Page 1

Win Some, Lose Some page 42

Times The Langley

W e d n e s d a y,

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Accused denies stabbing Langley man


Man charged in Kyle Barber’s 2009 death takes the stand DAN FERGUSON Langley Times

father run for Abbotsford council almost 40 years ago, and in putting up signs for Township Councillor Bev Dornan in the 2008 election. In an interview with The Times, he said he plans to gather together a team of people from the arts, sports, business and farm communities to advise him on policy issues, before issuing a platform as the election gets closer. Froese said he was approached several months ago about running

The man charged with killing 24-year-old Aldergrove resident Kyle Barber says he did have a knife when he assaulted Barber on March 28, 2009, but insists he did not intend to use it. The B.C. Supreme Court trial of 24-year-old Albert Jacob Jackman heard him testify Tuesday that he was holding a knife in one hand when he punched Barber repeatedly in the face for trying to shoot him, but denies he meant to wound Barber. “I never stabbed him,” Jackman said. “Not even once?” Crown prosecutor Christopher McPherson asked. “I could have,” conceded Jackman, a massively-built man with a tattoo just below his right ear and a neatlytrimmed beard who wore a grey suit with no tie during his appearance before a B.C. Supreme Court judge in New Westminster. Jackman also disputed testimony by Barber’s girlfriend that he and co-accused Gregory Michael Barrett, 32, forced their way into Barber’s home in the 24400 block of Fraser Highway the night Barber was fatally stabbed. “We just wanted to talk to them” said Jackman.

continued, PAGE 4

continued, PAGE 5

Garrett JAMES/Langley Times

Township firefighter Mike Paine puts a fire hose to good use during a charity car wash on Sunday at the Walnut Grove fire hall. Funds raised go toward Relay for Life and other charities. A second car wash will be held on Sunday, May 8, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., in the Langley School District office parking lot, 4875 222 St. Call 604-532-7500 for more info.

Froese seeks to end animosity Langley turkey farmer says he is making a bid for Township mayor’s seat to help put an end to two and a half years of conflict FRANK BUCHOLTZ Times Reporter

Jack Froese cites two and a half years of animosity between the mayor and council as a major reason he is seeking to become the next mayor of Langley Townshjp. Froese, a longtime North Ott-

ter area farmer, is a political newcomer. He has a wealth of experience in many facets of life, including agriculture, business, law enforcement and community involvement. While he and his wife Debbie built JD Turkey Farms and Bistro into a thriving business, Froese

also served 19 years as a police officer. His leadership skills have been evident in his company, the poultry industry, the business community, the Aldergrove Soccer Association and the 2010 BC Summer Games, where he volunteered as director of security. Froese is currently putting his platform together, in consultation with Langley citizens, and will release it before next fall’s municipal election. His only previous political experience was in helping his wife’s


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• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011

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The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 3

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All-candidates meeting tonight

Candidates meet with voters DAN FERGUSON Times Reporter

The lure of free coffee and cookies produced a small but talkative turnout for an informal meet and greet with local candidates at the City of Langley public library on Monday morning (April 18). Four of the five federal hopefuls showed up with campaign buttons, brochures, assistants, campaign photographers and one videographer to chat with anyone who cared to drop by between 10 a.m. and noon. It was the first all-candidates event ever hosted by the library, which chose Monday because it is a particularly busy day when the most people visit. There was a small but steady trickle of people during the morning, no more than a dozen at any given time. Most of them appeared already committed to supDan FERGUSON/Langley Times porting a candidate or party Green Party candidate Carey Poitras brought her 18-month-old son Khale along to the but glad for the chance of a close-up look at them and Langley City Library’s “meet and greet” with candidates for Langley MP on Monday morning. Poitras quipped that she brought along her own baby to kiss. their rivals. Langley City resident Shaun “The ‘i is kind of like a ‘y,” he said. At one table, Conservative incumbent Sephton took a few minutes He said it is the most commonly asked after he dropped his children off at school Mark Warawa was doing a little fatherly bragging about his sons during a casual question he gets. to come by. Liberal hopeful Rebecca Darnell greeted He is an NDP supporter who believes chat with a supporter. “They’re all bright young men,” Warawa City Mayor Peter Fassbender by asking him that anyone who runs for public office if he’d “kissed a Liberal lately.” said. deserves a measure of respect. Darnell was rewarded with a peck on the Elsewhere, Green candidate Carey Sephton was attracted by the opportunity to see a human side of the different Poitras was joking that she brought her cheek by Fassbender, who said he is friends own baby to kiss, her 18-month-old son with both the Liberal and Conservative candidates. candidates. “It’s a wonderful chance to see that Khale. The fifth Langley candidate running in NDP candidate Piotr Majkowski was they’re real people, not photos on a webexplaining how to pronounce his first the federal election, the Pirate party’s Craig site,” he said. Nobbs, did not attend the meeting. name to a supporter. “It’s unfiltered.”

The five candidates for Langley MP have been invited to tonight’s all-candidates meeting at Kwantlen Polytechnic University in Langley. The meeting is sponsored by Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce, Fraser Valley Real Estate Board and Kwantlen Polytechnic University. It take place from 6:30 to 9 p.m. Wednesday at the university’s auditorium, 20901 Langley Bypass. Candidates will make introductory remarks and take questions from the audience. All are welcome to attend.

Advance poll hours clarified A story in last Wednesday’s Times about voting hours contained some incorrect information about the advance polls. Advance polls will be open on Friday, Saturday and Monday at four locations in Langley — Brookswood Secondary, Walnut Grove Secondary, Langley Secondary and Parkside Centennial Elementary. The hours that the advance polls will be open on those days (April 22, 23 and 25) are 12 to 8 p.m., not 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. as initially reported. The general election will be held on Monday, May 2, with voting from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Anyone wishing to contact the local returning office about voting issues can call 604-539-2980.

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Township still hearing about closure of 0 Ave./200 St. intersection NATASHA JONES Times Reporter

More and more South Langley residents want to know what compelled the current council to eliminate the intersection of 200 Street and 0 Avenue. This occurred last month after 48 residents of the High Point equestrian-themed housing estate signed a petition urging council not to open up 0 Avenue and 200 Street. Township council agreed. This means that 0 Avenue traffic cannot access 200 Street, and southbound 200 Street

traffic will get no further than High Point. In June, 2004, a report to council on the High Point subdivision and development bylaw stated that 200 Street would be extended to 0 Avenue as a collector road. Until construction began, 200 Street ended just south of 8 Avenue. Once it started 200 Street/0 Avenue was kept blocked to prevent construction vehicles entering the building site from 0 Avenue. Several residents have told council that 200 Street should go all the way to 0 Avenue. Eleanor Wrigley was the latest. On April

11, she told council that the lack of access to 0 Avenue is funneling too much traffic along 8 Avenue. Furthermore, she added, once on 200 Street, traffic wanting to reach 0 Avenue is forced to go as far as 216 Street, or 192 Street in Surrey. There have been several collisions at 200 Street and 8 Avenue, an intersection which is controlled by four-way stop signs. One of those crashes involved Wrigley’s daughter; the car in which she was travelling was T-boned and a write-off. Wrigley said that the issue should have been brought to a public meeting so that all

those residents impacted could have a say. Councillor Kim Richter asked Wrigley whether a roundabout at 200 Street and 8 Avenue would be safer than a four-way stop. There would be more confusion, Wrigley said. The solution is to spread the traffic around, she said, adding that turning 200 Street into a dead-end road is “shortsighted.” Councillor Bob Long said that he voted to close the road, based on what he knew at the time. But with more people speaking up, it’s time to look at the bigger picture. Council agreed to air the issue during a public hearing meeting. No date has been set.

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Blame for discord placed on mayor’s shoulders If elected, Froese vows to work in co-operation with council from PAGE 1

for council, and at the time felt that his business needed most of his time. Since that time, he has been giving the matter more thought, and he feels the staff at his business, which includes his son and daughter, are ready to take on more of the challenges.This got him thinking that he should run for mayor. “The pieces of the puzzle are falling into place. This has sped up my plans (to be less directly involved) in the business.” Froese said he will not be running as part of a slate, but as an independent candidate. However, he added that he feels he has good support from the eight current councillors. He has talked to each of them Jack Froese township mayoral candidate since making his decision. He decided to run without consulting any of them. He feels that Mayor Rick Green has not been a good leader,and that has led to many council battles over the past two and one-half years. “When something is wrong, you have to look at the leader,” he said. “I don’t believe there are eight people who don’t know what they’re doing. When all eight say ‘we’ve had enough,’ something needs to change. The mayor has failed to bring council together. “It’s broken down. The way (council) is run creates an us-versus-them mentality, and it allows for bullying. “I will work with council and will support the end result of council’s vote.” Froese said council cannot go backwards and revisit decisions like adding full-time firefighters, which have increased taxes. The Froeses have farmed in Langley since 1979. Jack Froese grew up in the Mount Lehman area of Abbotsford and farmed with his father before he and his wife went on their own, initially as egg producers. The Froeses switched from produc-

“When something is wrong, you have to look at the leader.”

Natasha JONES/Langley Times

Jack Froese, a North Otter turkey farmer, has announced he will run for mayor of Langley Township in November. ing eggs to growing turkeys in 1987, and in 1992, began branding and marketing turkeys as JD Farms Specialty Turkey. They built a small retail on-farm market and sold turkeys at the farm gate and to independent meat markets throughout B.C. Today JD Farms Specialty Turkey employs 20 people. He also was a Vancouver police officer for 19 years. In the community, he has been involved with Aldergrove Soccer Association, Greater Langley Chamber of Commerce and the Rotary Club. Councillor Charlie Fox said Tuesday he welcomes Froese’s entry into the race, but is still considering whether he should run for mayor this fall. Fox said he wants to see more details of Froese’s political platform before he makes his decision.

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The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 5


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Victim pulled gun, accused claims Obsessions A passion for Wine & Food

from PAGE 1

Jackman is charged with first-degree murder in Barber’s death while Barrett, a broad-shouldered clean-shaven man who wears glasses, is charged with manslaughter. Jackman is in jail. Barrett is free on bail. According to Jackman, he and Barrett went to see Barber because they believed the occupants of the Fraser Highway house were involved in a marijuana grow rip at a Barrett-run operation. Barber invited them in, Jackman said, and it was Barber who suddenly got physical. “Things got out of hand.� When prosecutor McPherson suggested the two men had been asked to leave by Barber’s girlfriend, Jackman disagreed. “Not that I remember,� he said. Jackman said they were all talking in the living room when Barber ran to a bedroom and got a gun. Jackman was able to take it away from Barber, he said. “I was disappointed a man would pull a gun on me,� Jackman told the court when he was asked his reaction. “I took the situation very seriously. I was upset.� “I suggest you were angry,� McPherson said. Jackman thought about it for a moment. “Yes.� He denied the girlfriend’s claim that Jackman showed Barber a tattoo on his wrist to make it clear they were dealing with members of the Red Scorpions gang. At the time of his arrest, Jackman was described as an associate of the Red Scorpions and the Bacon brothers by the Integrated Gang Task Force. Jackman said he took Barber down stairs into the basement and punched him in the face several times after the gun incident, but he denies using scissors. After that Jackman said he went upstairs to wash the blood off his knuckles, returned to the basement and brought Barber back upstairs. “He was mentioning he had money

by Theresa Harrett Wine Consultant Langley Liquor Store

Located at Fraser Crossing Mall m

Kyle Barber, shown here in a photo taken from a Facebook memorial page, was killed in March 2009 in his Aldergrove home. The man accused of his murder, Albert Jacob Jackman, denies he intentionally used a knife he was holding to stab Barber. upstairs,� Jackman said. Barber had told his visitors that he had money in a safe to compensate them for the grow rip, Jackman said. He denies threatening to break Barber’s fingers.

Under cross-examination by the prosecutor, Jackman also denied that he stabbed Barber in the leg and back when Barber fled into the bedroom The trial is scheduled to continue until the end of April.

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While the sun and the rain ďŹ ght for position this week be sure to watch the weather channel for optimum shopping days, some will deďŹ nitely be better than others. As spring takes its precious time arriving, it has not prevented all of the newly released aromatics, coolers and ciders from blooming. Wild Goose Vineyard, Lake Breeze Winery, Blasted Church, Township 7, Kettle Valley and Lotus Land to name a few have once again stepped up to the plate with some of the best Pinot Blanc, Pinot Gris, and GewĂźrztraminers available. Keeping in mind that Easter has arrived, as well as the years ďŹ rst long weekend, complete with sugar induced children, hockey, and golf games (weather permitting) the timing could not have been better. I thought it best to put together some suggestions for a perfect marriage of avors and to remind all of you that pairing wine with food is NOT rocket science and that your taste buds are as individual as you are. I know that most of you will be gathering ideas for the ďŹ rst feast of the year, as well as spending endless hours deciding between ham, turkey, leg of lamb and many other family favorites. However, if your open to ideas and suggestions then let’s have some fun and remember balance is key and creativity is where it’s at! Normally I would head right into some diatribe about the art of wine pairing especially for such an important dinner. The fact that you will be cooking and slurping your way until next Tuesday helps as well. However lucky you, Easter is one of those times that practically anything goes. There are just a few suggestions I am adding to keep things simple and a full glass in your hand. One rule of thumb is if you’re going to squeeze lemon or lime on your food then pair with a wine that contains a avor proďŹ le of citrus, perhaps Pinot Gris, Chardonnay or Sauvignon Blanc. Wines with lots of tannin make sweet food taste less sweet, for instance a rich full bodied Cabernet Sauvignon is amazing with the chocolate you’re about to steal from the kids. You can always use the primary avor of a wine to add to your dish and create a layer that was not present. For instance a wine that displays lots of fruit is really great paired with a turkey dinner. Think of the wine as a condiment to the meal. Cheese typically goes well with all wine. All you need to do is consider texture when choosing the wine. Red wine pairs much better with hard cheese and White with softer varieties. Here is a list of Turkey favorites for you to keep in mind for the big day‌ Lake Breeze Pinot Blanc

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Cheers to your Obsessions Next column May 11, 2011


• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011

My child and I suffer from seasonal allergies. Anti-histamines make me feel drowsy and I would prefer to use a more natural remedy for my child. Is this possible? Yes! For all those who suffer from seasonal allergies there are natural alternatives to treatment. For many, this time of year can be unbearable as allergens spring up all around us. Symptoms of runny nose, sniffling, sneezing, low energy, itchy eyes, and headaches run rampant but don’t panic, there is hope! I recommend patients start a homeopathic prevention program each year before the start of the allergy season. Many patients report a relief from symptoms after the first round of treatment and find they no longer suffer from allergies after 2-3 consecutive years of using this program. The homeopathics used in this allergy prevention program are easy BSc, ND to take, free from side effects, and safe for the whole family. Supplements and herbs that can also be beneficial for seasonal Book an allergies are vitamin C with bioflavonoids, appointment with N-acetyl cysteine, essential fatty acids, Dr. Cerf today to Petasites hybridus and Urtica dioica. Another important factor in the treatment of seasonal allergies is to identify food sensitivities. Our diet tends to follow the seasons, so there may be certain foods you are eating more of in the spring that are aggravating your symptoms. Preliminary studies suggest that people with grass pollen allergies may also react to tomatoes, peanuts, wheat, apple, carrot, celery, peach, melon, eggs and pork. In addition, pe people with ragweed allergies eop oplle le w wi ith ra ith ragw g gw erg gie iess may react to Cucurbitaceae o ffoods oods oo ds iin n th thee Cu urb rbit itaceae 103-4061 200 Street family, such ass cu cucumber melon. cucu cu umb m err aand nd melon on.. A simple blood test performed esst ca can n be p erform med at A Langley New Leaf Naturopathic op pat athi hicc Clinic liinic to to isolate is 604-514-8555 foods that may bee ag aggravating aggr graavat gr a ing your seasonal allergy symptoms. om ms.

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Transplant brought Life completely changes following liver transplant GARY AHUJA Times Reporter

Jillian St. James spent her teenage years barely able to walk and confined to her bed. St. James had a typical childhood, but that all changed when she was 10 or 11. It began with leg pain, which her family thought was just growing pains. But it was so excruciating, some days, her mom would have to carry her up and down the stairs. Finally, she was diagnosed with auto-immune hepatitis, Crohn’s disease and arthritis. “It was like a roller coaster,” St. James described.“Some days I would be OK, but that meant having a little bit of energy. “The worst days I was in bed all day long.” St. James tried to slog her way through the pain, mustering up whatever strength she could to go up and down the stairs at school at Brookswood Secondary, not wanting to let her classmates see her pain. “I would pretend (everything) was normal, but it hurt so bad,” she said.“I kept it a secret from everyone because I just wanted to

fit in, even though people knew something was off.” Besides her family, only her closest friends knew just how bad the pain was. It got so bad that St. James ended up dropping out of school in Grade 11. Finally, last year she was admitted to Vancouver General Hospital. “I was bright yellow, like a Simpsons’ (character),” St. James said with a laugh. While in hospital, her condition began deteriorating and doctors determined St. James needed a

On June 9, doctors removed about 35 per cent of Aaron’s liver — they usually take about half, but because of the size difference between the siblings, they took less — and did a successful transplant. Aaron was released from hospital within a week, while his sister was there for another three months. She did have a few infections, but that is fairly normal for a transplant recipient. Her life has done a 180 since then. “Once I was out, I was doing everything that I could,” she said with a smile.“I can keep a job, I started school finally. “I can start life now. I am a little behind, but I will get there.” St. James is getting her GED at Kwantlen Polytechnic University. And given a new lease on life, St. James wants to give back. Chuck Puchmayr “I can’t just take what my transplant recipient brother gave me and do nothing with it,” she said.“I want to get liver transplant. the awareness out that live donors All three of her older brothers are possible and it is a real gift.” — Tyson, Elliot and Aaron — were At the Monday (April 18) checked and were matches, but Township council meeting, St. Aaron turned out to be the James spoke alongside another most compatible. liver transplant recipient, former “It was the easiest decision I politician Chuck Puchmayr. ever made and the hardest at the Puchmayr, a former New same time,”Aaron said. Westminster city councillor and His concern stemmed from the MLA, received his new liver in fact his wife was pregnant, and 2009. like any organ donation, there was Since then, he has attended the risk of him not making it. council meetings to raise His little sister was concerned awareness on organ donation. too. National Organ Donor and “It was hard for me too just Tissue Donor Awareness Week because I didn’t want to risk began Sunday (April 17) and runs anyone’s life just for mine,” she until April 24. said.“They did put their life at risk The campaign aims to focus for me.” on increasing online organ

“You could see all the councillors and staff all choked up. It really is a great message.”

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end to ‘roller coaster’ donor registration and awareness. A recent survey shows 85 per cent of people polled said they want to be organ donors, but only 16 per cent follow through and sign up. “That is a real gap and we want to improve that,” he said. According to the B.C.Transplant Agency,

781,460 people are on the organ donor registry, but that represents just 17 per cent of the provincial population. And there are 390 people currently on the wait list for an organ transplant. In the Township and the City combined, since Puchmayr did a presentation two years

ago, the number of people who have signed up to be donors has increased by 2,000, from 17,575 registered donors in 2009 to 19,680. He also said there are nine people living in the Langleys who are donor recipients. Having recipients like St. James is helpful in increasing awareness.

“When she came (with me) and did her presentation, you could see all the councillors and staff all choked up,” Puchmayr said. “I was all choked up. It really is a great message. “This is just a way to thank everyone who is a donor,” St. James said. “They are heroes in my mind,” Puchmayr added. To register to be an organ donor, visit www.


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Jillian St. James received a liver transplant from her brother Aaron last June. On Monday, she spoke at Township council as part of National Organ Donor and Tissue Donor Awareness Week.

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opinion The

Published Wednesday and Friday at 20258 Fraser Highway, Langley, B.C., V3A 4E6 by Black Press Ltd.

Langley Times

Sales agreement No. 3298280. Contents copyright of Black Press



Rail issues ignored

Council is to make decisions


ne issue that has barely been mentioned during the current federal election campaign is one that will have a profound effect on the future of Langley — in particular the central business area of Willowbrook and Langley City. The issue is the response to rail traffic to and from the Deltaport facility. Current plans call for two overpasses to be built on the outskirts of the central business area — along the 196 Street corridor, and somewhere near Mufford Crescent. These are being financed through the Roberts Bank Rail Corridor program, a federal initiative. Significant additional funds in it come from TransLink, the province, the port, railways and local governments. There are no plans to deal with the congestion on the three busiest streets within the central business area — Highway 10 (Langley Bypass), Fraser Highway and 200 Street. The only undertaking to deal with an expected volume of 38 trains a day, many of them two miles long, will be a series of advance warning indicators on various local roads, which will tell drivers that a train is coming and suggest they use alternate routes. If overpasses are ever to be built on any of the three busy roads, it will require a commitment from Ottawa to help fund them. Costs for an overpass on any of those streets would be in the range of $150 million, as there would almost certainly be a need for land acquisition in addition to the actual construction costs. The Roberts Bank Rail Corridor program is set to expire within a couple of years. Thus far, no federal candidate has publicly suggested that a follow-up program is needed. Nor has any candidate suggested that funds for the stalled Mufford Crescent overpass (rejected by the Agricultural Land Commission) should be redirected to an overpass on Langley Bypass, where the need is greatest and there is some vacant land adjacent to the rail line. If Langley residents are content to wait for up to 10 minutes at a time to cross the tracks (as happened on Monday night at 9 p.m. as a slowmoving container train went through), then this issue doesn’t need to be raised. But if Langley is to continue to have a future where people can move freely, without waiting for trains to pass by, this issue needs to be addressed promptly. And the only way something will happen is if the federal government buys in.


Hard to keep campaigns straight Federal, provincial, municipal politicians seek office


uestion — which election campaign are we in the midst of at the moment?

saying that there has been “two and a half years of animosity.” Froese has no political experiFrom ence, but the past two Township the Editor Answer — all four of them. mayors had no direct experience in It’s hard to keep them all straight, FRANKBUCHOLTZ Township politics either. when a federal election (with all Green was elected to one term the attendant media coverage) is underway, with on Delta council in the late 1980s, and ran voting day set for May 2. At the same time, the unsuccessfully as a Social Credit candidate in the provincial NDP have just selected Adrian Dix as 1991 provincial election. Prior to running for their new leader. mayor in 2008, he had been out of politics for Now that her main opponents actually have a 17 years, and he had no Langley Township politileader, Premier Christy Clark is planning an elec- cal experience. tion to either confirm that she has a mandate His predecessor, Kurt Alberts, had never run from the public, or turn power over to Dix and for office, prior to running and becoming mayor the NDP. That election will likely take place this in 1999. He had served as the Township’s direcfall (perhaps in September). tor of planning for many years and was intiBut first she has another election to deal mately familiar with how the Township operated with — the mail-in ballot on the HST. Those bal— but from the staff side of the equation. lots will go out in the mail in June, and must be The big challenge when the municipal elecreturned in July. In the meantime, there will be tion finally rolls around in November will be lots of talk about the pros and cons of the tax. to motivate people to vote. After going through The outcome of that vote, made necessary by two and possibly three votes by that time, many the overwhelming success of the anti-HST petipeople will be tired of voting. tion last year, will go a long way to determining The turnout in municipal elections is traditionwhat could happen to Clark and the BC Liberals. ally quite low, and it has been going down and But there’s yet another election to think about, down in the Township since 1999, when there was and it became a whole lot more interesting with an unusually high 43 per cent turnout. In recent the announcement Friday that Jack Froese is elections, it has hovered around 18 to 20 per cent. seeking to become mayor of Langley Township. While there are many people who are motiThere is no love lost between Mayor Rick vated to vote because of their strong feelings Green and the majority of council, sometimes about Green or other members of council, the referred to as “the gang of six” by their most vast majority of Township residents are disenvocal opponents. This animosity has spilled over gaged. It will be very hard to get many of these on many occasions at council meetings, and in people to vote, given that they usually don’t some other community endeavours. bother to, and they will have been through two Froese referred to this in his announcement, or three votes already this year.

debate in Qualicum Beach over water has given rise to that famous lament of the third year in municipal politicians’ mandates: Put off major decisions until after the election. That would be a serious dereliction of duty, should any politician take that approach. The electorate demands decisions — that is why we vote for people. The general public does not want the burden of running their own system of government (this can be backed up in voter turnout rates, for there is no excuse not to vote), so we elect people to do it for us. They are tasked with the job, at the local level, for three years. Waffling over decisions in the final year of the term means close to two years have been wasted. Year one is getting newcomers to city hall up to speed and getting started on a new mandate. Year two is the heavy workload period. Year three is campaigning. Makes a good argument to extend the municipal level terms of office to four years. With that task put to them, elected officials should be willing to make tough decisions right up until election day. The tendency, however, is for people to stop working for the people, and start working for themselves. It’s hard to blame them, for that is the system we have created. Yet people tend to forget that decisions made in the political theatre are fluid. The plans made by one group can easily be continued or not by the next one. If a new municipal council is willing, and everyone knows the consequences, change can be made. This renders moot the argument of saddling future decision-makers with plans they never approved. Anyone promoting this tactic is just waiting for the election attention to disappear. —Parksville Qualicum Beach News (Black Press) The Langley Times is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to

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The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 9

letters The

The Times welcomes letters from its readers. Send submissions to #102-20258 Fraser Hwy. Langley, B.C. V3A 4E6 e-mail -

Langley Times

Put toll booths at border crossings Editor: In response to the letter of April 13, “Tolling should not be expanded,” I understand what Ernie Mason is saying. However, even a small increase in taxes to all British Columbians is not a fair way to pay for infrastructure. To expect a resident of B.C. to pay for a bridge or highway they may never use does not seem fair. As British Columbians, we need to realize that infrastructure in urban areas must forever be expanding to meet growth. The same does not apply to rural areas of the province. We need to look at the current system that is in place for the Golden Ears Bridge, and seems to be the direction being considered for the new Port Mann Bridge, as well as some other locations that have been mentioned. For only the vehicles of B.C. to be billed for these tolls seem extremely unfair. All users should pay. It hardly seems fair to B.C. truckers that they pay a toll to use infrastructure in the Lower Mainland, but all out-of-province trucks run for free. I would be curious if a survey was done for just one week, to take a tally of all vehicles that use our infrastructure that are from south of the border or from provinces east of B.C. I think

TransLink should look at constructing seven toll booths in the following locations: ❒ Highway 99 at the Peace Arch border crossing; ❒ 176 Street truck crossing; ❒ 264 Street Aldergrove border crossing; ❒ Highway 11 Huntingdon crossing; ❒ Highway 1 just west of Hope, to catch all traffic from Highways 1, 3 and 5, coming into the Lower Mainland; ❒ Highway 7 just west of Highway 1, to catch all traffic heading via Highway 7 into the Lower Mainland; and ❒ All out-of-province vehicles arriving via ferries from U.S. to Victoria. All vehicles without B.C. plates would be required to report to a toll booth and buy a pass that would be valid for a set period (eg. one week). It would be just like a coloured sticky note, to be displayed in the front windshield. Each week would be a different colour and have a code that is valid for a week or part thereof. Passes could run from Friday until Thursday. An out-of-province vehicle, depending on weight and axles, would pay a set rate for use of all infrastructures for the said week. For a

vehicle remaining in the Lower Mainland for more than a week, additional passes could be purchased weekly as needed from any lottery retailer in the Lower Mainland. A system like this would not only create a few jobs in the outlying area toll booths, it would probably bring in additional revenues that are much needed to create future infrastructure. It would also create a feeling of fairness to all involved. People in B.C. who do not use the tolled infrastructure won’t be paying for it, and vehicles from out-of-province would be contributing to maintain and improve the infrastructure they are using. Mason also made reference regarding the BC Liberal party increasing their popularity many fold, and the NDP would improving their standings by adopting his suggested options. These two parties being mentioned, or any new and upcoming political parties, would probably get more support from the voters if they would take a stand and show the people that they are still in control, and not TransLink. R. Collick, Langley

Thanks to everyone at Langley Hospital Editor: We would like to take this opportunity to express our gratitude and appreciation to those of you at Langley Memorial Hospital who assisted our family, during our son’s recent stay for a burst appendix. Never have we had to experience firsthand what and who are all involved in an emergency situation. To everyone from admitting, emergency pediatrics and their doctors and nurses,

the porters, the X-ray technicians, our wonderful surgeon, Dr. Shete, and his equally wonderful support staff of nurses, anaesthesiologists and pain doctors, our pediatric doctor, and housekeeping — we can’t thank you enough for taking such good care of our son, and answering our hundreds of questions. You gave us peace of mind, through your friendliness and humour. This experience has

opened our eyes to this profession and how committed you all are and how lucky we all are to have such a great hospital in our community. Our son is well on his road to recovery — there’s no slowing down a 10-year-old and his passion for hockey. Thank you again. The Zazula family, Langley

20 Langley schools part of Student Vote program Editor: After a whirlwind two-week campaign, I am so pleased to announce 20 schools from the Langley School District have registered to be a part of the Student Vote program. I am so proud of all the schools who have jumped on board and I know they are going to become advocates for this program, as I have. We have more than doubled our school numbers from the last provincial election, when Lan-

gley saw nine schools participating. That’s double the number of kids becoming actively engaged in the democratic process and double the number of kids who will take their newfound knowledge and passion home to their friends and family.This is something to be proud of. Margaret Mead said so eloquently: “Never doubt, that a small group of thoughtful citizens could change the world. Indeed, it’s the only

thing that ever has.” I hope in the upcoming days before the federal election, there are many thoughtful and engaged conversations occurring around each and every Langley dinner table. I hope we are reminded what a privilege it is to have the right to vote, and that we exercise it. Michelle Sparrow, Langley

Conservatives can’t take all economic credit Editor: I beg to disagree with Eric Bysouth’s view of Canada’s economic history (The Times, April 15). Canada’s economic performance over the last few years has little to do with superior fiscal management by the Conservatives. Has he forgotten that Finance Minister Jim Flaherty said that there was no recession in November of 2008, and that they would never The

run a deficit? It was only because of pressure from the opposition that a stimulus package was introduced. And does he think the Conservatives invented the Canadian banking system? Our system has evolved over a long period of time — which was dominated by Liberal governments. The Canadian dollar is high because of massive oil exports from the oil sands, not due to

any great feat of Stephen Harper and company. The Conservatives seem to be more interested in cutting taxes for large corporations and giving tax breaks to the wealthy than helping seniors and students. A Harper majority would be a disaster for Canada, which I hope will never come to pass. David Truman, Langley

SEEK THEM OUT Editor: The letter from Debbie Atkinson (The Times, April 8) makes me think the writer needs to get “plugged in” politically. The fact that she knows that Mark Warawa has a family is because he has been an MP for this consituency for many years. She should make up her mind by looking closely at the viewpoints of all parties running in the riding. and then make up her mind. It would take a full editorial page to explain that. Instead, I suggest that she read, watch and get involved. Frankly, I am shocked that she hasn’t found all of the information she needs on the Internet regarding what each party will do for her. Go to Warawa’s office and speak to him face to face and ask him what he will do for you. Go to Piotr Majkowski’s office and ask him the same. The Liberal and Green candidates would also welcome your questions and meet you with an outstretched handshake. A word of warning — they may have fresh doughnuts, but the coffee is always lousy in campaign offices. You might want to bring your own. Clayton Randle, Langley Editor’s note — The Times will be publishing more detailed information about each federal candidate in next week’s editions.

DOG BANS Editor: Laura Pickles (The Times, April 15) should not be concerned about municipal dog leash laws.There are several federal government jurisdictions, such as Fort Langley historic site, where dogs are tolerated. We are banned on our own municipal lands for the protection of the only horses in the world which are not accustomed to seeing dogs. Paul St. Pierre, Fort Langley

Times reserves the right to reject unsigned letters. Letters are edited for brevity, legality and taste. Contact Editor Frank Bucholtz, 604-533-4157

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• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011

On May 2nd, vote


Clash of visions in political spring


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y weekend in the big city didn’t lack for variety. It started with Stephen Harper’s defence of business tax cuts, and ended with the election of Adrian Dix as B.C. NDP leader on a Marxism Lite program of reversing this worldwide trend and making the corporations pay. I caught up with Harper on a tour through swing ridings in Vancouver, including Vancouver South where now-Liberal Ujjal Dosanjh hung on by 20 votes in the last of our semi-annual federal elections. Harper hit B.C. pleading for a majority to stop this merry-goround of elections and stabilize the country as a player on the global business scene. I was granted a 10-minute interview,


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and one ness taxes, of my including quesLiberal tions was and NDP about the BC Views provincial multi-year governTOM FLETCHER ments, program of busiand now ness tax cuts being their federal countercompleted by both parts campaign on the federal and B.C. promises to roll them governments. back. I asked Harper if “And nobody’s doing B.C.’s unemployment it,” Harper said. “This and investment peris what’s ironic. You formance suggests look around the world. not all of the savings Ireland’s bankrupt, are being reinvested. and it’s not raising That’s because taxes its business tax rates. are only one factor, The United States has our economist Prime a deficit three times Minister replied. Busiours, and President ness confidence has Obama, who’s not on to be there, and that’s my side of the politiwhy stable, multi-year cal spectrum, says programs are needed they need to lower for business plans. their tax rates.” Ottawa has impleBut let’s not let federal or provinmented its four-year reduction plan, and cial politicians blow Harper noted that B.C. smoke that it’s their isn’t alone in followpolicies alone that ing suit. Most provhave created 500,000 inces have cut busijobs across the coun-

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try in two years, or made Canada’s currency soar past the U.S. dollar. Canada’s dollar is now seen as a stable petro-currency in an unstable world, and it’s international lumber markets that have led to doubledigit unemployment in many B.C. towns. Natural gas, and foreign technology and investment in it, have been a key part of B.C.’s recovery. And in general we’re starting to enjoy the effects of a commodity boom. Then came the NDP leadership vote on Sunday. Here is a party that already has tilted itself toward the urban areas with a one-member-one vote system. And it just rejected Mike Farnworth, its most popular candidate and the one with the best effort to emphasize rural and resource development. Newly anointed NDP leader Adrian Dix is going to raise taxes on banks and those evil corporations, and use the money to subsidize post-secondary education for anyone who wants it. Meanwhile the reality for post-secondary students is that business programs are tough to get into, because students are lining up to pay the supposedly onerous tuition fees. Dix’s rhetoric about state-imposed wealth redistribution seems not so much alarming as quaint. It’s his federal counterpart Jack Layton who blithely promises to double a federal pension program, just as Canada’s population approaches the tipping point in 2015, where there will be more seniors than children for the first time in our history. Where Dix is alarming is when he talks about offering a positive alternative to the B.C. Liberals on the economy, the environment and education. His convention win was presided over by a senior official of the B.C. Teachers’ Federation. The NDP’s environment policy is in disarray. And on the economy, he is diametrically opposed to the global consensus. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and

The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 11



Garrett JAMES/Langley Times

A large contingent from the Kwantlen First Nation attended Sunday’s Arbour Day events at the Derek Doubleday Arboretum, to honour Kwantlen elder George Antone. The longtime resident of the Kwantlen lands on McMillan Island was found dead on his home on March 7, the apparent victim of a homicide which remains under investigation. The Township honoured his service to his people and the community with a tree planted in his memory. Several other notable Langley residents who passed away in the past year were also honoured with tree plantings.

Seniors sought for awards The Langley Seniors Recreation and Resource Centre is seeking nominees for the “Seniors of the Year” awards. Those nominated should have contributed volunteer service in Langley City or Township, be 65 or older, and have resided in the City or Township for at least five years. Nomination forms will be available

at the City and Township offices, chamber of commerce offices, and at the Langley Seniors Centre. Nominations close on Tuesday, May 17. Those selected for this award will be introduced on Tuesday, June 6 and honoured at the Seniors of the Year dinner on Thursday, June 8 at the Langley Seniors Centre.

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Ambulance involved in crash Five-vehicle chain-reaction collision sends four to hospital A five-vehicle crash, involving an ambulance on its way to an emergency on Thursday afternoon, resulted in four

people being taken to hospital — none with life-threatening injuries. The chain-reaction collision began

as the ambulance, which was travelling west on 56 Avenue with its lights and sirens on — but not carrying any patients — slowed or stopped at a red light at the intersection of the Langley Bypass. As the ambulance

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One emergency turned into several Thursday afternoon when an ambulance heading through the intersection of 56 Avenue and the Langley Bypass collided with four other vehicles. Additional ambulances were called to transport the injured to hospital.

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• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 Best Buy – Correction Notice

Please note that the Panasonic BDT110 3D Blu-ray Player (Web Code: 10144308) advertised on pages 21 and 24 of the April 15 flyer DOES NOT have built-in Wi-Fi, as previously advertised. A Wi-Fi adapter is required for the Wi-Fi feature of this Blu-ray player, sold separately. As well, please note that the 10x Reward Zone Points On Select Home Theatre Audio promotion advertised on page 21 of the April 15 flyer will no longer be valid. Please see a Product Specialist in-store for more details. We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.


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Pressed, Green said that staff, who began the budget process with council in December, recA week after he said he would ommended that it go to the pubexplain why he opposes lic in January, with a list the five-year financial plan of items that faced the and the coming year’s chopping block. budget, Langley TownGreen argued that ship Mayor Rick Green before that happened, resisted being drawn into there was room for more an explanation, despite discussion at council and persistent grilling by staff’s budget sessions. council members. Councillor Jordan BateOn April 11, Green said man said that there were that he opposed the budfive or six sessions coverget bylaws because of the ing many hours during “process.” He said it was a which council members Rick staff budget, not council’s, made suggestions, and he Green and added that he would said Green did not conexpand upon his reason tribute. when the bylaws came up for first “You were very much a passenthree readings on April 18. ger.You didn’t come up with many On Monday, Councillor Steve ideas,” Bateman told the mayor. Ferguson told Green that it is staff’s Councillor Bob Long asked job to assemble the budget. the mayor where he would have “That is what they do,” Ferguson trimmed the budget: in the police, said. fire or recreation services. “I’m lost, I’m confused when Green replied that he made it you make a statement like that,” he clear he would not support a budtold Green. get increase of the magnitude proGreen said he wasn’t going to posed by staff. get involved in a discussion, and At this point, Councillor Charlie told Ferguson he didn’t think he Fox thanked staff who, he said, would accept his argument. “agonized for hours” before com“Tell me a better process,” Fergu- ing up with the budget. son persisted. “They came up with solutions

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because we challenged them to come up with solutions,” Fox said. He stressed the importance of maintaining the Township’s infrastructure. Quoting the warning of former operations manager Rene Payer, Fox said:“Do not lose sight of the value of the infrastructure that you do not see, because you will never get it back.” Council gave first three readings to the bylaw, which raises property taxes by 3.95 per cent. What this means is that for a property assessed at $480,000, the budget will tack an extra $20 in general taxes, $12 in parks levy, $18 in transportation levy and $5 in storm water levy, over last year’s levels. User fee increases, applicable only to those residences which have these municipal services, will see the cost of water, sewer and garbage collection rise by $95. As with all levels of government, wages and benefits are the big cost driver in this year’s budget. They are up by $2.5 million. More police protection boosts the budget by $1.4 million, and converting another firehall to a 24-hour operation adds another $705,000 to the fire protection budget. Final reading of the financial bylaws takes place on May 9.


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The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 15

news’ll need a truck.


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Saturday, April 23 Free Greenhouse Tours on the hour.

6690 - 216 Street, Langley BC Dan FERGUSON/Langley Times

Student Elliott B., 19, teacher Gurp Mahil and student Courtenay M.,15, only have the boxes their new computers came in following a Friday night theft at Langley Secondary School.


Computer thieves strike again we use every day,” he said. “The kid use them for current affairs studies.” It had taken his students over two years to raise the money for new computers, only to have them all stolen last December when someone pried open a door.

Langley Secondary School special needs program robbed a second time DAN FERGUSON Black Press

Only the boxes that computers and a flat screen television came in remain in the classroom used by special needs students at Langley Secondary School. Someone smashed in a window and used cutters to chop the theft prevention cables attached to the four iMacs and the Toshiba flat screen TV, escaping before police, alerted by the theft alarm, arrived. The break-in happened some time Friday night (April 15).

Teacher Gurp Mahil was upset and angry when he got the news about the break-in. “They’re something

The purchased computers and television were quickly replaced with donated machines courtesy of Langley London Drugs. Homelife Benchmark Realty Ltd. also donated funds to help. Now, the machines are gone again.

with Pinder Mann

It was back in 1799 that nitrous oxide (laughing gas) was discovered. It was primarily used for entertainment in those days. It caused temporary uninhibited dancing, shouting and of course, laughter. It wasn’t until a century later that its therapeutic use in dentistry and surgery.

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Thyroid tablets are mostly taken in the morning. However, there is some evidence that the effects on the hormone levels are better when the daily dose is taken at night. Since the drug is better absorbed on an empty stomach, taking it at night would be good since it’s well after the last meal of the day. “It must be something I ate...”. This is often heard when someone gets nauseated suddenly. However, it may not be something you ate that day. It could have been 2-3 days earlier because the bacteria take time to multiply to the level where symptoms occur. The germs Salmonella and Giardia are most often linked to spoiled food. There is always research being done to find cures to various diseases. Our job as your pharmacist is to keep current on new therapies. Life-long learning is a goal we accept proudly. It helps us be better pharmacists. ADVERTORIAL

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• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011


Defence on the offence Why not fight? Court delays a disincentive to pay traffic fines or plead guilty to more serious crimes JEFF NAGEL Black Press

Only a sucker would pay their speeding ticket without a fight now. That’s the street wisdom circulating on web discussion forums where motorcycle and car enthusiasts trade tips on how to beat their traffic violation tickets in B.C.’s congested courts. They point to the case of Michael Podger. The Kelowna heavy equipment salesman was ticketed by police in November 2007 for making an illegal lane change without signalling. He disputed the ticket, but delays in the court system dragged the case until January of 2009, when Podger — representing himself — successfully persuaded a judge to toss out his ticket on the grounds that his right to justice within a reasonable time had been violated. Since then others — often repeat speeders — have been boning up on constitutional law to challenge their own tickets. If it takes longer than 10 months for their ticket dispute to be heard, they can make a strong case for a judicial stay of proceedings, citing Podger’s case and other rulings as precedent. It’s not necessarily a slam dunk. Challengers have to prove they were ready to proceed on each appearance date — in other words it was the system, not their own foot-dragging, to blame for the delay. They also have to show they suffered prejudice from the delay. The judge in Podger’s case agreed he experienced stress and was deprived of three days of pay when he took time off work to prepare his case and attend court. Podger was reluctant to be interviewed by Black Press, but said he’s used the delay argument several times to persuade authorities to cancel his traffic tickets. He’s also coached more than a dozen other motorists on how to use the case law. “Most of the time it gets stayed,” Podger said. “I’m the only one that’s had to go fight it that I know of.” Surrey lawyer Daryl Brown, who gave him some advice, said Podger is far from the only driver beating tickets on the basis of unacceptable delays. “More people are becoming aware of the ability to make these arguments,” he said. “You’ve got guys who aren’t first-timers,” Brown added. “They’ve got a few tickets.

Black Press photo

British Columbia drivers who are ticketed for traffic violations have little incentive to pay fines when extended court delays often mean their case will be thrown out. And they’re looking at losing their licence if But ICBC statistics show the number of they get any more.” traffic tickets being disputed has steadily ••• crept up — from about 11 per cent up until The jam up of traffic tickets is just one 2007 to 15 per cent in 2010. more symptom of a court sysMore than 75,000 violattions were disputed last year tem in crisis in B.C. By 2010, an — 20 per cent more than five immense backlog years earlier. of 58,000 disThey add to the presputed traffic sure on traffic courts, tickets had where Justices of the built up. Peace (JPs) hear The Promost challenges, vincial Court and also to a lesser of British degree to the caselo Columbia, load of regular provinccial ccourt judges, who must in its Justice hear any challenges based on h Delayed report, delay because JPs can’t rule d blamed staff cuts at on co o the ticket-processing constitutional matters. “Th centre in downtown “The ministry is aware of Part 3 of 5 in a Black tthe backlog and is considerVancouver for the clog, Press special iing its options for ways to because there aren’t series investigating the rreduce it,” said attorney genenough employees to input congestion and delays in eeral ministry spokesperson the data and schedule dispute B.C.’s legal system. LLinda Mueller. hearings. Officials at B.C.’s Ministry More staff to enter tickets of Attorney General claim the and schedule hearings would problem is in decline, with the backlog eas- help, she said, but staffing priority goes to ing to 52,000 tickets as of January 2011. the areas of greatest need — criminal cases




and serious civil or family law cases. ICBC officials note more than 60 per cent of tickets disputed are upheld in court, although that’s down from 68 per cent found guilty five years ago. And when ticket challengers win, B.C. municipalities lose out. Cities get $63 million a year in traffic fine revenues shared by the province to help with policing costs. Surrey alone receives $5.9 million annually. ••• It’s not just traffic ticket dodgers who might otherwise take their lumps and pay up who are emboldened by delays in the system. Accused criminals and the defence lawyers who represent them increasingly see a good chance to quash cases based on delay, particularly when they see their trial date set 16-plus months away and stacked with multiple other trials on the same day. There’s less incentive to plead guilty — even when the case against the accused looks air-tight — or accept an early plea bargain offer from Crown unless it’s attractive. The Justice Delayed report warned the growing case backlog and lengthening continued, PAGE 17

The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 17


What happened to justice for all? Access to legal aid lacking for those who are in need SHEILA REYNOLDS Black Press

A middle-aged woman finds herself in the midst of a bitter fight for spousal support she never anticipated. She can’t afford a lawyer, and turns to legal aid for assistance. A victim of abuse, her situation is complex, but not as difficult as the legal maze that has now consumed her life. She’s found that people she thought she could count on to help simply can’t, because of a lack of funding and resources. “It’s systemic discrimination” against those unable to fund their own justice, she says, adding most in her situation simply abandon the process because it’s so damaging. Between 2002 and 2005, government funding to Legal Services Society of B.C. (LSS) — the provider of legal aid — was cut by 40 per cent and 85 of the legal aid offices in B.C. were closed. Between April 1, 2009 and March 26, 2010, the society saw funding cuts to family law,

including dispute resolution and category one criminal law — offences such as breach of probation or failure to appear. Immigration and refugee law services were also cut. Some services have since been restored. Five LSS regional offices, including the one in Surrey, were closed last spring but were replaced with local agents — private lawyers on contract with the society. And LAWLine, the LSS’s telephone legal advice service, was replaced with an expanded, province-wide call centre. But many feel access to legal aid remains insufficient. Statistics show that in Surrey alone, just over half of the applications for legal representation for family matters were approved in the past year, while about 60 per cent of immigration applications got the go-ahead. Legal aid for criminal and child protection issues fared better, but applications were still denied for nearly a quarter of the cases. Veteran lawyer Leonard Doust says legal aid should be treated as an essential service. Doust, leading the Public Commission on Legal Aid — an independent group representing six legal bodies — headed a recent inquiry into legal aid in B.C.

Black Press photo

Lawyer Leonard Doust believes legal aid should be treated as an essential service in B.C. His resulting report, Foundations for Change, released in early March, summarizes that “the overwhelming majority of submissions spoke to the general failure of our legal aid system, the negative repercussions for needy individuals and families, and the consequent adverse impact on our communities and justice system.” The report suggests federal and

provincial funding cuts have left the system unable to meet basic needs and that it’s the working poor and marginalized people who suffer most. “It is an absolutely essential social service,” Doust said. “Without it, people can be, and indeed they are ... deprived of the other essential services in our province, particularly social

welfare. “It’s like the four-legged chair missing one leg: it falls.” In addition to making legal aid an essential service, Doust laid out eight other recommendations, which included re-establishing regional aid offices, making more people eligible and giving legal aid workers better pay and support. The legal aid system in B.C. has changed dramatically since its introduction in 1979. While the direction at that time was that legal aid representation had to be provided to those who couldn’t afford it for some areas of law, the rules were changed in 2001 and legal aid is no longer mandatory. ••• For the most part, the Legal Services Society agrees with Doust’s findings, endorsing the notion that legal aid should be recognized as an essential public service and that significantly more funding is needed. But the chair of the society also believes a fundamental shift is necessary in the way legal aid — and those using — is viewed. Access to justice is often examined from the perspective of judges and lawyers, says Mayland McKimm, but when seen from the perspective of those caught up in continued, PAGE 19

Delay hearings create catch-22 for court system from PAGE 16

delays mean defence lawyers are more motivated to proceed to trial because of the potential for charges to get thrown out over delay and, if the case does go to trial, it becomes harder to prove older allegations as witnesses become harder to round up or their memories fade. “The best defence here is to set the thing for trial,” said Samiran Lakshman, president of the B.C. Crown Counsel Association. “Why would you plead guilty in that environment? That same type of analysis and advice is being provided across the province.” Fewer cases being resolved early mean even more pressure is piled on a system already creaking under intense backlogs. “It’s a bit of a catch-22 for the system,” Surrey defence lawyer Marvin Stern said. “The system starts using its resources in hearing these delay applications.” Stern said delays have worsened over the past year.

“Most people charged with criminal offences stress about it every single day.” Paul Pearson defence lawyer

He sometimes shows up to court in Surrey to find his client is one of four trials slated to go ahead in the same courtroom that day. Prosecutors then must decide which trial will proceed and adjourn the rest. That can mean another trial date — sometimes the third one to be set — 20 months or more after charges were laid, a time period that provides strong grounds for dismissal. To avoid that outcome, prosecutors may

offer a better plea bargain. Stern gives the example of someone charged with impaired driving and driving with a blood-alcohol level over 0.08 where another trial date adjournment will mean the case will almost certainly be tossed. “They may accept a plea bargain to a charge under the Motor Vehicle Act of driving without due care and attention,” he said. The driver pays a $368 fine and gets six penalty points but avoids a possible jail term, a criminal record, a one-year driving prohibition, mandatory safe driving course and required use of an ignition interlock system. “It’s a huge advantage to the client,” Stern said. “When the courts are overbooked, Crown are more likely to do that.” Paul Pearson, a criminal defence lawyer in Victoria and local spokesman for the Cana-

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dian Bar Association, said long delays harden the defence bargaining stance. But he rejects suggestions defence lawyers and accused criminals are rubbing their hands in glee over court delays and how they can exploit long waits. “Most people charged with criminal offences stress about that every single day,” Pearson said. “It’s by far the worst thing going on in their life. And they want an answer — yes or no, guilty or not guilty — sooner rather than later.” Lawyers usually aren’t paid more money when they have to make many court appearances, he said, and they must be ready for trial on repeated occasions. “The thousands of people waiting for their trials are agonizing, losing sleep, literally having nightmares every night about the process,” Pearson said. “They don’t make the news. But they’re the ones that are actually paying the price for the delays in the justice system and the lack of judges.”


• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011

datebook The

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Mail or drop off submissions to 20258 Fraser Hwy.; e-mail

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Or go online at to post your event. Click on calendar and ‘add event.’ Datebook is a free community service for non-profit organizations published twice a week. CINCO DE MAYO celebration April 30, 2011 7:00-11:00 PM at Douglas Community Hall

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• Langley Film Nights — Shot in the Dark Winter-Spring 2011 Series continues April 27. Start time is 7:30. Tickets at the door $10. All films are at Colossus theatres at 200 Street and 88 Avenue. • Babytimes Join library staff for fingerplays, songs, stories and rhymes for babies up to 23 months old. Find out what great resources the library has for new parents. Walnut Grove Library, Wednesday, April 27, 9:30 to 10 a.m. Registration is required for these free programs. To register, visit or call your local library. • Laughter Yoga at Muriel Arnason Library Join yoga teacher Carol Ann Shannon to celebrate laughing for no reason, and just for the health of it. Laughter Yoga is a technique of breathing and easy movement exercises designed to teach the body to laugh without depending on jokes or humour. Wednesday, April 20, 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. This program is free, but registration is required. Please visit the library or call 604-532-3590.





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• 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 fee. April 21, celebrate the sights and smells of spring by looking at some fragrant plants and herbs from the garden and talking about what they can be used for; April 28, get some ideas on preparing nutritious and delicious snacks. • Revenue Canada’s Community Volunteer Income Tax Program Need a hand preparing your tax return? If your return is straightforward, and your income is less than $25,000, call the library for an appointment for this free service. Muriel Arnason Library April 21, 10 a.m to 1 p.m. Please visit Muriel Arnason Library or call 604-532-3590. • Easter Egg Writing at the Langley Walmart. For a donation, the Langley Lions Club will write names on chocolate Easter eggs until Saturday, April 23, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. • The Langley Field Naturalists monthly meeting is on Thursday, April 21 at 7:15 p.m. at Langley Community Music School, 4899 207 St. President Bob Puls will present a talk and slide show on the Biodiversity of Mountain View Crown lands. All welcome. • The Langley Minor Hockey Association hosts its annual general meeting and awards night on Thursday, April 28 at the Langley Events Centre from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. The executive will be asking for volunteers for the 2011-12 season and to fill vacancies.

FRIDAY • Earth Day In celebration of our planet, the public is invited to drop by Willowbrook Shopping Centre from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Earth Day (Friday, April 22) and sign up for Willowbrook’s e-club to receive a free ecofriendly 14W (60W equivalent) compact fluorescent light bulb. These bulbs will help brighten the world in an energy-efficient way. One bulb per person, while supplies last. • Seventies Spectacular on April 29 and 30 Cloverdale United Church presents their annual spring concert at 7:30 p.m. This is a variety and musical presentation suitable for everyone. Tickets from choir members, the church office and at the door. Prices are $12 adults; $6 children; $10 seniors and $25 family of four. Call 604-574-5813. • Stations of the Cross Everyone welcome to join in the Stations of the Cross walk in Fort Langley on Good Friday, April 22 at 10 a.m. Fort Langley Community Hall 9167 Glover Rd. Finish at Fort Langley Evangelical Free Church

• Sahaja Yoga Meditation Saturday, April 23 the Vishwa Nirmala Dharma Educational Society is offering free workshops on Sahaja Yoga Meditation at the Douglas Recreation Center (Games Room) from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. You will learn simple yet effective meditation techniques to relieve stress, improve health and restore balance to body and mind. For more information contact 604-597-8311, 604-597-8361 or check out our website at • Rhododendron Society Show and Sale, including bedding plants and hanging baskets. Coffee, cinnamon buns, muffins, burgers and hot dogs served. Langley United Church parking lot, 5673 200 St. Saturday, April 23, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. • A Royal Tea to celebrate the wedding of Prince William and Kate Middleton will be held at the Langley Centennial Museum on Saturday, April 30 at 2 p.m. The April 29 wedding will be re-broadcast. Fancy hats encouraged, and prizes will be awarded to the most elaborate chapeaux. Event is for those 16 and older and costs $10. Registration required. Contact Liette at or call 604 532-3536. • Langley Elks Lodge 11th Annual Hawaiian Pig Roast, Saturday, April 30. Tickets $25 per person, advance tickets only. George Preston Centre doors open at 6 p.m., dinner 7 p.m. dance,raffles and auction. All proceeds goes to our charities helping children. For tickets contact: Barb and Gary Gee 604-889-1160, Dave and Deb Sallenback 604-856-3559, Steve Clark 604-746-2205.

SUNDAY • First annual Fort Langley Easter Egg Hunt on Sunday, April 24. Bring your own Easter basket and enjoy family fun while scouring the fort for eggs. Regular admission applies. Relax and enjoy Easter brunch at 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. at the Full Barrel Café. Menu includes ham, scalloped potatoes, salad and pies. Advance tickets are required for Lunch. For tickets, call 604-513-4777. For info: Fort Langley National Historic Site, 23433 Mavis Ave. or visit • Harvest Baptist Church is presenting an Easter musical “Lord of All” on April 24 at 2 p.m. at 22594 Old Yale Rd. Call 604-534-2010. • Fire Department Charity Car Wash Members of the Township of Langley Fire Department will be washing cars and selling hot dogs to raise cash for the upcoming Relay for Life and other local charities. Car wash will be held Sunday, May 8, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Langley School District parking lot 4875 222 St. Call 604-532-7500 for more info.

TUESDAY • Fraser Valley Event Planners Association The FVEPA is for Event Planning Professionals, students and related businesses in the Fraser Valley region. We have monthly meetings for networking, career info, and industry education. Next meeting is Tuesday April 26, at 7 p.m. at the Barnes Harley-Davidson Buell Dealership — 200 Street at 88 Avenue. Visit . Guests attend their first meeting for free.

ONGOING • The 89th Fort Langley May Day Parade will be held on Monday, May 23. This year the Fort Langley Lions will be coordinating both the park and the parade and are looking for a number of volunteers to help make this another successful event. For further information, go to fortlangleybc/page-9.php.

Go to to post your event. Click on calendar and ‘add event.’

The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 19


Future Shop – Correction Notice

Childcare, transportation barriers to getting help from PAGE 17

the system — often against their will — the view is much different. “It is essential that we look at the justice system from the bottom up, not the top down, in order to understand its relevance to the resolution of legal problems that people face in their lives,” the longtime family and criminal lawyer told members of the Law Society of B.C. in early March. What judges and lawyers say is not necessarily what the average resident and those “ensnared” in the system want to hear, he said. He said in consultations with more than 100 people, it was found many legal aid users had more immediate and basic hurdles to get past — child care, poverty and transportation issues — before they could begin to worry about getting a lawyer. For many, especially in remote communities, the biggest barrier to justice is just being able to get to the courthouse. “What does it matter if there are more lawyers, or that they all agree to slash their fees, if a single mother looking for child support has no one to look after her kids while she’s in court?” he asked, suggesting improving accessibility — like having more flexible court schedules or daycares in the courthouse — would go a

long way to improving the legal aid system. A second significant component to access to justice, said McKimm, is helping people understand how the legal system can assist them and making them less afraid of the process in general. This, he said, could perhaps be achieved by integrating legal services with trusted social services – instead of sending people to lawyers. “We were told more than once that arming the travelling community health nurse, the local social worker, or an aboriginal elder with information about child protection law or welfare rights — and a list of who to contact for help — was more important than having a lawyer available,” said McKimm. Financially, he said, LSS is working on reducing the cost of large criminal cases so that more resources are available for access to justice initiatives. “If we can lessen the resources — financial and judicial — that the guns-and-gangs cases eat up, there may well be more resources available for access to justice initiatives and legal aid,” said McKimm. “At the end of the day, what people really want from their justice system is resolution of their problems so they can get on with their lives.”



y, May 8 April 10 to Mother’s Da res will donate all MarketPlace IGA sto nches of Love bouquet from the sale of each Bu se in t available to purcha a different floral bouque Each week there will be Centre Foundation. alth Hospital & He support of BC Women’s

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Future Shop – Correction Notice

Please note that the incorrect price was advertised for the Plantronics Explorer 240 Bluetooth® headset (WebID: 10142453) found on page 9 of April 15 flyer. The correct price for this headset is $29.99 save $10 and NOT $0.99, as previously advertised. As well, due to inventory issues, please note that Mortal Kombat: Future Shop Exclusive Steelbook™ for PS3 & Xbox 360 (10164988/10164991) advertised on page 14 of the April 15 flyer will only be available in limited quantities in-store. No rainchecks will be issued as this is a limited edition version of the product. There will be a minimum quantity of 5 units per store in Quebec. Please see a Product Expert in-store for more details. We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.


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I found out why blnd people don’t like to sky dive. It scares the crap out of their dogs.

For about the price of a drive-thru coffee you can

It’s Fuchsia Week at Potters! This week, all our

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Fuchsia starter plants are on sale. Over 30 varieties the perfect size for baskets and planters. If we don’t have your favourite, our Boss will fly to the Bahamas and find it for you. And he promises not to return until he does. 6 cm pots. Reg. 1.99

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On the front cover and page 15 of the April 15 flyer, please note that the advertised price of $16.99 for the single-disc DVD edition (M2188486) and $24.99 for the regular edition Bluray combo pack (M2188485) of Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows: Part 1 will be valid for 3 DAYS ONLY, from April 15-17. We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.





are fairly new and look like neon Gerbera Gerbe Gerbera ra Dai Daisie siess. They They come come in a futuristic neon Daisies. briight colours, a re in myriad off bright are bloom now ow w and will bloom for m months. The last time hem on sale we we ran them sold out on the first day, but don’tt let that influence how fast you drive over here. e. ants Large plants in 6” pots. s. Reg. 7.99



provides the BC Women’s Hospital t women and level of care to pregnan British Columbia out newborns through





Flowering Bulbs bs Dahlias, Begonias, Gladiolas, Asiatic Lilies, Oriental Lilies, Canna Lilies and more. Basically all our flowering bulbs that come in packages.



Please note this only applies if you actually buy the first three. If you just drop them into your purse, then you don’t get the fourth one for free. We weren’t born yesterday. y.


Friday mornings we receive . Rolls are 2’x4’ (8 sq. ft.) and are ready to lay. 3.99 per roll. Enjoy a beautiful lawn in just minutes. Drop in Friday or visit us earlier in the week and pre-book your rolls to ensure availability. Write to our Ad Guy

r chor Keri Adams and he CTV Weekend News An n’s me Wo BC at rn bo s t,who wa daughter Abigail Duran tre Hospital and Health Cen

Dear Ad Guy, Corner of 192nd St. and 48th Ave. Gale Store Manager

• 12530 - 72nd Ave. (One block west of Kwantlen University) • 152nd St. & 32nd Avenue • 2124 - 128th Street, Ocean Park


I’m only interested in my husband’s happiness. In fact, I’m so interested I hired a private detective to find out who’s responsible for it. Lee G. White Rock

SALE ENDS APRIL 26. While quantities last. No rainchecks. Store hours: Mon. to Sat. 9-6 • Sun. and Holidays 10-5.


• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011


BUSINESS|PROFILE Magnolia Gardens senior housing is a supportive community that welcomes every resident home with a smile.

Outlet store now open! Two Locations to Serve You

MAIN STORE: 19853 FRASER HWY • 604-534-9129

OUTLET STORE: 5511 192 STREET • 778-574-1300

Hours: Mon-Fri 9-5:30 Sat 9-5 Sun closed

Hours: Mon-Fri 10-5:30 Sat 10-5 Sun closed








Langley’s Diesel TruckHeadquarters

DIESEL MAINTENANCE SPECIAL Includes Oil Change & Lube Plus All This: • • • • • • • • • •


Inspect and Top All Fluids Inspect Tires and Adjust Pressure Verify Anti Freeze strength Examine all Belts & Hoses Inspect Brake System Inspect Front Chassis Check Exhaust System BY APPOINTMENT ONLY Examine Wiper Blades & Washer Operation Advise as to Tune-Up Condition Fluids & Enviro Fee Extra. Examine Battery, Glowplugs, Charging Limited time offer. & Ignition Systems • Examine Lighting & Instrumentation • Computerized Recommended Vehicle Maintenance



TRANSMISSION SERVICE SPECIAL Diesel Engine Specialist from Includes:



• Includes road test vehicle • Visual drive line inspection • Complete transmission fluid flush MOST TRUCKS • Manufacturer approved BY APPOINTMENT ONLY OE fluids (filters extra) Ask about our Transmissions upgrade options. • Plus much more! Limited time offer.

Langley’s 6.0L Powerstroke Diesel Specialist! NEW LOCATION • NOW OPEN 5957 - 206A Street one block from Air Care, just off Duncan Way.

604-532-9445 Open 8:30 to 5:00 Monday to Friday • Saturdays by appointment.

WE CATER TO COWARDS. There are many ways to make a visit to the dentist a lot less fearful. We are committed to making your visits as comfortable and relaxing as possible.

Family and Cosmetic Dentistry

“The number one comment we get from people when they walk in the door is that it feels homey,” said Pam Murphy, general manager. There is warmness to the centre and a welcoming environment for all. They strive to create a home-like environment where seniors can maintain as much independence as they want and need. “We are all very friendly and the residents are happy,” said Murphy- a mantra that sums up the essence of Magnolia Gardens. Murphy says that when she takes people for tours of the centre, they are greeted by both friendly staff and current resi-

dents as well. It is a positive experience for all. “We try to focus on making the residents happy for the time they are here,” she said. With lots of friendly, well trained staff available, everyone’s needs are taken care of and emergency response is always available. “We are here for the residents,” said Murphy. The building is split into two sections, 115 independent living suites and a 40 bed-care centre for those who need more assistance. Their 24 hour nursing care centre is something very unique to Magnolia Gardens and a service that isn’t offered at many

Spring Hasat Arrived

We know today’s family needs a flexible and accommodating schedule.

• Emergencies and New Patients Welcome • Evening and Weekend Appointments Dr. Sanjit Kooner, with his team of certified assistants and caring staff are totally dedicated to all aspects of your family’s dental health.

• Mercury free white fillings and teeth whitening • Complete and Partial Dentures • Root Canal Treatment • Wisdom Teeth Extractions • Crowns and Bridges • Children’s Dentistry

Treatment Now Available Call Now for your FREE Consulation

New Patients! FREE Bleaching Kit with a new patient exam, x-rays and cleaning

Denturist available in the office, or will make house and hospital calls

All insurances accepted including Healthy Kids Program and Senior’s Discount

Murrayville Dental Clinic

202-22314 Fraser Highway (above medical clinic & pharmacy) 604-533-8900

• new arrivals • fabulous clothes • amazing accessories clothes you want to wear in sizes 12-24 604-532-5898 or visit us at: 101-20565 Fraser Hwy

The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 21


Who said retirement living couldn’t be fun? Limited Time Offer! $


MOVE-IN ALLOWANCE to garden, work on your favorite crafts, exercise, bingo, bus outings, parties? Are you looking for the freedom to get involved in those activities you just didn’t have time for? Now is the time to just have some great fun,

Now renting. Call 604 514-1210 today to arrange a tour of Magnolia Gardens.

in a caring and professional atmosphere that will offer you a worry free and relaxing and affordable lifestyle.

Magnolia Gardens delivers it all!

M AG NOL I A 5840 Glover Road, Langley





OLD • Favorite RS Co

ie ok





rtie Sma

• Our bakers decorate over 50 different custom cakes, from the latest movie release to your favorite hockey team!

• Favorite Cook LD ie



• We make over 15 different prepared deli & bakery party trays, from 7 layer dip trays to one of the nicest cheese trays you will every find!




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neighbour ’s mother was here, or I heard from so and so that this was a great place to come live,’” she said. There are always events going on and trips to take to make sure you enjoy your retirement to the fullest. Whether it’s enjoying a cup of tea and a game of cards with a group of friends or traveling out to Harrison to see sand sculptures, there is always a fun activity to participate in. They are very accommodating to the residents as well, and will take suggestions and plan trips accordingly. “If someone wants to do something and there is enough interest we will try to fit it in,” said Murphy. Sound like the kind of retirement you would like to live? Give Magnolia Gardens a call at 604514-1210 and book your tour. There are rooms available now. Resident testimonies can be seen at user/briacommunities.


other senior communities. This allows residents who can no longer live independently to have constant care without having to leave the building. They can still get together with their friends and continue to live in a familiar and comfortable setting. No matter how great their need, they can still maintain their dignity. “It’s always a good thing to be able to tell people that when their mom comes here she won’t have to move out of the building if she becomes sick,” said Murphy. “We can still provide what they need.” With special services such as this, Magnolia Gardens has built up a great reputation over the 10 years they’ve been in Langley. “Most of the people that come to our building come from referrals,” said Murphy, who believes that this is a great testament to the welcoming environment they have created. “Many people will say ‘oh my




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• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011

Going Green?

We’ll Show You the Way!

Hummingbirds Return From Southern Winter Homes Lower mainland bird feeding enthusiasts are very excited because Rufous hummingbirds have been spotted throughout the area. These miniature marvels have been migrating between North and Central America for thousands of years, a round trip in which millions of hummingbirds instinctively participate.

Hummingbirds will head back to Mexico and Central America in late summer, early fall. “Before you know it, they will be headed south again,” said Bruce Hutchison, owner of Wild Birds Unlimited. “Then we’ll have to wait until next year for the hummingbird show to return.”

For the next few months, backyards around the area will play host to these amazing, food-frenzied birds. Hummingbirds possess the fastest metabolism of any animal on the planet, burning between one to two times their body weight in food every day. Despite popular belief, hummingbirds do not suck up nectar with their bills. They actually lap it up with their tongues, drawing nectar from its source up and into their mouths almost 12 times a second.

Where will recycling take you?


Wild Birds Unlimited, located in Langley, BC two blocks south of HWY#1 at 200th and 86th is part of the original and largest franchise system of backyard bird feeding and nature specialty stores with more than 270 locations throughout the United States and Canada. Wild Birds Unlimited specializes in bringing people and nature together with bird feeding and nature products, expert advice and educational events. Visit our Web site, shop online and learn how you can open your own Wild Birds Unlimited Nature Shop at

We don’t want to “manage” your waste and recycling issues:

THE ANNUAL OUR ANNUAL CONTEST IS BACK! Return your empty beverage containers May 1 until September 5, 2011 and enter to win one of


Grand Prize

Reap the rewards of returning your empty beverage containers with this year’s Return-It to Win-It™ contest

We want to solve them, once and for all.

2011 Smart Car (Valued att $17,000)

2nd Prize 2 Vespa S50 Scooters (Valued at $9,000)

3rd Prize 2 Norco Mountain Bikes 2 Schwinn Intercept Helmets)

(Valued at $1,000) “No purchase necessary. Open only to BC residents age 19 or over. Limited one entry per person and per household per day. Contest closes September 5th, 2011. For full contest details, visit”

Try one of our many services: • • • •

Waste Collection Paper and Cardboard Single-stream recyclables collection ORGANIC WASTE – NEW!



Langley Bottle Depot 20137 Industrial Ave.,



Mon-Sat 8:30am-6:45pm Sunday 10am-6pm Closed all stat holidays

604.539.1900 •

The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 23

Going Green?

We’ll Show You the Way!

All-Natural Baking Soda Going green often translates to making subtle lifestyle changes to improve prospects for the planet. Limiting the use of chemical products and other harmful materials in everyday life can vastly reduce harmful impact on the world. There are many items that can replace harmful chemicals for cleaning and other purposes. One of the more versatile is baking soda. Commonly found in the kitchen pantry, baking soda can be put to use in that room and beyond. In a traditional sense, baking soda, or sodium bicarbonate, is a leavening agent used in baking. Baking soda is used in recipes where an acidic ingredient, such as buttermilk or lemon juice, will be used to generate the chemical reaction that releases bubbles of carbon dioxide. This reaction occurs right after the mixing of ingredients, and baking immediately after will be necessary. However, beyond cookies and cakes, baking soda has a number of useful purposes. Because it is all-natural and can be ingested,

it can be used safely and without concern for toxic interactions. Furthermore, baking soda helps regulate pH — keeping a substance neither too acidic nor too alkaline. It is this neutralizing function that can help it limit acid smells in the refrigerator. Here is a look at some of the other ways to put baking soda to use. 1. Mouthwash: Mix a glass of water with one teaspoon of baking soda. Swish and spit out the solution, then rinse. Mouth odors will be neutralized. 2. Deodorant: Pat baking soda under the arms for a natural body odor deterrent. 3. Antacid: Use baking soda as an antacid or to combat sour stomach. The box usually will give directions for making a solution to drink to ease stomach discomfort. 4. Itch remedy: Shake baking soda onto the hand and pat it on damp skin after a shower. 5. Deodorize: Sprinkle baking soda on carpets before vacuuming. Keep a box in the refrigerator or a closet to absorb foul odors.

Earth Day at Willowbrook Shopping Centre In celebration of our planet, the public is invited to drop by Willowbrook Shopping Centre from 11am to 6pm on Earth Day (Friday, April 22) and sign up for Willowbrook’s e-club to receive a free eco-friendly 14W (60 W equivalent) compact fluorescent light bulb. These bulbs will help brighten the world - in an energy efficient way! One bulb per person while supplies last. Shoppers are also reminded to think green and bring their own tote bag when they shop at Willowbrook! For more tips on how to help the environment and to find out what Willowbrook is doing, visit




f f O % 0 2

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• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011

s • Fabulous Kitchen • Big Ideas • Lots of Inspiration on • Tons of Informati eas • Energy Saving Id eas • Outdoor Living Id


live from langley

10th annual spring



Langley’s Building, Renovation and Decor Show!

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Friday 5:00 pm 9:00 pm Saturda 9:30 am - y 5:30 pm Sunda 10:00 am - y 4:00 pm produced d db by Show information: 1.800.471.1112 DECORATION • DOORS • FLOORING • GARDENING • HEATING • HOT TUBS • LANDSCAPING • RENOVATIONS • SWIMMING POOLS • WINDOWS

The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 25

Helping you at home after your hospital stay. • Support during recovery • Caring, professional staff • Client / caregiver compatibility • Accreditation Canada

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The Final Expense – Can You Afford It? Jim McGregor Langley Times

you can explore funeral options and flexible payment plans will reduce the stress on your family at a very difficult time.

The author J.K. Rowling writes: “After all, to the well organized mind, death is but the next great adventure.” To many, that may seem to be a strange comment. Preparing for death is the ultimate procrastination excuse and many are less than organized. After all, someone else will be more than likely looking after all our funeral arrangements and will not consider the task an adventure.

There are many options to explore and organizations such as the Funeral Services Association of B.C. have excellent written guidelines available as well as a detailed website that can provide answers to most of your questions and offers suggestions to families that may be dealing with the death of a loved one for the first time.

For those that are left with that task, what advice have we given them? Have we provided sufficient funds to cover the costs? Have we left clear instructions as to what type of service we desire or to the type of committal of our remains? Many people will answer that their will has provided sufficient funds to cover any funeral costs but probating an estate and getting access to those funds can take months or years and leave family members to cover funeral expenses out of their own pockets. Some financial assistance is available if needed. When a person dies, and there are no resources available to pay for funeral expenses through the individual’s estate or family unit, the Ministry of Social Development may assist with these costs. This service is available to all citizens of British Columbia. The Canada Pension Plan provides $2500.00 for funeral expenses and there are some insurance plans that offer ‘final expense policies’ that will payout to cover costs on the death of the insured.A fu-

neral insurance policy has a death benefit growth that will insure that proceeds of the policy will be there to cover the future cost increases. In addition, most people do not know a funeral pre-arrangement does not have to be paid in a single payment. Funeral insurance plans are available today that can spread payments over a period of one, two, three, four, five and even 10 years. An average funeral in British Columbia can cost anywhere from $7,000.00 to $10,000.00. Depending on the types of services you have requested, the average current costs can be: Professional and administrative services – embalming, funeral home and staff for visitation etc. $ 1,600 Facilities and equipment (preparation room, visitation room, reception room, chapel) $ 850

Transportation (transfer from the place of death, funeral limousine) $ 450 Merchandise (casket, vault, prayer cards, temporary grave marker) $ 2,500

Local funeral homes will also take the time to go over the costs of their services. All funeral providers are required by law to provide you with an itemized price list of the services and products they offer. They must also provide you with a copy of this price list upon request. You can make inquiries in person or by telephone, but before you make a decision, however, it is a good idea to visit the funeral home to ensure that you feel comfortable with the services offered and the personnel in attendance.

Before taxes, the total is: $7200.00.

As it is not always practical to do this after someone has passed away, funeral service providers encourage you to pre-plan the service with your loved ones ahead of time.

A death can be emotionally devastating and financially burdensome if the details are left to the last minute. Too often, major decisions have to be made quickly at a time when the family members are grieving and the results are more emotional than practical. This often leads to animosity among the surviving relatives.

As an alternative to a large funeral service there are some agencies that offer a simple cremation service. This type of memorial may suit individuals and families who may not wish to have a funeral or memorial service or prefer to arrange the memorial on their own, whether directly with a church or other suitable facility such as a commu-

Taking a little time to prepare now while

continued on page 26

Cash disbursements (flowers, plot, obituary, certificates, headstone) $ 1,800.

We Bring Our Heart to Your Home! In Home Services

Foot Care • Personal Care • Housekeeping • Meal Preparation • Diabetic Care • Wound Care • Appointment Escorts • Grocery Shopping • Companionship • Respite Care Palliative Care

You can also visit our Wellness Centre for: Medical Pedicures & Manicures • Foot Care Products • Compression Stockings • Home Health Care Supplies


A Registered Provider of V.I.P. ww ww w. 20410 Douglas Crescent, Langley 604.510.5155



Both at our Centre and in the comfort of your own home. Limit one coupon per person. Redeemable for foot care services only. 20410 Douglas Cres, Langley

CALL NOW! 604.510.5155


• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011

This is the Life!

Don’t Lose Your Memories! SUPER SPECIAL:

40% OFF

The Final Expense

Limited Time Offer. Expires May 15, 2011

8mm Home Movie Film - Transfer to Video: 18¢ per foot (with 40% off) - Transfer to DVD $30.00 (with 40% off)

nity hall banquet room or even in their own home. The costs of cremation are generally considerably less and require reduced administrative time and defer the cost of the casket as well.

Transfer to DVD: 8mm video tape, negatives, slides, camcorder, VHS tapes, photo image

Photo Restorations Passports

Without a doubt, the funeral industry is experiencing the same rate of inflation that other businesses are. Costs of fuel for transportation, wages, facility overhead and insurance are all part of their business the same a any other. As these costs increase they must be passed on to the consumer.

#109-19897 56 Avenue | 604-532-1829 Cell # 778-858-8485 • email:

Recently, I was an executer for a relative who had purchased funeral arrangements with her husband in the eighties. The funeral home honoured her arrangements and indicated on the final invoicing that she had saved in excess of $3000.00 by pre-planning her arrangements, and the majority of the funeral costs had been paid at the time of her passing.

SMILE SOLUTIONS • Complete & Partial Dentures • Dentures on Implants • Relines • Soft Lower Denture Liners • Repairs & Adjustments • Complimentary Consultation

There is no reason to expect the cost of dying to be reduced at any time in the near future. Doing some research now and making some major family decisions without the pressure of time and the burden of emotions can certainly make things easier when the time comes. At a recent presentation by a doctor specializing in geriatric medicine, he stressed the value of preparing a living will. It may be a difficult subject to broach but if we have someone in our life that is ill or infirm, talking with them while they can discuss these important issues can be a major relief to all the family.

Barbara A. Punnett -R.D. DENTURE CLINIC

Many clergy or professional counsellors are qualified to guide you through the planning process and researching the services and alternative services available in the community will also provide many answers.

Complete Denture Service

since 1980

20785 Fraser Hwy., Langley | 604-534-4400 Call for your appointment

As one Funeral Director puts it: “If we have enjoyed a high standard of life, we owe it to ourself to enjoy a high standard for our death.”

Independent Lifestyle • Rent or Purchase • Choice of Meal Packages • Small Pets Welcome • Rentals from $1995/month month

UPCOMING EVENTS: • Mother’s Day Weekend May 7 & 8 A Flower & Tea for every Mother 11am - 5pm • Art Show Saturday May 7, 11am - 4pm Featuring 7 Local Artists

For the Young at Heart

Come and see how good life can be! Open for Tea & Tours Daily 11am - 5pm 22323 - 48th Avenue, Langley, BC V3A 0C1




The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 27

Langley’s Monthly Young-At-Heart Section The


Langley Times

Preserve your photos

Hearing Screening


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There are many options for preserving memories, but creating a digital archive is a great way to make sure they last, especially when you save photos to DVD. Discover how easy it is to make a DVD of your pictures and learn more about creating a digital archive.

ingly harmless as the humidity in the air.

Making photos digital

Create slideshows and set your photos to music.

Take a look at how you store old snapshots. Do you keep heirloom photos in a musty corner of the basement? Your photos, especially those developed prior to the 1980s, can be damaged from something as seem-

Preserving photos digitally has considerable advantages. You can: Edit and crop to fix flaws, or create special effects like sepia tones (for an antique look).

Keep copies in a secure place. Share your pictures easily—instead of making costly reprints, you can send a digital photo to as many people as you like.

Enjoy Life at

Bethshan Gardens

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• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011

This is the Life!

Langley Lodge is a non-profit accredited residence.

Melatonin and Anti-Aging

Our residents are engaged & vibrant. Some of the many activities they enjoy are:

Located in the Heart of Langley City, close to local amenities. We have a wonderful staff and quality programs to assist seniors who require 24 hour nursing care to have a vibrant quality of life in modern, safe and comfortable facilities.

• rustic • gardening • pet visits • Handbell choir • happy hour • philosopher’s café • outings

For more information on how you can help, please call Dayna Driscoll, Social Worker | 604-532-4241 Langley Lodge 5451 204th Street

Caring for the Past… Building for the Future

Melatonin is a supplement widely used to combat jet lag and alleviate short-term bouts of insomnia. There is also evidence that melatonin as a regular dietary supplement could have antioxidant effects and help slow down the aging process. Melatonin is a hormone produced in the pineal gland of the body. Due to its light-transducing ability, the pineal gland is sometimes called the “third eye.” Light absorbed through the retina is relayed to the brain and thusly the pineal gland. The onset of darkness triggers the pineal gland to release melatonin into the bloodstream, which helps to induce sleep in individuals. Younger people, especially children, produce a large amount of melatonin, which is generally why babies can sleep so much. This ability to fall asleep quickly and sleep deeply has benefits for the growing body, allowing cells to rejuvenate and the body to grow and heal. As individuals age, melatonin production decreases. This can be why many older adults have difficulty falling asleep or seem to need less sleep. Study after study indicates that lack of sleep can lead to myriad health problems, including mental health deficits, added stress, heart disease, and others. Each of these conditions can contribute to the aging process. But that isn’t the only benefit of melatonin, say experts. According to “The Aging Clock: The Pineal Gland

and Other Pacemakers in the Progression of Aging and Carcinogenesis,” by Walter Pierpaoli M.D., Ph.D., melatonin is the “Master HormoneModulating Molecule.” It is the regulator of almost all hormones in the body in addition to regulating the circadian cycles. Dr. Pierpaoli has found that “aging” is a degenerative condition of the body, not just the passing of years. Resetting the body’s age clock can slow down the symptoms of aging. When the pineal gland of an old animal is transplanted into a young animal, studies show that the young animal slows down and systems of the body function as if it were older. The reverse also applies. Dr. Pierpaoli surmises that melatonin sends a message of “youth” throughout the body, keeping the body healthy and strong. With this reasoning, melatonin may also help stimulate the immune system, which can promote better overall health, including fending off certain diseases of old age. These include cancers and even dementias. Clinical trials have shown that melatonin can diminish the effects of hormones that trigger certain cancers, including breast cancer and prostate cancer. A relatively small amount of melatonin is needed to produce large effects. Consult with a specialist on the right amount to take for desired results.

The Harrison

Experience Come for a

Personal Tour

Harrison Pointe

with one of the owners, Glenn Bell or Ralph Giuriato – see why Harrison Pointe may be the most well Planned Seniors’ Residence in BC. Stay for lunch on us!

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Who said retirement living couldn’t be fun? to garden, work on your favorite crafts, exercise, bingo, bus outings, parties?

Outstanding Essentials such as close to hospital, care aides 24-7, a secure building, light housekeeping, underground parking, and your pet is welcome.

Are you looking for the freedom to get involved in those activities you just didn’t have time for? Now is the time to just have some great fun, in a caring and professional atmosphere that will offer you a worry free and relaxing and affordable lifestyle. Magnolia Gardens delivers it all!

Now renting.

21616 – 52nd Ave. Langley, B.C.

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The The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 29

Langley’s Monthly Young-At-Heart Section The

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Senior Idol is returning Allegro Retirement Residences are in search for a SENIOR SINGING SUPERSTAR! The 6th annual talent search for the ALLEGRO SENIOR IDOL is similar in format to Canadian Idol, and is open to BC residents aged 55+. The talent is sure to be amazing and the competition fierce! This community event is in support of Seniors Week, and celebrates the amazing and vibrant talents of BC seniors. Auditions will take place at Imperial Place Retirement Residence in surrey on Wednesday, May 26th and at The Renaissance Retirement Residence in Langley on Saturday, May 28th at 1:30 pm. Competitors will be evaluated by judges in such areas as talent, ability, look and style, and the eager contestants will be whittled down to a shortlist of singing hopefuls who will perform at the finale on June 9th. Try out to be named Senior Idol 2011 of come out to cheer on the amazing talent of BC Seniors!

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During the auditions, competing senior star hopefuls perform their favorite song before a panel of judges. The judges provide their opinions and assign scores to each performance. Ten finalists will be selected from the two auditions to move-on to the finale to compete for grand prize giveaway of $1000.00! The Finale will take place in front of an audience of 400+ on June 9th at Cascades Casino Theatre (20393 Fraser Highway, Langley). Press will have the ability to take photos, video and to interview performers and the grand prize winner! To audition for Senior Idol, or for more information, please contact The Renaissance Retirement Residence at 604-539-0571 in Langley or Imperial Place in Surrey at 604-587-1555 to register for one of the two auditions. All applicants must be 55 years plus and residents of BC. Register early as the number of audition spots is limited.






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The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 31

artsandlife The

brenda anderson 604-514-6752

Langley Times

Life lessons What Deborah Cameron has been teaching in her dance studio for the past 40 years, her students take into the world BRENDA ANDERSON Times Reporter


he hadn’t been walking for too many years before the dance bug sunk its teeth into Deborah Cameron. And well before she hit her teens, she’d mapped out a career path that would allow her to follow her passion for decades to come. “I was nine when I decided I was going to teach dance,” said the Langley woman, who in 2011 is marking 40 years as a ballet and modern dance instructor. Even at such a tender age, the choice was clear. That is to say, there wasn’t really a choice at all. “I loved the dancing, but I also enjoyed the process of passing along (the knowledge),” she said. Although she’d already been helping out beginning dancers for years, Cameron registered her first official student shortly before her 17th birthday and never looked back. “At 16, I got the opportunity to take over the classes of a teacher who was leaving,” she explained. Only one of that teacher’s students signed up for her class, so Cameron advertised again and ended up with 11 students in her first session in a rented room at the old Odd Fellows Hall on Eastleigh Crescent. Four decades later, she can picture many of her charges’ faces, but can’t say exactly how many students have come and gone over the years. “I’m not a numbers counter. I remember the individual personalities,” she said. And they, it seems, remember her, too. Last year, that very first student who signed up for the 16-year-old teacher’s class, walked through the doors of Cameron Academy of Classical Dance in Willoughby, to sign up her home-stay student. Cameron had opened her own studio in 1988 after starting her teaching career at Ballet Horizons (which would eventually become Ballet B.C.). She spent three summers on scholarship at Jacob’s Pillow — a dance academy in Becket, Mass. where she was introduced to a range of dance styles, from Indian to tap to jazz. “I got a chance to be involved in genres I wouldn’t have been in Vancouver,” she said.

John GORDON/Langley Times

The foundation of ballet hasn’t changed since the reign of Louis XIV, but while the basics have remained, there have been a few modifications, she noted. Over 40 years, Cameron has seen the incorporation of modern dance into ballet and adapted her teaching techniques to reflect the latest information available in the science of kinesiology. “I love teaching, I love the interaction, giving what I can to them.” “I don’t think the passion has diminished.” The body, on the other hand ... “I see a massage therapist regularly now,” she said. “As you get older, it’s hard to jump as high as you once did, and that’s a bit sad,” she laughs. In 2000, as she was demonstrating a move, she landed badly, tearing all the ligaments in one ankle and breaking a toe. But the teacher has no regrets about the path she’s taken. Having her own home studio allowed her to be there to put her two children to bed every night. It also gave them the opportunity to watch their mom doing what she loved — an experience that shaped each of them in its own way. Her daughter Kelly, 20, is studying to become a dance teacher. Imitation may be sincerest form of flattery, but another one of the highest compliments she’s received came from her son, Scott. Now 27, he danced from the time he was four until he was 10 or 11, she said. He once thanked her for teaching him to dance because it helped him to be co-ordinated in both life and in sports. “That’s nice — especially from a boy,” she said. Many of Cameron’s former students have carried on dancing, while others have used the skills they developed in her class to become more well-rounded people, she said. Among them — “Respect for the art form, respect for music and for your teacher. “You learn self-discipline and that you can achieve more than you expect,” she said. Dance also teaches empathy, Cameron believes. “Watching others struggle and, when they get it, the joy that comes. “What we learn, we take into the world.”

32 •• The The Langley Langley Times Times •• Wednesday, Wednesday, April April 20, 20, 2011 2011


APRIL Jan Morgan (surrounded by proud fellow Soroptimists) is the deserving recipient of the Eric Flowerdew Volunteer of the Year Award for 2010. Jan touches the lives of many women and children through her volunteer efforts as a Soroptimist. She has also coordinated the hot breakfast program for the Douglas Park Community School for the past 15 years and these are just two of the many ways she gives to our community.

submitted photos

Above: Jo-Ann Sheen incorporates actual tea bags into her works for the Sunday Tea show at the Fort Gallery; right: Diana Durrand juxtaposes the precise patterns of porcelain teacups against the flowing ‘landscape’ of the female body.

SI of the Langleys hosts Stop Trafficking Forum on March 12th at Langley City Hall Approximately 40 Soroptimists and community representatives gathered to begin a dialogue on creating an effective approach to recognizing and taking steps to rid our communities of Human Trafficking. Moderated by Langley City Mayor Peter Fassbender, guest panelists included: Mark Warawa, MP Langley Joy Smith, MP Kildonan-St. Paul (via telephone) Jassy Bindra, Pacific Region Human Trafficking Co-ordinator, RCMP Danny Ferguson, Youth Unlimited Mary Pichette, Servants Anonymous Diane Sowden, Children of the Streets Glendene Grant, Crimestoppers, Kamloops Reverend Jamie McIntosh, International Justice Mission Rosalind Currie, Provincial Office to combat Trafficking in Persons Also in attendance were: Mary Polack, MLA and Minister of Children and Family Development Mayor Rick Green, Township of Langley Colleen Schmidt, Governor Western Canada Region Janneke Lewis, North Shore Law LLP, Past Governor Western Canada Region Mark Price, Crimestoppers, Kamloops Dorothy McKim, Ishtar Transition Housing Society Dana Greening, Victim Services Vancouver Alison McVeigh, Langley School Board Karen Bunner, Langley Memorial Hospital The opening address to those gathered was Joy Smith’s “Proposal for a National Action Plan to Combat Human Trafficking”. MP Smith’s action plan can be viewed at www. As a result of discussions and presentations throughout the Forum, Soroptimists realize that we have to be the catalyst to ensure that change is made surrounding legislation and awareness of the impact that Human Trafficking has on communities around the world. We must not let this issue be one that is simply talked about.


Tea time at Fort Gallery Ritual explored in latest exhibit at artists’ co-operative gallery More than just a beverage, tea has become a ritual in cultures throughout the world. So much so, that the very word ‘tea’ is loaded with associations for billions of people from Japan, to England, to colonial North America. Artists Jo-Ann Sheen and Diana Durrand explore the symbolism of tea from their unique perspectives in their joint show Sunday Tea, which opens at the Fort Gallery today (April 20) and will run until May 8. An opening event will be held Thursday, April 21 from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Sheen incorporates actual tea bags, packaging and the stains left behind by used tea bags into her works. These found objects — after having been steeped and torn for human consumption — are


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Soroptimist International is a global organization of business & professional women who work together to improve the lives of women & girls in our communities & throughout the world. The Langley club meets the first Tuesday of each month – guests are always welcome. For more information, contact Christina at (604)562-1372 or Hilary at (604) 530-4358 or go to or

transformed into kites, quilts and interpreted images.They become expressions of human imagination rather than the leavings of a casual brew. This notion of finding unintended meanings in random patterns and artifacts is a strand that runs through Western art. Renaissance artist Leonardo da Vinci recommended it as ‘not to be despised’. Of course ‘reading the leaves’ is also a rite associated with tea. But Sheen notes that how we make and consume our morning cuppa has been transformed by the industrial revolution. Her work revives in new forms dimensions of tea sipping that have been largely stripped away in the age of hurry-up consumption. Durrand juxtaposes the sensuous ‘landscape’ of the human


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body with the precise art of Victorian china cups in her series. “Sunday Tea is a very personal reflection of a time when leaving the church and the coming of age collided, yet the family ritual of Sunday tea survived,” she said. As such it becomes a metaphor for the decline of Victorian religious and social values in our world, even as we fondly — or unconsciously — continue with the forms and rituals that were part of the Victorian psychic framework. In her works Durrand balances elegant teacups with floral decorative patterns on various parts of the female body. The contrast between controlled, ritualized design and the fluid contours of living, sensuous flesh evokes contradictions, which the viewer must either resolve or live with. The Fort Gallery is at 9048 Glover Rd. Call 604-888-7411 or visit The gallery is open Wednesday to Sunday from noon to 5 p.m.

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The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 33


Langley chorus Broadway bound The Langley Community Chorus is tuning up for their spring concert From Brahms to Broadway, which hits the stage in early May. The first of two concerts will be held in the evening, on Saturday, May 7, at 7:30 p.m. at Willoughby Christian Reformed Church, 20525 72 Ave. Both shows will feature a wide variety of classic songs and show tunes, including Three Gypsy Songs, the theme from Cinderella, Till There Was You, The Sound of Music, Love Theme from the Godfather, Singing In the Rain and Oklahoma! A matinee performance will follow on Sunday, May 15, beginning at 3 p.m. in Sharon United Church, 21562 Old Yale Rd. Doors open for ticket sales 30 minutes before each concert.


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Brent invites all his previous customers to drop in and say hi and check out the exciting line-up of Hyundai vehicles we offer. The Langley Community Chorus, under the direction of Martin Anderle (centre front) will perform their spring concert, From Brahms to Broadway, on Saturday, May 7 at Willoughby Christian Reformed Church. A matinee concert will follow at 3 p.m. on Sunday, May 15 at Sharon United Church on Old Yale Road. Ticket prices are: adults $15; students $10; under six, free.

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Band fundraiser swings into Brookswood Brookswood Senior Secondary presents its fourth annual Swing Night and Silent Auction on April 21 in the small gymnasium of the school, located at 20902 37A Ave. Hosted by the BSS music department and Fat City Swing all five of the high school’s instrumental ensembles will be participating — three concert bands and two jazz bands. All of the repetoire will be based on swing and big band music. All food, coffee and swing dance lesson is included with admission. The silent auc-

tion is the main fundraiser. In addition to the five bands, the BSS music department includes a brass ensemble, percussion ensemble and music composition. Over the past two years the school’s musical theatre company has staged performances of Oliver and Grease, using a live orchestra made up of Brookswood music students. The ensembles are set to participate in the Fraser Valley International Kiwanis Music Festival and are looking at going to Disneyland where



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they will perform concerts and particpate in Disney’s Recording Sessions Workshop. Doors for the April 21 show open at 6 p.m. There will be a swing dance lesson from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. with live music and DJ to follow. There will also be dessert and food tables and a silent auction Pre-order prices are $5 for students (with valid ID) and $7 for adults. Call the school at 604-530-2141 to learn more. Tickets at the door, $10 each.

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And then there were 15. It turns out Langley really is a hotbed of talent — and it comes in wide range of forms. Langley Has Talent, the first annual variety talent show, presented by the Rotary Clubs of Langley (with the aim of seeing a performing arts centre built in Langley) included dance acts in a range of genres — tap, ballet, modern and jazz — and singers who covered plenty of territory, from country to pop, soul, punk, and even a couple of Broadway show tunes. Judged by Global TV’s travel expert Claire Newell, Langley musician and former Township Councillor, Howie Vickberg and Lissa Lloyd, owner of Lloyd Talent, the contest semifinals, held Saturday at Christian Life Assembly featured the top 29 acts selected from auditions held earlier in the spring. Audience votes, combined with the judges’ decision determined which 15 acts would make it through to the April 30 final, which will see $2,500 in cash as well as industry prizes awarded for first place. Among the acts competing for the top prize will be singer Justin Vanloo — and that news

“Whenever I get shivers and my hairs stand on end, I know I’m in the presence of greatness.” Lissa Lloyd Langley Has Talent Judge

might well strike a little fear into the heart of another Canadian singer — also, coincidentally, named Justin. Following the 13-year-old’s performance of Bruno Mars’ hit Grenade, contest emcee, JRFM’s Bob Saye, quipped that ‘Bieber fever’ may soon be giving way to ‘Vanloo flu.’ Contemporary dancer Regan Calicetto, praised by Lloyd as “modern, edgy and powerful” moves on, as does jazz dancer Lauren Tokiwa, whom Newell described as “athletic and beautiful to watch.” Rounding out the dancers who continue into the final round are ballerina Melissa Johnston who danced an excerpt from Swan Lake and children’s tap group Bop Til You Drop. Original songs served a num-

ber of contestants well, moving pop-country duo Robyn and Ryleigh (with their song I Believe in Love), country-folk artist Ron May (Dream Lady) and country singer Cory Risling (Hay Yall) into the finals, alongside Britt Bonshor, who accompanied herself on guitar as she sang about missing the simplicity of childhood. Her original song Seven, was a last minute program change in honour of her dad’s birthday. “That’s my favourite new song,” said Lloyd. “It has a lovely, light quality.” Some current pop and country hits got their due as well, as Cassidy Hoflin sang Carrie Underwood’s Cowboy Casanova, Kaitlan Allinger performed The Voice Within, by Christina Aguilera, and Sarah Tummon played piano and sang Sarah McLachlan’s Angel. Tiffany Desrosiers, an amateur artist who has become a regular on Lower Mainland stages over the past few years, performed Adele’s Someone Like You. “I’ve watched you grow and mature,” Lloyd told Desrosiers. “Whenever I get shivers and my hairs stand on end, I know I’m in the presence of greatness, and that’s you.” Digging up a bit of the past, meanwhile, was a fledgling

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The Langley Langley Times Times •• Wednesday, Wednesday, April April 20, 20, 2011 2011 •• 35 The


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With harmonies reminiscent of the Indigo Girls, pop-country duo Robyn and Ryleigh perform their original song, I Believe in Love, during semifinal competition of Langley Has Talent at Christian Life Assembly on April 16. The duo is one of 15 acts to move on to the final, which will be held on April 30, also at CLA, 21277 56 Ave.

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One lucky Otter Co-op customer will win this car! TS! SEMI FINALEKIS LY Receive one entry for DRAWN WE Bev Horsman Feb 18 Angel Robson Feb 25 Darlene Hibbs Mar 4 a Armstrong Lind 11 Mar Vicki Urquhart Mar 18 Irene Holtz Mar 25 ewynen Herr na Tian 1 l Apri Brian Gorman April 8 April 15 ...........Janice Nikkel

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band called, The Colours, who impressed Lloyd with their ‘cool swagger’ as they put a rocking spin on Cab Calloway’s Minnie the Moocher. “This isn’t the last we’re going to hear of The Colours,” predicted Newell. Appropriately, taking the stage

last on the three-hour program, singer Ashley Park was dubbed ‘Langley’s Queen of Soul’ by Vickberg for her performance of Etta James’ classic hit, At Last. All 15 acts will hit the stage once again at Christian Life Assembly, 21277 56 Ave., on Saturday,April 30, at 6:30 p.m. Doors

open at 6 p.m. Tickets, for those who didn’t buy the two-concert package, are $20 each, and are available at the Langley Times, 20258 Fraser Hwy., from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday. They can also be purchased online at

each $50.00 purchase at the Otter Co-op Shopping Centre. See in-store for details. Entry forms also available on line at Draw Date Saturday, June 4, 2011.


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Bard casting begins As You Like It is coming to Douglas Park this summer. Auditions will be held Sunday May 1, to cast Bard in the Valley’s August production of the comedy by William Shakespeare. “Bard in the Valley joins similar festivals across the country that started with an idea and a vision and are now world class events. They include Bard on the Beach and the Stratford Shakespearean Festival,� said BIV artistic director Allan Thain. “Again this year, The Bard in the Valley Society is also dedicated to the concept of making these performances both affordable and available to a wide audience, and to nurture and promote enthusiasm for the works of Shakespeare and other playwrights, he added. “Although the performances are free, this year we’ll be asking for donations to help cover of the production costs.� Auditions don’t require an appointment, however actors wishing to audition are asked to arrive at the Douglas Recreation Centre at 1 p.m. to hear an outline of the production, performance expectations and rehearsal commitments and to fill out the audition form. Everyone auditioning will be asked to do a cold read from the script and some will be asked to read for specific roles. Don’t send digital headshots or resumes. Bring a printed hardcopy headshot and resume to the audition to be turned in with the audition form. Everyone welcome. For more info, contact Thain at ajthain@

Located in the picturesque Fraser Valley, the Powerhouse at Stave Falls demonstrates how the power of water has helped to build a legacy of clean, reliable power for our province. The powerhouse offers more than just beautiful scenery. The historic site of Stave Falls has something exciting for everyone to experience. ĂŁ 7UDYHOEDFNLQWLPHE\YLHZLQJKLVWRULFYLGHRVDQGGLVSOD\VGHSLFWLQJOLIHLQ%&LQWKHV ĂŁ 9LVLWĂž*HQHUDWRU+DOOĂ&#x;DQGOHDUQKRZSRZHULQJRXUSURYLQFHKDVFKDQJHGRYHUWKHODVWFHQWXU\ ĂŁ 7DNHSDUWLQRXULQWHUDFWLYHJDPHVDQGOHDUQKRZWRFRQVHUYHHQHUJ\

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The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 37

sports The

gary ahuja 604-514-6754

Langley Times

Decision keeps Beck close to home GARY AHUJA

championships. “It is nice knowing they already have a solid team,” she said. “It Shelby Beck could have followed makes it more exciting to go there.” her brother’s lead and gone to Another factor in her decision school thousands of miles from to stay close to home was the fact home. she knows several of her future But rather than play her collegiate Cascades teammates. sports in the NCAA — older Macki Shopland, Dayle Jeras and brother Colton is a freshman with Paige Friesen will also don the the University of Alaska Fairbanks Cascades jersey next season. hockey team — the younger Beck The 17-year-old Beck has played is staying relatively close to home with Shopland since both were when it comes time to her postfive years old and all four have secondary playing advanced through days in the fall. the Langley FC Beck will suit up system. for Abbotsford’s Shopland left the Fraser Valley program to play Cascades, just for the Whitecaps five exits down prospects program, Highway 1. while the other “I just felt this three helped the Rob Giesbrecht was the right Langley FC U18 fraser valley coach choice,” said the Metro Mustangs 17-year-old, who advance to the B.C. is in Grade 12 at Walnut Grove Coastal Cup championship game at Secondary. the end of this month. Going to the States to play The Cascades are getting an intrigued her, but Beck worried impact player, said Langley FC’s about her playing options in Canada Shaun Mason, who has coached if she didn’t like being that far from Beck for the past four years. home. “She is very quick, very And after meeting the Fraser tenacious,” he said. “(And) she has Valley coaching staff and the team, a great work ethic and is very she was sold. coachable.” “How (coach Rob Giesbrecht) Her soon-to-be coach knows Beck talked about the program, I just will play a big role on his team. knew I would love it there and “She is a proven goal scorer,” said I would be comfortable,” Beck Cascades coach Rob Giesbrecht. explained. “She is very talented; she has a Having the decision out of the knack for scoring goals and it is way has helped clear Beck’s mind hard to teach that.” of the distraction. Beck will have every opportunity “There was a lot of stress just to compete for playing time as a trying to figure out what I was freshman. going to do,” she said. “The opportunity is there for her, It also helped that she was it is up to her to take advantage of joining a program on the rise. it,” Giesbrecht said. Last year, the Cascades “She is going to be a big part of won bronze at the Canadian our future and I am looking for her Interuniversity Sport national to transfer her skills over (to us).”

Times Sports

“She has a knack for scoring goals and it is hard to teach that.”

John GORDON/Langley Times

Walnut Grove’s Shelby Beck out-races a W.J. Mouat defender during senior girls’ soccer action earlier this season. Beck had a goal and an assist in this game, a 2-1 Gators victory over their Abbotsford opponents. But next season, Beck will be playing in Abbotsford, as a member of the Fraser Valley Cascades.



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• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011


Doucette added to B.C. roster

+VUÂť[-VYNL[[OL<KKLY6ULZ Many people are unaware of the best way to recycle milk, cream and milk substitute containers. Bringing them to the Return-It Depot guarantees theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be turned into something useful like cardboard boxes and tissue paper. So why not change your good habits. Return your milk containers with your refundable beverage containers. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s easy. Quickly rinse them out and crush them. Remove any caps and bring them too, because they get recycled separately. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no refund on milk empties because thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no deposit when you buy, but youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be doing the right thing. So on your next trip to Return-It, bring the udder ones too.


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Running back Reagan Doucette has been added to the roster for the upcoming Football BC U18 camp. Doucette played a key role in helping the bantam Langley Mustangs win the provincial championship last season. One hundred and 34 players will take part in the camp at Simon Fraser University from May 21-23. From that group, 40 will be selected to represent B.C. at the 2011 Football Canada Cup, which will be held July 9-15 in Lethbridge. Three other Langley football players â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Jeremy McLean (defensive back), Chris Schwartz (defensive lineman) and Kalen McMurchy (running back, kick returner) were invited to the roster last month. UUUUU Ashleah McDonald earned a spot on the U14 girlsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; B.C. provincial soccer team program. McDonald, who is from Langley, plays her club soccer with the Surdel Storm. This is the second straight season the goalkeeper has been selected for her age group team. UUUUU Langley Gymnastics Foundationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Carl Froese won gold on the floor, vault, and all-around, and silver on the pommel horse, rings, parallel bars and horizontal bar at the B.C. provincial gymnastics championships earlier this month. Froese was competing in the menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s level 1 category, and his name was missed in the April 13 Langley Timesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; recap of the medal winners.

EXPERIENCE STAVE FALLS POWERHOUSE. EASTER WEEKEND - 2 FOR 1 ADMISSION Located in the picturesque Fraser Valley, the Powerhouse at Stave Falls demonstrates how the power of water has helped to build a legacy of clean, reliable power for our province. The powerhouse offers more than just beautiful scenery. The historic site of Stave Falls has something exciting for everyone to experience. ĂŁ 7UDYHOEDFNLQWLPHE\YLHZLQJKLVWRULFYLGHRVDQGGLVSOD\VGHSLFWLQJOLIHLQ%&LQWKHV ĂŁ 9LVLWĂ&#x17E;*HQHUDWRU+DOOĂ&#x;DQGOHDUQKRZSRZHULQJRXUSURYLQFHKDVFKDQJHGRYHUWKHODVWFHQWXU\ ĂŁ 7DNHSDUWLQRXULQWHUDFWLYHJDPHVDQGOHDUQKRZWRFRQVHUYHHQHUJ\

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Harry HUNT/Black Press

Aldergrove Totem’s Jenna Hutton gets set to deliver a hit on a would-be D.W. Poppy Redhawks tackler during senior girls’ rugby. Aldergrove won the game 37-0.

Offence leads to hot start for Jr. Blaze The Langley Junior Blaze had a dominating start to the season, powering their way to a pair of convincing victories: 10-0 and 9-1 over the North Shore Jr. Twins. Both games were played at McLeod Park. In the opener, Liam Stroud allowed no hits over five innings, while striking out five, before Aaron Mantle finished the last two innings by allowing just a single hit. The offence pounded out 11 hits, with Nick Rutzky and Mike Billows each driving in a pair of runs. The Jr. Blaze put game two away early,

scoring three runs in the first and five in the second. Rutzky had a two-run

home run and Preston Kokatailo also drove in a pair. Mitchell Kennedy

went the distance, scattering seven hits over seven innings, while striking out four.

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The tournament organizing committee would like to thank the following for their support: Branch 21 Royal Canadian Legion, Cascades Casino, CIMS Industries Inc., Langley Times, Otter To learn how you or your business can make a difference in your Co-op, Langley Seniors Resource and Recreation Centre, Rompre community visit or call Don Wiens at 778-242-3707 Marketing Group Inc. Kiwanis Club of Langley, District 100 One can make a difference

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â&#x20AC;˘ The Langley Times â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, April 20, 2011

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R.E. Mountainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Shaun Van Herk fights for the ball with a member of the Eugene Reimer Ravens during the final of the Grade 8 boysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; seven-aside rugby tournament on Friday afternoon at the Abbotsford middle school. The host Ravens took top spot with a 17-5 victory. Van Herk picked up team MVP honours at the tournament.



Kim chasing LPGA dreams


Bigger Investment


After spending her teenage years honing her game on the Redwoods Golf Course, the local club is helping the local golfer work towards one more dream. The golf course is hosting a fundraiser tournament on Friday, May 6, with the money raised going towards helping Kim cover travel costs of getting to the tournaments. Kim is currently competing as a rookie on the LPGA Futures Tour, finishing 13th on the tourâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first stop at the El Tigre Golf and Country Club in Mexico.

She is working towards earning her LPGA membership in December. Kim already has an impressive golf resume. Kim, 20, also captured two B.C. junior girls titles, two bantam girls championships, a Pacific Future Links title, two runner-up finishes at the Canadian Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Amateur Championship and received the 2008 Player of the Year Award on the CN Canadian Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tour. She has also competed on the Canadian national team for five years.

Sue Kim

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The Langley Times â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, April 20, 2011 â&#x20AC;˘ 41


Langley Jr. Thunder captain Colton Porter fends off Victoria Jr. Shamrocksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Jason Gregg during an exhibition game earlier this month at the Juan de Fuca Recreation Centre. Langley won the game 12-10. The B.C. Junior A Lacrosse League season begins next week, with the Thunderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first home game on Sunday, May 1 at the Langley Events Centre.

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Assigned Seating

Tiering change voted down A vote to create a new system of senior boysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; basketball has failed. The proposal suggested changing from the current three tier system â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A, AA and AAA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; to a new four-tiered format. Eighty-four people (63 per cent) voted yes on the motion, while 50 were against the

idea. Sixty-seven per cent, or 90 â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;yesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; votes were needed to pass the motion, which would have created a new AAAA tier of basketball. The motion was given preliminary approval at the B.C. High School Boys Basketball Association annual general meeting last month in Langley. Currently, schools are placed in a tier depending on how many boysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; they have in Grade 11 and 12 that school year. Individual schools do have the option to play at a higher tier if they choose. This past season, schools with 80 or fewer boys in

those grades are at the Single A level, 81-225 puts a school at the AA level, and 226 and above places them in the AAA level. Walnut Grove, Brookswood and Langley Secondary are at the AAA level, although Langley did not field a team this year. Aldergrove, D.W. Poppy, R.E. Mountain and Langley Fundamental are all at the AA level, but Langley Fundamental did not field a team. Langley Christian, Credo Christian and Fraser Valley Adventist are at the Single A level.

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Langley Blaze’s Ricky Bertrand and his teammates went 2-2 on the weekend, splitting a pair of doubleheaders in Victoria against the Mariners and at home on Sunday against the Nanaimo Pirates.


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It was a weekend of mixed results for the Langley Blaze. The U18 baseball team split a pair of doubleheaders against the Victoria Mariners and Nanaimo Pirates to improve their record to 5-2. The Blaze had gone through the first three games of the B.C. Premier Baseball League season without surrendering a run, but that streak came to an end in the second inning on Saturday as the host Mariners struck for a pair against Tom Robson. Langley did get one back in the third, an RBI single from Justin Atkinson, but that was all the offence in a 2-1 loss. Robson went five innings, allowing three hits and four walks, while striking out 10. The Blaze offence struck back in a big way in game two of the doubleheader. Langley scored six runs in the second and then another five in the sixth to rout Victoria 13-3. Dustin Houle went 2-for-4, with a double and a home run, and five RBIs. Jerod Bartnik also had three RBIs. Devon Stewart scattered five hits over four innings, allowing just the one run while striking out seven. Back home at McLeod Park on Sunday, the Blaze dropped the opener, 4-1 to the Nanaimo Pirates. Karl Malecek took the loss, allowing three runs in just over two innings of work. The Blaze managed the split with a 3-0 win. Bartnik powered the offence with three hits and one RBI. And on the mound, Kyle Joel allowed just three hits and struck out six, going the distance for the shutout win.

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To our precious little grandson Aaron, on his FIRST birthday who just loves clowning around sometimes!


Copyright and/or properties subsist in all advertisements and in all other material appearing in this edition of Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever, particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication must be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be subject to recourse in law.


Live entertainment, Kids Korral Auctions(Live&silent) concession, garage sale, Crafters & Vendors & MUCH more..... To participate as a vendor call Karina 604-530-1395 or email

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. reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisment and to retain any answers directed to the Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisment and box rental.


Attention Crafters Hall’s Prairie Country Market May 14th ~ 10am-3pm 18035 - 8th Ave, Surrey

AGREEMENT cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition.


HOWELL, Arlene Carlotta Oct. 28, 1943 – Mar. 24, 2011

Has gone to heaven where her mother, May Whitehouse, Aunties Audrey, Betty and Anne, brother John and nephew Ross have lovingly welcomed her into their arms. Norma Dick November 21, 1926 April 12 - 2011 With loving memory we lay to rest Norma Dick. Our mother, grandmother and friend, at Langley Lawns Cemetary. She will be sadly missed by her sons Brian (wife Rose), Gary Gordy, as well as her 6 grandchildren, and 8 great grandchildren, many neices, nephews and friends. Norma was predeceased by her husband Abe. The celebration of life will commence Sunday May 8th from 2:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. at the Fernridge Hall. Address 2389 200 Street Langley B. C.


Sunny Spring Specials At Florida’s Best Beach-New Smyrna Beach Stay a week or longer Plan a beach wedding or family reunion. or 1-800-5419621



Kiddie Kollege Daycare located on 20103 53rd Ave in Langley has few spaces left in our Infant & Toddler & 3-5 daycare programs. Please call Darlene at 604-530-0311 for more info. LANGLEY CITY Child daycare for 1-5 yrs of age. Have first ad cert. 10 yrs exp. Call Wendy 778-886-7288



CLOVERDALE FAMILY needs Nanny for two boys (6&4). 30 hrs/wk, $14/hr. Contact Tanya: 604575-9493 (6-8pm) or

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES BE YOUR OWN BOSS with Great Canadian Dollar Store. New franchise opportunities in your area. Call 1-877-388-0123 ext. 229 or visit our website: today.

108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES Coke & Candy Vending Route. Local Hi-Traffic Locations.Earn $40+ per year. Fast & Safe Investment Return. Secure Your Future- Be the Boss! Factory Direct Pricing 1888-570-0892 Must Sell FAMILIES EARNING MORE. Work from home part or full-time. No selling. No inventory. No parties. No large investment or risk. Visit $$$ MAKE FAST CASH - Start Your Own Business - Driveway Sealing Systems, Possible payback in 2 weeks. Part-time, Full-time. CALL Today Toll-Free 1-800-4650024. Visit:

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES BUSINESS & ADMINISTRATION trainees needed! Large & small firms seeking certified admin staff now. No experience? Need training? Career training & job placement available. 1-888-512-7116. EVERYDAY STYLE, a Canadian company, is expanding in your area. The market for our entertaining, cooking, and decor products is huge! Join us and earn money as a Consultant. Visit to find out more. THINK BIG! Heavy Equipment Service Technician Training. $1000. entrance scholarship. Paid practicum with Finning. High school diploma and a mechanical aptitude required. On-campus residences. GPRC Fairview Campus. 1-888999-7882;



CLASS 1 DRIVER with super B end dump exp req’d by L.A. Transport Ltd. Wheel loader exp would be of value. Competitive benefit pkg. Fax resume to: 604-854-6176

Driving Positions SCAMP Transport Ltd. Join the fuel haul leader. We are expanding and require drivers to move fuel locally in BC. Applicant must have a min 3 years Class 1 exp with no related DUI offences. Scamp offers very competitive hourly wages, full benefits, RRSP program, and an opportunity to make over 3 dollars an hour in safety bonuses. We offer a 4 on 4 off schedule. Check out our website and apply on line or forward your resume and drivers abstract in confidence to :

Troy Campbell 26988 Gloucester Way Langley, B.C., V4W 3V6 Ph: 604-857-4051 Fax: 604-856-6166 DUMP TRUCK DRIVERS wanted with experience. (Pony & Transfer). Fax resumes to: 604-856-9172 or for info call: 604-807-4040.



LANGLEY BASED COMPANY looking for Super B Experienced Class 1 Driver. Steady work, great benefits. Fax resume and drivers abstract to: 604-513-8004 or email:




AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783



Req. for West Coast Moulding & Millwork, Langley BC. Must have previous experience reading Blue Prints and CAD drawings, ability to build straight and curved spiral stair & experience with on site measuring and installation of prefabricated stair types. Positive attitude, dedication & willingness to learn rewarded with: • Advancement Opportunities • Excellent Remuneration & Benefits.


2 DAY FORKLIFT WEEKEND COURSE Every Saturday at 8:30am #215, 19358-96 Ave. Surrey NO reservations: 604-888-3008 Ask about our other Courses... *Stand up Reach *Fall Protection *Aerial Lift *RoughTerrain Forklift *Bobcat *WHMIS & much more. “Preferred by Employers

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.

Make it yours. Call 604-708-2628

Please Fax resume: 604-513-1194 or E-mail:







Now Hiring Langley Apartment Drop Driver The Langley Times has an excellent opportunity for an individual contractor with a suitable van to deliver 2,300 papers to 140 apartment drops in The Langley City area. Drops will be made on Wednesday and Friday between 5:00am and 3:00pm. This contractor must be responsible, organized, and have a clean driving record along with insurance.

Interested applicants can call our circulation department at 604-514-6770.


• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011






BUILDING SERVICE Worker/ Housekeeping Staff Needed! F/T positions in a Surrey Health Care Facility. Clinical cleaning experience is an asset. BSW certificate preferred but not required. To apply e-mail resume to



Surrey metal fabrication shop requires experienced powder coaters. Minimum of 1 year experience required, preferably with Nordson equipment. $15.12 per hour to start, $16.80 per hour after 30 days worked. All positions are full time and include benefit package after 90 days worked.

DRIEDIGER FARMS: Hiring for Retail Farm Market mid June to Labour Day. High school grad, reliable, outgoing, work days, evenings & wknds, cash/sales exp, math skills & transportation. Fax resume to 604-888-1502 or email

Hours of shift are 7:00am to 3:15pm Monday to Friday. Apply in person at: Unitran Manufacturers Ltd. 5225 192nd Street, Surrey B.C. or by email:

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS ADMIN ASSISTANT/Receptionist for Evangelical Free Church of Canada National Office or 604-513-2183 by May 12. Fraser Valley based Company requires an energetic, hard working individual with several years accounting experience that enjoys a high-paced work environment. This position would be ideal for a recent accounting graduate or a student late in their program of studies. We are looking for candidate with strong interpersonal communication skills, a positive attitude and the ability to meet deadlines. Benefits package accompanies salary which will be negotiated commensurate with experience and education level of the successful candidate.

No phone calls please

FLAGGERS NEEDED If not certified, training available for a fee. Call 604-575-3944

FULL-TIME CERTIFIED Heavy Duty Mechanic required by Bailey Western Star & Freightliner. Experience in service & repair of trucks, trailers & equipment. Fax resume to 250-286-0753 or email:

GARDENERS req’d F/T in Surrey with exp in garden maint, pruning, lawn & bed work. Must have good English skills & local ref’s. Yearround work avail. Pesticide licence, snow removal & exp driving truck w/trailer an asset. Benefit package avail. Lve msg / fax, 604-599-5503

WILD & CRAZY, CAN’T BE LAZY Up to $20 per hr, 40 hrs per week. Fun promo’s & C.S. 10 positions available for immed. work. No commission. No experience? No problem! Call today, Start tomorrow !

SECURITY OFFICER TRAINING B.S.T. classes in Abby. Job placement. 604-859-8860

Call Lori 604-777-2195

THE LEMARE Group is currently seeking a full time highway low bed driver. Fax resume to 250-956-4888 or email:

WINTER HARBOUR, BC. Master Mechanic logging. Full time. 10 years experience minimum. Welding, excellent diagnostics, physically fit, all logging equipment. References required. Fax or email your resume to 250-969-4222 or



Student Union Society Staff Opening

The University of the Fraser Valley Student Union Society is looking for a Bookkeeper, to facilitate the financial operations of our office on the Abbotsford Campus. The University of the Fraser Valley Student Union Society represents the interests and enhances the post-secondary experience of the student body at UFV. We are a non-profit society registered under the B.C. Society Act and provide services like a health and dental insurance program, and are involved in several projects intended to make the student lifestyle at UFV more fun and more successful. Duties & Responsibilities Bookkeeper is responsible for providing financial services to our Board and administration and financial guidance to registered Student Organizations. Duties include: · Maintaining the books of the Society · Reconciling and balancing accounts · Preparation of Financial Statements and related reports when required · Advising the Vice President Finance and Finance Committee in the annual budgeting process · Keeping accounts payable and receivable, profit and loss, and other items pertinent to operation of business · Advising the President and Vice President Finance as to the state of the Society’s accounts · Liaising with the Society’s auditor, facilitating the compiling of their report and actioning their recommendations. · Liaising with the UFV Finance Department · Facilitating the financial administration of student organizations, including disbursing granted funds requests and reimbursements · Overseeing the financial administration of the Student Union Society - copying, filing and logging invoices · Payroll and benefits administration for the Society’s employees Qualifications: Post-secondary qualification in bookkeeping and two years related experience, preferably in a similar office environment. An equivalent combination of education and experience is acceptable. Computer skills, specifically in Word, Excel and email would be preferred. Direct resume including evidence of appropriate qualifications by April 25, 2011, referring to POSTING 2011.01 to: Email resumes to: Fax: (604) 853-4076 Website: All qualified candidates are encouraged to apply; however, Canadians and permanent residents will be given priority. In an effort to be both environmentally and fiscally responsible, the SUS will contact only candidates receiving an interview. ..................

UFV is a growing, exciting, and welcoming workplace. Come join 11,000 students and 1,000 employees in our innovative and comprehensive learning environment. 4-11T_UFV19

Full details at


TRADES, TECHNICAL CNC OPERATOR with Biesee or Morbidelli

CAD DESIGNER with cabinet experience

- Millwork Designer with Mastercam or AutoCad. - Kitchen Designer with 20-20 or Cabinetvision or Microvellum. Needed NOW in local area **STABLE F/T EMPLOYMENT** WOODTECH International Fax: 1-866-360-1139 (100% Confidential) COMMERCIAL TIRE REPAIRMAN req’d full time, M-F, some after hrs/on call. Must have DL, service truck provided, heavy lifting, outdoor work. $14-22/hr depending on exp. 2230 Hartley Ave, Coquitlam. fax 604-526-9429 or email: CONCRETE FINISHERS. Edmonton-based company seeks experienced concrete finishers for work in Edmonton and Northern Alberta. Subsistence and accommodations provided for out of town work; Cell 780-660-7130. Fax 780-444-7103.

Posting 2011.01 Position Bookkeeper Department Student Union Society Status Staff, part time permanent Start Date As soon as possible after closing date Salary Scale $15 per hour Closing Date April 25, 2011


Please email your resume and a covering letter to:

EXPERIENCED WELDERS / STEEL FABRICATORS Required immediately Please apply in person with resume at: Loewen Welding Ltd. 33655 Harris Rd., Matsqui Village. Monday to Thursday between 12:30pm to 4pm. No phone calls please.

Heavy Duty / Commercial Mechanic

Canuel Caterers BC’s largest High School Cafeteria Company with over 50 locations is now hiring counter attendants / cashiers / food prep. for a high school near you. During the school year. Fax resume to 604-575-7771. PORTO FINO Line cook/pizza cook & delivery driver req. for our Cloverdale location. Apply in person with resume after 4 p.m. or call 604-576-2500.

P & R Western Star & Freightliner Trucks requires qualified full time Heavy Duty / Commercial Mechanic for our Duncan location. Possession of an Authorized Motor Vehicle Inspection ticket would be an asset. Excellent Wage and Benefit Package. Please e-mail resume: or fax: (1)-250-746-8064

PHARMACY TECHNICIAN req’d P/T for Langley pharmacy. No evenings or Sundays. Reply to Box 501 c/o The Langley Times, 20258 Fraser Hwy Langley, V3A 4E6.

JOURNEYMAN MECHANICS required immediately, NW Alberta. Heavy Duty and Automotive positions, competitive wages, benefit plan. Caterpillar experience. More info: Fax 780351-3764. Email: JOURNEYMEN Fabricators & CWB Ticketed Welders required. Afternoon shift available. Gloucester Industrial Park. Fax: 604-856-2363 Visit our website:








PLUMBING & HEATING company seeking experienced trades for local and northern jobs. Great pay. Seeking independent plumbers and sheet metal technicians, knowledge of commercial/residential systems. Email resumes or fax 604-514-7872. Questions? 604-787-8972.


Well established Lower Mainland Mechanical Contractor req. a Plumbing and Heating Foreman for all aspects of Commercial Institutional Mechanical work. Applicants to have a MINIMUM 5 years exp. Team Environment. Long Term Opportunity. Competitive Wages, Profit Sharing & Excellent Benefits. Wage Commensurate w/ Exp. Fax Resume: 604.576.4739 or E-mail:



SHANGHAI. Spring Special $10 off with ad, 10am-12am 604591-1891, 16055 Fraser Hwy, Sry



Diabetes/Cholesterol/Weight LossNatural Product for Cholesterol, Blood Sugar and Weight. Physician recommended, backed by Human Clinical Studies with amazing results. Call to find out how to get a free bottle of Bergamonte! 888-4705390



BACKHOES 4 X 4 C/W bracker & hoepack

CATS 6 ways to wide blades




✓ Do you Own a Car? ✓ Borrow up to $20000.00 ✓ No Credit Checks! ✓ Cash same day, local office

C/W attachments

FARM TRACTORS C/W attachments





CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed Record Removal. 100% Free Information Booklet. 1-8-Now-Pardon (1-866-972-7366). Speak with a Specialist- No Obligation. A+BBB Rating. 20+ Yrs Experience. Confidential. Fast. Affordable .

GRAHAM’S EXCAVATING ~ Excavation, Clearing ~ ~ Drainage, Final Grading ~ Free Estimates, 20 years exp. Fully Insured/WCB




~CHOICE CARPET CLEANING~ Free Estimates. Guaranteed Work! 604-897-6025 (24 hr) 788-688-0117


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.


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. If you own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS will lend you money: It ís That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is NOT an issue. 1.800.587.2161. LAWYER REFERRAL Service matches people with legal concerns to a lawyer in their area. Participating lawyers offer a 30 minute consultation for $25 plus tax. Regular fees follow once both parties agree to proceed with services. 604-6873221 (Lower Mainland) or 1.800.663.1919 (Outside LM).





1 CLEAN LADY Cleaning Services Accepting Clients! Custom quotes. Reas. Wkly/Bi-wkly. 604-309-3578. 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 EVERYTHING HOUSEHOLD Cleaning etc. Reasonable rates. Phone (778)995-5394







Kristy 604.488.9161

- Hardwood Floor Specialist -Installation, Sanding, Refinishing Express your unique and individual style with a custom stain. Dust free sanding. 778-995-Wood (9663). View our picture gallery at


APPLY NOW: Pennywise Scholarship For Women to attend Journalism certificate course at Langara College in Vancouver. Deadline April 29, 2011. More information: w w w . b c c o m m u n i t y LEARN SMALL ENGINE REPAIR. Hands-on training on ATV’s, snowmobiles, personal watercraft. Excellent Instructors and shop equipment. On-campus residences. Write apprenticeship exams. GPRC Fairview Campus. 1-888-999-7882; MEDICAL OFFICE trainees needed! Hospitals & doctors need medical office & medical admin staff! No experience? Need training? Career training & job placement available. 1-888-748-4126.


6’ Cedar Fence: $16/ft. Hand blt. Sundecks, Sheds & Gazebos. Est’d 1989, free est. Brad 604-530-9331

281 242


A CLEAN CUT Lawn Care, Landscape, Mini Excavating, triming 604-220-9097,604-856-1558


Concrete Lifting Specialist

Bonniecrete Const Ltd Free Est & Warranties

D House & Garage Floors D Driveways D Patios, etc. D Raise to Proper Height D Eliminate Trip Spots D Provide Proper Drainage Over 25 yrs exp. Ross 604D535D0124

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 Decorative Concrete Contractors 604-467-1507


260 182


DEBT CONSOLIDATION PROGRAM Helping Canadians repay debts, reduce or eliminate interest, regardless of your credit. Steady Income? You may qualify for instant help. Considering Bankruptcy? Call 1-877-220-3328 FREE Consultation Government Approved, BBB Member $500 LOAN, NO CREDIT REFUSED. Fast, Easy and Secure. 1877-776-1660 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: Dial-A-Law offers general information on a variety of topics on law in BC. 604-687-4680 (Lower Mainland) or 1.800.565.5297 (Outside LM); (audio available).

.Jim’s Mowing Spring Services -

LAWN CUT (bi-weekly) & RUBBISH REMOVAL Good Work. Low $ Price. Free Est. Call 778-686-2889. LAWN & GARDEN Maint. Pruning, Trimming, Power Raking, Aeration. Free Est. Jason @ 604-614-5954.


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 GLG Services - land clearing, excavation, 15yrs in Langley, Free estimates. Call 604-240-6934

Member of BC Landscape and Nursery Association

TOPSOIL Planter mix or turf mix Meets or exceeds BC Landscape Standard Spec. Copy of Certificate for soil test available upon request


Call 604-531-5935 TURF BOYS. Lawn Maintenance, Weekly cuts, Aeration, Power rake, Lime, Fertilize, Hedge trim. Call 604-785-5596 or 604-888-0743

The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 • 45 HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 281







Local & Long Distance


✔ Basement suites, decks ✔ Bathrooms, Kitchens ✔ Finishing work & moulding Free Estimates

From 1, 3, 5, 7,10 Ton Trucks Insured ~ Licenced ~ 1 to 3 Men Free estimate/Seniors discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos

Call Dave: 604-862-9379

INTERIOR/EXTERIOR, Repairs & Reno’s, Sundecks & Additions, New Homes



604-537-4140 PAUL’S MOVING 5 Ton truck, will beat any other mover’s price! BC/Alta/Ont. Packing. Family O/O 778-808-2398 OR 1-888-507-2857 POPEYE’S MOVING, Res. Comm. Free est. Surrey, Langley, White Rock. N. Delta. 604-626-6651 SPARTAN Moving Ltd. Fast & Reliable. Insured Competitive rates. Wknd Specials. Call Frank: (604) 435-8240


Per Molson 575-1240


GL ROOFING. Cedar shakes, Asphalt Shingles, Flat roofs BBB, WCB $2m Liability. Clean Gutters $80. 24 hrs. 7dys/wk. 604-240-5362

HANS ROOFING Ltd. SPECIALIZING IN NEW & RE-ROOFING Skylight Repairs, Free Estimates WCB Covered, 10 Years Exp. Guaranteed work.


Call Mike 604 - 240 - 7337

A-TECH Services 604-230-3539

M.Southin & Sons Contracting

Running this ad for 7yrs



3 rooms for $269, 2 coats

Framing, Finishing Millwork, Cabinets Complete Renovations Additions, Decks Gazebos, etc. Local references available

New Construction & Renovations Basement suites, kitchens, & bathrooms. Forming, Framing, Finishing, Drywall, Tiling, Decks, 40 years exp. Low costs.

Call Derek (604)720-5955

(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring & Maid Services.

For all your decorating needs why not call a Master Painter?


604-514-1349 Joe 604-202-3394 DECKS, FENCES, ARBORS, Bsmt Suites, Additions~Renos, Kitchen/ Bath. Cert. Carpenter, General contractor, Concrete, Retaining walls, 20 yrs exp. WCB / Liability. Clayton. 604.591.7687

Specializing in all types of: S Decking Systems S Railing Systems S Outdoor Living

Quality Renovations • Fencing/Decks • Water Damage • Kitchens • Bathrooms • Finished Basements • 24 hr. Emergency Service • Grow-Op Remediation & Repair Ask about our Referral Program

38 Years Experience All Aspects of Painting Int./Ext. Com/Residential Free Estimates call anytime!

#1 Soils, manure, gravels, lime stone, lava, sand. Del or p/u 604882-1344 visit / bulk material for pricing. LITTLE LOAD SPECIALIST. Sand & gravel delivered. Small orders welcome. Topsoil available. Call (604) 532-0662 days/eves.



Aluminum patio cover, sunroom, railing, gates. 604-521-2688


TREE SERVICES A1-TRI-CRAFT Tree Serv. Dangerous tree removal, spiral pruning hedge trimming, stump grinding, topping. Insured, WCB Free Est Arborist Reports

✓ Tree & Stump Removal ✓ Certified Arborists ✓ 20 yrs exp. 60’ bucket truck ✓ Crown reduction ✓ Spiral pruning ✓ Fully insured. Best Rates

Darryl 604-626-7100 Visit: Hayden Painting Solutions Ltd


604-787-5915, 604-291-7778 Info:

10% OFF with this AD

GreenLine Tree Service Complete Residential & Comm. Brush Chipping, Stump Grinding Land Clearing, Removal Neal 604-541-4608 / 604-230-4608

604.230.2217 / 604.999.5890 Serving Since 1993




SAWDUST Hemlock, Fir & Cedar Available for Delivery Call for pricing 604-465-5193 or 604-465-5197

Shaw Landscaping Ltd



$38/HR!Clogged drains,drips,garbs sinks, Reno’s toilets. No job too small! Lic’d/insured. 778-888-9184 Are you prepared? Insurance companies recommend gas shut off valve in case of earth quake. Call 604-802-7514 for quote. NEED PLUMBING? Dan’s Your Man! Lic’d & Insured. Free Est. Dan @ 604.418.6941



We do Comp. Landscaping * Spring cleanup * gardening * Lawn cutting * Trees & shrubs, property maint., Fencing * Hedging & pruning * New Turf or lawn

Cell 778-688-1012 msg



Pac-Man Movers 20 years exp ~ Reas rates. Call Kevin: (604)837-2744



ALLAN Const. & Asphalt. Brick, conc, drainage, found. & membrane repair. 604-618-2304; 820-2187.

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


Get your trees or tree removal done NOW while they’re dormant

* BBB * Licensed * Insured * WCB

★ Kitchens ★ Bathrooms Basement & Garage conversions ★Additions ★ Laminate ★Hardwood ★ Engineered Wood ★ Tile ★Carpet ★Baseboard & Crown moldings ★Sundecks ★Roofing.


Andrew 604-618-8585 $ Best Rates $

OUTDOOR LIVING • Fireplaces • Kitchens & BBQ’s • Sun Rooms & Patio Covers • Landscaping • Hot Tubs & Pools • Trellis & Gazebos


NEED A GOOD HOME for a good dog or a good dog for a good home? We adopt dogs! Call 604856-3647 or

Small Haul Help.

Call 604-607-6659 or Cell, 604-537-3553

DECKING RAILINGS • Cedar • Glass • Vinyl decking • Aluminum • Trex decking • Wrought iron • Pressure treated • Trex railings • Deck repairs • Cedar • Paving stone • Pressure & Concrete Treated

On Time, On Budget, As Promised...

Building Customer Confidence

Dan Laybourn Paint Contracting

The finest in Outdoor Living... Design to Completion

Exceptional Quality Redeem this ad & Save $23

BESTWAY PAINTING & Decorating Interior/Exterior. Comm/Res. Crown Moldings. John 778-881-6737


35 + YEARS EXPERIENCE. Reno’s, Additions, Sun Decks, Fences, Finishing etc. Quality workmanship guarantd. References.


Rubbish Removal & more ABOVE THE REST “ Int. & Ext., Unbeatable Prices, Professional Crew. Free Est. Written Guarantee. No Hassle, Quick Work, Insured, WCB. Call (778)997-9582


Call Ian 604-724-6373


LANGLEY: 5530-208 St. Quiet clean spac 2 bdrms, 4 appls, h/w, prkg incl. $875. Res. Mgr. N/P. Seniors 1/2 month discount. Avail now/Feb1. 604-534-1114, 9am-8pm. Langley - 56th Ave. & 197th New 1 bdrm. 1 F/Bath, insuite laundry, 2 secure prkg. deck w/ view, exercise rm. $950 Avail. Now 778.839.1119



EXCELLENT 1st CUT local hay. No rain, no dust. $4 / bale. Can deliver. Good for horses. (604)309-8566. Local hay for sale. No rain. $6.00 first cut, $7.50 second cut. Pick up evenings and wknds. Delivery available. Call 604-888-4019 TOP QUALITY CEDAR HOG FUEL Coarse and drains well. Also available course mixed species hog fuel while supplies last. Phone R.J. Caplette 604-856-6500 WRAPPED round bails of hay for cattle. We load you. 5 for $100. 604-805-5750



BRUSELLS GRIFFONS pups, (monkey faced pups) $1200, home raised, parents can be viewed. Pedigrees avail. (604)463-5316 CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866 CKC Reg.soft coated Wheaten Terrier pups, hypo-allergenic. Guarntd. Vet ✓ $1200. Call 604-533-8992 HAVANESE X, 4 1/2 yrs. Neut. M. Moving. Affectionate. Loves walks, $100. Phone (604) 574-9266. PITT BULL, 5 1/5 mo male, blk, wht chest, friendly, needs new home, $450. (604) 852-8837 or 897-5243


BIG BEAUTIFUL ARIZONA LAND $99/mo. $0 down, $0 interest, Golf Course, Nat’l Parks. 1 hour from Tucson Int’l Airport Guaranteed Financing, No Credit Checks. Pre-recorded msg. 1-800-631-8164 Code 4001 LAND LIQUIDATION 20 Acres $0 Down, $99/mo. ONLY $12,900 Near Growing El Paso, Texas (2nd safest U.S. City) Owner Financing, NO CREDIT CHECKS! Money Back Guarantee FREE Color Brochure 800-755-8953


Miniature Chinese Sharpei pups M/F’s available. CKC reg. $1200. 604-315-8774

Rubbish Removal 1-800-468-5865




Jerry 604-309-9628

A-1 CONTRACTING. Renos. Bsmt, kitchens, baths, custom cabinets, tiling, plumbing, sundecks, reroofing. Dhillon 604-782-1936.

LAB RETRIEVER PUPS, yellow & black, $650. Vet check, quality lineage, dew claws, 1st shots, dewormed. (604)702-0217

Call: 778-862-0523

Kitchens & Bathrooms Basement & Suite Development from Planning to Completion


630 Chihuahua, 3.5 yr old, spayed, healthy, shots, vet chk’d. Leaving country. $200. (604)997-8601

PRESA CANARIO puppies, born Feb 14 brindle view/parents on farm great temp $800 604-855-6929. SPANIELS, Field & Cocker X, vet ✔, 1st & 2nd shots incl., 3 M, 1 F, no dewclaws $400. (604)313-6858 VIZSLA PUPS, CKC reg’d, shots, guaranteed. $850. ph, 604-8192115 or email: WEST HIGHLAND TERRIER pups. Born Feb. 26th. 1 M, 1 F. 1st shots. vet ✓, ready April 23. $1100 each. Great with kids. 604-850-6567 Abb




FRIDGE $175; stove $150; washer $150; dryer $125. Good working condition. Call 604-951-4002.



DO-IT-YOURSELF Steel Buildings Priced for Spring Clearance - Ask about Free Delivery to most areas! Call for Quick Quote and Free Brochure - 1-800-668-5111 ext. 170. SAWMILLS - Band/Chainsaw SPRING SALE - Cut lumber any dimension, anytime. MAKE MONEY and SAVE MONEY In stock ready to ship. Starting at $1,195.00. 1-800-566-6899 Ext.400OT


UNDER $100

Inglis Washer (needs timer switch) $25.00 obo, Inglis Dryer - ex cond $50 Call 604-888-4045 or 778-8378226

WHOLESALE FACTORY DIRECT. Manufactured, Modular & Park models. Tremendous savings. Luxurious 1512 sq. ft home including delivery and installation only $ 109,950. Many other plans available. The Home Boys 877-976-3737, 509-481-9830 or




Homelife Benchmark Realty Corp. Langley



2 BDRM APARTMENT FOR RENT in Langley City Ideal for children, next to park and green space. Available for immediate occupancy. Fridge, Stove, Dishwasher Covered Parking Inquire about our huge rent incentives





100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks SAVE 64% on the Family Value Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 Plus 3 FREE GIFTS & right-to-the-door delivery in a reusable cooler, ORDER Today. 1-888-702-4489 mention code 45069SVD or A FREE TELEPHONE SERVICE Get Your First Month Free. Bad Credit, Don’t Sweat It. No Deposits. No Credit Checks. Call Freedom Phone Lines Today Toll-Free 1866-884-7464 BUILDING SALE... Canadian Manufacturer Direct. 25x40 $6320. 30x40 $7370. 35x50 $9980. 40x80 $18,900. 47x100 $31,600. Ends optional. Many others. Pioneer Steel Manufacturers since 1980, 1-800668-5422 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 Personalized All-In-One Easter Basket- OVER 50% OFF! Regular Price $32.99 YOU PAY $15.99. Includes Personalization; Plush Bunny, Chocolate; Candy and Peeps® Visit or Call 1-888903-0973


Large 1 Bdrm. Apts $150 Move-In Allowance Please call for details. On-site manager. Suites include fridge, stove, drapes & carpeted throughout. Hot water & parking included. Close to shopping & schools, on bus route. Seasonal swimming pool & tennis court. Some pets welcome.

Call 604-533-0209 LANGLEY CITY APARTMENTS ON 201A FREE: heat, h/w, cable TV, lndry, prkg. BACHELOR, 1 & 2 BDRMS. No Pets SENIORS, ADULT ORIENTED

Villa Fontana & Stardust Michael - 604-533-7578

Rainbow & Majorca Betsy - 604-533-6945 CALL FOR AVAILABILITY


Apartments 20727 Fraser Highway

1 & 2 Bedrooms avail incl heat/hot water/cable Criminal record check may be req’d.

Ph: 604-533-4061 LANGLEY CITY exec 1 bdrm + den, full bthrm Granite s/s appls Lam fls w/d f/p a/c NP/NS $950+util 604-514-3466, 604-518-9613 LANGLEY CITY New 2 bdrm condo 6 new appl, a/c, 2 u/g prkg, gym N/s N/p. May 1st. $1050. 604-807-6477

CLAYMORE APTS 1 & 2 Bdrm Apts Avail $200 Move-In Bonus!! 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.

5374 - 203rd St, Langley

Call 604-533-9780 LANGLEY

MAPLE MANOR APTS. 20117 - 56 Avenue 1 & 2 bdrm suites $735 to $850 includes heat, hot water, cable to channel 43. On site security

Call 604-534-0108

Please call 604-534-9499 ALDERGROVE, Dntn. Avail Newly renod 1 & 2 bdrm. oriented bldg. NS/NP, 1yr pref. for disc monthly rent. 604-607-4757




15 ACRES OF FARMLAND with water on the property for lease. Aldergrove area. 604-856-9170 FARMLAND FOR LONG-TERM LEASE in DELTA: 23 acres, 5450 104 St.; In Langley: 28 acres, 88 St. & 264 Ave. Land only. For info call 604-683-9641.




Mortgage Help! Beat bank rates for purchases and refinances, immediate debt consolidation, foreclosure relief, and equity loans. Free, fast, friendly, private consultations. Call 1-888-711-8818

imm. Adult lease Dave

CALL FOR SPECIALS LANGLEY CITY Spacious, Clean Bachelor, 1,2 & 3 Bedroom Heat, Hot Water,


CAN’T GET UP YOUR Stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and get 10% off your new Stairlift. Call 1-866-981-6591.


PIANO, Yamaha, 1 owner, $800. Call (604)858-4081






On Time, As Promised, Service Guaranteed!

Framing, Insulation, Drywall, paint, trim, doors, flooring. Ref’s. available. Call for estimate







TOPLINE PRESSURE WASHING Siding, gutters, & tile roofs. We use SOAP. WCB insured 604.861.6060


J. Jensen Home Renovation

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



CLOVERDALE BENBERG APTS. 17788 57 Ave. Senior building,1 & 2 bdrm suites avail now. Starting at $700 to $850/mo. 604-574-2078 CYPRESS PLACE. Lge 1 bdrm. Reno’d. Incl heat & h/w. Nr stores & medical facilities. NS/NP. 50+ Viewing 10am-5pm. Resident Mgr. Ann & John 604-530-2840. FORT LANGLEY, 2 br gl in 4-plex $900/mo h/w & pkg incl NS/NP Coin op lndry May 1. 604-888-5538 GUILDFORD - 2 bd top flr cnr, all new, incl appl, u/g prkg, $1000 incl hw. 1.250.474.7743 np/s GUILDFORD - 2 bd top flr newly reno’d, new appl, u/g prkg, $900 incl ht/hw. 1.250.474.7743 np/s GUILDFORD - 2 bd top flr newly reno’d, new appl, u/g prkg, $900 incl ht/hw 1.250.474.7743 np/s


The Parkview Terrace 5400 ~ 204 St. 2 bdrm corner suite, Heat, H/W, cable incl, in a adult-oriented building. N/S, N/P. For info

Call: 604-220-6905 LANGLEY

The Village at Thunderbird Centre Deluxe 2 bdrm suites avail. Large balconies, fireplace, insuite w/dryer. N/P. Live, shop, work & play all in one location. Next to Colossus Theater (200th & #1 Hwy).

Call 604-881-7111 Email Website Marcon Property Management Ltd


SELKIRK MANOR 11867 222nd St. 1 BDRM $685-745/mo Renv’d, Large, Hardwood flrs, Lots of closet space Incl. heat, h/w & parking Cats ok. Ref Required Call: 604.467.0121


• The Langley Times • Wednesday, April 20, 2011 RENTALS
















Linwood Place Apts


20051- 55 A Ave.

Want the best landlords in the world??? Then rent me... 167B Street - Beautiful 1,000sf. Newer 1 bdrm. + den, pri. ent. lrg. liv. rm. F/bath, quiet area NP/NS, insuite lndry. $800 - 1 per., $900 - 2 per. incls. utils. cls. to transit & amenities, Avail. Now

1st MONTH FREE $675 to $835 includes Heat, Hot water, Cable to channel 43. On site security


Ask for details

Call 604-530-6555

LANGLEY / Willoughby newer lrg 2 bdr, priv.ent, full bth, d/w. Ns/Np. Nr amens, $1000/mo incls utils & shrd lndry. Avail immed. 778-908-7790

Must bring in this ad to receive 1st month free

Northland Apartments 19777 Willowbrook Dr., Langley

1 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.

604-533-7710 Nr LANGLEY CITY Hall & shops. Limerick Manor, 1 bdrm $705, 1bdrm 3rd flr $734. adult oriented. N/P. Appt. 604-514-1480. SURREY - Highlands - Deluxe 2 bdrm. 2 bath, h/w flrs. & new carpet / paint, all appli. incl’s w/d, like new. Now! Great Location. 778-883-4262

LANGLEY, 232/Frwy., clean modern 2 bdrm house with basement on acreage, W/D incl. NS/NP, $1350+utils. June 1. 604-888-8988 LANGLEY 263/88 Ave 2 bd mobile home. F/S, W/D. Immed $975 incl utils. 778-855-5967, 604-607-0033 LANGLEY, 5500 Blk of 200 St., 1/bdrm Rancher. Garage. $850/mo. Avail immed. TJ @ Sutton Proact (604)728-5460 MAPLE RIDGE: 3 Bdrm, 2200 sq.ft. on 5 acres. Looking for long-term tennants, family w/refs. $1550/mo. Avail June 1st. Drive by: 26227 98th Ave, and call: (604)761-6935 MISSION newly reno’d updated 5 bdrm house with 3 full baths, very nice area across from Hillside Elem, nr high schl, UFV, Rec ctr, avail May1, ns/np. $1700. 604-814-2289. S. LANGLEY, 3 bdrm, exec. style w/bsmt, hrd wd flrs, 4 car garage, 4.2 acres very priv., too much to list. Great for home business. NS/NP. $3150/mth. 604-313-0284.





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 ABBOTSFORD, Warehouse 2600 sf + office 500 sf. Fully secured. Prefer long term lease. Call for more info. 1 (604)853-2227 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 on Industrial Ave. Excellent Warehouse (1760 sq.ft.) with Office / Mezzanine. Call 604-603-9584 or 604-309-3939. Langley City Small wrhse o/h dr, gd light $895 ALSO Willowbrook storage/hobby shop $695 604-834-3289



Aldergrove 2/bdrm duplex ctry setting w/d hookup shed. N/S, sm pet only Immed $775. 604-341-3205



100-20436 Fraser Hwy., Langley

HOUSES Tall Timbers Area - 238 & 58A Ave. Langley - Executive home with many upgrades, pool & hot tub on private park like setting 1/3 acres, 2841 sq ft, 3 bdrm, solarium & den, 5 appl, vaulted ceilings, upgraded kitchen, 2 gas f/ps, 3 bthms, 2 car garage, shed, lease req’d, n/s, n/p. Avail. May 15th/11, $3,000/Mos.


Houses, Townhouses, Condos & Suites! Serving White Rock, S. Surrey, Surrey, Langley, Delta, Ladner, Tsawwassen, Steveston, New West & Coquitlam Call Now (604)536-0220 or email info WANT THE BEST ACCOMMODATION (Langley) Short or long term rental - one week - one year. Kick back & relax in Walnut Grove. Executive 4 bdrm. + 2.5 bath, fully furnished & equipped. Crown mouldings, laminate flooring & stainless steel appli. Jaccuzi tub and Gas F/P. Cable and WiFi. 2 car garage parking. No - Smoking inside, outdoor patio. 604.888.2226 WILLOUGHBY 204/80. On acreage 2/bdrm Rancher with garage. Needs TLC. Avail now. Call TJ @ Sutton Proact (604)728-5460 WILLOUGHBY 4 bdrm home huge great room, lge kitchen, 3 baths, ldry incl, dble garage NP/NS. May 1. $1900/mo. 778-908-7790


AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 2 BEDROOM BSMT. SUITES and 1 BEDROOM COACH HOUSE on 62 and 142 street. $700. each per month, utilities included. Strictly no smoking, no pets.


Call Kulveer @ 778-237-7874 Brookswood 1 bdrm ABSOLUTELY NO SMOKING N/P No parties utils & wi/net $750 604-307-9421 Cloverdale 18920-54th Ave. Two 1 bdrm ste, brand new, bright. Incl util/ldry $750. NS/NP 604-780-1897 LANGLEY 3 bdrm, 1300 sq ft, lg kit/liv rm, sep ent/ldy, nr schls, bus, shop. Quiet, grd lvl, N/P, N/S, $1100 + 1/2 utlils. 604-534-1561 Langley City. Avail May 1. 2 bdrm above grd legal bsmt ste. Corner gas f/p, lam. flooring. 5 appls. Inste lndry. Pri patio. $900/mo. utils incl. N/S. sml pet neg. 604-530-9609. LANGLEY. Nr 232nd. 2 bdrm suite on 4 acres. Incl util., cable, 3 horse stalls, shed & loaf barn. $1600/mo. To view call Balbir @ 604-897-3147 LANGLEY, nr 82/200 St. 2 Lrg bdrms on 3 acres, liv/rm, kit. N/S, N/P. $750 + utils. (604)773-4680. LANGLEY - Walnut Grove - 1 bdrm. Full bath, grn’d lvl. insuite lndry. pri. location, incls. utils. & cbl. N/P N/S, Avail. May 1 $750mo 604.888.2226

Call Sandi, 604-534-3849 Visit us on the web at: ABBOTSFORD 2653 James St. Avail May 1st. 5 Bdrm house, 2 baths, 4 appls or legal business front. $1600/mo. No pets. Call: 604-583-6844 or 604 809-7796 ALDERGROVE split level house 3 bdrm 2 bath June 1. $1700 per month. 604-868-2995

MURRAYVILLE. Clean bachelor. N/P, N/S. Suit mature person. May 1st. $500 incl utils. 604-533-3626. MURRAYVILLE. Large 2 bdrm, priv entry & prk, NS/NP. $830 incl utils & cable. Avail. May 15th. Call Ann 604-614-9841 or 604-530-9349. PORT KELLS 1 bdrm ste. Sep entr. hydro, cbl, w/d. Secure prkg. $700, May 1. Ns/Np N/d 604-888-1983 WALNUT GROVE. 1 bdrm in newer home, sep w/d, d/w, suits 1. Avail May 1. $575 + util. 604-599-8231 WALNUT GROVE Desirable 2 bdrm (1350 sf) W/D, $1100 Incl all utils, wireless, cable. Avail now. N/S N/P Contact WALNUT GROVE: quiet 1 bdrm + den. $750 incl utils/ Nr bus, NS/NP May 15. (604)882-6810


1998 Audi A4 quattro, V6, 5spd, $3300 obo. 250-3071215. 1998 BUICK PARK AVE fully loaded, like new org price $44,880 sell for $3,488. 604-574-3201 1999 PONTIAC GRAND-AM SE 4-dr. V-6, auto, loaded, no accid. Sry. area Only $1850 604.590.1661



ALDERGROVE, 3 bdrm T.H. 1.5 bath, fncd yrd, fam.complex,$1050 & up. Sm dog ok. (778) 551-2696 LANGLEY 68/201. Luxury townhouse for rent. 3 Bedroom, den, up to date appliances, garage, visitor parking, corner unit. There is a play park for kids. Prime location. $1800 Avail May 1. Call 604-3095743, or email:

847 SPORT UTILITY VEHICLES Autos • Trucks • Equipment Removal

2001 Oldsmobile Alero, white, auto, very good cond., low kms, 1 owner, $2500 OBO. 604-618-2567.

FREE TOWING 7 days/wk. We pay Up To $500 CA$H Rick Goodchild 604.551.9022

2004 CAVALIER, 4 dr, std, AirCared, 80,000 km., $2,500 obo. Phone 604-930-4650

2006 CHEVROLET COLBALT-2 dr. sport, 5spd. exc. cond. no accid. local, fuel wise. $4995 604-328-1883

821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS 1992 Mazda Van - auto, 4 cyl. auto, many new parts. Good cond. Aircared. $1200/obo. 604-531-5094. SCRAP BATTERIES WANTED We buy scrap batteries from cars, trucks & heavy equip. $4.00 each. Free pick-up anywhere in BC, Min. 10. Toll Free Call:1.877.334.2288

RIVERSIDE GARDENS FAMILY COMPLEX 2 & 3 Bdrm T/Homes Move-In Allowance!!

CASH FOR CARS & TRUCKS FREE/FAST 24 hour tow service: or Donate to registered charities

Call 604-767-3842 or 778-552-4145

Call 604-532-2036





AUTO SPECIAL w! Sell it No for only



2006 Northshore 30ft Travel trlr, 36” dble slides, bunk units, fully loaded. $24,000. 604-824-8970

2010 Adventurer 32H

Reg. $149,495 NOW $129,995 (stk. 29687) Huge Savings! 4 Day Open House – April 14-17th. Save Thousands, 350 units in stock. 1-800-806-1976 DL #30644

2011 EVER-LITE 30RLS-5

Creditors and others having claims against the estate of CAROL ANN SMEETS also known as CAROL SMEETS are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the Executors’ Solicitor, Carl D. Holm, Barrister & Solicitor, #102 20475 Douglas Crescent, Langley, V3A 4B6 on before May 20, 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.


Reach 356,000 Households


$0 DOWN & we make your 1st payment at auto credit fast. Need a vehicle? Good or Bad credit call Stephanie 1-877-792-0599. DLN 30309.

Re: The estate of CAROL ANN SMEETS, also known as CAROL SMEETS, Deceased, formerly of 21562 78 Avenue, Langley, B.C.

1998 BAJA 31 FT Twin GM 502 Mercruiser Bravo One legs; with trailer $39,900.Receivership Sale. Please contact Marty Eakins at 250-748-0386 for Details. SHARED ownership late model 40’ - 60’ cruising yachts moored on Vancouver Island & Lower Mainland. Sail & Power. Professionally maintained. 604-669-2248.

2009 TOYOTA MATRIX 4/dr auto p/w, p/l, AC, cd player, 88K, silver. $9300. Call 604-825-9477.



The Scrapper

2001 HONDA CIVIC. Blue, 4 door, auto, air, tilt, cruise, p/l, 140 K, asking $4,960. Call 604-836-5931.


Creditors and others having claims against the estate of GARTH LINN MASON also known as GARTH MASON or GARTH L. MASON are hereby notified under section 38 of the Trustee Act that particulars of their claims should be sent to the Executor’s Solicitor, Carl D. Holm, Barrister & Solicitor, #102 20475 Douglas Crescent, Langley, V3A 4B6 on before May 20, 2011, after which date the Executor will distribute the estate among the parties entitled to it, having regard to the claims of which the Executor then has notice.


2000 BMW 323i, pristine fully loaded, white, 4dr, sports pkg, $7900. 778-294-0407

2010 NISSAN VERSA, 4 dr. H/B, auto, red, 20,000 Km, many options, $8800 firm. 604-538-9257.


1992 ASTRO VAN, AWD, fully loaded, aircared, $1400 obo. 604615-7408 1997 DODGE CARAVAN, 1 owner, very clean, new transm, runs good. no accid.$1200 firm 604-618-2567 2001 DODGE 1500, ext. cab, black, w/box liner 4X4 318 V8 fuel injected trailer hitch, elec trailer brake. Aircared. $13,500. Joe 604-309-7302 2002 F150. short box, 4x4, 220K, AirCared till 2012. very good condition. $6000. 604-597-3555 2005 GMC SIERRA, 6 cyl. 86K. White. New tires, longbox, alloy wheels. $8750. 778-868-9173. 2005 MONTANA SV6, loaded, Onstar, 7 pass., new front rotors & brakes. Mint. $8500. 604-812-1278


1995 SUZUKI SWIFT - 107K. Exc cond, 5/spd, great gas mileage! Incl both Summer & Winter tires. $2500/obo. Call 604-538-5378. 1997 HONDA CRV, black, fully loaded, auto, new AirCare, 144km, $4,900. Phone (778)246-2020.

1986 SUBURBAN 4wd, looks & runs great. $1800. (604)782-3902 after 5pm. 2004 FORD ESCAPE XLS, 2 L, 5 sp. 131 km, no accid., $5400 obo. Aircrd. 2 yrs. Phone 604-502-9912.


2006 Buick Allure CXL, 65,650 kms. V6, fully loaded exc cond. remote starter, onstar, awd heated let seats. $10,500 obo. 604-533-0815.


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

AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673

2001 OLDSMOBILE Alero- Must sell, Exc. cond. $4000/obo. 604531-4346.

1994 VOLVO 850 4 dr. sedan, auto, great cond. 178,000km. $4500 obo A/Crd 2012 604- 581-1568

WALNUT GROVE 2 bdrm upper flr. Heat, hydro & prkg incl $800/mo. Np/Ns. Avail immed. 604-513-5829

CA$H for CAR$ No Wheels -No Problem! Servicing the Fraser Valley 604-746-2855

2000 BUICK Century Burgundy, 4 dr, beige inside, elec seats. Air cared Sept. 2 years. V6. 54,000 kms. $6500/obo 604-541-8607.

LANGLEY E. 2 or 3 bd, 2 ba, 5 appls, on 1/2 acre. N/S no inside pets. Avl now.$1250. 604-534-2046

MURRAYVILLE- Upper 1 bdrm, f/s, d/w, w/d. F/P. Avail. June 1st. $800/mo. (604)534-1215

Re: The estate of GARTH LINN MASON, also known as GARTH MASON or GARTH L. MASON, Deceased, formerly of #206 20288 54 Avenue, Langley, B.C.

1997 BUICK RIVIERA - 2 dr. coupe super charged, leather, loaded, sun roof, local, no accid, home link, new tires & more. $4295 (604)328-1883

1992 TOYOTA COROLLA, 4 door, auto, good cond., AirCared, reliable. $1600. Call 604-889-0593

MURRAYVILLE. Executive home, 4 bdrm, 2.5 baths, 2 F/P, all appls incl W/D, cls to amenities, $1800. Avail. May 1st. Call (604)833-8772.


1995 LE BARON GTC convertible, V6 auto, all power options, like new in/out. $2595 obo (604)538-6986

Cloverdale 176 St./Hwy.#10 Reno’d Lrg 2 bdrm Wifi & cable ,near shopping $1090mo. w/1/3 acre & shop neg. 778-809-2510


ALDERGROVE 272/34. 2 Bdrm legal ste, nr schls. NO smoking/pets, avail now. $800 incl hydro/gas. Call: (604) 857-5252 or 897-5606. ALDERGROVE 2 bd, 4 appls, secure entry, some upgrades. Sm pet ok. $700. Avl now.604-454-8077 ALDERGROVE. 2 bdrm suite. $750 incl. hydro & cable. 3 yrs old. Avail. now. N/P. 778-808-3886. ALDERGROVE: Gloucester area Basement suite, 2000 sf, w/d, cbl, jacuzzi tub. $1110 mo. Avail. immed. Phone 604-649-3557.

Langley 202 & Fraser Hwy, Langley Place, Bright & Clean 1 bdrm with loft, 3 level twnhse, approx 1100 sq ft, 5 appl, 1.5 bthrms, 2 decks, gas f/p, open pkg, n/s, n/p, lease req’d. Avail Now. $925/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.

MURRAYVILLE. Christian family, sunny grnd lvl 2 bdrm, full kitch, gas F/P, sep. entr, patio, ns/np, avail now. $1100 incl utils. 604-514-1073


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.


MURRAYVILLE 2 Bdr, cln, gas f/p, priv.ent, patio, 5 appl, w/d, lam.flr, $900 incl utils. Ns/Np 604-530-1389

1992 Olds 88 Royale LS, exc cond. 73,200K Fully loaded Garage kept. $3900. 604-538-8202, 202-4072




plus tax

Includes one week in The Surrey Leader, Aldergrove Star, Langley Times, Peace Arch News, s, Surrey Daily, Peace Arch News Daily, and the Golden Ears Daily.


TRUCKS, CARS, BOATS, TRAILERS, RV’S, VANS 3 lines in all listed publications for one week only $10 + tax. Includes a listing on (private party ads only)

– or pay $25 + tax for one week – in all Lower Mainland publications 1.5 million households

604-575-5555 Reg. $44,495 NOW $34,995 (stk. 29429) Huge Savings! 4 Day Open House – April 14-17th. Save Thousands, 350 units in stock. 1-800-806-1976 DL #30644

The Langley Times â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, April 20, 2011 â&#x20AC;˘ 47

Delivering the newspaper is a great form of exercise. What better way to burn calories, enjoy the outdoors, and make a bit of extra cash.

Need More


Consider being an independent adult carrier for Black Press. You will earn extra dollars two times a week to deliver an award winning community newspaper to the homes in your neighbourhood.


Call us for more information on how you can become an adult carrier in your area.

anytime, for a recorded message

Now Hiring Langley Apartment Drop Driver The Langley Times has an excellent opportunity for an individual contractor with a suitable van to deliver 2,300 papers to 140 apartment drops in The Langley City area. Drops will be made on Wednesday and Friday between 5:00am and 3:00pm. This contractor must be responsible, organized, and have a clean driving record along with insurance.

Interested applicants can call our circulation department at 604-514-6770.

Times The Langley


Sunday, May 15, 2011 - 9:30am Bear Creek Park, Surrey, BC Presented by:

Run, Walk or Roll, collect donations, have fun, and help children with developmental disabilities reach their potential. This event is open to athletes of all abilities.

REGISTER ONLINE TODAY AT PSDBMMPSJOGP!DEGCDDB Supported by the Child Development Foundation of British Columbia Charitable Tax #133210229 RR0001 TV Sponsor

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Friends of the Foundation


â&#x20AC;˘ The Langley Times â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, April 20, 2011

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Wed April 20 Langley Times  

Complete April 20 Langley Times as it appeared in print. For more online, all the time, see

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