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Miranda GATHERCOLE/Langley Times
Langley Township mayor-elect Jack Froese and his wife Debbie greet supporters at the Fort Langley Golf Course on Saturday night after Froese learned of his victory at the polls. The Otter-area turkey farmer defeated incumbent mayor Rick Green and challenger Mel Kositsky. More coverage, pages 4, 5 and 16.
Turkey farmer gobbles up votes NATASHA JONES Times Reporter
Langley Township Mayor Rick Green has been defeated at the polls by newcomer Jack Froese. Green, who ousted incumbent mayor Kurt Alberts in 2008, finished third, while incumbent councillor Mel Kositsky came in second. The close of polling drew only 50 people to the Township council chambers to watch the results from the 15 polls, but after the
results of the advance and special polls were announced, the race for mayor had already been won. Froese led in these, and in the first two polls reporting. Kositsky was in second place, and Green in third all the way. “I’m feeling great, we ran a good campaign and we had a great team,” said Froese, surrounded by an estimated 200 supporters at the Fort Langley Golf Course. “At the beginning of the campaign I said there are two things we wanted to do: have fun and win, and we did it. I’m really proud of my team and I’m proud of Langley, and
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we’re going to move this Township forward.” As he conceded defeat to his Vote Langley Now campaign team and fellow candidates, gathered inside Milner Chapel, Green said that despite having gone through, “probably the worst three years of my life,” he remained “a very happy and content individual. “I did it with a lot of pride. I stood up for this community and gave back,” he said. “We won some big battles, we stepped on some big toes. But it turns out, they had a lot more power than we thought they had.
“I’m a happy guy, but I’m not happy for the Township,” Green said, adding the comment was “not sour grapes.” In the context of his daughter’s illness and having been told by doctors at one point that she would likely die, Green called his defeat “a piece of cake.” Councillor Grant Ward, the incumbent councillor who locked horns with Green during the entire term, commented that Green “dug his own grave.”
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• The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
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The Langley LangleyTimes Times••Tuesday, Tuesday,November November22, 22,2011 2011••33 The
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IGA construction underway MIRANDA GATHERCOLE Times Reporter
Members of the Lee family and Marco Paolella of Marcon Development made the first indentations in the soil at the IGA property in Fort Langley on Friday, to commemorate the beginning of the store’s rebuilding project. The IGA grocery store, which had been owned and operated by the Lee family on the corner of Mavis Avenue and Glover Road since 1975, burned to the ground in early January. The long-awaited excavation for a new building begins this week. “It’s been a long time waiting. We’re excited to be moving this forward and starting the construction,” said Russ Wallbank of Marcon Development. Robert Lee says he was surprised by the number of community supporters and members of the Township government that gathered on the vacant lot to support the Lee family for the “groundbreaking” event. “We have had unbelievable community support right from the start,” he said. “We are very thankful for their help.” Lee says he gives credit to past Township mayor Kurt Alberts, a Fort Langley resident, for being “instrumental” in his support and promotion of the project. “The IGA was a big part of the Fort Langley Village,” Alberts said. “It’s a special place and there’s been a hole in the community since it burned down.”
Miranda GATHERCOLE/Langley Times
Charlie Lee, Robert Lee, Peter Lee and Marco Paolella of Marcon Development ceremonially break the ground to mark the beginning of construction on the new IGA in Fort Langley on Friday. Plans for the new IGA include additional office space and a new plaza to be built
on the site. Construction is expected to be completed by summer or fall of 2012.
Coat hanger used to target helper’s vehicle A liquor store employee didn’t give a second thought to a man who came into her store, asking to borrow a coat hanger to be used to retrieve the keys that were locked in his car. Now police are hunting for the man who they believed used the coat hanger to break into that employee’s own car. The incident occurred at about 4:30 p.m. on Monday, Nov. 14 at the Aldergrove liquor
store in the 26400 block of 32 Avenue. Cpl. Holly Marks said that the employee found “significant” damage to the locks of her truck where someone had attempted to break in. Video surveillance showed that the damage
was inflicted by the man who requested the coat hanger. If you recognize the suspect, call Langley RCMP at 604-532-3200. Should you wish to remain anonymous, please call Crimestoppers at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477), or contact the detachment at www.solvecrime.ca, by text to BCTIP and your message to CRIMES (274637), or via Facebook, www.facebook. com/metrovancouvercrimestoppers.
Pedestrians hit due to icy windshield A woman who failed to properly clear the ice from the windshield of her car has been charged after three women were struck in the parking lot of Montana’s Cookhouse late on Friday night, Nov. 18. The most seriously injured is a Langley woman who was dragged by the vehicle. Cpl. Holly Marks said that a woman driver left the Boston Pizza parking lot at 19700 Langley Bypass just before midnight, “and had not properly defrosted or scraped the ice from her windshield.” Police allege that she drove about four blocks to Montana’s where her Kia Sportage struck the three women. A 35-year-old woman from Surrey received “fairly minor injuries” and did not require hospital treatment, while a 31-year-old from Surrey was hit head on and pushed several feet. She was taken by ambulance to hospital. The 32-year-old Langley woman was the most seriously injured when she was hit and dragged a short distance, Marks said. The driver of the Kia, a 42-year-old Langley woman, was issued a ticket for driving without due care and attention. “Fortunately, in this instance, no one suffered life threatening injuries,” Marks remarked. “However, the outcome could have been far worse. With the onset of winter weather, it is the responsibility of drivers to ensure their windows are clear prior to proceeding,” she added. Drivers who neglect to keep their windshields free of ice and snow, and clear condensation from the inside, could be fined $109. Penalties could be even more severe if a collision occurs, Marks said. She said pedestrians must also bear some responsibility to obey laws governing their movement on roads or wherever there is vehicular traffic.
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The 7-Eleven store in Brookswood was robbed on Tuesday, Nov. 15 by two men, one of whom brandished a canister of what police believe was pepper spray. Both men, who are Caucasian, wore black clothing and face masks when they entered the store at 2 a.m., said Cpl. Holly
Marks, who speaks for Langley RCMP. Marks said that the robbers jumped over the counter and took cigarettes, lottery tickets and two cash registers containing a small amount of money. Both suspects then fled, running east along 40 Avenue. Anyone with information is asked to call
the RCMP at 604 532-3200. To give information without identifying yourself, call Crimestoppers at 1-800222-TIPS (8477), or via www.solvecrime. ca, texting BCTIP and your message to CRIMES (274637), or on Facebook at www.facebook.com/metrovancouvercrimestoppers.
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New school trustees vow to work as independents NATASHA JONES Times Reporter
Saying that she is proud to have been endorsed by CUPE locals and the Langley Teachers Association who represent workers in the Langley School District, Megan Dykeman vows to be an independent school trustee whose only affiliation will be to the taxpayers and voters of Langley. Dykeman said trustees “were elected on our individual merit,” took the seat vacated by Steve Burton, who did not seek re-election in the Township. In the City, Candy Ashdown defeated two-term trustee Stacey Cody. Like Dykeman, Ashdown vows to be an independent trustee on a board that has been divided on a number of issues, including school closures, and overspending which left the district $13.5 million in debt. Ashdown’s campaigning was curtailed as she spent many hours at the hospital bedside of her father, Lyle Pona, who had a kidney transplant. Ashdown’s mother, Diane Pona, is a former school trustee. Ashdown said that the biggest strength she will bring to the board is her willingness to work with everyone and to listen with respect. “I believe it’s important to encourage and value dialogue and input from students, parents, teachers
and staff in the community,” Ashdown said. She said that she will “absolutely” serve as an independent trustee. Both newcomers have children in Langley’s public schools. When she decided to run in the election, Dykeman took a leave of absence as president of the District Parents Advisory Committee. She said on Monday that following her election as trustee, she has stepped down from the position. Cody said she was disappointed but not shocked at her defeat. “There are still some people in Langley City who are upset with the Uplands decision,” Cody said, referring to a proposal to examine the possibility of returning Uplands Elementary to a full Kindergarten to Grade 7 format. Like other elementary schools in the south-central region of the Langley School District, Uplands became a K to Grade 5 school.The change followed the contentious reconfiguration of H.D. Stafford Secondary to a Grade 6 to 8 Middle School, and Langley Secondary’s to a Grade 9-12 school. Cody said that she will miss her job as a trustee, but likes the fact that her new job as a student support co-ordinator keeps involved with children. Cody said she was proud of her six years on the board. “I never once made a decision that was not based on children’s best interests.”
Kositsky has no regrets over gamble
from PAGE 1
Throughout the term under Green, Kositsky, who served 18 consecutive years on council, distanced himself from personal attacks on Green, and as the final result came in, he accepted defeat with grace. “I wanted to be mayor, and came back from the FCM (Federation of Canadian Municipalities) convention in June and decided that it was time to run for mayor. I was working at it since then.” Kositsky said he has become a local government specialist, and will use that talent wisely for the next chapter in his life.
“There are many opportunities,” he said, adding he had no regrets about taking a gamble. “You have to put your name on the ballot to win to be mayor.You can’t sit back and wait.” Kositsky had praise for his campaign team, many of whom had never met before it started. Kositsky wished the winner well, calling Froese “a good community volunteer.” Froese has a learning curve to face in local government and Kositsky said he is confident that he will do well. The two new councillors, Michelle Sparrow and David Davis, are excited about the new
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challenge ahead of them. Both told The Times on Sunday, at the annual Douglas Day event, that their winning campaigns were the resuilt of a lot of effort, and they look forward to being part of council. At his own celebration in Langley City, Mayor Peter Fassbender acknowledged the close link between the Langleys, noting “the City is part of a bigger community with the Township.” “It’s about working together as a team, it’s not a one-man show.”
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The The Langley LangleyTimes Times••Tuesday, Tuesday,November November22, 22,2011 2011••5 5
“Wearing my hearing aids is like second nature”
Brenda ANDERSON/Langley Times
Jubilant Langley City councillors Gayle Martin (left) and Rosemary Wallace celebrated at Mayor Peter Fassbender’s election night headquarters at the Coast Hotel. The defeat of incumbent fellow councillor Rudy Storteboom reduced Wallace to tears.
Six of seven re-elected in Langley City race
s ring ting hea , mee ard y m T.V. as h ng etti tching le. It w g to g a nto ab sin elf i ound w enjoy arras s y m e If ss mb talk years ing le was e d th e o t n m o e e tim ast few beco id and lves. summ coupl ey g a n e e I a r p s Th s lo , e k a or the ons w being t them e Mall Within aids. table o o It t ed. F ccasi t was epea at th ent. aring mfor . The r g a o tm ck he to co che social nd wh ople to Hearin ppoin air of I was used free is a a p l t t e and nders ask p rysta ke an r of a nsure to ge hands e C a y h to u stantly past nd m owne nts to m eas phone a d d eac ll e e n u e ! n e s h t i c d co walk go i e pro justm nd t i er my ga I ove As rage to was th ing ad s. I fou o use but I l arin ut eith e h k t I d o o y cou eeks sy; ma ing ai le me ’d use se t ing with nm I r ut i ’t do for clo meth it p of w e it ea w hea o enab think to so an s t wa t d ture ses. I c glasse to do don’t ma my ne have I didn’ a n e u, m nd las orn with ty they enet eco my g has w ng for r to yo y! i b s l i s d n b a o i a e l a o l da me o put n who ok so s fami ed to add o c o k t an e s it to ound chec it is per as b It h ing as . As a n why tory s aring s e tio m rn mo of the I ques . If my your h t one years earing nd ge y h a sixt ut my go in r o ab longe any
Rudy Storteboom unseated by former councillor Times Reporter
It was nothing if not a vote of confidence for Langley City council at the polls on Saturday night. Mayor Peter Fassbender handily won a third term in office, while five of six sitting council members were given a mandate by voters to carry on. One-term council member Rudy Storteboom was the only incumbent to be unseated, with former City councillor Ted Schaffer earning the third highest number of votes, behind Rosemary Wallace and Teri James. (Full results on page 16). Schaffer previously served for 18 years on City council before stepping away from politics in 2008. As the clock passed 8 p.m. — the time the polls closed — Fassbender stepped away from the gathering in the Coast Hotel, to find a quiet place to learn the results from the municipality’s single voting station at Nicomekl Elementary. As he returned and read the names of each successful candidate in the room, cheers went up for Wallace,
• • • • • • • • • WALNUT GROVE • • s
James and Gayle Martin, as well as for Rob McFarlane and Candy Ashdown, who were both successful in their bids for the two City seats on the Langley school board. “The results are heartening,” Fassbender told the gathering. However, the celebratory atmosphere inside the room was tempered by Storteboom’s unseating. “We’re going to miss Rudy, but I know he’s going to be around in the community,” Fassbender said. “Rudy, you’re a good man, with a good heart.” As they thanked their supporters, each of the councillors took a moment to acknowledge Storteboom’s service to the community and wish him well. “Thank you, Rudy, for being beside me and supporting me,” said a tearful Wallace. “I’m going to miss you.” “Rudy, sometimes democracy sucks,” said McFarlane. Storteboom, in return, offered his thanks to the community and the people who supported his campaign. continued, PAGE 8
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6 •• The The Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Thursday,November November22, 17,2011 2011 6 6 • The Langley Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
PublishedTuesday Tuesdayand andThursday Thursday Published at 20258 Fraser Highway, Langley, at 20258 Fraser Highway, Langley, B.C.,B.C., V3A V3A 4E6 4E6 by byBlack BlackPress PressLtd. Ltd.
Salesagreement agreementNo. No.3298280. 3298280.Contents Contentscopyright copyrightofofBlack BlackPress Press Sales
Making a Let’s think difference about future
Civic votes No more powerful anonymity
unicipal heat elections may be he political in Langley is thedown, “red-headed of dying and withstepchild some luck as Blackit Press anddemocracy,” good management, will columnist Tomfor Fletcher says (page stay that way the next three years. 16).Most However, elections of the they heat are hasthe been at that really council, make a difference in our Township where Mayor Rick day-to-day world in the community Green battled with—council for almost we in, term. pay taxes our kids the live entire Therein,issend no need to to school and work but in. suffice to review allinthe issues, Here Langley,atmosphere there are actually say thatincharged played a three separate elections on. big role in Green’s oustergoing Saturday. One is for the Township council — New mayor Jack Froese will now by fartothe hardest-fought andand most have step up to the plate, he contentious. seems to have the backbone to deal Township council charged with a council whichislooks a lot like with providing public services such the old one which caused Green so as police and fire protection. It isit much grief. Froese will not hold responsible for incumbents roads, sewerthat andthey against the six water. two services are backedThe his latter challenger Mel Kositsky. notHe available to most now knows a lotrural moreresidents, about the except at their ownnature expense. fickle and fleeting of political The Township also plans the urban, alliances. It is valuable knowledge to commercial industrial areas. have before and being sworn in. It also It provides his recreation and cultural reinforces independence. services, course, parks. He andand newofcouncillors David All ofand these are services thathave are Davis Michelle Sparrow used every by many Township a lot to addday to the discussion at residents, the community Township and council, and what is most would different without hopefulbeisfar that they will push them. for a Choosing who Ifwill oversee vision for the thepeople Township. there has the provision services been a vision,ofitthese has been lostisinan important task, and will the political wrangling andshape backbiting. future. There is a great need for leadership Thecouncil same can be said from in this area.of Langley City council, Froese alsowhich wantsprovides to hold strategic services in a dense (and planning sessions with all becoming elected denser) area. It hasincluding to deal with officials in Langley, MP redevelopment much than Mark Warawa, the twomore MLAs, andthe the Township and urban services three localdoes, government bodies. This like transitidea andand how it iscome provided is a great can’t soon are important issues enough. Langley needstotomany speakCity with residents. a unified voice on the broader stage. The Board Education, One Langley of Green’s mostofsuccessful which haswas received little attention initiatives his regular monthly in this campaign, provides aFroese vital service meetings with residents. would to young people these of thismeetings. community. bethe wise to continue It is doing withway an accumulated They are aso great to get direct deficit of $13.5 which feedback from million, residents and can deal with be linked to the distraction problems which sometimesand get lost in inattention of administrators, auditors bureaucracy. and trustees the past. City MayorinPeter Fassbender was Littlere-elected has been and said isabout howinthis easily already deficit, has to beas repaid, is in Ottawa which in his capacity observer affecting the RCMPstudents’ contracteducation. negotiations. He The new board also hasthe to deal with will continue to represent Langley providing schools to fast-growing area ably new on the regional, provincial Willoughby, one controversial and nationaland stages. decision tohas dispose a school The City had aofclear vision in site west of 200 Street needs totobe recent years, and it is starting pay revisited, the area is far dividends.given That’sthat a good reason for from built out. to follow suit. the Township In addition, the new Congratulations to allboard thosemust who work more closely with were much elected or re-elected. And Township council so that both know thanks to all who ran in Saturday’s how development election. Whether affects you woneducation. or lost, There areanplenty of reasons to vote you added important dimension to on Saturday.discussions Do yourselfand andshowed your community community favour and participate. the value ofademocracy.
Creative sign would work Most elections residents stay away Why take aup page from Burma campaign? Voternot turnout in Township, butShave still remains low
he current popular 1950s. orin sixturnout signs would be angley Township hassubject a new This Five jump was largely on theLangley street isBoard aboutofallEducathe placed a row, eachfight consecutive mayor, due to in a three-way for mayor, election Notslant so much sign a line to a poem. It wascanone tion has asigns. leftward and and awith large number of council McGregor about of the signs, but of the most campaigns From one ofthe thequality hardest-working councildidates. It’s successful great that ad more people Says the With so many candiaround at the time.there is a long the Editor lors quantity. in both Langleys was booted voted, but clearly dates running, signs are now Fortoinstance, comingmajority up to a set JIMMCGREGOR off Langley Citythe council — losing way go before of of FRANKBUCHOLTZ railroad tracks the the just a blur and it’s difficult to idensigns enough might read: by just 36 votes. residents feel engaged and tifyThat’s one sign from the other. Train approaching Whistlepart squealing Stop / a one-sentence summary of what hapcomfortable about/ taking in the /democratic I can’t too Saturday, much, I was putting Avoid that feeling / Burma Shave. pened oncomplain election day but out of course process at run-down the local level. some up supporting myto candidate this So let’sRick get creative election signs. there signs are many more aspects the wideinvariety Mayor Green’s with style our of leadership clearly election and made in pastbycampaigns as well. They be negative: I don’t I he of decisions voters in the City When and hurt hiscould re-election chances, and like the cows/ fact that you volunteer to work on an election campaign don’t I support/ overpass/vote for Township. put a like slategrass/ together didn’t the help him either. Slates and youwhat own about a pickup truck, you are automatime. First, voter turnout? Voter turnout seem to be like poison to those who vote in Lancally put onCity thewent sign crew. They could that be positive: I don’t final support /the in Langley down in absolute terms gley. I believe Mel Kositsky’s numbers It is2008, not aeven job for weaklings; youhas have to be in transit tax/ bring interurban from though the City enjoyed on Saturday were back/the at least partially hurttracks/ by the shape. needThe a bigofficial hammer, a portable screw vote for me. modestYou growth. turnout rate was fact that he was endorsed by all sitting councildriver andcent. a set of rain gear. You have to be able They could be informative: 20.8 per lors a week before voting day.Seven Some councillors/ voters interto For leapsome widereason, ditchesLangley in a single wear Mayor doesn’t mean/we are a Citybound almostand never preted makes that aseight/that a type of slate as well. boots thatvoter can trample You have to slate/vote forwinner us. Jack Froese has the great has good turnout,brambles. and this substantially However, have a keen eye and place the Thus sign to maxiEven the school board candidatesNot could favours long-term incumbents. weget now benefit of being truly independent. oneget on mum visibility and yet minimum board: I don’t want/to raise his no fools/ I support/ have avoter council with two members whodriver have member of council backed candidacy in the obstruction. new me. and if he served 21 years, and will be just shy of a quarter- the finaltwo week. Heskools owes /vote them for nothing, The big are easy. pound theA third works I’m sure all as agree that you wouldto slow century bysigns the time theirYou next term in is up. withyou them, opposed to trying tell stakes, screw on the supports it’s after strong down to read well crafted and member, Ted Schaffer, retired inand 2008 servthem what to all do,these the Township has messages the potential enough to face but maybe not the I’m sure an aspiring poet could make big money ing 18 years, butthe hasstorms now been re-elected. to go forward over the next three years. vandals. But hey, these signlost wrecking kids are from therecognize candidates as no themayor competition Rudy Storteboom, who by a narrow marHe all does that can do for out the fresh air, getting exercise, so don’t more more rhymes up. time, he is gin, in had only served one term. His work ethicbe much and on his own, but atheated the same too on them. Before long, national and worldand news will hard be tough to duplicate on council. a visionary andthe independent thinker, that The little signs arethe thenumber problem. wire media arrive in our town In the Township, of The voters rose shouldwould serve the Township well. and be extolling frames to(more bend ifthan youthe force them and the creativity of education our election candidates. by overtend 4,000 total number who theThe board of now has five ofInstead seven road are Official usually turnout compactrose gravel. They of negativity bickering, wethe could all enjoy votedshoulders in the City). from trustees whoand were backed by Langley Teachend down and become the streets families would 22.4up pertwisted cent toand 25.9blown per cent. Interestingly, that driving ers Association andagain. CUPE.Maybe I expect that Wendy unreadable bysame election day.average It would be easier go out rideschair just at to the readfirst themeeting, signs. is exactly the as the turnout in allto even Johnson willfor be car named find softer elections ground but most politicians don’t like and Personally, I thinksupported if someone Township since 1978 — a significant will be loyally bywas the creative other four. using knoll’ for anything. with their signs, theyunions may bewant, creative at the has samplea ‘grassy size which indicates that 75 per cent of No matter what the the board Besides, they are boring. need to be more council table aschallenges well. But be patient:back Signsitsare Township residents have They little interest in voting huge financial in paying debt, attractive to the drivers. Many of you may rememdown / in four days/their at least/that’s what municipally. and I don’t envymore trustees task. ber the old Burma Shave signs of the 1940s and McGregor says. www. www.llaanngglleeyyttiim meess..com com Contact Contactus us Main Mainline line........................................... ...........................................604-533-4157 604-533-4157 Classifieds Classifieds.......................................... ..........................................604-575-5555 604-575-5555
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fax fax604-575-2073 604-575-2073
Dwayne Frank DwayneKelly Myers Frank Weidendorf Bucholtz assistant ad Bucholtz Weidendorf publisher publisher manager
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acts government orhethe lastof few years, as are transitory while relations BCLocalNews.com and our between people(including are lasting. family of websites Sumner Welles langleytimes.com) — have garnered Weattention, have justsome observed more readers have Remembrance Day. Those raised concerns about one issue in who died— in the warfact fought for our particular we allow visitors democratic freedom. Freedom to post anonymous comments. gained on the of those The policy hasbodies led to some who died should mean something unpleasant and mean-spirited to all of us. It means postings. It’s also raisedwe an retained the right exercise inconsistency in ourto Black Pressour democratic process and vote for brand. Our community newspapers those we anonymous want to see in office, don’t print letters, yet whether on a our local, regional we’ve allowed websites to or national become alevel. place where people can It is a privilege to vote and so hide their identity while occasionally many people fought long taking shots at have one another. and hard to ensure could. Starting Dec. 1, thatwe policy will It is imperative thatwill weonly make the effort change. People be able to to go to the pollstheir on Saturday, comment by using Facebook Nov. 19 and cast our their ballot. account, which means name, Weeven havetheir the photograph, opportunity will to select often be those wethe want to run our linked to statements theydistrict. post. We can toss aside those BCLocalNews.com is notwho alonehave overstayed their welcome or we in making this shift. Several media can keep those who have done companies, equally troubled by their jobs astrend members of council, or the vitriolic of anonymous we can elect whole to new counciltoif comments, areaturning Facebook we so their desire. This iscommenting. where you get power website your say.Black Press websites in Many It wasn’t long ago that B.C., Albertathat and Washington State women and Nations people have made theFirst switch. Our sister couldn’t vote. In continued many countries publications have to see citizens would love to have spirited discourse among thoseaswho much power asyet wethe dodiscourse with our post comments, ballots. We higher don’t have deal is at a much level,to and with crooked are elections andwellcommentators generally skullduggery. mannered and on-topic. Civic elections arewon’t powerful This new approach be because we can haveadirect perfect. People without Facebook influence on who is running and in account won’t be able to participate administering our town, if we online discussions. vote. the candidates Still,Each we’reofenthused to be in the represents a group of people who vanguard of this movement. It shows believe in them they alone we’re listening to but our readers and are ultimately responsible the responding. It places us moretodeeply whole notofjust their into thecommunity, powerful world social supporters. Let’s ensureComments, we get media. By using Facebook the best sitting behind council we’re embracing a social the medium table. with 800 million users worldwide. Vote the council want in Pleaseforcontinue to be you a part of the charge for the three are years. discussion. Yournext comments part But importantly, get out of anmost important dialogue just that enlivens and enriches vote. civic life. —Sooke—News BlackMirror Press The The Langley Langley Times Times is is aa member member of of the the British British Columbia Columbia Press Press Council, Council, aa self-regulatory self-regulatory body body governgoverning the province’s newspaper industry. The ing the province’s newspaper industry. The council council conconsiders complaints from the public about the conduct siders complaints from the public about the conduct of of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and and the the complaint complaint holder. holder. IfIf talking talking with with the the editor editor or or publisher publisher does does not not resolve resolve your your complaint complaint about about coverage or story treatment, you may contact coverage or story treatment, you may contact the the B.C. B.C. Press Council. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should Your written concern, with documentation, should be be sent sent within within 45 45 days days to to B.C. B.C. Press Press Council, Council, 201 201 Selby Selby St., Nanaimo, St., Nanaimo, B.C. B.C. V9R V9R 2R2. 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org www.bcpresscouncil.org
The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, November November 22, 22, 2011 2011 •• 7 7 The
The Times welcomes letters from its readers. Send submissions to #102-20258 Fraser Hwy. Langley, B.C. V3A 4E6 e-mail - email@example.com
Congratulations, now get to work Editor: Congratulations, Township. As a long-time resident of the Township of Langley and an active participant in numerous community committees, I am both delighted and saddened by Saturday’s election. First, congratulations to all who ran a good race, and to our new mayorelect Jack Froese. He is a fine man and I have no doubt that he will take on his new position with calm dedication and integrity. However, I feel it is imperative to point out that Mel Kositsky has served this community for as long as I can remember, and his wisdom and knowledge will be sorely missed. I have served with him on one committee for the past four years and his advice and guidance have been invaluable. It is my sincere hope that he will continue to bring his knowledge to various volunteer committees and remain an ongoing source of community support. Pam Erikson, Langley
FORGET THE TRAFFIC CALMING PROMISE
Editor: First of all, I’d like to publicly congratulate all the councilors and the new mayor of Langley Township. Well done, and I look forward to common sense being returned to the chambers. Now, regarding the one question I noticed you all unanimously promised during your election campaigns: Traffic calming in school zones. Can I ask you to please reconsider and exercise your first dose of common sense on what was obviously a populist “mommy” promise? First of all, do some math. Schools are in session a maximum of 10 months. Deduct professional days, vacations, and statutory holidays, and you have about 200 days when school
is in session. Each school zone limited to 30 km/h is in effect nine hours a day, so approximately 1,800 hours. The real world is in session 12 months of the year, 24 hours a day. That’s 8,760 hours. Therefore, for the sake of 1,800 hours out of 8,760 hours (that’s just over 20 per cent of the time), roads around schools would be completely and unnecessarily hindered. During the remaining 80 per cent of the time, there are no children are present. Current traffic laws already more than adequately address the problem during school session. So please, forget this promise. It was populist and ill-advised, and it makes absolutely no common sense at all whatsoever. John Dueckman, Langley
Stray shotgun pellets prove dangerous on trail Editor: As I was riding my bike to school along a horse trail (the Campbell Valley Connector trail between 248 and 240 Streets), something out of the ordinary happened. There was a group of ladies standing at the trailhead and they warned me about a shooting and how one of the ladies had just been hit in the hand. Since I have been an extra in a movie numerous times, and the farm beside the trail is used for Smallville movie shoots, I thought she was referring to a movie shoot. I was wondering how anyone could be hit in the hand by a movie. I found out later (my mom talked to Constable Steiger, who was the attending officer) that the shooting which I thought was harmless wasn’t. The lady had been hit by a live shotgun shell from hunters shooting at Canada geese. The trail which has served me well, all my life, was now unsafe. Now, I feel nervous about riding the trail that kept me from having to ride on the busy 0 Avenue or 16 Avenue roads. In the 13 years that I have been I alive on this
earth, I have been taught many things, but one thing that will stay in my head forever is that you can trust the police. I have a cousin who is a policeman and throughout my life, the police have always been great to me and my family. That is why I was so surprised when, after contacting the police and asking them why the hunters were shooting Canada geese beside a public trail, Constable Steiger said that there is no law protecting us when we are on the trail. She said that I could get hit by hunters shooting at geese anytime I am on the trail. She also said that it shouldn’t hurt too much if I get hit. My mouth was left hanging open when she said, “If you don’t want to get hit, don’t be on the trail.” I am very disappointed in this situation. If you can’t trust the police, who can you trust? Now I can’t say that every memory of the police is a good one. I hope something can be done about this. Giancarlo Bussani, age 13, Aldergrove
Editor: Thank you to columnist Anne Patterson for her column (The Times, Nov. 17) about the shotgun pellet shooting along the 8 Avenue and 248 Street horse trail. We (two parents and four children) have lived close to the trail for 17 years and use it almost daily. My son was commuting to school minutes after the shooting, and was very disappointed in the police response. (see above letter). I appreciate your concern, as many horses use that particular trail. Often my children are on the trail while a horse is also being ridden on the trail. What if the horse got hit and spooked? It’s a very dangerous situation. I did call the Horse Council of B.C., explaining what had occurred and was disappointed by the lack of concern. I was told the lady in charge would call me back, but she never did. Thank you for your concern and your wellwritten editorial. Lori Bussani, Aldergrove
Snoopy neighbours can make life difficult Editor: I had concerns with the past council and councillors, who did their level best not to work with Rick Green because the former mayor did not get re-elected. Council also raised taxes when those who suffered most were trying to survive the recession. But one of the worst things it did was put a bylaw into effect that lets neighbours complain
about another neighbour’s RV. The bylaw officers are like relentless watchdogs, patrolling Bartlett St. in Fort Langley about three times a week. If you’re going to pass a law, pass it for everyone; putting that power into the hands of some people who don’t have a life is ludicrous. Also, why hasn’t this council stood up to Trans-
Link? Why do we on the south side of the Fraser have to pay, through tolls, for the bulk of the Port Mann addition when it is crucial to the economy of Vancouver? Everyone in the Lower Mainland should pay and they should keep the tolls on both bridges to $1.50 per trip, maximum. John Ritchie, Fort Langley
Thanks to the RCMP Editor: Our family suffered a huge loss on Saturday, Nov. 12, when our son, Dylan James Reichelt died in a tragic car accident. In our time of shock and grief the RCMP officers who dealt with our family, both at the scene and in our home, were incredible. They were sensitive, kind, helpful and showed extreme compassion in our difficult time. We would like to personally thank Constable Tumbas, Constable Toor, Corporal Adriannase, Corporal Adams, Francene Melger (victim services), Constable Galasso, Constable Olson, Constable Johnston and Constable Cacea. We would also like to thank the officers and emergency services who were on scene that night. We are very grateful to have these amazing people serving our community. Bill, Cathy, Keri, Keira and Jesse Reichelt, Langley
Give MP feedback Editor: I urge your readers to send e-mails to Mark Warawa and Stephen Harper, requesting the Conservatives stop their bullying tactics. The omnibus crime bill is being pushed through Parliament, despite years of studies proving it is not the way to go. The Harper Conservatives are ignoring advice from the Canadian Bar Association, and even the experience in Texas. It is too costly and too mean-spirited for this citizen. Myrna Pfeifer, Fort Langley
Heartfelt thank you to the many people who helped save my son’s life
Editor: To the Langley Hospital medical staff, 911 responders and strangers, I thank you for what you may say was doing your job. You gave me back my heart. Thursday, Nov. 10 will be a day that I will never forget. My 19-year-old son, who has never even had stitches, lay on the brink of leaving me forever. After a 40-minute sei-
zure, he was placed on a ventilator. It was a mother’s worst nightmare. This letter is to thank the people who ensured my son is alive today. We read stories on the horrors of our medical system, but on that day all I saw was the goodness of people working harder than anyone I’ve ever seen to save a stranger’s life, without a
second thought. Thank you for your support, your diligence and patience — to the paramedics and firemen who responded; to the staff at McDonalds for their quick thinking; to the doctor who came behind the counter to help; to the ER staff at Langley Memorial Hospital for your quick work; to Dr. McDer-
in a caring environment. langleyorthodontics.com The Jeske Corporate Centre Suite 201 - 19978 72nd Avenue
mid of CCU and the nurses Amanda, Hanny and Flora for your patience and understanding; to the social worker who held my hand and told me it was going to be OK. I’ve realized now how precious life is. No words can describe how grateful I am. Caren Stadnik, Langley
NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS.
Consultation. WITH THIS AD | EXPIRY DECEMBER 31/11
The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, November November 22, 22, 2011 2011 88 •• The
Thank you from Bev Dornan Thanks to my family, my volunteers and most of all to the People of Langley Township that voted for me. I want to also pledge my dedication to all of Langley Township to work on your behalf. I pledge to oﬀer a balanced, practical voice on Council and to work with integrity with the team that the electors have voted in. Thank you again, Bev Dornan To speak with Bev Dornan please call: Home 604.533.2971 Cell 604.340.1554 Email firstname.lastname@example.org Miranda GATHERCOLE/Langley Times
Volunteer firefighters collected hundreds of election signs on Sunday, and piled them behind the Township of Langley Fire Hall 5 in Brookswood.
No single agenda on council – mayor from PAGE 5
Nov. 25 & 26 Dec. 2, 3, 9, 10, 16, 17 & 31st Volunteers meet at our headquarters after 8pm on nights of operation to enjoy food, training and conversation with other volunteers. Individual volunteers or groups are welcome as our Coordinators will form teams of three, including a Designated Driver (min. age 21), an Escort Driver (min. age 19) and a Navigator (min. age 19).
604.532.0888 ORNemail@example.com www.rednose.bc.ca Langley Gymastics is now registering volunteers for the 2011 Operation Red Nose campaign. Access our MOBILE Edition now at
“It was an honour and a privilege to serve. I did my duty to the community, and I encourage others to do the same.” Overall, said Fassbender, he was pleased with results. “I think we have a council we can work with,” he said. “There’s no candidate (elected) who has a single agenda,” he told the jubilant crowd, in reference to medical marijuana advocate Randy Caine, who threw his hat in the political ring after his Langley City dispensary was raided by police and closed in July. Caine placed last in the polls. Fassbender later acknowledged that he’s “been concerned about Randy Caine’s agenda for a while.” “I want to support and help (people who need medical marijuana) but not in an illegal way. We will continue to work with Health Canada to do that,” he said.
Thank You! I want to thank the voters of the City of Langley for Working together we will realize the opportunities your confidence in re-electing me as yourCUISINE Mayor ahead and overcome the challenges we face. VIETNAMESE for the next three years. I pledge to work with all of you and the new I accept this responsibility and commit to work on all your behalf to see our community continue to move forward.
Council in a climate of mutual respect, with the ultimate goal of keeping the City of Langley as... “The Place To Be” – Peter Fassbender Mayor
The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, November November 22, 22, 2011 2011 •• 9 9
The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011 • 9
Two teachers injured by special needs students DAN FERGUSON Times Reporter
There have been two separate incidents in which Langley school teachers have been injured by violent special needs students since the school year began. In both cases, the female teachers required medical attention and one had to take some time off work to recover. The Langley Teachers’ Association (LTA) said the incidents are proof that school district cutbacks to special needs teachers are creating a dangerous situation. “It does not bode well,” LTA president Gail Chaddock-Costello said. The number of such incidents appears to be increasing, Chaddock-Costello added. Normally, the district records about two such incidents in an entire year. ChaddockCostello presented Gail Chaddock-Costello figures to the lta president last school board trustees meeting that showed the number of special needs teachers in Langley has been cut at a time when the number of special needs students is on the rise. From 2001 to the present, the LTA estimates the number of special needs students — children with physical or emotional issues who require special attention — has gone from 1,737 to 1,969. That’s an increase of 13.4 per cent. During the same period, the number of trained special education teachers fell to 110.9 full-time equivalents, or a drop of 15.6 per cent. “Teachers have no issue with integration [of special needs students in the classroom],” Chaddock-Costello said. “The issue is not the students, it’s a lack of support for those students.” Caddock-Costello said school administrators keep approving mixed classrooms with special needs and ordinary students together without consulting teachers or even visiting the classrooms.
“The issue is not the students, it is the lack of support for those students.”
10 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011 10 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
• The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
Thank you to Langley’s voters, my amazing family and friends and to all who endorsed and supported me in the 2011 school board election. I am proud to have run as an independent and unaffiliated candidate.
Thank You Kari Medos
What started as a compassionate gesture of simple warmth to those living on the streets in Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside is now the largest, longestrunning charitable blanket and warm clothing collection in the region. This year, the 17th annual blanket drive organized by Lower Mainland realtors, will run from Nov. 28 to Dec. 5 across the region. Thousands of realtors
The Three Finger Spread
The Short but Sweet
I was in a crowded parking lot trying to get out. A kind fellow noticed that I needed someone to let me out so he waved at me to exit. I was very thankful. X
I gave a wave to a fellow motorist who was kind enough to let me into the lane so that I could make a left turn.
I let a big truck pull in front of me on the freeway. He blinked his lights in appreciation and then waved when I passed him a bit later.
I always allow people to merge in front of me when the opportunity arises. It lessens confusion and makes for safer roads in general. I did this yesterday on Hwy 99.
The Short but Sweet
I was riding my bicycle and someone passed me heading in the same direction. The driver kindly gave me a wide berth and I appreciated the courtesy.
Thank you for sharing After 24,000 waves, Langley roads are among the most courteous in BC. There’s still time. Share your wave and win a 2012 Fiat 500.
bags, warm clothing and coats. In addition, many people donate new socks and underwear for men, women and children. Donations stay in the communities in which they are made. For a list of drop-off locations and charitable recipients, go to: www.blanketdrive.ca or www. facebook.com/blanketdrive, or www.twitter.com/FVREB or www.twitter.com/REBGV (#RCBD).
and members of the public will donate, and hundreds of real estate offices will act as drop-off depots. Since 1995, the drive has helped more than 165,000 people by giving them clothing or a blanket from the annual drive. The eight-day campaign, which runs in every community from Whistler to Chilliwack, collects on average 4,300 bags of gently used blankets, sleeping
I gave up my parking spot to an elderly lady at the grocery store and she gave me a wave. I was there plenty of time ahead but decided to give her the spot.
Blanket drive underway soon
With a focus on reclaimed furniture, antiques, one of a kind furniture pieces, decorative toss pillows and area rugs, vintage accessories and jewellery.
Home to 15 permanent antique dealers and their wonderful vintage and antique pieces. Cloverdale Antique Mall reopens as
ANTIQUE CONCEPTS Unit 201 - 20560 Langley Bypass, Langley
The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, November November 22, 22, 2011 2011 •• 11 11
Gas tax hike didn’t hurt mayors Voters re-elected advocates of TransLink plan
Wine Consultant Langley Liquor Store
Located at Fraser Crossing Mall
Drivers angry with the Metro Vancouver mayors who voted to jack TransLink’s gas tax by two cents next April got no obvious vengeance at the polls Saturday. Incumbent mayors in North Vancouver, Langley City and Surrey who most vocally championed the gas tax increase as part of a plan to build the Evergreen Line and other transit upgrades were re-elected by wide margins, as Evan SEAL/Black Press were those in the cities Incumbent mayors who voted in favour of TransLink’s gas tax increase were re-electof Coquitlam and Port ed in Saturday’s municipal election. Coquitlam that will benefit from the new SkyTrain Corrigan, Richmond’s extension. and were replaced by fees charged to homes Malcolm Brodie and new faces. They will now All of those suspected of housing Delta’s Lois Jackson join the regional mayors’ mayors were marijuana grow-ops. — were also returned by at council that votes on any City councils will returned, indicating future tax or fee increases least 70 per cent of designate their local local issues and their voters, except to fund TransLink. directors to the Metro the power of Coquitlam, where The mayors are expected Vancouver and Fraser Valley incumbents were Richard Stewart got to negotiate new revenue regional districts. bigger factors. 57 per cent. sources with the province Directors will then The only The tax hike was that could see a vehicle choose the new board incumbent mayor an issue in several levy or more bridge or chairs of the regional in Metro Vancouver road tolls added in Metro cities, including governments next month. who went down to Surrey, but Mayor Vancouver. Jackson, Metro’s chair, Richard defeat was Langley Dianne Watts was Further east in the Fraser said before the election Walton Township’s Rick returned with 80 Valley, two more incumbent she would not seek the Green. He voted per cent of the mayors were defeated in position again. against the gas tax hike vote there and mayors’ Abbotsford, where voters One of the major but had been in a divisive council chair Richard also rejected a referendum challenges facing the two battle with his own council on a controversial plan Walton got 81 per cent regional districts is the throughout the past term. in the District of North to expand the Stave Lake implementation of Metro’s Sitting mayors did not Vancouver. water supply as a publicplan to build a new garbage run again in Port Moody, Mayors who voted private partnership, and in incinerator in the region, West Vancouver, Pitt against the TransLink Mission, where voters were despite air pollution fears Meadows and White Rock tax — Burnaby’s Derek angry about inspection lodged by the FVRD.
It’s Time for the Fox & Fiddle’s
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604 534 7451
A passion for Wine & Food by Theresa Harrett
Obsessions — Advertorial —
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Shoot to Win 2 Tickets to a Canucks game Win your spot on the BUD BUS leaving Dec 4th - be here to win!!
For every question there is an answer. We’re here.
Come in for 1/2 price Appys every day from 2:30-5pm
your Book mas t is r Ch ! today party
Fall has turned to winter faster than the leaves on my tree have expected. There it stood, majestic and proud, full of yellow leaf splendour at least right up until the weekend and then it dropped everything it could all at once. Even now it is still hanging on to as many leaves as possible waiting patiently for the snow to fall and wind to blow knocking off all that remains. Then, there I will be, both shovel and rake in hand each vying for position. November seems to lend itself to a constant feeling of Cold and Wet, leaving us with visions of Hot Toddy’s and Full Bodied Reds by the fire. To make life easier here is a quick recipe for after the lights are hung and the decorations are ready for combat. Sailor’s Hot Toddy 1.5 oz of Spiced Rum 1 Tbsp of Honey 1 slice of lemon 1 cinnamon stick 6-7 oz of Earl Grey Tea ( or tea of choice ) Here’s the quick version....Take cup from cupboard... add Rum, Tea, Honey, squeeze lemon into mix before dropping slice into your cup and stir with cinnamon stick. Even easier.. if you have a loving partner, have them do it for you so you can complete the outdoor tasks at hand. We have some great Reds at the store just waiting for you to get into the spirit of spoiling yourselves. Drop by and check out these sought after wines like Skulls, Fetish, Wine Men of Gotham, Sin Zin and the list goes on. Each of these are fabulous full bodied reds that do not disappoint. Skulls - A South Australian blend of Grenache and Mataro with a 16.9 % bite produced by R Wines and longing for a cold night to help warm you up. I would suggest that when opening this wine for consumption you will not have far to go when you’re done. Fetish - “ The Watcher” a 2008 Barossa Valley Shiraz that made the Wine Spectator’s top 100 list for 2010 placing it at # 61 and rated by the Wine spec as a 91 point vintage. Right now the store is in good supply but I would not wait on it. $27.99 per bottle is just the right price for gift giving and the season at large. Wine Men of Gotham - is an easy to drink shiraz with lots of juicy Bing Cherry flavours waiting to burst in your mouth giving way to an easy smooth finish . The price is very good at $16.99 and we feel one of the best entry level Shiraz/Grenache blends on the market. Next month we will help you start your Christmas Wish List with all the best wines to serve before and after dinner, cocktail suggestions for your dinner parties and simply a number of ways to make sure you remain in that happy festive spirit.
So join us over at the Langley Liquor Store Unit 5 - 20811 Fraser Crossing Mall.
www.wineobsessions.com Until next time…
Hope through education, support and solutions. 1.800.321.1433
19530 Langley Bypass, Surrey • 604-530-5040 • foxandﬁddle.com
Cheers to your Obsessions Next column December 13TH
• The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
Customer Appreciation Day
Sat, Nov 26 11am-2pm
We appreciate you!
Come & Enjoy a Bowl of Apple Crisp, Vanilla Ice Cream & Hot Chocolate On Us!
Fresher to You with Healthy Choices Give thanks with a grateful heart.
The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, November November 22, 22, 2011 2011 •• 13 13 The
December 2, 3 & 4, 2011 TRADEX, Abbotsford
From left: Langley’s Riley Paterson, Chloe Chapman, Jeff Belanger and Rochelle Noren, are collecting unwanted hoodies and other warm winter clothes to distribute in the Downtown Eastside this winter. Miranda GATHERCOLE/ LangleyTimes
Doing good with a hood Hoodies for the homeless campaign aims to make the streets a warmer place this winter NATASHA JONES Times Reporter
Last winter, as Riley Paterson was cleaning out his closet, he couldn’t believe how much clothing he was throwing away. Then it struck him:There must be people who could use what he not longer wore. “I thought that some less fortunate people downtown would love to have the clothes, especially hoodies, in those bags,” he said. He contacted some friends to see if they had any old warm clothes they wanted to donate. The word started to spread and in two months Paterson had
collected about 1,000 hoodies. For someone who likes to see people happy, it was the right thing to do. “I feel that I am so blessed with the life I live, and enjoy doing little things for others that might brighten their day or make their life a little bit better in some way,” Paterson said. Giving up a few warm clothes can change the lives of the homeless, he reasoned, and perhaps even save a life during the cold winter months. “After seeing the homeless react to the clothes given last year, it reassured me that I wanted to keep doing it each year and make it bigger than the year before,” he said. Paterson and a few of friends have been posting flyers in local stores, and handing flyers in neighbourhoods. He has made a Facebook event where friends can add their friends to spread the word. He and his friends arrange to pick up the hoodies, or have them dropped off at a
convenient location. Paterson will be taking donations until Dec. 20, and on Christmas Eve he and his friends will hand out the warm winter clothes to those who live on the streets, in alley doorways, or in substandard housing in Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside. The volunteers will also hand out sandwiches and coffee. Anyone with hoodies to donate can call Paterson at 778-668-7715. Paterson, 22, grew up in Asia where the standard of living opened his eyes to appreciate the small things in life. After his family moved to B.C., he attended Walnut Grove Secondary School, and on graduating spent the next eight months in Australia and Fiji. “That trip, once again opened my eyes to a different way of living and made me appreciate living here in Canada,” he said. A pile driver, Paterson plans to stay in Langley until another opportunity for travel and adventure arises.
• Exceptional gift selection
• Take pictures with Santa all three days
• Live Christmas music • Cheese seminars
• Gourmet foods • Holiday workshops • Fresh seasonal
florals and greens
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The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, November November 22, 22, 2011 2011 14 •• The
Burton skips final meeting No show in character for ‘someone who has no need for spotlight’
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It would have been his last appearance as a Langley school trustee, but Steve Burton decided to take the evening off. His fellow trustees had planned a farewell for the about-to-retire Burton at the final Langley Board of Education meeting before the election on Nov. 8. It was listed on the meeting agenda as “presentation to retiring trustee Steve Burton.” He would have received a parting gift
Dan FERGUSON/Langley Times
Langley Board of Education trustee Steve Burton was absent from what would have been his final meeting on Nov. 8. His fellow trustees had planned a presentation to honour his retirement. of a small old-fashioned school bell, the kind that comes with a handle, with his name and years of service engraved on it.
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“You’ve done an excellent job, Steve,” McVeigh said. “You will be missed at the board table and we wish you well in all your future endeavours.” Trustee Rod Ross said the no-show was in character for Burton, someone he said has no need for the spotlight.
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The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, November November 22, 22, 2011 2011 •• 15 15
Commercial vehicle inspection finds wide range of violations Drivers and vehicle owners are hauling cargo that is overweight, insecure, and in the case of one hazardous load, proper safety valving was absent. Some of the drivers caught in a commercial vehicle check earlier this month in Langley were speeding, talking on a cellphone while driving, and failed to properly fill out forms. Ten of 13 vehicle inspected were found to have violations under the federal and provincial transportation of dangerous goods laws and regulations. These violations included non-compliance with documentation, quantities of dangerous goods onboard, safety marks, load security, and means of containment. The most serious violation involved a high hazard dangerous goods cargo tank which was found to have open internal self-closing valving. Langley RCMP Traffic Services dedicated three days at the end of October to commercial vehicle inspections, in partnership with the Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure’s Commercial Vehicle Safety and Enforcement (CVSE), Federal Dangerous Goods Inspectors (Transport Canada) and Fraser Valley Integrated Road Safety Unit. Of the 2,141 commercial vehicles checked 129 were selected for further inspection. Of these, 10 vehicles passed, 59 required minor repairs and 60 required repairs before being allowed to proceed. While the transportation ministry inspectors were more focused on commercial transport safety infractions, RCMP officers were checking both commercial and passenger vehicles. The RCMP say that they will remain vigilant in their pursuit of impaired drivers as well as their commitment to public safety, making impaired driving by drugs and/or alcohol, and driving while fatigued a high priority during inspections. Tickets and warnings were issued to 70 drivers for not wearing a seat belt, and 25 to those who were using a cell phone as they drove. Eighteen drivers were given tickets for driver’s licence infractions, 11 were caught speeding, three had no insurance, and one was served notice of a driving ban. Vehicle inspections were ordered for 67 vehicles, 13 drivers were ticketed for pre-trip and log-book violations, six for having an insecure load, and four for carrying a load that was too heavy. Cpl. Holly Marks, who speaks for Langley RCMP,
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An RCMP Traffic Section officer draws a bead with a radar gun during a Thursday (Nov. 10) speeding crackdown on 200 St. near the Langley Events Centre. It was part of a province-wide ICBC-backed campaign. said that officers and inspectors were particularly concerned about the number of drivers distracted by cellphones, given that 47 per cent of traffic fatalities in the Lower Mainland are caused by cell phone use. Marks added that there has been an increase in the number of serious injuries and/or fatal collisions involving commercial vehicles. She noted, however, that despite the large number (273) of violation tickets issued “it is important to remember the overwhelming majority of vehicles checked were being operated in a professional manner.”
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16 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011 16 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
Three new faces on Township council Voter turnout in the municipal election was only marginally higher than the average since 1978. Township figures show that turnout was 25.9 percent, compared to the average of 25.8 over the past 33 years; 18,864 people voted. Both numbers are down significantly from the record 42.3 per cent who voted in 1996. The results of the race for Township council and the board of education are as follows: *marks incumbent Mayor: Jack Froese Mel Kositsky *Rick Green Township Council: *Charlie Fox *Kim Richter Michelle Sparrow *Bob Long *Steve Ferguson *Bev Dornan *Grant Ward David Davis Not Elected:
Natasha JONES/Langley Times
7706 6522 4466
7973 7903 7792 7470 6988 6580 5945 5644
Defeated mayoral candidate Mel Kositsky commiserates with Kari Medos, who failed in her second attempt to win a seat on the Langley board of education. Dan Sheel Rebecca Darnell Petrina Arnason Sonya Paterson Dave Stark Glen Tomblin Ben Penner Bert Chen Misty VanPopta Carla Robin Tyler DeBoer Dorothy McKim
5250 4850 4577 4298 4220 4045 4025 3908 3846 3797 3678 3536
Tony Malyk Wayne Crossen Murray Jones Carey Poitras Rick Manuel Terry Sheldon Clive Rippingale
3521 2415 2277 2158 1821 834 786
School Trustees: *Wendy Johnson *Alison McVeigh *Cecelia Reekie
8925 7346 7096
*Rod Ross Megan Dykeman Not Elected: John McKendry Kari Medos Kirsten SchafferCharlesworth Brian Leonard Pamala-Rose Combs Douglas Smuland
6160 4733 4479 3399 2941 2319
Harry HUNT/Black Press
Township Mayor-elect Jack Froese with his parents, George and Sue, at the Fort Langley Golf Club.
Voting numbers down slightly in City Long-time councillor Ted Schaffer returns after three-year absence
Brenda ANDERSON/Langley Times
Re-elected Langley City Mayor Peter Fassbender reads the list of candidates for council and school board who were successful in Saturday’s election.
In the City, 3,583 — or 20.8 per cent — of 17,163 eligible voters cast a ballot in Saturday’s election. That’s down slightly from the 21.1 per cent who voted in the 2008 election. At the advance Ted poll, Schaffer 676 City residents cast a ballot this year, up 0.7 per cent from the previous election. The results of the race for City mayor and council and the board of education are as follows: *marks incumbent
Ron Abgrall Council: *Rosemary Wallace *Teri James Ted Schaffer *Gayle Martin *Dave Hall *Jack Arnold
Mayor: Peter Fassbender
Not Elected: *Stacey Cody
983 1973 1790 1750 1655 1635 1521
Not Elected: *Rudy Storteboom 1485 Paul Albrecht 1209 Catfish Potesta 1157 Dave Humphries 828 Darrell Krell 815 Randy Caine 814 School Trustee: *Robert McFarlane Candy Ashdown
Brenda ANDERSON/Langley Times
Incumbent Township mayor Rick Green concedes defeat to newcomer Jack Froese. Green addressed his family, friends and other supporters at Milner Chapel.
The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, November November 22, 22, 2011 2011 •• 17 17 The
Tree dream halfway complete
Steve Ferguson, Councillor, Township of Langley
Funding secured for 90 of 158 trees MIRANDA GATHERCOLE Times Reporter
Lons dale Ave. Lons dale Ave.
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Michael and Elizabeth Pratt’s dream of planting 158 commemorative trees in honour of fallen Canadian soldiers in Afghanistan is more than halfway complete. The siblings now have funding for 90 of the maple trees and Deodar cedar trees (a native species to Afghanistan), being planted at the LT Derek Doubleday Arboretum.They are LYNN HEADWATERS REGIONAL PARK still seeking sponsors LYNN HEADWATERS REGIONAL PARK MT SEYMOUR PROVINCIAL PARK for the remaining 68 MT SEYMOUR Miranda GATHERCOLE/Langley Times PROVINCIAL PARK to complete the “Walk Michael and Elizabeth Pratt joined Langley MP Mark Warawa as he to Remember,” before a Horsehoe Montroyal Blvd ceremonially plants the tree he donated. The Pratt siblings officially Horsehoe Bay Montroyal Blvd cenotaph is unveiled Bay in Dempsey Rd unveiled the Langley Youth for the Fallen: A Walk to Remember on Rd 29 30 the spring. Dempsey Rd Braemar ar Rd Nov. 11. The project consists of a of trees at the Derek 29 30 mpathway Locations ae Br M arine “This ismap an opportunity off Dr 25 Rd Locations Marine y Doubleday Arboretum dedicated to the 158 map time, any Dr 25 n VaRlldeCanadian soldiers killed whereoffany 28 Lyanlley LYNN 27To become involved email nlangleyyouthforthefallen@ 28 in Afghanistan. nV CANYON day of the year you can 26 Ly LYNN PARK 27 Marine Dr CANYON 26 gmail.comWest or visit the Langley Youth13thfor the Fallen Facebook page. PARK 24 Marine Dr St come here and pay your 24 West 13th St Welch St Vancouver Mt. Seymour Pkwy respects as you come to 3 Keith Rd rd Welch St St Mt. Seymour Pkwy on hand Vancouver was Michael them, and I’m very, the service men, but to 3rd St justKeith Rd North this very sacred, special y BELCARRA llarton Hw Do North of them,” REGIONAL PARK and Elizabeth’s very proud actually get this going Vancouver y Hw BELCARRA n place,” said Langley MP STANLEY PARK Dollarto REGIONAL PARK Vancouver NAT'L HISTORIC SITE grandmother, Beverley she said. “I was amazed and to become involved STANLEY PARK Mark Warawa, during Burrard Inlet David Ave NAT'L HISTORIC SITE Pratt. myself because know is a very big thing.” BurrardIInlet David Ave Langley Youth for the t Mcgill St S W CONFEDERATION “They’ve always been urSrtard they’ve always felt that all St Tree sponsorships cost Mcgill St Wall S PARK English Fallen’s official planting Brd t CONFEDERATION 20 PARKeach. Bay all of 1Burra 2 they wanted Hastings St to support really good kids, $300 English Burna 3 4Hastings St 1 ceremony held at DerekNW Marine Dr 20 by Mtn Barnet Hwy 2 Bay St Johns St Coquitlam Parker St Burna 3 4Term by Mtn Pkwy G JERICHO Barnet Hwy ChanceNW St Johns St llorMar inal Ave Coquitlam agl Parker St Doubelday Arboretum BEACH 23 Blvdine Dr Pkwy a JERICHO r 1st Ave PARK Terminal d 4th Ave ChanciveellrosritBy Bl Gag iW BEACH 23 v Av Lougheed Hwy B n l d a e ro l v U ard y d adw 5 on Remembrance Day 1st Ave PARK 6 iW rsit Broadway 4th Ave 10 Broadway Como Lake Ave Broadway LougheedBurnaby Hwy Broad ay ay Unive y Blvd ay 5 10th Ave 11 way iW 76 8 Broadway Grandview Hwy 10 Broadway Como Lake Ave (Nov. 11). Broadway laardy 22 Burnaby 10th Ave 11 16th Ave g J. HENDRY a i 9 7 8 MUNDY Grd W 16th Ave Grandview Hwy MARINE DR. PARK a Lougheed l 22 Hwy PARK FORESHORE 9 16th Ave Michael, aMARINE Grade Canada Way J. HENDRY 9 MUNDY Gag 16th Ave DR. PARK PACIFIC Lougheed Hwy Port PARK FORESHORE Austin Ave KinPARK 22nd Ave Canada Way SPIRIT Sprott St King Edward Ave gsw SW M PACIFIC PARK student at Brookswood PARK ay 22nd Ave Port Austin Ave arin SPIRIT K Coquitlam Sprott St in King Edward Ave 12 g ePARK BARNABY LAKE SW M QUEEN swa Dr 39th Ave 29th Ave y REGIONAL PARK a ELIZABETH Coquitlam 33rd Ave Moscrop St Gilpin St rine Secondary, and Elizabeth, BARNABY LAKE QUEEN PARK 12 Ave Dawe Dr 39th Ave 29th Ave REGIONAL PARK ELIZABETH 33rd Ave Moscrop St Gilpin St Brunettee Daw s Hill Rd PARK Av es H a recent grad of 41st Ave COLONY FARM ill Rd 21 DEER LAKE Brunette 13 17 41st Ave REGIONAL PARK PARK 41st Ave 15 14 COLONY FARM 21 DEER LAKE 13 17 41st Ave Brookswood and now REGIONAL PARK CENTRAL Oakland St PARK 49th 15Ave 49th Ave 14 M 16 PARK ve CENTRAL Oakland St A Imperial St a third-year student at h 49th Ave VANCOUVER 49th Ave Ma 16 PARK 10t Pitt 57th Ave 54th Ave Ave Imperial St h VANCOUVER t 57th Ave 0 1 Pitt UBC, came up with the Meadows 19 57th Ave 54th Ave 57th 116 Ave SW Marine Dr Ave Meadows 19 initiative one year ago on Ha SW Ma 116 Ave New SW Marine Dr t 18 S rine D y bia Han r of the body, King George Hw New Andropause or male 18 manopause is the hormonally-triggered Mdecline Westminster Remembrance Day. laumSt aSriWn Marine o y Hw i C b Strait of e W Dr North Arm King George um Westminster ay River Rd arthe 108 Ave ine Georgia Col mind and spirit that manifests not only in the Rivmirror, but inMFRASER of ago “About aStrait year North Arm Way R.lives and health Trans er Rd 108 Ave Georgia Canad PARK a Hwy Sea men. Learn Grant McConachie Way FRASER R. Trans of in specifi c detail what natural options exist to turn back the clock my brother and I 104 Ave Bridgeport Rd Canad PARK Island a Hwy Sea Grant McConachie Way 104 Ave Rd Island decided that we wanted and restore: sex drive, cardiacBridgeport health, hair, strength & fi tness, prostate health, Cambie Rd MondaySaturday Sunday TYNEHEAD Rd to commemorate REGIONAL PARK immune system and yes... evenCambie mood! Friday 1 96 Ave TYNEHEAD REGIONAL PARK RICHMOND 1 96 Ave the Canadians killed NATURE PARK 31 Westminster Hwy Westminster Hwy Westminster HwyRICHMOND 1 103-9648 8a.m.NATURE PARK 1A Tool forWestminster men Hwy and32all31theWestminster women who love them, toWestminster get Hwy thru the Beer Belly Blues. in Afghanistan. Hwy th 32 33 Granville Ave Richmond 88 Ave 88 Ave 1 1A 128 St 4p.m. 2 Remembrance Day is Join Brad King as he reveals how to maintain health and vitality. 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• The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011 • 19
• The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
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Suburban showing A group of Valley artists is trying a new tack to boost sales with Bohemia in the Burbs
The Fort Gallery is now showing the works of Doris Auxier and Edith Krause in a show titled Trace Elements. It will show at the Fort Gallery until Dec. 4. www.fortgallery.ca.
Rick Valiant’s Songs of Sinatra, Wednesday, Dec. 28 in the Cascades Casino Summit Theatre,20393 Fraser Hwy. Tickets are $32.50 (plus Facility Fee and Service Charge) at www. ticketweb.ca and from Casino Guest Services Doors 7 p.m. show 8 p.m. Call 604-5302211.
BRENDA ANDERSON Times Reporter
ou could call it a brush stroke of genius. Or maybe they just have a bead on a hot new trend, but a group of local artists is turning to trunk shows and pop-up galleries as a means of reaching people who might otherwise never see their work. From pottery to paintings, glass beads to leatherwork and clothing, the six women will set up shop in a Maple Ridge home for three days this weekend and invite the public to pop in and have a look at their art, during Bohemia in the Burbs. Everything will be for sale — most of the pieces at prices that won’t give visitors sticker shock, said Elaine Brewer-White, a Walnut Grove sculptor who is co-organizing the event, along with Fort Langley painter Judy Nygren. “We’re trying to invent a new market in a depressed economy,” explained Brewer-White, who modeled the idea on a similar effort by one of her friends in Chicago. The title, Bohemia in the Burbs, reflects the fact that all the artists involved live outside Vancouver, she said. This way, neither the artists nor their audience need to drive into the city to connect. An alternative to cheap massproduced wall hangings, dishes, clothing and accessories, the show is an opportunity to buy “one of a kind, beautiful, handmade things, instead of things made in China,” said Brewer-White. “It’s so discouraging; how do you compete,” she asked, standing inside her home studio, surrounded by dozens of the whimsical ceramic figurines that have been her bread and butter for the past 30 years. On a table behind her is a growing stack of brightly coloured dishes, bowls and mugs — no two exactly the same. She is stockpiling pieces for the trunk show, which will emphasize the
BOURNE TO SCULPT
On Dec. 10, 11 sculptor Julie Bourne will host her annual art show and sale at 4300 200 St. The sale will feature a wide variety of raku sculpture, lamp work and bead jewelry. Throughout the day, Bourne will give bead making demos. The event will run from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. each weekend. Call 604-5346994 for more information.
Brenda ANDERSON/Langley Times
Langley sculptor Elaine Brewer-White fashions a kindness cup out of a slab of clay in her Walnut Grove studio. Although she normally creates humorous figurines, Brewer-White is making brightly coloured mugs, bowls and dishes for the Nov. 25-27 sale in Maple Ridge. practical as well as the pretty. “This is the first time I’ve done anything utilitarian since art school — luckily, I still remember how,” she laughed. As she talks, the artist pulls a block of clay from a clear plastic bag and, using a wire, slices a small chunk off the top. Rolling it into a flat sheet, she carves out a rectangle, using a piece of cardboard and a practised eye to guide the knife. After pressing a pattern into the surface, she rolls it into a small tube and fixes a circle of clay to one end. The finished product will be another of her kindness cups — small, colourful vessels, each bearing an inspiring word —
which will sell for about $15. At the other end of the scale, will be Fort Langley artist Sue Northcott’s handbags, stitched out of leather and other materials recovered from garments that have been sifted from “thrift stores and rag shops.” Those will likely run in the mid-$200 range, said Brewer-White. Artist Billie Jo Thomson’s paintings will be among the items for sale, seamstress Loraie Tylor, with her passion for fabric and flow, is creating “wearable art” for the show, while glass bead maker Chris Clarke is creating original art that visitors can carry home in their pockets. Nygren, having just returned to her artwork from a three-year
hiatus, will display her small oil paintings. Working against a deadline for the Nov. 25-27 show, has been just the push she needed, said Nygren, whose work has taken on a more literal, realistic bent since her return to the easel. Since the idea for the trunk show formed last September, Nygren has produced 14 small pieces for the sale, along with a few bigger pieces that the Maple Ridge home’s vast walls will give her the first opportunity to display. Bohemia in the Burbs is just the beginning of the artists’ new venture. continued, PAGE 25
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Theatre-loving procrastinators rejoice! Both Langley Players and Surrey Little Theatre are holding over their autumn productions for an extra weekend. SLT’s production of At First Sight and LP’s Waiting for the Parade have both been extended to Friday, Nov. 25 and Saturday, Nov. 26, with performances at 8 p.m. To purchase tickets for At First Sight, call 604-576-8451 or email reservations@surreylittletheatre. com. Surrey Little Theatre is located at 7027 184 St. To purchase seats for Langley Players’ Waiting for the Parade, call 604 534-7469. Langley Playhouse is located at 4307 200 St. Tickets for both productions are $15.
ART OF CHRISTMAS
Christmas open house and original art sale, at Thunderfoot Studio, 24928 16 Ave. on Dec. 3 and 4, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Featuring work by Vivian Harder, Tas Antonopoulos and Robin Bandenieks. Preview by appointment on Dec. 2. Call 604856-4433.
• The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, November November 22, 22, 2011 2011 •• 23 23 The
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Pacific Digital Photography Club’s upcoming Photomotion show, a series of photo slideshows with sound. The work of Langley photographer Joe Irving will be featured. The shows are on Nov. 26 in Port Moody.
Show features local shutterbug The Pacific Digital Photography Club will host Photomotion, a celebration of its members’ photographic skills in the form of 20 individual shows of digital images projected on the big screen, complete with full digital
sound, on Saturday, Nov. 26. All shows have been selected by a jury of experienced photographers. Shows run from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. at the Inlet Theatre, 100 Newport
Dr. Admission is $15. Tickets are available by calling 604-9297860. Club meets the second and fourth Wednesday of every month at 7:30 p.m. in the drama room of Port Moody Secondary School.
Pioneer Christmas at the museum ’Twas a few weeks before Christmas and good girls and boys were at the museum playing with old fashioned toys. The Langley Centennial Museum in Fort Langley is presenting its annual Pioneer Christmas, and families are encouraged to enjoy festive activities and explore holiday traditions from days gone by. From 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. on
Saturday, Dec. 3, visitors will be able to decorate gingerbread cookies, try their hand at traditional and pioneer crafts, explore the museum’s decorated galleries, and listen to a reading of ’Twas the Night Before Christmas. A children’s colouring contest will be held, and little ones can play with pioneer toys and get their photos taken with jolly old
St. Nick. As well, each child will receive a surprise gift. The cost is $5 per family of four and pre-registration is recommended. For more information or to register, contact the Museum at 604-532-3536 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Langley Centennial Museum is located in Fort Langley at 9135 King St. Visit langleymuseum. org.
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disposition of lands Notice of Proposed Disposition of Township Lands Notice is hereby given of the intention of the Council of the Corporation of the Township of Langley, pursuant to Sections 26 and 94 of the Community Charter S.B.C. 2003, c. 26, to sell Township owned land, the particulars of which are as follows: LEGAL DESCRIPTION:
Lot 2 DL 79 Gp 2 NWD Plan BCP45831
Lot 2 Mavis Avenue (directly behind Fort Langley Fire Hall)
The property is approximately 1.85 acres and is zoned R-1E
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Scott Thompson Property Management Department 604.533.6138
After-Hours Emergency Contact 604.543.6700
24 24 â€˘â€˘The TheLangley LangleyTimes Timesâ€˘â€˘Tuesday, Tuesday,November November22, 22,2011 2011
The Langley Eagles Peewee AAA hockey team would like to thank the following sponsors who made the 7th Annual Gil Martin Langley Peewee AAA Hockey Tournament a huge success.
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work very hard in the months leading up to the event,â€? said Stark, who noted that the hard work has resulted in a bigger and better event this year. â€œWe are excited to add some new lights and displays which will enhance the festive feel of this yearsâ€™ event.â€? The 21st annual Christmas in William Park is free, but donations are gratefully accepted, as all money raised goes back into the cost of staging the event the following year. â€œThis event would not be possible without the many volunteers, service groups, and businesses that support us every year,â€? Stark said. â€œWithout them, there would be no Christmas in Williams Park.â€? Visit tol.ca/ciwp.
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riding the horse and carriages. â€œThe smell of roasted chestnuts is unique to our event and one of the reasons people come back every year.â€? Williams Park is located at 238 Street and 68 Avenue, and every evening between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m., from Monday, Dec.5 to Thursday, Dec. 15, guests can drive through at their leisure to take in the thousands of lights and displays. On Friday and Saturday, Dec. 16 and 17, visitors are invited to walk into the park where they can visit with Santa and Mrs. Claus, enjoy horse and carriage rides, face painting, pony rides, live local entertainment, as well as food and hot drinks. â€œThe volunteers on the Christmas in Williams Park Committee
For more than two decades, visitors have been captivated by a magical display of lights, decorations, and displays featured at Christmas in Williams Park. The event returns this year on Dec. 5, and residents and outof-towners alike are encouraged to enjoy the sights, sounds, and smells of the holidays during the free, family-oriented holiday celebration. â€œChristmas in Williams Park is my favorite special event and we look forward to it every year,â€? said Township of Langley community recreation programmer Alicia Stark, who works with a team of dedicated volunteers to organize the celebration. â€œI love seeing the smiles on childrenâ€™s faces and listening to the Christmas carols from those
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Tell us about your light show Decking the Halls? The roof? The front porch, the lawn, the windows and every other square inch of property you own? If youâ€™re planning a spectacular holiday display of lights this year, let us know â€” and weâ€™ll let everybody else know. Email your address, a few details about your display and the dates/ hours it will be alight to entertainment@ langleytimes.com by the end of November. Weâ€™ll begin publishing the information in early December.
The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Tuesday, Tuesday, November November 22, 22, 2011 2011 •• 25 25
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Galleries will pop up in the New Year from PAGE 21
In the New Year, they’ll be looking for empty spaces to rent out for a couple of weeks at a time, for their ‘pop-up’ galleries. Rather than keep a permanent gallery, the artists hope to rent out spaces for short periods, before closing up shop and relocating at some other point in time. “Then it becomes this element of ‘find me — this is where I’ll be,’” said Brewer White. A trunk show, meanwhile, allows artists to display their work in a home setting, helping people to visualize where a piece might fit in their own dwelling — be it a mansion or a condominium. While some people feel uneasy stepping into an art gallery, a house is another story, said Brewer-White. “It’s a home setting, it’s comfortable. It’s a new way to have conversations with people.” Live music and hot cider
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Colourful ceramic dishes and mugs by sculptor Elaine Brewer-White will be for sale at Bohemia in the Burbs. will help create a welcoming atmosphere, she added. Bohemia in the Burbs opens on Friday, Nov. 25, from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. and continues Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 26 and 27, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 12601 Hardy St. in Maple Ridge. Purchases can be made by cash or cheque only. Call 604-306-9167 or visit www.bohemiaintheburbs. blogspot.com for more information.
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• The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
gary ahuja 604-514-6754
Ticker BURROUGHS UP FOR CHALLENGE
Kyle Burroughs has been selected to play for Team Pacific at the upcoming U17 World Hockey Challenge. The tournament will be held Dec. 29 to Jan. 4 in Windsor, Ont. The 5-11, 175-pound defenceman was among the 22 players named to the team. The squad is made up of players from B.C. and Alberta. Burroughs, a Langley Minor Hockey Association product, is currently playing for the Regina Pats of the Western Hockey League. The 16-year-old has one goal and three points in 17 games. Last season, he played in the B.C. Major Midget Hockey League with the Valley West Hawks. He finished second in the league in defencemen scoring with 11 goals and 36 points. The 10-team tournament features five Canadian teams — Pacific, West, Ontario, Quebec and Atlantic — as well as Germany, Sweden, the Czech Republic, Russia and the United States.
RIVERMEN TAKE PAIR
Garrett JAMES/For the Langley Times
Langley Rivermen forward Mario Puskarich leads the junior A hockey club with a dozen goals through the season’s first 21 games. The 19-year-old is in his first season in the BCHL and comes to Langley from Florida.
Super Mario leads the way Mario Puskarich has shown a nose for the net with a dozen goals in 21 games GARY AHUJA Times Sports
There is no question Mario Puskarich knows how to score. Through 21 games, he leads the Langley Rivermen with a dozen goals. And those numbers are huge considering the Rivermen struggle to find the back of the net. Of the team’s 45 goals — 11 of which came over the weekend in a pair of victories (see side story) — Puskarich has had a hand in 35 per cent of the team’s offence with four assists to go along with the 12 goals. “He has good ability, a good nose for the net and a good shot,” said Langley coach Steve O’Rourke. “The question coming in here was would
he play defence. And surprisingly enough, he is one of our best defending players. “He is really smart on the ice; sometimes it can come across as looking maybe lazy but he is always in the right spot,” the coach added. “You will look up and he is not sprinting to a spot, he is already there.” Puskarich, a winger, joined the Rivermen this off-season after a couple of seasons in the USHL. He spent last season with the Tri-City Storm, a Nebraska junior hockey team. “Langley sounded like a great opportunity,” he said. He came on the Rivermen’s radar when the owner of the Storm recommended him to Langley owner Roy Henderson. Being away from home is nothing new for the Pittsurgh-born but Florida raised Puskarich. Minor hockey is thriving in Florida, but as the players get older, there are limited opportunities as they get older, requiring a move away from home. So at 16, Puskarich went to Chicago for his midget hockey and then wound up in
the USHL after that. “The first year, you get a little home sick at first, but I am used to it so it is not too bad now,” he said. His goal is to earn a college scholarship. O’Rourke says Puskarich has good hockey sense and knows where he needs to be on the ice positionally. The question that remains is if he has the skating ability to play at the next level. “That’s his biggest knock,” the coach said. “He does a lot of other things well.” One thing that can’t be questioned is his work ethic. “He can definitely compete,” the coach said. “Out of the (21) games, there are not very many he has taken off, let alone a shift off. “He has been a pretty consistent competitor for us all through the year.” Another thing working in Puskarich’s favour is his willingness to listen. “When we are showing video, he is always very open to learn how he can get better, what he can improve on,” O’Rourke said. “He is very coachable.”
The Langley Rivermen overcame a pair of poor starts to boast back-toback weekend victories. The Rivermen defeated the Westside Warriors 6-3 on Friday and the Vernon Vipers 5-2 on Saturday in junior A B.C. Hockey League action. Both games were at the Langley Events Centre. Langley gave up the opening goal in both games —including a pair in the first minute to the Warriors — but both times bounced back to take control. The trio of Mike Tebbutt, Darnell Dyck and Chris Tracy combined for nine points against Westside. Against the Vipers, Tebbutt and Darnell again lit up the scoresheet, registering three more points apiece to finish the weekend with six points. Both Rivermen goalies got into the action, with James Barr making 34 sves on Friday —including one on a penalty shot — while Jim Kruger got the call in game two and responded with 37 saves. Langley has a pair of home games on Saturday and Sunday against Coquitlam and Powell River, respectively. See more at www.langleytimes. com.
Times Spor ts
Gary Ahuja..... email@example.com phone ...............................604-514-6754 fax ....................................604-533-4623 on-line............... www.langleytimes.com Got a sports tip? Let us know at firstname.lastname@example.org
The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011 • 27 The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011 • 27
The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011 • 27
Local track and field trio on Olympic radar Three local track and field athletes are on the radar of the Olympic Development Program. Jade Vaughan, Georgia Ellenwood and Carolyn Sutherland were among the list of athletes released by Athletics Canada on Nov. 14. The Olympic Development Program’s objective is to identify, promote, develop and retain high performance success in a Canadian environment, which is aligned with Athletics Canada’s high performance
plan. The ODP’s primary focus is on athletes who will be between the ages of 23 and 30 in 2016. The program will provide the identified athletes with structure, leadership and resources as they move through towards Olympic and world championship success. Vaughan was named to the junior tier 2 squad while Ellenwood and Sutherland are on the developing tier 2 squad. Vaughan is in her freshman season
with the University of Texas at Arlington track and field team. Locally, the Walnut Grove graduate trains with the Coquitlam Cheetahs Track and Field Club under the coaching of Tara Self. Ellenwood and Sutherland are both Langley Secondary students who also train with the Langley Mustangs Track and Field Club under coach Kim Chapdelaine. ••••• Braedon Dolfo won the bronze medal, setting a new Canadian record in the
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process, at the Parapan American Games in Guadalajar, Mexico. Dolfo, a visually impaired track and field athlete from Langley, completed the T13 100m race in 11.34 seconds, bettering his own Canadian record in the event. “I’m feeling pretty good, another personal best,” he said following the race last week (Nov. 15). “It feels great to be back,” Dolfo added, referring to his return to racing following hip surgery.
28 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011 28 • The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
• The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
Sockeyes sock Kodiaks in battle of best In a battle of division leaders, it was the Richmond Sockeyes getting the best of the Aldergrove Kodiaks. The Sockeyes scored a 6-1 decision on Thursday night at Richmond Arena, avenging an earlier defeat at the hands of the Kodiaks the week before. That loss is the only blemish
on Richmond’s season through the first 18 games of the junior B Pacific International Junior Hockey League season. The Sockeyes came out flying, outshooting Aldergrove 21-5 in the opening 20 minutes and striking for three goals. After a scoreless second, Aldergrove’s Thomas
Hardy got the visitors on the board, but Richmond responded with three more goals for the 6-1 final. The Sockeyes outshot the Kodiaks 54-24 on the night. Kevan Kilistoff, a Langley Minor Hockey Association product, was the game’s first star, with two goals and an assist for Richmond. Hardy’s goal was his
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league-leading 17th of the season and also gives him a share of the scoring lead with 36 points in 18 games. The loss ended Aldergrove’s 10-game unbeaten streak (9-0-0-1). The Kodiaks will look to return to the win column on Wednesday (Nov. 23) when they welcome the Abbotsford Pilots to town.
CRIB LEAGUE RESULTS: Nov. 17 scoreboard Milner 20 — Harmsworth 16 Willoughby 19 — Murrayville 17 Langley 20 — Fort Langley 16
Standings: Murrayville Milner Willoughby Harmsworth Fort Langley Langley
146 133 126 119 117 115
The Langley LangleyTimes Times••Tuesday, Tuesday,November November22, 22,2011 2011••29 29 The
Lightning outlast Titans LCS captures Grade 8 girls district title
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GARY AHUJA Times Sports
At the start of the Grade 8 girls district championship final, coach Cari Gonzalez admits her team was scared. Gonzalez’ Langley Christian squad — at 8-0 and the top seed for the district playoffs — was up against the Langley Fundamental Titans (6-2, third) on Tuesday at the Langley Events Centre. The Titans boasted a pair of players who posed matchup problems for the Lightning. The Titans blew away the Lightning in the opening set, taking it by a 25-11 score. “In the first game, our girls were scared,” Gonzalez admitted. “We had to not be intimidated (by them). “When they realized that they were only two out of six players, they realized they could beat them.” The Lightning won the second set, 25-22 but the Titans took a 2-1 lead thanks to a 25-18 win. With their backs against the wall, Langley Christian took the fourth set 25-18 and then outlasted the Titans in the fifth and
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Getting the most out of life
Natasha JONES/Langley Times
Langley Christian’s Maya Vanderhoek (#9), Amy Antoniak (#11), Chantell Gouthro (#5) and Ali Wergeland (behind Gouthro) celebrate after they won the Grade 8 girls volleyball district final in a nail-biting finish against the Langley Fundamental Titans. Langley Christian advances to the Fraser Valley championships, while the Titans face a wild-card game to see if their season continues. deciding set, 18-16. “The girls worked really hard to get to this point,” Gonzalez said. “Their skills were coming along nicely, but for the past couple of weeks, their mental game — staying mentally tough while playing and not being discouraged — was really lacking. “So we really worked on this in practice and they pulled through for the final game.”
And in the final, the Lightning pulled it all together, staying focused, communicating and cutting down on unforced errors. She also credited the play of setter Maya Vanderhoek — who kept the team focused and positive, while proving clutch at the service line — and Ali Wergeland — who was strong all around, with big kills, huge blocks and consistent serving
— as big reasons for the team’s success. Chantelle Gouthro and Amy Antoniak also drew the coach’s praise. The victory advances the Lightning to the Fraser Valley championships, which will be held at Lord Tweedsmuir Secondary (Nov. 25/26). The Titans face a wild-card game tomorrow (Wednesday) in hopes of qualifying for the tournament.
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• The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
Gators top Lightning in district final
Stewardship, Grants & Donor Development Coordinator Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Fraser Valley is seeking a community minded individual with a passion for children and work in the charitable sector. The position will have lead responsibilities in donor development and stewardship including with individuals, foundations and corporations. The Stewardship and Development Coordinator will have a proven record as a fundraiser with specic knowledge of and networks across the Fraser Valley, will provide assistance to effectively implement tools, create proposals and provide presentations to accomplish agency objectives in grants and development initiatives which includes working with grantors, title, presenting and corporate sponsors as well as individual donors to secure and steward external funding for organizational programs and initiatives and to emphasize the long term sustainability of BBBSFV. The position will support internal operations by collecting information for progress reports, grant proposals and solicitation documents.
GARY AHUJA Times Sports
This is a full time position based in the Abbotsford ofce providing service throughout the Fraser Valley. The applicant must have reliable transportation and provide proof of clear criminal record. Wages to be negotiated. To apply for this position please provide a cover letter with resume to Brenda Bertin, Ofce Manager by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org or by fax 604-852-2518. Deadline for applying is November 25, 2011. We would like to thank all applicants however only qualied candidates will be contacted for the interview process.
can take you places! 604-575-5555
Gary AHUJA/Langley Times
Walnut Grove Gators’ Wei Chung (#24) and Kierin Eggen (33) team up to block the shot of Langley Christian Ligthning’s Jesiah Orr during the Grade 8 boys district championship volleyball game. The Gators won 3-2 and both teams advanced to the Fraser Valley championships.
The Walnut Grove Gators overcame their nerves to knock off the Langley Christian Lightning and capture the district title. The two Grade 8 boys volleyball teams — the top two seeds during the regular season with Langley Christian ranked higher — met in the district championship game on Tuesday (Nov. 15) at the Langley Events Centre. The Lightning won the first and fourth sets — 26-24 and 25-18 — while Walnut Grove took sets two and four — 25-18 and 25-20 — to set up a fifth and deciding set. “It was two good teams going at it,” said Walnut Grove coach Terry Stead. “We didn’t play our best volleyball; we just found a way to win.” The victory qualifies the Gators for the upcoming Fraser Valley championships, which will be played at Langley Christian on Nov. 25 and 26. Langley Christian will also be in attendance at the tournament. This was the fourth time Walnut Grove and Langley Christian matched up, including twice in the regular season. The Lightning won the first match while the Gators won the latter, and Langley Christian was given the top seed because they won their match in one fewer sets. The third game was at a mid-season tournament with Walnut Grove prevailing.
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The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011 • 31 The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011 • 31
Mail or drop off submissions to 20258 Fraser Hwy.; e-mail email@example.com Or go online at www.langleytimes.com to post your event. Click on calendar and ‘add event.’ Datebook is a free community service for non-profit organizations published twice a week.
TUESDAY • Fraser Valley Event Planners Association Holiday Social Evening High Tea. Nov. 29, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Cost is $15 per person. Visit www.fvepa.ca. Little White House Salon Café, 9090 Glover Rd.
WEDNESDAY • Langley Community Music School Fundraiser Wednesday Nov. 30, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. A musical evening, done open housestyle. A different group will be performing each hour: the fiddlers, the cellists and the Suzuki group classes. Purchase tickets for $8 to receive hot chocolate and cider, a Christmas treat and a take home craft for the kids. Proceeds from ticket sales as well as 10 per cent of the evening’s sales will be donated to LCMS. Purchase over $100 and we’ll donate an extra 10 per cent. A wonderful evening out supporting the arts at Milner Gardens, 6690 216 St. Call 604-533-7945.
THURSDAY • Tuition-Free Program for Women seeking a meaningful career, work and lifestyle This daytime program runs February to May, 2012. Info session on Thursday, Nov. 24 at 10:30 a.m. in Room 2075 at the Langley campus of Kwantlen. RSVP to Mary Ann Becher 604-5993443 or firstname.lastname@example.org • Sharing and Caring Social at the Langley Seniors Recreation and Resource Centre. Most Thursdays from 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m., $3 drop-in. Nov. 24: Put on your thinking caps. Debbie will have a number of brain games to challenge you; Nov. 30. No Sharing and Caring Social this week. The birthday social is Wednesday, Nov. 30, from 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.
FRIDAY • Hominum Fraser Valley Chapter is an informal discussion and support group to help gay, bi-sexual and questioning men with the challenges of being married, separated or single. Next meeting is on Friday, Nov. 25. For information and meeting location, call Art at 604-462-9813 or Don at 604-329-9760 • The Mistletoe Concert the United Churches of Langley present their annual Family Christmas evening at Sharon United Church, 21562 Old Yale Rd. on Friday, Dec. 9 at
7 p.m. Admission is by donation.
SATURDAY • Third annual Holiday Craft Fair Nov. 26, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Parkside Centennial Elementary School 3300 270 St. • The Langley Community Chorus presents So This Is Christmas. Concert begins at 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 26 at Willoughby Christian Reformed Church 20525 72 Ave. Tickets available at the door 30 minutes before concert for $15/adult and $10/student. Under six admitted free. • Christmas Lunch and Sale on Saturday, Nov. 26 from 11a.m. to 2 p.m. at St. Andrew’s United Church, 9025 Glover Rd. Christmas cookie sale, crafts, jewelry. Christmas Lunch $7 or $3.50/child. • 19th annual Christmas Craft and Bake Sale. Saturday, Nov. 19, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Willoughby Hall 8280 208 St. Lunch available. Free admission. • A Home for Every Child Funds are being raised for Abba Canada, which gives out grants to adoptive parents in the adoption process. Admission is by donation and game tickets are $1 each. Drink and hotdog combo tickets also available for $3. For info contact Amanda Preston at 604-533-5076 or email@example.com. Event is Nov. 26, from 11a.m. to 4 p.m. at Southgate Christian Fellowship #120-5501 204 St. • A Christmas Celebration to Remember presented jointly by the United Churches of Langley and the Kwantlen Alumni Symphonic Wind Ensemble on Saturday, Dec. 3 at 7 p.m. at Sharon United Church, 21562 Old Yale Rd. (Five Corners). Tickets are $10 adult, $15 couple or $25 family and may be purchased by calling 604-530-4571 or 604-530-2929. Start your Christmas season by relaxing and enjoying this wonderful night of music. Light refreshments will follow the concert. • 104th annual Christmas Bazaar at St George’s Church, 9160 Church St. Fort Langley on Saturday, Dec. 3, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Crafts, baking, holly and wreaths, childrens gift shopping experience. Phone 604-888-7782. • Nature Walk on Saturday, Nov. 26, follow the Fort to Fort Trail to Fort Langley and back with Langley Field Naturalist and Birds on the Bay. Call 604-888-1787 for info.
Go to www.langleytimes.com to post your event. Click on calendar and ‘add event.’
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A32• The Tuesday, 22, 2011 32 LangleyNovember Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
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604.575.5555 fax 604.575.2073 email email@example.com circulation 604.514.6770 FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS
INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . . . . . . 1-8 COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . 9-57 TRAVEL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61-76 CHILDREN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80-98 EMPLOYMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102-198 BUSINESS SERVICES . . . . . . . . . . 203-387 PETS & LIVESTOCK . . . . . . . . . . . 453-483 MERCHANDISE FOR SALE . . . . . . 503-587 REAL ESTATE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 603-696 RENTALS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 703-757 AUTOMOTIVE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 804-862 MARINE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 903-920
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AGREEMENT It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement.
Love and best wishes from your children, grands and greatgrands
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COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS 33
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November 22, 2011 The LangleyTuesday, Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011A33 • 33
langleytimes.com EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
We are growing!
We have openings for the following positions: • LICENSED HEAVY DUTY MECHANICS • YARD LABOURERS (Involves Heavy Lifting) • CLASS 1, CLASS 3 & CLASS 5 DRIVERS with a Clean Driver’s Abstract We are looking for hardworking, dedicated individuals who are willing to work with flexible schedules and go the extra mile.
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Class 1 Drivers & Owner Operators Highway – BC & AB O/O’s $1.70+ per mile Co. Drivers 44c mile
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Full Time, ability to perform physical duties & repetitive tasks. Exp. is an asset. Needs own Transportation. Starting wage at least $9.50/hr. Fax resume: 604-534-6959 Katatheon Farms Inc. Langley BC
Some great kids aged 12 to 18 who need a stable, caring home for a few months. Are you looking for the opportunity to do meaningful, fulfilling work? PLEA Community Services is looking for qualified applicants who can provide care for youth in their home on a full-time basis or on weekends for respite. Training, support and remuneration are provided. Funding is available for modifications to better equip your home. A child at risk is waiting for an open door.
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THE LEMARE GROUP is currently seeking: • Chaser • Hook Tender • Off Highway Logging Truck Driver • Boom Man • Loader Operator • Hoe Chucker • Heavy Duty Mechanic • 2nd Loader Bucker man All positions are camp-based for the Northern Vancouver Island area. Full time, union wages. Fax resumes to : 250-956-4888 or email We are still hiring - Dozer & excavator operators required by a busy Alberta oilfield construction company. We require operators that are experienced and preference will be given to operators that have constructed oilfield roads and drilling locations. You will be provided with motels and restaurant meals. Competitive wages, bonus and transportation daily to and from job sites. Our work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Call 780-7235051.
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EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS RECEPTIONIST Basketball BC, the Provincial Sports Organization for basketball in BC requires a Receptionist for their new offices at the Langley Event Centre. We are looking for a detail oriented, quick learning individual to assist in the day-today operations of our organization. Please go to www.basketball.bc.ca for the complete job posting. Send resumes by Monday, December 12, 2011 to: email@example.com or fax: 604-888-8323.
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SECURITY OFFICER TRAINING B.S.T. classes in Abby. Job placement. 604-859-8860 www.brissonsecurity.com
email@example.com MODEL/TALENT AGENCIES
MOVIE EXTRAS ! WWW.CASTINGROOM.COM
CARETAKER for strip mall in Langley City. Suitable for energetic retiree. Phone (604)214-2957.
Families, Kids, Tots & Teens!!
CUSTOMER SERVICE ASSOCIATES
Send resume with salary expectations to: Leanne.Woelke@school specialty.com
Call Erica at 604 777 2195
Required *Seasonal work* (Dec.-Sept.) with potential for F/T at a busy company in Aldergrove. The following skills/attributes are a must: D Self-motivated. D Exceptional customer service skills D Strong keyboarding skills/Data entry experience is an asset D Comfortable using most Microsoft office programs D Attention to detail D The ability to thrive in a fastpaced environment
GUTTER & WINDOW CLEANER HELPER Required Part-Time. Must have own vehicle. Wage Negotiable w/ experience. (778)773-5730
HUGHSON TRUCKING INC. is looking for Class 1 Super-B flatdeck drivers. Safety and Performance Bonuses, benefits package, drug & alcohol policy. 2 years experience preferred. We will provide transportation to Southern Alberta. Call 1-800-647-7995 ext 228 or fax resume to 403-6472763
Are you looking for a rewarding career with an innovative and growing company where initiative, attention to detail and quality work are recognized and rewarded? Our vinyl window & door plant, based in Abbotsford, is seeking competent team players with a good attitude, strong work ethics, attention to detail and high company quality standards. Experience with tools and glazing is preferred. hourly wage + benefit, 10hr dayshift Monday - Thursday. Apply by fax 604-854-1718 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org No phone calls please!
Register Now Busy Film Season
COME JOIN OUR TEAM!
All Ages, All Ethnicities
Drive Products’s is Canada’s leading supplier of Truck Mounting Equipment to the mobile transportation industry. We currently have the following openings within our Vancouver Branch:
Welders & Fabricators Truck Shop Technicians Administrative Assistant
We offer competitive wages, comprehensive beneﬁt plans and the opportunity to advance within the company. Must be able to multi-task in a fast paced environment. Pease fax your resume to: 604-888-2029 attn: Careers OR email to jobs @driveproducts.com
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
NAKAMA SUSHI JAP. REST. in Langley look for a COOK who has 3+ years Jap. cooking exp. & knowledge: $17.50/hr:mainly cook Jap. cuisine, improve / develop food etc.;resume “email@example.com” TAKE SUSHI (Langley) req. F/T Cook. 3-5 yrs exp. High School grad. $17/hr. Tel: 604-533-0145.
Intermediate Legal Assistant/Paralegal
Required for plaintiff personal injury (motor vehicle cases). Candidate must have understanding of all litigation procedures. Must have the ability to work without supervision and deal with clients. Experience is essential. Email or Fax resume with references to: firstname.lastname@example.org or 604 850-2164
Help Wanted We are a progressive, medium-sized manufacturing company looking to add experienced, energetic, professionals to our team. • MECHANICAL CAD DRAFTSPERSON Preference will be given to candidates with speciﬁc experience in design and drafting for heavy equipment manufacture using SolidWorks. • METAL FABRICATION/WELDING (Aluminum or Pressure)
• KITTING/MATERIAL HANDLER Previous production inventory/material handling skills and forklift certiﬁcation. • PAYROLL PROCESSOR 3-5 years of a full-cycle payroll; Payroll Designation Certiﬁcation; Previous experience in minimum 200- 300+ hourly employee payroll, vacation & beneﬁts. 11-11T T22
Quali¿ed candidates may apply online @ www.tycrop.com, in the careers section, or email resume to: email@example.com. Please submit resume, references and salary expectations. We thank all applicants, however, only those requested for interview will be contacted. No phone calls please.
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS MERCHANT LAW GROUP LLP Receptionist/ Legal Assistant for busy Surrey office. Pleasant manner & organizational skills essential. Legal Assistant course or law office experience an asset. F/T. Competitive salary & benefits available. Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Required for Hazelmere Rooﬁng Company. Full-Time opportunity available. Must have own vehicle. Excellent Wages! Start Now! Andy 604.808.1655 E-mail : hazelmererooﬁng@shaw.ca AUTOMOTIVE MECHANIC, experienced wanted for small heavy duty shop setting. Diesel Experience an asset. Heavy duty apprenticeship available if interested. Email resume to: email@example.com C TICKET WELDERS required. Must have own truck & tools. Short term contract. Call 604-946-5414 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
THE Trucking Safety Council of BC located in Walnut Grove is seeking a part-time Administrative Assistant. The successful applicant should have good computer skills, be proficient in MS Office and have excellent communication and organizational abilities. Please e-mail resumes to email@example.com.
HEAVY DUTY MECHANIC/ APPRENTICE for small shop setting. Full time position for a minimum 2nd year apprentice. Involves trucks, buses & farm equipment. Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Stewardship, Grants & Donor Development Coordinator Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Fraser Valley is seeking a community minded individual with a passion for children and work in the charitable sector. The position will have lead responsibilities in donor development and stewardship including with individuals, foundations and corporations. The Stewardship and Development Coordinator will have a proven record as a fundraiser with speci¿c knowledge of and networks across the Fraser Valley, will provide assistance to effectively implement tools, create proposals and provide presentations to accomplish agency objectives in grants and development initiatives which includes working with grantors, title, presenting and corporate sponsors as well as individual donors to secure and steward external funding for organizational programs and initiatives and to emphasize the long term sustainability of BBBSFV. The position will support internal operations by collecting information for progress reports, grant proposals and solicitation documents. This is a full time position based in the Abbotsford of¿ce providing service throughout the Fraser Valley. The applicant must have reliable transportation and provide proof of clear criminal record. Wages to be negotiated. To apply for this position please provide a cover letter with resume to Brenda Bertin, Of¿ce Manager by e-mail at email@example.com or by fax 604-852-2518. Deadline for applying is November 25, 2011. We would like to thank all applicants however only quali¿ed candidates will be contacted for the interview process.
A34• The Tuesday, 22, 2011 34 LangleyNovember Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 160
PERSONAL SERVICES 175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS
langleytimes.com HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 236
Brisk Home Cleaners
Civil & Road Builders Seeks Excavator Operators for projects in the Vancouver area. Must have own vehicle. Min. 5 years experience in heavy equipment operation. Fulltime $25 - $30 (depending on experience) Plus OVERTIME and BENEFITS Fax resume to 604-507-4711 or Email: Paulo@wilco.ca www.wilcocivil.ca
Walnut Grove /Fort Langley
Weekly W Bi-Weekly W Monthly Insured & Bonded, Exc. ref’s. Unique Taste, Unique Menus... Gourmet, Customized Menus Tailored To Your Function... • Dinner Parties • Executive Meetings • Family Gatherings • Weddings / Banquets • B-B-Ques • Funerals We Come To You! Doing It All, From Set-Up - Clean-Up.
Kristy 604.488.9161 182
AVOID BANKRUPTCY - SAVE UP TO 70% Of Your Debt. One affordable monthly payment, interest free. For debt restructuring on YOUR terms, not your creditors. Call 1-866-690-3328 or see web site: www.4pillars.ca GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com If you own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is NOT an issue. 1.800.587.2161. MONEYPROVIDER.COM. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877776-1660.
WELDERS WANTED. Journeyman 2nd and 3rd year apprentices with tank manufacturing experience. Automated Tank Manufacturing Inc. Located in Kitscoty, Alberta. 20km West of Lloydminster is looking for 15 individuals that want long term employment and a secure paycheque. Journeyman wages $33. $37.50/hour. Wages for apprentices based on hours and qualifications. Benefits, training programs, full insurance package 100% paid by company, savings plan for retirement, profit sharing bonus. Join a winning team. Call for appointment or send resume to: Joe Bowser 780-846-2231 office, firstname.lastname@example.org or Jamie Flicek 780-846-2241 fax; email@example.com
PERSONAL SERVICES 173E
GET PAID TO LOSE WEIGHT. $5,000 For Your Success Story.Personal Image TV Show. Call to Qualify: 416-730-5684 ext 2243 Joanna@mertontv.ca www.mertontv.ca
NEED CASH FAST? GET A LOAN ANY TIME YOU WANT! Sell or Pawn your Valuables Online Securely, From Home. APPLY ONLINE TODAY: www.PawnUp.com OR CALL TOLL-FREE 1-888-4357870.
NEED CASH TODAY? ✓ Do you Own a Car? ✓ Borrow up to $20000.00 ✓ No Credit Checks! ✓ Cash same day, local ofﬁce www.REALCARCASH.com
Terri 604.837.1709 CLEANING SPECIAL $25/hour minimum 2hrs. Price includes cleaning supplies. Also laminate flooring and paint specials. Free estimates. A-TECH Services at 604-230-3539 HOME & GARDEN domestic services. Cleaning, organizing, gardening, laundry, erronds. Call Sandy 604-576-3161
Julie’s Housecleaning Detailed, prof. service-7 days/wk. Incl. laundry/dishes. Move-in/out. Refs. avail. Starting at $19/hr. 4 hour minimum. 778-808-1052 firstname.lastname@example.org
CONCRETE & PLACING
#1167 $25 service call, BBB Lge & small jobs. Expert trouble shooter, WCB. Low rates 24/7 604-617-1774 ALL JOBS Big or Small. Panels, lighting, plugs, fans, hot tubs etc. Guaranteed work. 604-539-0708 Cell 604-537-1773 (Lic. 26110) YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
263 EXCAVATING & DRAINAGE GRAHAM’S EXCAVATING ~ Excavation, Clearing ~ ~ Drainage, Final Grading ~ Free Estimates, 20 years exp. Fully Insured/WCB
★ Kitchens ★ Bathrooms Basement & Garage conversions ★Additions ★ Laminate ★Hardwood ★ Engineered Wood ★ Tile ★Carpet ★Baseboard & Crown moldings ★Sundecks ★Roofing. Member of B.B.B. & G.V.H.B.A., WCB and liability insured, ref’s. Call Gary Ward @ M&W Classic Home Renovations 604-530-1175 email@example.com
6’ Cedar Fence: $16/ft. Hand blt. Sundecks, Sheds & Gazebos. Est’d 1989, free est. Brad 604-530-9331
FLOOR REFINISHING/ INSTALLATIONS
EUROPEAN INSTALLER *Ceramic Tile *Hardwood/Laminate Floors. Call Roman 604-722-8432.
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 329 PAINTING & DECORATING
A-1 PAINTING CO.
Top Quality Painting Floors & Finishing • Insured • WCB • Written Guarantee • Free Est. • 20 Years Exp.
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR, Repairs & Reno’s, Sundecks & Additions, New Homes
European Quality Workmanship
CONTRACT OR HOURLY FREE ESTIMATES
Per Molsen 604-575-1240
PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $269, 2 coats any colour
But Dead Bodies!!
38 Years Experience All Aspects of Painting Int./Ext. Com/Residential Free Estimates call Dan anytime!
LANGLEY RUBBISH EXTRA CHEAP PRICES CALL ROGER
9 6 8-0 3 6 7 359 SAND, GRAVEL & TOPSOIL #1 Soils, manure, gravels, lime stone, lava, sand. Del or p/u 604882-1344 visit www.portkellsnurseries.com / bulk material for pricing.
Call 604-607-6659 or Cell, 604-537-3553
Framing, Finishing Millwork, Cabinets Complete Renovations Additions, Decks Gazebos, etc. Local references available
Serving The Lower Mainland Since 1988
(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring & Maid Services. www.paintspecial.com
For all your decorating needs, why not call a Master Painter? With Triple A/BBB Rating?
Running this ad for 7yrs
D House & Garage Floors D Driveways D Patios, etc. D Raise to Proper Height D Eliminate Trip Spots D Provide Proper Drainage
A-TECH Services 604-230-3539
I DO GREAT LITTLE JOBS Home detailing. Small reno’s. Painting. General upkeep. Call: Pierre 778-773-9401, 604-530-9401
Free Est & Warranties
TREE SERVICES A1-TRI-CRAFT Tree Serv. Dangerous tree removal, spiral pruning hedge trimming, stump grinding, topping. Insured, WCB Free Est Arborist Reports
Andrew 604-618-8585 $ Best Rates $
Over 25 yrs exp.
SEMI-RETIRED contractor will do small concrete jobs. Patio’s, sidewalks, driveway’s. Re & re old or damaged concrete. Ken 604-532-0662
UNIQUE CONCRETE DESIGN F All types of concrete work F F Re & Re F Forming F Site prep FDriveways FExposed FStamped F Bobcat Work F WCB Insured
778-231-9675, 778-231-9147 FREE ESTIMATES
Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET
1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com
283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS
CEILINGS OUR SPECIALTY Paul Schenderling 604-530-7885 / 604-328-3221
Call Ian @ 604-724-6373 GUTTER Cleaning Service, Repairs Free Est, 20 yrs exp, Rain or shine. 7 days/week. Simon 604-230-0627 ▲ Joes External Roof Cleaning Roof Washing Specialist. Gutter & Window Cleaning. * Fully Insured * Licensed * Bonded 21 yrs. exp. Joe 778-773-5730
284 HEAT, AIR, REFRIGERATION
10% OFF when you Mention this ad HARDI RENO SVS. *Plumbing *Tile *Drywall*Paint*More! 778-865-4072
CALL NOW! 604-312-5362 Now is the time to get the jobs done that you’ve been putting off H Bath & Kitchen Reno’s H Sundecks, Patios, Doors & Mouldings H Full Basement Reno’s for that Mortgage Helper ✱ Licensed, Full Service Contractor with over 25 years exp & all available trades. Many ref’s. Unbeatable prices & exc quality.
Help us build a new BC Children’s Hospital. Please Give.
Over 2000 colours to choose from SGeneral Paint SCloverdale Paint
SAME DAY SERVICE AVAILABLE
One big need.
Rooms from $99 inc. paint
★ HEATING SPECIAL ★ Furnace installations Starting as low as $2,995. Heat Pumps as low as $5,495:
Two open heart surgeries.
GUTTER & WINDOW CLEANING Prices starting from for 3 lvl. hm. $95/gutters, $95/windows. 2 lvl. hm. $75/gutters, $75/windows. Excellent Service Since 1976. 778-861-0465
SUPERIOR METAL WORKS
Bonniecrete Const Ltd
Concrete Lifting Specialist
SMALL BUSINESS GRANTS - start or grow your small business. Free to apply. Qualify for up to 100K. www.leadershipgrants.ca.
FINISH CARPENTER Finish Carpentry-Mouldings, sundecks, stairs, siding, painting, drywall. Refs. Rainer cel 604-613-1018
HUDOLIN’S ON HOMES RENO’S ✔ Basement suites, decks ✔ Bathrooms, Kitchens ✔ Finishing work & moulding ✓ Design & colour consultation Free Estimates firstname.lastname@example.org
Call Dave: 604-862-9379
BORDER COLLIE PUPPIES P/B. Males $400, fem. $450. Vet chk, 1st shots Call 604-250-4360 CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866 CATS OF ALL DESCRIPTION in need of caring homes! All cats are Spayed, neutered, vaccinated and dewormed. Visit us at fraservalleyhumanesociety.com or call 1 (604)820-2977 CHOCOLATE LAB puppies, dew claws removed, vet ✔, dewormed, 9 weeks. $600. (604)850-0573 CKC REG BLOOD HOUND pups, 1 male, 8 fem. Liver & tan, ready to go end of Nov. (604)574-5788 GERMAN SHEPHERD Pups & young adults. Quality German & Czech bloodlines. 604-856-8161.
Min Pin X
6 mos, female, spayed, shots, for good home. $1200 obo. 1 (604) 392-3604
• Carpentry • Finishing Painting • Moulding • Renovations • Handy Man • Home Repair and Maintenance • Pressure Washing • Plumbing • Electrical Fixture Installation
Hemlock, Fir & Cedar Available for Delivery Call for pricing 604-465-5193 or 604-465-5197 www.augustinesoilandmulch.com
MOVING & STORAGE
1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING. We move - We ship - We recycle. Senior- Student Discount. 604-721-4555.
AFFORDABLE MOVING Local & Long Distance
From 1, 3, 5, 7,10 Ton Trucks Licenced ~ Reliable ~ 1 to 3 Men Free estimate/Seniors discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos
604-537-4140 SPARTAN Moving Ltd. Fast & Reliable. Insured Competitive rates. Wknd Specials. Call Frank: (604) 435-8240
329 PAINTING & DECORATING 778-245-9069
November Special Call now and save!
Big jobs-Small jobs-We do it all! Visa & M/C accepted
Call 7 days/week
ALLAN Const. & Asphalt. Brick, conc, drainage, found. & membrane repair. 604-618-2304; 820-2187.
10% OFF if you Mention this AD! *Plumbing *Heating *Reno’s *More Lic.gas fitter. Aman: 778-895-2005 $38/HR!Clogged drains,drips,garbs sinks, Reno’s toilets. No job too small! Lic’d/insured. 778-888-9184
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS ADANAC ROOFING AND GUTTERS
For new gutter installations, gutter repair and gutter cleaning.
Call 604.888.1616 For a free estimate.
We want to thank the community for making us the # 1 choice on home stars for your roofing and gutter needs.
Best Local Roofs & Repairs Great price refs Paul 604-328-0527
FREE! Scrap Metal Removal...FREE!!! * Fridges * Freezers * Stoves * Microwaves * Small appliances * Scrap Metal * Old pipe * BBQs * * Exercise equip. * Cars/trucks * All metal recyclables FREE
778-233-4949 T & K Haulaway
RECYCLE-IT! JUNK REMOVAL Recycled Earth Friendly • Electronics • Appliances • Old Furniture • Construction • Yard Waste • Concrete • Drywall • Junk • Rubbish • Mattresses
On Time, As Promised, Service Guaranteed!
MULTI POO PAPION free adorable, 8 mo. spayed fem. All shots. Trained. Good disposition. White,gray markings 604-809-9307 NEED A GOOD HOME for a good dog or a good dog for a good home? We adopt dogs! Call 604856-3647 or www.856-dogs.com
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 518
DO-IT-YOURSELF STEEL BUILDINGS Priced to Clear - Make an Offer! Ask About Free Delivery, most areas! Call for Quick Quote and Free Brochure - 1-800-668-5111 ext. 170.
TV / ENTERTAINMENT UNIT, dark chocolate, 60.5’’ W x 52’’ H x 20’’ D, (width of top shelve is 62.5’’). Fits upto 52’’ TV, has 2 drawers, 2 cupboards & a lighted side curio cabinet with glass shelves. Very good condition. Paid $600, asking $200. Pls call between 6pm-9pm, or leave msg: 604-788-5486.
FRUIT & VEGETABLES
November 22, 2011 The LangleyTuesday, Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011A35 • 35
langleytimes.com MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 545
1YR Seasoned Alder Birch Maple Clean, Split, DRY & Delivered. Family Operated for 20 yrs. (604)825-9264 FULLY SEASONED, Alder/Maple, Birch, split & delivered. Free kindling. Phone 604-789-1492 anytime
MATTRESSES staring at $99
• Twins • Fulls • Queens • Kings 100’s in stock! www.Direct Liquidation.ca (604)294-2331 TV / ENTERTAINMENT UNIT, dark chocolate, 60.5’’ W x 52’’ H x 20’’ D, (width of top shelve is 62.5’’). Fits upto 52’’ TV, has 2 drawers, 2 cupboards & a lighted side curio cabinet with glass shelves. Very good condition. Paid $600, asking $200. Pls call between 6pm-9pm, or leave msg: 604-788-5486.
LANGLEY 40 ACRE farm 3 bdrm house, barn shed, Dec 1. Bondable farmer. $2800mo. 604-574-2161
566 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS PEARL DRUM SET, $1200, receipts for $1000 in upgrades, located in Hope. Call 1 (604)869-7329
100-20436 Fraser Hwy., Langley
Inc. heat/storage/parking Adult oriented Sorry - no pets
Linwood Place Apts 20051- 55 A Ave.
1 MONTH FREE Starting at $835.
$675 to $835 includes Heat, Hot water, Cable to channel 43. On site security Ask for details
Call 604-530-6555 Must bring in this ad to receive 1st month free
Northland Apartments 19777 Willowbrook Dr., Langley
CLOVERDALE BENBERG APTS. 17788 57 Ave. Senior building,1 & 2 bdrm suites avail now. Starting at $700 to $850/mo. 604-574-2078
LANGLEY CITY APARTMENTS ON 201A FREE: heat, h/w, cable TV, lndry, prkg. BACHELOR, 1 & 2 BDRMS. No Pets SENIORS, ADULT ORIENTED
1 & 2 BDRM SUITES AVAILABLE NOW! Newer building, secure entry, 5 appl’s including insuite washer and dryer, a/c, electric f/p, u/g prkg & balconies. No pets CLOSE TO SHOPPING, Superstore & Willowbrook mall. Call Manager for SPECIALS!
BUILDING SALE... FINAL CLEARANCE. “ROCK BOTTOM PRICES” 25x40x12 $7350. 30x60x15 $12,700. 35x70x16 $15,990. 40x80x16 $20,990. 47x100x18 $25,800. 60x140x20 $50,600. End walls included, doors optional. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422.
WE BUY HOMES Damaged House! Older House! Difﬁculty Selling! Behind on Payments! Need to Sell Now? NO FEES! NO RISK! QUICK CASH! Call us First! 604.657.9422
633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS New SRI.com 16x52 mobile home in Langley adult park. $114,900. Pet OK. Chuck 604-830-1960. New SRI Manufactured Homes. Single Double Modulars on display. Repossessions 1974-2004. Chuck 604-830-1960. New SRI single wide in family park and another space in adult park. from $81,900. Chuck 604-830-1960
Mortgage Help! Beat bank rates for purchases and reﬁnances, immediate debt consolidation, foreclosure relief, and equity loans. Free, fast, friendly, private consultations. Call 1-888-685-6181 www.mountaincitymortgage.ca
660 LANGLEY/ALDERGROVE HOMES FOR SALE-SUPER BUYS
Homelife Benchmark Realty Corp. Langley
Langley - 197 & 56 Ave. Renovated, clean neat & bright, 1 bdrm unit in 4 plex, rancher style approx 900 sq ft, 4 appl, open pkg, work space, close to transit, n/s, n/p, lease req’d. Avail now $950/Mos. Langley 240 & Fraser Hwy Clean & bright 2 bdrm 2 level twnhse approx 800 sq ft, 1.5 bthrms, 4 appl, open pkg, fenced yard, n/s, n/p, lease req’d. Avail now $775/Mos.
Langley - Zora - 198 & 56 Avenue - Newer 2 bdrm & den on top ﬂr, 1,033 sq ft, 2 full bthrms, 5 appl, f/p, laminate flrs, SS appl, deck, n/s, n/p, lease req’d. Avail Now $1200/Mos. Langley, 202 & 56 Ave. The Bentley - Bright & clean 1 bdrm, office & den on 2nd flr facing courtyard, 946 sq ft, 5 appl, 2 bthrms, gas f/p, 1 sec u/g pkg, locker, n/s, n/p, fresh paint & new carpets. Avail Now $900.00.
ALDERGROVE; 4 bdrm, 2 full bths, near school/bus, huge bkyrd. Avail immed. $1650. N/P. (778)808-3886. HERITAGE Home 4 bdrm, 3b, Garage $2000.00/M + Utils Exc. area 200St/48 Av. 778-2461366
Villa Fontana & Stardust Michael - 604-533-7578
Rainbow & Majorca CALL FOR AVAILABILITY
Fridge, stove, dishwasher (in most), drapes. Outdoor pool. Some pets welcome. Resident Manager. Close to bus, shopping, schools and parks. #36 - 5210 - 203 Street, Langley
“SIMRAN VILLAS” 2 & 3 bedrooms
$1200 - $1300/m
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS
Deceased Name: Dennis Wayne Haug. Address: 5435 – 203rd Street, Langley, B.C. V3A 1V9
$735 to $850 includes heat, hot water, cable to channel 43. On site security
Elec. awning, “family-sized” dinette, power tongue jack, loft. $26,995 (Stk.30530) www.fraserwayrv.com 1-800-806-1976 DL #30644
SUSSEX PLACE APT CALL FOR SPECIALS !! 5380 - 5400 - 5420 206th Street Clean & affordable Bachelor, 1 & 2 bdrm suites. Clse to all ament. Seniors Centre just around the corner. Rent incl heat, hotwater, & cable. Resident Managers on site.
Call 604-534-0108 WHITE ROCK, ocean front condo, 2 bdrm., 2.5 baths, w/open living space, spectacular view, 2 decks, all appliances. $1750 + utilities. Damage deposit. N/S N/P. 604882-5889
TOWN & COUNTRY APARTMENTS 5555 208th Street, Langley Studio - 1 & 2 bdrms. Indoor swimming pool and rec facility. Includes heat & 1 parking stall. No pets
Phone 604-530-1912 709 COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL BROOKSWOOD COMMERCIAL LEASE spaces available at 208th Street and 40th Ave. Sizes 7002100 s.f. $1500 - $4500. Call Frank @ Noort Investments 604-835-6300 or Nick @ 604-526-3604. Langley City. Clean warehouse & ofﬁce space, w/wshroom, 3-phase power, o/h dr, $895. 604-834-3289
MISC. FOR RENT
THE BEST ACCOMMODATION
KICK BACK & RELAX IN SOUTH SURREY Short term - Weekly - Monthly accommodation. Seeking professional visitors to rent throughout the year. Deluxe, fully furnished & equipped 2 bdrm. + rec. rm. + 2 bath T/House. Crown Mouldings, H/W laminate flooring and slate. Gas F/P, Alarm, Netﬂix, Cable & WiFi. 1 car garage parking. No Smoking inside, covered patio & outdoor seating. Amenities rm. incls. full gym, outdoor hot tub & pool. $2600/Mo.
Aldergrove 1 & 2 bdrm ste in brand new hse, $700 & $850 NP/NS Incl utils & ldry. Nr schl 604-857-3320 ALDERGROVE, 1600 sq.ft. 2 bdrm. bsmnt. suite. 5 appl. N/S N/P. $900. + 1/2 utils. Call 604-607-1127 LANGLEY CITY. 2 bdrm abv grd, 980 sq.ft.. Washer/dryer. Fenced yard. $869/mo. incl utils & cable. 2 car prkg. Avail now. 604-377-7148. LANGLEY. LIKE New, 226/64. 1 bdrm suite, full bath, f/s w/d satellite tv & hydro incl. NS/NP $700 call Joe or Diane 604-532-8975
1 & 2 BDRMS, kitchen units avail. to rent weekly or monthly. Please call Canada’s best value, Westward Inn @ 604-534-9238. CHRISTIAN family seeking Responsible renter(s).1,000sf Upstairs suite. 2 BR, 1 Bath, W/D. Hydro. NO Pets/Smkg. $800 + Gas. 604308-4292 LANGLEY CITY 4 Plex, 3bdrm, lower, 1.5 ba, 3 appl. Fenced yrd. Dec 1. Ns/np. $1125 604-839-3491 LANGLEY, downtown. Cute One of a Kind - Upper Suite 2 Bedroom, 1000 sq feet, hardwood, kitchen living room and bath newly renovated. c/w new stove, fridge, dishwasher, microwave, washer/dryer and new blinds. Behind Gateway casino Utilities included $900/mo. Non smoking, No pets. References needed. Call 604.532.9599.
TRUCKS & VANS
1985 Ford Ranger p/u, 2 tone blue, auto, good running cond. $750 obo. 604-597-5054 or 604-640-0024. 1995 GMC SAFARI passenger mini van, 165,000 kms. Excellent shape. $4500: (604)833-6769 2005 MONTANA SV6, loaded, Onstar, 7 pass., new front rotors & brakes. Mint. $6400. 604-812-1278 2008 FORD F350 4x4 diesel, loaded, super cab, 75,000kms, Asking $25,900. 778-895-7570
12730 - 66 Avenue
Criminal record check may be req’d.
Close to shopping & schools. Seasonal Swimming pool, and tennis court. 3 Appliances (fridge, stove dishwasher), blinds hot water and parking included. Carpeted throughout. Some pets welcome.
847 SPORT UTILITY VEHICLES 1997 PATHFINDER SE brown, 113,000km, low mi., auto, 4 wheel drive. $6500. 604-535-6248 1999 CHEVY BLAZER, black, 2” lift, 4x4, Air Cared, standard, new clutch. $5995 obo (604)826-0519 2007 Volkswagen Touareg, fully loaded, 88kms, one owner, no accidents, balance of factory warranty. $27,500 O.B.O Call - 604-542-0865
Autos • Trucks • Equipment Removal
LANGLEY, 232/56th. 3 bdrms, 1 bath. F/P. Locked storage. Prkg. N/S. Pets neg. $1200/mo. + utils. Avail. now. 604-530-8670 for appt. LANGLEY 248th nr Fraser. 4 Bdrm house on farm. N/P. Avail now. 604-825-3201 or 604-628-2200 . LANGLEY (2 houses) 3 bdrm 2 car prkg $1100; 6 bdrm 5 bath 6 car prkg. $2100 No dog 604-780-4922. LANGLEY, 3/bdrms on 15 acres. 24191 0 Ave. Dec 1. Rent negot. Ideal for horses. (604)842-5724 LANGLEY AREA: 18225- 64th Ave. 14 yr old home 4 bdrms upstairs, 2 bathrms, lrg master bathrm 2 sep shwrs, 2 gas f/p’s. 1 main kitchen, another kitchen. $1600 + utils. Avail. now. n/s, n/p. (604)534-1122 MURRAYVILLE, fully reno’d 3 bdrm 2 baths, W/D, fam.rm, patio,garage, big yrd. $1500. Now. 604-968-5777 WALNUT GROVE, 4 bdrm, 2.5 baths, 5 appls, garage, fncd, fresh paint, $1850. (604)536-7975 WILLOUGHBY. 3 Bedroom 2 bath house on an acreage lot huge private yard/garden large storage shed walking distance to walmart, costco and all amenities spectacular view of Langley $1500/mon contact 604-323-6099 or email@example.com
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
1 & 2 Bedrooms avail incl heat/hot water/cable
20117 - 56 Avenue 1 & 2 bdrm suites
2011 LAREDO 302LT
Quiet, Clean & Spacious 2.5 bath, patio, storage, d/w, w/d, f/p, N/S, N/P, 2-car garage, next to high school. Avail. Now!!
20727 Fraser Highway
MAPLE MANOR APTS.
Dual Pane Windows, fantastic fan, microwave, elec. awning, corian counter top, 2 slide outs. $34,995 (stk.30380) www.fraserwayrv.com 1-800-806-1976 DL #30644
FREE TOWING 7 days/wk. We pay Up To $500 CA$H Rick Goodchild 604.551.9022
CLAYMORE APTS 1 & 2 Bdrm Apts Avail $200 Move-In Bonus!!
2011 WILDCAT 282RK
OWN a 2 or 3 bedroom townhome w/$3300 down. Several UPDATED T/H in good areas w/fenced yds. laminate ﬂoors and 2 PETS OK. $1199/mo. + $250 mnt oac $42k comb’s income + 680 credit. Higher down pmt ($14,800 down), lower mtg ($866/mo), 600 credit to quality. QUICK DATES ok and several HOUSES also available. $976$1716/mo. $6350 - $24,250 down and $65k com’b income. Call Jodi Steeves, ReMax Treeland for details 604-833-5634.
2 & 3 Bdrm T/Homes Move-In Allowance!!
RIVERSIDE GARDENS FAMILY COMPLEX
5374 - 203rd St, Langley
Call Sandi, 604-534-3849 firstname.lastname@example.org Visit us on the web at: www.goddardrentals.ca
Betsy - 604-533-6945
615 COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
Langley - 205 & Grade Cres. Executive home on private .62 acre lot, 4 bdrms with full bsmt with rec and media room, 3,400 sq ft, many upgrades, 4 bthrms, 2 car garage, 3 f/p, n/s, pet negotiable with deposit. Lease req’d. Avail Nov 1, 2011. $2,500/Mos.
Newly Renovated Units
ALDERGROVE. 3 bdrm T/H. 1.5 bths. Fncd yd. fam.complex. $1050 & up. Sm dog ok. 778- 551-2696.
1 bdrm - $720 - $750/month
By appt - call 604 - 514 - 1480
MISC. FOR SALE
CAN’T GET UP your stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help! No obligation consultation. Comprehensive warranty. Can be installed in less than 1 hour. Call now 1-866-981-6591. Can’t Get Up Your Stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and get 10% off your new Stairlift! Call 1866-981-5991 **HOME PHONE RECONNECT** Call 1-866-287-1348. Prepaid Long Distance Specials! Feature Package Specials! Referral Program! Don’t be without a home phone! Call to Connect! 1-866-287-1348. Jacuzzi J-460, 5 man hot tub. New ﬂoor model $5000. Call Dwayne at 604-514-6750
HOMES FOR RENT
CALL FOR SPECIALS LANGLEY CITY
Near Langley City Hall & shops
Spacious, Clean Bachelor, 1,2 & 3 Bedroom Heat, Hot Water,
DreamCatcher Auto Loans “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals
SCRAP BATTERIES WANTED We buy scrap batteries from cars, trucks & heavy equip. $4.00 each. Free pickup anywhere in BC, Min. 10. Toll Free Call:1.877.334.2288
www.PreApproval.cc FREE CASH BACK WITH $0 DOWN at Auto Credit Fast. Need a vehicle? Good or Bad credit call Stephanie 1-877-792-0599 www.autocreditfast.ca. DLN 30309. Free Delivery. WANT A VEHICLE BUT STRESSED ABOUT YOUR CREDIT? Christmas in November, $500 cash back. We fund your future not your past. All credit situations accepted. www.creditdrivers.ca 1-888593-6095. AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673
CARS - DOMESTIC
1997 LINCOLN MARK 8 LSC black, 182K, 1 owner, garage kept, $6200 pHONE MISSION (604)820-8218. 2000 FOCUS SE auto, 4/dr, 179K, fully loaded. Drives like new. Health forces sale. $2400. 778-893-4866 2000 FORD FOCUS, standard trans., blue, 4 dr. sedan, CD, Air Cared. $2995 obo (604)826-0519 2004 CHRYSLER SEABRING LX, 72k, silver, a/c, cruise, all power, auto, V6, CD, rear spoiler, exc. cond. Air Cared. $4500. Kevin (604)584-0904 2005 CHRYSLER SEBRING convertible, silver, 84 k’s. auto. Mags. $7895/obo. (604)826-0519 2006 Chevy Cobalt SS blk, loaded, 5spd, s/rf. Mint. MP3 no acc. lady driven 59k $9800. 604-789-4859.
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS 2000 ACURA 1.6 EL, 4 door, 5 speed, 246,000k. $3000. (604)8886042 2002 DODGE NEON R/T standard trans., white, sunroof, used eng., new timing belt & clutch. CD stacker $3995 obo. (604)826-0519 2003 VOLVO V40, S/W, Blue, loaded 155,000 kms. auto. new tires. $6000 firm. Phone 604-538-9257. 2004 MERCEDES C230 SEDAN auto, sunroof, 47k, Gold Mist Mica over blk. leather, exc. cond. local, no accid. $14,230 (604)328-1883 2011 NISSAN VERSA 4dr auto black loaded, 14,000kms. Asking $11,900 obo. 778-895-7570
2003 21’ WILDWOOD 5th wheel, light weight, a/c, awning, beautiful cond. $16,500 obo. 604-287-1127
Executor: H. Arnold Address: 155 Meilicke Road, Saskatoon, Sask. S7K 5V5 Daytime Work phone: (306) 9752782
Notice to Creditors and Others Re: The estate of GERRITJE DEVOS also know as GERRI DEVOS, deceased, formerly of #508 - 21937 - 48th Avenue, Langley, BC V3A 8C3 Creditors and others having claims against the estate of Gerritje Devos also known as Gerri Devos, are hereby notiﬁed under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the executors at #5 15243 - 91 Avenue, Surrey, BC, V3R 8P8, on or before December 23, 2011, after which date the executors will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the executors then have notice.
• The Langley Times • Tuesday, November 22, 2011
Langley Farm Market LOCAL RUSSET
10 lb. bag, product of BC
product of Mexico ($2.82 kg)
$ 99 each
(3 lb. gift box) product of China
product of California ($3.70 kg)
product of New Zealand
GNOCCHI - regular (500g)
3 for 99
ORGANIC STRAINED TOMATOES
JONA GOLD APPLE CIDER
SQUEEZE LIQUID HONEY (500 g)
Prices in effect Tues. Nov. 22 - Sun. Nov. 27, 2011. While Quantities Last
Published on Nov 25, 2011
Complete Nov, 22, 2011 issue of the Langley Times newspaper as it appeared in print. For more online, visit www.langleytimes.com