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LangleyAdvance Your community newspaper since 1931

Thursday, November 14, 2013 Breaking news, sports, and entertainment: www.langleyadvance.com

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Typhoon Haiyan

Super storm hits close to home

An Aldergrove nanny’s thoughts are with loved ones left homeless in the Philippines by Typhoon Haiyan.

Aldergrove resident Ana Maria Makiling uses her laptop to keep up-to-date with the news about the effects of Typhoon Haiyan, which devastated Makling’s homeland of the Philippines. Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

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tlandreville@langleyadvance.com

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Sitting at a kitchen table in Aldergrove, Ana Maria Makiling translated the words of anguished voices emanating from her laptop. The 39-year-old live-in nanny spoke softly as she viewed news reports about the devastation left by Typhoon Haiyan, which laid waste to her homeland of the View Philippines on Nov. 8. video “Four days without food and with drinking water… corpses on the street… kids crying for food,” men and women cried to the or online world through news cameras. Many made desperate pleas for food, water, and medical supplies. Makiling’s entire family has been left homeless from a said the organization is surveying typhoon that throttled the islands the affected area to determine the and their inhabitants. most effective way to deliver food According to the National and supplies to victims. Disaster Risk Reduction and “In the Philippines we have Management Council (NDRMC), been always on the front lines the death toll had reached 2,344 with 3,804 injured as of 9:30 a.m. whenever there has been a natural disaster,” he said. PST Wednesday. Thoughts of her mom and However, a report disputed by two sisters, four nieces, and two Philippines President Benigno nephews stay with Makiling. Her Aquino III has an estimated loved ones are now left without 10,000 dead in Tacloban, the larfood or permanent shelter. The gest city in Leyte province. typhoon And the worst is believed to slammed their come, with many village on more casualBiliran Island. ties expected. Sea water rose To date, 15 metres, 530,704 people Makiling said, have been adding that left homeless the strong by the super wind put her storm, including family memMakiling’s mom nce /Langley Adva bers’ lives in Resurreccion and Troy Landreville s, peril. younger sisters er st si o tw , ng’s mom ili ak M “I can help Rosie and Lucy. ft ia le ar en M Ana ve be d nephews ha which left a them only Helplessness an es ec ni d an n, by helping envelops Makiling, typhoon Haiya homeless by ion in its wake. here, volunwho has lived ct ru st de of l trai teering here in the Lower by solicitation, and prayers,” Mainland for the Makiling said. “The situation past 10 months. in Biliran is lots of people are She is doing what she can homeless, roofs have been totally to raise donations for the vicblown, [including] the hospital’s tims through the Filipino charroof. In Biliran Island, luckily ity Children’s Joy Foundation (CJF), which has a goal is to help there have only been five casualties.” feed, clothe, shelter and send to Makiling said she feels “pity school three million children in for those people in our place [the the Philippines. CJF has existed Philippines].” for 15 years in the Philippines Schools were affected by the and started this past January in strong winds, injuring children, Canada. she added. CJF volunteer Dindo Maquiling

According to the NDRMC, the Even if she personally sent typhoon is the most violent to money to family members, hit in the Philippines in the last Makiling said they likely wouldn’t decade. be able to receive it. Most of the areas affected have “All the roads are blocked by been without power since Nov. trees, [and] some places are iso7, and communication facilities lated,” she said. have been also severely impactIt will take many months to ed, according to Maquiling. rebuild, especially in Tacloban, Maquiling, who moved to according to Makiling, who Canada from the Philippines eight believes the Filipino people’s years ago at 42, said the CJF has resolve is being tested. been going “all out” in Canada, “They really need counselling trying to gather donabecause they are traumatized,” tions for the people she said. in his homeland. CJF volun“It’s very, very teers were at painful to see the Aldergrove what’s going on in Save-On-Foods the country right Wednesday and now,” he said. are back there Makiling, meantoday (Thursday, while, spoke to her Nov. 14), asksister Lucy on the ing the public for phone Sunday. donations for the “She had to cause. walk three hours CJF in the Troy Landreville /Langley Adva just to get a Philippines is buynce Children’s Joy Fo signal, because ing food which is volunteer Din undation do Maquiling there was no being transported said it’s very pain ful electricity,” to the hungry in the happening in to see what’s the Philippines Makiling said. devastated cities of . “She was really Biliran, Ormoc City, crying and I heard her kids and Tacloban. crying, too, because they had no To donate or give support, call Maquiling at 778-926-1435 or food. It’s hard because it’s my email him at cjfSurrey@gmail. family and I there is nothing I com. can do.” “The one thing you can be People are sharing food to give assured of, with the Children’s to the children. Joy Foundation, all of our funds According to Makiling, adults go directly to [the people] are using coconuts for soup and because we don’t pay anyone,” other sustenance. Maquiling said. “We are all vol“They survive, but it’s in a unteers.” hard way,” she said.


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

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Experience Layar Some pages in today’s edition of the Langley Advance have been enriched with Layar and contain digital content that you can view using your smartphone.

How it works:

Step 1. Download the free Layar app for iPhone or Android. Step 2. Look for pages with the Layar logo. Step 3. Open the Layar app, hold the phone above the page, and tap to scan it. Step 4. Hold your phone above the page to view the interactive content.

Today, find Layar-enhanced news content at: Page A1 – Typhoon video Page A3 – Douglas Day 2012 photos Page A27 – Rivermen photos

Community

Typhoon help

BC Liquor Stores customers can support Red Cross Super Typhoon Haiyan relief efforts in the Philippines by making a donation at any of the 195 BC Liquor Stores. These donations will go to the Red Cross for carrying out search and rescue operations, distributing food, and mobilizing items sich as blankets, hygiene kits, and sleeping mats. Until Dec. 9, customers may make donations of $2 or $5 – or multiples – at all checkouts in BC Liquor Stores. Those donations will be matched by the federal government. • More online

Community

Beds for addiction

There’s more help in Langley for women fighting addiction. Wagner Hills House of Hope has 10 more beds at its House of Hope Centre in South Langley, funded through a $100,000 contribution from the provincial government. A new building at 460 216th St. will have the 10 beds for long-term residents, a commercial kitchen and dining area, counselling and administration offices, and additional space for support services. The site already has a 14-bed facility for women. • More online

Click for community

LangleyAdvance.com

History

UpFront

Sat, Nov. 16

7:15 vs Victoria

Thursday, November 14, 2013

A3

Douglas Day honoured in the Fort Celebrate B.C.’s birth as a colony with the sound of steel drums and a reenactment of a historic occasion.

View photos with or

online

by Ronda Payne

news@langleyadvance.com

www.langleyadvance.com

What’s

GAME DAY

Sir James Douglas was the first governor of the Colony of British Columbia. He was also the son of a Scottish merchant and a Creole woman and spent his earliest years in what is now the country of Guyana. What better reason to celebrate the birth of B.C. with the sights and sounds of the Caribbean? It was 155 years ago when Douglas proclaimed British Columbia as a Crown colony, noted Nancy Hildebrand of the Fort Langley National Historic Site. Relive this special historic moment free of charge on Saturday at the Fort Langley National Historic Site. “Sir James Douglas proclaimed BC a British colony at the Fort,” Hildebrand said. “It’s a way to highlight that we are the birthplace of B.C. and to celebrate that with the Langley Advance files community.” The day kicks off at noon with a parade, A procession celebrating the proclamation of British Columbia as a colony will march from the Fort Langley Community of sorts, leaving the Fort Langley Community Hall to the Fort Langley National Historic site at noon on Saturday. Hall. This festive march will make its way lamation by signing as a witness. involved in B.C.’s history,” commented through Fort Langley to the historic site. A number of participants Hildebrand, who added Barbados-born Col. “Main events are starting from the Caribbean comRichard Moody will also be honoured at the at noon with the procession “Main events are munity will be adding to the event. leaving the community hall,” celebration with dancing, Even one of Douglas’ descendants is makstarting at noon.” Hildebrand noted. “It will lead entertainment, and a steel ing the journey from the United Kingdom. into the Fort and there will be Nancy Hildebrand drum band. The annual Pioneer banquet is being a fun reenactment of the sign“Since 2008, we’ve taken held Nov. 19 at the Langley Events Centre, ing of the proclamation after this idea of celebrating the with longtime residents honoured as part of the procession arrives.” Carribean heritage of Douglas and others Douglas Day festivities. Join in on the reenactment of the proc-

Transportation

Transport truck rear ends money-mobile

Two commercial vehicles crashed in Aldergrove early Tuesday, injuring two. by Heather Colpitts hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

The driver of an armoured car was taken to hospital with a possible spinal injury after being hit by a transport truck on Nov. 12. The collision occured at 264th Street and 29th Avenue in Aldergrove. The investigation has revealed the transport truck rear-ended the armoured van, pushing it for

a significant distance and causing injury to the two occupants. The driver of the semi was uninjured. “The driver of the armoured van was taken by Air Ambulance for treatment of a possible spinal injury,” said Langley RCMP Cpl. Holly Marks. “His injuries were not believed to be life threatening.” The passenger was also taken to hospital to be assessed for a back injury. Investigators from Commercial Vehicle Safety Enforcement attended the scene and will assist with the investigation. The RCMP is asking to hear from anyone who may have wit-

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LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

Langley Township fire Captain Peter Taylor, retired fire chief Nick Sohye, Nick’s son Adam Sohye, who has Duchenne muscular dystrophy, and retired firefighter Bill Grindlay were on hand when the Township received Muscular Dystrophy Canada’s Bill Grindlay Department of the Year Award.

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respond to emergencies, and some of that extra effort has earned Langley Township firefighters special recognition. The Bill Grindlay Department of the Year Award – for demonstrating overall excellence throughout the past year through fundraising, public awareness, and service – was presented to the Township fire department by Muscular Dystrophy Canada on Oct. 26. “We are thrilled with this award,” said fire chief Stephen Gamble. “This department is lucky to have so many men and women who are committed to their community. They are serious about giving back to others and we are proud to support Muscular Dystrophy Canada.” Muscular dystrophy is the name for a group of more than 150 neuromuscular disorders that are characterized by the weakening and wasting away of the muscles that control body movement. For some people, the disorder is fatal. There is currently no cure. Each year, Township firefighters volunteer to help improve quality of life for those living with muscular dystrophy by

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conducting a Boot Drive at local businesses. Since 1994, they have raised more than $191,000 and this year alone the crews collected almost $28,000. “Over the past year, the Township of Langley has exceeded expectations in fundraising and generating great awareness in the community and local media for Muscular Dystrophy Canada,” said Jeannine Woolley, fundraising and volunteer coordinator for BC/Yukon. “Last year, the Township forged exceptionally strong community partnerships with local businesses and the people of the Township, which is evidence of their true commitment to this cause.” Fire Captain Peter Taylor, chair of the Township fire department’s Muscular Dystrophy Campaign, is grateful to Langley residents who always give what they can to make the Boot Drive a success, and to the businesses that allow them to stage the fundraiser. “Township firefighters are very proud to be a part of this giving and generous community,” Taylor said. “Together we are making a difference in so many lives.”

Package scare defused

Motorists were told to find an alternative route after a bomb scare blocked off Rawlison Crescent at Glover Road on Tuesday afternoon. by Heather Colpitts hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

The Explosives Disposal Unit was called out to check a suspicious package at Glover Road and Rawlison Crescent on Tuesday afternoon. Langley RCMP oversaw the evacuation of several homes in the 23000 block of Rawlison Crescent after a package raised suspicions in a rural wooded area near a roadway on Nov. 12. Police were called at 2 p.m. when the package was located by lawn maintenance crews. The explosives unit was called, just in case, and the police closed off Rawlison from 232nd to 240th Street. After the experts assessed the package, they determined there was nothing to be concerned about, said Langley RCMP spokesperson Cpl. Holly Marks. Residents were allowed to return to their homes at around 4:30 p.m.


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

A5

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The national champion Trinity Western University Spartans women’s soccer team gathered around the CIS banner after edging the Montreal Carabins 1-0 in their gold medal game Sunday evening.

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University women’s soccer

Spartans rule CIS TWU blanked the Montreal Carabins to capture national gold Sunday night.

The Trinity Western Spartans are the queens of Canadian university women’s soccer – once again. The Spartans notched a record-tying fifth national title with a 1-0 win over the Montreal Carabins in Sunday’s gold medal final of the 27th CIS women’s soccer championship, held at the University of Toronto’s Varsity Centre. It marks the fifth time in program history, all in the past decade, that the Spartans have hoisted the Gladys Bean Trophy, and the second time they have defeated the Carabins at Varsity Centre for the title. The two teams met in the championship finale the last time U of T hosted in 2009, when Trinity Western edged the Carabins 1-0 (4-2 in penalty kicks) for the crown. “Credit to Montreal, they defended extremely well,” said Graham Roxburgh, in his 15th season as the Spartans head coach. “They created a lot of problems for us that we were struggling to deal with. We knew it was going to take one chance, and if we scored, it might open things up a little bit.” Third-year midfielder Vanessa Kovacs was one of five Spartans named to the tournament 11, and earned 2013 championship MVP honours.

continued on page A6…

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LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

City council

City mulling over new parks and arts roadmap

Langley City council is assessing a consultant’s proposal on the future of parks, recreation and culture in the community. by Heather Colpitts

hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

The price tag is $20 million if Langley City were to adopt all the recommendations and actions in

its new Recreation Master Plan. The plan was unveiled at the Nov. 4 council meeting after more than a year of consultation with user groups and the public, and is intended to be a road map for the next decade. Replacing the City’s 2005 master plan, the new plan has been accepted for information so council can go over its implications. “I want the opportunity to look at it,” commented Councillor Dave Hall. Others on council

echoed the sentiment. “What’s the next step?” asked Coun. Jack Arnold. “I can see us going into a working session,” replied Acting Mayor Ted Schaffer. Before reaching this stage, the process included included a community survey, 18 focus groups/ visioning workshops, and a public open house. “City of Langley residents are fairly active in parks, recreation, and culture activities, and satisfaction with parks, facili-

ties, and services is generthe Nicomekl River, since ally high. On the commun- the one in the Uplands ity survey, satisfaction was area has proven popular, lowest for an outdoor safe places fitness “I can see us going to ride area, trails bicycles, improveinto a working visual arts ments, session.” spaces more use of Ted Schaffer such as native spegalleries or cies on City workshops, property, spaces for youth activand moving ahead on the ities, and performing arts construction of the new spaces,” the report said. Timms Recreation Centre. The 101 recommendaThe old Timms Centre tions include a new offbeside City hall was bullleash dog park north of dozed and operations moved to the former Royal Canadian Legion site on Eastleigh Crescent. “It’s very important to the community to get the new Timms out there as soon as possible,” said Catherine Berris. She’s the consultant OVER $99 who guided the process to make the new recreation master plan, and noted

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that the City needs to rejig hours of operation and fees, and encourage more use of facilities by community groups. Berris pointed to the new, under-utilized meeting room at Al Anderson Memorial Pool. The plan also calls for more programs for seniors. The community’s special events and festivals garnered the highest level of approvals. “You have a fantastic army of volunteers,” Berris said, adding that better coordination is needed, possibly through creation of a new City staff position. The plan encourages the City to look at more ways of communicating with the community. The parks and recreation master plan is available to the public through the City website.

Gommeringer scores winning goal in final …continued from page A5

“I’m speechless right now,” said Kovacs, a 2013 CIS all-Canadian. “Especially winning back-to-back, it’s pretty fantastic right now. As soon as we started the quarter-final it was just one game at a time and every game we gave our all and it was just fantastic.” “We think Vanessa is one of the best players in the country,” added Roxburgh. “She’s just battled so hard through adversity and injuries and frustration, and she just never quits. She’s the heart and soul of our midfield, and she deserves everything she gets.” Second-year TWU forward Krista Gommeringer scored the game’s lone goal, her third of the tournament, in the 59th minute as she received a cross from fifthyear forward Alicia Tesan of Vancouver and slid with a Montreal defender to kick it into the back of the net. The CIS allCanadian striker scored twice in leading the Spartans to a 3-0 win over the OUA champion Laurier Scott Stewart – TWU Athletics Golden Hawks in TWU players Colleen Webber, Jennifer Castillo, Thursday’s quarand Natalie Boyd raised the CIS trophy after the ter-final match Spartans won the national title Sunday. and shares the tournament lead in scoring with Laval’s Léa Chastenay-Joseph. The Spartans maintain a perfect 5-0 standing in national final appearances and ties UBC’s record of five CIS titles with the victory. Overall, the Canada West has claimed 15, which accounts for over half, while the AUS and OUA have earned the title five and seven times, respectively, in the 27-year history of the CIS women’s soccer championship. In search of the RSEQ’s first women’s soccer national title, Montreal earned its third silver medal in as many CIS gold-medal match appearances, all in the last five seasons. The Quebec champions end their season with an outstanding 15-2-2 record.

• More at www.langleyadvance.com


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

A7

Aldergrove

Police office rammed by Jeep

S A M T S I R CH

A young man in an old Jeep drove into a community police office building, twice. by Heather Colpitts

hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

There’s no drive-in service offered at the Aldergrove Community Police Office. But that fact seems to have escaped one motorist this week. Langley RCMP released information about a hit-and-run into the building that houses the community policing office at 26970 Fraser Hwy. On Nov. 11, the police were alerted that a man had driven his older green Jeep Cherokee into the east side of the building just prior to 12:30 p.m. “The complainant stated the vehicle drove head-on into the building, then backed up and struck the building a second time,” noted Langley RCMP spokesperson Cpl. Holly Marks. The impact of the vehicle created a hole in the outside of the brick building, causing further damage inside by pushing a stud wall and breaking the drywall. The damages are estimated between $2,500 and $3,000. Police are working with ICBC to identify the suspect vehicle, which is reported to have British Columbia registration. The Jeep Cherokee believed involved in the collision with the building was described as an older model, with a push bar on the front. The male driver was described as being in his 20s, with black hair and no facial hair or glasses. He didn’t leave the vehicle, so witnesses were unable to give a description

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The Aldergrove Community Policing office was damaged by a motorist on Nov. 11. of clothing. “After the collision, a female joined the suspect in the vehicle and they drove off,” Marks said. The public is urged to contact the police with any information related to this destructive act. The non-emergency phone line for the Langley RCMP is 604-532-3200. People can also use CrimeStoppers to remain anonymous. CrimeStoppers can be contacted at 1800-222-8477 (TIPS), through the website www.solvecrime.ca, via text (BCTIP and text the message to CRIMES (274637), or go through the Facebook page (www. facebook.com/metrovancouvercrimestoppers).

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A8

Thursday, November 14, 2013

editor@langleyadvance.com

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Opinion

Ryan McAdams PUBLISHER rmcadams@langleyadvance.com

LangleyAdvance

Historic honours keep coming November has become the month for recognizing, remembering, and honouring those who have brought us to the relatively comfortable and affluent place we enjoy in Langley. Remembrance Day ceremonies were wellattended throughout Langley this year, with thousands upon thousands in Langley City, Fort Langley, and Aldergrove showing their respect and appreciation for the sacrifices of veterans and their colleagues who did not return from battles that preserved our freedoms and lifestyles. And next up for recognition are the pioneers who built the community of communities that is Greater Langley. It was right here in Langley – at the Hudson Bay Company’s Fort Langley outpost – that Queen Victoria’s proclamation creating British Columbia as a crown colony was read and officially enacted by James Douglas (who was at the same time appointed governor of the new colony by Judge Matthew Begbie). Technically, Fort Langley was and remained the capital of the colony for several days after the rainy Nov. 19 proclamation – until the muddy roads became passable and the seat of government was shifted to New Westminster, as it was on the other side of the Fraser River and therefore considered more defensible from potential American invasion. That day in 1858 has since been commemorated as Douglas Day. In Langley, in addition to recognizing the occasion’s import through reenactments and festivities in and around Fort Langley (this year’s celebrations will be on Saturday, Nov. 16), Douglas Day was chosen in the mid1940s to also pay annual tribute to those who settled in the area, incorporated one of B.C’s first two municipalities (the other was Chilliwack, both incorporated in 1871), built our local institutions and infrastructure, and established the road to prosperity upon which subsequent generations have been privileged to travel. Our pioneers, like our veterans, are owed a debt of gratitude for the world we enjoy. – B.G.

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Opinion

The battle for hearts and minds My two cents

like checkpoint lima, colloquially known as the House cafeteria, where an ungrateful Canadian public foists upon them palatedestroying weapons such as roast beef and goat cheese salad and baked salmon and an Heather Colpitts array of wines. hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com Or checkpoint charlie, the parliamentary gym. Out in the field, they must accomplish their You have no idea what it’s like. Unless missions loaded down with gear – why, they you’ve served, you have no idea what is faced must often lug along 125-180 pounds of intern. by the people deployed to Ottawa and Victoria When they join this fight, they are kitted and the hotspots in other province/territories. They are in the constant battle for hearts and out with gear in remote outposts, known as constituency offices, as well as a completely minds. different set in their Ottawa bunkers, shabby In Ottawa, they must leave the protection of places with wood-paneled walls, marble bathchauffeur-driven town cars to make their way rooms… conditions we wouldn’t across the open expanse known house average Canadians in. as the lawn of the House of And occasionally, They give and give and give. Commons, a flat area that leaves there’s the land And what does society do in them open to attack. return? There’s no solemn, teary They are under constant threat mine known as a autumnal outdoor ceremony of IEDs (improvised environfree vote. where we make them endure mental demonstrations) or bitter winds and sometimes ambushes by terrorists posing snow or rain. No plastic flowers pinned to as grandparents, siblings, parents, and friends lapels to raise money to help them afford a protesting missing or murdered aboriginal cane (it’s hard on the joints, spending most of women, or those fanatical zealots who last a career in awkward, contorted positions). September converged on Parliament Hill to No, instead, Canadians politely listen while challenge the cuts to scientific research. these brave men and women are forced to They battle the growers of highly illegal make speeches at community events, parades, crops sown by the seed savers who refuse to or even grocery store ribbon cuttings. recognize the natural right of companies to This just isn’t right, how we treat them. control the food system with the only weapon No wonder so many of them “leave office at their command – legislation favouring the to spend more time with family,” only to be companies and lobbyists that are the biggest forced into lucrative jobs in the private sector, political supporters. back into their legal practices, or as consultInside the HQ of their battles, or “The Hill,” ants to government. as it’s often called, they must still be on conWe insult these proud warriors in office with stant watch for dangers lurking everywhere. They are under constant threat of conscience a paltry six-figure salary. Then we insult them again, when they are no longer able to hold (very rarely does the Canadian public see when one of them is struck down by an attack onto office, burdening them with fully indexed pensions and other benefits. For shame. of integrity. It’s usually so bad, few can return I believe what we need to do is instead to battle.) And occasionally, there’s the land give them a one-time lump sum payment, mine known as a free vote. Around any corner, they may run smack dab not enough to cover their post-political living expenses and medical needs, but just enough into their worst fears: a media scrum. to know what Canadians truly think of them. They must often leave the safety of their It’s the least we can do. bunkers and make the perilous trip to places

Letters to the editor . . . may be edited for clarity, length, or legal reasons. Anonymous letters will not be considered for publication,

however names may be withheld from print upon request. Letters may be published on the Internet, in print, or both. Publication of letters by The Langley Advance should not be construed as endorsement of or agreement with the views expressed. Copyright in letters and other materials submitted voluntarily to the Publisher and accepted for publication remains with the author, but the Publisher and its licensees may freely reproduce them in print, electronic, or other forms.


Letters to the Editor

LangleyAdvance

Coulter Berry building

Thursday, November 14, 2013

Join vocal group Against The Hole

ing project – with a fully excavated parkDear Editor, ade under it – that had the amenities Mr. I was dismayed by the ruling of the Woodward proposed, unless it was governSupreme Court judge from Prince George, ment-funded. The same parkade and amenwhose actions shut down work on the ities proposed in the Coulter Berry Coulter Berry building in Fort Langley building, in a two-storey building in after three months of work. Letters Fort Langley, would quite likely be Hoarding is up and a giant hole has to the a financial disaster. been dug for underground parking. I don’t know Mr. Woodward perNow all construction has ceased, sonally, but I doubt the idea of a and the judge is taking four months scaled-down version of his project to write his ruling. (unless he is altruistic beyond reaA vocal group was against Coulter son) has even entered his thought Berry, and they succeeded in stopprocess, which brings me back to ping the project. Here’s what they the debate that surely lies ahead. have got: a really big hole in the ground. There is not going to be a two-floor buildLet’s hope there’s a vocal group Against ing with parkade, handicap rental units, The Hole. I am trying to picture what I will public washroom, breezeways, etc. What be looking out at while having a coffee there will be, if the current design does not across the street at Wendel’s in the coming go ahead, is a hole in the ground surroundyears. SuperSave fencing? Weatherbeaten ed by construction hoarding for years. hoarding with graffiti? Go to the corner of Glover Road and Gayle Hallgren, Fort Langley Mavis Avenue and take a good, long look at that hole in the ground, and ask yourself the questions, am I in favour of this? and is Dear Editor, this what I want the main corner of town to Now that the construction of the Coulter look like for the next decade or longer? Berry building has been forced to a stop by Well, I have done that, and I can say the courts, the debate has been re-ignited. The Fort Langley Residents for Sustainable without hesitation that I am opposed to the hole in the ground! Development gallingly suggest that elected I suggest the mayor and council consider officials, Township staff, and the developer making the necessary changes to the Official work together to come up with a design Community Plan and/or zoning bylaws that that pleases and satisfies those who have will allow this project to proceed and avoid been opposing the project since its incepa long, painful appeals court process. tion. It says that it would benefit and have the support of the entire community. Jamie Clark, Fort Langley This group pretending to speak for the entire community does not represent me. I Dear Editor, didn’t vote for them, nor do I and many of It is time for residents of Fort Langley my friends and neighbours agree with them, to look into the self-appointed directors of as evidenced by the hundreds who turned the Fort Langley Residents for Sustainable up the ground-breaking ceremony. Development and their thinly veiled selfThey state that a two-storey building should have the same excellent amenities as interest in the Coulter Berry development being suspended. Do your homework. the three-storey plan. Patronizing their businesses covers the cost There is no proposal for a two-storey of their Prince George lawyer and their misbuilding. The Lee family initially had one, leading position. but they scuttled it and sold the land. I Let’s look ahead, folks, and plan a comwonder why? My guess is that, after looking pelling future for Fort Langley, and don’t be at the financial facts, cost vs. potential revbullied by a noisy minority. enue, that it was not fiscally prudent. I have been in the construction industry Doug MacLaren, Fort Langley 32 years, both as a tradesman and the last [Note: Fuller versions of these letters are 12 years as a manager, and I cannot recall online at www.langleyadvance.com. Click on being involved in any two-storey buildOpinion.]

Take a moment

Editor

Two storeys leave a big hole

Self appointed group bullies

Community rallied to beat thieves A few days before the event, we were upset to find that we had been broken into and many of our donated items were stolen. With the stories of the theft reported by the local

Remembrance Day

Rising numbers raise hope

Dear Editor, As one of the volunteers involved in the planning and presentation of Fort Langley’s annual Remembrance Day service, I continue to marvel at the number and diversity of people who gather around Langley’s cenotaphs every Nov. 11. People continue to come in ever-increasing numbers, and although the ranks of the veterans may be thinning, the number of young people attending and participating in these services is growing. This gives us hope that the sacrifices of an older generation of Canadian servicemen and women will not be forgotten. On behalf of the organizing committee, I would like to thank the Langley Advance for its coverage of this season of remembrance. I also extend our gratitude to all those who helped to make our service successful once again. Warren Sommer, Fort Langley Remembrance Day Committee

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Langley Senior Resources Society

Dear Editor, On behalf of the Langley Senior Resources Society, I would like to thank the community for supporting our third annual fundraiser garage sale.

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papers [Break-in put crimp in seniors’ sale, Oct. 24, Langley Advance] we were soon overwhelmed by community support, as donations poured in faster than we could sort them. We are happy to say that the Nov. 3 sale raised more than $14,600. Thank you to the community and to our members who donated to the sale, as well as those who came to shop. A big thank-you to an amazing group of volunteers and staff that worked tirelessly leading up to the event and on the day. Langley is an amazing community! Barb Stack, Langley Senior Resources Society For more letters to the editor visit... www.langleyadvance.com – Click on Opinion.

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LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

Multiculturalism

Welcome to Langley party helps promote venture Langley has approximately 900 international students, and a new program will help them learn about Canadian culture. A party on Oct. 16 kicked off a new venture that looks to connect local residents with international students. The Welcome to Langley party, hosted by both Langley mayors, Jack Froese (Township) and Ted Schaffer (City) was at

Muriel Arneson Library. Langley is home to more than 900 international students – with 500 students enrolled in the Langley School District and over 400 international students at Trinity Western University, Kwantlen Polytechnic University, Langley Christian School, and Kings Christian School. District international students come from China, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Japan, South Korea, Mexico, Brazil, Germany, Vietnam, Spain, Italy, Thailand and Turkey. Also being honoured

at the event are the ISP’s (International Student Program coordinators) at each school as well as the more than 500 homestay parents who welcome these international students into their homes and who become ambassadors for Langley and for Canada. International Friendship Day was hosted by Dr. Sarwan Randhawa, at the Muriel Arneson Library, and was coordinated by Judi Vankevich, CEO of the non-profit Canadian Centre for Manners & Civility, as part of Langley’s celebration of October’s National Manners and Character

Month. Vankevich, who is known by kids and parents around the world as Judi The Manners Lady, is excited about bringing the international students together to welcome them and introduce them to Langley’s community leaders, with fun, music, refreshments and meaningful relationships. “My sister Skye and I started the International Students Club when we were students at Trinity, and now it’s thrilling to see how many international students are at TWU and in Langley. Langley is truly

SHARING MY WISH LIST WITH SANTA.

An Oct. 16 party was also a chance to acknowledge the people who coordinate local programs for international students and the families who provide homes for them. welcoming the world,” Vankevich said. After graduating from Trinity, Judi and Skye started an organization in Vancouver called, Welcome to Canada back in 1985 to welcome new immigrants and refugees to Canada, to help orientate them to life in their new country. The Oct. 16 party was co-hosted by Tourism

Langley, the Fraser Valley Regional Library, Langley International Festival, International Student Ministries, Recreation Excellence, and the Canadian Centre for Manners & Civility. For more information contact info@nationalmannersmonth.com or 604530-4346. • More at www.langleadvance.com

Kinder Morgan proposal

Trio of protests slated

Pipeline protests in Murrayville and Derby Reach are scheduled for Saturday. by Heather Colpitts hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

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Anyone wanting to take part in a pipeline protest has three opportunities to take part. The protest is to show opposition to Kinder Morgan’s proposal to build a new pipeline from Alberta to the West Coast. It’s current pipeline runs through North Langley on it way to Burnaby and the new pipeline would parallel it. The issue of fracking is also part of the protest. “We’re just putting too much pristine wilderness at risk,” said Langley resident Danny Halmo. He said a protest is planned for Saturday, Nov. 16. “Anyone concerned about our environment should attend,” he said. “I want all ages.” On Thursday (tonight), people can go to Windsong Housing Coop in Walnut Grove where there will be sign making for Saturday’s protest. That’s 6-9 p.m. On Saturday, there will be two protest sites, he said. From noon to 1 p.m., there will be a protest at the constituency office of MP Mark Warawa in Murrayville at #104 4769 222nd St. At the same start time, there’s a protest on Katzie land in Derby Reach. It’s expected to go until mid-afternoon. Halmo said the plan is for the people at the Murrayville protest to make their way to Derby Reach after 1 p.m. as a show of community unity. “We want to protect our water,” Halmo said. “We want to protect our way of live here.” Halmo, the community organizer, said the event also includes representatives from the Pipe Up Network and Lead Now, a national environmental advocacy group.

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Business

LangleyAdvance

Business happenings

Thursday, November 14, 2013

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Chamber invites pipeline exec, bestselling author Pipeline expansion is on the agenda for this month’s chamber of commerce meeting, and with this being such a hot-button topic in B.C. these days, I expect next week’s dinner meeting is going to be standing room only. Greg Toth, a senior director with Trans Mountain, is going to be offering a progress report on his company’s expansion project during the Tuesday evening monthly meeting of the Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce. His presentation will apparently also include information about procurement opportunities for local businesses. Admission is $50 for nonchamber members and $35 for chamber members, and tickets must be reserved in advance through the chamber office at 604-5306656 or via email at info@ langleychamber.com. The Roxanne Hooper meeting in the Cascades rhooper@langleyadvance.com Casino ballroom begins with its traditional networking session from 5 to 6:30 p.m., followed by dinner and the presentation. In the meantime, there are a few other events on the chamber agenda next week, as well. New York Times bestselling author Stephen M.R. Covey will be delivering a three-and-a-half-hour special session on his book The SPEED of Trust: The One Thing That Changes Everything. He’s presenting a business case for trust, and will dispel the myth that trust is a soft, social virtue. In fact, he insists, it’s a hard-edged economic driver. Covey’s session runs Wednesday, Nov. 20, again at Cascades Casino, from 1 to 5 p.m. The cost is $95 for non-chamber members and $75 for chamber members, and again calling the chamber in advance to register is required. Now, if you catch both of these events and still haven’t had your feel of chamber happenings, there’s one more on the books next week you might wish to consider. The Langley Events Centre is hosting Open Late for Business this month. That happens next Thursday, Nov. 21, from 4:30 to 7 p.m. This is a free event, although RSVPs are requested for catering purposes. These get-togethers give guests a chance to check out the facilities and to network in a casual environment. Again, give the chamber a call at 604463-6656 if you’re planning to attend. And just in case you want to catch another business meeting, the Walnut Grove Business Association is hosting its quarterly breakfast meeting at The Redwoods golf course today, Thursday, Nov. 14, from 8 to 9:30 a.m., with Langley Township Mayor Jack Froese speaking. Froese is returning for the first time since his election in 2011 to talk about the economic activity, job creation, and transportation improvements being made in the community. Admission is $10 for non-members.

What’s in

Store

Sip & Slurp aims to entertain, educate

Heather Jenkins and her team at 1 Fish 2 Fish are at it again. The fresh seafood market is hosting the fourth annual Sip & Slurp event tonight. With overfishing continuing to threaten our oceans, Jenkins wants to raise awareness about the Ocean Wise conservation program by hosting a tasty, educational event in her store on the one-way section of Fraser Highway. While throwing a party seems an odd way to turn the tide on overfished or depleted seafood and fish stocks, she thinks the best way is to lead by example and show customers and guests how delicious and accessible sustainable seafood is in the Lower Mainland. Last year’s event was a sell out, and Jenkins predicts this year’s will be another resounding hit. Tickets include all of the wine and craft beer tastings and Chef Bone’s Ocean Wise inspired hors d’oeuvres for $39, available ahead of tonight’s event at the 1 Fish 2 Fish market. “Ultimately we want our guests to have a great time, but to leave more knowledgeable about how the seafood they purchase impacts our oceans and rivers,” she said.

The Smurfs, The Amazing Sprider-Man, and Hotel Transylvania (3D) on the billboard. “Community Day is a great opportunity for families to enjoy a free morning at the movies in support of a great cause,” said Cineplex’s vice-president Pat Marshall. “Like all Canadians, we know our guests will welcome the opportunity to support our country’s outstanding Olympic athletes.” Cineplex and Olympic committee staff all volunteer their time, across the country, in support of the cause. “The journey to the top of the podium is long,” said Leanne Nicolle, executive director of Canadian Olympic Foundation. “It is crucial that we, as a nation, continue to invest in our next generation of athletes. Doing so will ensure our young and talented Canadians have the financial support they need to pursue their sport dreams. We look forward to joining Canadians for a morning of free movies that will raise funds for our nation’s sport system.”

Kristine Carrick photo

1 Fish 2 Fish owner Heather Jenkins is hosting Sip & Slurp Thursday.

Friday, Nov. 15 to Sunday, Nov. 17

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See you at the movies Saturday

Might see you at the movies this weekend, especially if you’re taking advantage of the free showings at Colossus Saturday morning. Cineplex Entertainment is hosting its third annual community day by offering free movies, then selling popcorn, soft drinks, and select candies for $2 each, with all concession proceeds going to Canadian Olympic Foundation. Doors open at 8:30 a.m. and the movies begin at 9 a.m. with Men In Black 3, The Pirates! Band of Misfits,

Shop in store and at thebay.com Men’s dress shirts and ties exclude Hudson Room, Linea In, Impuntura, Bugatti, Calvin Klein Collection, Hugo Boss, J. Lindeberg, Klauss Boehler, Pure, Robert Graham, Strellson, Ted Baker, Van Gils, Victorinox, Zegna, Sterling, Thompson, Allegri, Andrew Marc, Sanyo, Coppley and Samuelsohn. Women’s handbags exclude Cole Haan, Maje, Sandro, Coach, Kipling, Le Sportsac, Lacoste, Furla, Halston Heritage, Dooney & Bourke, Lauren Ralph Lauren, McQ, House of Harlow, Zac Zac Posen, Cambridge Satchel, Botkier, Elizabeth & James and 10 Crosby. Women’s handbags are before taxes, Off our regular prices.


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Business

Thursday, November 14, 2013

LangleyAdvance

Downtown Langley

Businesses get in spirit Downtown merchants are inviting shoppers to take in some early viewing and shopping.

While details are being finalized daily, there’s plenty of fun firmed up. “Highlights are the fashion show itself, holiday specials and items for sales at the show, later hours at some of the businesses, appies – yummy food, and great swag bags,” said James. by Ronda Payne Tickets are $5 and funds raised support news@langleyadvance.com the Langley Food Bank. Doors open at Frosting Cupcakery and While it’s beginning to look a little Bake Shop at 5:30 p.m. with the first half bit like Christmas, it isn’t all hustle and of the fashion show beginning around 6 bustle just yet. p.m. Appetizers will be available during Merchants in downtown Langley have the intermission before the second half of created a fun event complete with appethe show. tizers to make the process The formal part of the of holiday preparation “There are many, evening is likely to wrap easier. up around 7:30 p.m. leavmany, many It’s downtown Langley’s ing plenty of time for first Holiday Fashion Show businesses involved.” shopping at the downtown on Nov. 21 at Frosting Teri James businesses which will stay Cupcakery and Bake Shop open to 8 or 9 p.m. at 20411 Fraser Hwy. “I want to encourage Teri James of the people to stay and shop,” McDougall Downtown Langley Business Association said. “There will be many businesses is pleased with the volume of business open to between 8 and 9.” involvement. McDougall also noted the swag bags, “There are many, many, many available for the first 75 people, will businesses involved,” James noted. include discounts and coupons for a “Primarily, those that opted to participatnumber of the businesses as well as other ed are... in the downtown area.” “fun” items. The latest count by head organizer “Buy tickets in advance, they are going Melanie McDougall of Frosting\ saw the quite fast,” McDougall added. number of businesses involved rise to Tickets for the downtown Holiday more than 20. Fashion Show are available at the “I wanted to get Langley excited about Downtown Langley Business Association shopping in the downtown and seeing all office, Forever Your Lingerie, and the great stores down here,” McDougall Frosting Cupcakery. said, of how the idea began.

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Quartet of painters showing Four Langley area artists bring different styles of painting to Figure & Ground in Fort Langley. by Ronda Payne news@langleyadvance.com

Kim Brandt, Marilyn Harper, and Jared Smith are behind A Jazz Christmas in the Fort.

Fundraiser

Jazz gets fundraisers together A local charity will be the recipient of funds raised at a musical evening in Fort Langley Saturday. by Ronda Payne

news@langleyadvance.com

A

rtists, musicians, and local businesses have joined forces to create the inaugural event: A Jazz Christmas in the Fort. Co-organizer Marilyn Harper shared planning duties with Kim Brandt for Saturday evening which will include a live auction, silent auction, music, dancing, cash bar with wine and beer, and sweets from Wendell’s. “I think it was just inspired,” said Harper of the event’s origins. Harper and Brandt spoke to Jim McGregor, coordinator with the Langley Christmas Bureau, back in September about a musical evening to support the local charity. “We’re very fortunate that the Langley Christmas Bureau is contacted by sometimes as many as four organizations who want to help around this time of year,” noted McGregor. Things kick off at 6:30 p.m. at St. George’s Anglican Church at 9160 Church St. in Fort Langley. From 6:30 to 7 p.m., visitors can preview the live auction items while enjoying the music of classical guitarist Jason Ratzlaff. Brandt assembled a list of talented musicians to perform at the event including Langley resident Jack Stafford, Dave Robbins, and Tilden Webb. Tickets are $25, and can be purchased at Wendell’s, Euphoria Chocolates, Veggie Bob’s and www.eventbrite.ca/ event/8884400481.

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he Langley Centennial Museum in Fort Langley has the work of four local artists on display until Jan. 8. Suzanne Northcott, her sister Janice Robertson, Susan Falk, and Lalita Hamill bring together four diverse styles of painting under one banner in the show Figure and Ground. Museum manager Peter Tulumello did the identification and selection of the participating artists. As Hamill explains, they each were selected but didn’t know who else was in the show until they all arrived to discuss it. Northcott came up with the title and explained that while all four artists practise diverse styles, they also all enjoy working with figures as well as with landscapes or other representations of ground. “When we were talking, we were thinking about how all four of us have extremely different painting styles,” Hamill said. The original concept Tulumello had in mind was to feature a group of artists with a mastery of their representations of figurative and landscape work. They are painters with balance in both subjects and contribute equally to both genres. “Susan J. Falk, Lalita Hamill, Suzanne Northcott, and Janice Robertson are talented and accomplished artists from our community, whose works are unique and visually exciting,” said Tulumello. “I felt that each artist, in their diverse approach to landscape and figurative painting, presented an interesting range of work.” The show at the museum opens to the public with tonight’s opening reception (Nov. 14) from 7 to 9 p.m. with the artists. “We each will say a little bit,” Hamill noted of their artists’ roles at the opening. Also on Nov. 24, the artists will participate in an afternoon event at the museum, from 1 to 4 p.m. “We’ll each be doing a demo of our own style,”

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said Hamill. While Hamill has been a professional artist for nine years and a practicing painter for 16 years, she considers herself to be the newest at her craft in the group of four. “All four of us are super involved in the arts,” Hamill said. “It’s such a vibrant show,” arts and heritage curator Kobi Christian said, “and it’s been great to work with such a fantastic group of professionals. Seeing the process of how each artist has come to the theme and filtered it through her own lens has been really intriguing.” For more details about Figure and Ground, contact the Langley Centennial Museum at 604-5323536 or information@langleymuseum.org.

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A14

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

Watch with


Arts & Culture

LangleyAdvance

Theatre

Thursday, November 14, 2013

A15

Prize winning play takes stage at Trinity Western A Langley student stars as the youngest of three sassy sisters. by Ronda Payne

editorial@langleyadvance.com

P

ulitzer Prize winning Crimes of the Heart comes to Trinity Western University with a Langley resident taking on the role of Babe, youngest sister in a dysfunctional family. Running from Nov. 19 to 30, the performance is set in 1972 in Mississippi. Babe has shot her abusive husband and her two sisters are coming to wade through the mess left in the accident’s wake.

Rachel Zmak, who plays Babe, has her hands full with the quirky part. The Langley Advance caught up with the 20year-old TWU student and actress to find out how her interest in acting began. “I first became involved with theatre when I was in elementary school,” she said. “I was cast as the Cowardly Lion in The Wizard of Oz in Grade Five.” Zmak fell in love with acting from that small exposure and pursued lessons, volunteering, and other parts. In her studies, Zmak stays focused on her passion of the “background work” that goes into productions like Crimes

of the Heart. In fact, she was applying to be the stage manager of the show when she read dialogue for Babe and was given the part. “I wanted to work on the show because the story is so powerful,” she noted. “And I wanted to help share it; I just didn’t originally intend to act in it.” She believes the show has a lesson for everyone. Crimes of the Heart runs Nov. 19-30 at 7:30 p.m. with Saturday matinees at 2 p.m. Visit www.twu.ca/theatre for more information. • More at langleyadvance.com

How to win

A pair of tickets Crimes of the Heart Two lucky readers will each win a pair of tickets to the show on Nov. 21.

How do you win?

• Like us on the Langley Advance Facebook site, find the posting about Led Crimes, tell us why you want to attend and you’re automatically entered to win. Preference is given to Langley residents.

Liz Squires, Rachel Zmak, and Charlotte Elgersma star as sassy sisters in Crimes of the Heart at Trinity Western University.

Postings must be received prior to 10 a.m. on Nov. 19, and the winner will be announced on the Facebook page later that afternoon. No staff or family of the Langley Advance or Glacier Media are eligible. This giveaway is restricted to online participants, 19 years or older only.

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movie listings Colossus Langley

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Showtimes always available at 604-272-7280. All auditoriums are THX certified with dolby digital sound. Colossus also features stadium seating and birthday parties. Showtimes for Friday November 15, 2013 to Thursday November 21, 2013 THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG) (FRIGHTENING SCENES, VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO, NO PASSES FRI-SUN 12:00, 12:20, 2:40, 3:10, 5:30, 6:00, 8:20, 8:50; MON-WED 5:10, 5:40, 8:00, 8:30; THURS 5:10, 5:40, 8:30 THOR: THE DARK WORLD 3D (PG) (VIOLENCE, FRIGHTENING SCENES) NO PASSES FRI-SUN 12:50, 3:40, 6:30, 9:20; MON-THURS 6:10, 9:00 THOR: THE DARK WORLD 3D (PG) (VIOLENCE, FRIGHTENING SCENES) NO PASSES FRI-SUN 1:50, 4:40, 7:30, 10:20; MON-THURS 4:25, 7:10, 10:00 THOR: THE DARK WORLD 3D (PG) (VIOLENCE, FRIGHTENING SCENES) ULTRAAVX, NO PASSES FRI-SUN 2:20, 5:10, 8:00, 10:45; MON-WED 4:50, 7:40, 10:30; THURS 4:50 GRAVITY 3D (PG) (SCENES OF ACCIDENT TRAUMA, COARSE LANGUAGE) FRI-SUN 12:15, 1:10, 2:50, 3:35, 5:05, 5:50, 7:25, 8:10, 9:50, 10:35; MON-THURS 4:25, 5:00, 7:05, 7:35, 9:30, 10:00 ENDER’S GAME (PG) (VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-SUN 2:05, 4:55, 7:50, 10:35; MONTUE,THURS 4:35, 7:30, 10:15;WED 7:30, 10:15 ENDER’S GAME (PG) (VIOLENCE) STAR & STROLLERS SCREENING WED 3:00 THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG) (VIOLENCE) NO PASSES THURS 8:15, 8:30 THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG) (VIOLENCE) ULTRAAVX, NO PASSES THURS 8:00 CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG) (COARSE LANGUAGE,VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-SUN 1:25, 4:30, 7:35, 10:40; MON-THURS 4:10, 7:15, 10:25 CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 (G) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-SUN 12:35 CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 3D (G) FRI-SUN 2:55, 5:15, 7:45; MON-WED 4:15, 7:10; THURS 4:15, 6:45 ABOUT TIME (PG) (COARSE AND SEXUAL LANGUAGE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-SUN 1:50, 4:45, 7:40, 10:30; MON-TUE, THURS 4:20, 7:20, 10:10;WED 7:20, 10:10 ABOUT TIME (PG) (COARSE AND SEXUAL LANGUAGE) STAR & STROLLERS SCREENING WED 3:00

LAST VEGAS (PG) (COARSE AND SEXUAL LANGUAGE) FRI-SUN 12:25, 3:00, 5:40, 8:15, 10:45; MON-THURS 4:10, 6:45, 9:25 ESCAPE PLAN (14A) (FREQUENT VIOLENCE, COARSE LANGUAGE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-SUN 7:30, 10:25; MON-WED 7:25, 10:20 THE BEST MAN HOLIDAY (14A) (COARSE AND SEXUAL LANGUAGE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO, NO PASSES FRI-SUN 1:40, 4:50, 7:45, 10:40; MON-THURS 4:05, 7:15, 10:15 DELIVERY MAN (PG) (COARSE AND SEXUAL LANGUAGE) THURS 9:30 FREE BIRDS (G) FRI-SUN 12:30, 2:45, 5:00; MON-THURS 4:05 FREE BIRDS 3D (G) CLOSED CAPTIONED FRI-SUN 1:15, 3:30, 5:45, 7:55, 10:15; MON-THURS 4:40, 7:00, 9:50 THE COUNSELOR (14A) (SEXUALLY SUGGESTIVE SCENES, VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-SUN 10:10; MON-WED 9:55 THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: EUGENE ONEGIN - ENCORE () SAT 9:00 THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE -- THE IMAX EXPERIENCE (PG) (VIOLENCE) NO PASSES THURS 8:00 12 YEARS A SLAVE (14A) (VIOLENCE, SEXUAL VIOLENCE, COARSE LANGUAGE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRISUN 12:45, 4:00, 7:15, 10:20; MON-THURS 4:00, 7:00, 10:05 JACKASS PRESENTS: BAD GRANDPA (14A) (CRUDE CONTENT, COARSE AND SEXUAL LANGUAGE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-SAT 12:10, 1:05, 2:35, 3:40, 5:00, 6:00, 7:20, 8:25, 9:55, 10:45; SUN 12:10, 2:35, 3:40, 5:00, 6:00, 7:20, 8:25, 9:55, 10:45; MON-TUE, THURS 4:30, 5:15, 7:45, 10:10, 10:25; WED 5:15, 7:45, 10:10 THE LAST UNICORN () TUE 7:30 OUT OF AFRICA () THURS 7:00 RUSH CLOCKWORK ANGELS TOUR (G) MON 7:30 ENDER’S GAME: THE IMAX EXPERIENCE (PG) (VIOLENCE) FRI-SUN 1:20 THOR: THE DARK WORLD -- AN IMAX 3D EXPERIENCE (PG) (FRIGHTENING SCENES, VIOLENCE) NO PASSES FRI-SUN 4:10, 7:00, 9:50; MON-WED 4:00, 6:40, 9:30; THURS 4:00 AN EVENING WITH CRYSTAL PITE () SUN 12:55

SHOW SANTA YOU’RE NICE WITH A PHOTO BY DONATION Come to the Grand Court and get your picture taken with Santa. Photos are by donation (minimum $2 per photo) and all funds go to the Burnaby Christmas Bureau, a charity that provides low-income families with food gift certificates and new toys at Christmas. November 22 – December 24* Monday – Saturday (and Sunday, December 22) 11 am – 1 pm 2 pm – 5 pm 6 pm – 8 pm Sunday 11 am – 2 pm 3 pm – 6 pm *We close at 5 pm on Christmas Eve


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A21


Arts & Culture

LangleyAdvance

Arts in brief

Artists collaborating

Royal City Youth Ballet Company Society proudly presents, for the 25th season, the full length ballet, the Nutcracker.

The Fort Gallery brings together a unique combination of pieces.

The longest running Nutcracker ballet performance in Canada!

Don’t miss your opportunity to see this unique show that delights audiences of all ages.

news@langleyadvance.com

Artists Jo-Ann Sheen and Richard Bond will have artwork on display at the Fort Gallery to Dec. 1. “We come from different places and we all do different kinds of art,” she noted. “It’s great to be part of a group with such a wide range of interests.” The show of recent work by Sheen and Bond runs until Dec. 1 with the gallery hours from noon to 5 p.m. Wednesdays to Sundays. Those interested in meeting the artists can attend the opening reception of the show on Sunday at the gallery from 2 to 4 p.m.

On stage

Being the perfect hostess doesn’t mean the night will go perfectly, as

BUY MORE TAKE UP TO AN EXTRA

presented in Cocktails at Pam’s, a play by Canadian Stewart Lemoine, running until Nov. 30 at Studio 1398 on Granville Island. Former Langley resident, Joanna Williams, plays Lily Johnson. A 2001 graduate of Walnut Grove Secondary, Williams regularly visits Langley to spend time with family still in the area. Williams has been living in Vancouver, pursuing her acting career. “It’s a lot of young, emerging artists trying to make a go in the arts and I think it’s important to support that,” Williams noted.

Artistic Director Dolores Kirkwood, OBC

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For more information, and a full list of performances, please visit our website:

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The Fort Gallery in Fort Langley is known for bringing a wide range of artists together under the umbrella of its collective. This month’s untitled showing by artists Jo-Ann Sheen and Richard Bond showcases that diversity. Sheen is a printmaker while Bond is a painter. “Most of my shows revolved around print making,” said Sheen. “This time I’ve taken packaging materials... and made prints from these materials.” Sheen said those looking at her pieces may not recognize what was used. Bond’s paintings focus on the human body in motion. “The common theme is that his work is on paper and so is mine,” Sheen said. “We’re quite happy with how it looks together.” Because the Fort Gallery is a collective, it’s quite common to see a range of media displayed.

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A17

Thursday, November 14, 2013

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A18

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

h ai

New Customers Only! Colour or perm with cut and style Hair colour or perm

LONG HAIR EXTRA $10

Kid’s Haircut Men’s/Women’s Haircut

$55 $40

$5.99 $10

Expires Dec. 7th, 2013

AWAITS YOU

DINE IN OR TAKE OUT

604-514-8886

Langley Hair Studio

downtownlangley.com

20187 56 Ave., Langley • 778-278-7878

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Throughout history people have taken steps to look better and feel better.

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“At Irina’s Beauty and Wellness Clinic we are dedicated to you as an individual with unique cosmetic concerns and we focus on all aspects of what it takes to make your experience at the clinic personal, comfortable and affordable,” the owner pledges.

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solutions

A19

Langley’s Finest Fresh Seafood Market Wild • Sustainable • Chemical Free

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10

Thursday, November 14, 2013

HAPPY HAIRCUT & Beauty Salon

604-533-3340

102 - 20542 Fraser Hwy. Open 7 Days a Week 10am - 6pm

NEW SUSHI RESTAURANT DOWNTOWN LANGLEY!

at the basis of feeling better and looking better. Learn more about the services of this long-running business located at 5568-204 Street, Langley. Phone 604-533-3319 or 604-836-6105 or e-mail to irinasbeauty@gmail.com. People can also learn more at the website www. irinasbeauty.ca or ShopLangley.com/irinasbeauty, and through social media (Facebook and Twitter) where Irina’s provides not only information to help foster awareness but also updates on services, products and special events. Irina and her staff pride themselves on exceeding client expectations.

Irina’s offers an impressive list of services and technologies: massages, body wraps, lasers, photo facials, aroma-relaxation massages, anti-aging treatments, anti-acne facials, hyper pigmentation and blemish treatments, permanent makeup, and more.

See if you don’t agree.

The clinic offers VascuLyse, a safe, non-invasive treatment for items such as skin tags, ruby points,

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Call today for details 604-533-3319 or 604-836-6105 5568 - 204th St., Langley

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Valley Pharmacy Ltd. Operating As Valley Everygreen Pharmacy

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20080 FRASER HWY. www.KostasGreekRestaurant.com

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CHINESE SEAFOOD RESTAURANT Specializing in Mandarin, Cantonesse & Sechuan Cuisine

$

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604-530-9531

within 3 km, minimum $20 order

• Age-Spots/Pigmented Seborreheic Keratosis

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served with rice pilaf, roasted potatoes, greek salad, tzatziki & pita bread with 6 oz. glass house wine (red or white)

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Visit us at 101-20611 Fraser Hwy, Langley ! 604-510-5142 Chilliwack ! Langley ! Maple Ridge ! White Rock

Valley Evergreen Pharmacy

BEST GREEK RESTAURANT 11 YEARS IN A ROW!

*Purchase from a select group of frames. Price includes single-vision lenses. Other lenses, lense enhancements and multi-focals are extra. Cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any store or other offer, discount or sale, previous purchases, readers or non-prescription sunglasses. +JR KFO LGT V HFMSW VTNSWPIQST XWIUS FG an in-stock new identical item from an Authorized Canadian dealer, now or within 14 days of your purchase, just show us the price and we will match it. See in-store for details. See store for details.

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Thousands of quality antiques, Collectables and Décor on Sale November 15 - December 31 LANGLEY ANTIQUES 20141 Fraser Hwy. • 604-530-2687 Open 7 Days a Week 10am - 5:30pm langleyantiques.ca LIKE US ON

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LIVE LOBSTER & CRAB!

20472 FRASER HWY. 604-534-3335 View full menu at flourishingchineserestaurant.ca


A20

Arts & Culture

Thursday, November 14, 2013

LangleyAdvance

Christmas craft fairs November 22-24 ABBOTSFORD TRADEX Hundreds of exhibits Hard to find gift items Unique gifts by local artisans Gourmet foods & Holiday menu ideas Live Christmas music Festival of decorated Christmas Trees Pictures with Santa, kids & pets Fresh floral décor for your home Holiday décor & entertaining ideas

FREE PARKING

Anna Olson LIVE on Stage

SAVE $$$! Buy your tickets on-line at

westcoastchristmasshow.com Online tickets: Adults $5 – Seniors $4 – Youth/Child 16 & under – FREE

Gardens Craft Fair is 10am-3pm on Nov. 16. Stop by 22323 48th Ave. for handmade crafts, baked treats, a white elephant sale, door prizes, handmade wreaths, and more. Free admission. Information: www.avalon-gardens.com. • 21st annual Christmas Craft and Bake Sale: the LangleyWilloughby Womens’ Community Institute sale is Nov. 16, 10am3pm in Milner Chapel, 6716 216th St. There is home baking, fudge, books, Christmas crafts, knitting, fabric arts, clothes, linens, jewelry, Watkins, poinsettias and more. Lunch available. Free admission. • The Jingle Bell Rocks Craft and Vendor Fair is Nov. 17 at the NY Grill and Bistro, 20204 Fraser Hwy. Lots of parking and free admission for the sale that runs 10am-4pm. Partial proceeds help kids with cancer. Info: 604-5307304. • Jackman Manor’s Annual Christmas Bazaar is Nov. 23. From 10am-2pm, enjoy a silent auction, baking, crafts, raffles, door prizes and more at 27477 28th Ave. Hot lunch. Table rentals: $15 each. Info: 604-856-4161, ext. 225.

Listings are free but at the discretion of the editor. To be considered for publication, items must be submitted at least 10 days prior to the publication date. Christmas fairs appears in print editions and at www.langleyadvance.com. Submit to hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com.

Customer Appreciation Sale

GRAND OPENING

WEEKLONG CELEBRATION! November18th - 23rd at ALL 10 locations DAILY PROMOTIONS SUPER SPECIAL PRIZE DRAWS

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Join us at noon on the 23rd as we wrap-up the week with the official ribbon cutting ceremony at our

NEW Berezan Liquor Store - Sullivan Station #303 6361 152ND ST, SURREY 604.503.0835

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W W W. B E R E Z A N H G . C O M

111413

❆ ❆ ❆ ❆ ❆ ❆ ❆ ❆ ❆

• Milner Village Winter Market is Saturdays until Dec. 14, 10am2pm at 6690 216th St. where there will be food trucks, other treats, tutorials, live entertainment, poinsettia nursery tours, crafts, natural products, First Nations works, Milner Cheese, home decor and more. • Artisan Fair: the Langley Arts Council, 20550 Fraser Hwy., has a fair on Nov. 15, 11am-6pm for the public. Table rentals are $25 per day. Book at spot with Rosemary, 604-534-0781 or reservemyspot@ langleyarts.org. • Creekside Villa Complex has its annual craft and bake sale on Nov. 16 from 10am until 2pm at 27435 29A Ave. Aldergrove. Free admission. There will be free coffee. Bring non-perishable foods for the Aldergrove food bank. • Annual Christmas Bazaar: the Port Kells Congregational Church, 19131 88th Ave., has a bazaar 10am-3pm on Nov. 16. In addition to baking, crafts, quilted items and community tables, there’s lunch, and muffins/coffee. Admission: donation to the food bank. Info. or to book a community table, call 604-816-7871. • The third annual Avalon


A22

Thursday, November 14, 2013

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LangleyAdvance


today’shomes

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

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A24

today’shomes

Thursday, November 14, 2013

Christmas gifts

LangleyAdvance

Thoughtful tool choices put dent in list

W

hen December gets closer and the gift side of your Christmas list is still blank, it helps to consider what would really help the gardeners in your life, especially the ones who are getting older or dealing with special conditions like containers or extrahigh raised-beds. Lots of us garden with whatever’s handy and will kind of work. My father gardened all his life with a garden line that was two sticks and a bit of string, and the same

was good enough for me. But one Christmas, I was given an elegant wrought-iron garden line with pointed-end stakes that could be hung up, wouldn’t rot, and had string that unwound in one pull. At the time, I secretly felt it was pointlessly fancy. But now I wouldn’t be without it. A few years later, I was startled to receive a birthday gift: an Easy Kneeler, which converts to a seat. I felt far too young and healthy to actually use

it, so I stored it for many years. It’s now out of storage and well-used, and my back is so grateful. At last it’s possible to find ergonomic tools with large, soft handles for arthritic hands. For older gardeners, spades and forks are available in lighter, smaller sizes, and it’s easy to get long-handled trowels. People who garden in very large containers, thigh-high planters, or extra-tall raised beds may find very short, sturdy spades, shovels, and forks useful.

OPEN HOUSES WEEKEND OF NOVEMBER 16 & 17 Day

Time

Address

Price

Realtor

Sunday

2-4pm

23835 58A Ave-Salmon River

$850,000

Matthew McGill

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Nancy Foster | 778-229-5054 | nfoster@mortgagegrp.com WWW.ASKNANCY.TMGBROKER.COM

Meanwhile, another present that can save a lot of container-crop grief is copper slug tape. It’s now expensive enough to qualify as a thoughtful gift, since one new roll eats up most of $20. Slug pickers don’t get much respect. But I found a superb one years ago in an artisan market. I think it could be made at home by anyone who’s handy with wood. It’s a 3.5 centimetre (1½-inch) square block of wood with narrow strips of flat, springy wood attached to either side and stapled into the block twice each side with heavy staples. The laths measure 40 cm long by 2.5 cm wide and four millimetres thick (16” x 1” x 1/8”). The wood strips are flexible enough to pick up slugs. A string loop for hanging the gadget passes through a hole drilled into the block. Long rubber gloves for people with container ponds is another useful gift idea. People who have to prune roses would probably like a pair of soft leather gloves. But with those, it’s vital to find out the person’s hand size. Some gloves stretch to some degree – but not leather. Another huge help for a gardener is a sharpener that can handle loppers, pruners, or knives. One kind is a sharpening stick used by simply running the sharpening part along the beveled edge of the blade. An interesting new type is the Chestnut sharpener:

Bullying damages our kids. Do something about it.

Anne Marrison is happy to answer garden questions. Send them to amarrison@shaw.ca

mislaid. Felco pruners are pricy, but last many decades, since replacement blades are available. They also have bright red hard-to-miss handles. The price range is very wide with pruners. Inexpensive ones are easy to find – and not a bad choice for chronic pruner losers.

In the Garden by Anne Marrison

pocket-sized, with a slim carbide block, which works on curved-blade pruners. Gift pruners often get a big welcome, since like trowels, they are easily

Community theatre

Gallery 7 on the hunt

Langleyites invited to audition for a comedy.

T

he call is out for three men and three women to star in a theatre production in a neighbouring community. Artistic director Ken Hildebrandt extended the invitation to Langleyites, noting that Gallery 7 has a long and rewarding history of working with actors from this community. Having Hope at Home is a comedy about family relationships, by Canadian playwright David S. Craig. And Gallery 7 Theatre is holding open auditions tonight, Thursday, Nov. 14, at 6:30 p.m. The audition is open to all men and women performers aged 20 to 65. Those interested in working behind the scenes are also invited to attend, Hildebrandt said. The story of Having Hope at Home is awesome, he elaborated. “It’s the mother of all peace treaties: a formal family dinner. Carolyn has invited her estranged parents over to make peace,” Hildebrandt recounted. “The table is laid, the turkey is in the oven and Carolyn has just gone into labour. In a valiant attempt to hide her labour pains from her parents, Carolyn

struggles to maintain the façade of civility as she wrestles to find her place in the family. This hilarious comedy explores love, letting go and reconciling each other’s differences, all the while hoping against hope for a brighter tomorrow,” he said. “This is a comedy that explores the sometimes precarious dynamics that exist between children and their parents with hilarious results,” Hildebrandt added. Though the play hits a bit close to home with its raw honesty, he said it’s a charming piece filled with, of course, hope. “The play also offers actors great roles to sink their teeth in to.” Directing Having Hope at Home will be Becky MacDormand, who is currently directing Trinity Western University’s production of Crimes of the Heart. Rehearsals start Nov. 21, and will be held on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays from 6 to 10 p.m., as well as several Saturdays. All rehearsals and performances will be held at the MEI Auditorium in Abbotsford. Anyone interested in auditioning or being part of the crew can call 1-604504-5940 or email info@ gallery7theatre.com.

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Arts & Culture

LangleyAdvance Langley’s best guide for what’s happening around town.

What’s What dancefloor

For more of What’s What, visit www.langleyadvance.com

• OAP dance: Volunteers with the Central Fraser Valley Fiddlers and the Hazelmere Heritage Fiddlers perform at the Aldergrove OAP hall, 3015 273rd St., 1-4 p.m. $6 at the door. Next: Nov. 16 and 30. Info: 604-576-7970.

the Willoughby Christian Reformed Church 20525 72nd Ave. The evening features a mix of Christmas music, non-traditional carols, and more. Tickets: $15 for adults and $10 for students (under six free). Available at the door.

theatrestage

charityworks

• Crimes of the Heart: Trinity Western University’s SAMC Theatre presents the comedy Nov. 19-30 at 7:30 p.m. with Saturday matinees at 2 p.m. Info: www.twu.ca/theatre or 604-513-2121 ext. 3872.

• A Jazz Christmas in the Fort: This fundraiser on Nov. 16 for the Langley Christmas Bureau features artists Jack Stafford, Elaine BrewerWhite, Tilden Webb, Kim Brandt, Dave Robbins, and more. In addition to the live auction, there will be sweets from Wendells, classical guitarist Jason Ratzlaff and items donated by Fort merchants. Tickets: www.eventbrite.ca/event/8884400481. • Thank You for Caring – A Christmas Tea: The Froese and Schaffer families (of the two Langley mayors) invite everyone to a holiday tea to help the Langley Christmas Bureau. Enjoy tea, a silent auction and live music (the Langley Ukulele Ensemble, the Langley Community Music School and the Horvat Family) 14 p.m. on Nov. 17 at the Coast Hotel and Convention Centre. Tickets: $25, at JD Farms, the Birthplace of B.C. Gallery, Ella’s Boutique, Frostings Cupcakery and the Christmas bureau.

Knowmore

• Art talks: The Trinity Western University offers a Nov. 20 session with art therapist Nancy Orlikow who works mostly with victims of abuse and trauma. At 4-5:15 p.m. in Room 136 of the Robert N. Thompson Building. RSVP: samc@twu. ca.

musicnotes

• Praise His Holy Name: The Gloria Dei Chorale with guests Paul Williamson and the Gloria Dei Trio present a concert at 8 p.m. on Nov. 15 in the Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Church, 20097 72nd Ave. Tickets at the door. $15 for adults, $7.50 for students, kids under 11 free. • Michael Jones in concert: The Langley Arts Council, 20550 Fraser Hwy., hosts the cellist at 7 p.m. on Nov. 20. Tickets: $15 in advance, $20 at the door. Info: www. langleyarts.org. • Ceilidh: The next St. Andrew’s United Church down home kitchen party is 7 p.m. on Nov. 21 at 9025 Glover Rd. Enjoy an evening of traditional music, song and dance. Tickets: $5 including tea biscuits and jam. Info: www.standrewsfortlangley.ca. Performers can contact Jack at 604-8887925, jackwilliamson@telus. net or www.ucol.ca. • Bria Skonberg: The jazz musician, trumpeter, vocalist and composer kicks off the Arts Matters series with a show at 7 p.m. on Nov. 22 at the Chief Sepass Theatre, 9096 Trattle St. Tickets: $20 for adults, $15 for students. Info: www.lfasartsmatter. com. • Boughs, Bows and Bells: The Langley Community Chorus kicks off the holiday season with a concert at 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 23 at

onfilm • Community Day movies: The third annual fundraiser takes place on Nov. 16. Colussus Theatre shows family-friendly movies. Admission is free and several concession items are $2 with proceeds going to the Canadian Olympic Foundation. Doors open at 8:30 a.m. Movies: Men in Black 3, 9 a.m.; The Pirates! Band of Misfits, 9:15 a.m.; The Smurfs, 9:30 a.m.; The Amazing Spider-man, 9:45 a.m.; and Hotel Transylvania (3D), 10 a.m.

librarybookings

Programs are free and preregistration is required unless noted otherwise.

Thursday, November 14, 2013

• Murrayville Library 22071 48th Ave. 604-533-0339 Storytime – 10:30 a.m., Wednesdays to Dec. 4.

Join

us at

treats and steel drum music in a celebration of James Douglas. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free admission.

historyrevisited • Fort Langley National Historic Site 23433 Mavis Ave., 604-513-4777 Douglas Day: The Guyanese Canadian Cultural Association and Parks Canada host a celebration on Nov. 19. Enjoy Caribbean

• Walnut Grove Library 8889 Walnut Grove Dr. 604-882-0410 Internet training: Free lessons. Pre-register. Tuesdays, to Dec. 17, 9-10 a.m.

A25

What’s What? listings are free. To be considered for publication in the Langley Advance, items must be submitted at least 10 days prior to the publication date. What’s What? appears in the Thursday edition and at www.langleyadvance.com.

FCC Forum

Our most exciting event of the year

• Aldergrove Library 26770 29th Ave. 604-856-6415 Storytime – Children five and under and their caregivers will enjoy interactive stories, songs, rhymes, and more. 10:30 a.m., Wednesdays to Dec. 4. • Brookswood Library 20045 40th Ave. 604-534-7055 Storytime – 10:30 a.m., Wednesdays to Dec. 11. • Fort Langley Library 9167 Glover Rd. 604-888-0722 Babytime – Fun, social bonding for babies and caregivers. Enjoy bouncing, singing, and rhyming with stories. 9:15 p.m., Thursdays to Nov. 21. • Muriel Arnason Library #130 20338 65th Ave. 604-532-3590 Storytime – Children five and under and their caregivers will enjoy stories, songs, rhymes, and more. 10:45 a.m., Tuesdays to Nov. 26.

Rick Hansen

Michelle Painchaud

Man in Motion and Spinal Cord Research Crusader

Ag Management Expert

Greg Johnson Tornado Hunter

Langley Tuesday, November 19, 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. Coast Hotel & Convention Centre

Register now at fcc.ca/forums

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LANGLEY

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Information & dealers: 1-800-A NEW-POT or www.paderno.com. Not all locations open Sunday. Quantities limited, please be early. Sale items may not be exactly as shown.


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

Township

www.tol.ca

Page

For the week of November 14, 2013

20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 | 604.534.3211

dates to note

Monday, November 18 | 7 - 11pm Regular Council Meeting Civic Facility Fraser River Presentation Theatre

public notices

Be Wild Animal Aware

TELEVISED

Wednesday, November 20 | 7 - 9pm Community and Transportation Safety Advisory Committee Civic Facility Salmon River Committee Room Thursday, November 21 | 7 - 9pm Agricultural Advisory Committee Civic Facility Salmon River Committee Room Township of Langley Civic Facility 20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 604.534.3211 | tol.ca

langley events centre Coming Events

Langley Township is full of wildlife habitat and people share the area with animals including bears, cougars, and coyotes. Residents throughout Langley need not be continually on alert, but action can be taken to deter wild animals if they are spotted in your area. Parents should teach children what to do if they encounter these animals, especially if they play by themselves in areas that wildlife frequent or have been seen in the past. To help people coexist with creatures that are simply trying to survive but can be dangerous if provoked, the following information is offered:

Bears: During the winter months, bears are in hibernation and do not interact with humans for three or four months. Cougars: can have kittens throughout the year and family groups can be seen at any time. Cougars survive on natural food sources found in the wild, primarily deer. Cougar attacks on humans are highly unlikely. However, if you encounter a cougar, do not run. Pick children up immediately and talk to the cougar in a confident voice. Act big by waving sticks and branches, and back away slowly while still facing the cougar. If it attacks, fight back.

Coyotes: have the largest population of potentially dangerous wildlife in the area and can be seen year round, even in residential areas. Family groups have been regularly seen around Langley. Coyotes are bold and easily lose their natural fear of people. Never feed a coyote. If you encounter a coyote, scare it off by making loud noise or throwing something at it to make it afraid. Never ignore a coyote. If it continues to approach, do not run. Maintain eye contact, pick up small pets or children, and slowly move to an area of increased activity.

In Residential Areas:

road closure

Tickets on sale now! 1.855.985.5000

The Langley Events Centre is located at 7888 - 200 Street For ticket information, contact Langley Events Centre 604.882.8800 • langleyeventscentre.com

CR ES .

RD .

CR US H

GL OV ER

203 ST.

Friday, December 6 • 7pm

featuring Kurt Browning, Elvis Stojko, Joannie Rochette, Holly Cole, and more.

65 AVE.

Starting the week of November 12, 72 Avenue will be closed from 204 Street to 208 Street for approximately one month. Local and business area access will be permitted during construction. This closure is required for construction of the East Langley Water Supply. The construction schedule is subject to change. Visit tol.ca/elws for current information. We appreciate your patience. Engineering Division 604.533.6006 enginfo@tol.ca

Become a Recycling Ambassador!

216 ST.

202A ST.

72 AVE.

64 AVE.

Holiday Festival on Ice

public programs and events

Temporary Road Closure: 72 Avenue from 204 Street to 208 Street

Valley West Hawks BC Major Midget Hockey Sat Nov 16 10:15am vs. Vancouver NE Chiefs

Report All Poachers and Polluters (RAPP) 1.877.952.7277

Engineering Division 604.532.7300 opsinfo@tol.ca

Nov 15 vs. University of Northern BC 6pm Women’s 8pm Men’s Sat Nov 16 vs. University of Northern BC 5pm Women’s 7pm Men’s Nov 22 vs. University of Regina 6pm Women’s 8pm Men’s Sat Nov 23 vs. University of Regina 5pm Women’s 7pm Men’s

To report poachers or polluters or if you have a problem with wildlife call:

We appreciate your patience.

Fri

Fri

Those who do not take steps to deter bears and other wild creatures can face a fine of up to $575.

Areas affected by the shutdown are shown in grey on the map.

Basketball

Volleyball

It is an offence to attract wildlife into a residential neighbourhood.

Emergency responders have been notified of the potential for low water pressure in these areas.

208 ST.

Fri Nov 15 7:00pm vs. Thompson Rivers Univ. Sat Nov 16 2:00pm vs. Eastern Washington

Protect your investment by keeping fences secure and free of damage that predators can use for access. Coyotes burrow, so ensure surrounding netting goes deep into the ground. Be vigilant with livestock and keep them secure. Farm animals are usually killed at night, so bring them inside in the evening.

This shutdown may cause temporary low fire flow for properties located in the Gloucester and Salmon River areas.

208 ST.

Men’s Hockey

In Agricultural Areas:

Notice of Temporary Low Fire Flow: Gloucester and Salmon River Areas

W I CO LLO NN WB EC RO TO OK R

TWU Spartans University Sports

out overnight: keep them in the house, a locked garage, or secured outbuilding that cannot be broken into by large, smart bears. Put them out only on the morning of collection. If you are worried about odour, keep garbage in the freezer until collection day. Feel free to use bird feeders in the winter months. Birds need nutrition from seeds during this time of year, and the bird food will not attract bears, as they are away hibernating.

Please note that the water main along 272 Street will be shut down for repairs between 48 Avenue and 56 Avenue on Thursday, November 21 from 8pm to 12am.

204 ST.

Sat Nov 16 7:15pm vs. Victoria Grizzlies Thu Nov 21 7:15pm vs. Prince George Spruce Kings Fri Nov 22 7:15pm vs. Salmon Arm Silverbacks

Keep pet food inside. Garbage is the biggest attraction for bears so keep it secure and inaccessible to wildlife. Do not leave garbage cans

202B ST.

Langley Rivermen Junior A Hockey

200 ST.

A26

Do you: ! Care about the environment? ! Want to make a difference? ! Live in a multifamily building? Then the Recycling Ambassador program may be for you! The Recycling Ambassador program is a Township of Langley initiative that helps resident volunteers in apartments, condos, and townhouse complexes educate their neighbours and improve recycling rates in their building. We are looking for volunteers! To sign up or learn more, visit tol.ca/ambassador or call: Engineering Division 604.533.7300 opsinfo@tol.ca

Township continued...


Sports LangleyAdvance

Junior A hockey

Thursday, November 14, 2013

A27

Rivermen experience rollercoaster weekend

by Troy Landreville

tlandreville@langleyadvance.com

So-so describes the Langley Rivermen’s fortunes over the Remembrance Day weekend. Langley’s junior A hockey team suffered regulation and double overtime losses in a home-and-home series with the Merritt Centennials, then capped the weekend with a 2-1 win on Monday over the host Surrey Eagles at South Surrey Arena. Rivermen 2, Surrey Eagles 1 Sixteen-year-old rookie forward Marcus Vela scored the game winner with 3:36 to go in the second period to lift the ’Men to victory and snap a two-game winless slide. Vela carried the puck into the Surrey zone and dished it off to Austin Azurdia on the left wing side, who passed it back to the centre towards the top of the crease. Vela proceeded to put the puck past Eagles’ goaltender Devon Fordyce to snap a 1-1 tie.

Langley captain Mitch McLain opened the scoring 4:29 into the game. The lead lasted a little more than five minutes before Surrey’s Matthew Dawson tied the score, slapping the puck past Langley goaltender Brock Crosswaite on an Eagles’ five-onthree powerplay. Rivermen head coach Bobby Henderson said it was a fun game to watch. “It was a very entertaining game, some good back and forth, one of the most entertaining games I’ve seen this year so far,” Henderson said. “I give Surrey credit: they’ve really improved the last little while and put a good show on.” The game had some edge in the opening frame. McLain and Surrey’s Jonah Renouf squared off at centre ice, and McLain landed a few punishing blows on Surrey’s second leading scorer. Merritt Centennials 3, Rivermen 2 (double OT) In front of 2,169 fans Saturday at the Langley Events Centre, the Rivermen earned an overtime point but ended up on the losing end of the score after surrendering a goal during the three-onthree overtime period. Langley trailed 1-0 going into the third period before tying the

Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

Langley Rivermen captain Mitch McLain carried the puck up ice against the Merritt Centennials Saturday at the Langley Events Centre. The Rivermen earned a single point in a 3-2 double overtime loss to the visiting Centennials.

View photos with or

online

Merritt Centennials forward Diego Cuglietta attempted to stuff the puck past Langley Rivermen goaltender Brock Crosswaite during the second period Saturday’s BCHL game at the Langley Events Centre. Crosswaite was able to track the puck and foil Cuglietta’s scoring attempt.

www.langleyadvance.com

Langley’s juniors are back on the winning track after Monday’s 2-1 victory over the host Surrey Eagles.

Troy Landreville Langley Advance

game on a McLain powerplay Merritt Centennials 2, goal 2:52 into the frame. Rivermen 1 The ’Men moved ahead 2-1 The ’Men opened the weekwhen Vela scored at the 8:49 end with a 2-1 loss to the Cents mark of the period. Friday at Merritt’s Nicola Valley But with just 2:52 to go in Arena. the game, the Centennials tied The visitors started with a bang the score when Merritt’s Diego as Vela snapped a shot between Cuglietta found the net with his the five-hole of Merritt puckstopteam shorthanded. per Devin Kero 1:02 after the Henderson said opening puck the Rivermen drop. Next Langley weren’t satisfied The Cents’ Rivermen home game Scott Patterson with collecting a single point. tied the score at Who: Rivermen vs. Victoria “It was the the 13:41 mark Grizzlies way we lost that of the frame. Where: Langley Events was upsetting,” Patterson’s secCentre Henderson said. ond of the night, When: Saturday, Nov. 16. “If we lose a game scored 2:13 into Game time is 7:15 p.m. and we have good the second perTickets: At the LEC box compete and good iod, proved to be office details, and we just the game winner get beat, then hey, as Merritt held no problem, we can’t win them Langley off the scoreboard the all. But we were in a position to rest of the way. win the hockey game and didn’t Henderson credited the execute. We didn’t close it out. Centennials. “They do a very For whatever reason, we didn’t good job choking things up the get it done.” middle. They don’t give up a lot

Township For the week of November 14 , 2013

public notice

W.C. Blair Recreation Centre Annual Maintenance Swimming Pool:

Cardio Room:

The swimming pools will be closed for annual maintenance from Monday, December 2 to Sunday, December 15 inclusive. The pool will reopen at 6am on Monday, December 16.

Hours of Operation – Monday, December 2 to Sunday, December 15: Monday to Friday, 6am - 8 pm Saturday and Sunday, 8am - 8pm

Weight Room: The weight room will be closed Monday, December 2 to Sunday, December 8 inclusive. The room will be open again on Monday, December 9.

Recreation, Culture, and Parks Division W.C. Blair Recreation Centre 604.533.6170

on defence.” This weekend the Rivermen will have defenceman Viktor Dombrovskiy back in their lineup, as he returns from Nova Scotia with a bronze medal in hand from the World Junior A Challenge as a member of Team Canada West. They will also have a new face in centre Gage Torrell from the Fargo Force of the United States Hockey League. “He’s an offensive-minded guy,” Henderson said. “He’ll definitely help with our production.” Meanwhile, forward James Robinson is close to returning to game action after breaking a toe blocking a shot. The Rivermen will visit Coquitlam’s Poirier Sports and Leisure Centre on Friday to take on the Express. The next night, Saturday, Nov. 16, the Rivermen host the Victoria Grizzlies at the LEC. Game time is 7 p.m.

– With files from Langley Rivermen play-by-play voice and blogger Jeff Sargeant

www.tol.ca

Page

20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 | 604.534.3211

public notice

Keep in the Know with Township of Langley eAlerts From road closures to public hearings, up-to-date information on what is happening in the Township of Langley can be sent directly to your phone or computer.

Capital Projects

Community Consultations (Public Hearings, Open Houses)

Council Updates

Visit the Township’s website and sign up at tol.ca/ ealerts to subscribe to the eAlert service.

Facility Closures and Service Interruptions

The latest information can be sent directly to your email in the following categories:

Road Closure and Traffic Impact

Utility Service Interruptions eAlerts@tol.ca

After-Hours Emergency Contact 604.543.6700


A28

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

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Sat. Nov. 16th, 2013 SEE BACK PAGE FOR DETAILS

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Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. No rainchecks. No substitutions on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (flavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/™ The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this flyer are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2013 Loblaws Inc. * we match prices! Applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ flyer items. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s flyer advertisement. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match identical items (defined as same brand, size, and attributes) and in the case of fresh produce, meat, seafood and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post office, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this program at any time. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

superstore.ca


Sports

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

A29

Peewee hockey

High school boys soccer

Totems top Fraser Valley A3 Eagles strike gold again Aldergrove erased a 2-0 deficit to defeat Archbishop Carney 3-2 in the Fraser Valley championship game last Thursday.

has done to its opponents all season. However, the Stars goalkeeper was played well and stymied all scoring attempts. Then, with just 15 seconds to go in regulation time, Aldergrove was awarded a corner kick. Joel Waterman knocked the ball to the The Aldergrove Totems played the role back post where his teammate Gurmaan of the comeback kids, and as a result Jahj had placed himself. captured the Fraser Valley AA boys socJahj rose up to head the ball into the cer title on Nov. 7. back of the Archbishop Carney net. Aldergrove Community Secondary “Again the players and fans went School’s senior boys squad made a berserk with excitement, now knowing miraculous comeback to edge Port that this could be the year ACSS finally Coquitlam’s Archbishop Carney Stars in gets a soccer banner for their gym wall,” the Fraser Valley championship game. Hunter said. The Totems started the game very With both teams frantically trying to well, pressuring Archbishop Carney gain possession after the re-start, and with their aggressive play and quick ball Aldergrove hoping the clock would movement. run out, the Stars rushed to attack the But the Totems net to defending try and salvage Fraser Valley a tie and take champion the game into Stars, who overtime. were the B.C. Two minutes finalists from of extra time 2012, survived were played the initial under very onslaught anxious condifrom the tions and when Totems and the final whisthen took contle went there Tracy Lockhart photo trol of play, was one happy chiseling out a The Aldergrove Totems are the 2013 Fraser Valley senior boys host team and high school AA soccer champions. 2-0 lead. a very dejected Prospects visiting side, of a Fraser Hunter said. Valley crown looked bleak for the host The Fraser Valley champion Totems Totems, but 10 minutes before halftime now move on to the provincial chamRyan Witowich knocked in a goal from pionship tournament, being held a goal-mouth scramble to close the gap Nov 18-20 at the Burnaby Lake Sport to 2-1. Complex. The second half saw the Totems grow “Many thanks to all the friends, famstronger with each minute of play and ily, and staff at ACSS for supporting the at roughly the 20-minute mark, another boys,” Hunter said. “It really added to goal-mouth scrambled resulted in four the day’s excitement.” Aldergrove players converging on the The Totems are Gurshaan Jahj, Joel ball within the six yard area. Waterman, Wes Lockhart, Tanner The result was total pandemonium Cuminsky, Brad Wightman, Josh when the ball crossed the goal line to tie Power, Gurmaan Jahj, Pietro Romegoli, the match at 2-2. Darrien Kristensen, Jonah Miller, Alex “Fans and players went nuts with Snowdon, Will Sitter, Ryota Shiono, excitement, now that the game was Nagi Nakagawa, Kohsuke Tsutsui, Ryan within their grasp,” Totems co-coach Witowich, Ryan Schmunk, Taveres Brian Hunter noted. Demelo, Nathan Dahl, Sean Connolly, By this time, Aldergrove had taken and Jimmy Zong. The coaches are control of the contest, much as it Hunter and Stuart Crowley.

Langley rolled to a 5-0 record en route to a tournament victory in Port Moody.

It was a hockey tournament to remember for the Langley peewee A3 Eagles. The Eagles spent their Remembrance Day weekend in Port Moody, where they took top spot in a 12-team, Tier 2 tournament. The local peewees won all five of their games – including a 4-2 triumph over Port Moody A2 in the championship game – to capture the gold medal, hitting pay dirt for their second tournament win of the season. Langley opened round robin play with a 4-2 win over Coquitlam A2 Chiefs. Player of the game for Langley was Nicholas Cormack, who scored the first goal of the game. In their second game, the Eagles outscored Victoria T3 by an 8-7 count. In a back-and-forth affair, Jared Striker scored the winner late in the third period on an Eagles powerplay. Player of the game for Langley was Hayden Yahn who had a goal and two assists. In Langley’s third game, goaltender Dominic Bosa earned a shutout in leading the Eagles to a 4-0 win over Mission A1. The Eagles showed resilience in their semifinal game against Saanich A2. They rallied from a 3-0 deficit by scoring three goals over the final nine minutes to tie the game and send it to overtime. CJ Christensen completed the comeback by scoring the winner 40 seconds into overtime. Christensen slapped in a rebound off

Players and coaches with the Langley Eagles peewee A3 hockey team celebrated their gold medal victory at a 12-team tournament in Port Moody over the Remembrance Day weekend. a point shot from Dayton Milligan to lift Langley to a 4-3 win. Langley’s player of the game was defenceman Jaden Atkins. In the tournament final versus Port Moody A2, Langley got off to a quick start by scoring twice early in the first period. Port Moody battled back to tie the game at 2-2 midway through the third period. Then, off a faceoff at centre ice, Langley player of the game Jude Wessel collected the puck before stickhandling through three Port Moody defenders and getting off a shot on goal. Off the rebound Billy Thompson scored his second tournament-winning goal for Langley. Langley added an empty net marker to win 4-2. “This team has a few great leaders who were needed in the semifinal game against Saanich,” Eagles head coach Darcy Pinch said. “The team deserved the gold medal for all their hard work over the weekend.”

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A30

Sports

Thursday, November 14, 2013

Minor hockey

LangleyAdvance

Lumberjacks silver in Seattle

A local bantam C team took second at a tournament in the Emerald City.

The Langley Lumberjacks recently returned from Seattle with a load of silver. The local bantam C hockey team brought home second-place medals from a weekend tournament involving 16 teams from across B.C. and Washington State. The Lumberjacks opened the tournament with a 7-1 win over the hosts from Seattle.

The second game pitted them against a tough team from Burnaby. A see-saw battle ensued with the Lumberjacks coming out on top by a 3-2 score. Kelowna was the Lumberjacks’ third opponent, and having similar tournament records with their foes from the B.C. Interior, the local boys braced themselves for a fight to the finish. By the time the buzzer sounded to end the third period, Langley had come away with a 6-2 win. With a perfect record, the Lumberjacks earned top spot in

their division and a date in the semifinal with a North Delta team that finished second in its division. For a period and a half, the teams remained locked in a scoreless tie. Langley finally opened the scoring midway through the second frame, and never looked back, shutting out their opponents by a 4-0 count. The semifinal victory set the Lumberjacks up for the gold medal game against a very tough team from the Seafair association. Seafair proved to be too much

The Langley Lumberjacks’ lone loss at a tournament in Seattle came to Seafair in the championship game. for the tired Lumberjacks to handle and took away the gold medal. The Lumberjacks are Brett Anderson, Zack Bender, Gage Fillier, Sheldon Frew, Tommy Krowiak, Angus McIntyre,

Michael Meade, A.J Mirao, Daniel Olfert, Cole Perrie, Jonathan Petrovich, Riley Richardson, Jaden Ruppel, Nick Thiesen, goaltender Gabe Landen, and affiliate goalie Kevin Craig.

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The North Langley Bears took down the Abbotsford White Falcons 31-6 Saturday afternoon, in the opening round of the Valley Community Football League junior bantam playoffs. Running backs Pablo Wigwigan and Caleb Nielson each ran for a pair of touchdowns, while Jacob Stebbings connected with Connor Hurley on a 30-yard pass for an additional score in the Bears’ balanced attack. Blair Canning photo North Langley’s North Langley junior bantam Bears’ offensive line of running back Caleb Nielsen ran the ball Ryan Taylor, Joey Yeomans, Andrew against the Abbotsford White Falcons Canning, Jacob Saturday afternoon. Price, and Eric Hawkins was strong throughout the game. On defence, Caleb Paraboo was a constant force for the Bears from his position on the defensive line. Cadeyrn Barthelson and Ken McLean each recovered fumbles for the Bears and Wigwigan intercepted a pass on the final play of the game. The Bears will play the Abbotsford Black Falcons in the Fraser Valley final this Saturday. Kickoff is 3 p.m. at Chilliwack’s Townsend Park. North Langley atom Bears The Bears fell 20-8 to the Abbotsford Falcons Saturday morning. North Langley opened the scoring on a Mattieu Gale touchdown and a successful convert kicked by Tyson Hoy. After that, a tough Falcons defence was successful in shutting down the Bears’ offence in a hard-hitting match. Hoy, Jayden Bailey, and Juan Desjarlais all had great games on defence for a North Langley squad that played the Falcons tough to the very end.


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

A31


A32

Thursday, November 14, 2013

LangleyAdvance


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

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LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

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A34


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

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A35


A36

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, November 14, 2013

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Langley Advance November 14 2013  

Langley Advance November 14 2013

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