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S E R V I N G

2012

M I S S I O N

S I N C E

1 9 0 8

CCNA

mmerce Mission Chamber of Co

BusinessTRACK prosper connect • influence •

Mission manufacturers,

IT get together

By Allan Main

B

uilding clusters of businesses with similar interests and markets is a strategy used in many communities to help strengthen local economies. Bringing together related businesses creates a peer support structure where businesses can share experience and wisdom. The innovation encouraged in sector focused groups can help participating companies improve performance with far less risk than if companies are left to grow their business in

isolation. Initiating a cluster strategy starts with the simple process of bringing all local players together, and letting them define their needs. In Mission this is the motivation behind the formation of a small group, originally starting as the Mission Manufacturers Association, but now evolving to include manufacturers, technology professionals, IT companies, and other value creators — companies located in the Mission area but selling to markets beyond local

consumers. This group held its first meeting in October, and has scheduled the next meeting for Nov. 15. The group is a work in progress, and the November meeting will give partici-

It's important for businesses

pants the opportunity to set priorities and define the key challenges to their business. The expanded umbrella of companies invited to join the group will attract more participants, for more ideas, and more shared knowledge. Membership to the group is open to any Mission company that is a technology or manufacturing business, and is free. The group will set its own priorities to im-

to sit down and develop

prove the business environment, but one of the key benefits of a group like this is peer mentoring, with companies sharing their positive and negative experiences. At the first meeting, areas identified as challenging included human resources, finding local contractors and support services, and a general sense of isolation working in a small community at the fringe of the regional business core. On

a marketing plan.

the positive side Mission has affordable industrial land, and good access to transportation. The first meeting also brought out a few stories of how effective peer support can be — by simply asking the question to other local businesses, answers can come from unexpected sources. The key to growth for many of the companies in this sector is not just more sales — it is also innovation and how to improve products and

sell products to outside markets, which brings money into the local economy. Strengthening this sector is good business for everybody. The Nov. 15 meeting is from 4 to 6 p.m. in the Mission Chamber of Commerce Boardroom, 34033 Lougheed Hwy. This meeting is intended to build some structure and refine the group’s mandate using a roundtable format to encourage participation. Come out and see what this group can do for you. Eventually the group hopes to develop a website as a central point for shared information, including local career opportunities, and the organization may look at building alliances with other similar business associations throughout the Upper Fraser Valley area to provide greater connections, and expand the cluster strategy to similar businesses processes. in other neighbouring The technology and communities. manufacturing sector is For more information, a vital part of the local or to attend this next community, but it is meeting, contact Allan a sector that has only Main at the Community shown modest growth Futures office, 604-826in Mission over the last 6252, or e-mail info@ 10 years. The growth northfraser.org. If you of manufacturing and are unable to attend the technology sectors and November meeting be the related technical sure to get on the email and support services list for future events. is important for the Allen Main is the exour of health growth and ecutive director for community. Not only Community Futures do these companies North Fraser. create good jobs, they

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Wash. state votes to legalize pot BY JEFF NAGEL Black Press

Ceremonies held at Clarke Theatre Remembrance Day gathering starts at 10:15 a.m. at Ecole des Deux-Rives BY JASON ROESSLE Mission Record

Mission Legion members are preparing for this Sunday’s annual Remembrance Day ceremonies, and are inviting everyone to show their respect for those who have fought for our freedoms. Royal Canadian Legion Br. 57 will lead the parade at 10:15 a.m.

Nov. 11 at Ecole des Deux-Rives, marching towards the Clarke Theatre, with local emergency first responders and service groups following behind. The short jaunt precedes the Service of Remembrance, which starts at 10:40 a.m., and wraps up with the playing of Last Post, Silence, Reveille, the Lament and wreath laying at 11 a.m. Following the service at the theatre, more wreaths will be laid at the Legion Cenotaph on Logan Avenue. A social gathering happens afterwards. Karen Kuzek serves as the first vice-president of the Legion, and is encouraging more people to

come forward to join the organization. “You no longer have to be a veteran or related to a veteran to be a member,” said Kuzek, who recently won the Legionnaire of the Year award. Her father was a Second World War vet and she joined four years ago. At the age of 45, Kuzek said she’s the youngest member of an organization that has seen a majority of its membership pass away in the last number of years. “I’m the type of person to get involved, and the next thing you know, I’m on the executive.” The Legion does more than just represent veterans’ interests; thou-

sands of dollars generated by the group are distributed throughout the community to a variety of charities and non-profits. Legion volunteers and Air Cadets were out at a number of public venues Friday and Saturday, collecting donations for the Poppy Fund. Just over $8,700 was raised. All money raised here stays within the community, Kuzek added. New this year, you can donate $5 to the fund by texting POPPY to 20222. For more information on how to join the Legion, call 604-8262331, or visit its Facebook page, Royal Canadian Legion Branch 57 Mission.

B.C. pot reform advocates are celebrating Washington State’s historic vote Tuesday to legalize and tax marijuana, saying it adds momentum to their campaign for change here. Initiative 502 passed with 55 per cent of voters in favour, making Washington the first U.S. state to legalize possession of up to an ounce of marijuana by adults. It’s still unclear if the U.S. federal government will allow the state to license marijuana production and tax its sale in authorized stores. But observers here say the implications are huge for both the existing B.C. bud industry and the intensifying debate on drug policy reform. “American voters are now ahead of Canadian governments on the cannabis file,” said former B.C. Attorney General Geoff Plant, a high-profile reformer with the Stop the Violence coalition. “It helps advance the argument for legalization here in B.C.” Rob Gordon, director of SFU’s school of criminology, says it could spur more legalization drives if “the sky doesn’t fall” in Washington and the state starts reaping a windfall of weed revenue. “The dominoes could start toppling,” he said. Washington estimates it would collect $560 million in the first year from a planned 25 per cent tax on pot. If pot possession and sales are allowed in Washington State, Gordon expects a partial collapse of B.C.’s estimated $7-billion-a-year illegal pot industry as growers relocate their operations south of the border to avoid the need to smuggle. “It’s a huge step forward,” said B.C. marijuana activist Dana Larsen, who heads a drive to force a provincial referendum on decriminalization.

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Mission boy discovers, returns stolen painting In August 2005, Herder’s painting along with 16 other paintings were stolen from the Fort Langley caboose, where exhibits are often on display. “I came in on the Sunday morning to the caboose and saw that the door was open and there was paintings and other items on the floor,” said

BY MONIQUE TAMMINGA Black Press

At 11 years old, Matthew Hanna is a true Canadian Picker, spending each weekend digging through other people’s unwanted goods and finding treasure. The “A” student and hockey goalie from Mission spent every Saturday with his grandfather Bill, who was his best friend. They went to garage sales and picked out things that could be worth money or would be neat to keep, he explained. But then his grandfather passed away 18 months ago. It was a devastating blow for Matthew. In an effort to keep their Saturday tradition alive, Matthew’s dad picked up where his own dad left off. The pair went to garage sales together, but also decided to up the ante a bit by going to the auction at Big Valley in Aldergrove every Wednesday. Fast forward to July, 2012. Matthew found a seascape oil painting he liked the look of at Big Valley. He wrote it down and went home to research it. The painting was called Harbouring Great Memories by artist Reet Herder. “Matthew came to me and said “Dad, the painting is stolen. Let’s buy it and return it to the right-

Herder. Herder called police and they investigated. The local papers did a story. Herder posted her stolen artwork on Myartclub.com. But nothing turned up until she received a phone call from Hanna. She actually had four paintings taken that day. This is the first to be

returned to her. Matthew told Herder he is now going to be on the lookout for the remaining three. Langley RCMP Const. Craig van Herk said he is very impressed with Matthew. “At this young of an age to want and know to do the right thing is very impressive.”

Union of Psychiatric Nurses

Langley artist Reet Herder smiles happily with Matthew Hanna, 11, after he returned her oil painting to her after it had been stolen in 2005. Hanna found the stolen painting at an auction and bought it with his own money.

MONIQUE TAMMINGA PHOTO

ful owner,” said Steve. It wasn’t going cheap. By the end of the auction, Matthew had purchased the painting with $70 of his own money. The painting came from a bailiff seized storage locker. The auctioneer and owner of Big Valley got word that evening of what Matthew had done and thought it was so special, he cut the price of

the painting in half for him. “He believes in doing the right thing,” said his dad. “For him, it’s about returning it home.” As it is a small world on the World Wide Web, Matthew found all of Herder’s information. The next thing the Langley artist knew, she received a phone call from this young man, explain-

ing that he had her stolen painting. Facilitated through the Langley RCMP, Herder met Matthew on Friday and her oil painting was returned. The pair shared hugs and Herder was so pleased with Matthew’s efforts, she is giving him a giclee (digital print) of the painting he likes so much.

Public speaks on budget BY CAROL AUN Mission Record

Council was encouraged to conduct its own analysis and consider hiring more firefighters by a couple members of the public who listened to a presentation on the proposed budget. Mayor Ted Adlem said that will definitely not happen in 2013, which “disheartened” former councillor Paul Horn, who along with firefighter Norm MacLeod brought up the issue. The previous council which supported the plan had put a lot of work and research into it, but it has since been continuously deferred because of funding, said Horn. “Last year’s zero per cent and this year’s 1.49 per cent (tax increase) is admirable,” said Horn, but noted the number is simply holding the line for services, while the rest of the community is growing. Adding another eight full-time firefighters will improve safety in the community, said MacLeod. Other people that spoke at the

budget input session asked about Mission’s forestry operations and whether or not the district would consider lowering user fees for seniors for parks and recreation. CUPE local 1267 president and district employee Donna Lee Lakes noted the proposed 1.49 per cent increase to property taxes was not just to pay for CUPE wage increases, but also many other things across the board, such as RCMP contract and integrated teams, West Coast Express, economic development office, transit, snow removal, hydro rate increase and web streaming for council meetings. “There is no one single area in the district’s operations solely responsible for next year’s proposed tax increase,” said Lake, who criticized council for attributing the increase to “cover CUPE union contract increases.” “We are disappointed you would use the CUPE wage agreement as an example as to why a tax increase is needed when it’s apparent a tax increase is necessary to maintain and fund a number of

district services.” She suggested council clarify their position. According to the proposed budget, wages for CUPE employees are only the second highest expenditure uptick at $396,045. The largest increase of $458,000 is going to the RCMP contract and integrated teams. Mission’s deputy treasurer/collector Kerri Onken presented the budget to the public, which offered a 1.49 per cent increase to property taxes, plus a two per cent utilities hike. The Fraser Valley Regional Library board is also proposing a 4.98 per cent tax increase, but council wants the board to review the number and come up with something lower, said Onken. It is estimated the impact on the average assessed home in Mission ($391,000) will be $51.31. The full budget report is available on the district’s website mission.ca. The public is asked to provide feedback on the document by Nov. 16. Council is expected to discuss the budget at its Nov. 19 meeting.

The Union of Psychiatric Nurses of British Columbia upholds and advances Member’s rights. We advocate for and promote the profession of Psychiatric Nursing as integral to healthy communities. The Union of Psychiatric Nurses would like to extend our heartfelt thanks to all of the men and women who have served us so well in times of war and peace and, in particular, those who paid for our freedom and way of life with their own lives. You are greatly appreciated and respected. 211-20644 Eastleigh Crescent, Langley, B.C. V3A 4C4 Phone: 604-530-9253 Fax: 604-530-9653 Toll Free Number: 1-877-931-2471 Web: www.upnbc.org Email: mail@upnbc.org

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Council pushes to keep medicinal grows out of industrial zones Mission is stepping up its enforcement to keep medicinal marijuana grow operations out of the industrial and commercial areas. Council passed a motion directing staff to take the necessary steps to enforce the bylaw, which prohibits agricultural use in industrial and commercial zoned lands, including “commencing any civil proceedings, if necessary.” The only councillor opposed to the move was Coun. Nelson Tilbury, who explained if the district shuts these operations down, they will end up moving to places like residential neighbourhoods. “While in commercial areas, at least, in there, they’re in a fireproof, strong building; they have water and power … they’re not hiding on my street,” he said. “Employment lands are just that — lands we preserve to provide jobs,” offered Coun. Jenny Stevens, noting there aren’t many jobs generated from even legal marijuana grow operations. “They’re not allowed in commercial areas. We’re not changing anything.” There are 384 licensed marijuana grow operations in Mission, but only two have come forward to apply for the proper permits, said Mayor Ted Adlem. “My understanding is we may have upwards of 15 in industrial and commercial.” If we don’t do anything in Mission, entire industrial parks will be taken over by these licensed growers, added Coun. Larry Nundal. This will send a clear message that we support the efforts of our staff and RCMP, said Coun. Dave Hensman.

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Mission taxpayers will be footing the legal bill for Coun. Jenny Stevens when police seized her computer last year as part of an investigation into leaked confidential council information. Coun. Larry Nundal initiated the move and asked his council to support it Monday night. There was little discussion and the motion received unanimous approval. Stevens left council chambers during this discussion and did not participate in the vote. “Council should indemnify Coun. Stevens in respect to her legal costs associated to legal advice she sought in reaction to an RCMP investigation in 2011 in the amount of $2,000 from the legal reserve account,” said Nundal. Coun. Dave Hensman added what happened to Stevens was “inappropriate” and the community should “exonerate” her and thank her for her service to the community. Stevens, who had heard everything from the speakers in the lobby, was grateful for the relief. “Thank you all enormously,” she said when she returned to the council table. “It’s not something I looked to ever happen.” Police seized Stevens’ and former councillor Ron Taylor’s computers in May 2011 as they investigated an alleged breach of trust and alleged breach of the Community Charter. The machines were eventually returned and no charges were laid.

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The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 5 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 5

Mission residents honoured with medals Dedicated local volunteers awarded Queen’s Diamond Jubilee medal BY CAROL AUN Mission Record

Four Mission residents received the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee medals Monday night at a ceremony inside council chambers. The awards were given out by MLAs Randy Hawes and Marc Dalton, who had persuaded the recipients to attend the night’s meeting without knowing why. The medals were presented to Ron Leger, Rex Blane, Steve Sharpe, and Valerie Hundert. Leger is a soft-spoken individual who has a lot of energy and has contributed to Mission in many ways. His most recent project is the St. Joseph Food Bank. Blane, an Abbotsford resident, was a long-time member of Mission and has not forgotten his roots here, said Hawes. Blane contributes physically and financially to many Mission projects, such as the rain garden on Seventh Avenue and Grand Street, and Fraser House, a non-profit society, which offers substance abuse counselling, support, and prevention. “Fraser House is a long-standing pillar in this community,” said Hawes, adding, “something like Fraser House doesn’t run without a board of directors.” Sharpe has been president of the society for 22 years, and also gives to many local charities. He has also been a hockey coach for 15 years. Hundert is a tireless volunteer, who has contributed to projects like Fraser River Heritage Park and Path and Pathfinders. Hawes, who was mayor when Hundert and her family moved to Mission, said, “The mould has been broken. There are no more Val Hunderts.”

Clockwise from top: Eleven Mission residents were awarded the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee medal by MP Randy Kamp this past weekend at Cedarbrooke Chateau. Steve Sharpe is honoured with the award from MLAs Marc Dalton, Randy Hawes, and Mayor Ted Adlem. Hawes congratulates Valerie Hundert as she walks up to receive her award. Ron Leger is all smiles. Rex Blane surprised with the awards. BOB FRIESEN AND CAROL AUN PHOTOS

Another longtime volunteer, Barb Fehrmann, also earned the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee medal, but was not there to receive it. Eleven Mission residents were also presented with Queen’s Diamond Jubilee medals by MP Randy Kamp at Cedarbrooke Chateau on Nov. 3. Dr. Marco Terwiel, Claire Clemo, Amanda Peebles, Leslie Reed, Sgt. Bob Reed, Dave Bryant, Don Lobb, Cal Crawford, Ken Herar, Sherry Edmunds-Flett, and Vir Singh Pannu were recognized for their service to the Mission. For more than 40 years, Terwiel has been a well-respected family physician who is always willing to go above and beyond the call. He has continued to give back to the medical community by conducting seminars for medical students at UBC and has been involved with

Rotary events all with a goal of creating a better world for others. Clemo’s dedication and commitment to teaching made her one of Mission’s most revered teachers. Since retiring from teaching in 1996, she has remained active in the community volunteering her time and energy always in the theme of giving back and life-long learning. Peebles was born with a developmental disability, and through determination and help from her family, has overcome these challenges. She studied at UFV and now volunteers in many organizations, including Salvation Army, Wheels on Meals, food bank, Pleasant View, and Big Brothers and Big Sisters. Leslie Reed is a dedicated community volunteer, coordinating more than 200 barbecues to raise money for charity. She is a director with Mission Hospice Society, serves on

school PACs and has helped raise money for cancer research. Bob Reed has been a member of Mission Kinsmen for 11 years and director and president of the Marlins swim club for 12. He is involved in various PACs, is a founding member for the Ride for Dad Prostate Cancer Research and Ride to Live Prostate Cancer Research. Bryant is currently the president of the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 57 and he continues to be involved in a wide variety of community services in Mission including Canada Day celebrations and Remembrance Day services. Lobb has served as the president of the Mission Association for Seniors Housing and through his efforts with this association, Lobb has helped provide affordable housing options for seniors in the community. Crawford contributes to the com-

munity in many ways. Crawford has served as president for Mission Regional Chamber of Commerce, Kinsmen Club, and Mid-day Rotary Club of which he is a founding member. Herar steaks publicly about diversity and champions multiculturalism. He founded Cycling 4Diversity, a four-day event from Mission to Victoria which promotes diversity. Edmunds-Flett and her husband founded Long Term Inmates Now in the Community (LINC) which seeks to positively intervene in the lives of persons sentenced to lengthy terms of incarceration and in the lives of their families. She has successfully promoted her philosophy of restorative justice by helping offenders reintegrate into their communities to become positive contributors. Pannu works in various capacities as a preacher and has been involved in counseling cases of domestic issues. Many families have been touched by his gentle and nurturing nature. “All of the recipients have stood out … as great examples of dedication and service to others. By their consistent commitment to the community, these recipients have made their community a better place to live,” said a press release from Kamp’s office. Five members from the Mission RCMP detachment were also awarded the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee medal for their service to the community at a ceremony on Oct. 16 at RCMP E Division Headquarters. The recipients were Insp. Richard Konarski; Rogine Battel, municipal employee; Auxiliary Const. and municipal employee Bob Blumenauer; Auxiliary Const. Roy Hafeli and Margie Laue, manager of RCMP administration. Additionally, three other Mission Legion Branch 57 members received the medals: Monty Marsden, Stephen Brown and Barb Clease. The Queen’s Diamond Jubilee Medal is a commemorative medal created to mark the celebration of the 60th anniversary of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II’s accession to the throne as Queen of Canada. The medal is a way for Canada to honour Her Majesty for her service to this country and at the same time, serves to honour significant contributions and achievements by Canadians.

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6 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 6 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

OPINION

Published and printed by Black Press Ltd. at Mission at 33047 First Ave., V2V 1G2

Honour our veterans

In 2006, Parliament unanimously passed the New Veterans Charter that changed the way injured soldiers are compensated. Instead of a lifetime pension, indexed to inflation, veterans injured after that year, or who had their injury diagnosed since then, would get a lump sump settlement. Veterans Affairs champions the new system as “a more complete approach to helping our men and women injured in the line of duty,” offering them “real hope.” But some injured veterans, like Burnaby’s Kevin Berry, say otherwise. They say Canadian soldiers injured in Afghanistan, and those suffering the lingering mental and emotional effects of their tour are getting substantially less support than they would have received with the former indexed pension. Many are having difficulty reintegrating into civilian life. A study by Queen’s University last year concluded most disabled soldiers will receive only two-thirds the compensation under the New Veterans Charter than they would have received from the old Pension Act. Recently Canada’s Auditor-General criticized the Canadian Forces and Veterans Affairs for their shoddy treatment of injured veterans, saying the system to get them help is “complex, lengthy and challenging to navigate.” Even in death, the indignities continue. A program that is supposed to contribute just over $3,600 to the funeral costs for destitute ex-soldiers has rejected more than two-thirds of funding requests since 2006. Even when approved, that money is still less than some social services departments will pay towards the burial of the homeless. It’s one thing for Canada’s politicians to honour our veterans. It’s another to treat them with honour. —Burnaby NewsLeader

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Here’s a real smart meter scam T wo very different scenes unfolded at opposite ends of the province last week. In the remote northwest corner of B.C., the first power line towers started going up to connect Highway 37 communities to the BC Hydro grid. The Nisga’a, Tahltan and other aboriginal communities will soon have reliable power, as well as much-needed training and jobs during clearing and construction. Meanwhile down on the Gulf Islands, the most hysterical, dishonest campaign against smart meters I’ve heard of so far went into high gear. I’ve obtained a mass e-mail from the head antismart meter organizer on Salt Spring Island that shows the mentality at work here. (Corix is the BC Hydro contractor that has installed more than a million meters and has approached the Gulf Islands with trepidation, the last area of B.C. to be done.) “Corix is attacking with 30 trucks on Mon the 22nd,” Chris Anderson wrote in October. “Poelpe [sic] are advised NOT to attend the Victoria pipeline rally but

Q

instead help defend agianst [sic] spymeter installations in their neighbourhoods.” Anderson’s self-appointed supporters fanned out across the island, attempting to turn away installers on the false assumption that everyone has fallen for their crackpot fear campaign. They managed to stop 12 per cent of the installations. Coincidentally, Anderson has been doing a brisk business selling $35 meter locks to gullible Salt Spring Islanders in recent months. They don’t work, and you’re not allowed to lock BC Hydro propTo erty anyway. Others have been sold official-looking “no smart meter” signs that don’t identify the customer, so they don’t work either. As for the term “spymeter,” I’ve reported on the weird theories spread by Bill Vander Zalm in a video interview, where he claims smart meters are part of a global surveillance system that can even tell what you’re cook-

ing. Vander Zalm has been outdone by one Brian Thiesen, who styles himself as the “chairman” of “Interior Smart Meter Awareness.” In September, the Merritt Herald reported on Thiesen’s presentation to 20 unwary people in a church basement. He claimed wireless meters not only provide video surveillance of your house, they are also responsible for “dying bees” and “defective sperm and eggs” as well as disease and fires. Thiesen even claimed radiofrequency signals can “pull your PIN number directly m out of your head.” Is there no limit to the nonsense some people will fall for? Surrey Fire Chief Len Garis co-authored a study that shows residential fires have decreased with the advent of smart meters. Which brings me to the ugliest opposition to this modernization, the criminal element. Here in North America’s marijuana mecca, installers have encountered many

B.C. Views

Fletcher

meter bypasses, wired up to steal hydro and conceal high consumption for grow ops. In addition to being illegal, they are a fire hazard that is removed when discovered. Installers also find more sophisticated cases of hydro theft. Removing the mechanical meter reveals a hole cut in the back of the case, so the dials can be turned back to hide a grow op’s power consumption. No wonder some people want to lock them down. Of course all of this is defeated by a smart grid system, so the growers and other crooks are angry. A BC Hydro official told me about one case where a user was told he had a bypass, and that it was being removed. His bill went from next to nothing to a reasonable level. The customer complained to the media, falsely inflating the amount of his bill and blaming an inaccurate smart meter. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press and BCLocalnews.com tfletcher@blackpress.ca

Last week: Do you consider Do you plan to attend yourself and your family prepared Remembrance Day ceremonies? to survive 72 hours on your own? of the Week: Yes: 65% No: 35%

uestion

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The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 7 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 7

Mission Minor Baseball (1990) Association

Annual General Meeting Monday, November 26, 2012 - 7:00 p.m. Leisure Centre Room 4A/4B

Everyone Welcome!

Pot prohibition not working view based solely on media reports or other anecdotes. Mr. Rock should stick to writing about something he knows, or at least do some current research before doing so (start with the 10-year old Senate Report by Conservative Senator Nolin) so as not perpetuate the deception that the policy of prohibition that has failed us for the last 100 years is now

vestigation by the police, processing by prosecutors and the courts, including defense counsel and ultimately prisons. The more you prohibit, the more business you create for the criminal justice system. It is a stupid and very costly approach driven by emotional gut reaction without logic or reason. John W. Conroy QC Abbotsford

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going to work. The dealers are rubbing their hands with glee at the increased prices to the consumer that this week’s introduction of mandatory minimum sentences for growing more than six marijuana plants will bring. Of course this diverts the money to organized crime tax-free, and leaves the legitimate taxpayers on the hook for increased costs of in-

Editor, The Record: Re: Taking responsibility, Nov. 1 edition. In my opinion it is letter-writer Robert T. Rock who is deceiving himself and failing to take responsibility for an approach – prohibition – that causes the very problems he refers to. It doesn’t matter whether the drug is a good drug or a bad drug as long as there is a demand. There are then two policy options: prohibition or regulation. Neither is a panacea. Prohibition drives the market underground so there is no control over the quality of the product or the money made, and participants in the market resort to violence to resolve their disputes as they are precluded from using traditional peaceful means. In a regulated market, the manufacturing and distribution of the drug are controlled by law and taxed and there are peaceful remedies for breaches between participants or the manufacturer and the consumer. Alcohol remains our number one drug and no one suggests a return to prohibition of alcohol. We learned that that attempted cure was worse than the disease. Tobacco is number two and we have been quite successful using education and civil bylaws to reduce harms instead of the blunt instrument of the criminal law that only makes things worse. Regulate and tax and bring the supply and demand under control of law, instead of leaving it out of control, and a gift to organized crime. The courts are faced with the actual evidence and details of the problem on a daily basis, not a superficial armchair

Come help us make Mission Minor Baseball the best it can be! Have your voice heard...tell us what you want to see! If you have a complaint please forward it in writing before the AGM to the current executive: P.O. Box 3115, Mission, BC V2V 4J3

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8 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 8 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 8 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

Gates Gates installed installed

FUTURE SHOP – Correction Notice Please be advised that the PS3 LittleBigPlanet Karting Video Game (WebID: 10202065), found on POP page 2 of the November 2 flyer, was advertised with an incorrect price. The correct price of this game is $59.99, NOT $9.99, as previously advertised. We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.

A new spillway gate A new spillway gate is hoisted over Blind is hoisted over Slough dam forBlind Slough damatfor installation BC installation at BC Hydro’s Stave Falls Hydro’snear Stave Falls facility Mission facility near Mission last Tuesday. Each lastthe Tuesday. Each of four gates is of the four gates is five metres wide and five metres wide and close to seven metres closeand to seven metres high weighs more high and weighsThe more than 24 tonnes. than replacement 24 tonnes. The gate gate replacement is part of a larger is part ofgates a larger spillway spillway gates program that will program the thatreliability will improve improve the reliability of gates throughout of gates throughout BC Hydro’s system. SUBMITTED PHOTOsystem. BC Hydro’s

Enjoy the Charms & Magic of Christmas in the country! Many one of a kind Christmas treasures • Department 56 villages • Snowbabies • Byers’ Choice carollers • Christmas party foods • Ornaments and home decor

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MLAs MLAs post post travel travel expense expense totals totals BY TOM FLETCHER Black BY TPress OM FLETCHER Black Press

B.C.’s 85 MLAs have begun B.C.’sdisclosing 85 MLAs their have travel begun expenses, disclosingposting their total charged on travelamounts expenses, posting their government-issued total amounts charged on credit cards but not the their government-issued details of where credit cards but notthey the details of where they

www.glendaschristmas.com 604.856.4743

drove, flew or dined. The flew B.C. orlegislature’s drove, dined. internal are The B.C.finances legislature’s being into are the internaldragged finances 21st in response beingcentury dragged into the to a damning report from 21st century in response Auditor General John to a damning report from Doyle July. Auditorreleased Generalin John The found that Doyleaudit released in July. MLA credit found card bills The audit that were without MLA being creditpaid card bills receipts, andpaid thewithout legiswere being lative receipts,assembly and the hadn’t legisproduced financialhadn’t statelative assembly ments despite a 2007staterecproduced financial ommendation the ments despite a from 2007 recprevious auditorfrom general. ommendation the In response, Legisprevious auditorthegeneral. lative Assemblythe ManageIn response, Legisment chaired lativeCommittee, Assembly Manageby and chaired PenticmentSpeaker Committee, ton MLA Bill by Speaker andBarisoff, Penticbegan holding meetton MLA Bill its Barisoff, ings public. Two new beganin holding its meetings in public. Two new

financial officers were hired to officers address what financial were Doyle hired described to addressas “perwhat vasive deficiencies” in Doyle described as “perfinancial accountability vasive deficiencies” in of legislature operations. financial accountability management comofThe legislature operations. mittee authorized comthe The management first Wednesday, mitteerelease authorized the showing six Wednesday, months of first release expenditures for each showing six months of MLA up to the of expenditures forendeach September. report MLA up to The the end of breaks spending down September. The report in categories, including breaks spending down accommodation, daily in categories, including meal allowance and daily three accommodation, categories of travel. meal allowance and three When itof travel. comes to categories meals, get an Whenpoliticians it comes to allowance for any get breakmeals, politicians an fast, lunchforor allowance anydinners breakthey restaurants fast, have lunchin or dinners outside ridings. they havetheir in restaurants outside their ridings.

That’s capped at $61 day, receiptsataren’t That’sbutcapped $61 required. day, but receipts aren’t MLA Marc Dalton, required. who represents Maple MLA Marc Dalton, Ridge-Mission, spent who represents Maple $19,551 in that period. Ridge-Mission, spent Maple is $19,551Ridge-Mission in that period. considered semi-urban Maple Ridge-Mission is and has a semi-urban higher inconsidered constituency travel inaland has a higher lowance. Thattravel includes constituency altravel for That the indepenlowance. includes dent committee. travelschools for the indepenByschools comparison, Randy dent committee. Hawes, (AbbotsfordBy comparison, Randy Mission) almost Hawes, spent (Abbotsford$5,000 than Dalton. Mission)lessspent almost Hawes’s total $5,000 less thanexpenses Dalton. rang in at total $14,956. Hawes’s expenses Thein figures, however, rang at $14,956. didn’t show thehowever, details The figures, of where MLAs or didn’t show thedined details stayed. of where MLAs dined or stayed.

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MLAs representing districts from MLAsfarthest representing Victoria run districts generally farthest from up the highest expensVictoria generally run es. the pack in up Leading the highest expensthe first report Robin es. Leading the ispack in Austin, for the first NDP report MLA is Robin Skeena, in Austin, with NDP $53,606 MLA for expenses from$53,606 April in to Skeena, with September. expenses from April to Austin’s total includes September. $19,486 in total “Speaker apAustin’s includes proved includ$19,486 travel,” in “Speaker aping a trip to Colombo, proved travel,” includSri ing Lanka a trip in to September Colombo, to a September CommonSri attend Lanka in wealth to attend Parliamentary a CommonAssociation conference. wealth Parliamentary Speakers, speakAssociationdeputy conference. ers and legislative clerks Speakers, deputy speaktypically attend clerks these ers and legislative conferences, aimed at typically attend these strengthening conferences, parliamenaimed at tary practices around the strengthening parliamenworld. tary practices around the Routine expenses inworld. clude the “capital city inalRoutine expenses lowance,” for which most clude the “capital city alMLAs who outside lowance,” forlive which most Greater Victoria claim MLAs who live outside $1,000 month without Greater a Victoria claim receipts. $1,000 a With month receipts, without out-of-town MLAs can receipts. With receipts, claim up to MLAs $19,000cana out-of-town year mortgagea claim for up rent, to $19,000 or yearhotel for accommodation rent, mortgage while in Victoria on legor hotel accommodation islature while inbusiness. Victoria on legMLA business. expenses are islature to MLA be posted quarterly expenses are from on quarterly at www. to be now posted leg.bc.ca/mla/remunerafrom now on at www. tion/travel_expenses.htm leg.bc.ca/mla/remunerawhere the first reports tion/travel_expenses.htm are posted. where the first reports areCabinet posted.minister travel expenses are reported Cabinet minister travel separately on the B.C. expenses are reported government’s govseparately on“open the B.C. ernment” website government’s “open initigovated by Premier ernment” websiteChristy initiClark. receive simiated byThey Premier Christy lar accommodation and Clark. They receive simimeal payments to other lar accommodation and MLAs, but they to areother paid meal payments by their but ministries andpaid do MLAs, they are not showministries up on the by their andnew do disclosures. not show up on the new disclosures.


The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 9

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10 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 10 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

YOUR EYES ...are our speciality! Dr. Lyndon Balisky O.D. Optometrist*

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pollution, natural predators or global Black Press A transformational parenting A transformational parenting warming — to the declining sockeye A transformational parenting event with Dr. Dave Currie. event with Dr. Dave Currie. event with Dr. Dave Currie. Call 604-826-3299 for details. stocks which plunged in 2009, triggerThe federal government has the same A marriage building event with event with Dr. Dave Currie. Friday, Nov. 16;7:00 7:00 pm Friday, Nov. 16; Friday, Nov. 16; 7:00pm pm hopes as the public and environmental ing the formation of the report.

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groups for the Fraser River sockeye AAmarriage building event with salmon. marriage buildingevent event with AA marriage building with marriage building event with Dr. Currie. It wants to see a “sustainable and Dr.Dave Dave & & Donalyn Donalyn Currie. Dr. Dave Donalyn Currie. Dr. Dave && Donalyn Currie. Saturday, Nov. 17;9:00 9:00 4:30 prosperous salmon fishery for years Saturday, Nov. 17; - -4:30 Saturday,Nov. Nov.17; 17;9:00 9:00- -4:30 4:30to come,” said Randy Kamp, local MP Saturday, Call604-826-3299 604-826-3299 for Call fordetails. details. and fisheries parliamentary secretary. And it wants “to work with stakeholders and partners, and review Justice Harrison Festival Society presents Bruce Cohen’s findings and recommendations carefully. Kamp gave the assurance following ALT-COUNTRY & ROOTS DUO last Wednesday’s release of the final report of the Cohen Commission on the Fraser River sockeye. In the report titled “The Uncertain Future of Fraser River Sockeye,” Cohen warns that further cuts to Fisheries and Oceans Canada are dangerous to B.C.’s iconic salmon species and run counter to his key finding that more research is needed. “The shrinking resources of government, which may result in delays in implementing reforms and research, mean that the stressors to which sockeye are exposed and the deterioration of sockeye habitat will continue,” he said. And he said the changes made this year to the Fisheries Act that removes Saturday, Nov. 17 • 8:00 pm • Harrison Memorial Hall much of habitat protection were “trouTickets: $22 • 604-796-3664 (visa, mc, amex) bling.” The report though found no single www.harrisonfestival.com

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Heritage Centre prior at the start of the process. “We’re feeling, generally speaking, exonerated by the Cohen Commission,” Clayton said, particularly over their stance on fish farms and the Fisheries Act changes. The Cohen report says an immediate freeze on new net pen salmon farms should be enforced between northern Vancouver Island and the mainland. Fisheries also should get out of the business of promoting aquaculture, which creates conflict of interest when the department is charged with saving wild salmon. According to recent leaked documents, federal cuts mean the fisheries protection branch would be slashed from 90 to 60 workers. “A few years ago, they had 120, so we’re looking at a 50 per cent reduction,” said Otto Langer, a former DFO biologist and habitat assessment manager. “You’re probably losing 33 per cent of your staff and probably 80 per cent of your experience.” – with files from Jeff Nagel

for details.


The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 11

Flu shots available

Flu shot clinics have started in Mission, with the next happening Nov. 8. While seniors are particularly vulnerable to the flu, every year otherwise healthy children also become seriously ill or even die because they didn’t get a flu shot, according to Fraser Health Authority (FHA). Local residents are reminded that the flu shot is provided free of charge to those at highest risk of severe flu illness, as well as those who are close contacts or caregivers. New this year, healthy children aged six months to less than five years of age, and household contacts and caregivers of children less than five years of age are eligible for the free vaccine.

Influenza is the leading cause of preventable death due to infectious disease in Canada, killing thousands of Canadians every year and hospitalizing thousands more. Influenza spreads easily from person to person through coughing, sneezing, face-to-face contact and by touching surfaces. Local clinics will happen as follows: • Nov. 8: North Fraser Fire Hall one (8840 Rowan Rd.), 3 to 7 p.m. • Nov. 29: Mission Leisure Centre (7650 Grand St.), 1 to 7 p.m. Nov. 1, and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Nov. 29. Bring your CareCard or other government I.D. (valid driver’s license) to the clinic, and please wear a short sleeved shirt.

The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 11

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FRIENDS? Rotary Club’s of Mission Presents FOR INSTANT FRIEND STATUS:

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It takes 31 muscles to fold up this newspaper.

“A Night of Burlesque” Annual Fundraising Gala Friday, November 23rd, 2012 Best Western Mission City Lodge 32281 Lougheed Hwy., Mission, BC Doors Open – 5:30 p.m. Cocktails & Hors d’oeuvres – 6:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. Dinner – 7:00 p.m.

Burlesque Extravaganza – 8:45 p.m. Live & Silent Auction Games & Prizes Don’t take your muscles for granted. Over 50,000 Canadians with muscular dystrophy take them very seriously. Learn more at muscle.ca

Tickets: $75.00 each - $500.00 table of 8 To purchase tickets 604-302-8979 president@rotarymissionmidday.ca

ooh la la


12 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

12 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

Annual Eagle Festival starts Nov. 13 at Pretty Estates

Veterans Sale Saturday, November 10 only 9am - 4:30pm

Gas Fireplace Inserts STARTING AT $1499

INSTALLATION EXTRA

Thousands of people attend the festival each year to watch the majestic birds. RECORD FILE PHOTO

The annual Fraser Valley Bald Eagle Festival is coming up next week, with a live eagle release scheduled for Nov. 13 at Pretty Estates in Harrison Mills. The festival celebrates the beauty and biodiversity of the Harrison region by honouring the bald eagle and the cycle of the salmon, and the main events happen Nov. 17-18. Visitors can witness

(Includes a 25’ venting package)

MISSION COMMUNITY SERVICES

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VOLUNTEERS NEEDED! WE NEED HELP: • Help-a-family • Hamper Construction • Wish Trees • Office Help • Special Events

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For more info. call 604.814.3333 32646 Logan Ave > missioncommunityservices.com

the world’s largest gathering of bald eagles. The raptors are drawn to the area by the millions of spawning salmon that travel up the Fraser River to tributaries, such as the Harrison River. The estuary is also home to a plethora of wildlife, such as trumpeter swans, ducks, seals, bears, coyotes, deer and the white sturgeon. Although the festival began in 1995 and was one of the largest eagle gatherings at the time, the number of eagles concentrated in the area has grown further since early 2010. “The Harrison region is part of the winter homeland for over 10,000 bald eagles — the world’s largest concentration of eagles ever witnessed as they forage, fight and feast on the record salmon runs in the Harrison River,” says David Hancock, Hancock Wildlife Foundation bald eagle biologist. Starting Nov. 17, the public is invited to visit different venues in Harrison Mills and surrounding areas. Prime eagle watching sites have been set up and various activities have been organized including jet boat eco-river tours, walking tours, interpretative tours, environmental presentations, displays by local artists and ancient Aboriginal sites. To continue the festivities, Tourism Harrison will host the Harrison Bald Eagle Weekend, Nov. 24-25. Highlights of the weekend include a photography workshop by expert photographer Graham Osborne, and a talk by Hancock. Boat tours down the Harrison River will also be available to book. For more information, visit fraservalleybaldeaglefestival.ca.


The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 13

Luxurious and spacious

CALL TODAY

FOR YOUR PERSONAL VISIT AND ENJOY A COMPLIMENTARY MEAL ON US!

SENIORS SUITES at affordable prices C

arrington House Residence and Suites is providing quality homes for seniors in Mission. “Live life the way you always have, only better,” is the motto for Carrington House, located on Sixth and Seventh Avenues in Mission. Residents enjoy living independently in a community with support services Carrington will also be offering Assisted Living Services in the near future. There are a host of amenities including 24-hour emergency response from staff, weekly personal banking services with two tellers on site, hair salon, weekly housekeeping, towel and linen laundry services, air conditioning, and indoor scooter parking. A bus is available for residents to go on monthly outings, and the shuttle bus picks up and drops off people at the front door. Carrington residents enjoy several day trips every month, led by program director Laura Toftager. Some recent outings have included a day on Bowen Island, a wine tasting tour at the Mt. Lehmann Winery, and a picnic at Harrison Hot Springs. The 24-passenger shopping shuttle can also

take you anywhere you need to go in Mission, like the bank, the grocery store, drug store, etc. Just name the place. Residents also gather like one big family for live entertainment during monthly birthday parties. There are also bi-weekly happy hours and sing-a-longs. At Carrington, residents celebrate holidays and special occasions in style and warmth. Laura would love to introduce a variety of daily programs to you, including bingo, Wii bowling, card clubs and exercises. There is always something new going on. Carrington strives towards community involvement in partnership with Lifetime Learning Centre, offering programs for seniors and Mission Community Services Society, which hosts luncheons and a popular tuck shop. The monthly calendar is full of daily activities. You’ll never be bored living at Carrington. There is a library, a billiards lounge, theatre,

cappuccino bar, hair salon and spa bath. All the suites are comfortable, and tastefully designed with seniors in mind. Nine-foot ceilings are standard, and the luxurious and spacious one-bedroom, twobedroom and bachelor suites have great views and balconies. The bathrooms have walk-in showers with seats and grab bars and some with full bath tubs. To see the best retirement suites in Mission, call 604-826-4747 for more information.

REMEMBRANCE DAY SERVICE NOVEMBER 11TH @ 11:00 A.M. PLEASE RSVP. ✓ Choice of well appointed suites ✓ Three meals daily served in our lovely dining room

✓ Weekly housekeeping ✓ Linen service ✓ Recreational activities

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✓ Wellness programs ✓ Short stay suites available ✓ Doctor on–site ✓ 24 Hour on–site

emergency response

✓ Spa services available


14 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

SALE ENDS for these items at 9 pm on

MONDAY, NOV. 12 10

$

off

2 for

Men’s Dakota Fleece-lined Duck Jac-Shirt

50

$ A

B

10

30

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off

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off

SALE

39.99

$

20

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off

Men’s Dakota Denim in Straight Leg, Relaxed Fit and Loose Fit A. Dakota Hooded Quilted Flannel Shirts with Zip Fleece Fooler Front

B. Dakota HYPER-DRI® HD2 Ripstop Soft Shells

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off

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off

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30

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off

B A B

A. Men’s Dakota Dragon 9” HYPER-DRI HD3 T-MAX® Antislip Workboots

NEW! Men’s HYPER-DRI® HD1 T-MAX® Hoodies

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The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 15

Visit us at: www.mission.ca

CityPAGE

CONTACTT US: US PO P.O. B Box 20 8645 Stave Lake Street Mission, B.C. V2V 4L9 Phone: 604-820-3700 Fax: 604-826-1363 email: info@mission.ca

Municipal Hall Hours: s: Monday to Friday Friday, 8:00 a a.m. m to 4:40 p p.m. m exclud excluding statutory holidays

Keep drain grates clear During the rainy fall and winter seasons, we remind everyone that falling leaves can block drainage systems, and cause flooding to homes and properties. The simple fact is that November and December are usually very rainy months in Mission. Coincidentally, that’s when millions of leaves are falling off of our trees. It’s not a good combination, since one maple leaf can effectively

block a drainage grate from doing its job to get rid of the water before it enters your property. The same sort of thing can happen if you have a culvert under your driveway; a small branch falling from a tree can cover the front of the culvert, backing water up and onto your property. The good news is that you can easily help yourself to prevent these flooding situations by keeping the

drainage grate free of leaves, or checking your culvert periodically. The simple act can literally prevent many thousands of dollars worth of damages to your home, damages for which you may not be insured. Please take the time to pick up your leaves, and to monitor the drainage grate or culvert near your house. Both you and your whole neighbourhood will be safer because you did it.

CALL FOR NOMINATIONS

2013 COMMUNITY SERVICE & VOLUNTEER APPRECIATION AWARDS The District of Mission Mayor and Council

invite you to submit nominations for individuals, groups, or organizations who have demonstrated exemplary volunteerism in the following areas:

Arts & Culture: For outstanding volunteerism in the field of arts and culture. Citizen of the Year: Recognizes the contributions of one individual for their overall volunteerism and commitment to improving the quality of life for the citizens of Mission. Community Service: For demonstrating exemplary leadership in community volunteerism. Community Service (under age 25): For demonstrating exemplary leadership in community volunteerism. Crime Prevention & Community Safety: For an individual, group, or organization who has demonstrated exemplary volunteerism in the area of crime prevention and public safety. Lifetime Achievement: For an individual, group, or organization that has a notable history of volunteerism which has resulted in the overall betterment of Mission. Special Accomplishment: Bestowed to an individual, group, or organization for demonstrating significant volunteer leadership skills or who has accomplished a noteworthy contribution in any field or endeavor. Sports Volunteer of the Year: For an individual who has demonstrated exemplary volunteerism in the field of sports. Against the Odds Achievement: For an individual who achieves excellence despite the special challenges faced by people with disabilities.

N O M I N AT I O N P R O C E S S

Nomination forms can be picked up at the District of Mission Municipal Hall (8645 Stave Lake Street), downloaded from the District’s website (www.mission.ca) or you may call 604-820-3700 to request that a nomination form be emailed or sent to you through the mail. All nominations must include the contact information of the person submitting the nomination and the person, group, or organization being nominated. A profile and background information about the person, group, or organization you are nominating, as well as the rationale for your nomination, must also be provided.

DEADLINE FOR SUBMISSIONS – January 14, 2013 Award recipients will be presented with their awards at the 2013 Community Service and Volunteer Appreciation Ceremony on Saturday, April 27, 2013 at the Mission Leisure Centre.

The bear facts It’s a fact: bears live in our neighbourhoods. While we may enjoy the occasional glimpse from a safe distance, inviting bears into our backyards can create serious hazards, both for people and for bears. With a growing bear population and residential developments advancing further into bear habitat, it is everyone’s responsibility to make sure that bears and people stay at a safe distance from each other. Bears that have become habituated to human smells and garbage are a hazard and are often destroyed. Help them out by not luring them into close contact with humans. To avoid unwanted encounters with bears, store your garbage in a bear-resistant garbage container in a secure building. Do not put out your garbage and compost materials until the morning of collection. Pick up

fallen fruit promptly and feed your pets indoors. Even bird feeders can attract a hungry bear, so remove them between April and November and stretch piano wire at least 3 metres off the ground to hang them in the winter. Did you know that the smell of petroleum also attracts bears? Ensure that all rubber, tarpaper, paint, turpentine, kerosene and charcoal fluids are put away and keep barbeques clean. If you have a backyard composter, add only small amounts of fruit and vegetable scraps at a time and immediately mix them in with the compost. Sprinkling garden lime on compost speeds up the decomposition process and decreases odours. Never put dairy products, bread or meat in your backyard composter. For more information, visit bearaware.bc.ca.

PUBLIC MEETINGS OF COUNCIL District of Mission Council wishes to invite you to the following open and regular meetings of Council which are scheduled for the weeks of:

November 8, 2012 to November 22, 2012 Date

Meeting

November 8

Abbotsford Mission Water & Sewer Commission

Room 530 Abbotsford City Hall

Location

9:00 a.m.

Time

November 8

Cultural Resources Commission

Leisure Centre, Conf. Room

12:00 p.m.

November 12

Statutory Holiday (in lieu of Remembrance Day) – Municipal Hall Closed

November 14

Oyama Sister City Select Committee

Conference Room

8:30 a.m.

November 14

Seniors Task Force

Conference Room

3:00 p.m.

November 15

Economic Development Select Committee

Chamber of Commerce

8:00 a.m.

November 15

Downtown Planning Open House

7337 Welton Street (behind Post Office)

5:30 p.m.

November 19

Special Council Meeting (RCMP Presentation)

Conference Room

2:00 p.m.

November 19

Regular Council (including Committee of the Whole) Final budget discussions will occur at the November 19th regular meeting of Council.

Council Chambers

6:30 p.m.

November 20

Mission Healthy Community Council

Conference Room

4:00 p.m.

November 21

Committee of the Whole (Development Services Committee - Marijuana Land Use Workshop) Meeting

Conference Room

2:00 p.m.

November 22

Emergency Planning Committee

EOC – Fire Hall

8:00 a.m.

November 22

Mission Abbotsford Transit Committee Meeting

Conference Room

10:00 a.m.

November 22

Social Development Commission

Conference Room

3:00 p.m.

Pursuant to Section 92 of the Community Charter, a council must state, by resolution passed in a public meeting, the fact that the meeting or part of the meeting is to be closed and the basis under the applicable subsection of Section 90 on which it is to be closed. Municipal Council will hold a Regular Council Meeting on November 19, 2012 at 2:00 p.m. for the sole purpose of going into a closed council meeting in the Conference Room at Mission Municipal Hall, 8645 Stave Lake Street, Mission, BC. Please note that this schedule will be updated weekly.

View Live and Archived Council meetings online at: http://www.mission.ca/municipal-hall/mayor-council/council-webcasts Read Council Meeting Highlights at: http://www.mission.ca/municipal-hall/mayor-council/agendas-minutes/council-meeting-highlights

www.mission.ca


16 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

Junction Shopping Mall Moonlight Madness sale happens next Friday BY CAROL AUN Mission Record

Mission Community Service Christmas Bureau’s Phil Hope will be at next Friday’s Moonlight Madness at the Junction as the annual campaign gets underway.

he store

CAROL AUN PHOTO

moonlight

Mark your calendars! Christmas is less than seven weeks away and the merchants at the Junction Shopping Mall are inviting everyone to kick off the season at its second annual Moonlight Madness on Friday, Nov. 16 from 7 to 11 p.m. While the event is organized by the Junction Mall Business Association, it is more than a night of shopping specials (and there will be lots) — it’s an occasion to celebrate community, families, and love through the holidays. Part of the parking lot near Canadian Tire and Save On Foods will be closed to traffic to make way for Mission’s giant Christmas tree, which will be lit by the mayor at 7 p.m. The 20-foot tree is coming from the municipal forest and will be decorated with bright, colourful lights, supplied by Canadian Tire. Santa Claus will also be on location to help launch this year’s Mission Community Service Christmas Bureau and the season of giving. The Christmas Bureau office

will be at unit 308 at the Junction (between the dental office and Urban Planet). Come check it out, make a donation or offer to volunteer. The office will be open and accepting registrations from Nov. 19 to Dec. 7, Monday to Friday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Donations can be dropped off from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on the same days. Come early and stay late to take advantage of the specials at participating stores and enjoy the family friendly activities and contests. Everyone wins a prize when they spin the roulette wheel and the Mission Elks will be there with its trailer and goodies and all donations received will go to the Christmas Bureau. Other activities include: • Kids Zone, 7:15 to 8 p.m. • Ugly Christmas sweater or tie contest, 8:30 to 9 p.m. • Mission Junction Idol singing contest from 9 to 10:30 p.m. To participate in this event, you must register at Mr. Mike’s restaurant the week before. There will be trophies for the winners. Check back here next week for more Moonlight Madness information.

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The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 17

The Junction Mall Business Association and Mission Community Services present our... Second Annual

L &C

First Annual Christmas Tree

ighting eremony

Friday

7 pm Canadian Tire

November 16th

Junction Mall in Mission 7pm - 11pm (participating stores only)

Come early...Stay late... Visit each participating merchant for great savings and play our

“What’s in the Jar” contest.

Details to be provided in next weeks edition of the Mission Record.

Join the fun and the savings! Kids Zone 7:15 - 8:30pm Santa on Location Free Hot Chocolate Junction Idol singing contest 9:00 - 10:30pm Ugly Christmas Sweater or Tie Contest 8:30 - 9:00 pm Spin the Wheel to Win!

(with donation to Christmas Bureau)

Everyone wins a Prize...

Helping People - Changing Lives - Building Community


18 The 18 The Mission Mission Record Record Thursday, Thursday, November November 8, 8, 2012 2012

Lovable dog still making daily rounds of the blocks BY JASON ROESSLE Mission Record

The Ellerbecks and their dog, Fraser. He is a regular sight along First Avenue, being towed in the wagon for his daily walks.

ion:

n date:

ion:

n date:

JASON ROESSLE PHOTO

Fraser’s owners simply call him everybody’s friend. The lovable basset hound-cross hasn’t had the easiest go of things in the past while, but retains his approachable and affectionate personality, despite the fact he can barely walk any longer. Ken and Gwen Ellerbeck’s 12-year-old dog was born in August 2000 at the Thunderhorse Ranch in Dewdney, and they have had him ever since. On Feb. 6, 2011, Fraser was going out for his walk with Ken when the pooch found something intriguing on the ground and swallowed it. Whatever it was caused a stroke, and eventually rendered him unable to stand. “It was devastating and it was so fast,” said Ken. “He was completely immobile.” After a number of visits to veterinarians and

specialists, and a 12-day stay in a Vancouver pet hospital, little had changed. The Ellerbecks took Fraser down to Mission Veterinary Clinic and Dr. Susan Calverly took on the challenge of helping the animal, working with him everyday on rehabilitation, bringing him to the point of being able to stand and walk a short distance. He was also eventually outfitted with leg braces. “We can’t say enough, and thank Susan and her staff for taking care of Fraser and us so wonderfully well,” said Ken. And while Fraser can’t walk very far, the Ellerbecks continue to take him on his regular walking route, except he gets to go for a ride in a wagon. And he has a sled for the snowy days. A year and seven months later, Fraser is the hit of the neighbourhood, said Ken. “We meet wonderful people along our walk and everyone is interested in Fraser and gets to love him.”

INTERIOR TO LOWER MAINLAND TRANSMISSION PROJECT CONSTRUCTION UPDATE Construction of the new Interior to Lower Mainland (ILM) transmission line is underway. Current activities are focused on: Access road improvements Vegetation and tree clearing along the right-of-way Tower foundation installation

Lytton

Pemberton

Merritt

Nicola Substation

Whistler

Hw

y5

Access to some recreational trails along the right-of-way may be restricted at times during the completion of this work. The new 247 kilometre, 500 kilovolt transmission line, will mostly parallel an existing 500 kilovolt transmission line between the Nicola Substation near Merritt and the Meridian Substation on Westwood Plateau in Coquitlam. The ILM project is planned to be in-service by January 2015. The ILM project will expand the capacity of the transmission system that brings power from generation sources in the North and Southern Interior so that BC Hydro can continue to deliver clean and reliable energy to homes and businesses in the Lower Mainland and Vancouver Island.

Cheekye Substation

Squamish

Harrison Lake

BRITISH COLUMBIA

Pitt Meadows Maple Ridge Harrison Hot Springs

Coquitlam

Meridian Substation

Yale Hope

Kent

Fraser River

Mission

Ingledow Substation

Langley

Surrey

Chilliwack Abbotsford NEW ROUTE ALIGNMENT

Clayburn Substation

EXISTING 500 KV CIRCUITS

3674

• • •

INTERIOR TO LOWER MAINLAND TRANSMISSION PROJECT

For more information please visit bchydro.com/ilm_transmission or contact BC Hydro at stakeholderengagement@bchydro.com or at 604 623 4472, toll-free 1-866 647 3334.

Agassiz Harrison Observer (BCNG) 8.8125” x 5.929” (83 lines) November 9, 16, 23 & 30, 2012.

Publication: Size: Insertion date:

Publication: Maple Ridge-Pitt Meadows News (BCNG) 2012 FUSION 8.8125” x 5.929” (83 lines) SE AUTOSize: CASH PURCHASE FOR ONLY Insertion date: November 7, 14, 21 & 28, 2012. *

Tri-City News (BCNG) 8.8125” x 5.929” (83 lines) November 7, 14, 21 & 28, 2012.

Hope Standard (BCNG) 8.8125” x 5.929” (83 lines) November 7, 14, 21 & 28, 2012.

Publication: Size: Insertion date:

Mission City Record (BCNG) OR 8.8125” x 5.929” (83 lines) PURCHASE FINANCE BI-WEEKLY FOR ONLY November 8, 15, 22 & ** 29, 2012.

Publication: Size: Insertion date:

Merritt Herald (BCNG) 8.8125” x 5.929” (83 lines) November 6, 13, 20 & 27, 2012.

THIS FALL, FALL IN LOVE WITH A FORD.

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B.C. political leaders should stop pointing fingers at Ottawa and follow the lead of U.S. states on marijuana legalization, VancouverFraserview MLA Kash Heed says. A former B.C. public safety minister and commanding officer of the Vancouver Police drug and gang units, Heed spoke out as voters in Washington, Oregon and Colorado prepared to vote Tuesday on initiatives to regulate and tax the sale of marijuana for adults. Heed said Premier Christy Clark and NDP leader Adrian Dix have no difficulty speaking out about federally regulated interprovincial pipelines, but both defer to the federal jurisdiction on marijuana law. Action is needed to address the gang violence that goes along with the marijuana trade, he said. “There’s a lot of hypocrisy going around Victoria right now,” Heed said in an interview. “They’re speaking out of both sides of their mouths on different issues.”

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FALL IN LOVE WITH A FORD AND SWAP YOUR RIDE. VISIT BCFORD.CA OR YOUR BC FORD STORE FOR DETAILS. VIEW OUR SWAPISODES ONLINE AT FORD.BLOG.CA/SWAPISODES WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. *Purchase a new 2012 Fusion SE with automatic transmission for $20,999. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate of $4,750 has been deducted. Offer includes freight and air tax of $1,650 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Manufacturer Rebates can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. **Choose 6.19% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase financing on a new 2012 Fusion SE with automatic transmission for a maximum of 72 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase financing monthly payment is $302 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $139 with a down payment of $2,900 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $3,614.66 or APR of 6.19% and total to be repaid is $27,713.66. Offer includes a Manufacturer Rebate of $4,750 and freight and air tax of $1,650 but excludes variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that financial institution). The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract with a first payment date one month from the contract date and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by the payment due date. Bi-weekly payments can be made by making payments equivalent to the sum of 12 monthly payments divided by 26 bi-weekly periods every two weeks commencing on the contract date. Dealer may sell for less. Offers vary by model and not all combinations will apply. ***Estimated fuel consumption ratings for model shown: 2012 Fusion 2.5L I4 6-speed automatic transmission: [9.0L/100km (31MPG) City, 6.0L/100km (47MPG) Hwy]. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, and driving habits. ©2012 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2012 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved. Available in most new Ford vehicles with 6-month pre-paid subscription

bcford.ca


The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 19

3

DALYE

®

FRIDAY

9

SA

SATURDAY

10

NOVEMBER

N. U S . T A FRI.-S

SUNDAY

11

NOVEMBER

NOVEMBER

T-Bone Steak HOUSEHOLD LIMIT FOUR. While supplies pp last.

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99 lb. 13.21/kg

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Fresh Express Coleslaw

454 g. Or Garden Salad. 340 g. HOUSEHOLD LIMIT TWO FREE.

Assorted varieties. 6’s.

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White, 60% or 100% Whole Wheat. 570 g.

LUE LESSER VA EQUAL OR

LY!

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5

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Mini Babybel

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OvenJoy Bread

BUY 1 GET

ze! Large Si

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49 ea.

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Blackberries Product of U.S.A., Mexico. 160 g. HOUSEHOLD LIMIT THREE.

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Phalaenopsis Orchids 3 Inch. In Clay Pots. While supplies last.

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Prices effective at all British Columbia Safeway stores Friday, November 9 through Sunday November 11, 2012 only. We reserve the right to limit sales to retail quantities. Some items may not be available at all stores. All items while stocks last. Actual items may vary slightly from illustrations. Some illustrations are serving suggestions only. Advertised prices do not include GST. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne, Inc. and Canada Safeway Limited. Extreme Specials are prices that are so low they are limited to a one time purchase to Safeway Club Card Members within a household. Each household can purchase the limited items one time during the effective dates. A household is defined by all Safeway Club Cards that are linked by the same address and phone number. Each household can purchase the EXTREME SPECIALS during the specified advertisement dates. For purchases over the household limits, regular pricing applies to overlimit purchases. On BUY ONE GET ONE FREE items, both items must be purchased. Lowest priced item is then free. Online and in-store prices, discounts, and offers may differ.

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20 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 20

Diwali celebrations held tonight

Animals blessed Father Gordon blesses standard poodle Prince Rupert last month at All Saints Church as owner Rosemary Caskey watches. BOB FRIESEN PHOTO

Mission SAR aids with fishermen’s rescue upriver Three Vancouver fisherman spent a cold night up Chehalis River, after realizing they couldn’t get themselves safely out of the bush. Search and rescue volunteers, including some from Mission, spent many hours scrambling through dense brush and deep water channels Oct. 29 looking for the three men in the Chehalis River delta, said Kent Harrison SAR member Neil Brewer. The fishermen had made a bad decision to cross a deep channel when the river was still rising, he said, but on the positive side they did everything else right. Once the men realized they were in trouble they stayed put and called for help. They were well prepared, carrying lighters, whistles and flares. They used a dry sock to start a fire, and built it up as best they could. SAR members spent six hours in the bush arriving at a set of coordinates derived from one of the men’s cellphone, but to no avail. The coordinates had an error and were several hundred

metres out. As the night progressed, the fishermen assumed searchers had given up for the night and would return in the morning. In the morning the fishermen decided to stay with the fire and wait. The day before one of them had stumbled a couple of times trying to cross one of the channels and realized it was too dangerous to try finding their own way out. At first light, a helicopter flew directly to the new coordinates and spotted the fishermen standing by their fire. The helicopter dropped two SAR members off near the fishermen, then went on to guide a Chilliwack SAR jet boat up the Chehalis River channels until they reached a location where the fishermen could be brought out to meet the boat. The three fishermen were warm, dry and happy to be out. SAR volunteers from Kent Harrison, Chilliwack, Central Fraser Valley (Abbotsford), Mission and Ridge Meadows SAR participated in the search and rescue.

PLEASE READ THE FINE PRINT: Offers valid until November 30, 2012. See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash back offers. In the event of any discrepancy or inconsistency between Toyota prices, rates and/or other information contained on toyotabc.ca and that contained on toyota.ca, the latter shall prevail. Errors and omissions excepted. *2012 Camry Sedan LE Automatic BF1FLT-A MSRP is $25,390 and includes $1,690 freight and pre-delivery inspection, tire levy, battery levy and air conditioning federal excise tax. Lease example: 2.9% Lease APR for 48 months. Monthly payment is $278 with $2,660 down payment. Total Lease obligation is $16,000. Lease 48 mos. based on 80,000 km, excess km charge is $.10. Applicable taxes are extra. **2012 Tacoma 4x4 DCab V6 5A TRD Automatic MU4FNA-CA MSRP is $36,810 and includes $1,760 freight and pre-delivery inspection, tire levy, battery levy and air conditioning federal excise tax. Lease example: 2.9% Lease APR for 48 months. Monthly payment is $399 with $4,034 down payment. Total Lease obligation is $23,186. Lease 48 mos. based on 80,000 km, excess km charge is $.10. Applicable taxes are extra. ***2012 Prius Liftback Automatic KN3DUP-A MSRP is $27,685 and includes $1,690 freight and pre-delivery inspection, tire levy, battery levy and air conditioning federal excise tax. Lease example: 1.9% Lease APR for 48 months. Monthly payment is $299 with $2,538 down payment. Total Lease obligation is $16,890. Lease 48 mos. based on 80,000 km, excess km charge is $.10. Applicable taxes are extra. †0% finance for 72 months, upon credit approval, available on 2012 Corolla, Matrix, RAV4, and Tundra. Down payment, first monthly payment and security deposit plus HST on first payment and full down payment are due at lease inception. A security deposit is not required on approval of credit. $6000 Non-stackable Cash Back available on 2012 Tundra 4x4 DCab 5.7L models. Non-stackable Cash Back offers may not be combined with Toyota Financial Services lease or finance rates. Vehicle must be purchased, registered and delivered by November 30, 2012. See toyota.ca for complete details on all cash back offers. Informational 72 month APR: Tundra 5.95%. Government regulation provides that the Informational APR includes the cash customer incentive which is only available to customers who do not purchase finance/lease through Toyota Financial Services at a special rate, as a cost of borrowing. If you would like to lease or finance at standard TFS rates (not special rates), then you may be able to take advantage of Cash Customer Incentives. Visit your Toyota BC Dealer or www.toyotabc.ca for more details. Some conditions apply; offers are time limited and may change without notice. Dealer may lease/sell for less.

Mission Community Services’ Multicultural Department is hosting Diwali: A Festival of Lights Nov. 8 from 5 to 9 p.m. at the Clarke Theatre. Diwali is one of the major Indian festivals celebrated all over the world. Known

as the Festival of Lights, it symbolizes the victory of good over evil and lamps are lit as a sign of celebration and hope for humankind. The event is free and will feature activities such as henna, diya painting (clay

candle holders), children’s crafts, Indian classical and folk dances, and food cooked by Mission Sikh Temple and Rotary Club volunteers. Donations of non-perishable food items or cash for the Mission Community Services Food Centre will accepted.

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The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 21

21 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

Point retires as B.C. Lieutenant-Governor Province STORIES

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In the ornate rotunda now decorated by his hand-carved dugout canoe, B.C.’s first aboriginal Queen’s representative joined a choir and band to perform an original song he dedicated to the people of B.C. Premier Christy Clark presented Point and his wife Gwendolyn with

TOM FLETCHER

Wearing a kilt representing the clan of a Scottish ancestor, Lieutenant Governor Steven Point ended his five-year term Thursday with a unique ceremony at the B.C. legislature.

gifts, and Point was visibly moved when presented with a hand-crafted guitar made in Kamloops. Clark recounted Point’s career, starting as a chief of his own First Nation, moved on to Grand Chief of the Sto:lo Tribal Council, earning two law degrees, becoming a provincial court

judge, and serving as chief commissioner of the B.C. Treaty Commission before accepting Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s invitation to serve as Lieutenant Governor. Chilcotin rancher Judith Guichon was sworn in Friday as B.C.’s 29th Lieutenant Governor.

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reverses tourism policy

Three years after the B.C. government took over international tourism marketing to direct post-Olympic efforts, Premier Christy Clark has put the tourism industry back in the driver’s seat. Clark and Jobs, Tourism and Innovation Minister Pat Bell announced the creation of a new Crown corporation Monday in Vancouver. They said Destination BC will be industry led and have formula funding from provincial taxpayers to advertise the province’s attractions outside the country. Clark said she spoke out as a radio host against the government takeover when it was announced in 2009 by former tourism minister Kevin Krueger. The Council of Tourism Associations expressed “grave concerns” at the time, when the industry-led Tourism BC was disbanded. Bell said Destination BC will have an increasing emphasis on marketing in Asia, especially China and India. It is to take over responsibility April 1, 2013, using currently budgeted funds for the first year. After that, the intention is to base the budget on a legislated percentage of annual sales revenue. Clark and Bell took the first step to changing tourism marketing in October 2011, with a $1.1 million campaign to promote B.C. ski resorts. Half the spending went to Ontario, and the rest was split between Seattle, San Francisco and Los Angeles. B.C. has long targeted those markets, but ads focused on promoting the province generically with “Super Natural B.C.” promotions that did not emphasize specific attractions or activities. NDP leader Adrian Dix tried to pre-empt the expected announcement last week, making his own promise that an NDP government would return control over tourism marketing to the industry.


22 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8), 2012 8, 2012

What’s Happening in Mission

Volunteer opportunities • Mission Literacy in Motion

is recruiting for its adult literacy, ESL and Reading Buddies one-on-one and group tutoring programs. Free training and ongoing support provided. Commitment is one or two hours a week. For more info call 604-820-2027 or email cloc@literacyinmotion. org. • Join our team. Mission Healthcare Auxiliary is looking for volunteers to work at The Cottage Thrift Store. For more info please contact Gertrude at 778-880-0467. Mission Senior Centre weekly events: Monday 11 a.m. drop-in bingo; 1:30 p.m. mixed bridge; 7:15 p.m. drop-in crib (at

Cedarbrooke Chateau). Tuesday 9:30 a.m. drop-in line dancing; 10 a.m. craft group. Wednesday 9:15 a.m. chair fitness exercise; 10:15 a.m. drop-in crib; 12:30 p.m. golden era bingo. Thursday 9 a.m. drop-in line dancing. Friday 9:15 a.m. chair fitness exercise; 11 a.m. drop-in crib. Contact 604-814-2188 for more info.

Pre-registration required. Vendor tables available. Please e-mail van.mission@ gmail.com.

cepted into this classy yet zany sisterhood of women aged 50-plus. For more info call Sandi at 604-820-9496.

NOV. 9: OAPO branch 28

NOV.14: Lifetime Learning Centre presents Chaitea Diwali from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.

general meeting, 1:30 p.m.at Seniors Centre on 10 Avenue. For more info call 604-8268974 or 604-302-8004. NOV. 9: Mission Self Advocates Harvest Dance, 6 to 10 p.m. at Mission Elks Hall, 33336 Second Ave. Admission is $5 (includes raffle ticket, pop and a bag of chips). Music by DJ Wheels. For more info call Bryce at 604-8268818 or JP 604-287-6681. NOV. 10: Pancake breakfast by donation at St.

Paul’s Presbyterian Church, 9 to 10:30 a.m. at 8469 Cedar St. NOV. 11: Remembrance Day ceremonies at

Clarke Theatre, followed by a wreath laying at the Legion cenotaph. There will be food and beverages and music by “Loose Ends”. NOV. 12: Join us for a

meat draw and dinner at 5:30 p.m. Saturday meat draw at 3 p.m. Sunday meat draw and bingo at 3 p.m.

relaxing evening and learn the path to inner peace at our weekly meditation classes at Cedarbrooke Chateau, 32331 Seventh Avenue, each  Monday  from 7-8:30 p.m. Suggested donation $10.  For more info please visit www.dorjechang.ca  or call 604.853.3738.

Wednesday meat draw and bingo at 7 p.m. Contact 604826-2331 for more info.

NOV. 12: Mission Scrabble Club meeting from 1-4

Royal Canadian Legion weekly events: Thursday crib

night at 6:30 p.m. Friday

NOV. 8: MS Group meets

at 1 p.m., at 8469 Cedar St., in Mission. Newcomers welcome.  For more info call, 604-826-2553. MS Group meets on the second Thursday of every month.

p.m. at 33150 Fourth Ave. Call 604-826-7721. NOV. 13: Mission Toastmasters welcomes guest to

NOV. 8: Valley Women’s Network Mission luncheon,

their meetings at the Cedarbrooke Chateau 32331 Seventh Ave., Theatre room, 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Learn how to master the art of communication.

11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at new location, Royal Canadian Legion, 32627 Logan Ave.

NOV. 13: Mission Red Hat Society meeting. New

members are now being ac-

at 32444 7 Ave. Diwali is a celebration associated with the harvest and at this presentation we will learn about the origins, traditions, and customs associated with this festival, popularly known as the “Festival of Lights”. Fee: $7 (non-members $10). For more info call 604-820-0220.

604-826-4153. NOV. 17: Christmas bazaar and tea at All Saints

Anglican Church, 1 to 3 p.m. at corner of Second Ave. and James St. White elephant, silent auction, home baking and traditional mincemeat available. For more info call 604-826-8812. Fraser Downs Racetrack and Casino. Cost is $15.95 for lunch. Pre-register at missionredhats@gmail.com.

NOV. 14: The Full Gos-

NOV. 17: Form and Function sale, 10 a.m. to 4

pel Businessmen’s Fellowship will meet at noon every Wednesday at Cedarbrooke Chateau. For more info call Sander at 604-828-0406.

p.m. at 30211 Keystone Ave. There will be works by local crafters, including quilts, jewellery, fused glass, rock candles, etc.

NOV. 14: Mountain Falls Retreat hosts exclusive

product night, 6:30 p.m. at 34201 Laxton Ave. Save on gifts, home decor, fashion and wellness products. RSVP at 604-287-6424. NOV. 15: Lifetime Learning Centre presents Heart of a Hoofbeat, History of Horses

with Margaret Evans, 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. at 32444 Seventh Ave. Fee is $7 for members, $10 for non-members. For more info call 604-820-0220.

NOV. 17: Monthly pyrogy sale at Mission Ukrainian

Orthodox Church, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., followed by dinner from 5 to 7 p.m., 33059 Dewdney Trunk Road. For more info call 604-826-8974 or 604-302-8004. NOV. 17-18: Craft Fair, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at St.

Andrew’s Place hall, 7365 Cedar St. For more info call

Community Calendar listings are a free service from the Mission Record, as space permits. Drop off, or email submissions to arts@missioncityrecord. com

Radcliffe’s new movie being filmed in Mission Mission Record

Mission’s new “jazz nightclub” at the Bellevue Hotel was taken down almost as quickly

as it went up last week. The set, near First Avenue and Grand Street, was built for a movie called Horns, starring Daniel Radcliffe, who is best known for his work

ELEGIES AND EULOGIES Northside Community Church 33507 Dewdney Trunk Rd., Mission

10:30am Worship Service Sermon Series “Ezra: God is Faithful” Bible Discovery Time for Children Senior Pastor - Ron Redekop Youth - Brian Wade

604-826-3299 www.nccmission.com

“We’re here to help” Did you know? Any person facing terminal illness or coping with the loss of a loved one can come to the Mission Hospice Society for support. Bereavement programs are designed for individuals anticipating or have experienced the death of a loved one. Programs are free of charge but registration is required. For more information, please contact Kimberley at 604-826-2235.

Unit E, 7311 James Street, Mission Phone (604) 826-2235 www.missionhospice.bc.ca

SUBMITTED PHOTO

BY CAROL AUN

NOV. 16: Fraser Valley Humane Society bake sale, 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.

at Prospera Credit Union, 32423 Lougheed Hwy. Bakers needed. For more info call 604-820-2977.

Scenes from Horns, starring Daniel Radcliffe, was being filmed in downtown Mission last week.

NOV.17: Red Hat Day at

An elegy is a poem mourning the loss of someone. It comes from the Greek word “elegos,” meaning a mournful song, and is perhaps most associated with the feeling that someone is gone forever, never to be seen again. Nothing can describe the depth of mourning for someone who was loved deeply and is now no longer here. Perhaps the best modern example of an elegiac poem is W. H. Auden’s “Stop All the Clocks,” whose last stanza is as follows: The stars are not wanted now: put out every one; Pack up the moon and dismantle the sun; Pour away the ocean and sweep up the wood. For nothing now can ever come to any good. A eulogy, on the other hand, is a speech praising the goodness of the deceased, and comes from the Greek words “eu,” meaning good, and “logos” meaning word or speech. We are driven to eulogize elegiacally when we lose a loved one, feeling a special need to recall their good traits and painfully mourning their loss. Keep in mind that there is always hope that we shall see them again, on the other side of death. So, persist in doing good deeds, and soldier on, despite the pain, in the hope that you shall deserve heaven.

“He will give eternal life to those who keep on doing good, seeking after the glory and honor and immortality that God offers.” Romans 2:7

St. Paul’s Presbyterian Church http://pccweb.ca/stpauls-mission

8469 Cedar Street • 826-8481 10:30 am Worship & Children's Church Minister: The Rev. Rebecca Simpson

You are welcome

WEST HEIGHTS GOSPEL CHAPEL SUNDAY

9:30 am - Remembrance Meeting, every Sunday. 11:00 am - Family Bible Hour & Sunday School

THURSDAY

7:00 pm - Prayer & Bible Study

32060 - 7th Ave., Mission 826-6915 or 826-7979

St. Andrew's United Church10am

Service Rev. Tim Bowman

7756 Grand St. at 10th Avenue 604-826-8296

in the Harry Potter series. Horns is being filmed at various locations across the Lower Mainland from Squamish to Mission. “We just started shooting in Mission [last] week,” said Lee Anne Muldoon, publicist for the movie. Crews were in Surrey and Fort Langley before coming to Mission. We’re only filming a couple of days in each place, said Muldoon, adding the film crew will be back in Mission for another four days towards the end of November. The movie is based on Joe Hill’s best-selling novel by the same name, Horns. It is a supernatural thriller, driven by fantasy, mystery and romance, and explores why bad things happen to good people and what the loss of true love can do to a man. Ig Perrish (Radcliffe) is the main suspect for the violent rape and murder of his girlfriend, Merrin (Juno Temple). He wakes up one morning with horns growing from his head and soon discovers they will drive people to confess their sins and give into their selfish and unspeakable impulses — the perfect tool to find out how his girlfriend died and who killed her. Horns is directed by Alexandre Aja (The Hills Have Eyes), and co-produced by Red Granite Pictures and Mandalay Pictures. There is no release date for the movie yet.


The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 23 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 23

Cuban quintet warming up Clarke Theatre A little Cuban heat is warming up the Clarke Theatre. The Luis Mario Ochoa Cuban Quintet is bringing their lively and unique music here on Jan. 27. A nominee for National Jazz Awards Latin

Jazz Artist of the Year (2007), Luis Mario Ochoa is a second generation singer, guitarist and composer graduating from the prestigious University of Havana’s Institute Superior of Arts. He has played Jazz Festivals in Montreal, Halifax, Markham, St. John’s,

Vancouver, Victoria, Oshawa and Toronto. His music has been featured on TV series Traders and The Associates as well as Brave New Girl, and Bailey’s Billions. Rock.It Boy Entertainment is bringing the show to Mission on Jan. 27. Doors open at 7

p.m. Tickets are $27.50 (plus facility fee and service charges) available at all Ticketmaster locations. Charge by phone 1-885-9855000 or online at ticketmaster.ca. For more information on Luis Mario Ochoa Cuban Quintet, visit luismario.com

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For more details and offers, visit us at your BC Ford Store or ford.ca All offers expire December 15, 2012. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. See Service Advisor for complete details. Applicable taxes and provincial levies not included. Dealer may sell for less. Only available at participating locations. 1Storage term is at the Dealer’s sole discretion, up to a maximum of one year. ††In order to receive a local competitor’s advertised price: (i) tires must be purchased and installed at your participating Ford Dealer; (ii) customer must present the competitor’s actual local advertisement (containing the lower price) which must have been printed within 30 days of the sale; and (iii) the tires being purchased must be the same brand, sidewall, speed and load ratings as shown in the competitive advertisement. Offer only available at participating Ford dealerships. This offer is valid on the cost of the tire only and does not include labour costs, valve stems, mounting, balancing, disposal, and taxes. Offer does not apply to advertised prices outside of Canada, in eBay advertisements, by tire wholesalers and online tire retailers, or closeout, special order, discontinued and clearance/liquidation offers. Limited time offer. Offer may be cancelled or changed at any time without prior notice. See your Service Advisor for details. ▲Ford Protection Plan is only available for non-commercial cars and light trucks. If an eligible Ford, Motorcraft® or Ford-approved part fails due to a defect in material or workmanship, wear out or rust through, it will be replaced at no charge as long as the original purchaser of the part owns the vehicle on which the part was installed. Labour is covered for the first 12 months or 20,000 km (whichever occurs first) after the date of installation. Emergency brake pads are not eligible under this plan. See Service Advisor for complete details and limitations. ‡‡ Rebate offers are manufacturer’s mail-in rebates. Rebates available on select Hankook, Continental (credit card gift card), General Tire (credit card gift card), Goodyear, Dunlop, Pirelli, Yokohama, Bridgestone (credit card gift card), Firestone (credit card gift card), Michelin and Toyo tires. Offers are valid on qualifying sets of four tires, purchased and installed at participating locations during the respective promotion periods for each tire brand. Offer is valid on the cost of the tire(s) only and does not include labour costs, valve stems, mounting, balancing, disposal, and taxes. Amount of rebates, start dates and expiration dates (range from November 20 – December 31, 2012) vary depending on tire manufacturer. It is the responsibility of the customer to submit the required claim forms and proof of purchase to the relevant tire manufacturer with sufficient postage by the required deadline for that rebate offer. See your Service Advisor for complete details and claim forms. ** Excludes emergency brake pads or shoes. Machining or replacement of rotors and drums available at additional cost. © 2012 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.


28 24 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 24 The The Mission Mission Record Record Thursday, Thursday, November November 8, 8, 2012 2012

More Korean War veterans sought for Memory Project BY WANDA CHOW Black Press

While some funding for The Memory Project will be ending in March, the work will continue to preserve oral histories of aging veterans for future generations. In the past year, the project has added more than 350 interviews with Korean War veterans to its online archive and a similar number for Second World War veterans. While funding from the federal Department of Canadian Heritage will end for the interviews about Second World War experiences, the Historica-Dominion Institute will continue the work, said Alex Herd, project manager for the Memory Project. Herd noted that while Second World War veterans are often willing to be interviewed, sometimes with the encouragement of their families, it can be more challenging to get Korean War veterans to participate. That’s largely due to the fact that for decades, they were not even considered war veterans. That war, which took place between 1950 and 1953, was officially deemed a “police action”

A screenshot of the Memory Project website.

by then-U.S. President Harry Truman for political and diplomatic reasons, Herd explained. While the veterans experienced war-like conditions, it was not considered a war and afterwards, they didn’t receive the same benefits as their counterparts from the Second World War. It wasn’t until after years of lobbying that Korean War veterans were publicly recognized by the federal government as war veterans in the early 1990s. That’s all contributed to a reticence among many such veterans to share their stories, Herd said. The project “is part of our effort to give them the respect they’ve been due, to encourage them to come forward and share their stories, to show them they’re valued members of soci-

ety and their stories are valued parts of our history,” he said, “and also to educate all Canadians of all generations and backgrounds on what has been a war that’s been neglected in our historical instruction at every level in the country.” He noted that people in Korea continue to be very grateful for Canadians’ efforts in keeping that country free. The project has also digitized more than 1,600 artifacts for its archives. They borrow artifacts from veterans they interview and photograph or scan them for inclusion in the online archive before returning them. Such artifacts include photos, medals, pieces of shrapnel and communist propaganda. One intriguing piece was a Chinese coin picked up on the battlefield by a Korean War veteran who was eventually wounded and bled on the coin. For some reason, he never cleaned the blood off. The Memory Project is still seeking veterans of the Second World War or Korean War to participate. For more information visit www.thememoryproject.com or call 1-866-701-1867.

Thoughts turn to father as Remembrance Day arrives BY CAROL AUN Mission Record

Freedom. Sacrifice. Heroes. Those are a few words that come to mind around Remembrance Day, but for Mission’s mayor, family is also top of mind at this time. Ted Adlem calls himself a barrick rat, having attended 21 schools before he graduated Grade 12. His Dad made a career of serving in the military, and his fam-

ily moved around a lot when he was growing up. They often reAdlem located e v e r y six months and never settled in one place for more than two years. It was tough to make long-lasting friendships, but Adlem says he had a great life as a kid and wouldn’t trade his childhood for any other.

Let Us Remember

Let us salute and honour the many soldiers who fought and died for our country. Please remember our war heroes on this day, November 11th by wearing a poppy.

Randy Hawes MLA

Abbotsford - Mission

Marc Dalton MLA

Maple Ridge - Mission

33058 First Avenue Mission, B.C. V2V 1G3

Phone: 604-820-6203 Toll Free:1-866-370-6203 Fax: 604-820-6211 email: randy.hawes.mla@leg.bc.ca www.randyhawesmla.bc.ca email: marc.dalton.mla@leg.bc.ca www.marcdaltonmla.bc.ca

He learned about Canada by moving from one end to another and even spent two years in Yellowknife where he learned to survive in the cold. He also saw most of western Europe before he was out of school. Adlem’s father was with the Canadian Forces for almost 30 years. He joined in 1939 and served in Holland in the Second World War. Adlem’s mom was also part of the Canadian Women Army Corp during WW II when she lived in Ontario. The elder Adlem was a major when he retired in 1968 at the age of 47. He was dismissed at the Royal Westminster Regiment in Queens Park. Mayor Adlem is grateful for people like his parents, and his uncle, who fought alongside his dad in Holland, for their contributions. “People of my parents’ generation made it possible for people like myself, my kids and grandkids to not have to go out and die for our country because of war,” said Adlem. “People of my father’s generation saved us from doing that, and created an economy for other generations to flourish in.” Everyone who fought, and those who died in war need to be remembered for the sacrifice they made, added Adlem, who was honoured to rename part of Logan Avenue Veterans Way earlier this year. Every year Adlem participates in Remembrance Day ceremonies and although his father passed away, he also finds time to attend the Royal Westminster Regiment mess dinner every year.


The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 25 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 25

MP and MLA share Thoughts of Remembrance Kevin Berry served in the Canadian Forces in Afghanistan and has been diagnosed with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. BLACK PRESS PHOTO

Military service still haunts Afghanistan vet BY MARIO BARTEL Black Press

Kevin Berry knew something wasn’t quite right in his head when he began having dreams of starting his jeep by smashing babies against the fender. His colleagues in the 3rd Battalion on tour in Kabul, Afghanistan were experiencing similar disturbing imagery in their sleep, the side effect of anti-malarial drugs they had to ingest for six months and the stress and strain of running patrols in a country where many didn’t welcome their presence, and buried bombs in their path. Sometimes they shared their tales of terror with each other. Often they snuffed them with alcohol. But never did they dare tell their superior officers. That, they all feared, would be viewed as weakness, malingering. It’s a stigma that follows soldiers even after they leave the battlefield, says Berry, who grew up in Burnaby. When he returned to his base in Petawawa, Ont., from Afghanistan in February 2004, his mental health debrief consisted of a lecture in a hall filled with

300 fellow soldiers. After the psychologist asked if anyone had experienced nightmares or other mental issues nobody put up their hand. Nobody, says Berry, wanted to be put on the “bus of shame” to Ottawa for further counseling. Berry’s military career ended that September. The dark, disturbing dreams didn’t. Upon his return to British Columbia he started working as a guard for an armoured car company, hoping to eventually parlay that into a career as a police officer. But he couldn’t move forward in his civilian life as his military experience continued to haunt him. He couldn’t focus. He couldn’t sustain relationships. He couldn’t understand what had gone so terribly wrong. Berry served in Afghanistan for six months, running “presence patrols” from a jeep in Kabul, providing security to engineering crews digging wells, and building schools. It was, he says, “just like the wild west. “There was no easing into the situation.” One memorable day, the city was rocked by 18 suicide bombings.

On Rememberance Day... We recognize the many sacrifices made by our men and women in uniform both today and throughout our nations history. We honour their courage and dedication, and we thank them for their contribution to our country.

Ann Senae

Certified General Accountant

33221 Whidden Ave. Mission, BC V2V 2T3 Tel: 604.826.8060 Fax: 604.826.4091

www.senae.com

During the course of his tour, three fellow Canadian soldiers were killed. The New Veterans Charter that had been enacted by Parliament in 2006 did away with long-term pension and support programs for disabled veterans. Instead, they’d get a onetime payment, leaving it to the disabled veterans to use that money to get the help they needed. Hurt and angered, he started to focus his energy on righting that wrong. He joined the Equitas Society, a B.C. based group fighting for better disability benefits for injured soldiers. Read the full story at missioncityrecord.com

A pair of local politicians offered their views on what they think about as Remembrance Day draws closer. MP Randy Kamp (Pitt MeadowsMaple Ridge-Mission): “Remembrance Day is a time when we can all take time out of our busy schedules to remember the sacrifices of those who fought for the freedoms we enjoy today. The eleventh hour of the eleventh month is a time of serious reflection and grateful appreciation for the many thousands who served Canada, many paying the ultimate price. We also acknowledge with gratitude the sacrifices being made today by Canadian Forces members who believe that the values we hold dear are worth fighting for.”

MLA Marc Dalton, (Maple Ridge-Mission): “Dad joined the RCAF during the Korean War and served in the military for 36 years across Canada and abroad, whether it was in remote radar stations on the Pine Tree and Dew lines or as a UN Peace Keeper in the Sinai or arming jet fighters in Germany where I was born. I grew up with a deep appreciation and respect for our fighting forces and the great sacrifice they have made and continue to make for our nation in times of war or in times of peace. I joined the Canadian Forces Reserves as a young man and am now a member of the Legion in large part as an expression of appreciation towards those who have fought or are prepared to do so. We Remember!”

The Royal Canadian Legion MISSION CITY BRANCH #57

Remembrance Day Program Sunday, November 11, 2012 At the Clarke Theatre 10:00 a.m. Parade falls in at Old Windebank School on Stave Lake St.

10:15 a.m. Parade marches off to Clarke Theatre 10:40 a.m. Service of Remembrance 11:00 a.m. Last Post – Silence – Reveille

Following the service, wreath laying ceremony will take place at the Legion. Social gathering for Legion members, guests and the public in the lounge after the ceremonies.

Wear a Poppy In Remembrance

On Remembrance Day, we pause to reflect on the courage, dedication and loyalty of our nation’s soldiers. Throughout history, theirhard work and sacrifice have kept us safe and protected our freedom. To all of the brave men and women who have sacrificed to put their country first, we thank you.

The District of Mission salu utes those who fought and those who died... ....those who still fight

604.826.9119

33245 GLASGOW AVENUE, MISSION

and thosse wh ho protect the peace.

(Located next to commuter rail)

We salute those who have served, and those who presently serve, for their courage and dedication to a strong and free Canada. Thank you for protecting our citizens and our country. Bakerview Community Crematorium & Celebration Centre Ltd

Located right on the Hatzic Cemetery 34863 Cemetery Ave, Mission

604-820-8844 • www.bakerviewcrematorium.com

Lest We Forget


1

26 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

#

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Addresses and photos online at www.mindymcpherson.com


1

#

The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 27

MINDY...

MINDY MCPHERSON 604.826.1000

has sold more real estate than anyone on the entire Fraser Valley Real Estate Board of 2,944 realtors.

SALES ASSOCIATE MINDY@MINDYMCPHERSON.COM

ET RKET MARK EE MA FREE FR !! N TIO UA AL N EV TIO EVALUA

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604.826.9000 TOLL FREE:

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Setting is perfect for the avid outdoorsy type! Close to recreational activities, trails, fishing, boating & hiking! Open plan house w/rec-rm and 29x26 workshop! Get & have a look! $429,000

Bsmt home has been updated. Spacious main is well laid out w/family rm off kitchen. Formal liv rm & din rms are bright and open. Landscaped with ponds/w.fall. $399,900

Beautiful, private acreage in Stave Falls! Great view of the valley and mountains. 2 bedroom mobile could use some updates. 2 shallow wells on the property. $399,900

Each legal unit has 3 bdrms. Great location! Close to schools, university, West Coast Express, Shopping and more!! All this on 142x100’ lot!! $399,500

Priced to sell! 3 bdrms up! 2 bdrms down! Excellent area with schools close by! Full daylight basement! $389,500

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Bob 604.826.9000

To view call Bob 604.826.9000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

#0853

#0864

Check Out the Potential!

#0985

For the Supersized Family

#0984

1/2 Duplex - Brand new!

1/2 Duplex - Incl. HST!

Great family neighbourhood! Private backyard w/room to store your toys! Updated floors! Updated baths in Eur style! Roof about 5 years old. Newer fence, 3 bdrm + 3 baths. $379,500

Renovated family home. 3600 sq. ft. with 5 bdrms, 4 baths. Upgrades to floors, baths and paint!! 6000 sq. ft. lot with fully fenced backyard. $364,900

4 bdrms up! 3 baths, den on main! Unfinished bsmt w/separate entry & roughed-in plumb. 2 storey + bsmt for you to customize! Brand new & affordable living! Det dble garage. $349,900

1/2 duplex with detached double garage is an excellent family setup. Open concept + den on main. 4 bdrms up! 3 full baths! Full unfin. bsmt w/separate entry & roughed-in plumbing. $349,000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

#0859

#0991

#0910

Walk the Kids to School!

Amazing Deal for 4.5 AC

#0907

Comm/Res Bldg in Trail

Each side, 3 bedrooms, 3 baths w/walkout basement. Rent 1/2 and live in the other. home offers granite counters, s.s appliances, crown moulding, stone inside and out. Near West Coast Express. $339,900 each side

#1001

Maple Ridge

New 2 Storey Duplex w/Bsm To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

#0963

Car Repair Guys

#0924

Huge 27’x212’ Lot!!

2 bdrm rancher, 50’x200’ lot. Has a 24’x20’ heated garage/workshop w/220 wiring. RV parking. Large fully fenced backyard w/10’x8’ storage shed. $319,500

Re-done 2 storey. Separate 27’6x20’ shop w/mezz, 12’ ceil. 6000+ sqft lot, huge sundeck. Updated kitch, flrs, bathrms, 4 bdrms up all w/walk-in cl. Laundry up. Deal of the Summer! $299,900

No strata fees here. Main floor is big & open w/loads of south facing windows, a gas f/p & vaulted ceil 4 bdrms up. Huge fam room down. Updated kitchen, baths w/heated tiles. $299,900

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

#0965

Side/Side Duplex

#1004

Big Country Kitchen!

#0997

Walk to Sevenoaks

Split level with modern colours. Perfect for the young family with large rooms. Walk to the corner store & playground. Patio with fire pit & quaint tool shed. Nice view of the mountains. $349,500

Quiet, private location! Beautiful 4.5 acres with mobile. Tenant occupied! Priced to sell. Mostly land value. $349,500

What a deal!! Solid older 3 storey + bsmt. Good exposure corner. Commercial on main, 2 - 1 bdrm apts on each 2nd & 3rd floor. This art-deco bldg is a great buy!! $199,900

Attention investors! Huge lot w/lane access (bring the RV or room for shop). Walk to schools, rec center, UFV, Heritage Park & Westcoast Xpress. Den on each side could be a bdrm. $309,000

Priced to sell! Redone bath, updated flrs. Garage converted to workshop, RV parking. Quiet no-thru street. Walk to West Coast Express, schools, churches, Univ. & rec centre, bus route. $299,900

To view call Amberley 604.826.9000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

Spaciosu end unit backs onto greenspace. 55+ 2 bdrm + den. Oak floors, solar lights, gas f/p. Walk-out bsmt mostly finished. Strata includes cable. New roof, newer furnace. $264,900

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

#0962

2 Legal Pid’s!

#0981

Priced to Sell

#0994

Adorable Rancher!

#0959

Back Lane Access!

#0979

View in Maple Ridge

#0950

1250 sqft 3 bdrm

Could be cute as a button rancher. Detached garage. Great little buyer. Perfect for Investors! Great piece for holding! $260,000

Priced below assessment! 3 bdrm rancher. Garage/workshop, big backyard with patio. Easy access to all amenities, churches, shopping & commuters. Great location. $253,500

1st time home buyer or new family! 5837 sq ft lot! Seconds to town! Walk to the rec centre & pool, West Coast Express! Why pay rent or strata fees? Affordability at its cutest! $249,900

Central access to all amenities! Oldtimer house waiting for your special touch. Rancher with basement. Set above street level to take advantage of view! $229,000

2 bdrm w/view of river, mtns & beyond. Walk to West Coast Xpress & all amen. Open layout. Sep soaker tub & shower. 2 balc. Pets welcome (w/restrictions). Move in and enjoy. $179,900

Top flr unit w/amazing views. Bright w/ natural light making it a great unit to make your own with some touch ups. Walk to Westcoast Express, Library, shopping, banking! $155,000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

#0863

Royal Oaks Abbotsford

Centrally located 2 bedroom. Adult oriented complex. Close to all amenities. $139,500 To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

#0822

Central Abby $93,500

Corner unit w/Mt. Baker view!! Walk to restaurants, shopping & banking. Parking nearby!! Close to transportation routes. No rental restrictions. Private balcony. $93,500 To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

#0980

Value in Abbots.

#0976

Affordable Pad Rent

#0826

Maple R. Mobiles

#0915

Fabulous Getaway!

Fantastic top flr. 1 bdrm unit has some upgrades, laminate floor. Transit right at your door. Walk to all ammenities. Well run building has been nicely updated.$89,000

Priced to sell! Double wide with addition! Vaulted ceilings, f/p, builtin hutch in din/rm, separate laundry. Ensuite, big yard, lots of parking. Immediate possession! $69,900

Centrally located with many updates!! Electrical upgraded w/new CSA #, newer roof! New skirting, flooring, windows, new ceiling in mbdrm & hallway! Fully fenced & private yard! $69,900

Everglades Resort! Hatzic Lake! Boating! Fishing! Sunbathing! Minutes from town! Gated rec resort! Only 45 mins east of Vancouver & min from Westcoast Express. Park your trailer. $49,900

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

To view call Mindy 604.826.1000

Thinking of Buying or Selling? Call Mindy a FREE Market Evaluation 604-826-1000 - TF 1-888-826-1177 Addresses andforphotos online at www.mindymcpherson.com

Call Mindy for Details 70’ x 120’ Lot Cherry St - Mission Can be built on or held for potential investment! $189,900

#0682

Call Amberley 604-826-9000


FINAL CLEAROUT

NISSAN

2012

SV model shown

NISSAN

2012

Highest Ranked Midsize Pickup in 2012◆

2.0 SL model shown

THE 2013 NISSAN

$ Crew Cab 4.0 SL model shown

LEASE FOR ONLY

247 1.9

WITH

%

PER MONTH FOR 60 MONTHS* WITH $2,150 DOWN WITH $2,000 DEALER PARTICIPATION

APR

STARTING $ FROM

FREIGHT AND PDE INCLUDED

25,728

±

PATHFINDER

UP TO $

9,500

UP TO $

FRONTIER

HURRY, ENDS NOVEMBER 18

6,500

UP TO $

FINAL CLEAROUT 2012 NISSAN SENTRA 2.0

4,750

TH

**

ABBOTSFORD NISSAN 30180 Automall Drive, Abbotsford, BC Tel: (604) 857-7755 www.abbotsford.nissan.ca IN DISCOUNTS^ FOR CASH PURCHASERS WITH $500 DEALER PARTICIPATION

FINAL CLEAROUT IN DISCOUNTS^ FOR CASH PURCHASERS

IN DISCOUNTS^ FOR CASH PURCHASERS

INTRODUCING

ROGUE FWD

OR GET

ON SELECT MODELS †

SV AWD model shown

VISIT A NISSAN RETAILER OR NISSAN.CA TODAY.

FAN AND PROUD SPONSOR

^

$9,500/$6,500/$4,750 Cash Discount is based on non-stackable trading dollars and is only applicable to 2012 Pathfinder (includes $500 Dealer Participation)/2012 Frontier/2012 Sentra 2.0 SL models. Cash Discount value varies by model. *Lease offer available on new 2013 Rogue S FWD (W6RG13 AA00), CVT transmission. 1.9% lease rate for a 60 month term. Monthly payment is $247 with $2,150 down payment (includes $2,000 Dealer Participation) or equivalent trade-in and includes freight and fees ($1750). Lease based on a maximum of 24,000 km per year with excess charged at $0.10/km. Total lease obligation is $16,985. ±$25,728 Selling Price for a new 2013 Rogue S FWD (W6RG13 AA00), CVT transmission. ▲Models shown $40,698 Selling Price for a new 2012 Pathfinder SV (5CSG72 AA00), automatic transmission (includes $500 Dealer Participation)/$39,673 Selling Price for a new 2012 Frontier Crew Cab 4.0 SL 4x4 (4CUG72 AA00), automatic transmission/$22,845 Selling Price for a new 2012 Sentra 2.0 SL (C4TG12 AA00), CVT transmission/$29,228 Selling Price for a new 2013 Rogue SV AWD (Y6SG13 AA00), CVT transmission ($2,000 No Charge AWD Discount included). ^*±▲Freight and PDE charges ($1,720/$1,695/$1,567/$1,750), certain fees where applicable are included. License, registration, insurance and applicable taxes), air-conditioning tax ($100), (including excise tax and fuel conservation tax, where applicable) are extra. Finance offers are available on approved credit through Nissan Canada Finance for a limited time, may change without notice and cannot be combined with any other offers except stackable trading dollars. Retailers are free to set individual prices. Offers valid between November 1st and November 18th, 2012. ◆The Nissan Frontier received the lowest number of problems per 100 vehicles among midsize pickups in the proprietary J.D. Power and Associates 2012 U.S. Vehicle Dependability StudySM. Study based on 31,325 consumer responses measuring problems consumers experienced in the past 12 months with three-year old vehicles (2009 model-year cars and trucks). Proprietary study results are based on experiences and perceptions of consumers surveyed October-December 2011. Your experiences may vary. †No Charge AWD (All-Wheel-Drive) Is Only Applicable On The Purchase/Lease/Finance Of New 2013 Rogue AWD Models. See Dealer For Details. **Trade-marks of the respective Canadian Football League teams, used under license. ™/MC Trade-mark of the Canadian Football League. †Registered trade-mark of the Canadian Football League

FINAL 2012 CLEAROUT


The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 29

The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 29

Roadrunners win Eastern Conference a second time

Kevin Wiens outpaces a Timberwolf on Saturday’s game.

ROD WIENS PHOTO

The Mission Roadrunners varsity football team captured its second consecutive Eastern Conference Championship Saturday afternoon, battling through soggy weather, and a drenched field. Head coach Kevin Watrin said the offensive combination of Kevin Wiens and Evan Horton helped propel the local team to 30-7 win on the home field against the Robert Bateman Timberwolves. “A dominating defensive effort limiting a talented Timberwolves team to one late score when our safety fell leaving the Bateman receiver alone to run the remaining distance untouched,” said Watrin. “Bateman has several talented football players that should cause playoff teams some headaches. They may be a bracket buster before the playoffs are finished.” Overall, Wiens passed for 155 yards, including a 10-yard toss to Wayde Carpenter. He also scrambled for two touchdowns on a 35- and 12-yard rush. Horton also played quarterback in the game, making 19 attempts for 104 yards, plus one touchdown and

Have you tested your smoke alarm?

a 16-yard rush. On the defensive side, Carpenter, Nathan Sterne and Ryan Ivey each recovered a fumble, while Horton make five tackles, Arjun Bhogal and Sterne had four, and Cole Webster made a tackle and the only sack of the game. Tyler McStravick contributed to the win with three tackles, two knockdowns and an interception of 15 yards.

The Roadrunners’ first-round playoff game is Nov. 10 at 12:30 p.m. at BC Place Stadium against Nechako Valley Secondary School. This team finished first in its league, but lost in the league championship game 8-0 to College Heights. The NVSS quarterback, Connor Neilsen, has the most passing yards in the province. Tickets to Saturday’s

game are available for $10 at Mission Secondary School’s front office. All-stars named Ryan Pye Arjun Bhogal Nathan Sterne Tyler McStravick Evan Horton Kevin Wiens was named the offensive most valuable player, while Hyatt Smith earned defensive MVP honours.

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• Mission Recycling Depot 7229 Mershon Avenue

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30 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

30 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

Junior varsity team destroys SRT Titans 42-0 in final league game Quarterback Jesse Walker accounted for five touchdowns last Wednesday against Samuel Robertson Technical’s Titans

in the 42-0 win for the Mission secondary junior varsity team. “We really feel like we have found our A-game

heading into playoffs,” said coach John Kapty, adding the two previous games proved the team’s strength, with wins of

40-7 and 52-0. “If we continue to play well, we think we have a good shot at getting some big playoff wins.”

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In the last game of league play — in which the Roadrunners went 4-2-0 on the season — Walker also scored a 59-yard punt return and threw a 22-yard pass to Inderpreet Herr. Running back Bryce Fillion was a standout on the wet field, scoring on runs of 10 and 19 yards, and rushing for 145 yards in total. Bicky Gill and Landon Rayburn had interceptions on defense, and Dayton Robertson and Peter Kulba each had six tackles. The Roadrunners’ first round of playoffs started yesterday against Carson Graham. “They are the number one seed and we go in as a number two due to two tight losses earlier,” said Kapty. Game results were not available by The Record’s press time.

Running back Bryce Fillion rushed for 145 yards in last Wednesday’s game against SRT.

BUYING

OR SELLING

A HOME? Visit Mindy McPherson at:

BCLocalHomes.com The drive is shorter. Your dollar goes further. 9750 NORTHWOOD ROAD LYNDEN WA 98264 877.777.9847 WWW.NOOKSACKCASINOS.COM

HOURS OF OPERATION: 10am to Midnight Sunday – Thursday 10am to 2am Friday – Saturday

You’re just a click away to your dream home!

JASON ROESSLE PHOTO


Mission Leisure Centre’s ice rink is one of five across Canada that will earn funds through purchases of specially marked Mars candy bars. The Play Your Part campaign is underway, and when you buy a Mars, then enter the PIN

$

425 1.99 $34,999 LEASE FOR ONLY

±

@

/FordCanada

found inside the wrapper at marsbar.ca, this activates a $5 contribution towards the local rink, courtesy of the candy bar company. Activating the code also enters you in a chance to win an instant prize. The local Leisure Centre will benefit

AP W S YOURRIDE SOON

ENDS

2013 EDGE SEL FWD AUTO UTO

% APR

$

per month for 48 months with $2,750 down payment

OR CASH PURCHASE FOR ONLY

Offers include $1,650 freight and air tax and manufacturer rebate of $1,000.

PLUS

‡‡

AND

UP TO $1,800 (MSRP) VALUE

On select new 2012 and 2013 models

FALL IN LOVE WITH A FORD AND SWAP YOUR RIDE. VISIT BCFORD.CA OR YOUR BC FORD STORE FOR DETAILS. VIEW OUR SWAPISODES ONLINE AT FORD.BLOG.CA/SWAPISODES

@FordCanada

/FordCanada

from a minimum of $5,000, and could receive up to a maximum of $20,000 towards hockey-related improvements and renovations. The Leisure Centre is used by minor hockey, lacrosse and ball hockey players, and in 2014

THIS FALL, FALL IN LOVE WITH A FORD. THE ALL-NEW

“I drive a Honda and I would swap my ride.”

2013 ESCAPE

SE FWD ECOBOOST 6.0L/100km 47MPG HWY*** 9.1L/100km 31MPG CITY ***

Afra A.

SWAP YOUR RIDE AND LEASE A 2013 ESCAPE SE FWD ECOBOOST FOR

$ PER MONTH FOR ONLY

48MONTHS

379 2.49 ±

@

$

$ %

APR

WITH $0 DOWN PAYMENT

OR CASH PURCHASE FOR ONLY

Offers include $1,650 air tax and freight.

27,999 *

HIGHWAY FUEL H ECONOMY E

WITH AUTOMATIC W TRANSMISSION T †

BEST NEW SUV/CUV

(UNDER $35,000)

2013 EXPLORER FWD WD AUTO

30,999 CASH PURCHASE FOR ONLY

*

Offers include $1,650 freight and air tax and manufacturer rebate of $250.

*

8.2L/100km 34MPG HWY WY*** 12.2L/100km 23MPG CITY ***

7.2L/100km 39MPG HWY*** 11.1L/100km 25MPG CITY ***

1,000

††

LOYALTY & CONQUEST CUSTOMER CASH

For Qualifying Customers

WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. *Purchase a new 2013 Escape SE FWD Eco-Boost/2013 Edge SEL FWD with automatic transmission/2013 Explorer Base FWD with automatic transmission for $27,999/$34,999/$30,999. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate of $0/$1,000/$250 has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,650 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Manufacturer Rebates can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. ±Until November 30th, 2012, lease a new 2013 Escape SE FWD Eco-Boost/2013 Edge SEL FWD with automatic transmission and get 2.49%/1.99% annual percentage rate (APR) financing for up to 48 months on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Lease a vehicle with a value of $27,999/$34,999 at 2.49%/1.99% APR for up to 48 months with $0/$2,750 down or equivalent trade in, monthly payment is $379/$425, total lease obligation is $18,192/$23,150 and optional buyout is $11,760/$13,650. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,650 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Additional payments required for PPSA, registration, security deposit, NSF fees (where applicable), excess wear and tear, and late fees. Some conditions and mileage restrictions of 80,000 km over 48 months apply. A charge of 16 cents per km over mileage restrictions applies, plus applicable taxes. ‡‡Receive a winter safety package which includes: four (4) winter tires, four (4) steel rims (2012 Escape receives alloy wheels), and four (4) tire pressure monitoring sensors when you purchase or lease any new 2012/2013 Ford Fiesta, Focus (excluding BEV & ST), Fusion (excluding HEV), Escape, Edge (excluding Sport) or Explorer on or before November 30/12. This offer is not applicable to any Fleet (other than small fleets with an eligible FIN) or Government customers and not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP or Daily Rental Allowances. Some conditions apply. See Dealer for details. Vehicle handling characteristics, tire load index and speed rating may not be the same as factory supplied all-season tires. Winter tires are meant to be operated during winter conditions and may require a higher cold inflation pressure than all-season tires. Consult your Ford of Canada dealer for details including applicable warranty coverage. ††Offer only valid from November 1, 2012 to November 30, 2012 (the “Program Period”) to Canadian resident customers who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) certain Ford Pickup Truck, Sport Utility Vehicle (SUV), Cross-Over Utility Vehicle (CUV) or Minivan models (each a “Qualifying Loyalty Model”), or certain competitive pickup truck, SUV, CUV or Minivan models (each a “Qualifying Conquest Model”) and purchase, lease, or factory order (during the Program Period) a new 2012/2013 Ford truck (excluding Raptor), SUV or CUV (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). Some eligibility restrictions apply on Qualifying Loyalty and Conquest Models and Eligible Vehicles – see dealer for full offer criteria. Qualifying customers will receive $1,000 (the “Incentive”) towards the purchase or lease of the Eligible Vehicle, which must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford dealer during the Program Period. Limit one (1) Incentive per Eligible Vehicle sale, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales if valid proof is provided that the customer is the owner/lessee of two (2) separate Qualifying Conquest/Loyalty Models. Each customer will be required to provide proof of ownership/registration of the applicable Qualifying Conquest/Loyalty Model and the ownership/registration address must match the address on the new Buyer’s Agreement or Lease Agreement for the Eligible Vehicle sale. Offer is transferable only to persons living in the same household as the eligible customer. This offer is subject to vehicle availability and may be cancelled at any time without notice. This offer can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at the time of factory-order or delivery (but not both). This offer is not combinable with CPA, GPC, Daily Rental Allowances. Taxes payable before Incentive is deducted. Dealer may sell or lease for less. See dealer for details. ***Estimated fuel consumption ratings for 2013 Escape 1.6L Eco-Boost FWD 6-speed Automatic transmission: [9.1L/100km (31MPG) City, 6.0L/100km (47MPG) Hwy] / 2013 Edge 3.5L V6 FWD 6-speed Automatic transmission: [11.1L/100km (25MPG) City, 7.2L/100km (39MPG) Hwy] / 2013 Explorer FWD 3.5L 6-speed Automatic transmission: [12.2L/100km (23MPG) City, 8.2L/100km (34MPG) Hwy]. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, and driving habits. †Class is Small Utility versus 2012/2013 competitors. Estimated fuel consumption ratings for the 2013 Escape FWD 1.6L GTDI I-4 6-Speed Automatic: 9.1L/100 km city and 6.0L/100 km hwy. Fuel consumption ratings based on Environment Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment and driving habits.©2012 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2012 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.

The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 31 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 31

Buy a Mars bar and support Mission Leisure Centre will play host to the B.C. Winter Games. Any money derived from the campaign will be put towards replacing the arena’s score clock, which is more than 15 years old, and has recently become unreliable, according to a press release.

bcford.ca

Available in most new Ford vehicles with 6-month pre-paid subscription


32 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 32 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

More volunteers sought for Victim Services Unit end, liaising with police and providing court updates. They can make referrals to other agencies and lead clients through a court process. We are recruiting people with a sincere desire to help in their community, said Gina Lehmberg, victim services

coordinator. Applicants must be at least 20 years old, of good character, have no criminal record and have a valid driver’s license with a clean driving record. Volunteers are expected to put in one four-hour office shift per week, four 12-hour call-out crisis shifts per month,

and attend one three-hour staff meeting per month. If you would like to be a part of this dedicated and hard-working team, register for one of the 60-minute information sessions by calling 604-820-3538. Classroom training will take place in November.

EARN

AIR MILES AT THE

HONDAWAY

0.99%

#€

lease or finance for up to 36 months

CIVIC

Starting from $16,485 MSRP** includes freight and PDI

Civic Si VSA-NAVI FB635CKV

CR-V

Starting from $27,630 MSRP** includes freight and PDI

CR-V Touring RM4H9CKN(S)

Plus, receive

$1,000

HONDA DOLLARS

with every new 2012 Civic and CR-V.

Fraser Valley Auto Mall bchonda.com

604.857.1430 www.hondaway.com

#Finance example based on a new 2012 Civic 4D LX 5MT model FB2E4CEX and a 36 month finance term available only through Honda Canada Finance Inc. O.A.C.: $19,235 at 0.99% per annum equals $471.48 per month for 36 months. Freight and PDI of $1,495 included. Cost of borrowing is $256.58, for a total obligation of $16,973.28. Down payment of $5,000, first monthly payment, environmental fees and $0 security deposit due at finance inception. Offer includes freight & PDI. Taxes are extra. Finance on approved credit for qualified customers only. For all offers license, insurance, applicable taxes and registration are extra. Dealer may sell for less. Dealer trade may be required. €Lease example based on a new 2012 Civic 4D LX 5MT model FB2E4CEX and a 36 month lease term available only through Honda Canada Finance Inc. O.A.C.: 0.99% lease APR for 36 months O.A.C. Monthly payment, including freight and PDI, is $189.00. Down payment of $3,526.07, first monthly payment, environmental fees and $0 security deposit due at lease inception. Total lease obligation is $10,330.07. Taxes, license, insurance and registration are extra. 72,000 kilometre allowance; charge of $0.12/km for excess kilometres. Dealer may sell for less. Dealer trade may be required. ¥ $1,000 Honda Dollars is available on all new 2012 Civic and CR-V models. Honda Dollars will be deducted from the negotiated price before taxes and cannot be combined with special lease or finance offers. MSRP is $27,630 / $16,485 including freight and PDI of $1,640 / $1,495 based on a new 2012 CR-V LX 2WD model RM3H3CE(S) / 2012 Civic DX 5MT 4WD model FB2E2CEX. PPSA, license, insurance, taxes, and other dealer charges are extra and may be required at the time of purchase. Dealer may sell for less. Dealer trade may be necessary on certain vehicles. €/¥/#/** Offers valid from November 1st through 30th, 2012 at participating Honda retailers. Offers valid only for British Columbia residents at BC Honda Dealers locations. Offers subject to change or cancellation without notice. Terms and conditions apply. Visit www.bchonda.com or see your Honda retailer for full details.

Mission’s Victim Services Unit is hosting information sessions for anyone interested in jointing the organization. Victim Services provides emotional support to victims, witnesses and other traumatized individuals, and the volunteer will follow a case through until the

DL#8292

Help out with BBBS If you’ve been looking to get more active, make a difference, and get in touch with your inner child, why not consider becoming a Big Brother or Big Sister? Big Brothers Big Sisters (BBBS) of the Fraser Valley is recruiting adult mentors for the communitybased and inschool mentoring programs. There are over a dozen Mission children ranging in age from 7-14 waiting to find their Big Brother or Big Sister, and some have been waiting more than one year. The communitybased program matches a volunteer with a child with similar interests, and allows them to do things of mutual interest in and around the community once per week for two to four hours. The requested minimum commitment is one year, but many mentoring relationships last longer than that. For those who can only spare one hour per week during the weekday, consider the In-School Mentoring Program that matches volunteers with a child they visit at the child’s elementary school. Their role is not to tutor or help with schoolwork, but to be a friend. This involves playing sports outside, building a gingerbread house, or just chatting about life. For more information, phone 604820-3334 or send an email to cassie. silva@bigbrothersbigsisters.ca.


38 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

Use these handy tips to ensure a worry-free moving day.

Is Your Home Fit To Sell? Show better, Sell Faster. The exclusive RE/MAX Fit to Sell Program will equip you with the secrets on how to give your home the proper attention.

Reserve your truck. Collect moving supplies.

When you use my services to market your home, I will provide you with the RE/MAX Fit to Sell Homeowners Package, which includes: •10 videos on DVD with tips on how to prepare your home for resale •A handy checklist booklet Contact me now to get your free Homeowner Package and we'll get your home SOLD!

Change your address with your local post office. Pick up laundry from the dry cleaner. Cancel any membership fees you may have.

PSALES ATTI EVANS REPRESENTATIVE

Send change of address for any delivery services, such as newspapers.

"The right agent for today's market"

604-302-3822

Have a garage sale. Each office independently owned and operated

Measure for moving access.

RE/MAX Little Oak Realty - Msn 33119-1st Avenue, Mission Office/pager 1-800-820-7577 • pattievans@remax.net

Return library books.

Peter Skrzyniarz

Notify services and utilities of publication and other cancellation dates.

FREE MARKET EVALUATION

Collect your important records.

604.798.1307 Open House Sun • 2-4 pm

Open House Sun • 12-2 pm

32922 Trenholm Ave.: $459000

32887 Trenholm Ave.: $459,000

NEW LISTING

Brand new basement entry located in a new subdivision near all amenities. This home features 6 bedrooms, 4 bathrooms & potential for a 2 bed inlaw suite. Build by a very good builder, quality & elegance can be seen throughout this  home. With slate flooring, granite counter-tops, california closets, built-in surround sound system, fenced yard, designer color scheme & a lot more, this home stands out from the crowd. Don’t miss you chance to own the nicest home on the street, call today to set up a viewing.

34672 Vosburgh Ave: $725,000

NEW LISTING

This two storey with fully finished basement was built by one of Mission’s finest builders, MOUNT ROYAL HOMES. Located in very desireable Hatzic Bench, this home sits on a fully usable 1/4 acre lot, & features 4700 finished SQ FT, 8 bedrooms, 6 bathrooms  & a rec room. No expense was spared on this home, it has all the bells & whistles: granite throughout, custom painting & finishing, stainless steel appliances, maple hardwood flooring, 2 bed inlaw suite, RV & boat parking, fire pit & a huge 36X20 shop(insulated, power, washroom). Homes like this are rare, so don’t miss your chance, call today.

Make motel reservations, if needed. Get your car serviced for travel.

NEW LISTING

Brand new basement entry home, featuring 6 bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, with potential for a 2 bed in law suite. Located in a new subdivision close to schools, transportation & parks. This home features granite counter tops, high-end finishing & painting, fenced yard & a lot more. Quick possession available, book your appointment today.

Close bank accounts, if necessary.

32907 Egglestone Ave: $384,700

Transfer prescriptions to new pharmacy.

Pay all outstanding bills.

NEW LISTING

Very well maintained 3 bedroom + den, 3 bath, 2 storey home located in a very nice neighborhood. This home is only 7 yrs young & sits on a very large corner lot, with ample amount of parking. Interior boasts an open concept highlighted by a stunning wood burning fireplace. Conveniently located close to schools, parks & public transit. This home will not last very long, so call today to set up a viewing.

32666 Badger: $869,000

Empty and defrost your refrigerator and freezer.

NEW LISTING

Gorgeous 2 story with fully finished basement, built by a very reputable builder and features 8 beds & 6 baths, and over 6000 sq ft of finished space. Only four years young, this one of a kind home offers an endless list of features: granite throughout, spice kitchen, custom millwork, designer tile, heat pump, RV parking, triple bay garage, 2 bed in-law suite, media room and a lot more. Located in the heart of Mission, near all amenities, this home is perfect for a big growing family. So call today & book your showing.

Pack your own suitcase of clothes.

604-826-6221

5 Year Fixed* (high ratio only)

-or-

2.94% P-.35% 2.65% Today! Variable** That’s (high ratio only)

Owner occupied only. OAC.

Make arrangements for transporting your pets and any houseplants.

Histo ricall y Low Rates This o ! ffer wi ll n c all for

o your ra t last... t today! e-hold

First Time Homebuyers... You Can Afford More Than You Think! Your Hometown Mortgage Broker Serving Mission For Over 20 Years!

3 3 0 5 4 1 s t Ave n u e M i s s i o n , B C V 2 V 1 G 3 Phone: 604.820.4570 Fax: 604.820.4562

w w w . d o u g l i f f o r d . c o m *The annual percentage rate (APR), compounded semi-annually, not in advance. The APR is for a mortgage of $100,000 with monthly payments and a 25 year amortization. APR assumes no fees apply. You may be required to pay additional fees which would increase your APR. Rates subject to change without notice. **Interest rate is compounded monthly, not in advance. Variable rate mortgages offers you a low variable interest rate based on the prime rate over a 5-year fixed term. The prime lending rate represents a variable rate of interest announced by the lender from time to time as its Prime Lending Rate. Rates subject to change without notice.

WE WELCOME BANK DECLINES, FORMER GROW-OPS AND FORECLOSURE PURCHASES!

27 yrs exp

21 yrs exp


se

The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012 39

Irene Kluska irenekluska.com

Having the right Realtor is important. Everything you expect. Everything you deserve.

32386 Fletcher Ave., Mission BC V2V 5T1

AndrewBracewell

Helping you is what we do!

P E R S O N A L R E A L E S TAT E C O R P O R AT I O N 604.859.2341

Wheeler Cheam Realty

33174 1st Avenue, Mission V2V 1G4 604.820.4689 TF: 1.855.992.0077

CHRISTMAS HAS COME EARLY Pat Vale

www.royallepage.ca

Deborah Vale

SALES REPRESENTATIVE

LICENSED ASSISTANT

604.302.6174

604.302.5348

Natalie Pognuyeva SALES REPRESENTATIVE

778.889.9445

Own Small Acreage For The Cost Of A Standard Building Lot!

Josh Helmer

SALES REPRESENTATIVE

604.835.5999

Five 1.75 Acre Lots now priced from  Country living only minutes to town. Quick hwy #7 access. Situated on 1/3 acre surround by mountain views. This 3 bedroom home is waiting for the right family. Located in the fabulous Dewdney school catchment area. Low low taxes. Bonus 26x36 wired workshop for dad.

Call Josh

Great Value! Split entry family home located on quiet street close to elementary and high schools. Home offers 3 bedrooms up with 1 1/2 bathrooms, living room has vaulted ceilings and wood F//P. Basement has large rec room, laundry facilities, a full bathroom and another bedroom. There is also a single car garage, sundeck and a flat back yard!

Call Pat

10.59 beautiful flat acres with outstanding views of the valley mountains and fields. Located just minutes from town and ideal for hobby farm or blueberries, or for the mechanic in mind with a 30'x30' detached workshop with 120/220 power. Home offers 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms up, with open concept floor plan and basement has a self-contained unauthorized suite with 1 bedroom, full bathroom, and laundry area.

Immaculately kept rancher on large lot in central Mission. Home features 3 bdrms, 1 1/2 bathrooms and sunken living room with gas F/P! Sliding glass door off the living room leads to a private paving stone patio reminiscent of the fore gone days of the Greeks with a large water fountain and pond. Continue down a large staircase leading to the engineered block wall and into a private sanctuary. You will become amazed at the work and imagery that makes this a prize winning yard!

Call Pat

Call Deborah

Brand new cusom built 2 storey, 3520 sq.ft. home sitting on large 1/4 acre lot in central Mission. Home offers spacious living with large rooms, open floor plan concept with 3 bdrms, 3 bathrooms, 2 family rooms and a triple garage. Features of the home are granite counter tops, custom cabinets, engineered laminate flooring in main living areas, tile in bathrooms, carpet in bedrooms, and a jetted tub and standing full glass shower in ensuite. Close to schools to!

1150 sq.ft. 1st floor, 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom condo with view of Mission downtown and Mount Baker! Bright with southern light makes this a great unit to call your own. Condo is a short walk to Westcoast Express, downtown, shopping and banking. This is an ideal property for first time home owners or for those who live a busy life and like to gt up and go without having all of those outside chores to do.

Darbyshire Terrace offers a unique opportunity to create an enchanting woodland estate. Choose from five private, estate-sized properties with theflexibility to take advantage of Mission’s new RR7s zoning which allows for a secondary coach house to be constructed. Located just minutes from shopping, the West Coast Express, and Highway #7, Darbyshire Terrace is the epitome of country living with city convenience.

TM

solutions convenience

at

For a mortgage on your terms contact:

your

Julie Tatla CIBC Mortgage Advisor Bus: 604 820 4856 Email: julie.tatla@cibc.com Languages spoken: English/Punjabi

For more information, visit www.cibc.com/mortgageadvisor TM

Trademark of CIBC. “CIBC For what matters.” is a trademark of CIBC.

Lot 2 was $279,700 ..now $219,700         

Lot 5 was 329,700 .....now $289,700

LITTLE OAK REALTY

Mortgage solutions at your convenience

Lot 1 was $299,700 ..now $239,700

Lot 4 was 329,700 ....now $289,700

Mortgage

at

• Located just minutes from downtown Mission • Zoned For Secondary Coach Houses • Drilled & Shallow Wells • Engineered Septic Sites Approved • Beautiful Views & Pristine Privacy

Lot 3 was $299,700 ..now $229,700

Call Pat

Call Natalie

219,700

$

TM

For a mortgage on your terms contact:

Julie Tatla

CIBC Mortgtage Advisor

Bus: 604 820 4856

Email: julie.tatla@cibc.com For more information, visit www.cibc.com/mortgageadvisor

#9 - 2630 Bourquin West, Abbotsford


40 The Mission Record Thursday, November 8, 2012

P A W S YOURRIDE EVENT

0 AS LOW AS

%

UP TO $1,800 (MSRP) VALUE • Winter Tires • Winter Wheels • Tire Pressure Monitoring Sensors On most new 2012/13 Fiesta, Focus, Fusion, Escape, Edge, Explorer models

10,000

$

APR

PURCHASE FINANCING

AND GET A

OR

UP TO

ON SELECT NEW 2012/13 MODELS

PLUS

1,000

$

LOYALTY & CONQUEST CUSTOMER CASH

IN MANUFACTURER REBATES

For Qualifying Customers

ON SELECT NEW 2012/13 MODELS

2013 FORD ESCAPE 22,890 $ LOYALTY CASH – 1,000 $ WINTER PACKAGE – 750 $

SALE PRICE

FINAL SALE

PRICE

21,140

$

6 SPEED AUTO, AIR, POWER GROUP. #EAD18922

$

2012 F-150 CREW CAB 4X4 XTR/XLT

SYNC, KEYLESS ENTRY, ANTI-THEFT, 6 SPEED AUTO, ALL TERRAIN TIRES, HEATED MIRRORS, XTR PACKAGE. #FIC4495

SYNC, KEYLESS ENTRY, ANTI-THEFT, 6 SPEED AUTO, ALL TERRAIN TIRES, HEATED MIRRORS, XTR PACKAGE. #FIC85439

FINAL SALE

PRICE

#UC659965

$7,820 1S 6 YEAR

29,797 $ – 1,000

$

LOYALTY CASH

AUTO, POWER GROUP, CRUISE.

2006 TOYOTA 4RUNNER LTD

2011 HYUNDAI SONATA

2005 MAZDA 3

#UC907681

UT628893

# UCB13916

#UC526215

AUTO, AIR.

$24,200 $22,880 $17,860

SINCE 1951

LOYALTY CASH

28,797

$8,688

FINAL SALE

PRICE

2011 FIESTA SES FROM

$13,922

31,527 $ – 1,000

30,527

$

2006 CADILLAC CTS

2007 MAZDA B3000

LEATHER, ROOF.

HATCH BACK, AUTO, 3 TO CHOOSE FROM. #B0962

See us for details

$

SALE PRICE

$

2009 LINCOLN TOWN CAR

SIGNATURE LIMITED, LOW KMS, BLACK ON BLACK.

2,250

FOR YOUR CLUNKER

2012 F-150 SUPER CAB 4X4 XTR/XLT

SALE PRICE

2006 FORD FUSION SE

GET UP TO

SUPER CAB, V6, AUTO, AIR.

#UC645121

$12,340

#UT703760

$8,992

61

YEAR S

Vehicles may not be exactly as shown.

FRASER

DL# 7957

ABBOTSFORD

1S 6 YEAR

SINCE 1951

6 YEA1 RS

VALLEY’S

604.857.2293

O N LY

FORD

SUPERSTORE!

www.msaford.com

604.853.2293

MISSION

Highway 1 - Mt Lehman Exit - Fraser Valley Auto Mall MON - THURS • 8:30am - 8pm

|

FRI & SAT • 8:30am - 6pm

|

SUNDAY • CLOSED

N X

TRANS CANADA HWY

MT. LEHMAN RD

THE

OLD YALE RD


Nov. 8, 2012, Mission Record