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THURSDAY, APRIL 14, 2011
DELAYS IN JUSTICE EXPLORED Part four in a Black Press special series looks at how court delays increase policing costs, erode public conﬁdence.
2 ON THE CAMPAIGN TRAIL Voters and party supporters met with Conservative candidate Mark Strahl in Hope, last Thursday.
JENNA HAUCK / BLACK PRESS
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NDP candidate Gwen O’Mahony speaks during the all-candidates meeting at Wednesday’s Chilliwack Rotary lunch at the Best Western.
Federal candidates grilled on issues Chilliwack Rotarians host all-candidates meeting
Opinion . .. . . . . . . . . . 6 Letters . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Arts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Classiﬁeds . . . . . . 21
Candidates running in the federal election for the mainstream political parties in Chilliwack-Fraser Canyon weren’t cut any slack in their first allcandidates meeting, recently hosted by the Chilliwack Rotary Club. Only the candidate for the fringe Western Block Party was spared the hard questions. Conservative candidate Mark Strahl was asked about his “tainted” nomination and his apparent lack of “real world” business experience.
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Liberal candidate Diane Janzen was asked how she could be “truly a Liberal” with her Christian faith and her small-c conservatism. New Democratic candidate Gwen O’Mahony was asked about her party’s opposition to the purchase of fighter jets when Canadians are sending their sons and daughters “into harm’s way” overseas. Western Block candidate Clive Edwards pretty much had a clear run at the meeting to present his separatist views unquestioned. Two remaining candidates, Jamie Hoskins for the Green Party and Dor-
othy-Jean O’Donnell for the MarxistLeninist Party, did not respond to invitations to attend the noon-hour meeting. About his nomination, Strahl pointed out that he was the only candidate at the Rotary meeting who had actually been chosen by voting party members. “I’m the only candidate at the table that went through a nomination process,” he said. Strahl agreed that most of his working life has been spent in the political world, the last seven years in Conservative MP Randy Kamp’s constitu-
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ency office. “(But) my family is full of entrepreneurs, and I’m certainly aware of the challenges they face,” he said. Strahl also said his experience included working with businesses that came to Kamp’s office trying to “claw through government red tape.” “I’ve seen the problems government can create for businesses,” he said. Janzen defended her mix of fiscal conservatism and “progressive” social values, and her Christian faith. “I make no apologies for the fact that I’m a Christian,” she said, adding Continued on 4
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A2 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011
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Justice denied: Policing fallout Court delays create higher police costs, and falling public confidence Part 4 of a Black Press special series investigating the congestion and delays in B.C.’s legal system. Jeff Nagel
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Police officers sit outside courtrooms in heavily backed-up Surrey Provincial Court awaiting their turn to be called. If they’ve come for a trial that has already been adjourned multiple times, it could be their third or even fourth appearance in an attempt to testify in the case. And if the institutional delay is ruled excessive, the case may be tossed out and the accused will walk free, rendering the officers’ time and effort null and void. Critics say it all adds up to a colossal waste of taxpayers’ money. And the hours police spend in court is just the tip of the iceberg. By the time they set foot in court, officers have spent many hours investigating and interviewing witnesses. DNA tests or other forensic work and expenses may have been ordered. After a suspect is collared, there is also a mountain of paperwork to be completed, notably the report to Crown counsel requesting charges. What’s more, in recent years the duty to disclose evidence to the defence has become far more onerous and now consumes much more police time than in the
BLACK PRESS FILE PHOTO
Police officers log numerous hours preparing paperwork and performing other necessary procedures for trials. With increasing frequency, that hard work is going to waste as crippling court congestion is causing cases to be thrown out.
past – particularly if there’s translation and transcription costs involved with non-English speaking witnesses. “The costs are huge for us,” Delta Police Chief Jim Cessford said, recounting one case where disclosure and transcription costs alone devoured more than $250,000 over six months. “To have the case denied because of unreasonable delay is really, really frustrating for everyone,” Cessford said. “That really sends a bad message to everyone.” Cases are increasingly being tossed out over delays in Surrey and across B.C. because jammed courthouses can’t keep up. More than 2,100 criminal cases have dragged on so long, they are at risk of being quashed. The reason? A severe shortage of judges – as well as sheriffs and other court support staff – be-
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cause of chronic provincial underfunding of the system. Police officers realize what happens in the court system is out of their hands. But investigations that go nowhere or die in the courts without justice being dispensed hurt officer morale, Cessford said. Cases can be quashed by judges or stayed by prosecutors who anticipate a judicial stay because of delay. Crown sometimes bargains down to a lesser charge to secure a guilty plea. Prosecutors are now increasingly triaging incoming charge requests from police because court congestion has forced them to raise the bar for charge approval. As a result, lesser offences such as non-violent property crimes are less likely to make the cut, particularly if the
evidence doesn’t provide a very strong likelihood of conviction. The trend is also affecting policing decisions on the level of resources committed to an investigation – particularly for less-serious crimes that could be bogged down in court delays and ultimately quashed. Delta’s Carol Berner was convicted of dangerous driving and impaired driving causing death in the crash that killed four-year-old Alexa Middelaer in Ladner on May 17, 2008. Delta Police staged an elaborate and expensive months-long sting to get Berner to admit to an undercover officer she drank three glasses of wine before driving that day. Cessford said his force would still put the same resources into a similar case today.
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Thursday, April 14, 2011, Hope Standard A3
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Kawkawa Lake Road bridge construction crews were back at work this week grinding and removing the asphalt approaches to the old Rambo Bridge. Temporary approaches to the new bridge were also constructed, allowing it to be opened to traffic Monday morning. With traffic rerouted off the old bridge, construction of the Union Bar Road bridge approach can begin.
Kamloops couple nabbed for mail theft
Easter Egg Hunt
Man seen prying open post box at Kawkawa Lake
A man and woman from Kamloops suspected of stealing mail near Hope were arrested by police Tuesday, April 5, after they pulled off Highway 1 at Popkum Road. Police received a report of a man prying open a Canada Post mail box on Kawkawa Lake Road at about 9 a.m. “Witnesses saw the male leave the area carrying mail,
and were able to provide police with a description and licence plate of the vehicle,” Const. Tracy Wolbeck said. “It was determined that the vehicle the suspect was driving had been stolen out of Kamloops,” she said. Police were able to catch up the vehicle as it traveled west on Highway 1, and after it pulled off at the Popkum Road exit a spike belt was set up at the Annis Road intersection. But the suspect saw the
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belt and drove around it, and another was set up at Gibson Road. “With several police resources in the immediate area, the suspect vehicle came to a stop before hitting the belt,” Wolbeck said. A 20-year-old woman and 25-year-old man, both of Kamloops, were arrested and taken into custody without incident. Police resources from Hope, Agassiz, Chilliwack, the Fraser Valley Traffic Services and
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the Lower Mainland District Police Dog Service “were involved in bringing this incident to a peaceful end,” Wolbeck said. “This is a very good example of how the Upper Fraser Valley Regional Detachment can operate as a cohesive unit and deploy several police resources at one time in an effort to combat crime,” she said. Mail found in the suspect vehicle was seized by police and returned to Hope residents.
SA tests are done on men to check the health of their prostate gland. When you are getting your PSA checked, it’s a good idea to refrain from sex for at least two days prior to the test. The ejaculation process may result in a higher PSA reading. Autism is a serious neurological disorder in which the outcomes can be improved if it is diagnosed early. A doctor in Tennessee has developed a method of analyzing the sounds and vocalizing patterns of very young children to determine if autism may be present. Evidently, the number and types of sounds made can
help make an autism diagnosis earlier. You’ve probably heard people saying that they seem to have lost some height as they get older. It’s true this can happen. Those little pads (disks) between vertebrae in the spine become drier and thinner with age and people actually will become shorter. Evidently, regular exercise can help slow this process. Young people seem to be getting the message of the dangers of unprotected sex. However, for people over the age of 50, the message doesn’t seem to be
getting through as Cost: $35.00 well. It is especially You may book an appointment important when with our registered nurse multiple partners are and receive a half hour involved no matter foot massage, care to nails, what your age. corns and callouses, and referral to physician and/ Pharmacists are or podiatrist when deemed a good source of necessary. Orthotics available. contraception Appointments necessary. information. If you Call the store have any questions for dates and times about this matter, just available at ask. We can talk to you in 604-869-2486. private and give you all the information you need.
A4 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011
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Critics say further DFO cuts should be put on hold
Jeff Nagel Black Press
Salmon advocates say federal fisheries staff in B.C. should be shielded from planned government cuts to avoid compromising potential recommendations of the inquiry underway into the collapse of Fraser River sockeye. The planned cuts announced last month aim to carve nearly $57 million out of the Department of Fisheries and Oceans budget over the next couple of years. Sto:lo fishery advisor Ernie Crey said Justice Bruce Cohen’s commission has been hearing evidence on the state of the fishery for months and may well hand down findings next year that call for new initiatives – and increased spending – to improve salmon science, habitat protection and fishery monitoring. “It will make a mockery of the inquiry to make those cuts,” he said. “Don’t start swinging the axe until Justice Cohen
Sports fishers enjoy a run of sockeye salmon near Hope
comes down with his findings. It makes no sense.” Crey spoke out after the Fraser sockeye inquiry heard evidence showing habitat protection efforts on which sockeye depend are already in deep trouble because of past cutbacks and policy changes. One exhibit tabled was an internal note penned a couple of years ago by a Kamloop-based DFO habitat and enforcement manager who bluntly outlined the challenges.
“We can’t keep up,” Jason Hwang said in the note, in which he cited “huge” amounts of development in the Thompson, Okanagan, Nicola and Shuswap regions and long backlogs to examine proposals for possible habitat threats. “We are not able to pursue smaller occurrences that in the past we have pursued and prosecuted.” Regulatory streamlining, a poorly coordinated referral system and staff cuts have reduced DFO capacity to respond, his
note said, resulting in an overall failure to achieve the department’s policy of no net loss of fish habitat where developers must compensate for any damage they do. “Our staff are very disillusioned that the department is not doing more to address this.” A report on habitat enforcement tabled with the inquiry showed the number of patrols, sites checked and violations observed plunged at least 75 per cent each after DFO staff cuts were imposed in 2005. Watershed Watch Salmon Society executive director Craig Orr, who has been observing the hearings, said the testimony confirms what environmental groups have long believed – salmon protection is taking a back seat to the demands of industry and business. The judicial inquiry was called after the collapse of the 2009 sockeye run, when just over a million fish returned, about a tenth the expected number.
Unknown cost a concern: O’Mahoney From 1
that she sees “no problem with being a Liberal as well as a Christian.” But Janzen also said she would defy Liberal Party policy, if it meant voting against her conscience. “I vote my conscience in all cases,” she said. “Am I a Liberal, yes. Am I a sheep, no.” Janzen said she “respects the right of everyone” to make their own choices, but she personally has chosen not to support abortion or euthanasia. O’Mahony said New Demo-
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crats support the military, but the party’s problem with the fighter jets is the unknown cost. “Would you as a business man make a large purchase without knowing the full cost?” she asked. “It’s not that we don’t support the military,” she said. “The NDP’s problem (with the fighter jets) is we don’t know the full cost.” She also questioned Canada’s new military direction as “frontline battle” troops, instead of the “peacekeeper” role of the past. Edwards, whose party is running only five candidates in the
election, said the Western Block obviously won’t be forming the next government, but if voters in the riding sent him to Ottawa as their MP, they’d have the satisfaction of knowing he’d be representing their views, not the other way around. “I don’t understand why we’re fighting overseas,” he said, in response to the question about jet fighters and military spending. “I believe we are actually being conned into going overseas and killing other people in their homeland,” he said.
FLUSHING OF WATER MAINS The Utilities Department will perform its annual program of hydrant maintenance and water main ﬂushing from March 28th through April 21st, 2011. As a result of this ﬂushing, you may notice changes in water pressure and there may be some discoloration or sediment in the water. This is a temporary condition and is not a health hazard. To avoid inconvenience, check your water before doing laundry. You may wish to keep water in the refrigerator for drinking and cooking. Any concerns should be directed to Mr. Maurice Wutzke, Director of Operations at 604-869-2333. District of Hope 325 Wallace Street, PO Box 609 Hope, B.C. V0X 1L0 3_11T_DOH24_4840925
Thursday, April 14, 2011, Hope Standard A5
Experience behind the scenes Strahl promises to hit the ground running
Simone Rolph The Hope Standard
The public and party supporters had a chance to meet Conservative candidate Mark Strahl at a meet and greet last week at the Hope arena. Strahl fielded a number of questions on his background, support for veterans, and reviewed the party platform. About 21 people, mostly party supporters, attended the event onApril 7. Mark Strahl is campaigning to take over for his father, Chuck Strahl, as MP for the Chilliwack-Fraser Canyon riding. And although name recognition may fair well for the younger Strahl, concerns over his father’s actions are also dogging him in the campaign. With 27 years of service in the Canadian Armed Forces and as a director on the Hong Kong Veterans Commemorative Association, Lee Naylor questioned the candidate on his commitment to supporting vets. Recently when the veterans marched on MP Chuck Strahl’s Chilliwack office to deliver a petition in protest of cuts to veterans services, “he did not attend; he was apparently at a fundraiser,” said Naylor. “The NDP candidate marched alongside the vets and now there are those, who are calling on
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The Coquihalla Campsite will remain a public facility, operated separately from membership-driven Holiday Trails and Resorts. The company was recently awarded the contract to operate the districtowned facility.
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Lee Naylor, of Hope, questions Mark Strahl on his father’s recent failure as MP to personally accept a petition from his fellow veterans.
all veterans to vote NDP, added Naylor. “Veterans Affairs is very dysfunctional and is something has to be addressed. What are you going to do for the veterans?” “If he had it to do all over again, he would have had someone there to accept the petition,” said Mark Strahl, calling his father’s absence from the event an unfortunate “mix-up” and “oversight”. “I have great respect for the veterans, and they need to be given the tools they need to do a difficult job, and the support they need when they come home.” If elected, “I certainly commit in front of all
these people” to voicing the concerns of veterans in Ottawa, added Strahl. Asked about his lack of public political experience, Strahl wrecounted his early political history in joining the Reform party at the age of 14, serving as an intern in Preston Manning’s office, working for DewdneyAlouette MP Grant McNalley and most recently as officer manager for Pitt Meadows-Maple Ridge MP Randy Kamp. “My work has given me the experience to see how government can affect people both good and bad,” said Strahl. “I have helped single mom’s get the emergency help they
need, and small business owners cut through red tape... I have the experience needed to hit the ground running.” Strahl continued his week campaigning throughout the Fraser Canyon on a riding tour. NDP candidate Gwen O’Mahoney was also out on the road this week, knocking on voters’ doors from Hope to Spuzzum. Other candidates in the race for ChilliwackFraser Canyon riding are: Green party candidate Jamie Hoskins, Liberal party candidate Diane Janzen, and Marxist Leninist candidate Dorothy Jean O’ Donnell.
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A6 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011
Published at Hope, Boston Bar, Yale and surrounding area by Black Press
Grumble about elections, then vote As the acrimonious machinations of federal Parliament spun inevitably into Canada’s third national election campaign in five years, most voters just shrugged their shoulders. Wearied by years of recession and recovery, higher fuel prices, a yo-yoing dollar, escalating international conflicts and maybe even Charlie Sheen’s ranting, they just want the politicians to do their jobs. The politicians are quick to blame each other for the $300 million expense of another election that is as likely as not to end up with the very same or similar result as the previous two minority Conservative governments. In British Columbia, voters face the daunting prospect of as many as three trips to the polls this year—the federal election, municipal elections in November and a possible provincial election if new premier Christy Clark makes good on her pledge to seek an early mandate. We’ll even have a mail-in referendum on the HST in June. The people of Egypt, Libya, Yemen, Tunisia, Bahrain and any number of dictatorial states feeling the stirrings of democracy should have such problems. As we whine about campaign signs being erected on public boulevards, or vitriolic attack ads cluttering our TV viewing, Egyptians are still trying to figure out what their successful ouster of their president means to their country and Libyans trying to free themselves from the murderous 42-year reign of Muammar Gaddafi are dodging bullets. For most voters election campaigns are a series of contrived photo opportunities and divisive rhetoric, a test of endurance rather than a celebration of democracy. It’s easy to get cynical about our parliamentary system when it’s all we know. Every time we get the chance to vote, we are given the opportunity to enact change. No international sanctions or no-fly zones required. It’s worth thinking about that when we ponder whether to tune out this federal election. — New Westminster Leader (Black Press)
Andrew Franklin Publisher
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E-MAIL: email@example.com The Hope Standard is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org
The B.C. legislature is getting set for a spring session from the last week of April through May. Premier Christy Clark has kept her options open and held her cards close since winning the B.C. Liberal leadership in February. She is expected to announce shortly that she is running in a May by-election to fill the seat vacated by Gordon Campbell. But a by-election would have had to be called by now to put Clark back on the front bench in time for the start of the spring session. And there are two legislative tasks that won’t wait: passing a $40-billion budget for the fiscal year that has already started, and changing the format and date of Tom the harmonized sales tax referen- Fletcher dum that has been announced for June. A spring session must begin with the new premier coaching from the sidelines, but assuming Clark wins in Vancouver-Point Grey, it sets up her triumphant return to square off with the new NDP leader in question period before the session ends in early June. A mail-in ballot for the HST referendum will allow several weeks for responses to be sent in. The government now says it will be August before the result is known.
Simone Rolph Editor
Published at: 540 Wallace St., Hope, B.C. every Thursday by Black Press.
Fall provincial election looks more likely delaying the imminent launch of BC Clark has indicated she wants Hydro’s smart grid project would be a the HST question decided before a false economy. Instead, he is focused general election is called. Thus a Sepon two hugely expensive seismic tember vote becomes the most likely upgrades, to the Ruskin Dam in the scenario. Fraser Valley and the John Hart Dam The launch of TV ads by both B.C. on the Campbell River. parties is another sign of election Together these are budgeted at preparations. Any new leader wants more than $2 billion and are the type to take advantage of a honeymoon period that might be brief, and Clark’s of project that can encounter costly surprises when digging into the dirt. upbeat ads with the tagline “this is Coleman has directed BC Hydro to just the start” set the tone. look at decommissioning the old NDP leadership candidate John dams instead. Horgan talks about looking forDid he really ward to a campaign “direct” BC Hydro? where he hands out brochures with his “Clark has indicated Here’s what Coleman told me. picture, not Campshe wants the HST “It’s still Hydro’s bell’s. But the policydecision at the end of challenged opposition question decided the day I suppose, but has offered up another before a general certainly they’re going attack ad featuring, to have to report in you guessed it, a picelection is called” to me on it, because I ture of Campbell on a cereal box. told them they have For the B.C. Liberto.” Coleman has also als, the policy hits appointed three senior bureaucrats to keep coming. First it was increasing find options for savings in BC Hydro’s the minimum wage, and now Clark’s plan, and to report back to him by the “families first” machine is moving on end of June. BC Hydro. That will give the government Rich Coleman has a well-earned enough time to craft a rate relief proreputation for getting things done gram for BC Hydro customers, just in and he has wasted no time since time for September. Clark assigned him to the energy Correction: I erred in a recent colfile. BC Hydro will continue with its application to raise rates nearly 10 per umn that said the Ruskin Dam is part cent this year, but Coleman has begun of a regional flood control system. It isn’t. a review aimed at paring back that Tom Fletcher is legislative reand future increases expected to total 50 per cent by 2016. porter and columnist for Black Press Coleman quickly determined that and BCLocalnews.com.
Thursday, April 14, 2011, Hope Standard A7
Letters Heart month another success story On behalf of the Heart and Stroke Foundation Tri-Cities/Fraser Valley area office, I would like to offer heartfelt thanks to the people of Hope for their continuing support of the foundation during Heart Month. In February, over 30 volunteer canvassers and captains put their hearts into it and raised more than $3090 for vital heart and stroke research. Combined with the $1238 raised by Cooper’s ‘Heart Fund Day’, ‘Heart Month at Pharmasave’, ‘Painting the Town Red’ organized by Barton Insurance and many personal and business donations, the people of Hope have celebrated February in a heartfelt way and raised over $4300. Heart disease and stroke are cutting the lives of Canadians short. Your do-
nations during Heart Month support research, health promotion and advocacy to help Canadians live longer, healthier lives. This year alone, your donations have allowed us to: fund $5 million in world-class research in B.C., launch the ‘My Heart&Stroke Health’ mobile app to help Canadians reduce their risk for heart disease and stroke, and continue our stewardship role in developing the B.C. Stroke Strategy for province-wide improvements in the prevention and treatment of stroke. With your help we are moving one step closer to realizing our vision of generations free from heart disease and stroke. Gillian Yardley Heart and Stroke Foundation
Editorial Editorial Department Department To discuss discuss any any news news story idea or storyyou ideamay youhave may –have any we have – orstory any story we have recently published published –– recently please call call the the editor editor at at please 604-869-4992. 604-869-4992.
SIMONE ROLPH / THE STANDARD
Sabine Keil and Steve Becker of Hope Pharmasave recently presented their company’s Heart and Stroke Foundation donation to Gillian Yardley. The funds were raised during Heart Month.
Confidence of Commons will be critical Mark Strahl is quoted in the Chilliwack Progress (Black Press) as saying the opposition will “pay a price for forcing the election on Canadians”. I’m concerned about this as it sounds like a threat and most of us don’t care much to be threatened. It is also a bit odd that voting for your government would be considered something bad that the opposition
is forcing Canadians to do – especially when we are watching people throughout the Middle East fighting and dying for just such an opportunity. Any government in Canada’s parliamentary system remains in power only so long as it has the confidence of the House of Commons, and a minority government is almost always on the verge of losing that. This
particular government under Prime Minister Harper has been particularly bone-headed about a whole variety of issues and it surprises me that it has lasted this long. Mr. Strahl goes on to say that MPs should be in Ottawa working on the county’s economic action plan. Let’s recall that going into the recession, Prime Minister Harper had no plan what-so-ever to deal
with our economic circumstances – indeed his finance minister had just released a financial plan that had nothing at all in it for dealing with the world recession. During an interview with CBC’s Peter Mansbridge, Prime Minister Harper declared that the recession offered some good investment opportunities – not something of much help to those facing unemployment.
Indeed, were it not for the threat of a Liberal/NDP coalition, the Harper government would have done nothing to help our communities and citizens during these difficult times. So it is more than a little unbecoming for Strahl to suggest that an election is interfering with this government’s attempt to deal with the economic action plan. Mr. Strahl should recognize that it is a won-
derful right to be able to elect, in a democratic manner, those we will allow to govern us and that from time to time we must have an opportunity to revisit that matter. Al Ens, President Chilliwack Fraser Canyon NDP
Letters The Hope Standard welcomes letters from our readers. Typed or printed letters must be signed and should include an address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Letters should be no longer than 300 words. The Standard edits letters for accuracy, taste, clarity and length. The Standard reserves the right to not publish letters.
Season ticket holders disappointed wack, they have permitted the news to play out in the media. One would think the owners would have had the common courtesy to inform and explain to their long term supporters their decision to sell the team and relocate it to another city. This is not an acceptable way to treat your fans. Even more disturbing is the WHL Board of Governors’ role in re-
moving the Bruins from Chilliwack knowing full well that there is a buyer prepared to keep the team here. It opens the door to the speculation that there was a prior mutual agreement between the league and the Bruins ownership to place a team in Victoria. By choosing to remain silent on the matter the WHL brings their crediblilty as a league into question. If they can
QUESTION OF THE WEEK
LAST WEEK WE ASKED:
Are you following the activities of the federal candidates in your riding?
Would you like to see more video surveillance done in high-crime areas?
To answer, go to the home page of our website: www.hopestandard.com
tion during their time in Chillliwack. It was a great run and we wish all of you success in your future hockey careers or whatever you choose to do in life. Dean and Betty Johnson
Silver Creek Elementary Grade 6/7 class would like to say
EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org SPRING “Spay, Neuter Your Pet”
ANNUAL FUNDRAISING EVENT to everyone that helped make our fundraiser on April 1st a HUGE success! We would especially like to thank Lara & Justin from the Gold Rush pub for making it all possible. 4_11T_SCS14_4887987
Friday, April 15th 10am - 2pm at Envision
Nickles & Dimes, Looneys & Tooneys. Help protect against unwanted pets! Tax receipts given for donations of $10 or more
A big thank you to Dr. Bate for his generous support over the years.
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treat Chilliwack in such a cavalier fashion, then other WHL cities need to beware. A big thank you to all the players, coaches, staff and volunteers who have been part of the Bruins organiza-
We are extremely disappointed that the Bruins are leaving Chilliwack. We have held season’s tickets since year one and we have thoroughly enjoyed the WHL brand of hockey. Even more disappointing is the manner in which the Bruins’ ownership has handled the sale of the team. Instead of being forthright with the season’s ticket holders and fans in Chilli-
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A8 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011
Crossword Puzzle #549
1. Spread 6.High seas 10. Radiant 15. Bellowing 16. Spoken 18. Horse sound 19. Explosive 20. Present 21. Leg joint 22. Messy stuff 23. Zip 25. Splash lightly 27. Driving school student 28. Fairy-tale monster 29. TV-reception aid 31. Style 34. Stage work 36. Quickly assembled home 40. Chablis or sake 41. British composer 42. White weasel 43. Inclined 44. Bill settler 45. Unearthly 46. Epochal 48. Go blond 50. Right-minded
51. Private 53. ____ printer 55. Hit hard 58. Impostor 60. Priest’s platform 61. Remedy 62. Character on “Seinfeld” 63. Panorama 64. Culture medium 65. Equilibrium 67. At the top of 69. Aperture 72. TV letters 73. Waste allowance 74. Where to get a massage 77. Water monster 79. Courtyards 81. Fax’s ancestor 83. Of a region 84. Cowboy’s ride 85. Bring out 86. Valentine shape 87. Nerve network 88. Defy authority
1. Crooned 2.Huey, Dewey, and Louie 3.Newspaper section 4.It has a drum 5.Awry 6.Courteous 7.Skin cream ingredient 8.Charged atom 9.Word with power or energy 10. Collected sayings 11. Ladies’ dates 12. Regard with favor 13. Look at amorously 14. What time? 17. Loved person 24. Difﬁcult experience 26. Smoker’s tool 28. Half of two 29. Belladonna lily 30. Lateness in remittance 31. Actress Aulin of “Candy” 32. Mouth edge 33. Insect’s feelers 35. Venerable 37. Pyromaniac
38. Tropical bird 39. Queen ____ 44. Part of PTA 47. Ofﬁcial recorder 49. Vittles 50. Mazatlan shawl 51. Deep anger 52. Nada 54. Drench 56. Old Danish money 57. ____ capita 59. Nurture 60. Lindbergh, e.g. 61. Tuna tin 66. Hustle 68. Riverbank clown 69. Persian king 70. Ancient instrument 71. Patent predecessor? 73. Color 74. Oscar, e.g. 75. Small pup 76. Jump for Kwan 78. High, in music 80. Mourn 82. Night before a holiday
Answers for puzzle 548 Crossword can be found in the classiﬁed section of this paper
SIMONE ROLPH / THE STANDARD
Georges Sauvé’s favourite sculptures are his dancing Raku polar bears, which can either reflect the natural movements of the bear or the movements of a First Nation dancer.
First exhibition by local artist From within the stone rises beauty
Sharon Blythe Hope Standard contributor
Have you dropped into the ‘The Backroom’ at the Hope Art Gallery lately? If not, you are missing out on a unique art show. This is the first exhibition of Georges Sauvé’s whimsical Raku polar bears and his equally fantastic sculpted stone carvings. His gorilla carving seems to be asking you to scratch under its chin, while a giraffe stares at you from the corner, and two crackleglazed polar bears frolic together across a table of blue cloth. As a backdrop, Jenny Wolpert’s digitally enhanced photos, wall hangings, and acrylic paintings tie the display together. Sauvé graduated from York University in Toronto and moved
to B.C. in 1977, where he completed his teaching degree at Simon Fraser University. He has lived in Hope since 1995 and began his artistic endeavors making stainedglass pieces. While on a trip to Europe he visited the Rodin Museum in Paris and was awestruck by the beauty of the stone sculptures. Mentored by Mission artist Leslie Dyck, George completed his first sculpture, exploring the wonder of personal expression with stone. Because he is somewhat limited by the size and nature of the stones that he finds, some of which come from the Nahatlatch Valley near Boston Bar, nature dictates what he can create with certain pieces. Once he selects a type of stone, he may study it for weeks or even months to determine what lies within.
“Nature is the real artist, she guides me,” said Sauvé. Using an angle grinder, he rough cuts the stone into the shape he wants to produce. Then he uses files or a dye grinder with a diamond bit to further shape the stone and to add detail. Then the time-consuming process of polishing begins, to remove scratches and gouges left behind by the grinder. Polishing often requires a minimum of six levels of grit before reaching the glorious finish. Since stonework requires so much time to complete a single project, Sauvé began searching for a medium that would allow him to produce his pieces in a much quicker way. After meeting up Raku artist Diane Ferguson at one of her many workshops, he began creating his little Raku polar bears.
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Friday, Saturday & Sunday 4:00pm-8:00pm HOROSCOPE FOR THE WEEK OF APRIL 14-20, 2011 ARIES: Many things are happening to you in a humorous way. You know how to face up to them and you feel happy. You need to talk to your friends.. TAURUS: You are asking yourself how you should act regarding things that happened a long time ago. This is connected to your financial life. You don’t want to live with a feeling of resentment. You want to keep your joie de vivre. GEMINI: You give a lot of importance to thinking carefully about your future. You have some very serious ideas concerning your work. You will be able to do some things that will make you popular. CANCER: You need to explain to the person you love what you are really feeling at the moment. This is essential to your happiness. You must be very loyal. LEO: The Moon makes you very shrewd. You don’t believe everything you hear. You have good judgement, and this is a very good thing. You are beginning to understand this. VIRGO: This is a week which brings you things that will be very useful to you in the future. You are learning to better know the people around you. Planet Saturn causes you to have some strong opinions.
LIBRA: You have the ability to feel really free. You don’t want to waste your energies on just anything. You really love your family and you value them more than ever. SCORPIO: The Sun causes you to head straight towards everything connected with your ideals in life. This brings you happiness. Live it to the fullest, and it will benefit your health. SAGITTARIUS: You feel sure of yourself, and now Planet Mercury causes you to lead others to understand some things. These things are connected to your closest friendships. CAPRICORN: You would love to change your life in a radical way. More than ever, this is necessary for your equilibrium. Be careful that you don’t neglect anyone. You are very sure of yourself where your commitments are concerned. AQUARIUS: This is an exhausting week for you on several levels. You need to recharge your batteries, morally speaking. Take your time and see what is peaceful around you. This will bring more balance to your life. PISCES: You are able to better understand what is essential in your life. You are thinking seriously about changing some of the colours in your home. This will seem to give you a new lease on life.
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HOW TO PLAY:o
• Fill in the grid so that every row, every column & every 3 x 3 box contains the numbers 1 through 9 only once. • Each 3 x 3 box is outlined with a darker line. You already have a few numbers to get you started. Remember: you must not repeat the numbers 1 through 9 in the same line, column or 3 x 3 box. ANSWERS FOR SUDOKU PUZZLE 286
Thursday, April 14, 2011, Hope Standard A9
Criminologist questions wisdom of closing courthouses Court delays can be traced back nine years: Plecas “On a much less-serious offence, we would be very, very careful about how far we would get into the investigation,” he said. Even when charges aren’t at risk of being quashed, there are still dangers from delay. Witnesses may forget details and weaker testimony – from civilians or police officers – can result in the accused walking away unpunished. “Memories start to fade,” Cessford said. “They’re not as sharp as if the case had been brought forward much sooner. That can have an effect on the outcome.” The police job of protecting and managing witnesses – tracking them as they move to new cities or provinces and getting them to come back to testify – also becomes more onerous as cases drag on. “The witnesses lose interest and they tend to cut us out after a while,” Cessford said. “They lose confidence in the system. They think ‘this is not justice, this is not working’.” TTT Langley City Mayor Peter Fassbender fears too many suspected criminals aren’t even getting into court in the first place. They’re being turned aside by prosecutors who can’t justify loading socalled minor cases into the already jammed system. And he suspects police increasingly aren’t pursuing cases they know will never get to court. “People are frustrated by that and the police are frustrated by it,” said Fassbender, who cochairs the Lower Mainland District RCMP/ Mayors’ Consultative Forum and sits on Metro Vancouver’s policing issues committee. He said there are too many prolific offenders with numerous charges on their files who never seem to suffer consequences. It all threatens to corrode public confidence in the justice system among law-abiding citizens and weaken the deterrent of penalties for the criminally inclined. “There used to be a sense that if you do the crime, whatever level of that it might be, you’re going to suffer the con-
sequences,” Fassbender said. “I think people are beginning to question that.” Too many defendants and skilled defence lawyers know how to exploit delays, he said. Local cities are intensely concerned about rising policing costs. Surrey alone pays $97 million a year for RCMP operating costs, onethird of the city’s budget. Surrey RCMP officers spent nearly 9,200 hours in court last year. Since experienced officers make $37 an hour and about half of court time is overtime at double pay, the cost of court time approaches $500,000 a year. Fassbender said court delays are driving those costs up. If officers appear in court on their regular work shifts, that’s time they aren’t available to actually police the community, forcing detachments to backfill with other staff. And if officers are in court on their days off, overtime must be paid. Either way, Fassbender said, delays in court translate into more taxpayer dollars being spent and sometimes fewer boots on the ground to patrol communities. TTT Criminologist Daryl Plecas of the University of the Fraser Valley says there’s not enough judges, prosecutors or courthouses to deal with the caseload. He traces the rise in congestion to government’s decision nine years ago to close two dozen courthouses across B.C. “Whose brainchild was that?” Plecas asked. “You in effect narrowed that funnel such that no matter what police do, the capacity of the court system is only so much. Only an idiot would think that was sustainable.” Attrition resulting in fewer sitting judges and reduced court time came despite a growing population, more police officers being hired, and a greatly increased complexity of cases. For example, an impaired driving trial that once took a couple of hours can now take three days. Some police officers do nothing but handle disclosure requirements. And court delay means
a longer, more challenging job of protecting witnesses in serious crimes, Plecas said. “The delays are just devastating in so many ways,” he said. “We’re saying at the end of the day to a victim, ‘Your case is not being dealt with because we don’t have a system which is capable of doing this’.” Some relief could be on the way. New administrative penalties instead
of charges for impaired driving may mean much fewer drunk drivers clogging the courts, Plecas said. That might – over time – help reduce the court case backlog, which Plecas believes is the main reason behind the reform that some observers have criticized as a de facto decriminalization of impaired driving. “What they’ve in effect done is dump those
cases,” he said. Not everyone is convinced the shift to roadside impaired driving penalties is in itself a silver bullet that will relieve pressure on the system. Samiran Lakshman, president of the B.C. Crown Counsel Association, said early evidence suggests police who are freed up from the hours spent on impaired driving investigations, the accompanying paper-
Q 27-per-cent increase in number of police officers in B.C. from 2001 to 2011 (7,279 to 9,261). Q 13-per-cent decrease in number of provincial court judges over same period (145 to 128). Q 73 police officers now working for every judge, up from 50 in 2000. Next week: Government responds
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work, and court time, are getting back on the street faster and pursuing other cases to bring to court. “They’re going and finding other criminals,” Lakshman said. “They’re policing the community in ways they weren’t able to when they were spending time on timeconsuming impaired driving files. “It’s great for the community. But it does nothing to relieve the pressure of how many of these files are coming into the system.”
A10 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011
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Thursday, April 14, 2011, Hope Standard A11
Small towns: A perfect fit for new librarian Bibliotheca Deb Ireland She’s here! Jacquelynne Garden, our new “Librarian On The Go” is here! Jacquelynne has been with the Fraser Valley Regional Library system for
nearly a decade. She started as a page and recently completed her Masters of Library and Information Science at the University of British Columbia. She apparently trains lions for the circus in her spare time, but I don’t know if that’s really true. I do know that she grew up in South Langley, which she describes as “the boonies of Aldergrove.” She loves small towns and is planning to move closer to the Upper Fraser soon. She enjoys reading, movies, travel,
and music. Favourite authors? Charlotte Bronte (Jane Eyre), Kate Morton (The Forgotten Garden), and anything by Bill Bryson. “The extremely wonderful thing,” she says, “about being a librarian is the endless supply of wonderful things to read. I think everyone in this line of work starts off with a love of books and comes to love the library as a community institution.” Jacquelynne will be travelling between Chilliwack, Yarrow, Agassiz, Boston
Bar, Yale and Hope, delivering programs in our communities as she goes. She started this past week in Hope as a scorekeeper at the Reading Link Challenge event at Coquihalla School (congratulations, Coquihalla BOOM!) and throughout the year, she will be visiting our schools, daycares, seniors’ programs, and community events. I’m really excited about having Jacquelynne on board. I’m sure you will meet her out and about soon. As I write this, the first
annual Hope Highbrows Quiz Night has wrapped up and the laughter has died away. We had six teams of six crammed into the library. Lots of fun, raucous and unruly behaviour (and not a single library “Shush!”) and some great prizes were won. We look forward to hosting the event again next year. An update: Anyone toodling around on the library’s website will have noticed our new “sociallyminded catalogue” – the very innovation that I
hinted about last time. Isn’t it fabulous? You can follow other users, give recommendations, send messages – kind of, sort of, a little like Facebook for library users. My user name is appleby_bc‚ derived from a book my children loved when they were smaller. If you can tell me the name of the book, come into the library and I’ll make sure you get a prize! Coming up: Author Adam Lewis Schroeder will read from his latest book, “In the Fabled East,”
a poignant story of mother, son, man and woman, on Wednesday, April 20 at 7 p.m. Screen-Free Week is April 18-24, so turn those screens off and come enjoy a free evening out.
On the go staff pick: Major Pettigrew’s Last Stand by Helen Simonson is currently keeping me company on my daily commute in the form of a CD book. So far, I cannot recommend this book highly enough, it’s a witty and light read.
Trafﬁc Pattern Change Kawkawa Lake Road Within the next few weeks, the ﬁrst vehicles will be crossing the new bridge. This will permit the construction of the Union Bar Road connection to the east side of the new bridge. While this transition is taking place, Union Bar trafﬁc will use the old bridge, and Kawkawa Lake Road trafﬁc will use the new bridge. The exact scheduling is of course weather dependent.
A12 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011
Community COMMUNITY CALENDAR Hope Al-Anon Group: Al-Anon meetings support and welcome friends and family of problem drinkers. Monday, Apr. 18 8:00 PM Hospital Meeting Room 6048697078 Hope Library Book Club Meeting: If you love books and want to discuss them with a group of fellow book-lovers, then this is the group for you! This month: Douglas
Coupland’s Generation A. Contact Inge 604-869-9262 for more information. Tuesday, Apr. 19 6:30 PM Hope Library 604-869-9262 Hope Community Choir: Community choir practice every Tuesday evening. All singers welcome. Choir Director Susan Westmacott. Tuesday, Apr. 19 7:00 PM Hope United Church
604-869-2185 MS Support Group: Group open to all who have had MS touch their lives. Tuesday, Apr. 26 2:00 PM Hope Centre Call Liz at 1-877-3037122 Author Reading Adam Lewis Schroeder: Mr. Schroeder has been hailed “the next great Canadian writer” - he will read from his latest novel, In the
Fabled East, an historical adventure and timeless love story. Wednesday, Apr. 20 7:00 PM Hope Library 604-869-2313
7:00 PM Seventh Day Adventist in the Fireside Room 604-869-2021 April Flowers: A Hope CWC sponsored breakfast with Richmond B.C. speaker Cathy Mogus talking about “Finding Love in all the Right Places”; music by Phyllis Epp and Doreen Frieson. This month’s special guest is Hope Garden Club President Carrie Martindale. Thursday, Apr. 14
Let’s Cook Vegetarian Style: Come learn how to make healthy, easy, cheap “Fast Food”. This is a free class which includes demonstration and samples. For more info and registration call 604-869-3261. Thursday, Apr. 14
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Wolfe’s Chilliwack Mazda
45018 Yale Road West - next to the NEW Evans Road Overpass 604-795-3700 • www.wolfesauto.com DL#30575
Hope Branch of the Canadian Diabetes Society: Regular monthly meeting. Thursday, Apr. 21 7:30 PM Hospital Meeting Room 604-869-5933 Easter craft and story time: Come hear some stories and see what the Easter bunny left behind when he came for a visit! Coloring contest! Friday, Apr. 15 5:30 PM Boston Bar Library 604-867-8847 Hope Community Children’s Centre: The Community Children’s Centre is having a fundraiser at the Goldrush pub. The night will have a silent auction and door prizes. For more info contact 604-869-5166. Friday, Apr. 15 6:30 PM Goldrush Pub 604-869-2021 Hope library chess club: Join us for an afternoon of strategy and learning. All chess enthusiasts welcome! Friday, Apr. 15 3:30 PM Hope Library 604-869-2313 Free Hearing Test Day: Hope Pharmasave is hosting a free hearing test. To get tested either pop by the store or phone 604-869-2486 (extension two) to book an appointment. Must be over 16 years old. Friday, Apr. 15 10:00 AM Hope Pharmasave 604-869-2021
• ABS Brakes • Side Air Bags • Stability Control • Traction Control • Rear Slider Window • Trailer Hitch • CD/MP3 Capability • Air Conditioning • Alloy Wheels • Rear Jump Seats • Skid Plate
9:00 AM Kimchi Restaurant Raye at 604-869-8420
NOW OPEN SUNDAYS 12-4PM
2010 Mazda B2300 and B4000 are in stock only. While supplies last. Plus HST. 4/11F_WM8
Easter story and craft program: Come join us for some stories and see what the Easter bunny left behind! Saturday, Apr. 16 3:00 PM Yale Library 604-863-2279 Fraser Canyon Hospital Auxiliary Spring Fling Luncheon: Door prizes, rafÁe, bake table.
Saturday, Apr. 16 11:30 AM Eagles Hall 604-869-3517 Yale Community Centre Loonie Auction: Come view auction items at 10 a.m. Lunch is at 11:30 a.m. Saturday, Apr. 16 10:00 AM Yale and District Community Center 604-863-0001 Hope Aglow: Continental breakfast, passionate worship, and refreshing teaching. Come to hear husband and wife team, John and Moira Hill, from Abbotsford, give their humorous and powerful testimony. Saturday, Apr. 16 10:00 AM Hope Centre 604-869-3286 Fraser River Gold Panning: Recover real gold and garnets in every pan and keep what you Ànd. This is for beginners to learn how to Ànd real gold. Book with Yukon Dan at 1-604-948-4941. Saturday, Apr. 16 10:00 AM 604-869-2021 Manure fundraising sale: Hope Riding Club manure fundraising sale. Bring your bucket or bag. Saturday, Apr. 16 11:00 AM Cooper Foods parking lot 604 869-2813 Make Your Own Easter Bouquet: Come out just in time for Easter and learn how to make your own holiday bouquet! Drinks and snacks provided. Children ages 5-7 from 12:30-2:00 p.m., and 7 years and up 2:30-4:00 p.m. Sunday, Apr. 17 12:30 AM Hockey Arena Mezzanine 604-869-2012 Easter egg hunt: Yale Ratepayers and Yale Historical Society Easter egg hunt! Ages 10 and under. Sunday, Apr. 24 11:00 AM Yale Historic Site 604-863-2324
Thursday, April 14, 2011, Hope Standard A13
For all your Easter needs... Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.m., 7 days a week 559 Old Hope Princeton Hwy.
BOOKS & GAMES
WIDE SELECTION OF CHOCOLATES
PLANTS & CUT FLOWERS
easter colouring page Win an Easter Basket full of goodies.
Two age categories: 8-11 years, 7 & under. One prize basket per age category will be given away to a randomly picked entry.
Drop entries off at Cooper’s Foods or The Hope Standard by April 18 Winners will be determined by random draw on April 19th. No correspondence will be entered into. Prizes will be accepted as awarded, no cash alternative.
ENTRY FORM - must be ﬁlled out to qualify. NAME:
A14 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011
Franco’s Spring Fling Dance!
dance to the music of
Community Shining volunteers
A p p a lo o s a
Saturday, April 16th 9pm - 2am Hope Curling Club 1055 Sixth Ave. Tickets $15 • Doors Open at 8pm Advance tickets available at: Hope Sears-326 Wallace St. Toy’s Pharmacy-308 Wallace St. Canyon Cable-930 Sixth Ave. NO MINORS
The new slate of officers of the Order of the Eastern Star Canyon Chapter #70 were formally installed, Saturday, April 2. Pictured are: Mason and Eastern Star members, Maureen Barry, Margaret Newbigging, Diana Bowra, Mildred Ridgway, Shirley Stallnecht, Julia Mitchell, Charlie Mitchell and Wayne Woodhouse. (front row l-r). Pictured in the back row (l-r) is Joyce Reimer, Lee Sandberg, Joan Cope, John Woods, Alice Woods, Lucille Williams, Beverly Kreller and Bruce Kreller. Eastern Star members raise funds through their annual community teas to give cancer patients better access to much needed wound dressings.
ENTERTAINMENT CALENDAR Wind, Water, Earth and Fire: “Wind and Water” paintings, photography and fabric art by Jenny Wolpert. And “Earth, Fire” stone carvings and Raku sculpture by Georges Sauve will be shown at the Hope Arts’ Gallery, from April 1 to 28 Hope Arts Gallery 349 Fort Street, Hope 604-869-2272 email@example.com
CHILLIWACK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY
Tommy Hunter TV Show Tribute Night: Come and listen to songs would have been heard on this iconic Canadian C.B.C. television show.
Singers bring your voice and or instruments. Friday, Apr. 22 7:00 PM Hope Station House 604-869-2747 hopestationhouse@ gmail.com Jam Session: Bill Chapman and Fred McCargue of the BB Boogie Band host this open jam highlighting blues, rock’n roll, country. All singers, and, or , musicians welcome. Saturday, May. 07 7:00 PM Hope Station House 604-869-2747 hopestationhouse@
gmail.com Jam Session: John Hedlund and Mike McLoughlin host this open jam. Bring your instrument, and/or voice, or just your ears, and maybe dancing shoes. Saturday, Apr. 23 7:00 PM Hope Station House 604-869-2747 firstname.lastname@example.org Dinner Dance: John McLoughlin with Friends of Mine playing Gospel, Country, Blues, and Bluegrass. Saturday, Apr. 16
6:00 PM Hope Station House 604-869-5956 hopestationhouse@ gmail.com Franco’s Spring Fling Dance: Come listen to the sounds of Appaloosa at Franco’s Spring Fling. Bring your friends and dance the night away. Tickets are available from curling club members or at Toy’s Pharmacy. Saturday, Apr. 16 8:00 PM Hope Curling Club 604869-2021 destinationhope@telus. net
Saturday, May 14 11:00am-3:00pm
Time: 7:00 am to 5:00 pm Trees are a signiﬁcant cause of power interruptions. Contact between trees and power lines can also create a severe danger. Over the next few months we will be pruning and removing trees in the South Hatzic area.
Luncheon, Entertainment & Rafﬂe! ENTERTAINMENT BY:
Steve Elliott’s Tribute to Elvis & HiQ Barbershop Quartet
Trees are pruned using the best arboriculture (tree care) practices. Skilled workers employed by BC Hydro are trained in both electrical safety and tree care. Only correct and proper techniques are used to eliminate any safety hazards.
$35.00/ticket Tickets available at April 14-16
For more information about our current work or other vegetation management practices, please call Brian Hadden, your area coordinator of Vegetation Maintenance, at 604 854 8447.
45920 1st Ave., Chilliwack, B.C.
When: April 1 to July 29, 2011
Boundaries: North: Pattison Creek / Legace Creek East: Norrish Creek South: Fraser River West: Shook Road
Coast Chilliwack Hotel
Tickets for sale at the Thrift Shoppe on Main Street, Hospital Information Desk, Auxiliary Members and throughout the community. Contact Donna: 604-858-8354/604-7933654 or Joan: 604-847-0015
POWER LINE TREE PRUNING AND HAZARD TREE REMOVALS – SOUTH HATZIC
Thursday, April 14, 2011, Hope Standard A15
TVHighlights April 14 - 20, 2011
Thursday Wipeout (8) (47)
Spring has sprung and the contestants face some exciting challenges in this special edition. Jill Wagner reports from the sidelines as thrill seekers try to navigate an extreme obstacle course in the hopes of winning $50,000.
The Paul Reiser Show (45)
A former TV star befriends a number of other husbands and dads, who lead him to all sorts of adventures. The new scripted comedy marks a return to NBCâ€™s prime-time lineup for Reiser, who previously starred in the networkâ€™s hit â€œMad About You.â€?
Outsourced (8) (45)
Tonyaâ€™s mom has returned to
town and Todd is determined to make a better impression this time. However, he soon finds himself in a difficult position after he learns a secret about her mother. Elsewhere, Madhuri reads the employees palms.
Friday Sanctuary (39)
The adventure continues for Dr. Helen Magnus and her team, who find themselves at the mercy of Ranna. Shot extensively in front of a green screen, the sci-fi series follows a scientist protecting the people of Earth from strange and terrifying creatures.
Friday Night Lights (45)
With a lot on the line, Coach Taylor has high expectations of his team as a new season kicks off. Tami finds her new job frustrat-
ing, and the town bids farewell to two alumni leaving for college. Elsewhere, Vince and Luke try to recruit a new player.
Saturday Valero Texas Open
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CBUT KNOW KIRO GBLBC CTVBC CHNU A CITYTV SPIKE A&E OLN HGTV YTV DISC SLICE TLC BRAVO PEACH COM FOOD HIST SPACE AMC SPEED KING RSP KOMO KCPQ TSN KCTS KSTW KVOS
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Amy tries to purchase $400
worthLOUNGE of groceries for just $10. In EAGLES this series, supersavers demon-
GUESTSstrate WELCOME! the ability to use coupons
The Good Wife
to save thousandsSaturday, of dollars and accumulate stockpiles of goods.
April 16th Survivor: Redemption 8pm-12am Island
In Philadelphia, Marylin has her hands full with an enraged stalker on her beat, while a Detroit woman takes her frustrations out on Rodney and Sonja in this season premiere. The series follows parking agents as they face off with citizens on the street.
Truth Be Told
Golfers hit the links at TPC San Antonio to compete in this yearâ€™s Valero Texas Open, one of the sportâ€™s oldest North American events. Since the first tournament in 1922, the event has attracted the biggest names in golf.
Parking Wars (18)
A leading marriage counsellor is thrilled when sheâ€™s invited to a media mogulâ€™s ranch to discuss getting her own radio show. Afraid her single status could
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Highâ€™s glee club prepare to wow another audience in another new episode of the hit musical comedy. The series has sparked trends all over the world and has even made its mark on the music charts.
A slew of guest stars join Cleveland and the gang in this episode (7) (8) 10:00 pm (7) (8) 8:00 pm When it is suspected Alicia is featuring the voices of Tony Hawk, www.foe2690hopebc.com The competition inSnoop Dogg, Rebecca Romijn and involved in an ethics violation, tensifies as fans look Corner of Fourth Ave. & Fort St. 604.869.2560 she faces the very real threat Billy Dee Williams. When Cleveforward to the May land Jr. hits it off with Donnaâ€™s ex, of disbarment. The case also 15 finale of this poses a risk to Peterâ€™s politiCleveland becomes jealous. groundbreaking recal campaign when a third ality TV show. In the Desperate Housewives candidate in the battle for latest incarnation making health simple stateâ€™s attorney is revealed. (9) (47) 9:00 pm of the show Thanks to his new high-powered castaways job, Tom is bringing home the big Wednesday S AV E who were bucks and Renee encourages Ly- Extreme voted out nette to do some frivolous shopget the ping. Elsewhere, Susan begins to Couponing chance to reon your entire purchase believe she canâ€™t lose and decides (28) 6:30 pm between NOON and 2PM deem themSeeambitious in store for details EVERY SATURDAY. selves and Missy has to gamble with what little money An xpert advice & quality products sre-join the a plan to useE coupons she and Mike have left. MERRITT Open Tuesday to Saturday HOPE to make $50, while competition.
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jeopardize the deal, she asks a friend to pose as her husband. Candace Cameron Bure stars.
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The Kennedys: Part Two 9:00 pm
1998 Quilchena (250) 378-5584
#10-800 3rd Ave (604) 869-5545
Closed Sundays & Mondays, Stats & Long Weekends
The saga of the Kennedys continues in this miniseries starring Greg Kinnear and Katie Holmes. The program delves into the experiences that shaped the family and explores the relationships between the Kennedy men and the women who loved them.
Monday Highâ€™s glee club prepare to wow Amy tries to purchase $400 (47) 9:30 pm another audience in another new worth of groceries for just $10. In episode of the hit musical comethis series, supersavers demonCougar Town dy. Themeddles series hasinsparked the ability to use coupons Jules her sonâ€™strends life once strate again and a well-meaning allEllie over theher world evenbeing so to save thousands of dollars and tells sheand has has to stop intrusive when â€œCougar made itsreturns mark onMonday the music accumulate goods. Townâ€? on ABC. As for the rest ofstockpiles the crew,ofBobby charts. and Laurie come up with a scheme Survivor: to expose Penny Can to the Redemption masses, and Wife Grayson learns a lesson in friendship thanks to Andy. The Good
Monday The Event
Trouble is afoot in the White House as Vice President Jarvis meets with an adversary after expressing his lack of faith in President Martinez. Sophia continues her search for a super weapon, and Leila begins to question her place.
When it is suspected Alicia is involved in an ethics violation, she faces the very real threat of disbarment. The case also poses a risk to Peterâ€™s political campaign when a third candidate in the battle for stateâ€™s attorney is revealed.
Wednesday Extreme Couponing
Modern day music icon Sean Combs guest stars as NYPD Detective Reggie Cole in this new episode. When a crime lord targets the family of an undercover cop, McGarrett and his team must find a way to stop the officer from exacting revenge.
Tuesday Glee (8) (49)
The geeky members of McKinley
An ambitious Missy has a plan to use coupons to make $50, while
The competition intensifies as fans look forward to the May 15 finale of this groundbreaking reality TV show. In the latest incarnation of the show castaways who were voted out get the chance to redeem themselves and re-join the competition.
Jules meddles in her sonâ€™s life once again and a well-meaning Ellie tells her she has to stop being so intrusive when â€œCougar Townâ€? returns Monday on ABC. As for the rest of the crew, Bobby and Laurie come up with a scheme to expose Penny Can to the masses, and Grayson learns a lesson in friendship thanks to Andy.
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A16 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011
Revisiting a war
Burns begins work on PBSâ€™s â€˜Vietnamâ€™ By Sheila Busteed TV Media REVISITING A WAR: Filmmaker Ken Burns has built a reputation for making movies about events and things that have profoundly changed the American landscape. Heâ€™s covered everything from the Second World War and baseball to the invention of radio and the creation of national parks. Now, Burns and his longtime partner, Lynn Novick, are continuing with tradition with a new documentary series for PBS. The project, which is beginning production now but wonâ€™t debut until 2016, will be at least 10 hours in length and will examine the impact the Vietnam War had on American and Vietnamese people and cultures. â€œToday, more than four decades after it ended, nearly everyone has an opinion about the Vietnam War, but few Americans truly know its history, and there is little consensus about what happened there and why,â€? said Burns in a news release. â€œOur series will shed light both on the history of the war and on our inability to find common ground about it.â€? Novick added that the film is their effort to shed some truth on the warâ€™s happenings while honouring those who served and sacrificed their lives during those nearly 20 years. â€œBy providing an opportunity for veterans, their families, and those who opposed the war alike, to bear witness to their experiences, we believe that this series will help heal the deep divisions that have endured in America for decades over this enormously controversial and tragic war,â€? she said. â€œVietnamâ€? will follow a similar format as Burnsâ€™s other warthemed films, â€œThe Civil Warâ€? (1990) and â€œThe Warâ€? (2007).
Interviews and narration, archival images, music from that era, and new footage will blend together to tell â€œVietnamâ€™sâ€? story. Produced by Florentine Films and WETA, the project is being written by Geoffrey C. Ward, who penned multiple films for Burns in the past. GROWING GUEST LIST: As May sweeps approaches, NBCâ€™s â€œLaw & Order: Special Victims Unitâ€? will continue to draw in viewers with yet another big-name Hollywood guest star. Actress Rita Wilson is scheduled to appear in an episode of â€œSVUâ€? next month called â€œDelinquent.â€? Sheâ€™ll play Bree Mazelon, a mother whose teenager is being investigated by the squad. Wilson, whoâ€™s famous for her roles in 1999â€™s â€œRunaway Brideâ€? and 1995â€™s â€œNow and Then,â€? as well as her marriage to Tom Hanks, was hired for the role because executive producer Neal Baer had seen her in a similar role and figured sheâ€™d be a good fit for the character. â€œA few years ago, I saw Rita Wilson give a riveting performance playing the mother of a child with ADD in the play â€˜Distracted,â€™ and I knew sheâ€™d be a wonderful guest star for â€˜SVU,â€™ â€œ said Baer in a news release. â€œRita will be playing a mother struggling to care for her seriously disturbed child, and we know the episode will be truly memorable.â€? Wilsonâ€™s resume is filled with a great balance of film and TV work. Sheâ€™s been guest starring in TV shows since the early â€˜70s, with credits in the original â€œHawaii Five-0,â€? â€œM*A*S*H,â€? â€œWhoâ€™s the Boss,â€? â€œMad About You,â€? â€œFrasierâ€? and â€œThe Good Wife,â€? among many others. Sheâ€™s also a well-established producer. She first went behind the camera to produce 2002â€™s â€œMy Big Fat Greek Wedding.â€? Since then, sheâ€™s been an executive producer for â€œConnie and Carlaâ€? (2004), â€œMamma Ken Burns is Mia!â€? (2008) producing a new and â€œMy Life documentary in Ruinsâ€? special with PBS (2009).
The Kingâ€™s Speech After the death of his father, King George V, and the scandalous abdication of his brother, King Edward VIII, Bertie, who has suffered from a debilitating speech impediment all his life, is suddenly crowned King George VI of England. With his country on the brink of war and in desperate need of a leader, his wife, Elizabeth, the future Queen Mother, arranges for her husband to see an eccentric speech therapist, Lionel Logue. After a rough start, the two delve into an unorthodox course of treatment and eventually form an unbreakable bond. Director: Tom Hooper. Stars: Colin Firth, Geoffrey Rush, Helena Bonham Carter, Guy Pearce, Derek Jacobi, Michael Gambon, Paul Trussell, Calum Gittins, Jennifer Ehle, Ben Wimsett, Dominic Applewhite. 2010, 118 mins., drama.
I Love You Phillip Morris â€œI Love You Phillip Morrisâ€? is the improbable but true story of a spectacularly charismatic con manâ€™s journey from smalltown businessman to flamboyant white-collar criminal. He repeatedly finds himself in trouble with the law and on the lam, brilliantly escaping from the Texas prison system on four separate occasions, all in the name of love. Director: Glenn Ficarra, John Requa. Stars: Jim Carrey, Ewan McGregor, Leslie Mann, Rodrigo Santoro, Antoni Corone, Brennan Brown, Michael Mandel, Annie Golden. 2009, 102 mins., comedy.
Room 33 Taking shelter in an abandoned mental institution, a group of friends find a young girl living among the ruins. But the little girl is much more than just a lost child; she is a harbinger of doom and death. Director: Edward Barbini. Stars: Lenore Andriel, Ryan Baylor, Ken Carlson, James Chacko, Jason Coleman, Chad Collins. 2009, 92 mins., horror.
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Thursday, April 14, 2011, Hope Standard A17
Businesses celebrate Earth Day
Simone Rolph The Standard
The back alley between Water Street and Third Avenue in Hope will be buzzing with activities as neighbouring companies celebrate Earth Day. “We are excited to continue improving the alley behind our store in the hope that it becomes
contagious,” said Sabine Keil, owner of the Hope Pharmasave. “A beautiful and inviting downtown core would be very beneficial to the community.” Next Thursday, the company is kicking off phase two of their Pharmasave alley beautification project. Also in honour of Earth Day and to help
raise funds for local literacy projects, wander down the alley and check out the environmentally friendly Pages Book Store and Anna’s Incense. Kids can settle down to enjoy a reading of ‘The Lorax’ by Dr. Seuss, while their parents check out the great selection of gently-used and recycled books.
Call for bridge ideas
“This a great way to reduce, reuse and recycle, every little bit counts when it comes to sustaining the planet,” said Maureen Kehler of the Fraser-Cascade Literacy Centre. And, of course, every day Earth Day at 1960’s styled neighbour, Anna’s Incense. “I use green busi-
ness practices 365 days a year,” added Anna. “C o r n s t a r c h - b a s e d packing peanuts and recycled packaging supplies make a big impact; I only produce one bag of garbage every two weeks.” Back alley Earth Day events continue from 12:30 - 5:30 p.m., on Thursday, April 21.
Join us in Worship Community of Hope Church Directory ANGLICAN CHURCH OF CANADA
CHRIST CHURCH CONSECRATED 1861
www.anglican-hope.ca 275 Park Street
SUNDAY SERVICES 10AM The Rev. Gail Newell The Rev. Fred Tassinari
Church of the Nazarene
Her Music Says It All...
Farewell party being planned for Rambo Bridge The Standard
It’s the last call for solid proposals to save at least some portion of the Kawkawa Lake Bridge for touring Rambo fans. The bridge and other local First Blood filming locations attract up to 900 visitors each year. But despite its community significance, the federal fisheries permit, granting the construction of the new bridge over the Coquihalla River, included requirement that the District of Hope would remove the aging wood trestle bridge. The bridge is considered at risk in a major flooding event and could damage the fishery due to high creosote levels in the wood. With the new bridge open for traffic, and the bridge approaches close to completion, town manager Earl Rowe asked council to rescind part of its September 21, 2009 motion to have the bridge relocated to another site. With relocation comes continued liability for the district, warned Rowe. The bridge construction contract with Neelco Construction contains a $118,000 clause for permanent removal of the bridge. The company is expected to use the wood in construction sites where creosote contamination is not a concern. The creosote-soaked timbers will be stored by the company in Chilliwack, at no further liability to the District of Hope. In order to begin the removal planning
process the company asked that council clarify their position on saving the bridge for future display. The rescinding of the phrase to relocate the bridge, “lets the company move forward with planning to disassemble the structure,” said Mayor Laurie French, but there is still time for the pubic to suggest a solid proposal to save some portion of the structure for display. The bridge is not expected to be removed until the end of the summer. Facebook pages and YouTube videos galore failed to save the bridge, but a small dedicated committee, headed by Brian McKinney and Inge Wilson, continues to lobby for some portion of the bridge to be saved. “We totally appreciate the liability,” said McKinney, but it would be a “shame to see that (entire) structure dismantled, thrown on the back of a flat deck and wheeled westward.” But keeping a full-size display, where the public can come in contact with the creosote beams remains a liability. Possible other suggestions included saving one of the timbers, perhaps under glass, or using the wood to creatively frame keepsake photos of the old Howe Truss structure. A farewell party is in the making, and planning meetings start at the end of April. Anyone interested in helping plan the party can contact Inge Wilson, manager of the Hope Visitor Centre, at 604869-2021.
Open 7 days a week from 10:30 - 6:00 Located at the Beach across from the lagoon. 328 Esplanade Harrison Hot Springs
Sunday Celebration 5:30 pm
HOPE PENTECOSTAL ASSEMBLY
Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada
Corner of 5th & Fort 10:30am Morning Worship & Children’s Sunday School
Pastor Jim Cornock
HOPE UNITED CHURCH
MT. HOPE SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH
Reverend Wilda Cottam SUNDAY SERVICE 10am
SATURDAY MORNING Study Hour 9:15 a.m. Worship Hour 11:00am Prayer Meeting - Tuesday, 7pm
Pastor Caleb Bru 604-869-0668
“United We Sing:” 1st Wed. of the month, 1:30pm
1300 Ryder St.
A Passion for Christ And His Kingdom
Chilliwack Cultural Centre Call 604.391.7469(SHOW) for tickets call: 604-391-7469
SUNDAY WORSHIP: 10:30 AM FREE STORE TUES/THURS 3:00-4:30 PM
or www.chilliwackculturalcentre.ca 4-11 CCC1
MOTHER’S DAY PATSY CLINE ENTRY FORM:
Northwest Harvest Church
888 - THIRD AVE.
Name: ___________________________ Phone #: _________________________ Bring this entry into The Hope Standard ofﬁce at 540 Wallace Street before Fri. Apr., 29th at 4 pm
email@example.com Anglican Newtork in Canada VISITORS WELCOMED
590 Third Ave.
Sunday, May 8 • 4:00pm & 7:30pm
Sunday Worship: 9am Good Friday Service: 10am Easter Sunday Service: 9am Rev. Doug Beattie 604-206-1111
888 Third Ave.
ANGLICAN CHURCH OF THE RESURRECTION 345 Raab St.
Make your step the one that ends multiple sclerosis. Memorial Park 325 Wallace Street Sunday, June 12, 2011 Check In: 9 am–10:45 am Start: 11 am
Register now to end MS mswalks.ca | 604.746.9331 1.877.746.9331
A18 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011
Toast of the town Winners of the Bigfoot Toastmasters speech contest were (right to left) John Lakusta, first; Arnold Caruk, second; and Rick Walker, third. The winners represent Toastmasters from Chilliwack to Hope. Bigfoot Toastmasters meets weekly, 7 p.m. at the Agassiz Christian Reformed Church. Submitted photo
Innovative company recognized
Staff writer Black Press
Free Rein Associates Training, of Hope, is the 2011 recipient of the B.C. Career Development Association’s Organization of the Year Award. The award for excellence is one of three awards the industry-wide association presents at its annual provincial conference. “We are so encouraged as a team to receive both the nomination and award. Our efforts over these past 18 years have been recognized by our peers and that means a great
deal to us,” said Peter Bailey. Through community partnerships, Free Rein provides employment training and related services for residents throughout the Hope region. Bailey owns and manages the company in partnership with Christine Proulx. In 2008 the company owners worked in collaboration with other community agencies to develop the SOCIA Building at the corner of Hudson Bay Street and Third Avenue. The employment and social services centre brings together under one roof complimenting community
programs including the Hope and Area Transition Society and the Hope Community Services Youth Centre. “It is a great honour to receive this award and spurs us on to continue our work in the community,” said Proulx. “Last year Free Rein was invited to speak to B.C.’s community-based trainers on the model we developed in Hope because it is very close to the model proposed for the province.” The B.C. government will introduce one-stop employment centres commencing April 2012, added Proulx.
Sports SPORTS ACTION Camp Squeah Paddle-A-Thon: An unforgettable weekend with paddling down the Fraser river from Hope to Fort Langley. Bring your own canoe or paddle with others in the large voyageur canoes. Help raise money for the Camp Squeah summer staff bursary fund. See squeah.com for details Saturday, Apr. 16 Sunday, Apr. 17 9:00 AM Camp Squeah 604-869-2021 destinationhope@ telus.net Riding Club Fundraiser: Manure fundraising sale of well-composted horse manure. Bring your bucket or bag. Saturday, Apr. 16 11:00 AM Cooper Foods parking 604 869-2813 Rita Lihaven Memorial Run: A Àve kilometre fundraising run/walk/ or roll, and a 10 kilometre walk/run. An openhouse and BBQ by donation will he held after the run. Sunday, May. 15 11:00 AM Kawkawa Camp Retreat 604-869-9637 kawkawa2010run@ hotmail.com If you would like your sports event entered into Sports Action email details to news@hopestandard. com or drop off your event information at 540 Wallace Street, in Hope. Please include day, date and month in your submission.
Thursday, April 14, 2011, Hope Standard A19
Canyon team takes BowlBC competition Straight shooters heading for the nationals Barry Stewart The Hope Standard
While their competition were having an ordinary day, three Canyon Lanes bowlers were playing way over their average last Wednesday — earning themselves the B.C. Championship and an all-expenses-paid trip to Cambridge, Ontario, for the national championships in June. North Bend residents Lillian and her daughter-in-law Eleanor Forman teamed up with Lytton resident Julia Boldt in a Club 55+ best-over-average competition, organized by BowlBC. Boldt used to live in Boston Bar but still keeps connected with the community through the bowling activities. “We’re in the Club 55 at Canyon Lanes,” said Lillian on Sunday, “and we heard about the competition from BowlBC. We had a rolloff at Canyon lanes ﬁrst, to see which teams would go to the regional playdowns in Maple Ridge. “The best men’s team was Lloyd, Sid Hambly and Gordon Paquette,” said Lillian. “And we lost!” sounded a voice from the background, as her husband Lloyd came in the door. There were eight teams at Maple Ridge and the Canyon women
BARRY STEWART / THE STANDARDV
Canyon Lanes Club 55 members, Julia Boldt, Eleanor Forman and Lillian Forman (left to right) won top spot in the BCBowl best-overaverage competition. had the best over-average aggregate score, giving them a berth in the B.C. Championships at Chilliwack’s Chillibowl Lanes on Wednesday, April 6. Six women’s teams, from as far away as Nelson and Quesnel vied for provincial honours — and the Canyon women were by far the straightest shooters. “We bowled four games and our team was the best over average,” said Lillian. “Our last game was awesome. We were all over average and we don’t usu-
ally bowl like that! “Our usual average is 145 for Eleanor, 127 for Julia and 128 for me,” she added. “We were 255 over average for the 4 games, combined — and the next nearest team was 114 over average. “I don’t think a lot of them were too happy with the way we were bowling,” said Lillian, laughing. “We bowl three games a week in the Wednesday seniors’ league and Canyon Lanes keeps track of our average scores,
starting in September,” she explained. “Fifteen or sixteen players bowl then and it’s just for fun... not a competition. It’s Eleanor’s ﬁrst year playing with us, so she was pretty excited with the win.” The just-for-fun attitude may contribute to the Canyon bowlers’ history of success, ﬁgured Lloyd, the Director for Electoral Area A. Boldt went with a team to the Canadian championships four years ago — and the Canyon Lanes men’s team won ﬁrst place that year.
Lloyd said the lanes were built in about 1990 and have since become an important center for the community. “It’s owned and operated by the community,” he said. “They’re open every day of the week. We’ve also got the Sears depot, the Greyhound depot and space for a hairdresser who comes to town every month. “It was started by a group of guys who got together and wanted to build it without it going on the tax roll,” recalled Forman. “But they ran
out of money, so it went to special referendum to raise the $235,000 to ﬁnish the job. “It has really been a great facility for the community,” added Forman, crediting the original group with having the vision to locate it close to the Boston Bar School. “It turned out to be the best location after all.” The Canyon women’s team leaves for Cambridge Ontario, northwest of Hamilton, on June 21. They return on June 24.
upcoming events at the rec centre April 22 Gym: 1pm-8:30pm Pool: 1pm-8pm April 23 Gym: 10am-8:30pm Pool: 12pm-8pm
April 24 Gym: 10am-5pm Pool: 12pm-5pm Easter Egg Hunt starts at 1pm April 25 CLOSED
Tap & Ballet Combo Class An intro to tap and ballet basics. Days: Thursdays, April 21 - June 23 Time: 3:15pm-4:15pm Age: 6– 10 years Cost: $45/child (10 sessions)
1005-6th Ave, Hope, BC • 604-869-2304
“Best Ice in BC”
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Focus on choreography & acting to Broadway Hits! Days: Thursdays, April 21 - June 23 Time: 4:15pm-5:15pm Hope Age: 7-11 years & District Cost: $45/child (10 sessions)
Easter Weekend Hours
Recreation & Cultural Services
website: www.fvrd.bc.ca • email: firstname.lastname@example.org
A20 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011
Thursday, April 14, 2011, Hope Standard A21
INDEX IN BRIEF 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
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COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS 10
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CARDS OF THANKS
The family of John Fuchs would like to express sincere gratitude to our friends for your heartfelt expressions of sympathy in our time of sorrow. The kind and loving care offered by Dr. Botha, and the nurses and staff at Fraser Canyon Hospital was greatly appreciated, as was the support and comfort offered by Father Peter Altamirano, the parishioners of Our Lady of Good Hope Roman Catholic Church, the Knights of Columbus and the Hope Lions Club.
108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
ARTS AND CULTURE WEEK is on until the 16th! Get out and enjoy a gallery walk, performance or exhibition in your school or community. www.bcartsweek.org. ATTENTION RESIDENTIAL SCHOOL SURVIVORS! If you received the CEP (Common Experience Payment), you may be eligible for further Cash Compensation. To see if you qualify, phone toll free 1877-988-1145 now. Free service!
Gloucester Green Nursery Eagles Flea Market April 24 Japanese Maples, grafted conifers, assorted evergreens & more KERRISDALE ANTIQUES FAIR
KERRISDALE ANTIQUES FAIR 250 tables & booths of Antiques and collectibles under one roof! April 16 & 17, 10am-5pm, Kerrisdale Arena. 5670 East Blvd. at 41st Ave., Vancouver. Adm $7. 604-980-3159. 21cpromotions.com
AUTO GLASS Technicians. Apple Auto Glass is looking for experienced Automotive Glass Technicians for their Abbotsford and Chilliwack locations. Apple offers competitive wages, a flexible benefit plan, pension plan, technical training and much more! Join our team today by submitting your resume to: email@example.com or by fax at: 604-415-8313.
ON THE WEB:
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. Coke & Candy Vending Route. Local Hi-Traffic Locations.Earn $40+ per year. Fast & Safe Investment Return. Secure Your Future- Be the Boss! Factory Direct Pricing 1888-570-0892 Must Sell HOMEWORKERS Get paid daily! Now Accepting: Simple Full/Part Time Data Entry & Online Computer Related Work is available. No fees or charges to participate. Start Today, www.BCWOC.com ONLINE EXCLUSIVE Distribution Bus. for national internet brand. Sells subscription websites, eMkt, eCom. No tech req’d. $20k price, incl. $20k invty credit. firstname.lastname@example.org 1-877-902-7314.
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES MARKETING REPRESENTATIVE. Our “World Class Acreage Development” is seeking a highly motivated individual to represent our company. The successful candidate must be self-motivated and very resourceful. Please send resume to: email@example.com; www.regalridge.com. THINK BIG! Heavy Equipment Service Technician Training. $1000. entrance scholarship. Paid practicum with Finning. High school diploma and a mechanical aptitude required. On-campus residences. GPRC Fairview Campus. 1-888999-7882; gprc.ab.ca/fairview.
CLASS 1 DRIVERS & O/O req w/flatdeck exp. for BC,AB,WA,OR. Exc pay & benefits. Fax resume & abstract to 604-594-8565 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org
Local Owner Operators required immediately. New contracts acquired. Well established container transport company req. 10 o/ops with t/a tractors for local port deliveries. Valid TLS bcclassified.com Port Permit needed.
• Union Contract & Beneﬁts • Full Port Zone Rates Paid • Fuel Surcharge Paid • Fleet Insurance Discounts ---Signing Bonus Offered---
Req. for West Coast Moulding & Millwork, Langley BC. Must have previous experience reading Blue Prints and CAD drawings, ability to build straight and curved spiral stair & experience with on site measuring and installation of prefabricated stair types. Positive attitude, dedication & willingness to learn rewarded with: • Advancement Opportunities • Excellent Remuneration & Beneﬁts. Please Fax resume: 604-513-1194 or E-mail: email@example.com
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CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed Record Removal. 100% Free Information Booklet. 1-8-Now-Pardon (1-866-972-7366). Speak with a Specialist- No Obligation. www.PardonServicesCanada.com. A+BBB Rating. 20+ Yrs Experience. Confidential. Fast. Affordable .
will be at the
Advertise across the Advertise across the Lower Mainland in lower mainland in the 18 best-read the 17 best-read community community newspapers and newspapers. 5 dailies.
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
CITI TRENDS INC is looking to work alongside individuals who have: Brilliant Customer service and interpersonal skills. No experience as we will offer full informative workshops for †applicants. No matter what your career goal, you have to start somewhere. Enjoy the dealing with people but not able to advance or progress in your career? No Worries! We are looking for professional applicants who are available for immediate starts.Do you have good communication skills? Looking for an immediate start? Send resume to: hr@cititrendinc Hope Inclusion Project is seeking a temporary full-time project worker Responsible for: Organizing community events. Experience and knowledge of cultural diversity an asset. Relevant education will be given preference. 30 Hrs. wk. @ $12/Hr. June 6 to Sept. 2, 2011 Contact: Darla Dickinson by email: firstname.lastname@example.org
ELECTRICAL WHOLESALE company looking for receptionist for Surrey location. Duties to include reception, administration, customer service and more. If you are looking for a career with opportunity to advance please forward resume to: email@example.com
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
MEDICAL OFFICE Trainees Needed! Hospitals & Dr’s Need Medical Office & Medical Admin staff! No Experience? Need Training? Local Career Training & Job Placement also Available! 1-888-778-0459
$12.25/hr to start Beneﬁts after 3 months
Story Time in the Park Project Workers F/T Temp Christine Proulx by email: firstname.lastname@example.org Closing April 30 More info: www.freereinassociates.ca
WILD & CRAZY, CAN’T BE LAZY Up to $20 per hr, 40 hrs per week. Fun promo’s & C.S. 10 positions available for immed. work. No commission. No experience? No problem! Call today, Start tomorrow !
Call Lori 604-777-2195
Submit your resume to:
Fax: 604-689-1796 Email: email@example.com Call Robin at 604-685-2661 if you have questions www.interconsecurity .com
Every Thursday in your local newspaper.
SIX MONTH ONE YEAR
Inn Towne Motel Call (604)869-7276
FLAGGERS NEEDED If not certified, training available for a fee. Call 604-575-3944
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS
LEMARE LAKE Logging Ltd., is accepting resumes for Off-Highway logging truck drivers. Experience is a must. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 250-956-4888.
ACCOUNTING & PAYROLL Trainees Needed now! Large & Small Firms Seeking Certified A&P Staff Now. No Experience? Need Training? Career Training & Job Placement Available. 1-888-424-9417
FULL-TIME CERTIFIED Heavy Duty Mechanic required by Bailey Western Star & Freightliner. Experience in service & repair of trucks, trailers & equipment. Fax resume to 250-286-0753 or email:
Intercon Security is currently seeking licensed security professionals for positions at a healthcare facility in Hope, B.C. Security experience is an asset. Candidates must have 24/7 availability, ﬂuent in English, be physically ﬁt, and be able to deal with people in crisis.
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
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540 Wallace Street, Hope BC
A22 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 151
PRODUCE MANAGER. Jasper Super A is currently recruiting for a Produce Manager. Reporting directly to the Store Manager, the Produce Manager is responsible for all aspects of operating a successful produce department including, scheduling, ordering, receiving, merchandising, gross margins, sales ratios, expense controls, and supervising the produce department. Excellent customer service and interpersonal skills are essential. Previous produce experience will be considered an asset. TGP offers a competitive compensation and benefit package as well as the opportunity for personal and professional development. If you have the skills and abilities to meet our expectations and want to progress with a dynamic organization, please forward your resume: Jasper Super A, P.O. Box 818, 601 Patricia Street, Jasper, AB, T0E 1E0. Fax 780-447-5781. Email: email@example.com
RETAIL SALES CONSULTANT Well-established store providing sales of fireplaces & BBQs in Langley area requires a salesperson experienced in sales and customer service. Product knowledge training provided for candidate showing strong sales abilities. Resume including references to firstname.lastname@example.org.
A PROGRESSIVE, multi-branch, full service hydraulic component remanufacturing company has a need for Journeyman Machinists or equivalent experience in our Edson, Alberta location. Consideration will be given to existing apprentices. We offer a competitive wage and benefit package. Fax: 780-7237883 or email: email@example.com.
TRADES, TECHNICAL PLUMBING & HEATING FOREMAN
Well established Lower Mainland Mechanical Contractor req. a Plumbing and Heating Foreman for all aspects of Commercial Institutional Mechanical work. Applicants to have a MINIMUM 5 years exp. Team Environment. Long Term Opportunity. Competitive Wages, Proﬁt Sharing & Excellent Beneﬁts. Wage Commensurate w/ Exp. Fax Resume: 604.576.4739 or E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org SOUTH ROCK LTD. is hiring Milling Personnel, Paving Personnel (Pavers, Rollers, Packers), General Labourers (Screed, Raker, Flag), Heavy Duty Mechanic. Experience with asphalt preferred. Valid drivers licence required; email@example.com. Fax 403568-1327; www.southrock.ca. UNI CONSTRUCTION is an established general contractor serving Northern BC. We have an immediate opening for a Millwork Shop Foreman. The successful candidate will be responsible for all aspects of managing the well equipped mill work shop, including materials and maintenance of equipment. This is a permanent full time position with custom and commercial contracts. Terrace BC provides an unparalleled outdoor lifestyle combined with all the amenities you and your family will require. Interested candidates should forward their resume to: UNI Construction Ltd. firstname.lastname@example.org. Fax 250635-2393 Phone-250-635-3963 3980 Old Lakelse Lake Drive, Terrace B.C. V8G-3V1
Cabinetmaker/Millwork Exp. must be able to work with plastic laminate and edge taping. Please email resume to email@example.com CONCRETE FINISHERS. Edmonton-based company seeks experienced concrete finishers for work in Edmonton and Northern Alberta. Subsistence and accommodations provided for out of town work; John@RaidersConcrete.com. Cell 780-660-7130. Fax 780-444-7103. LUK Plumbing + Heating LTD. operating in Saskatchewan is seeking Journeymen Plumber and/or HVAC techs. F/T, Top Wages, Benefits, RRSP. Commercial, Residential, Industrial.firstname.lastname@example.org
PURE CHI. Relaxing Chinese Full Body MASSAGE ~ 604-702-9686 11am-11pm. 9263 Young Rd Chwk
Diabetes/Cholesterol/Weight LossNatural Product for Cholesterol, Blood Sugar and Weight. Physician recommended, backed by Human Clinical Studies with amazing results. Call to find out how to get a free bottle of Bergamonte! 888-4705390
PERSONAL SERVICES 180
A PA R T M E N T / C O N D O M I N I U M MANAGERS (CRM) home study course. Many jobs registered with us across Canada! Thousands of grads working! Government certified. 30 years of success! www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-665-8339, 604-681-5456. APPLY NOW: Pennywise Scholarship For Women to attend Journalism certificate course at Langara College in Vancouver. Deadline April 29, 2011. More information:†www.bccommunitynews LEARN SMALL ENGINE REPAIR. Hands-on training on ATV’s, snowmobiles, personal watercraft. Excellent Instructors and shop equipment. On-campus residences. Write apprenticeship exams. GPRC Fairview Campus. 1-888-999-7882; gprc.ab.ca/fairview. MEDICAL OFFICE trainees needed! Hospitals & doctors need medical office & medical admin staff! No experience? Need training? Career training & job placement available. 1-888-748-4126.
DEBT CONSOLIDATION PROGRAM Helping Canadians repay debts, reduce or eliminate interest, regardless of your credit. Steady Income? You may qualify for instant help. Considering Bankruptcy? Call 1-877-220-3328 FREE Consultation Government Approved, BBB Member
$10 MILLION AVAILABLE for Land Purchase/Development and Joint Ventures. Management Consulting and Business Plan services. Call 1-866-402-6464.
PERSONAL SERVICES 182
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Call 604-328-6409 Origin Home Financial Partners Matt Sadler - www.mattsadler.ca
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 239
ALLSYS IT, new computer sales & service. 604-869-3456 or email@example.com
BARCLAY FLETCHER CONTRACTING, complete home reno’s, additions & more. (604)869-1686 DENCO VENTURES, renos, additions, new construction, free estimates. Call John @ (604)819-4986
KENLIN ELECTRIC, residential, rural, commercial, new construction, reno’s. Call (604)860-8605
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
263 EXCAVATING & DRAINAGE EXCAVATING, Terry’s RV also does excavating, land clearing, dump trailer. Call (604)869-1520
FLOOR REFINISHING/ INSTALLATIONS
CANYON CARPETS, 549 Wallace St., Hope. For all your floor covering needs! Call 604-869-2727
DON’S HANDYMAN SERVICES $25 PER HR no job too small. small plumbing repairs, tile setting, drywall patched any household job (604 200 0932)
ABOVE THE REST “ Int. & Ext., Unbeatable Prices, Professional Crew. Free Est. Written Guarantee. No Hassle, Quick Work, Insured, WCB. Call (778)997-9582 A-TECH Services 604-996-8128 Running this ad for 7yrs
LLOYD’S UTILITIES, gas, oil & propane furnaces, class A gas fitter. (604)869-0400 or (604)869-1111
HOME $ENSE - Reno’s / Repairs Kitchens, bathrooms, basements, decks etc. Call for an estimate. 604798-8480. Homesense@shaw.ca PRECISION EXTERIORS, roofing, siding, windows, doors and more. WCB insured. Call (604)750-8025
GLEN TRAUN LANDSCAPING, Commercial & Residential yard maintenance. Call 604-869-2767
Please note, we will be closed on Good Friday, April 22nd open again Easter Monday, April 25th Ad Deadline for April 28 edition: DISPLAY: Thursday April 21 at 4pm
CLASSIFIED: Monday April 25 at 4:30pm
GET RESULTS! Post a classified in 123 newspapers in just a few clicks. Reach nearly 2 million people for only $395 a week - only $3.22 per newspaper. Choose your province or all across Canada. Best value. Save over 85% compared to booking individually. www.communityclassifieds.ca or 1-866-669-9222. KAYBER Investments, rental bins, 10T picker, bobcat & mini hoe, towing, hot shot. Call (604)206-8710
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
ITALIAN MASTIF, pups, shots, dewormed, vet chkd, born Oct 10th, 2 F, 1 M. 604-825-8362. View pics & info at: www.freedoglistings.com LAB RETRIEVER PUPPIES. 7 available. Born Feb 12th. $550. Call 604-316-5644. LAB RETRIEVER PUPS, yellow & black, $650. Vet check, quality lineage, dew claws, 1st shots, dewormed. (604)702-0217
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
ALLAN Const. & Asphalt. Brick, conc, drainage, found. & membrane repair. 604-618-2304; 820-2187.
TF GRAPHICS, signs, billboards, banners, graphics, commercial / residential. Call (604)869-6544
Miniature Chinese Sharpei pups M/F’s available. CKC reg. $1200. 604-315-8774 www.wrinklesrus.com
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
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE Get your trees or tree removal done NOW while they’re dormant
✓ Tree & Stump Removal ✓ Certiﬁed Arborists ✓ 20 yrs exp. 60’ bucket truck ✓ Crown reduction ✓ Spiral pruning ✓ Fully insured. Best Rates
604-787-5915, 604-291-7778 Info: www.treeworksonline.ca
10% OFF with this AD PHILLIPS TREE SERVICES, Removals, Toppings. Free estimates & Fully Insured. Call 604-869-9990
FRASER CANYON GLASS, for all your glass repairs, windshields domestic & imports. (604)869-9514
FEED & HAY
BLOW OUT HAY SALE Hand bales $6. All cuts must go. Erik (604)796-2706
477 284 HEAT, AIR, REFRIGERATION
GERMAN Shepherd pups, 1st shots males & females. Exc Europene bloodline. (604)997-2404
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
If you own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS will lend you money: It ís That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is NOT an issue. 1.800.587.2161.
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
Own A home? Need Money?
$500 LOAN, NO CREDIT REFUSED. Fast, Easy and Secure. 1877-776-1660 www.moneyprovider.com
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
BERNESE MOUNTAIN DOG X, golden lab, male pup, $500. (604)857-5212 BICHON PUPPIES, CKC reg’d, champion parents, male $1000, fem $1200. Ph: (604)595-6894 CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866 CHIHUAHUA P/B pups. Ready now Vet ✓. Shots, 2 M, 3 F. Short hair. Family raised. $600. 604-852-1805 Chihuahua, spayed female, 3 years, very clean & smart, must sell. $400. Call (604)794-7347 Chocolate CKC reg’d LAB pups, 1st shots, tattoo, view parents, H & E, ready Apr 30. $750, (604)533-3733 CKC Reg.soft coated Wheaten Terrier pups, hypo-allergenic. Guarntd. Vet ✓ $1200. Call 604-533-8992 ENGLISH MASTIFF P/B PUPS Fawn & Bridle. CKC reg. Ready to go. $1500. 604-726-3934 GERMAN SHEPHERD PUP. 2 females. $550. 1st shots & dewormed. Call 778-863-6332.
APPLIANCES NEW 18.5 CU FT BLACK
KitchenAid Frost-Free Refrigerator.
Bottom Mount Freezer w/ built in ice maker, Meat saver & separate deli saver, 2 humidity control crispers, dairy compartment, deep door bins. 66”high X 30”deep X 29” wide. Purchased in 2010, never used, paid $1800, sell for $800 obo. (604)796-3758
DO-IT-YOURSELF Steel Buildings Priced for Spring Clearance - Ask about Free Delivery to most areas! Call for Quick Quote and Free Brochure - 1-800-668-5111 ext. 170. SAWMILLS ñ Band/Chainsaw SPRING SALE ñ Cut lumber any dimension, anytime. MAKE MONEY and SAVE MONEY In stock ready to ship. Starting at $1,195.00. www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext.400OT STEEL BUILDINGS SALE... SPECIALS form $4 to $11/sq.ft. Great pricing on ABSOLUTELY every model, width & length. Example: 30x40x14 NOW $7995.00. End walls included, doors optional. Pioneer Steel Manufacturers 1-800668-5422.
FRUIT & VEGETABLES
COLORADO BLUE SPRUCE, 2 year old: $1.49/each for a box of 150 ($223.50). Full range of trees, shrubs, cherries & berries. Free shipping. 1-866-873-3846 or treetime.ca.
CAN’T GET UP YOUR Stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and get 10% off your new Stairlift. Call 1-866-981-6591. FAST RELIEF the First Night!! Restless Leg Syndrome and Leg Cramps Gone. Sleep Soundly, Safe with Medication, Proven Results. www.allcalm.com 1-800-765-8660.
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 560
MISC. FOR SALE
100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks SAVE 64% on the Family Value Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 Plus 3 FREE GIFTS & right-to-the-door delivery in a reusable cooler, ORDER Today. 1-888-702-4489 mention code 45069SVD or www.OmahaSteaks.com/family23 2 ELECTRIC SCOOTERS, 3-wheel large - $1000; small (will fit in van) $500; van lift - $200. Scooter Canopy - $50. Electric Oxygen machine for travel - FREE. 604-860-4299 A FREE TELEPHONE SERVICE Get Your First Month Free. Bad Credit, Don’t Sweat It. No Deposits. No Credit Checks. Call Freedom Phone Lines Today Toll-Free 1866-884-7464 Can’t Get Up Your Stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and get 10% off your new Stairlift! Call 1866-981-5991 GARAGE DOOR REVOLUTION. The amazing rolling garage door is now available in Canada. Quiet. Safe. Attractive. Space Saving. And competitively priced. Check it out at garador.ca or call 1-877-765-2367. Mention “Community” and receive an automatic 10% off. HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com Personalized All-In-One Easter Basket- OVER 50% OFF! Regular Price $32.99 YOU PAY $15.99. Includes Personalization; Plush Bunny, Chocolate; Candy and Peeps® Visit www.PersonalCreations.com/Always or Call 1-888903-0973 WEDDING DRESS!!! STUNNING JADE DANIELS wedding gown from the 2010 collection. Purchased in April from Ivory Bridal in Langley The colour is ivory with a sweetheart top, is fitted to the waist, then flows away from the body. A bustle was added to the dress so the train can be buttoned up during the reception. It is a size 8 (fits a little small). Cost was $1400 plus $100 for the alterations, will sell for $875. Contact 604-768-9109 to see photos or firstname.lastname@example.org
566 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
PIANO: UPRIGHT GRAND piano & bench, Gerhard Heintzman, built 1905, $500. (604)543-6494 PIANO, Yamaha, 1 owner, $800. Call (604)858-4081
572 PLANTS/NURSERY STOCK
8-10 FT DOGWOOD & JAPANESE MAPLES
$10 ea 8069 Nelson St. Mission
Thursday, April 14, 2011, Hope Standard A23 REAL ESTATE OKANAGAN
*SPECTACULAR* 4 bdrm South Facing Waterfront Vacation Home On Shuswap Lake! Lakeshore living At it’s Best! 101 ft frontage by 88 ft. Fabulous 180 - degree water view with tons of outdoor living space. VACATION HOME 1-1/2 Story - 1200 sq. ft. Upper level - 3 bdrms Main level - 1 large bdrm Main bathrm, Open floor Plan - dining rm, kitchen and front room with dbl patio door access to Large deck - over 700 sq. ft. Large floating wharf - 512 sq. ft. 2 buoys, Firepit BACKYARD: Storage shed, grassy play area & fenced kennel. Perfect getaway for your family & all your friends with loads of summer fun for everyone! 5052 Squilax Anglemont Rd. Celista, BC. Only $729,000
REAL ESTATE 633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS HOPE, FOR SALE:
1 manufactured home 14 ft. wide w/2 bdrms. Brand new. In the Lismore community, a seniors community “where the good people live”. Call Gordon for details and for an appointment to view @ (604)240-3464 NEW SRI Single, double, modular homes. Glenbrook 604-830-1960. WE’RE ON THE WEB www.bcclassified.com REPOSSESSED MOBILE HOMES to be moved, 1974-2008, Glenbrook 604-830-1960 WHOLESALE FACTORY DIRECT. Manufactured, Modular & Park models. Tremendous savings. Luxurious 1512 sq. ft home including delivery and installation only $ 109,950. Many other plans available. The Home Boys 877-976-3737, 509-481-9830 or www.hbmodular.com
REAL ESTATE 696
OWN 20 ACRES-$0 Down $99/mo. ONLY $12,900 Near Growing El Paso, Texas Money Back Guarantee, No Credit Checks, Owner Financing, Free Color Brochure 1800-343-9444 www.20acreranches.com
HOPE, 1 bdrm apt., newer, $600/ mon., includes hot water, N/S. Call 1 (604)794-7132 or 604-819-6122 HOPE
For Rent on 2nd ﬂoor in Kings Court. $580./mo. Heat & hot water incl. Air conditioning & balcony. D.D. and Ref’s Required. Seniors preferred. Avail April 1.
Call 604-869-0932 LEAVE MESSAGE HOPE,
2 bdrm apt., adult oriented complex, 5 appliances, fenced yard, electric heat, N/S, N/P. Call (604)869-9402 or 604-869-1432
Call 604-542-0865 or 250-955-6398 Email:
For more details
For Rent, better than an apartment, no noisy neighbours, in a quiet senior’s community. A 1 bdrm furnished mobile home with all appliances. Ref’s req. N/P, N./S.
WE’RE ON THE WEB w w w.bcclassified.com
BIG BEAUTIFUL ARIZONA LAND $99/mo. $0 down, $0 interest, Golf Course, Nat’l Parks. 1 hour from Tucson Int’l Airport Guaranteed Financing, No Credit Checks. Pre-recorded msg. 1-800-631-8164 Code 4001 www.sunsiteslandrush.com LAND LIQUIDATION 20 Acres $0 Down, $99/mo. ONLY $12,900 Near Growing El Paso, Texas (2nd safest U.S. City) Owner Financing, NO CREDIT CHECKS! Money Back Guarantee FREE Color Brochure 800-755-8953 www.sunsetranches.com
Mortgage Help! Beat bank rates for purchases and refinances, immediate debt consolidation, foreclosure relief, and equity loans. Free, fast, friendly, private consultations. Call 1888-711-8818 www.mountaincitymortgage.ca
660 LANGLEY/ALDERGROVE HOMES FOR SALE-SUPER BUYS
Homelife Benchmark Realty Corp. Langley
CALL (604)869-7016 709 COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL HOPE, Downtown Hope, 400 sq. ft., the best spot for starting a small business. Available May 1. Call 1 (604)307-8988 HOPE, Retail Space available, 591 Wallace, 4 units, starting at $400/mon +hst, incl heat, water & garbage. Call Rob @ 604-869-9763
MISC. FOR RENT
SILVER Hope MHP, 63961 Flood Hope Rd. MH -Cabins -RVpads , monthly rentals, utilities & cable incl. Call (604)869-1894 or (604)869-8244
ROOMS FOR RENT
ABBOTSFORD 1br bsmt, Mill Lake, nr. bus, school, shop, N/S, sm pet ok, priv.entry, laundry, cable, net, parking, D/D, ref. lrg. bright, very clean, recent update, $725 + shrd. utils. avail. immed. 604 803 8585 HOPE, near new ground level 1 bdrm suite in quiet area, walking distance to downtown, $690/mon, including util. Avail May 1. Call Walter @1 (604)792-0077(Royal Lepage office in Chilliwack).
HOPE. 2 BDRM TOWNHOUSE. Full cable, Fridge & Stove. Laundry facilities. Adult Oriented. No dogs. $565./mo. Call 604-869-9006 HOPE, 3 bdrm townhouse, fenced yard, 5 appl., hot water heat, sunny side of Hope, N/P, N/S, Ref’s req. 658 Coquihalla St. Call (604)8696599 or 604-796-0069
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS 2000 HONDA ODYSSEY EXL, very good cond., 237,000 hwy. km. No accidents, $5200. 604-614-3234
HOMES FOR RENT
HOPE, rooms for rent in downtown Hope, $400 - $500, good for singles, N/P, N/S, good refs. Call 1 (604)307-8988
WANTED TO RENT
RESPONSIBLE quiet older couple looking to rent small parcel of land to erect 2 teepees for weekends and holidays. References available upon request. email@example.com
CARS - DOMESTIC
2006 Chevy HHR, 127k, slvr, custom mags w/set of winters on rims. Gd cond., Must sell $5995 (604)824-9698
733 MOBILE HOMES & PADS
3 BDRM HOME for rent on large lot with panoramic view. 604-869-5582 HOPE. Small clean 2 bdrm house, located in town. W/D, No smoking. No pets. Refs. preferred. $800/mo. Call (604)876-7704. HOPE 1747 Riverview Dr. 4 bdrm, 3 bath, lrg yrd, on river, 2 car garage, 5 appl., pet negot. $1450 Avail., now. Ross Fullbrook, Royal Lepage, (604)792 0077 HOPE,1 BEDROOM CABIN - Cariboo Trailer Park,Unfurnished, F/S and utilities included. Ref’s. Req’d. D/D, must be willing to do criminal record check. Call 604-869-9024 HOPE, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1200 sq ft rancher, 5 appliances, very private & quiet setting, greenbelt property, extra clean, $1000/mo + util. Call (604)463-1731 HOPE, 3 bdrm house on small acreage, 1 1/2 bath, chain linked fenced yard, completely renovated, like new, great for mature couple or seniors, 66644 Stephens Rd. Kawkawa Lake, avail May 1, $950/month, 1/2 mon D/D. Call (604)869-5490 Hope 63902 Flood Hope Rd. 3 bd, 2.5 bath, 5 appl., gas f/p, lrg fncd yrd, garage. Good cond., pet negot. $1100/mo. Avail., now Ross Fullbrook. Royal Lepage (604)792 0077 HOPE, executive 3 bdrm split level, close to schools, sunny side, no dogs, N/S, $1050 + D/D. Avail April 1. Call 604-869-3846 HOPE, For lease or rent; four bedroom family home (600 block Seventh Avenue) close to downtown and walking distance to schools. Damage deposit and references required. Small pet may be considered. Available May 1. (604) 8691113. SILVER CREEK, small 2 bdrm home, perfect for young couple, $700/mo + DD, ref’s req. Avail immediately. Call 306-960-9366
2006 CHEVROLET COLBALT-2 dr. sport, 5spd. exc. cond. no accid. local, fuel wise. $5590 604-328-1883
HOPE, Othello Rd. Acreage, river frontage. 2 bdrm mobile home. N/S. 10 mins to downtown. $950. Deposit required. 604-556-0393. VACANT PAD FOR RENT. The pad will accommodate a home up to 14 x 64. Call 604-869-7016
2001 HONDA CIVIC, 4/dr, 228K, gold colour, no accidents, $4500. Call: (604)807-2912 2001 VW CABRIO, 5 spd, exc cond, 138k’s, blue, all service records, $7300 obo. (604)702-8330
CARS - DOMESTIC
1995 MERCURY SABLE. 4 door. New tires, brakes & battery. $650. Call 604-853-0246 1997 BUICK PARK AVE certified 1 owner low K’s no acc. Spotless $5900 obo. 778-565-1097 1997 BUICK RIVIERA - 2 dr. coupe super charged, leather, loaded, sun roof, local, no accid, home link, new tires & more. $4990 (604)328-1883
2002 VW BEETLE, auto, exc. cond. spoiler, silver, sunroof, a/c, heated seats. $8,000. obo. 604-864-8164 2003 MERCEDES BENZ C320 4matic, Obsidian Black, auto, fully loaded, 165K, superb cond., orig owner, service records $10,900 obo (604)838-2683 or 604-853-9962 2004 HONDA ACCORD EXL, fully loaded, leather, sunroof, p/w, p/seats, 130,000 kms, service records, $10,795. 604-853-3779
1998 Audi A4 quattro, V6, 5spd, $3300 obo. 250-3071215.
2004 SUZUKI AERIO 4dr H/B 5sp MUST SELL, 123k. 1 owner A/C, extras. $5200. 604-859-7009
1998 BUICK LESABER 4 dr., low km., blue, $2800 for sale by owner. (604)939-5633 1999 Buick LaSabre Ltd V6 new tires & brakes. Like new. Private. Low K’s. 604-364-1554 1999 OLDSMOBILE ALERO Sport. Bought New - Don’t Need Two! Low km’s, economical V6 auto, full power group. AirCared til July 2012. Reduced! $3775. 778-888-6805 or Mon-Fri 10am-2pm: 778-837-6577 2000 BUICK Century, white 198K. Pwr str/wind, dl. Keyless entry, a/c. New trans, $3000. 604-807-7662 2000 PONTIAC SUNFIRE, std., great run cond., asking $2,500. New clutch. Phone (778)389-5775. 2002 CHRYSLER Intrepid, 98K, 4 dr, auto, loaded, 98K, A/C 2011, 6 cyl, $3500 obo. 604-304-5571 2002 Ford Taurus SEL loaded, 6cyl, moon roof, 195,k, blk, airc’d to Nov ‘11. $3500. 604-702-0510 2004 CHRYSLER Sebring. Touring. Exc. cond. New brakes & snow tires. $5500. obo. 604-864-6256 2006 Cadillac CTS, full load, sport package, remote entry, GM ext warr., white diamond, 52,000km, $23,000 obo. Call (604)824-2050
2006 MITSUBISHI ENDEAVOR fully serviced, new trans belt, 145K, asking $11,900. 778-994-2351.
CASH FOR CARS & TRUCKS FREE/FAST 24 hour tow service: or Donate to registered charities
Call 604-767-3842 or 778-552-4145
TWO WHEELIN’ EXCITEMENT! Motorcycle Mechanic Program. GPRC Fairview Campus, Alberta. Hands-on training for street, offroad, dual sport bikes. Write 1st year apprenticeship exam. 1-888999-7882; www.gprc.ab.ca/fairview.
RECREATIONAL/SALE 2010 Salem T23FD
2007 TOYOTA CAMRY LE 4dr. lots of extras, reg. service, exc. cond. $13,500. Clarence 604-288-7845.
Front dinette, awning, pass through storage, microwave, a/c and more. Reduced. $16,995 (Stk. 29312)
2010 NISSAN VERSA, 4 dr. H/B, auto, red, 20,000 Km, many options, $9,000 firm. 604-538-9257.
www.fraserwayrv.com 1-800-806-1976 DL #30644
remember April 21st is
EARTH DAY in Hope!
We can all do our part to help out around town. Check out the local events on page 17 of this newspaper
Two open heart surgeries. One big need. Help us build a new BC Children’s Hospital. Please Give. 1.888.663.3033 beasuperhero.ca
$0 DOWN & we make your 1st payment at auto credit fast. Need a vehicle? Good or Bad credit call Stephanie 1-877-792-0599. www.autocreditfast.ca. DLN 30309.
A24 Hope Standard, Thursday, April 14, 2011 TRANSPORTATION 838
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
1987 FORD CAMPER VAN, 6 cyl, 4 spd stnd, needs a little work, $2950 obo. Call: (604)856-1468 1988 Ford Citation 28’ Class C, 90k, 2nd owner. All maint records avail., $10,000 (604)792-0474 1990 Import camper, 4 burn stv, frg, oven. Used 10 X’s Virtually new, in storage $11,500 (604)847-0978 1995 PROWLER 5TH WHEEL 25.ft, slide out, fully contained, with shed, large deck and holding tank at Lakeview RV site at Nicola Lake in Merrit BC $10,000 Phone (604)826-6256 Bill
Autos • Trucks • Equipment Removal FREE TOWING 7 days/wk. We pay Up To $500 CA$H Rick Goodchild 604.551.9022 The Scrapper
2010 STARCRAFT 1020
851 3-way fridge, 16,000 BTU furnace awning, elec. brakes, frt. storage comp. stereo w/ outside speakers $12,995 (stk.29986)
TRUCKS & VANS
1994 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo, 160km, blk, loaded, good deal. Must sell, $1000. (604)880-9962
www.fraserwayrv.com 1-800-806-1976 DL #30644
1996 CHEVY LUMINA. Aircared. Good condition. Well maintained. New brakes. $2500. 604-855-9217
DUNE BUGGY, custom made, comes w/ trailer & parts, runs good. $3000 obo. Call(604)860-0652
2000 Dodge Ram 3/4T 4x4 ext cab needs nothing, 204K, recent service records, trailer brake pkg,very good cond! $7995/obo. 604-850-3977
2000 GMC JIMMY SLS V6, 4.3L, fully loaded, new brakes, tires & battery. 4x4. $3999. 778-846-5649
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673 $ Cash for All Complete Vehicles $ Call 604-863-2455, cell 778-9081150 SCRAP BATTERIES WANTED We buy scrap batteries from cars, trucks & heavy equip. $4.00 each. Free pick-up anywhere in BC, Min. 10. Toll Free Call:1.877.334.2288
TRUCKS & VANS
KEY TRACK AUTO SALES
CA$H for CAR$ No Wheels -No Problem! Servicing the Fraser Valley 604-746-2855
2001 23’ KOMFORT RV Trailer Very nice inside; A/C, TV & more, Queen sz bed w/ privacy. Fold down couch, convertible eating nook, sleeps 6 ppl, lots of storage. Nicely trimmed in & out, many extras,must see $8900 (604)796-0172 2005 Komfort trlr 231, great cond. Rear strg garage, solar, elec hitch, invertor, $14,700. 604-858-8652
2002 Ford Lariat 2500 7.3 turbo diesel, 139,000k, leather, heated, loaded, new tires & batt., cap, exc cond. $19,500. (604)793-3780
2007 DODGE CARAVAN 7 passenger, auto, loaded ST#77 $9,900 2007 GMC 2500 CREW cab, Duramax diesel 4X4 auto ST#61 $18,900 2007 HONDA CIVIC 4dr sedan auto fully loaded st#51 $12,500 2006 FORD F350 crew cab xlt 4x4 auto diesel st#40 $17,900 2006 FORD F350 quad cab xlt 4x4 auto diesel st#17 $17,900 2006 TOYOTA Corolla 4dr sdn auto p/l st#05 $9900 2006 NISSAN Altima 4dr auto leather loaded st#55 $10,900 2006 CHEVY AVEO 4dr h/back 5 spd st#12 $3,995 2005 DODGE RAM 1500 crew cab 4X4 auto V8 Hemi leather clean ST#59 $15,900 2005 FORD F250 crew cab lariat 4x4 auto diesel st#58 $15,900 2005 DODGE 3500 crew cab auto 5.9 diesel st#48 $14,900 2005 CHEVY 1500 reg cab long box auto st#60 $5,900 2004 FORD F350 crew cab Lariat 4X4 auto diesel st#78 $14,900 2003 HYUNDAI Accent 4dr sdn auto loaded st#70$4500 2002 PONTIAC MONTANA 7 pass, full load, st#79 $3995 2002 CHEV TRAILBLAZER 4X4 auto, leather, loaded, ST#80 $4,900 2002 DODGE CARAVAN 7 psgr loaded St#75 $3995 2001 FORD F350 crew cab Lariat 4x4 auto short box diesel 7.3 st#46 $14,900 1994 CHEV SUBURBAN Van 9 psgr auto diesel loaded st#71 $3900
2005 CHEVY UPLANDER LS - Ext. 7 pass. van loaded, no accid. senior driven. ONLY $5650 (604)309-3135
33166 S. Fraser Way, Abbotsford DL#31038
2007 Nissan Xterra, 4wd, 92,000k, 4dr, 6cyl, tow pkg, loaded, keyless 4yr warr., $19,000. (604)858-0041
ANSWERS FOR PUZZLE 548 CROSSWORD
HORSE TRAILER 1999 McBride - 2 Horse - Straight Haul. Exc condition! Needs nothing. $5200/obo. Call 604-850-3977.
ALUM. BOAT WANTED 10 12 or 14’ with our w/o motor or trailer. Will pay cash 604-319-5720. PRINCECRAFT Resorter. Like new. 14’. With floor, 8 HP, elec. starter, tilt, Yamaha motor, front mounters, W55 remote controlled electric motor, galvanized trailer etc. $8000. obo. 604-855-0116
665 7th Ave
Sat., April 16 10 am - ???
Sat. April 16 & Sun. April 17 9 am - 1 pm
crib, high chair, canoe, couch, lots of stuff !!
tools, furniture, computer desks, swimming pool, toys SILVER CREEK
630 Third Ave Sat. April 16 8 am - noon Whereas DONNA ROSANNE TARRANT of 322-45 Boyd St., Victoria BC V8V 2C9 is indebted to AGASSIZ AUTO BODY for the sum of $4370.76 for storage plus publication of this notice on a 2003 CHEVROLET VENTURA VAN VIN # 1GNDU03E63D264048 and the said sum ought to have been paid and has not been paid, notice is hereby given that on April 21, 2011 a date not less than 14 days after the first publication of this notice at 1:00 o’clock in the afternoon the vehicle will be sold. Bids on the aforementioned vehicle will be received at 19737 Marie St. Hope B.C. up to 1:00 pm on April 21, 2011. Dated at the District of Hope, Province of British Columbia, this 7th day of April 2011.
WAREHOUSE LIEN ACT
63810 Flood Hope Rd Sat., April 16 Sun., April 17 9 am - 2 pm
RAIN OR SHINE
Whereas 1369296 Alberta Ltd. is indebted to Jamie Davis Motor Truck & Auto Ltd. for storage & towing on a 2004 Volvo Vin: 4V4NC9TK27N455075 A lien is claimed under the Act. There is presently an amount due and owing of $12,114.27 plus any additional costs of storage, seizure and sale. Notice is hereby given that on the 5th day of May, 2011 or thereafter, the said vehicle will be sold. The Vehicle is currently stored at Elite Bailiff Services, 20473 Logan Ave., Langley, BC V3A 4L8. The Vehicle was placed in storage on January 11th 2011. For more info. call Elite Bailiff Services at 604-539-9900 www.repobc.com
WAREHOUSEMAN’S LIEN Whereas 1369296 Alberta Ltd. is indebted to Jamie Davis Motor Truck & Auto Ltd. for storage & towing on a 2004 Utility Reefer Vin: 1UYVS35394U249501 A lien is claimed under the Act. There is presently an amount due and owing of $12,114.27 plus any additional costs of storage, seizure and sale. Notice is hereby given that on the 5th day of May, 2011 or thereafter, the said vehicle will be sold. The Vehicle is currently stored at Elite Bailiff Services, 20473 Logan Ave., Langley, BC V3A 4L8. The Vehicle was placed in storage on January 11th 2011. For more info. call Elite Bailiff Services at 604-539-9900 www.repobc.com
TELUS is proposing to locate a new telecommunications site in the Electoral Area B of the Fraser Valley Regional District at 26700 Trans Canada Highway, Hope, BC V0X 1L3 with the following coordinates, Latitude 49.48125 N (49° 28’ 52.5 “n), Longitude W -121.42025 W (-121° 25’ 12.9”w) near Dogwood Valley, BC. The site will be comprised of a 60 metre lattice, self support tower structure and facilities within a fenced compound. The public may comment on this proposal, in writing, by May 14, 2011 by mail to: Attn: Municipal Affairs Specialist, Standard Land Company Inc. (Agents for TELUS), 610 - 688 West Hastings Street, Vancouver, BC, V6B 1P1 or by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org 4_11T_SLC14_4890783
This Week’s Delicious Deals! $ 99 $ 99 $ $ 2 9 2 9 2 5 2 5
Coupon valid April 14 - 20, 2011
Coupon valid April 14 - 20, 2011
One coupon per customer please. Not valid with any other promotional offer. No cash value. Welcomed at Hope A&W Restaurant. Price plus tax. Coupon valid April 14 - 20, 2011
One coupon per customer please. Not valid with any other promotional offer. No cash value. Welcomed at Hope A&W Restaurant. Price plus tax.
Enjoy 2 Mozza® burgers for only $5
MOZZA BURGER COMBO®
One coupon per customer please. Not valid with any other promotional offer. No cash value. Welcomed at Hope A&W Restaurant. Price plus tax.
Enjoy 2 Teen® burger combos for only $999
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TEEN BURGER COMBO®
Valid April 14-20 2011
Enjoy 2 Mozza® burger combos for only $999
One coupon per customer please. Not valid with any other promotional offer. No cash value. Welcomed at Hope A&W Restaurant. Price plus tax. Coupon valid April 14 - 20, 20112011
Open 6:30 am. • Check out our BREAKFAST • 1175 - 4th Avenue 604.860.4446