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‘Friendly police officer on foot’ to patrol downtown
■ F ESTIVAL
Robert Freeman The Progress After years of cajoling and complaining, an RCMP officer has been dedicated to the downtown area of Chilliwack and will start regular foot patrols on Monday. Const. Ryan Price, a three-year-veteran of policing in Chilliwack, will walk the downtown beat, taking in Salish Park, Salish Plaza and the public library, all identified as crime “hot spots” in the Upper Fraser Valley RCMP detachment’s crime reduction strategy. “We’re going to see if this is a productive way of dealing with those crime hot spots,” said Cpl. Len VanNieuwenhuizen, head of the RCMP community policing office. He said the daytime foot patrols should also answer downtown merchants’ call for a more visible police presence and comfort customers while dis-comforting the bad guys. But it’s a pilot program at this point, he said. “We want to be flexible and move on to something better, if it doesn’t work,” he said. Kathy Funk, executive director of the Downtown Business Improvement Association, said the presence of “a friendly police officer on foot” in the downtown is seen as a “positive thing,” like “an ambassador.”
Visitors check out the Art Market during the 33rd annual Harrison Festival of the Arts at Harrison Hot Springs on Sunday afternoon. The festival continues throughout the week until July 17 with entertainment every weekday evening, full-day activities this weekend, and their Children’s Day tomorrow (Wednesday). For more info, go to harrisonfestival.com. For video from the first weekend of this year’s festival, go to theprogress.com. JENNA HAUCK/ PROGRESS
Cessna crash ‘operational in nature,’ says investigator Robert Freeman The Progress The Cessna carrying two young men on a training flight in mountainous terrain crashed on its way home in a remote area west of the north end of Harrison Lake Tuesday. “They were planning a roundrobin trip and this was pretty much their last leg of it,” Bill Yearwood, an investigator with the Transportation Safety Board, told The Progress on Thursday following a helicopter trip to the crash site.
“The impact was not survivable,” he said. “It’s a tragic event and two young men lost their lives.” Pilot Brett Loftus, 25, from Langley, died in the crash along with student Joel Nortman, 23, from Vancouver. They had left Boundary Bay airport earlier that day for a lesson in flying in mountainous terrain. Which despite its beauty, Yearwood said is full of optical illusions and wind currents that challenge the navigation skills of experienced pilots. Yearwood could not determine the cause of the crash from the
on-site inspection of the wreckage, but he believes it was “operational in nature,” meaning it had to do with the performance of the aircraft in mountainous terrain. There is no voice or data recorder on small planes like the Cessna, he said, “so our information has to be gathered from very basic investigator techniques.” But it’s going to takes days, maybe weeks to get the wreckage down from the crash site at 2,950 feet above sea level, on a hillside about 200 feet below the crest of a ridge in the valley between two mountains.
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helicopter,” Unruh said. RCMP Cpl. Tammy Hollingsworth said the crash was “absolutely a tragic accident.” “The families and friends of these two men are understandably having difficulty dealing with their losses and are asking for their privacy,” she said. Because there is nothing to indicate anything criminal in the crash, the TSB and the B.C. Coroner’s Office now have full conduct of the investigation, she said.
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At this stage, Yearwood can’t even establish who was flying the Cessna at the time of the crash. He said Loftus was an experienced pilot, and fully licensed. The impact of the crash set off an emergency locator in the plane, which led officials to the crash scene late Tuesday. Greg Unruh, who led a Chilliwack search and rescue team, said a helicopter flew the SAR team and TSB officials to a landing area above the wreckage, and then they made their way down to the crash site. “Everything had to be done by
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Charities hope review reforms gambling grants Black Press A review of how the province shares its gambling profits with community groups must restore slashed grants to former levels and curtail Victoria’s ability to interfere in the future, charity advocates say. The Community Gaming Grant Review, announced Monday by Premier Christy Clark, is to deliver a top-to-bottom assessment of the system and determine options to “create certainty and sustainability” for affected non-profit groups and charities.
It will be headed by former Kwantlen University president Skip Triplett. Many groups were outraged in 2009 when the province cut grants to community groups from $156 million to $120 million a year. That was raised to $135 million this spring after Clark took office. Susan Marsden, president of the B.C. Association for Charitable Gaming, characterized the raid two years ago as an attack on nonprofits, particularly those in arts and culture. “They decided they were going to cut out arts and culture entirely, cut environmental groups entirely,
cut other groups by 50 per cent and give 100 per cent to their favourite charities,” she said. Rich Coleman, the former minister in charge of gaming, had defended the cuts as necessary to shore up B.C.’s budget amid a deepening global recession and said the reallocations were geared to protect youth groups at the expense of organizations serving adults. Marsden accused Coleman of putting his personal anti-arts stamp on the decision and said she hopes the review ensures nothing similar can happen again. “We need to get government at
arm’s length from this,” she said. “In the short term, we need to get all of the charities funded again to the levels they were in 2008. In the long term, we need to look at stability, at legislation that enshrines the funding formula.” Marsden praised Clark for delivering on her pledge of a review and said the terms of reference are acceptable – except that Triplett won’t report until the end of October. “I don’t know if there will be any charities left to fund once they get around to putting anything into legislation, not to mention there may be an election in between.”
Totem returned to elders’ gathering Jennifer Feinberg The Progress The totem pole representing the B.C. Elders’ Gathering has been missing for six long years. It recently resurfaced — just in time for Sto:lo communities to welcome thousands of aboriginal elders to the Fraser Valley. When the 35th annual B.C. Elders’ Gathering opens Tuesday with a song and a prayer at The Tradex in Abbotsford, the portable black totem will once again preside over the event, to be bid on by aspiring host communities and to be safeguarded until the next gathering. “It’s the official symbol of the elders’ gathering, so it has to take back its rightful place,” said Peter Lindley, coordinator of the Coqualeetza Elders’ group at the Coqualeetza Education Centre. “We’re telling everyone, ‘the totem pole has come home.’” It was carved by Francis Horne Sr. for the first gathering in Sto:lo territory. Now everyone is thrilled to hear the totem is back. It turned out it was tucked away in a display cabinet with a Capilano elders’ group in North Vancouver. “What I think happened, and it’s only a guess because no one seems to know for sure, is that the group which had the totem in its possession didn’t realize it was supposed to be passed on to the next host nation,” said Lindley. “Sometimes things change in communities and the knowledge gets lost.” Historically the highlight of every elders’ gathering was bidding on the opportunity to host the next event, with the firm backing of one’s community. As part of that process there is a formal gift exchange between the reigning and future hosts, as well
Wendy Ritchie and Peter Lindley of the Coqualeetza Education Centre beside the totem pole that went missing six years ago. It’s back just in time for the Elders’ Gathering. JENNA HAUCK/ PROGRESS
as the Elder King and Queen. “Years ago someone must have thought the totem pole was one of those gifts to keep,” said Lindley. It was presented to some Sto:lo community members last week. “I was shocked that they were able to track the totem pole down. I was also ecstatic to hear that the
people who had it were going to hand it over for the gathering,” said Halq’emeylem language teacher Wendy Ritchie, from Skowkale. “I love that it brings us the history of each gathering. We can see where it’s been for the past 35 years.”
Sto:lo and Coast Salish communities on both sides of the border are hosting the three-day elders’ event with an estimated 4,000 elders and 1,000 chaperones and volunteers ready to meet at the Tradex in Abbotsford. It all started in the 1980s when the Coqualeetza Elders’ group launched a discussion about the high drop-out and suicide rates among youth, and it grew into an annual event. The totem pole functions as a record keeper with places and dates inscribed on small plaques at the base of it, recording each gathering’s details. The only events missing will be those from the past six years. Ritchie designed the official logo for this year’s gathering, with a central spiral to represent time immemorial, along with some recognizable Sto:lo symbols. She’s also being honoured for her contribution, by being asked to sing the opening song and offer the opening prayer. Elders take their place as advisors, teachers and leaders at the gathering, socializing and celebrating accomplishments as well as reinvigorating themselves for future work. They’ll share traditional ways with a variety of songs, dances and ceremonies throughout the event. The elegant, black totem was carved by Francis Horne, Sr. out of pine that he later stained and polished to a high gloss. He was asked by Shirley Leon from Coqualeetza to carve something symbolic for the first gathering more than 35 years ago. “It’s pretty to cool to hear it’s back,” said the carver. “I was a young man when I carved it and I haven’t seen it for years.” Horne will be at the Tradex this week to set eyes on the totem — for the first time in a long time. firstname.lastname@example.org twitter.com/CHWKjourno
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Many non-profit groups are “on life support” after cutting staff and switching to cheaper accommodation, she said. More than two thirds of the $1-billion a year in revenue that comes to the province from gambling goes into general revenue, with another $147 million dedicated to health funding, $82 million shared with cities that host casinos or community gaming centres and the rest is shared with community groups. Charities have often been enlisted to voice their support for gaming when new casinos or slot Continued: GRANTS/ p4
Chilliwack Chamber urges ‘No’ vote in HST referendum HST will encourage economic growth, Chamber says The Chilliwack Chamber of Commerce is urging Chilliwack residents to vote No and keep the harmonized sales tax in place. “This is one of the most important business decisions facing us today, and it is imperative that our community understand the implications involved with extinguishing the HST and returning to the antiquated GST/PST,” Lisa Caruth, the chamber’s executive director, said in a news release. Caruth was not immediately available for comment. But in the news release she said the chamber has supported the idea of a harmonized sales tax system in B.C. since 2002. “If we return to the PST/GST tax regime, there is no question businesses will lose,” she said. “If businesses lose, consumers lose. If consumers lose, families lose,” she said. The HST is a “straightforward consumption tax,” Caruth said, while the PST is a “cascade of compounding” charges that lead to higher taxes on investment. “Removing investment penalties, such as the PST, will inevitably encourage job creation, better wages and economic growth,” she said. Eligible voters must cast their referendum ballots before an Aug. 5.
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News Hockey academy partnership continues Katie Bartel
The Chilliwack Bruins leaving town did not leave Sardis secondary’s hockey academy in the lurch. In fact, if anything, the high school academy will be thriving next year. Which is exactly what it was built up to do. “The sign of a good program is one that continues long after the original people are gone,” said vice principal Maryanne Mussell. “When we originally set this up, we wanted something that had legs, so that if any one partner changed, it would still be able to function.” The academy already has 26 students regis-
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tered for next year – a 73 per cent increase from its first year. As well, the school has also formed a new partnership with the Chilliwack Chiefs, which will assist with on-ice coaching, skill development and leadership. For the Chiefs, it was a natural fit. “Belonging to a community and showing that we are a part of that community, that’s what we want to do,” said Chiefs coach Harvey Smyl, For Sardis secondary, the partnership was just another way of engaging their students. The purpose of the hockey academy is not only to develop players on and off the ice, but
to also engage a further range of students who may not have otherwise enjoyed school, and to provide those students with more options for post high school. In addition to on-ice training, students also learn about nutrition, physical conditioning and leadership. They hear from coaches, a variety of sports experts and visit hockey programs at universities like the University of British Columbia. Last year’s academy attracted a range of skill levels, including both recreational and toptiered players. “Not everybody is going to be a star hockey player; for many, this is as high as they get,” said Mussell.
“When we started this, it was to hook kids on school ... and part of the plan was for them to have a viable transition plan in place when they leave school.” For some, that’s university. For others, it could mean coaching, refereeing, or some other role in the local hockey community. The academy will again run in the second semester of school to best compliment the players other hockeyrelated commitments. Most of the students in the academy already play hockey in the community and many attend hockey camps in the summer. By having the academy in the second semester, “it’s like spring training for them,” said Mussell. The program operates every day, over two blocks, from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. For more information, visit the school’s website at www.sardissecondary.ca email@example.com twitter.com/schoolscribe33
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machine venues have been proposed. The review is to collect input from charities, community members, industry reps and local government. “This review is not just about how much money we can share,” said Ida Chong, minister of Community, Sport and Cultural Development. “It’s about the process we use to decide together who should have access to this funding, what we can do with it and how we are accountable for it.” For more information, including upcoming community forums, see www.communitygaminggrantreview.gov. bc.ca.
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Site plans for south side library Preliminary design plans for a new library on the south side of Chilliwack were released by the City of Chilliwack Thursday. The plans, which were on display at an open house at Twin Rinks Wednesday evening, call for a 9,700-squarefoot facility, that will feature plenty of windows, reading areas for teens, adults and children, as well as a multi-purpose meeting area. The entrance would be on the south side of the building, with windows facing north. Some green space would be lost to parking, but efforts would be made to preserve as many of the trees now on the property as possible. Construction would mean a relocation of the skate park, and the existing playground would be redesigned. Residents were asked at Wednesdayâ€™s open
Preliminary site plans for the new south side library, proposed for a location near Twin Rinks. The new library (shaded area) would be located in the northeast corner of the property, forcing the relocation of the skate park. For links to the cityâ€™s website with more drawings, find this story online at www.theprogress.com
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News Bandana clad suspects sought Chilliwack RCMP are looking for anyone who may have witnessed a bank robbery on Friday afternoon. Two masked men wearing bandanas robbed the Bank of Montreal on Vedder Road Friday at just past noon and then took off in a white GMC Safari van. The pair made off with an undisclosed amount of cash, and the van was later ditched on Lickman Road. A West Kelowna man, 22, has been arrested, and was due in court Tuesday to face robbery charges.
“The RCMP believe there are three men associated with this robbery, two that robbed the bank and one who was the driver of the getaway vehicle,” said RCMP Cpl. Tammy Hollingsworth. During the holdup, the area around the bank was very busy, and there could be other witnesses who saw something relevant, she said. “We are asking if you were in that area at the time of the robbery and saw something suspicious and have not yet called the police to please do so,” she said.
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Tuesday, July 12, 2011 The Chilliwack Progress
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The Progress Biologist and blogger Carin Bondar of Chilliwack is thrilled to be at the helm of a new blog network at Scientific American called PsiVid. “I’m very interested in pop culture, as well as science,” she said. Bondar will be cohosting the blog with Joanne Manaster, where they will showcase science videos like those found on YouTube, as well as full-scale independent films and TV projects. “I’m so darn thrilled about the possibilities with this blog,” Bondar said. The aim is to make it the best science hub in cyberspace. “It’s wonderful to be at the helm of such a forward-thinking project like this, not to mention that it’s hosted by two science women, both moms, and between us Joanne and I have eight kids.” Being almost six months pregnant is not going to stop this busy biologist.
Dr. Carin Bondar is the author of The Nature of Human Nature. JENNA HAUCK/ PROGRESS
“I’ve worked incredibly hard to get my freelance contracts and everything in place that I do have — so there’s no rest for the wicked,” she added. “As it is I have a several more appearances scheduled for the summer including TV, radio and Internet of course.” Bondar, who calls herself the ‘biologist with a twist,’ can also be seen doing guest spots on Animal Planet, Urban Rush, and Breakfast Television Vancouver.
Whatever the medium, her quirky stories about animal survival and reproduction are full of passion for members of the animal kingdom. Several made it into her non-fiction book, The Nature of Human Nature, which came out last year. “If only we could reflect a little more on the biology behind our actions, the world would be a much simpler, and perhaps happier, place to live,” she wrote in
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the introduction to the book. These days Bondar and her husband are preparing for their fourth child, while she ponders her busy future. “Since the book came out I’ve been largely concentrating on creating and maintaining a solid presence on the Internet, mostly through my blog, with around 20,000 unique visitors per month,” she said. Her independent blog at carinbondar.com features her science videos about field work called BioMusings, and she’s up for a Labby award from The Scientist magazine in New York for her efforts. Interestingly, Bondar didn’t start off in world of science. When she was a young woman she danced as a professional ballerina in Germany, before deciding to pursue science as a career. She attended university in Burnaby, and Victoria, and received her PhD in ecology from UBC. As of last year, she had acquired three degrees and three children. At one point she became enthralled by the beauty and complexity of the natural world, and that sense of wonder still fuels her work. One of her recent media projects was writing and starring in the film ‘Why did the Toad Cross the Road?’ produced by Matthew Hawkins. It touched on the plight of migrating Western toads in Ryder Lake, and it took the top Continued: BONDAR/ p15
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The Chilliwack Progress Tuesday, July 12, 2011
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HST lowers house prices in Chilliwack, Realtor claims “I sent it on to our NDP team because of the way it was framed, like it was a unique situation only in Chilliwack,” she said. Former B.C. Premier Bill Vander Zalm said in an email that the Fight HST organization get “more complaints about the negative effects of the HST from home builders and realtors than from any other particular group.” “I don’t know what is happening in Chilliwack,” he said. “We are taking the Liberal government to task with the ombudspersons office over false, misleading and lying advertising, maybe this government release should be thrown into the mix.”
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drop with the HST. “By removing the embedded PST that used to apply to every can of paint, all the nails and every piece of lumber that goes into a new house, the HST has resulted in the final price being lower for these new homes,” he said. Said Chilliwack MLA John Les in the release: “This is great news for home buyers. Not only does the HST lower the costs for builders, but it’s now easier for first-time home owners to enter the housing market.” NDP activist Gwen O’Mahony, who has run in both federal and provincial elections, said the news release “seems to be a real desperate effort to sell this tax to Chilliwack.”
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New houses in Chilliwack are more affordable due to rebates under the harmonized sales tax, claims Chilliwack Realtor Jake Siemens. “In the Chilliwack area, the HST has lowered the cost of the average new home we are selling at Jinkerson Vistas by between $900 and $2,200,” he said in a news release issued by the B.C. Liberal government caucus. Siemens stood by his comments in a telephone interview with The Progress Wednesday. But other realtors aren’t so sure, saying the HST and its impact on real estate is “so confusing,” as Mark Andersen, president of the Chilliwack and District Real Estate Board, put it, that Siemens’ calculations have been sent on to the provincial real estate board. But Chilliwack realtor Michael Henshall is already firmly in the anti-HST camp. “I would say, if there is a decrease in price, it’s due to the economy as a whole slowing down,” he said, as new home buyers hold off purchases, the inventory of unsold houses grows, which causes prices to fall. “Vote to get rid of the HST,” he advised, quoting Winston Churchill’s
comment that “for a nation to try to tax itself into prosperity is like a man standing in a bucket and trying to lift himself.” According to the Vancouver Real Estate Board’s HST site, buyers of homes priced under $525,000 won’t have to pay the HST due to rebates. But it goes on to say that the HST “penalizes those homebuyers who have saved vigorously to purchase a new home in B.C. and who can afford something more substantial and bigger for their families.” In Chilliwack, where the average house price starts at about $445,000, Siemens said the “HST rebates for this price range would reduce the final sale price by nearly $1,300 compared to the PST/GST.” However, Henshall pointed out that buyers still face extra costs as the HST is applied to previously untaxed house inspections, conveyancing and realtors’ fees. In the government news release, Chilliwack-Hope MLA Barry Penner said economists had predicted new house prices would
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Tuesday, July 12, 2011 The Chilliwack Progress
The Chilliwack Progress is published by Black Press Group Ltd., every Tuesday and Thursday at 45860 Spadina Ave., Chilliwack. The Progress is a member of the Canadian Circulation’s Audit Board, Canadian Community Newspaper Association, British Columbia and Yukon Community Newspaper Association and B.C. Press Council.
Fighting for Flight Fest The Chilliwack Flight Fest will likely see some glimmer of hope in Monday’s announcement that the government will review how gambling grants are distributed in the province. (See story, page 3.) Earlier this year that festival learned it would no longer be eligible for a grant that covered 30 per cent of the event’s costs. Recent changes to the way the grants were distributed left Flight Fest outside the funding formula. And, as The Progress reported July 5, that has cast doubt over the event’s future. Organizers were told they would no longer qualify for the $30,000 grant, but they weren’t told why. That’s part of the problem, said Susan Marsden, president of the B.C. Association for Charitable Gaming. She’s called for more transparency and less government interference, saying the current system has left groups unsure about the process used to determine eligibility for the grants they depend on. Ida Chong, minister of Community, Sport and Cultural Development, said the review should address those concerns. “This review is not just about how much money we can share,” said Chong. “It’s about the process we use to decide together who should have access to this funding, what we can do with it and how we are accountable for it.” That’s no guarantee that the Flight Fest grant will be reinstated. But it does give Chilliwack an opportunity to lobby. Flight Fest has been a summertime institution in Chilliwack for two decades. It’s a free, family friendly event that draws thousands of people to a thrilling afternoon of aerial display. But it does more. Not only is it an opportunity for the community to gain insight into the local airport services it supports, but it captures the magic and mystery of flight for children and adults alike. Fly Fest organizers will continue their push to find new sponsors for their event. But as they do, Chilliwack should pay attention to the Community Gaming Grant Review that will be taking place over the next few months. If there’s an opportunity for input, provide it. Greg Knill, Chilliwack Progress
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Small steps forward in protecting species at risk It seems we’re still not up to speed protecting endangered wildlife. Last week the Clark government released the Report of the British Columbia Task Force on Species at Risk which addressed the current status of endangered wildlife and efforts to mitigate loss. Apparently, we’re coming up short. The formation of the task force was announced in August 2009 and the panel has 10 members chosen for their expertise in areas such as environmental protection, mining, ranching, resource management, academia and First Nations’ partnerships. “We were asked to develop practical and fiscally responsible recommendations,” said Bruce Fraser, task force chair, recent chair of the Forest Practices Board and plant ecologist with UBC. “Accordingly, we have elected to build on the
many conservation initiatives that have already been accomplished. Our report is aimed at making early gains on both public and private land while proposing direction for the long term that will help to address the continuing pressures of development and climate Margaret change.” British Columbia EVANS is renowned for its stunning diversity of wild species and spaces. These vast, interrelated, dynamic ecosystems with clean water, rich soils, abundant vegetation and geologic riches were, after all, the foundation for the province’s economy and growth. There are close to 3,600 species native to B.C. including some 76 per cent of Canada’s bird species as well as 70 per cent
of the nation’s freshwater fish species. But in moving forward we forgot to look back at the damage being done to the very species and spaces that attracted people in the thousands in the first place. Today there are close to 1,600 animal and plant species together with 329 ecological communities at risk in B.C. The primary reason is habitat loss and that is getting all the more complicated by climate change, warming weather patterns and seasons that are shifting from their historical patterns and putting stress on species timesensitive to feeding, migration and reproduction. Historically, the conservation management approach has been to focus on each species at risk to prevent extinction but that one-onone approach doesn’t work when addressing the real complexity of an ecosystem that must support
all the species in it. Then there are the grinding costs and the fact that many species have pockets of population crossing various jurisdictional boundaries. “One result of the single-species approach is that many people believe the way to influence conservation on the larger landscape is to champion the needs of highly visible individual species,” said the authors in their report. “In areas of complex jurisdictions with greater biodiversity, it is difficult to implement a single-species approach on a mass scale, making it necessary to set priorities.” According to the report, the conservation movement based itself on a ‘winners’ or ‘losers’ approach. Species received protection based not only on their urgent needs but also on their iconic status. That approach was sometimes at the expense of the losers, or those less visible. Amphibians, for instance,
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spring to mind where 30 per cent of the world’s 6,285 species are endangered. Yet they are just as functionally important to an ecosystem as flagship bears, marmots or caribou. Then there’s the plethora of legislation to manage endangered species with the legal implications of federal and provincial laws that can complement or conflict with each other depending on their shared landscape. Logically, if you take care of the land, the animals will take care of themselves. It’s not a bad guideline to live by and luckily it’s been embraced by the task force members. That eco-system based approach tops the list of the report’s 16 recommendations. The report can be accessed at the environment ministry’s website: www.gov.bc.ca/env and they are inviting public input.
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Latest Promontory fire raises questions As a resident of Promontory I was dismayed by four matters addressed in your Thursday, July 7, article about the recent house fire on Daniel Drive. First of all, living near another residence (a townhouse) which burned three weeks ago I know that neighbors there were also upset with the time it took for the firefighters to arrive. In regard to the Daniel Drive blaze Fire Chief Rick Ryall said the two trucks from the Sardis Fire Hall 4 were at Cottonwood Mall and downtown when the blaze was reported so the first firefighters on the scene had to come from downtown, increasing the response time. Which raises a question about why the truck at Cottonwood Mall did not arrive first? The second matter is the comment from the Fire Chief, “I can’t dispute that if the full-time guys were twiddling their thumbs at Fire Hall 4 the response time would have been faster.” Having some professional firefighters as
family and friends I do not think they would appreciate the inference of the chief that this is what firefighters do when they are not actually fighting a fire. The chief also blamed the traffic at that time of day. That is why emergency vehicles have lights and sirens and the right-of-way. I watched one of the responding trucks coming up Promontory Road at its steepest point and it was moving like any other heavy truck trying to climb that hill. My third point is the chief’s statement that Chilliwack has 24 professional firefighters plus paidon-call volunteers. The City of Chilliwack’s statistics predicted a population of 86,000 for 2010. Since likely no more than 8 of those 24 professional firefighters are on duty at any given time it raises another question about the need for more professional firefighters in Chilliwack. A few months ago the mayor admitted in an interview that for its size Chilliwack has the fewest professional firefighters per
capita in British Columbia. My final concern is the statement by the chairperson of the Promontory Resident’s Association that “neither full-time firefighters nor a firehall in Promontory is being talked about...” Why not? The City of Chilliwack has permitted the building of homes and businesses in Promontory so that the population numbers in the many thousands, yet we are not considered important enough to have a staffed firehall on Promontory. I suggest that it is time that the administration of the city realizes that Chilliwack is no longer a small town and begins planning immediately to increase the number of firehalls and firefighters to service the community. It is one of our most critical needs and it needs to be addressed now. I only hope the company through which I purchase my house insurance does not find out about this problem, otherwise our insurance premiums are certain to increase.
Week. Having spent much of my life as a firefighter and educator in fire safety, I believe that we must also spend our resources on education. After all, most accidental fires can be prevented. With today's economy, cities like Chilliwack are hard pressed to find further funding for any of the emergency services. With more effort, we can educate the public on fire prevention by the reduction of flammables and combustibles in our
homes and proper use and storage of those items. We can also educate the public on choices in flame resistant materials used in the manufacturing of furniture and window coverings and not to mention, the elimination of accidental ignition sources. Some may read this and think that I don't support our full-time firefighters and their effort to secure more paid career positions. Nothing could be farther from the truth.
As mentioned, I would also like to see better coverage. I just think we need to try to prevent these fire life safety incidents before they actually occur. As a result of this, we will see fewer fire incidents and fewer fire loss insurance claims which would benefit all of us. If you read my rant and you agree, contact our local fire department and become more educated in fire prevention and fire safety.
driving north in an SUV. She must have been following behind me and to my surprise, stated she had seen the item being thrown at me and had taken down some details of the car, passengers and licence plate. She had turned around and reversed her direction to give me those details. I owe a bouquet of thanks to this good Samaritan who went out of her way to see justice done. A few moments later, I contacted the police and later heard that the owner of the car had been
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contacted and appropriate action would be taken. Many thanks also to the local RCMP for their friendliness, willingness to follow through, and swift actions taken. I would like to pass a message to all dog owners to keep your dogs leashed. I have been startled and felt threatened a few times recently by vicious-looking dogs not leashed.
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Summer drivers need to show cyclists respect It’s that time of year again when peaceful, ecologically aware people on bikes seem to become fair game for cowards in cars and dogs unleashed. On July 4, at around 5 p.m., as I was riding south on Ashwell Road towards Deans Avenue, I was suddenly struck, deliberately and with force, by what proved to be an almost empty DQ drink container. As a senior, I was temporarily disoriented and could easily have fallen. I carried on through Eagle Landing and was hailed by a lady
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Fire prevention would reduce the risk I live just a few blocks away from the fire that occurred on Daniel Drive on Tuesday. I've read all the articles and heard the talk about more fire coverage, whether fulltime or paid-on-call for the Sardis area. I agree that it would be nice to have better coverage, but we tend to forget a key component of fire safety and that's fire prevention and education. It is rarely ever mentioned in the news media other than during Fire Prevention
The Chilliwack Progress Tuesday, July 12, 2011
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Tuesday, July 12, 2011 The Chilliwack Progress
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GOLF TOURNEY Saturday, July 16 • 12:00pm - 7:00pm CHEAM GOLF CENTRE,, CHILLIWACK COST: $40 (includes green fee, burger & beverage) TEE TIME: 12pm (shotgun start - team best ball) • 50/50 DRAW • TEAM PRIZES • SILENT AUCTION • DOOR PRIZES $20 team mulligans can be purchased (max 2/group) Beverage Girl will be driving around the course to reﬁll supplies But tickets A.S.A.P. as spots p are limited!
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Air ambulance saves reader’s life Re: “Air ambulance saving lives in the Fraser Valley.” (Chilliwack Progress, July 7), I am very pleased you wrote the article about the air ambulance saving lives as I have wanted to speak publicly to the whole crew and hospital staff for saving my life on Saturday, July 2, 2011. I am one of those people out of the six you spoke about. On Saturday I had gone into high blood pressure and a possible blood clot in my artery and rushed to the hospital. They immediately took me in E.R. and the professional staff worked fervently to save my life and prevent my heart from going into cardiac arrest. They made the decision to air lift me in the air ambulance and in minutes I was whisked off to RCH. They thought I had a blood
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My family really enjoyed your article in yesterday’s Progress (Air ambulance saving lives in the Fraser Valley). My dad, John Vandegraaf who lives in Chilliwack, suffered a major heart attack on Canada Day and was rushed via helicopter to RCH. He received angioplasty and 4 stents within 2.5 hours of having his heart attack. And because of this, minimal damage was done to the muscle in his heart. I would like to compliment everyone involved, as the ambulance attendants also arrived within 10 minutes of my mom calling 911. He had a second procedure on Wednesday with two more stents and was able to go home yesterday. You can add number seven to the list of people to whom owe their lives to this new great program. Thank you a million times! Allison Oswald
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If you were out at Heritage Park on July 1st, one of the sights you may have seen was a sea of red shirts selling hot dogs & burgers. As usual, the Mount Cheam Lions were raising funds to help those in need in our community. We appreciate those who came to support us. The fact that we ran out of everything is an indication of how well we did. Thank you Chilliwack. July 1st also marks the start of a new year for all Lions Clubs. We anticipate another great year with the help of the people of Chilliwack. We will shortly be holding a planning session to set out our new goals and projects. At the same time, we are already working on our usual annual events, such as the Train & Hobby show in October. Most Lions Clubs close down for the summer, but for the Mount Cheam Lions in Chilliwack it’s business as usual. We meet the second and fourth Tuesday of each month with an optional meal. These meetings are used to inform members and plan projects as well as receiving input from our members. For anyone thinking of becoming a Lion, we would like to invite them to one of our dinner meetings, so they can see ¿rst hand how our club operates. If you are one of these prospective members, you can call me or any member of the Mount Cheam Lions and we will set up an opportunity for you to attend one of these dinner meetings. You will not be under any obligation and no pressure will be applied. Keepthesedatesinmind:July19th-BurnUnitBBQ@CultusLake, August 27th - Community Services Children’s Carnival, September 17th - Terry Fox Run. Club News brought to you by: Until next month Johns Electronics Ltd. “WE SERVE”
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clot and gave the proper meds that help relax the muscles and arteries. Before I knew it I was before a team of heart specialists and on a table at Royal Columbian Hospital with a wire in my artery sending the dye up to see if I had a blocked artery. I am alive today because of quick thinking and professionally trained nurses and doctors. They kept me calm and did the right thing, saved me! I wish to publicly honour them today and to encourage them to keep the level of professional health care B.C. needs. It is important to have such a service as Air Ambulance in the Fraser Valley.
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Driver’s test called a ruse I refer to the so-called Alzheimer’s Driver’s Test in Patricia Swen’s letter printed in the July 7 edition of The Progress. Why can’t the motor vehicle licencing people simply administer a basic road test to determine whether a person still has the necessary skills to drive our roads safely? Who is administering this so-called Alzheimer’s test? I am amazed mere motor vehicles staff are qualified to diagnose such a complex condition as Alzheimer’s disease using a hokey word game. Is consideration given to people with concerns such as dyslexia or speech impediments? Perhaps the test would fail a legal challenge. A poor driving record should be the first indicator that a person’s driving skills should be reviewed and re-tested, not their ability to memorize and repeat a tricky word game regardless of their age. The new test would appear to be a blatant ruse. Stop the madness! K.C. Curry
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The Chilliwack Progress Tuesday, July 12, 2011
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Justice Institute takes on green energy â€˜Ten years ago, people didnâ€™t know anything about solar, but now more and more people and businesses are going solar.â€™ Katie Bartel The Progress Instead of power lines, the Justice Institute of B.C. is heating its water the natural way. Through sun energy. The Justice Institute, a training facility for first responders, recently had 14 solar panels installed at the Chilliwack campus to provide hot water for showers, sinks and laundry machines in the student residence. â€œWe thought it would be a great go-green initiative,â€? said Richard Epp, JIBC director of facilities. According to SolarBC, a program of the B.C. Sustainable Energy Association, water is the second largest demand on energy in homes representing about 30 per cent of total energy use â€“ mostly acquired through hydroelectric dams, coal-fired power plants, and underwater electrical cables. By using solar panels, energy efficiency is increased and greenhouse gases decreased. The dark-purple, almost blackcoloured panels, which are nearly eight-feet tall â€“ almost half a foot taller than basketball star Yau Ming â€“ and three-and-a-half feet wide are located on the south side of the Justice Instituteâ€™s student residence and directly face the sun for optimal performance. The panels act as a magnet for the sun, capturing its light and heat energy and converting it into a heating agent for domestic water. The system is a closed-loop system where glycol, a non-toxic antifreeze solution, and distilled water run through the panels over a double-walled heat exchanger and are then stored in solar hot water tanks before being pumped through the domestic water piping system. Depending on the sun, the solar panels can get as hot as 80 degrees
Melanie Tadla, facilities administrator at the Justice Institute, believes the 14 solar panels recently installed at the Chilliwack campus student residence will help spark environmental change in the community. JENNA HAUCK/ PROGRESS
Celsius. â€œThatâ€™s energy from the sun where we actually have enough heat in our planet to receive this heat for free,â€? said Roger Huber, CEO of Swiss Solar Tech, the company that installed the panels. Harnessing solar energy isnâ€™t new. While solar panels were first commercialized in the mid 1950s, people have been using solar power in various forms for over 100 years. Globally, more than 29 million homes use solar power for hot water and heating. Europe leads the way. â€œWhen you go to Europe, 60 to 70 per cent of any household today has solar panels on the roof,â€? said Huber. â€œEurope has much higher energy costs, about two to three times
higher, which does make a differenceâ€? when choosing to go solar. Energy costs in B.C. are still fairly low, but gradually thatâ€™s changing. According to the British Columbia Utility Commission, natural gas prices have increased an average of 12 per cent per year since 1998. â€œTen years ago, people didnâ€™t know anything about solar,â€? said Huber. â€œBut now more and more people and businesses are going solar ... in the last five years, weâ€™ve definitely seen an increase in solar installations. â€œItâ€™s free energy.â€? At the Justice Institute, the solar panels complement the boiler system. When itâ€™s overcast and grey out, the boiler system does the work. But when the sun is shin-
ing, the solar panels take over, producing enough heat to accommodate up to 150 students showering every day and doing laundry at least twice a week. â€œWeâ€™re going to get the most use out of those panels in the summer months,â€? said Epp. Which is perfect for the Chilliwack campus. The Department of National Defense program is a six-month program, with classes running through the summer months. â€œIf you have a campus thatâ€™s on a semester system, it wouldnâ€™t make sense because youâ€™ve got a lot of sun creating a lot of hot water, but very little usage,â€? said Epp. â€œThatâ€™s why we thought it would make the most sense to have the panels at our Chilliwack campus
â€“ the students are there for six months, they donâ€™t go home in the summer.â€? Because the panels are still fairly new, the Justice Institute doesnâ€™t yet have reports on cost savings. Huber estimates approximately $700 to $800 a year â€“ $96,000 in 10 years. â€œOnce itâ€™s paid off, itâ€™s free heat,â€? said Huber. The solar panels cost $70,000 to install. The Justice Institute received $49,000 from the Public Sector Energy Conservation Agreement, $10,400 from Fortis BC, $7,000 from the JIBC Foundation, and $7,000 from the Justice Institute to install the panels.. Solar panels can last anywhere from 20 to 40 years. firstname.lastname@example.org twitter.com/schoolscribe33
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Tuesday, July 12, 2011 The Chilliwack Progress
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The Chilliwack Progress Tuesday, July 12, 2011
Boy airlifted after bike accident at fault as the boy failed to stop at the stop sign," said RCMP Cpl. Tammy Hollingsworth. The teen was taken by ambulance to the airport where he was airlifted to BC Children's Hospital for treatment of non life threatening injuries. "The boy's condition has improved as of today," the officer said Monday. "He should consider himself a very lucky boy. He was wearing a helmet which probably saved him from suffering more severe injuries."
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Police are reminding cyclists to follow the rules of the road after a teen was hit by a vehicle Sunday after he sailed through a stop sign. Chilliwack RCMP say a 13-yearold was heading toward Chilliwack Central on Upper Prairie Road when a westbound motorist struck him. He was conscious and breathing when emergency personnel reached him. "The investigation determined the vehicle had the right of way and is not
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Tuesday, July 12, 2011 The Chilliwack Progress
Pedal Pushers meet Petal Pushers at Minter Gardens’
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Sponsored by the Fraser Valley British Motor Club
First Nation adult education
First Nation adult education is booming. For ty-nine First Nations students, from 14 bands, received a B.C. Adult Graduation Diploma (adult Dogwood) and or trade certificate at a special
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tunities to obtain an adult Dogwood, a trade or vocation. In September, 172 students were registered. “The Band started the college in our community to help stu-
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dents overcome barriers to success which they experienced in off-site institutes,” said Carolyne Neufeld, Dean of the Seabird College. “Students need cultural, community and family supports in order to reach their dreams. With the opening of Seabird College, we are able to provide these supports close to home.” The college also provides a broad range of employment services and technical training, including career/ employment assessment and counseling, employment readiness, academic upgrading, work placement and monitoring services. As well, the college introduced a new Eagle Quest Program dedicated to helping young people complete their Grade 12, where First Nations communities, institutions and families surround the student providing supports for success. “This unique and collaborative approach of the College and Community School has been successful in providing education and training to First Nations who would otherwise not have enrolled in offsite public institutes,” said Daryl McNeil, Band manager. “Forty nine adult graduates in one year is a record-breaking success for our adult learners.” Seabird plans to offer an expanded and exciting array of adult programs starting in September 2011. For more information, visit the Seabird Island website at www. seabirdisland.ca
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The Chilliwack Progress Tuesday, July 12, 2011
The Chilliwack Community Garden project in Sardis is starting to come together. The first work party last week was held by members of Food Matters Chilliwack and Chilliwack Society for Community Living (CSCL) who are creating the garden project together, said Jason Delisle of Food Matters. “More than 25 volunteers were there digging, building,
ing is that the team approached our group with the desire to give back to the local community,” said Delisle. “Their generosity and enthusiastic participation really started the ball rolling, and their example really drove home the message that Chilliwack is indeed a community that cares.” CSCL was credited for organizing, supervising and rounding up volunteers for the work party, as well as for providing lunch and refreshments to all who participated.
The next volunteer work party at the garden next to the Mathieson Centre, at 45195 Wells Road, will be on Thursday, July 14, when they welcome the Youth Extra Support Program (Y.E.S.) team from Ann Davis Transitional Society. To volunteer to help with the garden, to sign up for a garden plot, or to donate equipment, supplies and tools call Julie Unger at 604-7927726 or email firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com twitter.com/CHWKjourno
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weeding, laying out and planting,” he said. The rain couldn’t dampen volunteers spirits or slow down efforts and the day’s work continued as planned at the site. Gardeners are sending out an “extra big thanks” to Team Depot, which came out with a crew of volunteers, provided the materials and labour to build a toolshed, community board and compost bins, as well as donating some plants and fruit trees. “What was most heart-warm-
Work bees ongoing at Chilliwack Community garden project Jennifer Feinberg
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Mosquito Control Update from the Fraser Valley Regional District Rain and continuous high-water levels on the Fraser River have led to an unusually large number of mosquitoes this summer, creating a major annoyance for many of this region’s residents. To address the extreme mosquito levels, the Fraser Valley Regional District (FVRD) will be spending an additional $100,000 this summer on ramped-up control efforts. The FVRD’s mosquito control contractor (Morrow Bioscience Ltd.) has been working non-stop since early May to reduce mosquitoes and will continue doing so for as long as necessary.
Efforts to combat mosquitoes are ongoing and include: x On-the-ground larvicide* treatment of mosquito development sites. x Wide-scale aerial (helicopter) larvicide* treatment of sites that are inaccessible by foot or boat. To date
the FVRD has treated over 1200 hectares spanning from Abbotsford to Hope. development sites. x The FVRD is also making every effort to respond to the hundreds of emails and phone calls received daily from the public during this unusually busy mosquito season.
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Larvicide* is a bacterial pesticide that is used to kill mosquitoes while they are still in the larval stage. It specifically targets mosquito larvae, and as used, is otherwise harmless to the environment. Adulticide is a chemical pesticide used to kill adult mosquitoes. Adulticiding, commonly referred to as “fogging”, is not a practice that is currently used in BC, as it is not considered to be an effective method of control. The FVRD does not conduct adulticiding.
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How to limit mosquito bites: x Apply insect repellent containing DEET according to label instructions when outdoors. x Wear shoes and socks and long-sleeved, lightcoloured, loose-fitting shirts and pants when outdoors. x Avoid mosquito-laden areas at dawn and dusk. x Install tight-fitting screens on doors and windows. x Eliminate or regularly change water in saucers under flower pots, in bird baths, old tires, pet dishes, gutters, pool cavers, trampolines, tarps and other areas where rainwater may collect. x Swimming pools should be properly maintained and chlorinated and wading pools should be emptied and turned over when not in use. x Use fine mesh to cover rain barrels and containers that cannot be dumped.
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Tuesday, July 12, 2011 The Chilliwack Progress
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Classic returns to Canada for Minter car show Call it patriotism or just a love of cars, but when Chilliwack’s Trevor Weflen stumbled across a 1967 Oldsmobile Toronado stored in the United States, he just knew it had to come back to Canada. In 1967, to help celebrate Canada’s Centennial and Expo 67, Esso Oil Company commissioned Hollywood’s George Barris to promote their summer safety campaign by creating a unique vehicle that would be used as a prize. Barris has spent a lifetime customizing cars and is well known in Hollywood for his work; some of his most famous creations include the Batmobile, the Munster Koach from the Munsters, the Beverly Hillbillies’ jalopy, and he even updated KITT from the Knight Rider series. For Expo 67, he customized four identical Oldsmobile Toronados that were given away by Esso as the summer fair continued. One of the four was won by a Texas resident and this spring Weflen, poking around on Craig’s List came across the car for sale in the States. As it was labeled incorrectly on the ad, he wasn’t sure it was the one he was looking for until he saw it in person. It was — and it took his breath away. “I really did stumble across it, but when I saw it and knew that this was it. I had this really Canadian moment and I told myself that this car belongs in Canada,” he says. “It was a moment of clarity and I knew that car was coming home with me.” After a few days of negotiations, Weflen was happily making plans to bring this rare find back to Canada. It is now stored in Chilliwack and will be a part of this year’s Classic Car Show held at Minter Gardens on July 17. The Classic Car show
One of four 1967 Oldsmobile Toronados, specially commissioned to celebrate Canada’s centennial, is now in Chilliwack and will be at Minter’s Classic Car Show on Sunday. SUBMITTED
is organized each summer by the Fraser Valley British Motor Club at Chilliwack’s Minter Gardens and is the highlight for car enthusiasts across the province and Western States. Fraser Valley British Motor Club vicepresident Harv McCullough says the Toronado is a much-welcome addition to the show. “We are really proud that this car is not only in Canada, but in Chilliwack and we want to highlight how unique this vehicle is and how lucky we are to have it available for our show,” says McCullough. “It really is in a class all by itself and for that reason our committee has decided to add a Specialty Feature Novelty car category for this car.” Event organizer Erin Minter is expecting more than 100 mint-condition, classic
cars at this year’s show and she says car lovers are going to be thrilled by the variety and sheer beauty of the line-up. While the cars are the main attraction, they could not be showcased in a more beautiful setting. Minter Gardens features 12 uniquely themed gardens and the cars are parked throughout the acres and acres of colourful flowers. Interconnecting paths help with the natural flow of the show and visitors will enjoy the natural beauty with the nostalgia and history celebrated by these classic cars. The Classic Car show takes place Sunday, July 17 at Minter Gardens located at 52892 Bunker Rd., Chilliwack and runs from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. For rates regarding admission and directions to Minter Gardens please visit http://www.mintergardens.com
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The Chilliwack Progress Tuesday, July 12, 2011
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Sardis native Hayden Lejeune is one of 12 players named to the U-15 Team B.C. squad that will play at nationals in Toronto in August. Lejeune just graduated from Vedder middle school and will likely attend Sardis secondary school in the fall. JENNA HAUCK/ PROGRESS
Towering teenager taking on Toronto Eric J. Welsh, The Progress Life isn’t always easy for the big man. For six-foot-six Hayden Lejeune, it means crossing the border to get his size-15 sneakers at Ross in Bellingham. Finding pants his size? A struggle. Looking down at just about everything in his world. Neck pain. And the tall jokes? “How’s the weather up there?” he says of the most commonly heard crack. “I haven’t heard much that’s new lately.” Yep. Being Jolly Green Giant tall can be challenging. But for all the downside, there is also upside for the recent graduate of Vedder middle school. Standing 78 inches tall (79 in his shoes) puts him a lot closer to a regulation size basketball hoop that stands 10 feet. Stretching his arms
to their full length, he needs only a little hop to slam the ball or block a shot. Opponents have a tough task navigating past his long legs and enormous wingspan, and when the mood strikes he can be a dominant force in the paint. He is the type of kid basketball coaches identify early and keep a close eye on, because it’s rare to find a big man with skills. In early June, Lejeune attended an invite-only weekend tryout in North Vancouver for Team B.C.’s U-15 squad. Against a field of 40 players, he was chosen to fill one of 12 spots on a provincial team that will represent B.C. at nationals in Toronto in August. “There were 10 guys there ranging between sixfoot-five and six-foot-eight,” Lejeune said. “Four of us ending up getting picked, and I have to say, in the tryouts I think I just sucked. But in the scrimmage I got
out in transition and dunked a couple times. I have that athleticism and ability to run the floor and I think they liked that.” Lejeune was told immediately after the final practice that he’d made the grade — a significant first step for the teenager, and proof that if he applies his physical gifts, this sport can take him places. “I’ve always been into sports, and I’ve always been coordinated enough to play a lot of them well,” Lejeune said. “But I realized in Grade 8 that hoops was my forte. It’s getting serious now where I’ve quit soccer to be a one sport guy, play basketball and see where it takes me.” Lejeune figured out early that he’d have genetics on his side. His dad, John, stands six-foot-five and his mom, Tara, measures taller than six feet. Able to stand eyeball to eyeball with John for the first time, Lejeune thinks maybe he isn’t done growing.
“I’m kind of hoping for six-foot-10 or 11,” he said. But it takes more than height and when Lejeune talks about taking hoops seriously, he’s serious. Most weeks he invests nearly 30 hours into practices, games and weight training. The U-15 process involves weeknight trips to Vancouver and weekend trips to places like Seattle and Las Vegas. Lejeune’s team went 4-0 at a July longweekend tournament in Lynden (Washington). “This week I’ve got a practice today, a game tomorrow, a practice after that,” he said. “Practice. Practice. Practice. They’re all two-and-a-half hours and you’ve got travel time and stuff.” A social life is nearly impossible to maintain under the circumstances, making Lejeune thankful that he has very, very understanding friends. “I can’t hang out with them a lot, but they say it’s OK and they push me to do
this,” he said. “It means late nights and early mornings in the gym, working and concentrating more than I ever have in the past.” Win or lose. Start or come off the bench. Whatever the results of the U-15 experience, Lejeune believes it can only benefit him in the long run. “I hope Toronto will be an amazing experience and I hope it will open my eyes to the calibre of ball I need to play,” Lejeune said. “I hope it will show me where I’m at and where I need to go. I’m excited for it.” Next season it is a certainty he will be playing high school ball, most likely with the Sardis secondary school Falcons. He got a small taste of senior ball last year, coming up for some late season action. From the stands he looked like he belonged, and he had more than one observer asking, ‘Who is that kid?’
“It was a huge change from middle school, and it taught me a lot of stuff I need to work on. But it was also a really fun experience,” Lejeune said. “I definitely need to keep hitting the weights, but I also need to jump better, shoot more consistently and work on everything. I don’t know if I’m there yet, but I am better than I was even six months ago.” Lejeune’s upside is tremendous. If he continues to progress, and there’s little reason to believe he won’t, there’s no telling how far he may go. “I want to go to college and then whatever happens, happens,” he said. “The NBA (National Basketball Association) has never been a big goal of mine, but I would love to play in Europe.” If he accomplishes that, Lejeune could go down as one of the best to ever come out of Chilliwack.
Tuesday, July 12, 2011 The Chilliwack Progress
Sports Cougar bats on fire
The Chilliwack bantam AA Cougars are off to a solid summerball start, going 4-0-1 through five games as they try to track down a provincial berth. The Cougars opened the season with an 11-1 dismantling of the Cloverdale Spurs 11-1. Playing on his home diamond at Fairfield Park, Cougar starter Tony Pharand threw a complete game, allowing only one run on two hits in five innings pitched. Ryan Petkau, Evan Kellington and Josh Anderson all went two for four at the plate with two RBI’s each. Game 2 in Abbotsford (July 5) saw a determined Abby squad down the locals 11-3, but the Cougars rebounded in Game 3, putting up 11 runs to demolish Aldergrove. Pharand pitched another stellar game allowing no runs in five-and-a-third innings pitched. Kellington picked up the last two outs. The offence explosion started in the third inning with the Cougars already up by two and runners on second and
third. Anderson came through with a clutch hit, knocking a single to push the lead to 4-0. Trent Loewen (twofor-two with two walks on the night) iced the game with a basesloaded single in the sixth. Cohen Bogart went two for four and Petkau hit a huge triple to the fence. Saturday saw the Cougars at Fairfield for a double header against North Delta. The Cougars continued their winning ways in the first game, winning 13-3. The offence picked up where it left off in Aldergrove by scoring seven runs in the first inning, with singles coming from Devyn Heggs, Zac Power and Pharand. Anderson had a double and Petkau legged out another triple. Starting pitcher Kellington allowed only one run over three innings before reliever Dan Rogers came in to close the door. The second game of the double header saw the Cougars face a more determined North Delta squad. Chilliwack’s offence opened up an 8-3 lead in the second inning, capitalizing on North Delta errors and key hits from Kaleb Loewen, Pharand and Kellington (who had four RBI’s in the game). North Delta kept chipping away at the lead only to fall short in an 11-9 loss.
White Rock whipped
Chilliwack’s midget AAA Cougars hit the road Sunday, facing the White Rock Raiders in a double-header at South Surrey Athletic Park. Derek Riediger took the mound in the opener and pitched a complete game, giving up just one run as the Cougars trounced the Raiders 11-1. Game two saw Gage Mclaren get the start. His teammates provided plenty of run support, batting through the order twice in the first inning to record
10 runs. Mclaren pitched three solid innings before turning the ball over to closer Mike Rogers. The Cougars only needed six innings to put a 15-5 mercy win on the books. The Cougars return to the road Wednesday, coming home this weekend for back-to-back doubleheaders against White Rock (Saturday) and Richmond (Sunday). With only eight games left in the regular season, Chilliwack will be looking for valuable wins in the chase for a provincial spot. Get more at http:// cmb.goalline.ca
Husker hopeful Warren Jurak dances through some tackling dummies during a training camp drill. Chilliwack’s B.C. Football Conference team is prepping for the start of the regular season, July 31 at Exhibition Stadium versus the Westshore (Victoria) Rebels. JENNA HAUCK/ PROGRESS
Langley hosts junior A showcase Gary Ahuja, Black Press Hockey Canada, in partnership with the Canadian Junior Hockey League, B.C. Hockey League and B.C. Hockey announced that the World Junior A Hockey Challenge will be played at the Langley Events Centre. The tournament, which features two Canadian teams — Canada West and Canada East — the United States, Sweden, Russia and the Czech Republic, is set for Nov. 7-13. The United States have won the past three gold medals. “This is a tremendous opportunity for hockey fans in our community to watch Team Canada compete for gold in their own backyard,” said Jared Harman, the LEC’s director of facilities, who is also the co-chair of the tournament’s host committee.
“The event had been on our radar, it is a great event,” he added. “We identified that it might be a good fit.” Five communities expressed letters of interest to host the 2011 event and three submitted bids back in February. “One thing that really stood out with Langley is its venue,” said Dean McIntosh, Hockey Canada’s director of marketing and events. McIntosh, along with Hockey Canada’s Jim Hornell, and Canadian Junior Hockey League chairman Kirk Lamb, were on the three-person selection committee who made the final decision. Another factor in the decision was Langley’s central location in the Lower Mainland. “One of the goals we have ... is to provide the opportunity for NHL scouts, Central Scouting, various groups to easily access an event,” McIntosh said. “We
thought it was a great, centrally located community, which is a priority.” Also working in favour of the Langley bid was Hockey Canada’s existing healthy relationship with the BCHL. The league, which is celebrating its 50th anniversary this season, approached the LEC about submitting a bid. With the tournament having been in the interior previously (Trail/Nelson in 2007 and Penticton in 2010), they wanted it in a Lower Mainland market this time, Harman said. The tournament will tie in the league’s anniversary, he added. “Langley put forward a real strong proposal to host and we feel the event can be successful not only in the stands and on the ice, but we think financially that Langley stands a great chance to leave a positive financial legacy in the
community for minor hockey,” McIntosh said. The Canadian Sport Tourism Alliance worked together with Hockey Canada to undertake a Sport Tourism Economic Assessment Model (STEAM) pro assessment, which measures the economic impact of an event on a community. The study found there to be $2.2 million in gross economic activity for last year’s championships. One of the new additions to the tournament, which was first held in 2006, is the inclusion of a CJHL Prospects Event. Forty NHL draft-eligible players from the various Canadian junior A leagues will be split into two teams and face off for the assembled scouts. Since the tournament was first held in 2006, 118 alumni of the event have been drafted by NHL teams.
U-18 Attack roll to provincial title
Chilliwack’s U-18 Attack boys made local
soccer history this weekend, taking gold at the Provincial B Cup tournament. Chilliwack FC head coach Glenn Wilson said no Chilliwackbased team has won this trophy in any age group, boys or girls, in the last decade. The Attack didn’t just win. They dominated.
The boys went 4-0 with 14 goals for and just three against. Seeded second coming into the tournament, Chilliwack swatted the seventh-seed Prince George Kodiaks 4-1 in their Thursday morning opener. Chilliwack blanked third-seeded Campbell River Marine FC 3-0 on Friday and edged
Richmond United 2-1 on Saturday. The championship game had the Attack facing an underdog squad from Nelson. Seeded fifth when the tourney started, Nelson beat Bulkley Valley (2-1), Penticton (5-0) and Thompson-Okanagan en-route to the final. In the gold-medal match, Chilliwack
brought Nelson back to Earth with a convincing 5-1 win. Nelson settled for silver with Bulkley Valley taking bronze. The tour nament was hosted in Penticton by the South Okanagan Youth Soccer Association (SOYSA). Get local soccer info online at www.chilliwackfc.com.
The Chilliwack Progress Tuesday, July 12, 2011
First face for new-look Chiefs
MARDI GRAS NIGHT evening sponsored by:
Nikki Werner What About Bob
Chilliwack native Josh Hansen was acquired by the junior A Chilliwack Chiefs last week in exchange for future considerations. GARRETT JAMES
my entire life,” he said. “This is a sweet opportunity for me and I hope to take advantage of it as best I can.”
Are you a new mom or a mother-to-be? Are you planning your retirement? Are you getting married? Are you a new business or manager? Are you a business interested in Welcome Wagon programs?
If you fit into one of these categories and have not been contacted by Welcome Wagon, please call... Carol 604-858-4662
5:00 - 8:00pm ACTIVITIES AREA: RiversEdge Automotive FACEPAINTING: Sabrina vandenBrink/Homelife Realty CLOWNING AROUND: Galaxy Cinemas Chilliwack LIL’ GARDENERS: Prospera Credit Union LIL’ BAKERS: Salish Plaza LIL’ CRITTERS: Oly’s Pet Connection LIL’ CRAFTERS: A1 Automotive LIL’ PUTTERS: O’Connor Dodge Chrysler-Jeep
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Hansen will join his new Chilliwack teammates Aug. 22 for training camp at Prospera Centre.
The Harrison Dragonboat Festival is currently looking for volunteers to help at the annual regatta on July 23, and organizers are also accepting applications from vendors. Anyone who is interested in either should contact volunteer coordinator Angela Farrell directly. She can be reached by email at angelafarrell@ gmx.com or by calling or texting 604-819-4539. Sixty-two teams and over 1500 paddlers will be paddling the waters of Harrison Lake in the seventh annual regatta, dubbed DragonFest. Racing begins at 8 a.m. with final races finishing up around 5 p.m.
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While local hockey fans wait for a bunch of transplanted Quesnel Millionaires to arrive at training camp, the team finally has one recognizable face. The junior A Chilliwack Chiefs acquired Josh Hansen from the Langley Rivermen on Friday in exchange for future considerations. The 19-year-old forward is a Chilliwack Minor Hockey product who is regarded as a solid two-way forward. Last season was Hansen’s first in the BCHL and he recorded nine goals and seven assists in 55 games, adding 26 penalty minutes to win him the nod as the team’s rookie of the year. Former Langley and current Chilliwack head coach and general manager Harvey Smyl is thrilled to have Hansen on his roster once again. “Josh is a hard working player who can contribute five-on-five, on the power play or killing penalties,” he said. Hansen is excited to call Prospera Centre his new hockey home. “I grew up watching the Chiefs in Chilliwack
DOWNTOWN BUSINESS IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION
Tuesday, July 12, 2011, The Chilliwack Progress
bcclassiﬁeds.com CHILLIWACK PROGRESS 7
Celebrate an anniversary, engagement or birthday of a loved one!
MALLAR, Gregory Ronald May 16, 1965 - June 29, 2011
FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS 1
After a courageous battle with cancer Greg slipped away peacefully in Chilliwack with family and friends by his side. Greg is lovingly remembered by his wife, Kim, children Kelsey and Kyle, parents Ron and Barbara, brother Kevin (Jackie), sister Kelly and her husband Tony and many other relatives and friends. A celebration of life will be held at 1:00pm on Thursday July 14, 2011 at Newlands Golf and Country Club, 21025 48th Ave. Langley. Online condolences can be made at: www.wiebeandjeske.com
Place an announcement and celebrate with everyone! The Chilliwack Progress 604-702-5552 theprogress.com
Alcoholics Anonymous If you have a desire to stop drinking, PLEASE CALL 604-819-2644
LOST AND FOUND
Found set of keys, Chilliwack Central / Willow area 792-8386 Lost, alum oxygen cylinder, early July, near 5 corners, urgently needed for medical condition 795-5532
OUR beloved baby is missing. Tyler is a neutered, 1 year old male. He is a domestic short hair “tuxedo” cat. He’s extremely affectionate and trusting. He was last seen June 22nd near Mt Lehman Rd and Burgess Ave. Tyler has a tattoo in his right ear “719AASX”. We are offering a $500 dollar reward for his safe return. We love and miss him very much. Please contact Kris at 778986-5215 for any info. Thank you
TRAVEL 66 COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS In loving memory of
LONG BEACH - Ucluelet Deluxe waterfront cabin, sleeps 6, BBQ. Summer rates. 2 nights $389 / 3 nights $549. Pets Okay. Rick 604-306-0891
21st Century Flea Market. July 17 10am-3pm. Croatian Cultural Cntre 3250 Commercial Drive. Adm. $4.
Nov 20, 1928 - July 13, 2010 Please God forgive a silent tear, A constant wish that he was here. Others were taken, yes we know, But he was ours and we loved him so. He bid no one a last farewell, Nor even said goodbye, He was gone before we knew it And only God knows why. If all the world were ours to give We’d give it all and more, To see that loving face of his Just once more. From your loving family Ida, Angie, Randy, Amanda, Eric, Annette and Dylan
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Sunny Summer Specials At Florida’s Best Beach-New Smyrna Beach Stay a week or longer Plan a beach wedding or family reunion. www.NSBFLA.com or 1-800-5419621
Country Rock Band
Uncle Nestor 604-867-9277 hellsgateairtram.com. LOCAL, CANADIAN AUTHOR, CHRISTINE J LOGAN (Mackay, Goodwin) born Dec. 25,1964. Check out her new book: “To Touch Your Heart” poems of inspiration. Sold in Black Bond Book Stores, Louis Leather Shop, Kitchen on the Ridge and The Act Gift Shop (and Mosaic Book Store in Kelowna) Coming to Chapters Book Stores July 16,2011 with a book signing from 12 to 4pm. Thanks to everyone for all your support! Email for more info: firstname.lastname@example.org
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES BE YOUR OWN BOSS with Great Canadian Dollar Store. New franchise opportunities in your area. Call 1-877-388-0123 ext. 229 or visit our website: www.dollarstores.com today. GET PAID DAILY! NOW ACCEPTING: Simple P/T & F/T Online Computer Related Work & Paid Surveys is available. No fees or charges to participate. Start Today, www.BCWOC.com
We are Rio Tinto Alcan (RTA) the aluminum product group of Rio Tinto (RT) - a leading international mining group (http://www.riotinto.com) and the global leader in the aluminum industry. We supply high quality bauxite, alumina and aluminum worldwide and our AP smelting technology is the industry benchmark. To sustain this enviable market position, we count on the driving force of our 24,000 employees in 27 countries, all sharing our passion for excellence in product innovation, global practices and standards and cutting-edge technology. In particular, our commitment to excellence in managing Health, Safety and Environment (HSE) responsibilities is the hallmark of our activities. Our ultimate goal is ZERO - zero injuries, zero occubcclassified.com pational illnesses, and zero environmental harm. Located in the Kitimat region of British Columbia, the Kitimat, Kemano and Watershed operations are part of Rio Tinto Alcan Primary Metal North America. Over the next four years, the Kitimat Smelter will convert from 1950s reduction technology to the most advanced version of AP40 technology. This new smelter will have a maximum aluminum production capacity of 420 000 tonnes per year, primarily supplying the Asian markets. Rio Tinto Alcan is seeking qualified individuals to fill the roles noted below: Central Electrical and Instrumentation Supervisor Under the direction of the maintenance manager, the supervisor is responsible for managing maintenance teams in order to ensure optimum plant or business-unit operation. To this end and in order to meet predetermined business plan objectives, the successful candidate will control operating, service and maintenance parameters and procedures, ensures that quality standards are met, favours the growth of coaching teams, and promotes continuous improvement and the integration of health, safety and environmental issues. To qualify for this position the candidate must have: - 5+ years of industrial experi ence - 5+ years of previous supervisory experience - Interprovincial electrical trade certification Sourcing specialistService Delivery Under the direction of the team leader, the sourcing specialist – Service Delivery will deliver value by providing safe, efficient and effective procurement and in bound supply chain services to the functional operations. The responsibility of sourcing projects and assisting with the development and expected increase of purchase volumes will result through established sourcing processes and contract management practices. To qualify for this position the candidate must have: - Bachelors Degree or equivalent education/experience in business, engineering, mining or related discipline preferred (CPP or equivalent) - PMAC certificate or equivalent - Minimum 5 years experience in procurement preferred - Experience in mining, aluminium smelting, oil and gas, or heavy industry preferred - Knowledge of procurement and supply chain best practices preferred - Knowledge of contract law preferred - Knowledge of commercial law and mining requirement preferred The successful candidates will have “safety in the workplace” as their number one priority. We offer an attractive remuneration package, a range of Rio Tinto benefits, as well as the sought after opportunity to develop and expand your knowledge and experience with a world leader in the industry. Northern residency and experience working in a cross-cultural environment, coupled with knowledge of the unique challenges and opportunities presented to those living in the North, are assets. To apply, please submit an online application (resume) directly at our website at www.riotinto.com/careers before Friday, 22 July 2011. Rio Tinto Alcan would like to thank all applicants, however only those shortlisted will be contacted.
108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES START TODAY FROM HOME, Company needs Both Men & Women, P/T & F/T, No Experience Needed. Your approval is instant and guaranteed. Get Details at: www.BasicOnlineWork.com
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES F/T POSITION required in greenhouse. Previous exp preferred but not req’d. Come grow with us. Resume to: Box 010, The Chilliwack Progress, 45860 Spadina Ave., Chilliwack. V2P 6H9 or email: email@example.com More Core Diamond Drilling is looking for Experienced Diamond Drillers for hydraulic and conventional drills. Work is located in the US and Canada. Must have valid first aid. Up to $600 a day + bonus. Send resumes w/references to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax (250) 636-9159.
Civil Contracting Co. requires the following:
RUBBER TIRE BACKHOE OPERATOR Excellent wages and beneﬁts. Minimum 5 years experience.
Call 604-858-8618 • Fax 604-858-5447
JOIN TEAM PERFORMANCE Sales Professional required for local Honda Dealership
770 ALBERTA HAULING need Class 1 drivers to haul logs in western Alberta. Experience needed. Call 780-554-8511 for more information. Dump truck transfer driver min 5 yrs exp must supply drivers abstract w/ resume to email@example.com
If you are outgoing, goal oriented and have a ﬂair for sales, we want to hear from you! Please apply in person with resume Monday - Friday. Attention: Trevor Symonds Team Performance: The ﬁrst new car non-commissioned Honda Dealer in B.C. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE
44954 YALE ROAD WEST CHILLIWACK, BC
UFV STUDENT UNION SOCIETY HUDD Transportation, a division of Damco Distribution Canada, Inc. is looking for experienced, full time company drivers. •
Local, lower mainland routes/various shifts Clean drivers abstract with minimum 2 years class 1 driving experience Multi combination equipment experience preferred (but not mandatory) Excellent wages and benefits starting at $20.55 + shift differential + special equipment certification bonus
• • •
Damco is a global company delivering innovative logistics. Fax your resume and Driver’s abstract (N and P print) to 604-940-9319.
SUPER B DUMP DRIVERS Local DRIVERS needed for the following positions; ◆ SPARE DRIVERS ◆ Nights, Weekends & Holiday Relief. Must have: Class 1 Licence with Super B Dump exp. Preference may be given to applicants with Mountain Experience, Front end loader experience and / or able to run in the US. Sumas Transport Inc. is a locally owned and operated transport company with a competitive compensation package. Fax resume and driver abstract 604.852.2650 Attn. Darcy or e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783
DGS CANADA 2 DAY FORKLIFT WEEKEND COURSE Every Saturday at 8:30am #215, 19358-96 Ave. Surrey NO reservations: 604-888-3008 www.dgscanada.ca Ask about our other Courses... *Stand up Reach *Fall Protection *Aerial Lift *RoughTerrain Forklift *Bobcat *WHMIS & much more. “Preferred by Employers
TEMPORARY STAFF OPPORTUNITY Position: U-Pass Distribution, 1 temporary position for Chilliwack, and 5 temporary positions for Abbotsford. Posting: 2011.03 Department: Student Union Society Status: Part-Time Start Date: August 28, 2011 & August 15, 2011 Pay Scale: $8.75 The University of the Fraser Valley Student Union Society is looking for people to help with the U-Pass Distribution. The University of the Fraser Valley Student Union Society represents the interests and enhances the post-secondary experience of the student body at UFV. We are a non-proﬁt society registered under the B.C. Society Act and provide services such as a health and dental insurance program and the U-Pass program, and are involved in several projects intended to make the student lifestyle at UFV more fun and more successful. Duties & Responsibilities: To provide exceptional customer service to students who are registering for the U-Pass card. Qualiﬁcations: High school graduation Computer skills, speciﬁcally in Word, Excel and email would be preferred. Direct resume including evidence of appropriate qualiﬁcations by July 22, 2011, referring to POSTING 2011.03 to: Student Union Society University of the Fraser Valley C1015 - 33844 King Road, Abbotsford, BC, Canada V2S 7M8 Tel: 604.864.4613 Fax: .604.853.4076 Website: www.ufvsus.ca Email resumes to: email@example.com All qualiﬁed candidates are encouraged to apply; however, Canadians and permanent residents will be given priority. In an effort to be both environmentally and ﬁscally responsible, the SUS will contact only candidates receiving an interview. 7-11T UFV12
FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . . . . . . 1-8 COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . 9-57 TRAVEL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61-76 CHILDREN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80-98 EMPLOYMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102-198 BUSINESS SERVICES . . . . . . . . . . 203-387 PETS & LIVESTOCK . . . . . . . . . . . 453-483 MERCHANDISE FOR SALE . . . . . . 503-587 REAL ESTATE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 603-696 RENTALS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 703-757 AUTOMOTIVE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 804-862 MARINE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 903-920
INDEX IN BRIEF
The Chilliwack Progress Tuesday, July 12, 2011
BC College Of Optics
PART TIME TO MARCH 31, 2012 130
ECE TEACHERS / DAYCARE / After School Care Supervisor needed. Great environment & wages. Please call Jeannie 604-8461785 or 604-845-1800.
• Full time or Part time, Commission-based, or chair rental also available. Esthetician required • Full time or Part time, Commission-based, or room rental also available. Please drop resume in person Attn: Sherry #208 - 8249 Eagle Landing
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
FLAGGERS NEEDED If not certified, training available for a fee. Call 604-575-3944
Looking for Mature and Fun Loving People, BOWLING CTR Counter Position, P/T 2-3 days/week (must be avail for days/nights/weekends) Chillibowl Lanes. 45916 Wellington T)604-795-2637 F)604-792-1498
Holbrook Dyson Logging Ltd Has vacancies in the following jobs: 1)Heavy Duty Mechanic. 2)Driller Blaster Details can be seen at http://hdlogging.com/ Fax resume to 250-287-9259
KURO ASIAN CUISINE is looking for experienced chef, kitchen and serving staff to join our opening team. Floor manager, server, line cook, cook & dishwasher. Please send your resume attention: Jin firstname.lastname@example.org
MOTEL MANAGER req’d at GREEN CANYON INN, in Boston Bar. Accommodations available. (604)316 3953 or (604)791-5111
RESTAURANT MANAGER SEATED PIZZA RESTAURANT in Fraser Valley is looking for an exp’d manager. Must have restaurant management exp, and must be familiar with all aspects of running a successful operation.
Please email resume to:
General labourer with carpentry/ bobcat exp, valid class 5 and own vehicle. Email resume to email@example.com
SOME SHOES NEED FILLING BE PART OF A
To develop and facilitate accessible community based recreational programming for youth aged 12-18 that promotes skill development and healthy lifestyle choices. Please visit our website at www.comserv.bc.ca for full job posting. CLOSING DATE: July 22, 2011 tel
Opportunity for an outstanding
The best place to start is in classified’s. In-print and online packages available. The Chilliwack Progress 604-702-5552 theprogress.com
Graphic Designer The Langley Times is looking for an outstanding Graphic Designer, to work on-call.
Receptionist / Bookkeeper Local Chilliwack Company requires an energetic, hard working individual with computer knowledge of word, excel and simply accounting program. Construction background an asset. Comfortable communicating on the phone and in person. Please apply to box 200 c/o The Chilliwack Progress. 45860 Spadina Ave. Chwk BC.
The successful applicant will be a creative and highly-motivated team-player, able to work independently and effectively within deadlines. A comprehensive working knowledge is required of CS3 on Mac OS X. If you’d like to be part of a great company, please send a resume with a portfolio showcasing your talent to:
RESIDENTIAL CLEANERS needed, with experience. Must have own vehicle. Competitive wages. Serious inquires only. 604-795-6546.
Millie McKinnon Manager, Creative Services The Langley Times 20258 Fraser Highway Langley, BC V3A 4R3
STEEL FABRICATOR. Must have Red Seal, experience in running a crew, structural steel fab, installation, piping layout, painting & produce simple shop drawings. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 250-365-2131
or email to: email@example.com Closing date: Friday, July 15, 2011
$9 - 20/hr
KIDS & ADULTS NEEDED
No phone calls please.
Marketing + promo company looking to hire + train a few outgoing people to work. No sales. F/T, 18+. Going back to school? Not a problem! Scholarship program available. Call Destiny at 604-777-2194
Black Press is Canada’s largest independent newspaper group with more than 150 community, daily and urban weekly newspapers located in BC, Alberta, Washington State, Ohio and Hawaii.
SUPERVISOR to look after student canvassers 4-9:30pm. Must have reliable vehicle. Earn $80-$125 cash nightly. 1-778-256-2576
The Chilliwack Progress # of Papers
CHILLIWACK 143 120 81 72
AGASSIZ 77 77 90
604-702-5558 7-11T CN12
The Lemare Group is currently seeking a hoe chucker/loader operator, and a boom man for the North Vancouver Island area. Full time, union wages. Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 250956-4888. TOKYO JAPANESE Rest kitchen helper, f/t 40hrs/wk $12.50/hr, 46170B Yale Rd, 604-795-2931 WE ARE LOOKING for a hardworking team player, must be avail. anytime to stock and cashier in a busy liquor store. Please bring your resume to Garrison Liquor Store b/w 9am & 4pm , Chilliwack
HOUSEKEEPING STAFF P/T & F/T DAYTIME Must be able to work weekends.
Please Fax Resume to: 604-854-1385 or apply in person at BEST WESTERN BAKERVIEW INN 1821 Sumas Way ABBOTSFORD
Division of Black Press
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970-09 Bristol, Mackay, No. 9, Sheffield, York 970-12 Alder, Arbutus, Logan, Maple 970-20 Cypress Park, Laurel, Morrow, Parkwood, Rosevale
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901-24 Kipp, Main, Princess, Spadina, Wellington, Yale, Young 901-48 Carroll, Herron, Lewis, Marshall, Nelmes, Norland, North 902-12 Elliott, Emerald, Hope River, Kent, Manor 906-14 Adanac, Carleton, Yale
NEED TO HIRE?
The Chilliwack Cultural Centre is accepting applications for the position of Marketing Assistant. The position is a major part-time position starting August 2011. Applicants must have experience with graphic design and writing for the media. This is an exciting opportunity to be a part of a dynamic, team-orientated workplace. Before applying, please view more details at www.chilliwackculturalcentre.ca/employment. Send resume and cover letter to email@example.com
REGULAR PART TIME (28 hrs/wk)
Position: 1 Temporary Position as Health & Dental/ U-Pass Program Assistant Posting: 2011.04 Department: Student Union Society Status: Part-Time, up to 20 hours per week Start Date: August 22, 2011 Pay Scale: $10.00 The University of the Fraser Valley Student Union Society is looking for someone to help facilitate an Health and Dental and U-Pass information booth, as well as assist with administration of the Health and Dental program in the Student Union Society ofﬁce during the month of September. The University of the Fraser Valley Student Union Society represents the interests and enhances the post-secondary experience of the student body at UFV. We are a non-proﬁt society registered under the B.C. Society Act and provide services such as a health and dental insurance program and the U-Pass program, and are involved in several projects intended to make the student lifestyle at UFV more fun and more successful. Duties & Responsibilities: To assist with administration of the Student Union Society (SUS) Health and Dental plan and various ofﬁce tasks. Provide exceptional customer service to students who are inquiring about the SUS Health and Dental and the U Pass program. Qualiﬁcations: • High school graduation • Completion of the Applied Business Technology program or a similar ofﬁce administration/ technology program • One year ofﬁce experience preferred but not essential • Excellent organizational and communication skills • Aptitude for working independently with minimal supervision and to provide excellent customer service to a wide range of people • Ability to work well in a fast paced environment while following deadlines is essential Direct resume including evidence of appropriate qualiﬁcations by July 22, 2011, referring to POSTING 2011.04 to: Student Union Society University of the Fraser Valley C1015 - 33844 King Road, Abbotsford, BC, Canada V2S 7M8 Tel: 604.864.4613 Fax: .604.853.4076 Website: www.ufvsus.ca Email resumes to: firstname.lastname@example.org All qualiﬁed candidates are encouraged to apply; however, Canadians and permanent residents will be given priority. In an effort to be both environmentally and ﬁscally responsible, the SUS will contact only candidates receiving an interview.
F/T LINE COOK req for Banners Rest. Min 5yrs exp. Potential for supervisory advancement. Food Safe & refs req’d. Resume to: 45966 Yale Rd., Chilliwack
TEMPORARY STAFF OPPORTUNITY
Experienced Stylist required
UFV STUDENT UNION SOCIETY
Aldergrove Company looking for a permanent full - time CSR. Position details include but are not limited to order entry, border paperwork, and various types of correspondence. Proficient exp. with Accpac, excel and word an asset. Beneﬁts offered after 3 mths. Please e-mail your resume with cover letter stating wage expectation to email@example.com
For a 53 unit Senior’s building in Chilliwack. Duties consist of rentals, collecting rent, cleaning common areas, general maintenance & minor repairs & gardening. Knowledge of Residential Tenancy Act & computer skills are req’d. Send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
LIVE-IN RESIDENT MANAGER
CUSTOMER SERVICE REP.
*6 - month course starts Sept.12, 2011
POSITION SUMMARY: To provide support, skill development and experiences to referred BC Ministry of Social Development (MSD) recipients in order to achieve an improved quality of life through increased involvement and connections with the community and community services. Please visit our website at www.comserv.bc.ca for full job posting. CLOSING DATE: July 18th, 2011
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
Food Service Workers Required ASAP for Full-Time/Part-Time & Casual hours at new seniors care centre located in Agassiz.
Position includes: • Food Prep • Plated Service • Cleaning Competitive wages & beneÄts package provided. Please email resumes to: email@example.com or fax to 604.769.3844
Tuesday, July 12, 2011, The Chilliwack Progress
Michael Chapman passed away suddenly but peacefully with his family by his side CHAPMAN at Vernon Jubilee Hospital on Friday, July 8, 2011 at the age of 57 years. Beloved father of Lyndse (Jim) Campbell and Caitlyn Chapman (Matt). Also lovingly remembered by his grandchildren Parker and Josilin, his mother Joan Dmytryshyn and her husband Gordie, his brother David Chapman. Service of remembrance will be held at 2:00 pm on Wednesday, August 3, 2011, in his daughter’s home, 3405 Rosedale Ave., Armstrong, BC. Expression of sympathy may be forwarded to the family at www.myalternatives.ca. Arrangements entrusted to ALTERNATIVES FUNERAL & CREMATION SERVICES™ Armstrong 250-546-7237 & Vernon 250-558-0866
Norman LeRoy Chapman, late of Rosedale, passed away July 11, 2011. He is sur- CHAPMAN vived by his loving daughters, Jeannie McMann (Wes), Charlotte Stolarchuk (Harry), Norma Turner (James), Ruth Geisbrecht (Frank), Ellen Miller (Myron), Patti Mason (James), raydene Boutilier (Vernon); sons, Andy Chapman, Daniel Chapman (Monique); sisters, Naomi Turner and Vashti Jackson. Funeral services to be held at The Seventh Day Adventist Church, 46024 Riverside Drive, Chilliwack, Sunday, July 17, 2011 at 2:00 pm.
Online condolences can be left at www.Woodlawn-MtCheam.ca
Lola Bernice McBreen passed away on July 5, 2011. She was born at Innisfail, AB on December MCBREEN 16, 1927. She moved to Mission City with her family in 1947. She worked at picking berries, the Indar Fuels ofﬁce, Canadian Canners and at Stave Lake Cedar Mill. She then began a 36 year career with the Town, District and Municipality of Mission. Lola was a sincere, caring, people person who devoted much of her personal time helping less fortunate folks. She volunteered for various boards and committees of organizations aimed at the betterment of our community. She was a 47 year member of the Legion Auxiliary and 50 plus years with the Royal Purple. Much of her volunteerism involved union activities as a founding member of CUPE Local 1267, member of the Fraser Valley District Council,
VALLEE Joyce Edith (nee: Franks) Oct. 15, 1960 - July 7, 2011 J o y c e passed away peacefully on July 7, 2011 with family by her side. With inspirVALLEE ing courage and grace, Joyce faced the past two and a half years battling colon cancer. Predeceased by her father, Joyce is survived by her loving family; her mother Joyce Franks; husband Ron; brothers, Ted, Ron, Ken and sister Sharon; nephews, nieces and extended family. Joyce had a lifelong love for animals. She was the protector of Brandy and the other critters. She will be missed. Joyce brought commitment and compassion to her work over the many years as a dietary aide and cook at extended care facilities. Many thanks for the care received from Drs. Bull, Wiggins, Than Do, and Zulﬁqar, as well as the supportive care provided by Cascade Hospice staff. A celebration of Joyce’s life will be held on Wednesday, July 13, 2011 at 1:00 pm at Cultus Lake Memorial Church, 74 Fir Street, off Sunnyside Blvd. Donations to Chilliwack Hospice Society would be appreciated.
Classiﬁeds Make it your business Call Sharon today 604-702-5552 sharon@bcclassiﬁed.com
Wedding edding Announce Your
• by fax: 604-702-5542 • in person: 45860 Spadina Ave. • email: firstname.lastname@example.org Monday-Friday 8:30am-5:00pm
Paper Boys & Girls Wanted Mom & Dad, here is a chance for your son or daughter to develop skills for their future. A paper route is an excellent first job. It can help your child build character & develop a strong work ethic while gaining a better understanding of the expectations of the working world. Best of all, we try hard to match your child to a route that is part of your neighbourhood. The routes are convenient and the work is consistent. It’s a great way to stay connected to your community, one door at a time.
Call 604.702.5558 today for more information! We are looking for carriers in your area to deliver the Chilliwack Progress.
604-702-5554 or fax
604-702-5542 45860 Spadina Ave, Chilliwack, BC V2P 6H9
It’s all about
CHILDREN The Kiwanis Clubs of Chilliwack and Sardis Serving the Chilliwack Community for the past 40 years CHILDREN ARE PRIORITY ONE
OTHER MAJOR PROJECTS
• Formation of the Super Reader Program • Instigated the Read to Me Program • Formed the Students-of-the-Month Program • 8 Scholarships in the Community • Supports Paciﬁc Riding for Developing Abilities • Supports Central Gateway Learning Center
• • • • • • •
Founded Special Olympics in the Chilliwack area. Constructed the Fire Building at the Safety Village. Built the YMCA/YWCA Weight Lifting Room. Helped to build the Boy Scout Camp at Cultus Lake. Through UNICEF, helped to rid the world of Iodine Deﬁciency. Built and maintain the Kiwanis Village in Sardis. Founded the Annual Mutt Show at Fall Fair.
Anyone wishing to be part of this community minded group or for more information call: KIW
• by phone: 604-702-5552
Get a ﬁrst job... that really delivers!
ANIS CLUB OF
Cec Rempel: 604.858.1983 Meets every Tuesday 7a.m. email@example.com
Darell Miton: 604.792.4371 Meets every Thursday Noon at the Rendezvous Restaurant firstname.lastname@example.org
CHAPMAN Michael Robert
member of the Welton Towers Housing committee, member of the Pleasant View Housing Society and the Mission Hospital Auxiliary. Lola was predeceased by her parents, Sven and Mary Reeves and her infant son Gerald. She is survived by her loving husband Hugh and her son Dwayne Haffner (Diane) and beloved grandchildren, Gerald and Jaclyn. She is also survived by her brother Verne Reeves and Heather and their families and by her sister Mabel and Albert Heinzig and their families. Lola is survived by a large extended family in Canada and the US. Lola was a brave, beautiful, generous lady who fought for her life to the very end. God Bless you Sweetie. Celebration of life to be held at St. Andrew’s United Church, 7756 Grand St., Mission, BC on July 21st at 1:00 pm. Pastor Dan Wolfe ofﬁciating. In lieu of ﬂowers a donation to the charity of your choice would be appreciated.
The Chilliwack Progress Tuesday, July 12, 2011
Chairside Dental Assistant
required immediately for our new additonal associate dentist,
Dr. Camellia Parsa. Pls reply in writing to:
Dr. Michael Thomas 102-45625 Hodgins Ave., Chilliwack V2P 1P2 'Where all are welcome' Sunday Services: 9:30 am & 11:15 am Now offering Stephen Ministry 'one-to-one' Crisis Care
St. Thomas’ Anglican Church SUNDAY SERVICES Holy Communion ă 8 am Holy Eucharist ă 10:15 am with Sunday School 46048 Gore Ave, Chilliwack Corner of First & Young 604-792-8521 www.stthomaschilliwack.com
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS
Req. for college campus. Monday to Fridays 8:00a.m. - 4:30p.m.. $1000 bi-weekly + beneﬁts. Must have good computer skills, be out - going and organized. Please forward resume by e-mail: email@example.com or fax: 604-682-6468
CHILLIWACK COMMUNITY CHURCH ®
“Come discover the Heart behind the Shield” 46420 Brooks Ave.
Ph. 604-792-0311 www.salvationarmychilliwack.ca attend our Sunday Service: 10:00 am
(604)794-3383 Aft 6pm 793-5674 days
On Sept. 11th we will return to our regular time of 10:30 am
CHILLIWACK CHINESE ALLIANCE CHURCH
CATHOLIC PARISH OF ST. MARY’S
8909 Mary St. 604-792-2764 Weekday Mass: 8 a.m. Saturday: 9 a.m. & 5 p.m. Sunday: 8 a.m. , 9:30 a.m., 11:30 a.m. Youth Lead Mass: 6:30 p.m.
COMMUNITY FELLOWSHIP 6:00pm, Sunday Evening 6542 Lickman Rd, Chilliwack, BC Atchelitz Farmers Institute Hall www.mwcfellowship.com
COOKE'S PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Wellington Ave (near Mary St.) 604-792-2154
EDEN MENNONITE CHURCH
Rev. Willem van de Wall Sunday School during service. BIBLE STUDIES: TUESDAY @ 1PM EVERY SECOND TUESDAY @ 7PM
Corner of Broadway & Chilliwack Central
Pastor: Rob Brown Classes - 9:30 am Worship Service – 10:50 am Sunday School - 9:30 am Associate Youth Pastor: Aaron Roorda
9340 Windsor St. 604-795-7700 SUNDAY SCHEDULE: Sunday School - 9:45 a.m. Morning Service - 11 a.m. Evening Service - 6 p.m. Wednesday Service - 6:30 p.m.
SARDIS FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH 45187 Wells Road • 604-858-8433 Dr. David Lee - Senior Pastor Rod Heppell - Pastor of Community Life 9:15 • Worship Services 9:30 • Sunday School 11:00 • Worship Service
SARDIS COMMUNITY CHURCH 45625 South Sumas Rd. Sunday School for all ages 9:30 a.m.
CHILLIWACK SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH
"O SON OF MAN!
46024 Riverside Dr., Chilliwack
Should prosperity befall thee, rejoice not, and should abasement come upon thee, grieve not, for both shall pass away and be no more." ...Bahái writings
CHILLIWACK CHURCH OF CHRIST
(1 Block off Young St. on Riverside Dr.)
Sabbath Services Saturday Sabbath School 9:15 a.m. Worship Service 11 a.m. Vespers 7 p.m. Prayer Meeting Wednesdays 7 p.m.
UNITED CHURCH CHILLIWACK UNITED CHURCH Yale Road at Spadina 604-792-4634 Morning Worship and Sunday School at 10:30 a.m.
FREE REFORMED CHURCH 45471 Yale Road (by BC Access Center)
Sunday Services at 9:30 am & 2:30 pm
MOUNT SHANNON UNITED CHURCH
"Hope in the LORD.... With Him is abundant redemption." Psalm 130 www.chilliwackfrc.com
46875 Yale Road East
Worship/Sunday School 11:00 am
CHILLIWACK HERITAGE REFORMED CHURCH
The friendly place at Yale & Quarry!
YOU ARE INVITED TO JOIN US AT A NEW LOCATION!
Worship Services will be held at 45825 Wellington Ave, Chilliwack
Sunday Services 9:00 am & 6:00 pm Song worship following evening services. INFANT & TODDLER CARE AVAILABLE
Watson Elem School 45305 Watson Rd. ALL ARE WELCOME 778-823-4041 & leave message.
Pastor B. Elshout (604-794-3501) LIVE VIDEO STREAMING ON... www.chilliwackhrc.com or sermonaudio.com/chilliwackhrc
FRIESENS BLUEBERRIES. Opening July 11th. 8-4. Mon Sat. Your choice of picked or you pick. Organic spray only. $2lb picked, pre order your fruit and we’ll call you when ready or come and pick your own for $1 per lb. 823-2399 42539 Peters Rd. (just off Sumas Prairie Rd. Next to Greendale Elm) Good pickers wanted .65 per lb paid weekly.
AVIATION Company is seeking a purchaser / office assistant for our Langley branch. Relevant aviation industry experience is preferred. Candidate must posses computer skills and be able to adapt quickly. Please forward your resume to HeliWelders Canada Ltd. email: firstname.lastname@example.org fax: 604-5305226 www.heliwelders.com MEDIUM Duty Truck dealership in the Vancouver area requires a Parts & Services Manager. You must be experienced and have the ability to increase business by building an effective team and delivering exceptional customer service. Our company offers a competitive pay package with excellent benefits in a fully-equipped ultra-modern facility. Apply in confidence: email@example.com
AUTO/HD field mechanic. Forklift exp asset. Top wages. 604-5229111 or firstname.lastname@example.org DRILLER HELPERS geotechnical drilling experience, requires clean driving record, travel. Competitive pay and benefits. Send resume by fax 604-594-1815 or email to EFulop@Foundex.com Exp. Equipment/ Rock truck/dozer operator out of town work minimun 5 yrs exp. Resume to email@example.com HEAVY Duty Mechanic needed for West Coast of Vancouver Island logging camp. Flexible shift, full benefits, permanent position and year round work. Fax resume to 604-681-8906
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 374
• Tree & Stump Removal • Certiﬁed Arborists • 20 yrs exp. • 60’ Bucket Truck • Crown Reduction • Spiral Pruning • Land Clearing • Selective Logging ~ Fully Insured • Best Rates ~
MIND BODY SPIRIT
604-787-5915, 604-291-7778 Info: www.treeworksonline.ca firstname.lastname@example.org 10% OFF with this AD
New Girls • New Girls • New Girls
Journeymen and experienced apprentices wanted for institutional, commercial, and hospital projects mostly in the Fraser Valley. Limited Vancouver commutes. Long term positions anticipated. Full benefits and friendly family environment. Fax: 604-850-5473 or Email:
LOUISIANA-PACIFIC Canada Ltd. requires an experienced Jour- neyman Electrician for our EWP Operation in Golden B.C. Email resume to: Audra.Stanton@LPCorp.com or fax to 250-344-8859.
Required. Experienced in medium truck and agricultural tire repair. Call Larry or Jason 604-826-9119 or email: email@example.com
Full body hot oil massage. Insuite showers. 9:00 am to 10:00 pm. #102-2451 Clearbrook Rd., Abbt.
SAWDUST Hemlock, Fir & Cedar
Available for Delivery Call for pricing
Bergamonte- The Natural Way To Improve Your Glucose, Cholesterol & Cardiovascular Health! Call today to find out how to get a free bottle with your order.! 888-470-5390
TUTOR, RETIRED, M.Ed, B.Sc. grades 4-10. Call (604)847-9784
AVOID BANKRUPTCY - SAVE UP TO 70% Of Your Debt. One affordable monthly payment, interest free. For debt restructuring on YOUR terms, not your creditors. Call 1-866-690-3328 or see web site: www.4pillars.ca GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com
604-465-5193 or 604-465-5197 www.augustinesoilandmulch.com
MOVING & STORAGE
#1 As in movers we trust. Reliable Mini Movers. Same day moves & deliveries. Starting at $30/hr + gas. (604)997-0332 / (604)745-7918 1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING. We move - We ship - We recycle. Senior- Student Discount available. 604-721-4555 or 604-800-9488. SPARTAN Moving Ltd. Fast & Reliable. Insured Competitive rates. Wknd Specials. Call Frank: (604) 435-8240
329 PAINTING & DECORATING AAA PRECISION PAINTING. Quality work. 778-881-6096.
If you own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS will lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is NOT an issue. 1.800.587.2161. MoneyProvider.com. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-7761660.
NEED CASH TODAY? A-TECH Services 604-996-8128 Running this ad for 7yrs
✓ Do you Own a Car? ✓ Borrow up to $20000.00 ✓ No Credit Checks! ✓ Cash same day, local ofﬁce www.REALCARCASH.com
PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $269, 2 coats (Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring, Carpet Cleaning & Maid Service! www.paintspecial.com
Becky’s Interior Painting. 20yr exp Will match any written estimate, ref’s. Chwk 316-3349/Abb 755-4268 K-ONE PAINTING. Commercial, Residential, Interior & Exterior. For a free estimate call (604)997-1674 MILANO PAINTING. Int./Ext. Prof. Painters. Free Est. Written Guar. Bonded & Insured. 604-551-6510
.Own a home? Need Money? Origin Home Financial Partners
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 236
orthstar Painting Ltd
CLEANING LADY Good refs and (604)703-1077
AVAILABLE. rates. Call
No HST Special for July!!!! WCB Insured - Bonded Visa & M/C accepted 7 days/week
Lena Rose Cleaning, weekly/bi weekly, 20 yr experience, excellent references. Lena, 604-702-9579 VALLEYVINYL & Gutter Cleaning. Call for your free estimate today. (604)799-4020
DOALL CONTRACTING LTD. Thinking of renovating? Why not call the local experts today for a free no obligation estimate. Siding, soffits, gutters, downpipes, custom fascia cladding. (604)823-6678
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
45831 Hocking Ave., Chilliwack
SPRING RELAX SPA
ALMOST Everything Handy Man Service. Junk removal, home repairs, yard/house cleanup, pressure washing, gutters, etc. 792-3018
New Sunroom for Sale 10x16’: tinted roof, windows & doors, proinstalled - $10,000 (604)793-7932
PLUMBING HK PLUMBING & HEATING
* Air Conditioning & heat pumps * All Plumbing repairs & service * Fireplaces & BBQ’s * Drain Cleaning * Class A gas fitting * 24 hour services
FEED & HAY
150 ACRES for grazing or Alfalfa mix hay to be cut and kept by rancher with equipment. Price negotiable. Phone (604)888-3357.
Beautiful & adorable purebred German Shepherd puppies born on Apr. 27, no papers. Loving & affectionate parents, vet checked, 1st shots, dewormed. Good family dogs. 604-796-3561 BERMESE MOUNTAIN DOG STUD WANTED. needed anywhere from July 12 to 20th approx. call 604-845-4329 BICHON Pups CKC Reg. $650. Adorable. Hypo-allerg, vet chk, 1st shots, guart’d. 604-617-3470 Boston Terriers pups, ckc reg, vet checked, reputable breeder, excellent pedigree. (604)794-3786 CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866 CKC Reg.soft coated Wheaten Terrier pups, hypo-allergenic. Guarntd. Vet ✓ $1200. Call 604-617-3470 CUTIE Celia is ready, just 11 wks old, $450.Good with kids, CKC reg, vet checked,dewormed and vaccinated , shots taken, coming with registration papers. firstname.lastname@example.org Dark Milk & White Chocolate Labs. Ready to go. Vet chkd, 1st shots, family raised. $700. 604-823-4377. ENGLISH BULLDOG puppies, Male/Female, P/B, mircochiped, dewormed, Vet check, health guar’d Call Andrei 604-970-3807. German Shepherd Pup- adorable 15wks, Female. Dewormed. 1st shots. Blk/tan. $500 604-466-2757. GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS. 2 Male & 2 Fem. $550. 1st shots & dewormed. Call 778-863-6332. GERMAN Shepherd pups & young adults. Quality German & Czech bloodlines. 604-856-8161 GOLDEN retriever X Australian Shepherd, 9wks. black M w/white markings $300 Dewormed. No Sun calls: 604-819-4404, 604-823-6703 Kittens, 2 - white, tan, grey mix, free to good home. ready to go now, 604-795-7495 LAB PUPPIES, beautiful Chocolate & Yellow labs, 8 wk old females, 1st shots, call: (604)856-8987. LOVEBIRDS beautiful exotic colours, orange face babies, 3mth old, only $50/ea. John 778-294-2883. MULTI POO minature black brown apricot 4-5lbs Hypo allerg, exc family pet vet cert $875. 604-341-1445 NEED A GOOD HOME for a good dog or a good dog for a good home? We adopt dogs! Call 604856-3647 or www.856-dogs.com P. B. PRESA only 2 in litter, both males, $1200. Born May 6, great temp. born on farm. 604-855-6929 PRESA CANARIO X puppies, born May 8, on farm, great temp $650. 604-855-6929 or cell 604-217-1346 PUGS, fawn, 4 male, 2 females. family raised, vet chk’d, shots. $550. (604)796-2727/799-2911 PUPPIES FOR SALE, 9 wks old, Terrier X Chihuahua $300 Call 604-856-3855 SHIH TZU X Bichon pups, 8 wks, Vet ck’d, 1st shots, $500. Fam raised 604-860-4654/604-793-0552
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 509
WWW.BCAUCTION.CA BC Government Surplus Auction Vehicles, Equipment, Machinery, Seized Items and Misc. Items
NORTH GATE PLUMBING
Hardwood flooring. 780 sq’ Rare Brazilian Rose Wood. Prefinished UV protected. New in boxes. T&G. Sacrifice at $3800 (604)858-4652 SAWMILLS from only $3997 MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800566-6899 Ext:400OT. 1-800-5666899. STEEL BUILDING SALE... SPECIALS from $5 to $12/sq. ft. Great pricing on ABSOLUTELY every model, width and length. Example: 30’Wx50’Lx16’H. NOW $10,500.00. End walls included, doors optional. Pioneer Steel Manufacturers 1-800668-5422.
• • • • • •
New Installations Renovations Repairs All Work GUARANTEED Licensed with 30 yrs exp Low Rates
HOME $ENSE - Reno’s / Repairs Kitchens, bathrooms, basements, decks etc. Call for an estimate. 604798-8480. Homesense@shaw.ca
ALLAN Const. & Asphalt. Brick, conc, drainage, found. & membrane repair. 604-618-2304; 820-2187.
A HELPFUL HANDYMAN Ltd. 778-808-7442. What can we do for you? Bonded and Insured! www.ahelpfulhandyman.com
Tree removal done RIGHT!
PURE CHI. Relaxing Chinese Full Body MASSAGE ~ 604-702-9686 11am-11pm. 9263 Young Rd Chwk
Rev. Heather Anderson
Sunday Service 10:00am Sunday School 9:45am STARTING MARCH 6
Where His Word brings new life and hymns soothe the soul.
Corner of Victor & Cleveland FOR INFORMATION, CALL 604-792.2520 or 1.604.702.0211
www.sardiscommunitychurch.com 604-858-7191 email@example.com
FOR MORE INFORMATION AND DIRECTIONS CALL 604-703-0230
New Life Christian Church
Service held on the ﬁrst Sunday of every month at 10:00am NEXT SERVICE Aug. 7, 2011
Sunday Service: 10:35 a.m.
Sr. Citizens’ Building, corner of Cook & Victoria John Forman 604-792-7806 Al McCutcheon 604-824-6703 11:00 a.m. WORSHIP SERVICES
St. Demetrius Ukrainian Orthodox Church
FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
Blueberry Pickers wanted. Ride avail., at 7AM only. No ride home until after 5:30PM. Also blueberries ready picked & u pick for sale 604701-1138 Leave msg. we return calls ASAP. 6845 Sumas Prairie Rd, Greendale/Chwk 823-0044
Sunday Worship 11:00 am
BLUEBERRY PICKERS req’d. Ride avail., 7am-4pm. Min 8hr days. We pay cash end of every day. .40 cents/per lb. for 8hrs. 45. cents/lb after 8hrs. U-Pick $1.25/lb. (778)344-5023 49111 Chwk Central Rd. Chilliwack BLUEBERRY PICKERS wanted. East Chilliwack area, clean field, good rates. Commencing July 25.
SUNDAY CELEBRATION 10:00 a.m.
“Connecting People To Passionately Pursue Jesus Christ’’
MALE ENHANCEMENT, XXX Strength! 100% natural 100% Powerful. Let’s Get Better Natural Medicines Ltd. #2-45467 Yale Rd., W. Chwk. Hrs: Tues-Sat. 1-5:30pm
CHILLIWACK ALLIANCE CHURCH
2459 McCallum Rd. Abby.
46641 CHILLIWACK CENTRAL ROAD
8700 Young Road, Chilliwack Phone # 604-792-0051 Fax # 604-792-0656
CLASS ADS WORK! CALL 1-866-575-5777
A Family man with 1ton dump truck will haul anything, anywhere, any time. Lowest prices. (604)703-8206 BSMB Rubbish Removal. Serving all you rubbish removal needs with a 14’ long trailer. Will remove yard waste, furniture, appliances, recycling material and construction site clean up. Service within 24 hrs, 7 days a week. (604)793-8378
Chest Waders, mens boot sz 8, $50 858-4777 Washer & dryer, good cond., $75. Call (604)701-6632
Moving boxes, 1.5, 2.0, 3.0, 4.0, 5.0, cu. ftâ€™s, over 50 boxes in sev. szâ€™s, china boxes and wardrobes 604-799-5696 Truck canopy, 8ft fiberglass, needs paint or wax $40, 858-6740 -----------------------------------------------Chainsaw, 14inch, Poulin, c/w 34â€™ handle ax $100 for both 858-6740 Used washer, $100 o.b.o., very nice dryer available cheap 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Person pow. lwn mower $40, smoker $40, fridge $20, sm. 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------A/C used, sm. cold, $70, big fan $20, sm. fan $10, 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Wrought iron railing used, straight $6 lineal ft. u-paint 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Funky shop cabinet $100, covered in decals â€œLOOKâ€? 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Arched window for above dble door, new $400 sell $100 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Reliable port generator for camping $100 donâ€™t miss it 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Built in vacuum $100, runs great, think about shop 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Gorgeous propellers $60 & up for lrge o/b & I/O, stainless 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Moose horns or horse skull $50, choice deer heads avail. 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Market umbrella $35, gazebo $30, coleman propane camp stove $35 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Musical inst. $80 & up, incl. trombone, clarinet, sax, drums 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------6â€™ chainlink h/d fencing, wire & posts $5 lin. ft. will sep. 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Adj. modular shelving, 2â€™x4â€™x8â€™ high, 6â€™ per sec. 5 shelves 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Var exp pieces of garage cabinets $100 worth checking 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Gar. cabinets, some antique, all under $100, donâ€™t miss out 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Dehumidifier $60, water cooler, $20, small BBQ $15, 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------New 4â€™x5â€™ high chainlink gate $65, used wire $35 call 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------10â€™x6â€™ high dog run panels $100, gates avail. 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------Mobility walker $100, lrge wheels, brakes, adjustable seat. 793-7714 -----------------------------------------------New gas mower $130 - unused. Barrow, $70, two wheels 793-7714
Cut up saw, 10â€?, 31/2hp, c/w table, table saw 10â€?, 2.5hp $200 both 858-5013
Entertainment unit. Oak, holds 42â€?-52â€? TV. Very good cond., $250 obo (604)796-9294 Like new, Craftsman, keystart, fr. wh dr., lwn mower $250, 792-8701
Deluxe King Mattress w/box spring, as new $350 firm 794-9817
FRUIT & VEGETABLES
AWESOME BLUECROP Blueberries. Gate sales commencing July 25. Del-Eden Farm, â€œWhere quality counts!â€? Call 604-794-3383 aft 6pm or (604)793-5674 Days
CHWK Chicks Fundraiser Sat. July 9th from 9am to 3pm - All proceeds going to the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation. Chwk Bruins Merchandise being liquidated. T-Shirts $3, Sweatshirts from $10, Bruins souvenirs, and much much more. 6747 School Lane. No early birds please!!!
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 560
MISC. FOR SALE
Have a garage sale! Ph: 604-702-5552
The Chilliwack Progress
CHILLIWACK 45535 Spadina Ave, newer condo/apt, 2 bdrm, 2 bath, 5 appl, 1 pet neg. avail immed., $900/m Ross Fullbrook, Royal Lepage 604-792-0077 CHILLIWACK, 45559 Yale, 2bdrm $850/m 6 new appl., secure u/g prkg, storage, avail. immed. Ross Fullbrook Royal Lepage 792-0077 Chilliwack, 45595 Tamihi Rd, Luxury condo, 2bdrm + den, 2 bath, 1248 sq ft, high ceiling, 5 appl.,a/c, 2 parking spaces & storage, avail immed. $1150/m 1-604-837-0993 Lee CHILLIWACK, 45991 Airport Rd. 1 bd ste. $525 + util., Fridge & stove. Avail now. Ross Fullbrook, Royal Lepage 604 792 0077
A FREE TELEPHONE SERVICE Get Your First Month Free. Bad Credit, Donâ€™t Sweat It. No Deposits. No Credit Checks. Call Freedom Phone Lines Today Toll-Free 1866-884-7464. Deluxe King Mattress w/box spring, as new $350 firm 794-9817 RED ENVELOPE - Unique & Personalized Gifts for All Your Friends & Family! Starting at $19.95. Visit www.redenvelope.com/Jewel for an extra 20% off or Call 1-888-4735407 Classifieds is your best location for information about new homes and apartments. 1-866-575-5777
Chilliwack 566 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 1903 MASON RISCH player piano. ball & cloth stool. over 100 piano rolls & cabinet $1200 604-448-1511 STERLING PIANO Low style. Very good ring. $800. Call 604-557-9644
7425 Shaw Ave - Sardis, 2 bdrm, 1 bath apt with fridge/stove, patio, coin op laundry in building $725/m avail immed. Ross Fullbrook, Royal Lepage 604-792-0077
Heat/hot water * On-site Mgr. Adult Oriented * Elevator Large Storage Area * No pets Wheelchair access * Onsite laundry * Digital cable * Security cameras * Parking
Hoist V3 Home gym
â€˘ Chest Press â€˘ Arm Press â€˘ Leg Press Paid $3500, sacriďŹ ce $1000. obo. Downsizing must sell.
Free premium cable, $80 value. WE CATER TO SENIORS!
1 bedrooms, avail now $639/m.
Call: 604-309-6206 for more info. & photo
Call Verna, 604-703-1089
APPLEWOOD COURT 45744 Spadina Ave.
1 & 2 bedroom Available Now/Aug 1st.
20 Acre Ranch Foreclosures Near Booming El Paso, Texas Was $16,900 Now $12,900 $0 Down, take over payments, $99/mo. Beautiful views, owner financing, FREE map/pictures 800-755-8953
No pets. Quiet building. Ideal for senior.
Broadway Maples Apts 1st month ONLY HALF RENT! (new tenants only)
Chilliwack, The Newmark, 9422 Victor St. 1 bdrm, gr. fl. apt. pet negot. 6 appl. $750 avail. immed. Ross Fullbrook, Royal Lepage 604792-0077
612 BUSINESSES FOR SALE EXT. HOMECARE CO. of 24 yrs. Lge. client base, low overhead, lge. return. $25,000. obo Incl. clients & equip. Randy (604)975-9832
Chilliwack Keith Wilson Rd across UFV. 2 bd, grnd level, lrg fnced back yrd, $850 incl., util., Sm pet ok, N/S. 1 (604)799-1954
HOUSES FOR SALE
3 BDRM RANCHER ON ACREAGE, 1 BATH, WOOD STOVE, SHARED HYDRO, MINUTES FROM COW RIVER/TRIAL, 15 MINS TO DUNCAN. 250-7493188
633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS Canadian CSA Modular, Manufactured, and Park Model Homes @ US factory direct wholesale prices. Starting @ 39,824 better features + more options = best value. The Home Boys 877-976-3737 or 509481-9830 www.hbmodular.com We will beat anyoneâ€™s price. Guaranteed! New SRI.com 14 ft. wide mobile home in Chilliwack park $69,900. Chuck 604-830-1960
Mortgage Help! Beat bank rates for purchases and refinances, immediate debt consolidation, foreclosure relief, and equity loans. Free, fast, friendly, private consultations. Call 1-888-685-6181 www.mountaincitymortgage.ca
LAKEFRONT Properties, For Sale 20 minutes from Qualicum www.hornelake.bc.ca
660 LANGLEY/ALDERGROVE HOMES FOR SALE-SUPER BUYS
Homelife Benchmark Realty Corp. Langley
9473 Broadway St. 604-819-6229 1 & 2 bdrms, upmarket quiet building, w/balcony, hot water, 3 appls, good security, u/grd park, storage, fireplaces, hook-ups, laundry on site, on-site manager, n/s, n/p. Suits available April 1 & 15th & May 1st.
Cheam View Apts Clean, quiet building â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Insuite storage Laundry on every floor Heat & hot water incl Secure underground prkg
1 & 2 Bdrms Starting at $575/m Refâ€™s required, no pets Crime-free multi-housing Call for appt. 604-792-3010 or leave message Chilliwack, 117 - 46150 Bole Ave, 2bdrm suite, open fl. plan, in-suite laundry $775/m Brian of Homelife Property Management 604-8587368 CHILLIWACK, 1 & 2 bedrooms, family building in good area. Close to shopping, transportation and schools. Parking, laundry hook/up included. available now or Apr 1. Rob 604-316-5404. No Sun. calls or after 7pm. CHILLIWACK 1 BD $600/m. Avail., now & July 1. Incl., heat & hot water. (604)703-9076 CHILLIWACK 1 bdrm apt. avail. July15. spacious. Balcony. Centrally located Edwards St. Heat & garbage incl. Onsite laundry. Full cable pkg. incl. ($62 value). $670/m. Heather 1-800-815-6311. Chilliwack. 1 bdrm & den, 3rd floor, 750/m. Includes Fridge, Stove, Dishwasher, Washer & Dryer, Secure underground parking, non smoker, no pets, CRC required. Call 604-799-2818 or 604-793-9000 CHILLIWACK 1 bdrm on Garden Dr. Aug 1. suits mature individual N/S N/P $550/mo 778-808-4202 Chilliwack, 1 bdrm ste, close to hospital, n/p, avail. now. Call (604)7959577 or 604-378-9240 CHILLIWACK. 2 bdrm apt. 1 blk fr. both malls, bus rte, social servic, etc. Approx. 700 s/f. Incl. lndry facility, sundeck, F/S, blinds, strg area. 604.858-7297. CHILLIWACK 2 bdrm apt. avail. July 15. spacious. Balcony. Centrally located Edwards St. Heat & garbage incl. Onsite laundry. $695/m. Heather 1-800-815-6311. Chilliwack 2 bd @ The Parkside quiet adult/senior, 3appl, w/d h/up $725, across city hall 604-701-8910
45750 Knight Rd. 1 bdrm + den, $785/m
Chilliwack 46340 Princess, quiet, sec lrg 2 bdrm, inste lndry, deck, $750. 604-392-9597/ 604-793-0571 CHILLIWACK 46356 Margaret Ave. 2nd floor clean 2 BD: $650 + util., w/d, sm pet negot. July 1st. Refâ€™s reqâ€™d. Call Ross Fullbrook Royal Lepage 604 792 0077 CHILLIWACK, bachelor ste, seniors 55+, n/p, $400/m. (604)7925173 Chilliwack BACH ste $540, senior building, 55+. incl., heat & hot water & cable. Avail now. (604)703-9076 CHILLIWACK, Deluxe 2 bdrm apt, 9170 Mary St. f/s, d/w. a/c. New rugs & paint. Senior oriented, n/s, n/p. avail now. Call (604)703-1353
Chilliwack Gardens 45749 Spadina Ave.,
Available july 1. Heat & hot water incl. Downtown location, clean, quiet building. NO PETS.
604-792-1872 CHILLIWACK. Huge 2 Bd condo in ste laund, D/W, great loc. storge rm. $750/m. (604)393-3519 CHILLIWACK
LAKESIDE COURT 45810 First Ave., West
1 & 2 bdrm Condos 1 bath, F/S, D/W, private deck, in suite storage, secure building and parking, wheelchair access, elevator, laundry on each floor, walk to park, shopping, library. Call 604-792-1506 Chilliwack, newer 1 bdrm with den, Newmark, clean, $750. Cls to bus & school, avail now. 1 (604)596-2138 Chilliwack. One bedroom near Hazel and Yale Road. Includes washer and dryer hookup. No pets. $550. Call 604-845-0053 CHILLIWACK QUIET CLEAN SECURE APT. fully renovated w/new appliances. 2 bdrm $800; 1 bdrm $575. Tenant pays hydro. Incl., free cable, free on site laundry parking, garden avail., sm pet by terms. Application and refâ€™s reqâ€™d. Avail. immed. Call Harvey, (604)799-0261 Chilliwack. Spacious. 1 bd w/balcony. FREE heat, h/w & parking, elevator. On site mngt. Great Mary St location. From $610. 604-702-0722 CITY LIVING IN a Westcoast setting! Beautiful rentals available now in Wesbrook Village at UBC. Studios, 2-bedrooms and Townhouses. Call 604-228-2025 today, or mail DiscoverWesbrook@ ubcproperties.com www.DiscoverWesbrook.ca/bcy
Clean & Spacious (604)858-9832 *Call for details
45645 Lark Rd. (2) 1 bdrm, $650/m 2 appl., avail., July â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Close to amenities, Free laundry & heat & hot water No pets or BBQâ€™s, Adult/family oriented On-site manager
GARRISON VILLAGE new 1 bdrm condo, 6 appls, inste ldry, deck, strg, walk to Coopers, sec u/g prkg, adult oriented, NP/NS Refs Aug. 1. $800 +DD incl h/w 604-795-0014 Mountain Village Apts.
9482 Williams St. 1 bdrm $515 w/patio
SARDIS, CENTRAL. Large 1 bdrm suite, balcony, recently upgraded, clean. Incl. heat, walking distance to shops & transit. $660/ mth. Avail. Immed. Phone 604-791-0211.
RENTALS 709 COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL
CHILLIWACK. 600 sf. Commercial /Retail. Ground floor. Avail. now. $625/mo. Rear & front entrance. Near Safeway. Ross Fullbrook Royal Lepage. 604-792-0077
Crime free building, 5 full size appliances, lg storage, deck, n/p, n/s, elec bbq, bus route, adult bldg (prefer 45+), walk to all amenities
CHILLIWACK/VEDDER area: River frontage furnâ€™d Cabin. Month/wk/dail rates avail Now. 604-858-7953
Chilliwack, 2 bdrm, lower unit, fresh paint, new carpet, 4 appl., backs onto park, july 1. (604)824-0264 Chilliwack, 2bdrm, upper level , duplex, sh. laund., n/s , front/back deck $900 + util. 604-329-9448 Chilliwack, 3 bd, fenced yard carport, shared laund., $900/m. (604)792-7878 or 604-316-1192
Shaw Ave Apartments
2- 1 bdrm, $670/m 2 appl., n/p, n/s, elec bbq, bus route, walk to amenities, crime-free building.
CALL 604 858 2513
MISC. FOR RENT
Ross Fullbrook, Royal Lepage (604)792-0077
3 Bdrm $800/mo. *5 appl., *Secure bldg *Small pet negot. *Must have refâ€™s
9462 Cook St.
Want to get into shape??
Fresh and clean Totally renovated from top to bottom
(certiďŹ ed crime-free multi-housing complex)
TOTAL HOME GYM
Perfect condition, hardly Patented 3-D articulating;
46030 Princess Ave.
MOVING Sale! Household, tools, camping, treadmill, misc items. All items must sell! #51-6338 Vedder Road from 10:00am- 1:00pm.
Want to make some extra CASH?
SARDIS, spacious 2 bdrm, penthouse unit, secure & conveiently located to all conveniences. Steps from transit, insuite, laundry, storage, air cond., N/S, N/P, adult building, $950/m. (604)794-7943
SARDIS Park, 3 bdrm, 1 bath. rancher w/unfin bsmnt, lg fenced yd, single grge, avail Aug 1 $1400/mo n/s ref req 604 858 3203
Spacious & Bright Suites
Chilliwack, 3 bdrm 1.5 bath, f/p, lg kitchen, $1200/m + util, no dogs. (604)316-9859 Chilliwack, 4 bd+, garage, recently painted in/out,new carpet/lino, cls to amen., Avail., now $1100. 792-4977 Chilliwack, Fairfield Is. brand new 2 bdrm home, 1.5 baths, lg kit, lg family area, new appl., attached garage, deck with view, nice quiet area, n/s, n/p, criminal record check, refs. $1075/m + hydro. (604)793-0764 Chilliwack Mtn. Beautiful view of Fraser River. Custom built 4 bd, 3 bath, 5 appl., huge deck. Avail., now. $1725 + util. 1(604)807-4151 DESIGNER Home - East Cwk. 20ft floor-ceiling window, chef quality kitchen, theater, 3 bd, 3.5 bath, 2 den, 2 deck. 180 views Valley & Mt Cheam. Ph 604 792 4191 GREENDALE 1 bdrm home on acreage. Suitable for couple, n/s, pets negotiable. Avail immed. $850/m + util. 604-823-4117 eves. SARDIS/WEBSTER Landing Exec 4 BR house,$1600mon+2/3 util,wlk to Vedder Riv,fenced yard,sm pet ok,5 appl, Aug 1 604-824-5592
Multi-housing crime-free building.
Heather Ridge 45530 McIntosh Dr Ph: Pearl, 604-793-7099
(in house manager)
1 bedroom available now.
Quiet & Clean, 3 appl. on bus route, no pets,
(604)316-5363 or 604-792-1872 Mary Street Apartments 9280 Mary St Spacious 1 bdrm Large balcony, great view References required Call Rod: (604)392-5521
45562 McIntosh Dr. 604-793-7099 (in house manager)
1 & 2 bdrm apartments Up 1040sf. Includes hot water & heat, elevator, walking distance to hospital, near college & bus route, in-suite laundry hook-ups for W/D & coin laundry, full-sz stove and fridge. No pets, seniors welcome! References reqâ€™d.
McIntosh Manor 45598 McIntosh Dr
HOMES FOR RENT
RV PADS for rent at our 5 star resort. Full hookups/Cable available. $650/month metered hydro. Laundry facilities onsite & wireless internet available. 604-794-7361.
747B SENIOR ASSISTED LIVING
Vernon: Lakeside Assisted Living Home, licensed, Space Available, Pictures & info by email firstname.lastname@example.org or call Steve at (250)306-0734
748 SHARED ACCOMMODATION
1 bdrm suites. Bright and spacious. No pets. Avail now. W/D hook-ups 604-316-5363/792-1872
Chilliwack, room for rent in 4 bdrm heritage home, fenced yard, furnished, close to amenities/bus, avail now. $500/m (604)702-0093 ROSEDALE, share home. Own furnished room, private bath. Suit working person. ref. n/s, n/p, nondrinkers. $475/m incl. util., Avail now. Call 604-794-3930
SARDIS; 2 Bdrm Apt Westwind on Watson, $765/mo. N/S, N/P. Avail Aug 1st. Call: (604)846-6746
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ĂĽBATH ĂĽ&3 ĂĽ$7 ĂĽPRIVATEĂĽĂĽ DECK ĂĽINĂĽSUITEĂĽSTORAGE ĂĽĂĽ SECUREĂĽBUILDINGĂĽANDĂĽPARK ĂĽ ING ĂĽWHEELCHAIRĂĽACCESS ĂĽĂĽ ELEVATOR ĂĽLAUNDRYĂĽONĂĽEACHĂĽĂĽ mOOR ĂĽWALKĂĽTOĂĽPARK ĂĽSHOP ĂĽ PING ĂĽLIBRARY #ALLĂĽ
707 APARTMENT FURNISHED GARRISON, fully furnished coach house ste, avail May 22. N/s, n/p, refs, $750/m + util & DD. Call (604)858-8655 BUY, RENT OR SELL USE CLASSIFIED 1-604-575-5777
Chilliwack Broadway St. 1 self contained rm, not shared. Priv. bath & entr., $400 incl., util., (604)799-1954 Chilliwack, clean 1 bdrm living rm w/gas f/p, lg soaker tub, util incl, cable, wireless inet, sm pet neg, no partiers, priv entr., must be working. (604)316-1109 Please lv message. Chilliwack, FFI - very nice 2 bdrm, furn. bsmt. suite, gas f/p $700/m incl. util, n/s, n/p 604-795-5056 Chilliwack, Little Mtn area, 1bdrm, 1 bath, all util, w/d, sat. tv incl., gas f/p, n/s, n/p, $600/m 795-5382 Promontory, 1 bdrm. ste. private entrance, all appl., gas f/p, $700 incl util/inet. Pet neg (604)824-4301 SARDIS. 1 bdrm. Newer bright. Nr twin rinks. Pri. ent. N/S, N/P. Refs. Suit single. $620 incl. utils & shrd W/D. Avail. now. 604-858-0863. SARDIS, 44743 Lancaster, 3 bdrm, fenced back yard, 5 appl., air conditioning, lg. cov patio, lower suite, $1075/m incl util. Call Wayne, Stratatech Property Management, 604-799-0259
Chilliwack Rentals HOMES, APARTMENTS, TOWNHOMES
MANAGING 400+ RENTALS. VIEW AT... www.chilliwackpropertymanagement.com 604.858.RENT (7368)
Heat & hot water incl. Elevator. Coin laundry on every floor. No pets. Refs. req.
HOMELIFE GLENAYRE REALTY CHILLIWACK LTD.
Property Management Division
for appt to view
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
Tuesday, July 12, 2011, The Chilliwack Progress
The Chilliwack Progress Tuesday, July 12, 2011 RENTALS 750
SARDIS: Brand new 1 bdrm bsmt ste in Garrison, $695/mo. N/S, no parties. Avail now. (604)846-6746 VEDDER - Ground entry one bedroom lower suite. F/S, W/D, and F/P. Shared garage and parking. Available Aug 1. $700/mo, DD $350 required, includes hydro and gas. Refs required and may ask for a credit check. Call 604-997-9500
1996 CHEV SURBURBAN 2 door, 283 auto, p/s, p/b, disc brakes on front mag wheels, blk interior. $14,500. 604-626-4799
Chilliwack, 1 bdrm, good area, share w/d, $680 incl util, cable& inet, (604)792-7878/604-316-1192 Chilliwack, Garrison, 1 bdrm suite above garage, 6 appl, f/p, 1 prking spot $850 avail July 1 Ross Fullbrook, Royal Lepage 604-792-0077 Promontory, 3 brand new stes, avail now, all with views, sep entr., 2 with garage, sep laundry, SS appl., deck, 2+ 3bd, $995-$1295/m. Call 1 (604)302-7090 SARDIS, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, upper suite, full lndry, garage, fncd. b. yrd, NS/NP, avail. Sep. 1st. $1,050 + 2/3 utils. Phone (604) 309-1853.
FREE CASH BACK WITH $0 DOWN at Auto Credit Fast. Need a vehicle? Good or Bad credit call Stephanie 1-877-792-0599 www.autocreditfast.ca. DLN 30309. Free Delivery WANT A VEHICLE BUT STRESSED ABOUT YOUR CREDIT? Last week 24 out of 28 applications approved! We fund your future not your past. Any Credit. Receive a $500 Gift Card. 1-888-593-6095.
Woodbine Townhouses A Gated Community Designated as Crime Free Multi-Housing
✶ MOVE-IN INCENTIVES ✶ 1,100 s.f. 3 bdrms, 1.5 baths Very quiet, family oriented. Well maintained, 2 playgrds. New carpeting & lam. floors Large, private fenced yards Close to amenities, schools and bus routes. D Pets ok upon approval. Refs. D Rents start at $990/mo. D D D D D D
CARS - DOMESTIC
1991 CADILLAC Allante only 43,000 mi. Estate sale from La Conner, WA. Removable hardtop & Softtop. $8,500. 604-309-4001 1991 FIREFLY Convertible, good on gas + parts car. $1800/firm. (604)852-9379 1995 Mustang - 2.3 L, 5 spd man. 138,000K. Good running order. Cln. a/cared. $1250/obo. 604-888-1086 2007 PT CRUISER only 22,000 miles. Sport wheels. $8,500. obo. Call 604-309-4001. 2009 FORD MUSTANG Black (Pony pkg w/45th Anniv. side badges); 25,000 km.; many after-market extras. A steal at $20,900 Call Dave at 604-819-0213.
For viewing ... Call: 1-877-515-6696 Chilliwack. Two Bedroom Townhouse near Yale and Hazel. Park at your door. Two floors. 1.5 Bathrooms. Includes washer and dryer hookup. No Pets. $775 Call 604845-0053
CARS - DOMESTIC
WANTED TO RENT
WANT TO RENT looking for small farm suitable for sheep call Mike (604)308-8144
1993 DUTCHMAN pop-up camper, needs work, $250. firm. Call (604)864-0272. 1996 BIGFOOT TRAILER 17’, good condition. $6000. Call (604)8247556
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS 1992 TOYOTA CAMRY loaded, V6, Aircared, 179,000 original Kms $2000 (604)302-0985 2002 SPECIAL EDITON Miata MX5 64,000 kms. 5 spd. Summer car. $10,800. Vancouver 780-236-5933 2004 MAZDA RX-8, black, auto, 70K, fully loaded. No accidents. Exc. cond. $13,800. (604)615-9020 2006 MAZDA 5, 6 pass van, touring edition, loaded, auto, sunroof, 17’’ wheels. $9,900 obo. 604-309-4001. 2008 HYUNDAI ACCENT white, 38,000Kms, dual air bags, a/c, cd stereo, power options, excellent cond $9,499. Call 1-778-245-7485 Hyundai Accent, 2010, 2dr, auto, fully loaded, 50 mi/g, only 35,200km, $10,900 ,604-793-5520, (5961)
ALWAYS CA$H Scrap Vehicle & Equipment Removal.
Don 778.938.6277 830
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
1996 Triple E Motorhome, 275 Cummins, 6 spd Allison, 5kw Gen, all maintenance records, n/s. Excellent condition, first looker will buy! Bargain $30,000 (604)796-8429
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
TRUCKS & VANS
CA$H for CAR$ No Wheels -No Problem! Servicing the Fraser Valley 604-746-2855
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673 The Scrapper
2004 37C PACE ARROW, 15,800 m, Shaw auto satellite, 3 slides, W/D, custom cover, 10 yr paint protection, etc. Better than new. $79,900. Call (604)869-3313 2004 KEYSTONE MONTANA, 5th wheel, 33’ alum. frame w/fiberglass ext, 2 slides-outs, w/d ready, rear lounge, lge pass thru bsmt. storage, Arctic pkg, new 50K plus, like new sac, $23,500. Great snowbird unit. Call Ron 604-870-4799 2005 Prowler 33’ 10’ slide, ext warr 2012, slp 10, dbl bunk, a/c, new fridge. $33,000 (604)869-2772 2005 Trail Cruiser travel trailer, 26’ like new cond., complete with slide, full length awning, air, hitch, $14,500. (604)819-4134 2006 COUGAR trailer. 28’. 12’ slide out, polar pkg., alum super structure. 2 rear rockers, Queen walk around, warranty to May ‘13. New cond. ns/np $21,500. 604-818-0820
www.fraserwayrv.com 1-800-806-1976 DL #31087
2000 FORD F350, V10, 102K, 1991 Terry 5 whl, extras. Must be seen. $18000 obo. Lorne (604) 312-5336. 2001 GMC SAFARI VAN. Great condition. Brown. $3,900. obo. Call 604-504-1787 or 604-832-4065 2002 CHEVY ASTRO VAN, white, A/C, 103K, interior like new, AirCared, $7400. Call 604-598-0405. 2003 DODGE DAKOTA, ext cab, 2 wheel drive, auto, canopy, 105K, $8000 firm. Call 604-538-4883.
Aluminum Wheels, A/C, AM/FM/CD with exterior speakers, DSI Water Heater, microwave. $28,995 (stk. 30239)
HONDA Goldwing & trailer, ‘89 GL1500, 143,000 kms, superb condition, too many accessories to list (eg. CB radio, CD player, intercom, Must see $7,000 OBO (604) 8575898 Yamaha dirtbike, tt350, 1986, receipts for engine rebuild, new running gear $1600 obo 792-9082 Carl
1987 GMC CAMPER VAN, slps 4, good shape, aircared, $5500 obo. Call 1 (604)796-2649 1989 Triple E Regency Class C 28ft, good condition, low mileage. Would make a great summer home. $10,900 If interested Call John at 604-796-8905 or 604-793-8593
2011 Coleman 280
Try a Classiﬁed ad THE PROGRESS 604-702-5552 theprogress.com
Moving sale: 12’ fiberglass boat, 3 new seats, w/trailer $700; 1988 chrysler lebaron, runs good. $700 (604)791-2031
In The Matter of the Rent Distress Act & Surelock Mini Storage Park
Autos • Trucks • Equipment Removal FREE TOWING 7 days/wk. We pay Up To $500 CA$H Rick Goodchild 604.551.9022 WANTED - Unwanted Cars, Trucks and Equipment. Will Pay Cash. Phone (604)792-7092
847 SPORT UTILITY VEHICLES 2000 Cadillac Escalade, Beige, 4x4, 5.7l, new tires, new belt 140,000km. $8000 obo 858-0912 1999 RAV 4. 5 spd, a/c, loaded, 243 kms, silver, remote entry. Asking $7000 obo. (604)858-6986 2004 JEEP GRAND Cherokee Ltd. 4x4, auto, red, 160K, $8800 firm. Call: 604-538-9257
2011 COLEMAN 259
Enclosed & heated water tank, 3 burner stove, A/C, AM/FM/CD w/ ext. speakers. $34,995 (Stk.30240) www.fraserwayrv.com 1-800-806-1976 DL #31087
Page, Claude Shannon, John Brian Clarke, Heather Take notice that furnishings and personal effects located at 43903 Industrial Way, Chilliwack, B.C., V2R 4L2, will, if not claimed by July 22, 2011, 1pm be disposed of accordingly. Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to: The Manager, SureLock Mini Storage Park. (604)795-2424
TRUCKS & VANS
05 FORD EXPDTN AUTO FLLY LD’D EDDIE BAUER LEATHER /H/STS NO ACCDNT (604)7037360 $18,980 1990 CHEV SILVERADO, 6.2 diesel, broken starter mount, 164K km, auto, $600. Call (604)869-3355
27’ PROWLER TRAVEL trailer & hitch, slps 6, a/c, awning. f/s,$4800 obo email@example.com
SPECIAL PRICE REDUCTION ON THESE VEHICLES 2011 TAURUS SEL
2011 RANGER SPORT 2006 PONTIAC TORRENT 2008 DODGE RAM 2500
2008 FORD EDGE SEL 2007 CADILLAC ESCALADE 2007 SPORT TRAC LTD. 2011 FORD FLEX
was $23,900 always CLOSED Sundays
• SAFETY INSPECTED • FINANCING AVAILABLE • TRADES WELCOME
Your Community Minded Dealer
45681 Yale Road West, Chilliwack 1-888-386-3366 • 604-792-1361 www.chilliwackford.com see www.chilliwackford.com for complete inventory
Selling your car?
Tuesday, July 12, 2011 The Chilliwack Progress
Over 60 colors of fabric to choose from. Also available in leather.
With power reclining features and petite proportions, Journey transports you to comfort in style. A single motor opens and closes the footrest and smoothly reclines to multiple positions - all with just a touch of the built-in comfort selection switch. So if you’re seeking the luxury of a power recliner, Journey will take you there.
If you’re big on comfort, Spectra lets you live large with ease. This is contemporary styling on a grand scale - we’re talking generously proportioned and perfectly plush. And with our power reclining features, sitting back, putting your legs up and relaxing is a breeze.
LIMITED TIME OFFER!
Thousands and Thousands of Parts IN STOCK!
+ WEEKLY SPECIALS + PAILS OF HYDRAULIC AW46
SHELL ROTELLA T 15W40
SHRADER BRAKE CLEAN 2001
CAR WASH VW5C
Wall Art & Accessories Large selection of paintings, wall art, metal pieces and vases.
NEW SOFA BEDS JUST ARRIVED!
45921 Wellington Avenue 604.793.7966 www.ballamfurniture.com
Furnishing Homes for Three Generations! 7/11T JB12
5674 Vedder Road 604-858-9318
45750 Airport Road 604-795-9411
A FAMILY TRADITION FOR 50 YEARS
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Ballam Furniture Gallery
Published on Jul 12, 2011
Published on Jul 12, 2011
Complete issue of the Chilliwack Progress as it appeared in print. For more online, all the time, visit www.theprogress.com.