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LangleyAdvance Your community newspaper since 1931

Tuesday, November 12, 2013


Your source for breaking news, sports, and entertainment:

Lest We Forget Audited circulation: 40,026 – 32 pages


Tradition honoured Her father’s passing made this year’s services all the more poignant.



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ful to write about them. She said combat experiences are sure to change a person. “I wonder what kind of life we would have had if he hadn’t gone through this,” Maas commented, adding that the same question by Heather Colpitts must be asked of the Canadians sent to more recent conflicts such Susan Maas would have as Afghanistan or Bosnia. had good reason to skip Many of her father’s recolRemembrance Day services in lections are posted to websites Aldergrove this year. related to his 102 Squadron. Attending is a longtime family In typical British understatetradition for her and her loved ment, Edward Cooke, a gunner ones but her father, Edward at the time, described a bombCooke, a Second World War veting run over Europe that left the eran, died Nov. 10 at 92. plane damaged from anti-aircraft A key facet of fire and hobbling Remembrance Day back to England: is the history in “Allan [the pilot] families like Maas’ called me to look and ensuring the around for a place stories are told so to put down as we that the sacrifice is were running on not forgotten and fumes. to set an example Looking around of courage for I saw what younger generaappeared to be a tions. long straight road Skipping the and directed Allan Heather Colpitts/Langley Advance service wasn’t an to it, he told us to option so she and Parents explained the tradition of get into crash posfamily members itions as he was placing poppies on the cenotaph joined the huge going to do a belly after the Nov. 11 service. crowds at the landing. After the Aldergrove Legion. dust had settled after a perfect “It’s always been part of our belly landing we got out of the history,” Maas said. kite only to find that instead of a She was thrilled to see so many road we had landed on a dyke or people again this year at the earthworks about thirty feet wide Aldergrove service. and ten feet above ground level. “I think it’s wonderful that the “Grabbing our thermos’s we kids are coming out,” she said. slid down the bank and sat to Her mother was also in the mil- enjoy a cup of coffee, George had itary in the Second World War. a bright idea and operated the Maas said her father never truly dinghy release, got the Navy Rum opened up about his wartime and we laced our coffee with experiences but did find it helpthat.”

Heather Colpitts/Langley Advance

(Above) Susan Maas welled up when speaking about her father, who died Nov. 10. The family brought a Second World War-era photo of Edward Cooke receiving his wings from First World War flying ace Billy Bishop.



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Heather Colpitts/Langley Advance

Attendance continues to grow at the Aldergrove Rememebrance Day services where Legion Branch 265 works with community groups to host the ceremony to honour veterans.



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Langley City remembers Several thousand gathered with the Langley Branch #21 of the Royal Canadian Legion to honour Canada’s veterans at the cenotaph at Douglas Park on Monday morning. After the traditional observance of two minutes of silence for the fallen, and during the laying of wreaths in respect of all war dead, the Fraser Blues made a dramatic fly-past directly over the cenoptaph.

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.

Bob Groeneveld/Langley Advance

Fort Langley Today, find Layar-enhanced news content at: Page A1 and A3 – Lest we forget


Serving kindness

For two hours, a team of business people and volunteers will be in Murrayville today dishing out kindness. The Langley Hospice Society is partnering with a few businesses people to host a kindness day, offering up free two-minute massages and coffee or tea, explained hospice spokesperson Shannon Todd Booth. “As the busy holiday season approaches, the Langley Hospice Society want you to remember to be kind to yourself,” Todd Booth said. This kindness project is being held at Tracycakes Bakery Cafe, at the Five Corners (21594 48th Ave.) in Murrayville, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Tuesday. In addition to Tracycakes serving up free coffee and tea, Dr. Sean Stelting of Heritage Wellness Centre will be offering the mini-massages, and guests will walk away with a “Be kind to yourself” package. • More online


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for community

Thousands honour fallen The Fort Langley Cenotaph was surrounded by those showing their respect for veterans.

by two minutes of silence and a fly past in the dull sky from the Fraser Blues vintage aircraft team, and the laying of wreaths. Among the dignitaries in attendance were Langley MP Mark Warawa, Langley Township Mayor Jack Froese, Langley Township Councillor Grant Ward, and by Troy Landreville Kwantlen First Nation Chief Marilyn Gabriel. A section of Glover was blocked to traffic for the service. It all began with two people in 1999. Gillard joined the navy in 1941, at 16, and Since then the numbers at the Fort Langley subsequently sailed on a variety of ships durRemembrance Day service have mushroomed ing the war, including a destroyer and a carto more than 4,000. rier. Much of his career was spent on convoy Fourteen years ago, Gordon Gillard, a duty in the North Atlantic, and then in the Second World War veteran who spent nine Mediterranean, delivering troops to the invayears in the Canadian Navy, stood at the Fort Langley Cenotaph on Remembrance Day with sion of Italy. He says he has “all good memories” from Brenda Alberts, wife of former Township the war years. Mayor Kurt. “Everything was good,” he said. “I tell you, They held their own ceremony, a simple you’ve got to take what you can get.” moment of silence for the fallen. He is among a shrinking group The next year, there was a small cereof aging Second World War mony with about 30 veterans, and says he dearly people attending. misses the comrades who are The year after that, no longer with us. more came, and so “I lost a lot of friends in the began what has now last year, and unfortunately, become a Remembrance those things happen when you Day tradition in the get older like me,” he said. Village. nce Gillard says Remembrance “Last year, we had angley Adva /L ille rev nd Troy La 4,200 people out,” 89illard Day means “a hell of a lot,” G n o rd o G n to him. year-old Gillard recalled d War vetera e at Second Worl leen took in the servic “It brings back memories before Monday’s service. Ei and his wife ley Cenotaph. of the people who “What it is today, I don’t g n the Fort La served ahead of me and with me, know. That’s a lot of and they dropped dead,” he said. “So people.” why can’t you remember them, for what Gillard sat with his wife Eileen and fellow they did? They went to war for a reason: Second World War navy veteran Norm Swan to help people today.” during this year’s service. The large crowd at the Fort Langley “We lost so many good friends,” Swan said. ceremony notwithstanding, Gillard “You never forget.” believes some “do forget” about the sacThousands – including firefighters along rifices made in wars past. with RCMP members adorned in red serge “Unfortunately it does happen,” he – lined rows deep around the cenotaph said. “I spoke to three people yesterday, to attend a service that included a parade and they asked me, ‘What’s the poppy south along Glover Road from Fort Langley for?’ And I explained to them, and they Community Hall to the cemetery, the singsaid, ‘Well, we’re not interested in going ing of O Canada, hymns, prayers, a scripture to see it [the Remembrance Day cerereading, the Sounding of the Last Post from mony].” trumpeteer Ferdinand Bredenholler followed

Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

At the Fort Langley cemetery, three-year-old Eva MacDonald visited the grave sites of more than 300 Canadian veterans prior to Monday’s Remembrance Day service at the Fort Langley Cenotaph. Eva attended the service along with her parents Matt and Carly and one-yearold sister Isla. Each grave site is adorned with a miniature Canadian flag. Left – A veteran saluted during the singing of O Canada during the Remembrance Day service at the Fort Langley Cenotaph.


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Tuesday, November 12, 2013

Justice system

Top court rejects appeal The 2007 raid of a grow op in Langley reached the highest court in the land. The Supreme Court of Canada has rejected an appeal from a B.C. man over a 2007 drug raid in Langley. The RCMP charged Thanh Long Vu after a drug raid on a house where the basement contained a large grow operation, and seized two computers and a cellphone. The trial judge threw out the evidence from the devices over warrant issues. The search took place about 10 a.m. in September 2007 after police received a report about potential electricity theft at a two-storey home on 84th Avenue. When they arrived with the search warrant, no one was home and it appeared no one lived at the house as there were no personal effects and only snacks at the grow-op site.

In the basement, the police found more than 1,000 marijuana plants, while two computers were running in the living room. One of the computers was used for security and was recording images from a video camera. But the Crown alleged the second laptop contained information that connected it to Thanh Long Vu, while a cellphone contained a photograph that was said to be of Vu. Without that evidence being admissible, Vu was acquitted of production and possession of marijuana for the purposes of trafficking. A B.C. Appeals court has ordered a new trial a few years later, saying the lower court erred in dismissing the evidence on the computer and cellphone. Vu appealed to a higher court which agreed that the warrant did not authorize the search of the devices. Now the top court in Canada has rejected Vu’s argument to avoid a second trial.

– With files from the Vancouver Sun


City okays another auto dealer

Another automaker is setting up shop in Langley City. by Heather Colpitts

Part of the WorksafeBC Hearing Aid Provider Network

Langley City gave the green light for a new auto dealership on the Langley

Bypass. An Acura dealership has been approved for 20257 Langley Bypass, a site currently occupied by an RV dealership. The Acura project will see a new steel and glass building constructed on the property. The proposal came up for a public hearing

on Nov. 4. City council approved the project. The City received no correspondence from adjacent landowners and no one spoke at the public hearing. Acura would be the lastest auto business to set up shop or announce plans to set up on the eastern end of the Langley Bypass.


Tuesday, o em er



The organizers include Kirsten Charlesworth, Dianne McCafferty, Frostings Cupcakery owner Melanie McDougall, Karen Cameron, (front row) Jean Schaffer, and Marilyn Morgan.


Sunday tea, anyone?

The Thanks for Caring Christmas Tea is a relaxing way to raise funds for the Langley Christmas Bureau. by Heather Colpitts

The families of the two Langley mayors have an ambitious goal – to raise at least $20,000 for the Langley Christmas Bureau. And they’re doing it one cup of tea at a time. They and friends are organizing the Thanks for Caring Christmas Tea fundraiser for Nov. 17, building on the success of last year’s event which brought in more than $10,000 for the charity. “This is a wonderful event to begin the Christmas season, while at the same time, supporting the Langley Christmas Bureau,” said Marilyn Morgan, the daughter of Mayor Jack Froese and one of the organizers.

The tea runs 1-4 p.m. at the Coast Hotel and Convention Centre ballroom next Sunday. “The holidays are such a special time for me and my family,” said Jean Schaffer, the wife of City Acting Mayor Ted Schaffer and a tea co-chair. “It’s important to me that everyone be able to experience the love and joy that the holidays bring.” And it’s a chance to doll up a bit if people want. “Of course, we would love our attendees to get all dressed up English tea style and wear fascinators,” Morgan said. “It’s not often there is an event where you get the opportunity to wear a fascinator, and it’s always fun to dress up.” The entertainment includes the Langley Ukulele Ensemble, the Langley Community Music School, and the Horvat Family. Last year’s event, with just over a month to plan it, sold out so the organizers are doubling the number of tickets, with the

support of the sponsors like the convention centre. There will be lots of silent auction items donated by the community. Auction items include Canucks hockey tickets and a raffle for a hotel stay in Whistler that includes four Ziptrek passes. Tickets are $25. Pick them up at Frostings Cupcakery, JD Farms Specialty Turkey, the Birthplace of BC Gallery, Ella’s Boutique, the UPS Store in Walnut Grove, and the Langley Christmas Bureau. Jean Schaffer started volunteering with the Christmas bureau about five years ago and helped at the tea last year. “My involvement with the Christmas Bureau is now something I look forward to every year,” she said. For more information, email Christmastea2013@, visit the Facebook page Thank You For Caring – A Christmas Tea, or call the Christmas Bureau at 604-530-3001.

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Tuesday, November 12, 2013


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From the moment their son passed away, Gene and Sandy Dunkley knew that they had to do something to keep his memory alive. Ron Dunkley died on Jan. 4, 2011, 60 days after he was struck by a train in Seattle, Wash. The 35-year-old Langley City firefighter had been in serious condition since the accident Nov. 6, 2010. During his stay at Harborview Medical Center in Seattle, Dunkley underwent 42 operations, many of them requiring of blood. On his first night, he received 36 units of blood. Firefighters, friends and colleagues at the Langley City Fire hall supported Gene and Sandy, who had been living in Nashville at the time. They now live in Ron’s Brookswood home, and it was here, surrounded by all the memorabilia of his life, that they hatched the Ron Dunkley

Memorial Society, incorporated and given official status Aug. 27, 2013. It seemed a natural to make the annual Ron Dunkley blood donor clinic, the first being held in November 2011, introduced by firefighter Rob Rabby in partnership with Canada Blood Services, the perfect launch to introduce the new society. “Gene and I knew we had to do something to keep Ronnie’s memory alive,” Sandy said, “and we want to acknowledge and pay back all those amazing people who had encouraged and supported us in the trauma of losing Ronnie. We knew we had to do something and that is what he would have liked.” This year’s blood donor clinic is at the Langley City firehall, 5785 203rd St., on Nov. 14 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Donors are invited to call



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1-888-236-6283 to book an appointment. There’s still room. “There are already approximately 100 donors waiting to give blood on Nov. 14, and many of them give every 56 days, in Ron’s honour,” Sandy said. The society is obtaining registered charity status. The plan is to have fundraisers for charities which include the Firefighter’s Burn Unit, Honour House, the Firefighters’ International Cancer Fund, Vancouver General Hospital Burn Ward, Harborview, Muscular Dystrophy Foundation, and other charities. Sandy Dunkley is the society’s president. The board includes Christi Dunkley, Rob Rabby, Michele Payne, Bruce Kilby, Melanie Chernoff, Mike Veitch, Dave Skidmore, Natasha Jones, Jim McGregor, and Kenny Richardson.

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Tuesday, November 12, 2013



Dorscie staying busy

A 100-year-old volunteer is refusing to slow down as her next birthday approaches.


2013 Christmas Kettle Campaign

by Matthew Claxton

Dorscie Paterson is planning to celebrate her 101st birthday on Jan. 25. “I can’t believe it,” said the longtime volunteer. It’s not unbelieveable to those who know Paterson, one of the co-founders of the Langley Hospice Dorscie Paterson Society. attended a recent Paterson’s datebook is gala for the crowded with upcoming Langley Hospice events, with the Hospice Society. Society and with other groups of which she’s a member. She not only takes part, she eagerly encourages Living with her family others to volunteer as near the Langley-Surrey well. border, Paterson stayed When she’s not busy involved and active, parout of the house she built ticularly with the Lady with her husband and still Lions. shares with a daughter, It was through them she’s knitting socks for that she met Jeannine relatives, working on her McCarthy, who pulled painting technique, or mowing the lawn. She still together the support for a Hospice Society. drives her own car to get “That’s where we met to to appointments. Paterson learned early to start, at her kitchen table,” Paterson said. “You don’t keep busy. Her widowed know what you’re going mother was a graduate of to get the Ontario when you Women’s “We should never be get three College, and afraid or ashamed of or four strong-mindwomen at ed enough to dreaming.” a kitchen come west Dorscie Paterson table.” and buy land The on the North group started up on a Shore, where she opened shoe-string, borrowing $50 her own neighbourhood from the Lady Lions for store. stamps and a phone line to She grew up talking polget started. itics and getting the local The members went to gossip from the people seminars or courses and who stopped by the store. learned about the grieving In her teens she was very politically active, and even process and the end of life. Much has changed for went to a Communist the society, but some its Party gathering with one young man – although she founders are still there 30 years later, including didn’t think much of their Paterson. ideas. She later met her She’s done a lot of husband David at a CCF fundraising, and attended meeting.

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everything from the September gala at the society’s offices in Langley City to a recent volunteer meeting. Paterson wants to encourage everyone to volunteer, she said. She has a host of reasons. It keeps you young at heart, she said, allows you to share your skills, keep your mind active, be part of a team, help others to enjoy life, and meet interesting people. “When you’ve been 30 years at palliative care, you know that life is coming to an end,” she said. “You must take hold, and grab it, and use it.” Above all, she advises people not to stop trying. “We should never be afraid or ashamed of dreaming,” she said. Paterson suspects she may have to soon give up driving, but she’s not planning to slow down in any other ways. She’s already eyeing the next set of federal elections, trying to figure out which party she might support this time. “I’ll see who’s running,” she said. OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK FOR DINNER

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Volunteers are needed to help reach the 2013 fundraising goal which enables the programs and services of The Gateway of Hope to continue. Volunteer applications are available on site or by Email. There are several ways to support The Salvation Army Christmas Kettle Campaign: Text HOPE 1002 to 45678 for a $5 donation to be added to your phone bill Donate at one of our many Kettles in the community Drop by The Gateway of Hope on the Bypass (see address below) to donate in person For more information contact the Kettle Coordinator Phone: 604.514.7375, ext 229 | Email: The Salvation Army Gateway of Hope 5787 Langley Bypass, V3A 0A9

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Bob Groeneveld EDITOR


Tuesday, November 12, 2013

Our View

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Time for words to be honoured

With the pomp and ceremony of honour and remembrance still fresh in our minds, now is a good time to put our words and thoughts to action – to add weight to the honours. Now we need to do what can be done to reward the efforts of those who were willing to sacrifice everything for the rest of us. We’re thinking especially of the money that can be saved by stemming the flow of largesse through Canada’s senate – the money currently squandered on those who purport to serve Canada in the Upper House. Perhaps we can direct that money towards those who have proven – some with memories of trauma, some with lost limbs, others with lost sons or daughter – that they truly care about the country they have served. We can also honour our veterans and the lives sacrificed by those who never came home by repealing our increasing culture of personal reward. To take the argument back to the senate – although it lives not just there but throughout our society, and Toronto Mayor Rob Ford presents yet another prime example – we need to change the culture that has driven senators to apologize not so much for the travesties they have committed, but for getting caught. Canada’s citizenry has been complicit in this sea-change in social behaviour over the past few decades – since those names were inscribed on cenotaphs across the nation that have been the centre of attention the past few days. More and more, we allow ourselves to fudge past laws that we deem annoying or inconvenient, and only hold ourselves responsible when our transgressions are exposed. We are put out – as if it’s the police officer’s fault – when we are caught speeding. Cheating seems only a problem when unsuccessful. Corporate CEOs are revered for disregarding human worth beyond dollars and cents. Even sociopathic organized criminals are lauded in film and culture. We owe our veterans – and ourselves – a better society. – B.G.

Your View

Advance Poll…

What should be done with Canada’s senate?

Vote at… Last week’s question: With the First World War nearly a century past, how relevant is Remembrance Day? More relevant than ever What about all the other wars?

56% 2%

I’m wearing my poppy


Not so much anymore


It’s time to forget



They traded their future for ours Odd thoughts Bob Groeneveld

A friend was driving through the Similkameen when he came across the tiny town of Hedley (from whence the renowned Abbotsford band acquired its name). With Remembrance Day approaching, he particularly noted the town’s prominent memorial to five young men who gave their lives for their country in the First World War. Being a visually oriented individual – he is a professional photographer, after all – he took a picture. And knowing it would pique my interest, he sent it to me. And because I thought it might pique your interest – and perhaps emphasize a point germane to the time of year – I’m sharing it with you. Now, considering the huge casualty list accrued in the conflict that engulfed much of the world from late August of 1914 (everyone expected the war to be over by Christmas) until the armistice was officially signed at 11 a.m. on November 11, 1918, five doesn’t seem a particularly large number. But Hedley is today a town of perhaps 500 people. During its mining heyday, just prior to The Great War that called young men to arms from across Canada, there were about 1,000 souls living in the town and its surrounds. Considering the normal interactions within communities – and especially in smaller ones – it is likely that every single person living in that town at the time those young men hauled their gear off to war had a reasonably close personal relationship with at least one of them, or certainly with one or another member of their families.

To put it into a more current perspective, Hedley’s loss of five young men to the fighting in Europe would be something like Langley today sending somewhat more than 600 of our finest youngsters off to Afghanistan… never to return. (Today we would be sending both men and women to their deaths, but otherwise, the numbers are quite comparative – about one sacrificed life for every 200 community residents.) Tragically, as astounding as that revelation seems, Hedley’s per capita war death rate (I don’t feel like mincing words) was slightly lower than Canada’s national average, which has been calculated to have closed out at the end of 1918 at slightly more than nine tenths of one per cent. That’s just a tad more than nine body bags per 1,000 population. These days, our soldiers are better equipped, and the fighting results in far fewer deaths per battle. The nation is driven to tears – and rightly so! – at even a single death in modern conflict. Overall, action in Afghanistan cost Canada the lives of 158 service personnel… but a number of single battles between Keepsakes Photography photo The Great War’s trenches claimed as many, and some several times as many Canadian lives – not counting their allied comrades or the devastation wreaked on “the enemy.” Battle casualties were in some cases numbered in the tens of thousands. Remembrance Day has passed. But don’t stop remembering. When you see one of those war memorials in a small town – or in your own town – don’t look the other way. And don’t just look and sigh with sadness, either. Read the names. Read them all. Once upon a time, they were the future. And they gave that up to give us ours.

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


Coulter Berry

Tuesday, November 12, 2013

Court case left heritage hole

Dear Editor, Bays Blackhall’s rebuttal [OCP allows suites, Nov. 7 Letters, Langley Advance] to Fred Jackson [Needs beyond group’s selfinterest, Nov. 5 Letters, Langley Advance] regarding the Coulter Berry building in Fort Langley misses the point. The Official Community Plan for Fort Langley has heritage guidelines for one purpose: to make the town centre viable. Viability depends upon economic realities. Handicap accessibility has a financial cost (underground parking and elevator). So, in order to achieve the goals of the plan (mixed use, pedestrian-friendly, hiding

parking, accessible units, green building excellence, etc.), it requires someone to the willing to invest in the face of incredible uncertainty. Slamming someone who is willing to put his money (rather than his mouth) into helping our village achieve the goals of the plan should be ruled out of order by the courts. Instead, those of us who actually live in Fort Langley are left with a big “heritage hole.” Brenda Alberts, Fort Langley




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Odd Thoughts

Dark side dispenses with science

Dear Editor, Your column [Look at the dark side of the moon, Oct. 29 Odd Thoughts, Langley Advance] struck a chord with me, a fan of Pink Floyd. Jupiter has four moons (Io, Europa, Ganymede, and Callisto), while Earth has only one. How strange that it doesn’t have a name – we simply call it “The Moon.” The upside for Earth is

that we enjoy a rich biodiversity, unmatched among other planets. Sadly, that biodiversity is exploited and diminished, both by human choice and ignorance. Your column pointed out the dangers of “the dark side,” politically. That dark side is far more dangerous when politics collide with or are ignorant of the protection of biodiversity.

Odd Thoughts

Column right to good point

Dear Editor, I applaud you for what is possibly the best column you have ever written [Look at the dark side of the moon, Oct. 29 Odd Thoughts, Langley Advance]. Ordinarily, I have to plod through several paragraphs to get to whatever point it is you’re trying to raise. No, no, not this time! Right to it and, by gosh, right on. Am I missing something? Why are not most of the newspapers throughout the country railing about these matters, as well? Are they not concerned, or are they somehow in cahoots with the lot of them? I wonder, sometimes. Wayne Boylan, Aldergrove

In March 2013 the House of Commons held a vote to ban the import of shark fin into Canada. Our MP, Mr. Warawa, along with the entire Conservative caucus, voted against such a ban. I guess the Conservatives didn’t read the scientific memo predicting possible ocean collapse by 2048. Science? Who needs it? Meanwhile, species disappear at an alarming rate. The dark side of the moon is a mysterious place which we never see. The “dark side,” brought to our collective consciousness by Star Wars, represents universal evil, which we hopefully will avoid with foresight and intelligence. We need intelligent governments to lead us away from this dark side. May “The Force” be with us and save us from zombie governments. Sharon Stephenson, Langley


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Customer Appreciation Sale

Event brought community together

Dear Editor, On behalf of the Langley Homelessness Steering Committee, I would like to extend our appreciation to all who were involved in the recent Homelessness Connect Event held on Oct. 17 at St. Joseph’s church. It was the second year as part of Homelessness Action Week throughout B.C. and the Yukon. It was designed to bring services and service providers together in once space, for efficient and effective access for those who need them. Eighty people attended and received information and services from more than 20 service providers, multiple faith-based community groups, and volunteers. Individuals received kits of basic hygiene items, more than 30 people accessed clothing, 25 people received haircuts from Linda, 26 people received flu shots from public health nurses, Kwantlen nursing students helped individuals complete


My Health My Community on-line surveys, Crystal Vision and Hearing provided free hearing testing, and almost all had something to eat and drink, met service providers, and collected information on topics such as mental health, substance use services, housing, finan-

cial services (provincial, federal or budgeting/planning), medications or social connections amongst others. Service providers and volunteers also formed stronger connections to help us work together as a community. Fraser Holland, Langley Homelessness Steering Committee


Their service remembered…

Corp. Bernardo de la Garza Born: Mexico City on August 12, 1976 He went to Uplands Elementary and graduated from Mountain Secondary School. He is a member of BC Regiment- (Duke of Connaught’s Own Rifle) Served in Afghanistan from 2009 to 2010. We appreciate the opportunity to honour our loved ones who have sacrificed for us and make us proud.

Alexander William Kuppers Born 1922, died 2003. Born in Isabella, Manitoba. Served with the Royal Winnipeg Rifles 1939 - 1945. Landed on Juno Beach June 6. Served in Holland and France.

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Tuesday, November 12, 2013

Becoming family Jayne Nelson, manager of animal welfare at the Patti Dale Animal Shelter, offered “huge thanks” to all the volunteers who have committed to making LAPS a “magical” place during the past decades. She shared this heartfelt thanks to everyone during the shelter’s recent Furry Tail Endings gala. Her full speech is online at, search “Jayne.”

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Bell — a lovely, four-year-old part-Siamese — was returned to Aldergrove’s Patti Dale Animal Shelter by a caregiver who was going away. She’s friendly and gentle but would probably prefer a one-person home that’s not too noisy. Adult, Female, Medium • Tabby • Spayed/Neutered • Up-to-date with routine shots • Housebroken

Bell is very sweet, very affectionate, and rather shy. Now


Prefers a home without: Young Children• House trained• Spayed/Neutered• Shots Current• Primary Color(s): Yellow, Tan, Blond or Fawn• Coat Length: Short To learn more about this dog please call LAPS at the Patti Dale Animal Shelter and ask to speak to his/her trainer. No emails please. 604-857-5055


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four years old, she has twice been brought to Aldergrove’s Patti Dale Animal Shelter by caregivers who felt their personal situations prevented them from giving her the good life she deserved. Once she gets to know you, Bell is warm and friendly and would make a lovely longterm companion in a quieter home.

his/her trainer. No emails please.

For more information, please


call LAPS at 604-857-5055.

Tundra This compact, lovely senior girl is packed full of personality and is ready for big adventure! Sweet little Tundra was brought into LAPS after she had been wondering around Douglas Park one morning. This expressive girl’s perfect day would include hiking, swimming and fetching with the big dogs. Tundra has a bit of separation anxiety when her humans leave her, but she does well if she has a canine companion to keep her company. She could live with a confident cat that can hold its own. For more information about this beautiful senior gal, please ask to speak to her trainer. To learn more about this dog please call LAPS at the Patti Dale Animal Shelter and ask to speak to his/her trainer. No emails please. 604-857-5055

Pumpkin Pumpkin wasn’t in the greatest shape when he arrived at Aldergrove’s Patti Dale Animal Shelter, but he’s positively bursting with health now! He’s five years old and looking for a real forever home. Pet ID: 17564• House trained• Spayed/Neutered• Shots Current For more information, please call LAPS at 604-857-5055

Community LangleyAdvance

Tuesday, November 12, 2013



Power washing owner steps up for old friend A family that renovated their home to accommodate their wheelchair-bound daughter is receiving much-appreciated help from a local company.

for cancer at Vancouver General Hospital, and Erin was there for her own therapy. Gould’s treatment was successful, and he counts himself very fortunate. He ran into the Kreiter family again recently and heard about the extensive renovations the family has done to their home. by Matthew Claxton He offered to send a crew to clean the house after all the dusty reno work was done. A Langley family hit by sudden medical “I said, no, I can do more than this,” he expenses is getting a helping hand by a local said. businessman and a lot of off-duty Mounties. Instead he’s lining up pressure washing The family of Erin Kreiter has spent about jobs on the $200,000 to completely renovate the ground weekends, floor of their Walnut Grove home so Erin can “We intend to at and staffing get around in her motorized wheelchair. the very least show the crews Growing up, Erin said she had several medwith volunup with coffee ical incidents that were diagnosed as severe teer Mounties asthma attacks, and spent a lot of time in and doughnuts, and police hospital. stereotypes officers Things got worse when she was attending from around notwithstanding.” Trinity Western the Lower University, and Tim Kreiter Mainland. she missed an “They need help. I’m Gould will entire semester fortunate to be in the supply all during which the equipment, trucks, and cover all the position I am, after she was in expenses, with all the proceeds to cover the ICU and receiving what I got.” the Kreiters’ expenses. recovering. John Gould “They need help,” Gould said. “I’m She continued fortunate to be in the position I am, after with her studreceiving what I got.” ies, and was The crews have been out working since at the University of Alberta working towards the end of October, and will continue for a a PhD in epidemiology when things went couple of months, Gould said. downhill rapidly. Tim said he will definitely come out to She was having difficulty walking or raising visit, although he’s been told he need not her hands above her head. volunteer himself. A nurse practitioner guessed she had myas“We intend to at the very least show up thenia gravis, and tests confirmed she had the with coffee and doughnuts, stereotypes neuromuscular disease. notwithstanding,” Tim said. In Vancouver to see another neurologist, Erin, mid-way through a two-year leave Erin had a collapse and spent more than of absence from her epidemiology protwo months in the ICU, then more time at gram, is planning to go back to school next Vancouver General and at the G.F. Strong year. She’ll be doing a lot of her work via rehabilitation centre. Skype and email from her family home. She managed to regain some function in her “With the amount of work I’ve already arms, neck, and hands, and can now operate put in, to not finish would be really frusher wheelchair and type again. trating,” she said. While Erin was slowly recovering, her famMatthew Claxton/Langley Advance The heavy amount of work will be chalily was preparing for her return home. Janet, Erin, and Tim Kreiter are being helped out with a $200,000 bill for making the family home lenging, especially working from B.C. That meant ripping their house apart and wheelchair accessible. “It’ll be tricky, but doable,” she said. rebuilding it. Like many modern two-storey To get a cleaning appointment or quote homes, the Kreiter’s house was not remotely from Dominion Power Washing for the John Gould had worked with Tim Kreiter as an RCMP wheelchair accessible. Fixing it essentially meant comprogram, contact, or call 604-510member, and the two first met while working in the pletely rebuilding the ground floor, building ramps, 9274. Donations can also be made to “Tim Kreiter in Langley detachment about 30 years ago. changing plumbing, and widening doors. Trust for Erin Kreiter” and can be mailed to Friends 4 After a long career with the Mounties, Gould left to The family is absorbing the cost, but is now getting Erin c/o Dominion Power Washing Inc., PO Box 45015 run Dominion Power Washing. some help thanks to an old friend of Erin’s father, Sgt. #205 6339 – 200th Street, Langley B.C., V2Y 1A2. He ran into Tim again when Gould was in treatment Tim Kreiter of the Langley RCMP.

10th Annual City of Langley Magic of Christmas Parade

BEST SEAT ON THE STREET PHOTO ENTRY CONTEST Share your favourite festive photo (funny moment, family gathering, cute pets, children, etc.) for a chance for you and 5 of your friends to enjoy the 10th Annual Magic of Christmas Parade on Dec. 7 in style. Dinner provided in a cozy VIP setting with your own private viewing of the parade. Look for all the festive memories at – click on LIVING. Brought to you by:

Winner will be notified by November 30

Enter by November 28

Send your entries to: or bring your photo to the Langley Arts Council at 20550 Fraser Hwy. Subject line MUST contain BEST SEAT ON THE STREET. Enter your name and phone number in the body of the email. Photos must be sent as high resolution jpeg attachment. No more than ONE entry per participant. Submitted photos may be used at any time by the Langley Advance in print or online at the sole discretion of the Langley Advance.



Tuesday, November 12, 2013

for joining us at the 24th Annual

A Celebration of Wine and Food. Wine lovers enjoyed an impressive selection of over 175 wines from around the World and an assortment of delicious food showcased by The Keg Steakhouse & Bar, Moxies Classic Grill, Sammy J’s, Earls Kitchen & Bar, Townhall Public House, Milestones Grill & Bar, Mr Mikes Steakhouse Casual, Tracycakes Bakery Cafe, Purdys Chocolatier, The Seasonal Experience and Encore Catering. The Rotary Club of Langley Central wishes to extend a sincere “Thank You” to the Attendees, Wine Merchants, Agents, Distributors, the Restaurants, our Corporate Sponsors, and the following Community Supporters for their generous contribution to the outstanding success of the 24th Annual Fraser Valley Wine Festival. This event raised over $50,000, benefiting Focus Foundation of BC and Whytecliff Agile Learning Centre in Langley.


Diamond Sponsor

Gold Sponsor

Friends of the Fraser Valley Wine Tasting Festival The Rotary Club of Langley Central wishes to sincerely thank the following community supporters for their significant participation.

BDO Canada LLP, Dawn Construction, Abito Menswear, Britco Building Solutions, Aggressive Pump & Supply, Bayfield Mortgage Professionals, Brookswood Homes Ltd, Corpus Management, Dowco Group, Anonymous Donor, Cascade Capital Machine Sales, Eaton Elliott Wealth Management TD Waterhouse, Flowers & Company Langley, Expedia CruiseShipCenters Downtown Langley, Glacier Media Group, Surrey Now, Goulds Water Technologies, Xylem Applied Water Technologies, CKNW Plan to attend the 25th Annual Wine Festival Saturday, November 1st, 2014

&places Community


Tuesday, November 12, 2013




People connecting

Showcasing the personalities of Langley’s community of communities.

Roxanne Hooper/Langley Advance

Roxanne Hooper/Langley Advance

Erikson Daylily owner Pam Erikson and daughter-in-law Jessica Erickson were among the guests in attendance at the record-breaking LAPS gala on Nov. 2.

The Langley Animal Protection Society was started by a team of five women fighting for better care for the homeless and abandoned animals. That team was headed up by the late Patti Dale, whose name graces the state-of-the-art animal shelter in Aldergrove. Her efforts are recognized annual at the Furry Tail Endings fundraising gala. Dale’s family, Alanna, Phil, and Sherri were all in attendance at this year’s event.

Roxanne Hooper/Langley Advance

Former LAPS employee and ongoing shelter volunteer Jessie Sherk and her beau Aaron Pritchett donned their best medieval costumes for the Snow White Enchanted Forestthemed fundraising gala.

Spooky Fra elderly re ser Valley Elem entary S sid chool stu Read mo ents at Renais dents sa sance R re onlin n etireme e at ww “Renaiss nt Home g to w.langle ance.” in Langle yadvanc, s y. earch

Langley’s first International Students Day at Muriel Arnason Library was a success. Hosted by Fraser Valley Regional Library’s Dr. Sarwan Singh Randhawa, students gained an international understanding, as well as meeting local community leaders such as Langley township Mayor Jack Froese and Langley City Acting Mayor Ted Schaffer.

Roxanne Hooper/Langley Advance Roxanne Hooper/Langley Advance Roxanne Hooper/Langley Advance

Former LAPS trainer, now volunteer Amy Hazlett and long-time volunteer Margo Dyck were among those who helped organize the sixth annual shelter gala. It’s predicted this year’s event has raised about $85,000.

Dr. Kathryn Welsman (left), and Michelle Schartner (right), joined LAPS board member and friend Shannon Todd Booth at the animal shelter’s sixth annual fundraising gala at the Coast Hotel and Convention Centre in Langley.

Chris Coburn of 107.1 Country shared emceeing duties at the LAPS gala with country music sensation and shelter champion Aaron Pritchett.

Heather Colpitts/Langley Advance

Roxanne Hooper/Langley Advance

Roxanne Hooper/Langley Advance

In full medieval garb, Columbian stud Luis Quintero cuddled up to his sweetie Joanne Chiasson of Langley’s Angelic Visions during the recent Langley Animal Protection Society gala.

Jamie Gee, Joanne Chiasson, and Jessie Sherk wore elegant gowns. Chiasson, a costume designer with Angelic Visions, worked with LAPS staff and volunteers to help ensure Do you have a local photo of someone or some place you’d like to share with the rest of Langley? they had Email it to us as a high-resolution JPEG to news@ costumes Please include a brief for the Snow description, including everyone’s first and last name. White-themed Put “faces & places” in the subject line of your email. gala.

How you can share…

Roxanne Hooper/Langley Advance

In keeping with the Snow White’s Enchanted Forest theme, Robyn and Mike Binks attended the Langley Animal Protection Society’s annual gala dressed in medieval costumes.

Langley City staff received long service awards Nov. 4. Mike Veitch was honoured for 25 years while Colin Galway has been with the City for 20 years. Jeff Spears received a certificate for nce va Ad y le ng Hooper/La his 15 years . Roxanne v o N s a w ge sale ra while Christine a g e e entr Whil source C and programs. h e Daum was R ’ rs io s s s, fre gley Sen centre service recognized and item of day h The Lan r d fo n o s c d e e fun irector ed for s d p , for 15 years. p n n o o w 2 to rais h s rk ro s , Kelly B livray got to wo e crowd the hug aking and more il G c M Greg ,b produce rams, and chef ecue. prog the barb

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Natalie Evaniew

Midori McMillan

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY NOV 10 2-4PM Murray Green - very clean, bright unit in excellent postion, close to elevator on ground floor with easy but private access for visitors. 1 bedroom with den in super condition with new laminate flooring and paint. Relax on your huge patio facing west to the afternoon sun. Very private with no buildings overlooking you. The complex is very well run having new carpeting, paint and lighting throughout all common areas. Enjoy the hot tub, exercise room and library or have your visitors use the guest suite. Close to all the amenities of Murrayville - W.C. Blair Rec Centre, Library, IGA, Shoppers Drug Mart, coffee shops, hospital, schools and buses. You will not be disappointed - book an appointment today. $189,500



Located in Langley Grove Estates, one of the nicest and well managed mobile home parks in the valley, this well kept double-wide offers lots of comfortable living space with its spacious floor plan. Large kitchen, large living room with gas fireplace, large ensuite off master, large laundry room, it has it all! Enjoy the outdoor spaces including a large covered deck, and private back yard. New flooring in some areas of the home. Roof and gutters only 6 years old. Amenites include a great clubhouse, exercise room, sauna and whirpool. No age restrictions, one small pet allowed. Situated at the back of the park, well away from traffic noise. Book your showing today! $84,500

There’s sunshine on a cloudy day inside with wide bright hallways, and two large elevators in this clean and bright building. We have friendly Concierge service in the lobby 9am to 5pm daily, providing safety and security. Start the day with some excercise in the well equipped fitness room and relax after in the lounge or media room . A clean and bright two bedroom, two full bath unit is vacant and awaits you. Appliances (including in-suite laundry) and entire suite are spic and span with fresh paint too. Call for your personal tour today, you won’t want to leave! $229,900

Call Chris Johnson 604-916-8314

Call Chris Johnson 604-916-8314

Call Dan McLennan 604-727-8781






This beautiful 5 bedroom, 3 bath corner house has plenty to offer with large rooms throughout, and plenty of them! Main floor has a dining area next to living room, plus a large eating area beside the kitchen. The many upgrades include kitchen counters and appliances, crown mouldings throughout top floor, updated main bathroom, new stairs on deck, new fence around yard and fresh landscaping around front yard. The 2 bedroom unauthorized suite is completely self contained with its own entrance & laundry. You’ll love the quiet, side street location, close to transportation, schools, shopping, recreation and entertainment. Lots of parking, including single garage, driveway, & street. $585,000

Well maintained Jerico Ridge home offers 6 bedrooms and 5 baths. Enter this luxury home, and the first thing you notice is the huge gleaming marble floor tiles and open floor plan. Keep conversation going with your guests or family from the beautiful kitchen with everything you expect; large island with raised eating area/built-in wine rack and gas cooktop range, granite counters, stainless steel appliances and dark cherry wood cabinets. High end fixtures like designer glass bowl sink in powder room and waterfall faucets complete the experience, especially in the large master suite with jetted tub and separate shower. Close to schools of all levels, transportation, recreation and shopping. Fresh paint in and out. See it today! $649,000

Call Chris Johnson 604-916-8314

Call Dan McLennan 604-727-8781

Call Karen Oldford 604-530-4141




and Millenium Park! $499,900

Great family home centrally located in a quiet cul-de-sac! Updated kitchen with stainless appliances, a new deck, and a fully renovated main bathroom are a few of the many recent updates. The legal 2 bedroom suite features new carpet and has a separate entrance. The suite has been successfully rented as a full suite with 2 bedrooms, and as a bachelor. The large, fully fenced backyard and 24’ x 24’ independently wired workshop complete the outside. Only a 10 minute walk to transit, schools, shopping, dining, new rec center





Call Chris Johnson 604-916-8314

The large home situated on one of the largest lots in the quaint Provinceton neighbourhood has so much to offer for the growing family! With 7 decently sized bedrooms (5 up, 2 down) everyone has their own. The fully finished basement features a large rec/games room, easily converted into an awesome home theatre or man cave. Basement with roughed in plumbing and has a separate entrance. The back yard is one of the biggest in the area!.The quiet location is cental, close to shopping, schools and entertainment. $669,000

Call Chris Johnson 604-916-8314



Jeff Ring

Marie Hinkel

Danny Evans

Diane Field

Danny Steele

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Pete Laws

Call Pete Laws 604-530-4141

Call Joan & Emma 604-530-4141


David Foxwell

Call Pete Laws 604-530-4141

Call Joan & Emma 604-530-4141 Two bdrm. - 2 bath condo on top floor has 1100+ S.F. Bright and airy with vaulted ceilings - in a small, 23 unit building. Laminate flooring, large laundry room with storage. Mountain view from master bdrm. Well managed complex - within walking distance of shopping, etc. $215,900

Chris Johnson

Lynn Duncan

Wonderful opportunity for a young family, close to Alice Brown and Belmont Elementary Schools, shopping and transportation. Major recent renovations: roof 2008, furnace 2009, hot water 2013, modern custom kitchen 2013. Very good parking but RV potential is obvious. $569,900

40 unit townhouse site in the very best Langley location.

Borders on greenbelt, ready for application now!! Also have

Brian Jarvis



Extremely well built FAMILY home in sought after “HILLCREST” walking distance to all amenities.High end finishing throughout. A HUGE kitchenw/large centre island. A very spacious plan with big windows &lots of indirect light. four bdrms, 3baths,loft/mediaroom & 1175sq. ft. in the basement w/endless possibilities? priced below assessment, a MUST SEE. $599,900

Call Sara Ashcroft 604-530-4141

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Tuesday, November 12, 2013



Reach your community and publicize non-profit, community, or club activities here and on the Internet, at which includes the link Submit an Event. Or email news@, fax to 604-534-3383, or mail to: Langley Advance, #112 6375 202nd St., Langley, B.C. V2Y 1N1. Must be received at least 10 days prior to the date at which you wish the information to appear in print. Run on a space-available basis at the discretion of the editor.

Fundraising Langley Christmas Bureau The main office, 20560 Fraser Hwy., is open Nov. 1 to Dec. 20, Monday to Friday, 10am4pm and Saturday 10am-2pm. The Aldergrove office in the Avia Employment Centre, 269 Fraser Hwy., is open Wednesdays and Thursdays to Dec. 12. 11am-2pm. Donations welcome. Families can register for assistance. Info: www. or 604-530-3001.

Holiday giftware event Penny Pincher, the thrift store of the Langley Memorial Hospital Auxiliary, has a special sale of collectibles, vintage, Avon, clothes, jewelry, books and more 9:30am-3:30pm on Nov. 16 at 20211 56th Ave.

Clubs/meetings Fraser Valley Estate Planning Council For professionals from the financial and estate planning fields. At the Eaglequest Golf Course, 7778 152nd St. $60.


Nature, speaking on owls. Info: or 604-888-1787.

New members welcome. The Nov. 19 meeting is on family trusts. RSVP and info: laurie@ Langley Field Naturalists The monthly meeting is at 7:15 pm, at the Langley Community Music School, 4899-207 St. Nov 15 trip to George Reifel Bird Sanctuary: 9am. Dress warm, bring lunch. Small admission fee. Nov. 23 trip to Kanaka Creek Regional Park: 9am. The meeting Nov. 21 features John Neville, president of B.C.

Downsizing workshop A free workshop on preparing for downsizing and how to organize and simplify a move is 1:30-3pm on Nov. 13 at the Langley Seniors’ Resource Centre, 20605 51B Ave. Register in advance at 604-530-3020. Maintaining mobility and strength A free workshop at Langley Lodge, 5451 204th St., is at 3 p.m. on Nov. 19. Langley Lodge physiotherapist Amy Dhatt will speak on aging. RSVP: Dayna, 604-532-4241 or ddriscoll@ OAP Hall Aldergrove The Aldergrove Pensioners and Seniors offers various activites at the hall at 3015 273rd St.

Have you heard about the Oticon Nera Custom In-The-Ear Hearing Aids?

The Aldergrove OAP 71 society meets at 1pm on Nov. 18.

Support Chronic pain management A free workshop is 1-3pm on Nov. 19 at the Fraser Arthritis Centre, unit 101 5501 204th St. Register in advance at 604-7145550. Fraser Valley Transplant Network The group meets at the Township Civic Facility, 20338 65th Ave. The meeting Nov. 14 at 7pm features renal pharmacist Bob Sangha. Info: Charlie or Diane, 604-533-3352. Osteoporosis Canada The Langley branch meets monthly at 1pm in the Langley Seniors’ Resource Centre, 20605 51B Ave. Everyone welcome. The Nov. 18 meeting features Dr. Lindsay Adrian on bone health and chronic diseases,


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Seventy Years Ago

November 4, 1943

• A bus took 160 Langleyites to a Red Cross blood donor clinic in Vancouver. The response put Langley far ahead of all other Fraser Valley communities, in terms of blood donated to the war effort. • Angle parking was disallowed in Langley Prairie after provincial crews painted parallel parking lines along the highway.

November 7, 1963

• Municipal clerk Derek Doubleday was named returning officer at the opening of nominations for the Dec. 3 civic elections. Alderman Eric Flowerdew asked council to set up polling booths at the hospital, to accommodate patients.

(No Exceptions)

Forty Years Ago

November 1, 1973

Unit C-20568 56 Ave th


Veterans TAPS cards accepted

• Council announced that relief cheques would be sent out to those recipients who showed a willingness to work for the municipality. District foremen were to be employed to oversee work gangs. • More than 600 people attended the Home Gas concert at Fort Langley Community Hall.

Fifty Years Ago

604.427.2828 Member of the College of Speech and Hearing Professionals of BC

November 2, 1933

• Despite excellent weather conditions, Halloween night had been unusually quiet. • Provincial Public Works Minister Phil Gaglardi addressed the Fort Langley Board of Trade.


(located on the corner of Salt Lane & 56th Ave)

Other Blood donor clinics Call 1-888-2-DONATE to book. Nov. 14: 10am-5pm Langley City fire hall, 5785 203td St. In memory of firefighter Ron Dunkley Nov. 19: 1-8pm Murrayville Hall, 21667 48th Ave.

For more ‘Community Links...’ visit our listings at

1943: Bus delivers blood

November 5, 1953

Call for your appointment today Sale runs from and receive a special gift

Kidswap Coghlan Fundamental School kidswap is Nov. 16, 9:30am1:30pm at 4452 256th St. Table rentals are $20 for a personal table and $25 for a business/ crafter. Admission: $1 for adults. Info:

Langley’s history, as recorded in the files of the Langley Advance.

Sixty Years Ago

“Ears Hearing Clinic Langley is an independently owned and operated business by long time Langley resident Kim Galick. Every individual that comes through our door will be treated as if you were part of my family... guaranteed. You will be provided with honest, reliable and up-to-date information regarding your hearing healthcare needs.”


Looking back…

Eighty Years Ago


Info: 604-534-4924.

• George Preston, O.K. Dharney, and George Rasmussen were contesting the Township mayoralty. Running for available aldermanic seats were Ralph Barichello, Art Brooks, Mrs. G.M. Cuthbert, Jock Lindsay, P.B. McAllister, Andy Milne, and Mrs. J.M. Roberts.

• In Langley City, Aldermen Merv Hunter, Bill McMillan, and Mike Omelaniec were elected by acclamation.

Thirty Years Ago

November 2, 1983

• Alderman Dan Williamson joined the Township mayoralty race, taking on incumbent Bill Blair. In the race for three aldermanic seats were incumbents Muriel Arnason and Carol Gran and challengers John Beales and Ron Dent.

Twenty Years Ago

November 3, 1993

• The northeast corner of 232nd St. and 72nd Ave. was considered as a site for a new 800-horse thoroughbred training facility proposed by the B.C. Racing Commission. • A natural gas test well at 232nd St. and Old Yale Road turned up dry, to the relief of a vocal, anti-drilling lobby. A previous attempt to find gas in Langley was also a failure. Controversy surrounding the tests deepened when the consortium of exploration companies in charge of the drilling balked at paying Langley Township $10,000 for services rendered. • Local police were on the look-out for a pair of armed robbers who had robbed the bingo hall and terrorized its patrons.

Ten Years Ago

November 4, 2003

• Langley had just made it through one of the quietest Halloweens ever, according to local emergency services personnel. • Langley Hospice Society celebrated its 20th anniversary.

November 7, 2003

• Langley Township councillors debated the merits of building a new $13.5-million municipal hall. • In Langley City, councillors debated how much a casino should be charged for a business licence.



Tuesday, November 12, 2013

• Walnut Grove • Fort Langley • Willoughby

Learning Walnut Grove Secondary School students Jake Evans (left) and Darian Wickstead (right) are in Grade 9. Recently they took part in the Take Our Kids to Work Day. This national program sees Grade 9 students accompany a parent, friend, or neighbour at work to learn about different occupations. The boys were with Danny Evans, a local realtor, and enjoyed lunch with Township Mayor Jack Froese (centre) and a tour of the municipal hall where they learned more about local government.

WALNUT GROVE BUSINESS ASSOCIATION QUARTERLY MEETING Thursday, November 14th – 8:00 am to 9:30 am Redwoods Golf Club Guest Speaker – Mayor Jack Froese Learn about the current and future economic development in the Township of Langley and plans to keep TOL’s business climate thriving in the years to come. Free for members, Non-members $10 RSVP to




Tuesday, November 12, 2013

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Tuesday, November 12, 2013

Now accepting new clients for private and semi-private training Small group classes available Lifestyle & Fitness Coaching COMING SOON! • 604.315.8440 9203 Glover Road (Gasoline Alley), Fort Langley, BC


• Oil, Lube & Filter - change the oil, install a new filter and lubricate the chassis. 19875 - 96th Ave., Langley • Brakes - check front and rear brake sytems. 604-513-9200 • Front-end - check shock absorbers, struts and steering components. Exhaust System - visual inspection of catalytic converter, ASK ABOUT OUR SENIORS DISCOUNT! • muffler, exhaust pipe, manifold and gaskets. (At the Walnut Grove location only) • Electrical System - check battery, lights, horn and wipers. • Belts - check all belts and hoses. Voted Best in Customer 2006 - 2009 • Tires - rotate all tires, check tread depth and adjust tire Service 4 Years Running pressure. • Cooling System - check hoses, clamps, water pump and FRONT/REAR BRAKE FLUID FLUSH radiator. BRAKE SPECIAL • Flush brake fluid • Fluid Levels - check all fluid levels. though, and replace worn and corrosive fluid with OEM specification brake fluid. List Price • Inspect brakes. Pads or Shoe (parts only) Includes up to 5L of Plus environmental fees & taxes. Offer does not apply to OEM pads or shoes. Plus taxes. DOT4 and DOT5 fluid extra. 10W30 oil. Prices applicable to most vehicles.






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Tuesday, November 12, 2013

Winter Oil Change & Check Up? OUR FALL CHECK UP INCLUDES:

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Sports LangleyAdvance

High school basketball

Tuesday, November 12, 2013


Tsumura tourney features top B.C. players Walnut Grove Gators Jadon Cohee and Tyler Anderson are tentatively scheduled to play for their province at the LEC on Dec. 1.

Howard Tsumura

Special to the Langley Advance

The second annual Tsumura Basketball Invitational (TBI) will be putting its most comprehensive lineup of B.C. talent on the floor as it once again welcomes the U.S. prep school powerhouse Findlay Prep Pilots of Henderson,

Nev., to the Langley Events Centre Nov. 30 and Dec. 1. This season, two all-star club teams, representing some of the best players in the B.C. high school ranks, will face the Pilots, NBA rookie and Canadian Anthony Bennett’s former school. Last season, Findlay Prep’s

most, topping WRCA 59-53 in the B.C. final in March. Last season’s TBI event, however, was staged without proper sanctioning, and thus this season, due to the regulations of B.C. School Sports and its working arrangements with its governing U.S. counterpart, the National Federation of State High

first at the TBI, they opened with a 118-55 win over Langley’s Walnut Grove Gators, and followed with a 108-40 win over the White Rock Christian Academy Warriors. The Gators and Warriors would go on to split four meetings last season, but Walnut Grove won the one that mattered

Star stopper University of British Columbia goalkeeper Alyssa Williamson was named a second team All-Canadian last Wednesday, Nov. 6, signifying the Langley resident as one of the top two goalkeepers in all of Canadian university women’s soccer. Ottawa’s Cynthia Leblanc was named as the first team All-Canadian ’keeper. Wilson Wong, UBC Athletics

School Associations (NFHS), the event could not proceed if it involved actual B.C. high school teams. “If there is a school that they [NFHS] do not sanction under their definitions, they tell us,” said B.C. School Sports executive director Christine Bradstock. “And Findlay Prep does not fit their definition of a high school team because they are a prep school, and they can have some student athletes who are older than our student athletes.” B.C. rosters are not confirmed, but will largely be as follows: Nov. 30 game Sukh Bains (Tamanawis), Sukhman Sandhu (Tamanawis), Tristan Etienne (W.J. Mouat), Corey Hauck (W.J. Mouat), Denver Sparks-Guest (Gleneagle), Tarik Scott (Gleneagle), Grant Galbraith (Gleneagle), Mindy Minhas (Sir Winston Churchill), Jermaine Haley (Burnaby South), Martin Bogajev (Burnaby South), and Taylor Smith (Burnaby South). Coaches – Rich Ralston (W.J. Mouat), Mike McKay (Tamanawis). Dec. 1 game Jadon Cohee (Walnut Grove), Tyler Anderson (Walnut Grove), Hayden Lejeune (Sardis), Eric Rogers (Sardis), Ryan Cowley (Delta), Elijah CampbellAxson (Vancouver College), Dean Johnston (B.C. Christian Academy), Kosia Cauw (B.C. Christian Academy), Adam Karmali (Handsworth), Graham Smith (Pitt Meadows), Taylor Brown (Holy Cross), Jomari Reyes (Terry Fox). Coaches – George Bergen (Walnut Grove), Lloyd Scrubb (Vancouver College). – Howard Tsumura is a reporter with the Vancouver Province.


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Tuesday, November 12, 2013


University track and field

Top trackster joins Spartans

Season to remember Langley Rams defensive lineman Evan Foster (No. 90, pictured in the junior football team’s home opener against the Kamloops Broncos July 27 at McLeod Stadium) has been rewarded for a record-breaking B.C. Football Conference regular season. For the second consecutive year, Foster has been selected to the Canadian Junior Football League’s AllCanadian team. Foster finished the regular season with a CJFLrecord 16 sacks to go along with 15 tackles, two fumble recoveries, one interception, and one defensive interception for a touchdown. The Rams’ season ended in the Cullen Cup (BCFC championship) game, in which they fell 48-37 to the Vancouver Island Raiders Oct. 19 in Nanaimo.

An athlete who established a Manitoba high school high jump record will soon be competing for TWU.

Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

Bullying damages our kids. Do something about it.

youth record and also would have had her fifth at the 2013 Canada West championships. “It is truly remarkable that we are signing an athlete of Robyn’s calibre,” Primeau said. “She has chosen TWU over top Canadian programs and Trinity Western has turned down interest University’s track and field from the NCAA, which is a team took yet another testament to the fact that, impressive leap forward recently as Laurier Primeau top to bottom, this institution believes in excellence announced the signing of in all areas.” heptathlete and Manitoba Primeau said the high school long jump recapproach that students ord-holder Robyn Wear. can be top-calibre athletes, The 5’11” Wear, set high-achieving academto graduate from Institut ics, spiritually grounded Collegial Vincent Massey intellects, and Collegiate community in 2014, “It is truly leaders all established at once “has the Manitoba remarkable that great appeal to high school we are signing an Robyn.” long jump athlete of Robyn’s “With an record earentrance grade lier this calibre.” point average year with a Laurier Primeau above 90 per leap of 5.88 cent, a commetres and mitment to her faith and comes to TWU as one of self-evident track and field the top heptathletes in the performance qualities, we country for her age. welcome the Renaissance By comparison, a jump woman that is Robyn Wear of 5.88m at last year’s CIS to TWU,” he added. national championships Wear also holds would have won the long Manitoba youth records in jump gold medal by one both the 100m hurdles, at centimetre. 15.12, and heptathlon, with Wear also has a personal 4,785 points. best of 7.74 in the 60m, In 2013, while competing which would have placed with Winnipeg Optimist her fifth at last year’s Athletics, Wear was named Canada West championher club’s female youth ships and a personal best athlete of the year and in the pentathlon of 3,305, combined events female which is the Manitoba athlete of the year. This past year she also met the IAAF World Youth Championships standards in the heptathlon, the 100m, and the 200m, but Scores as of Nov. 7 did so one day after the Willoughby 22, Langley 14 deadline to qualify. Murrayville 19, Harmsworth 17 “I believe that attending Fort Langley 19, Milner 17 TWU is all a part of what God has in store for me,” Round robin series said Wear, who plans to Murrayville 108, H’sworth 103* study human kinetics. “I Willoughby 108, Langley 98* feel that every aspect of Fort Langley 98, Milner 97 TWU will benefit me as a person, a student, an ath*One game in hand lete, and in my faith walk.”

Langley Cribbage League


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Friday, December 6, 7:00pm

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Professional lacrosse

Tuesday, November 12, 2013


Stealth re-signs captain, all-pro defenceman

A player described as the ‘heart and soul’ of the Stealth is about to enter his eighth season with the NLL team.

The Vancouver Stealth has re-signed its captain Kyle Sorensen to a twoyear deal. As a result, Sorensen will enter his eighth season with the National Lacrossse League organization, which relocated from Everett, Wash. to Langley over the summer. Sorensen has played in 91 career NLL games, all with the Stealth. He has 61 points (25 goals, 36 assists) and 400 loose balls in his regular season career. He also has recorded a goal to go along with five assists and 75 loose balls in 14 career postseason games. When it came time to re-sign the former second overall pick in the 2006 NLL Entry Draft it was a no brainer, according to Stealth president and general manager Doug Locker.


“Kyle is the heart and soul of the Stealth and we could not be happier today to know that he will be in a Vancouver Stealth jersey for the next two seasons,” Locker said on Oct. 30. “He is a great leader, teammate and one of the top players in the National Lacrosse League. His two year agreement recognizes his efforts on our behalf.” The extension was a mutual feeling as Sorensen was very excited about re-signing for another two years. “Being a part of this organization is something I have been proud of since day one,” Sorensen said. “With the team coming up to Canada to play in our home country, it’s a pretty special feeling and to be offered a two-year contract is very humbling.” Sorensen didn’t have to think about his decision for very long when it came time to sign the contract. “I couldn’t wait to put my name on that sheet of paper,” Sorensen said.

Donald R. Fung R.D.

t Grove Denture Walnu eased to welco Clinic me is pl to our staff


for complete and partial dentures Reline • Repairs • Same Day Call for appointment: 604-513-1239 8830 - 204 Street, Walnut Grove Hours: Mon-Fri 9-5pm • Sat 9-Noon


Interested in learning about small-lot farming? The Langley Sustainable Agriculture Foundation is hosting a working featuring speakers and producers specializing in small-lot farming SPEAKERS Curtis Stone, Spin (Smallo Plot Intensive) Farming Specialist Gary Rolston, Ground Up Consulting Ermias Afeworki, Kwantlen Polytechnic University PRODUCERS Jim Rahe, Annie’s Orchard Bernice Neff, Glenwood Greenhouse Mark Robbins, K&M Farms DATE: Saturday, November 30, 2013 TIME: 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. Place: Langley Events Centre, 7888 200 St., Langley, B.C. The workshop is free but reservations are mandatory For more information or to reserve, Please call 604-897-2214 e-mail Space is limited Deadline for reservations is 5 p.m. Friday, Nov. 22. This workshop is a pilot project sponsored by VanCity and Metro Vancouver

Sorensen has been a proven winner throughout his career, having led the Stealth to a Champions Cup win in 2010 and two trips to the Champions Cup final in the past three years. He has also won four Mann Cup titles, all with the Peterborough Lakers of Major Series Lacrosse. Sorensen would like to see his team competing for the Champions Cup again this year after falling just one win short of the title in the previous year.

“Our ultimate goal is to get back to the championship game and win the Champions Cup,” Sorensen said. With contract negotiations out of the way, Sorensen can focus on the Stealth training camp at the end of November. The Stealth will begin the 2014 season on the road in Colorado Jan. 4 followed by the team’s Jan. 11 home opener at the Langley Events Centre against the Minnesota Swarm.

Grimes returns

The Stealth also inked Mike Grimes to a one-year deal.

Grimes is coming off a solid 2013 campaign where he was named to the second NLL all-pro team as a defencemen. It was the first all-pro award of Grimes’ career. Grimes, who plays summer lacrosse with the Western Lacrosse Association’s Langley Thunder, is entering his sixth season with the Stealth and eighth of his NLL career. The 6’3” defensemen continues to be a dominant force in the defensive end and the Stealth. Grimes has appeared in 97 regular season games in the NLL, collecting

86 points (36 goals, 50 assists) and 528 loose balls. He has also tallied 12 points (2 goals, 10 assists) and 67 loose balls in 11 postseason games. Grimes helped the Stealth to a 2010 Champions Cup title and two Champions Cup finals appearances in the last three years. He was also a member of the 2011 Thunder team that advanced to the Mann Cup national senior A championship series. For season tickets and three-and-four game packs for the 2014 campaign, visit



Tuesday, November 12, 2013

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Tuesday, November 12, 2013


Your Community

MARKETPLACE Or call to place your ad at

Book your ad ONLINE:

604-444-3000 COMMUNITY



GOLF PUNCH CARDS ON SALE NOW!! Punch cards are on sale until Jan. 15th, 2014. Phone the Pro Shop for more details. LANGLEY GOLF CENTRE 21550 ~ 44th Ave. 604.534.4555 ext 1



LEGAL/PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE is hereby given that Creditors and others having claims against the Estate of PATRICIA LYNNE KRILYK otherwise known as PATRICIA LYNNE UNGER and PATTI UNGER, Deceased, who died on March 19, 2013, are hereby required to send them to the undersigned c/o #205 - 2922 Glen Drive, Coquitlam, British Columbia, V3B 2P5, before December 13, 2013, after which date the Executors will distribute the said Estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard to the claims of which they have notice. DARREL JASON UNGER and PAMELA GRACE KLASSEN, Executors of the Estate of Patricia Lynne Krilyk otherwise known as Patricia Lynne Unger and Patti Unger, Deceased

Jeannette passed away suddenly but peacefully at home at age 62. She is survived by her beloved husband Brian, Daughters Lena (Ian), Ada (Craig), Son Billy (Lisa), Daughter Andrea (Sam). She will forever be cherished by her grandchildren AJ, Joel, Luke, Mikayla and Quentin. Also survived by her mother Olga, brother Bob (Marie) and nieces Nicole and Stephanie. Pre-deceased by her Father Mike and Sister Cathy.







A well established firm of Chartered Accountants located in Surrey is seeking a staff accountant / accounting technician with full working knowledge of Caseware, Caseview, Taxprep, Excel, Sage and/or Quickbooks. Acctg designation not required. We offer a good working environment, balanced lifestyle, competitive compensation & benefits. Please forward your resume in confidence to: Heming, Wyborn & Grewal, #200 - 17618 -58 Avenue, Surrey, BC, V3S 1L3, Fax: 604-576-2890


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GRIFFIN, Jeannette Kay (nee Musyj) November 1, 1951 – November 5, 2013


Phone Hours: Mon to Fri 8 am to 5 pm Office Hours: 9 am to 5 pm

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All advertising published in this newspaper is accepted on the premise that the merchandise and services offered are accurately described and willingly sold to buyers at the advertised prices. Advertisers are aware of these conditions. Advertising that does not conform to these standards or that is deceptive or misleading, is never knowingly accepted. If any reader encounters non-compliance with these standards we ask that you inform the Publisher of this newspaper and The Advertising Standards Council of B.C. OMISSION AND ERROR: The publishers do not guarantee the insertion of a particular advertisement on a specified date, or at all, although every effort will be made to meet the wishes of the advertisers. Further, the publishers do not accept liability for any loss or damage caused by an error or inaccuracy in the printing of an advertisement beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by the portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred. Any corrections or changes will be made in the next available issue. The Langley Advance will be responsible for only one incorrect insertion with liability limited to that portion of the advertisement affected by the error. Request for adjustments or corrections on charges must be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration.

For best results please check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Refunds made only after 7 business days notice!


JOURNEYMAN Automotive Service Technician(s) in Hanna Alberta. Hanna Chrysler Ltd. offers competitive wages from $32/hour, negotiable depending on experience. Bright, modern shop. Full-time permanent with benefits. Friendly town just 2 hours from major urban centres. More info at: Fax 403854-2845; Email:

LANGLEY ADVANCE 604-444-3000




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MISS ME BUT LET ME GO When I come to the end of the road And the sun has set for me, I want no rites in a gloom-filled room, Why cry for a soul set free? Miss me a little – But not for too long. And not with your head bowed low. Remember the love that we once shared, Miss me – but let me go. For this is a journey we all must take, And each must go alone, It is all a part of the Master’s plan A step on the road to home. When you are lonely and sick at heart Go to the friends we know, And bury your sorrow in doing good deeds, - Miss me, but let me go.

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In lieu of flowers, the family asks to please consider a donation to the Heart & Stroke Foundation. A celebration of life was held on Saturday, November 9, 2013 at Maple Ridge Funeral Chapel (Osborn’s) 11969-216th St, Maple Ridge at 1pm. Condolences may be sent to:



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Tuesday, November 12, 2013




21ST CENTURY FLEA MARKET 175 tables of Bargains on Deluxe 20th Century Junque! SUN NOV 17 10-3 Croation Cultural Center 3250 Commercial Drive 604-980-3159 Adm: $5



Valley Traffic Systems is a dynamic construction related company located in North Langley. A full time customer service/dispatcher is required immediately in a fast paced construction office dealing with key clients over the phone, dispatching personnel, answering phones and general office duties as required. Good phone mannerisms and computer knowledge are required. Wage at 17/hr. Shift from 11am to 7pm Monday to Friday. .

Please fax your resume in confidence to 604-513-3661 or via email to: No phone calls please. We wish to thank all applicants for their interest but only those selected for interviews will be contacted. .


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604-858-1013 a a


BUTCHER SUPPLIES, Leather + Craft Supplies and Animal Control Products. Get your Halfords 136 page Free Catalog 1-800-3537864 or Email: Visit our Web Store:

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Adopt and save a life. Spayed/neutered, vaccinated, microchipped. $400. Available @ Animal House Chilliwack. 604 824-1411


EX WESTIES The Association wants you!




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CATS & KITTENS FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652 JACK RUSSELL 2 Pups left, first shots, dewormed, $600, health recs. 604-807-0487

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SECURITY Officer Training Classes avail in Abby. Full job placement. 859-8860 to register

P/B FRENCH BULLDOGS, 2 male, 3 female, all brendle pies, $1500. 604-722-8983



PET SERVICES HORSE BOARDING avail in Port Coq. Westside Stables. Full/Semi/Self Board. For more info call Sandy 604941-5434 cel 778-388-5434


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LangleyAdvance REAL ESTATE


4 bd 2.5 bth 2087 sq ft energy efficient home, new appl, great Abbotsford family home in Auguston Estates close to Auguston Traditional School. $418,900. 604-746-0073. 702659

5 BD home w/ new 2 bdrm in-law suite. Secure priv backyard w/ 16.5’x12.5’ dble door shop. Pool, hot tub. Close to Mill Lake area Abbotsford $424,000. 778-960-7118 149839 3 BR home fr $13,245 down $1282.82/mo. Sutton Group Marcy: 604-533-3939

MOBILE/MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE NEW Manufactured home on self owned pad in Abbotsford. $263,800. Financing available. Call Chuck 604-830-1960

Tuesday, November 12, 2013



OAKDALE APTS 5530 - 208 St., Langley Quiet clean spacious 2 BR, incls 4 appls, hot water, prkg. No pets. No smoking. Resident Manager. $885/mo. Avail now & Sep1. Please call from 9am to 8pm: (604) 534-1114 RETIREMENT Apartments, All Inclusive. Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short Leases. Monthly Specials! Call 877-210-4130 LANGLEY CITY 650 sqft Newly Reno’d 1 BR apt, top flr West exposure, extra storage locker, prkg, d/w, common rm, $900, n/s, cat ok, Avail Dec 1. 604-530-0101 LANGLEY CITY APTS 201A FREE:heat,h/w,cable,TV, laundry,prkg. BACH 1 & 2 BRS. Rainbow & Majorca Call Betsy 604-533-6945 Villa & Stardust Call Michael 604533-7578 CALL FOR SPECIALS

TOWN & COUNTRY Apartments 5555 208th Street, Langley. Quiet Studio - 1 & 2 brs. Indoor swimming pool and rec facility. Includes heat, hot water & parking stall. No Pets. Call for specials 604-530-1912.

SPACES AVAILABLE for your new Home. From BROOKSWOOD HOMES 604-530-9566

Pre Owned

2004 Dartmouth 24x46/44. Full drywall and fireplace 1997 Dartmouth 28x56, Full Drywall 1981 Manco 24x56 Renovated .

Brookswood Homes Ltd 3229 - 200th Street Langley, B.C. 604-530-9566



545 Rochestor Ave, Coquitlam Close to Lougheed Mall, S.F.U. & Transportation. .



604-936-3907 . /


401 Westview St, Coq Large Units Near Lougheed Mall, Transportation & S.F.U. .

office: 604-939-2136 cell: 604-727-5178

SUITES FOR RENT 1ST MONTH Free rent if you move in on or before Dec 1, brand new 2 BR spacious ste, lamanite flooring, granite countertops, d/w, your very own w/d, N/s, $900/mo + 1/3 utils. Call 778-564-1101. 2BR/1BA $1,000 COQUITLAM Upper 2 Bdrm suite. Family area close to schools, transit, shopping. I/S washer/dryer big deck. Avail Dec 1. N/S, N/P 604−637−3662

2BR/1BA $900 BURNABY Avail Dec 1. Close to bus stop, Douglas Coll, BCIT. Shared lndry. Incl internet and utils. Looking for mature, quiet tenants. NO pets, NO smoking. Pls contact if interested.

DOMESTIC CARS SULLIVAN HGTS Beautiful 1 BR $550+ , new appls. nr schools/transit. NS/NP. 604724-9608, 604-543-7878

$50 off / month for the first year Quiet community living next to Guildford Mall. Reno’d 1 & 2 BR stes (some with enste’s), Cable, heat, hot water incl. Walk Score = 92 Call 604-584-5233


$50 off / month for the first year Spacious Reno’d Bach, 1, 2, 3 BR suites. Heat & hot water included. Walk Score = 75 Call 604-530-0030 .


22588 Royal Cres Ave, Maple Ridge Large units. Close to Golden Ears Bridge. Great River view! .

office: 604-463-0857 cell: 604-375-1768 .


SUSSEX PLACE APTS $50 off / month for the first year Clean Bach, 1, & 2 BR stes. Heat & hot water included. Walk Score = 85 Call 604-530-0932

BOLIVAR HGTS 112Ave/ 132St. New 2 BR semi furn’d, lrg yrd, off str prkg, sh’d W/D. Nr transit. $865 incls utls. NS/NP. Now. 604-880-9864

552 Dansey Ave, Coq Extra Large 2 Bedrooms. Close to Lougheed Mall & S.F.U. office: 604-939-4903 cell: 778-229-1358 .


CALYPSO COURT 1030 - 5th Ave, New West Near Transportation & Douglas College. Well Managed Building .

Cell: 604-813-8789 .

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555 Cottonwood Ave Coquitlam Large units some with 2nd bathroom or den. On bus routes, close to S.F.U. & Lougheed Mall. .

office: 604-936-1225 .


415 Westview St, Coquitlam Close to Lougheed Mall, & all Transportation Connections, Schools & S.F.U. .

office: 604-939-8905 .

KING ALBERT COURT 1300 King Albert, Coquitlam

Close to Transportation, Schools & S.F.U.

office: 604-937-7343 cell: 778-863-9980



ELECTRICAL YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 service call. insured. Lic# 89402. Fast same day service guar’d. We love small jobs. 604-568-1899

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2009 PONTIAC VIBE/MATRIX, auto, 4 dr, h/b, grey, 55 k, options, $8000 Firm. 538-4883


LANGLEY ADVANCE 604-444-3000


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$,&%('$%("'' +)##* $,&%",!%!&'& GUTTERS


GUTTER CLEANING ROOF BLOWING MOSS CONTROL 30 yrs experience For Prompt Service Call Simon 604-230-0627


$36,695 LEASE $299/MO

View more with


200th St. & #10 Hwy., Langley

Dependable Home /Yard Repair & Maintenance. No job too -small. Free Est. 604-533-5256


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P 2-1AF4 .14$-F'F `1$A+ (33 :'8 $'48%* 4!# P "#G" *B-'" ^1G" .!Q_ (33 :'8 $'48%* 4!# P )-Q++" 2-Q4$DF+" &FQaF+" #FFG+ (&" :'8 4!#

$4,150 down, 0.9% APR over 36 mos., $22,536 residual, 20,000 km/yr. Sale price does not include service fee of $595 & applicable taxes

%&+(#2$ %+#($)+!& $"!!%*

ALBERGROVE Furn’d 2 BR bsmt ste, sep entry, near schools, libr, parks, transit. incls cable, hyrdro, fridge, stove, micro, No W/D. NS/NP. $850/mo OR Room for rent $500, share common area. Refs, credit check. 604-657-4995, 604-626-0544 CLOVERDALE Newly Reno’d 2 BR walk out ste on acreage, Priv w/d, prkg, n/s, n/p, cls to all ammens & schls, Must See. Immed, $900 incls utils. 778-869-3021 Fleetwood 1 BR $575 or 2 BR $675 incls utls. No w/d, NS/NP. 778-549-0854 Newton 144/72, New 2BR own W/D. $800 Incls utls/ cbl, NS/NP. 778-388-2557 NEWTON 2 BR newer bsmt ste, shr w/d, ns, np. $600 inc utils. Now. (604)889-4559

Panorama new lrg 1 BR main flr ste, f/bath. $600 incls utls/cbl. NS/NP. Now. 604502-7929 , 778-865-7929 SRY, 126St/62Ave, 2 BR ste, 1000sf, own priv prkg, $700 incls utls. N/P. Av now. 778-995-9662, 604-594-9662 SRY 129/106 2 BR, 2 bath, spac, w/d, nr schl/amen n/p. Dec 1. $800+util. 604-828-0916 SRY 64/128 1 BR ste avail now $550 and 2BR ste avail Dec 1 $650. Incls utils, g/lvl, n/s, n/p. 604-780-2356




We have 2 Playgrounds for your kids! And are “Pet-Friendly” aA.

NEWLY RENOVATED $990 per month + utilities 3 BDRM - 1.5 Baths - 2 Levels 1,100 sq ft and fenced back yard .

For more info call Mike at 604-792-8317 or 1-877-515-6696 or Email: a

WOODBINE TOWNHOUSES 9252 Hazel St. Chilliwack BC - Move in Incentive! Our Gated 5 acre Complex is Quiet and Family Oriented


2 BR full house, $1100/mo, Avail Now, 201 St & 53rd Ave. Call 604-518-8100.

NEWTON KGH/80. 2 BR, Dec 1. No w/d. $700 incls utls. No pet. 604-831-6934 N. SRY, 96/120. Cedar Hills. 2 BR bst ste, $695 incls utls. NS/NP. Refs. 604-790-8076




Aldergrove 264/fhy 3 BR 1.5 ba, 5 appl, reno, carport. Now. $1500+util. 604-807-6565 GUILDFORD 155/104. 2 BR & Den, all appls. Pet ok. $1200 + utls. Dec 1. 604-218-0690 LANGLEY N 3 br split, country set, garage. $1695. Tami ReMax Alder Ctr 604-308-9937

ROOMS WALNUT GROVE Furn rm, priv ent, shared kit, bath, n/s, w/d, $600 incls utils. 778-240-8781

Low Budget ´ 604-652-1660 ´


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10% Off with this Ad. For all your plumbing, heat & reno needs. Lic Gas Fitter, Aman. 778-895-2005

A FIXIT PLUMBING & Heating H/W tanks, boilers, furn, renos, drains, gas fitter.778-908-2501


Silver Coast Metallic, Sunroof, 6-Speed Auto, OnStar, XM Radio, 4 Year/80,000km. Cadillac Maintenance included. Stk# 3005230



K. C. DRYWALL Complete Drywall Services. 604-533-2139 cel 604-417-1703






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WHITE ROCK 22/152 Newer 2 BR + Den, 2 bath condo, Semiahmoo area, inste W/D, Gas F/P, 5 appls, 2 ug pkng, gas & water incld, quiet secure well maint, activity room, gym, NS/NP. Refs. $1475. Avail now. 604-790-1641


New SRI 1296 sf, 3 BR, dbl wide $89,977. New 14 wide $67,900 2 BR, 1 bath. Repossessions 1974-2007. 604-830-1960



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%(!+2405 ,10$%* ###(+-)&).#-'/(!" !&&" ' %&* '(- +++$%).#.&+),0$/' MASONRY

2003 Chev blazer, well maint SUV, all extras, new tires. $4900 obo. (778)839-1211


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AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Min $150 cash paid for full size vehicles. 604-518-3673

Retaining Walls, stone patios, restorations. Natural stone. Serving central Valley. Tom 778-808-5718

ANVIL Plumbing & Heating #1 in Business since 1999 Service and Renovations Jim Kirk l 604-657-9700

PROPERTY MAINTENANCE Gutter Cleaning, Roof Blowing, Moss Control. Prompt, 30 yrs exp. 604-230-0627

RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT D.L Renovations Home Improvement Specialist

Quality Work

Affordable Pricing

David 604-626-7351 35 years experience

ROOFING 10% DISCOUNT. MG Roofing & Siding. WCB. Re-Roofing, New Roof, Gutters. 604-812-9721

TREE SERVICES TREE WORKS Tree & Stump Removal Done Right! Trimming & Pruning. Fully Ins. Best Rates! 604-787-5915 604-291-7778 10% discount with this ad

AUTO MISCELLANEOUS ),%+".& *'!!/# +-&$#(&



Tuesday, November 12, 2013


Ask about Digital Progressives with no peripheral distortion!

*with eyewear purchase


Must be over 19 and under 65 years of age.


Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t forget to use your eyeglass insurance before the end of the year!

50 -100 %




*See in-store for details

CONGRATULATIONS Single Vision Lenses with Multi A/R Coating Debbie Mozelle Designer Eyewear *LIMITED TIME OFFER

Single Vision







Debbie Mozelle Designer Eyewear *LIMITED TIME OFFER






Debbie Mozelle Designer Eyewear *LIMITED TIME OFFER






Debbie Mozelle Designer Eyewear *LIMITED TIME OFFER

Lynne Drolet on being the 1st Prize Trip to Mazatlan winner for Contest #5!!

Reg. $149.95


See previous Mazatlan winners on our Facebook page or at Contest #5 winners will be announced next week!

WIN 1 of 3 TRIPS TO MAZATLAN!! Hang on to your tickets from Contest #5 -You could still WIN!!

2nd Prize: Contest #6 1st Prize: All inclusive for two inclusive for Draw Date people, including air. All two people in a 3 Feb. 1, Accommodations for bedroom suite that up to 8 people in a sleeps up to 8. Flight 2014 Presidential Suite. not included.

3rd Prize:

All inclusive for two people in a 2 bedroom suite that sleeps up to 6. Flight not included.

$12,000 Value $10,000 Value $6,000 Value BIG discounts on Deep Sea Fishing and Golf. See in store for details.

We will match or beat any competitors advertised price. New fully computerized lens fabrication laboratory on site that makes the highest quality precision lenses or glasses available in the Lower Mainland. *

Some restrictions may apply. Kodak is a trademark of Eastman Kodak, used under licence by Signet Armorlite Inc.


Member of the

Designer Eyewear


White Rock - CENTRAL PLAZA 1554 Foster St. (Behind the TD Bank)

604- 538-5100



123-5501 - 204th St. (next to Army & Navy in the Court Yard)


Langley Advance November 12 2013  

Langley Advance November 12 2013