Wednesday January 12, 2011 (Vol. 36 No. 3)
V O I C E
T H E
S E M I A H M O O
P E N I N S U L A
w w w. p e a c e a r c h n e w s . c o m
Day the earth moved: One year after a devastating earthquake struck Haiti, local nurse Michele Goodsell shares her experience volunteering in the impoverished country, which she says is still in desperate need of help. see page 11
Councillors vote to condemn Ferguson’s comments after August interview
Mayor rebuked over staff criticism Tracy Holmes Staff Reporter
Doug Shanks photo
City staffer Chris Smith returns photographs of past mayors after current Mayor Catherine Ferguson said she was told they were going into storage.
Mayor says photos were bound for storage; councillor says it was ‘routine maintenance’
Forefathers’ photo flap at White Rock city hall Melissa Smalley Staff Reporter
The removal of old photographs from the walls at White Rock city hall ignited concern and confusion last week, prompting the mayor to halt city staff ’s redecorating efforts. Mayor Catherine Ferguson returned to city hall Friday after being on vacation to discover a number of photographs of past mayors and
councils had been removed from the walls of council chambers and the outer hallway. When she asked city staff about the photos, Ferguson said, she was told they would be put into storage. “I’m not happy about it,” Ferguson told Peace Arch News Monday morning. “I think it’s extremely disrespectful to those people who have served and built the city. To have (the
photos) taken all down and to have no dialogue with council and myself is inappropriate. The direction never should have been given.” However, Coun. Lynne Sinclair said she was not surprised to learn the photos were taken down, citing an email she had received last week from City of White Rock communications officer Colleen Pepper advising council of see page 4
Fallout continues from comments in a Peace Arch News article.
White Rock council has slapped the wrist of Mayor Catherine Ferguson, in connection with public criticism of a staff member last summer. A motion to declare “inappropriate” Ferguson’s actions and statements – made in response to the removal of photographs from the city hall foyer and council chambers last August – passed Monday with all but the mayor in favour. “To remain quiet would’ve been wrong in this circumstance,” Coun. Grant Meyer said Monday. “Someone needlessly lost their job.” The controversy began last summer, after Fer-
guson expressed concern to Peace Arch photographs. Later, Fathers said Pepper’s News that photographs of past elected email had said nothing about the photos coming down in council chambers. officials had been removed from city hall walls while she was on holiday. City manager Peggy Clark and FerguFerguson said at the time that she was son each said later that the matter had told by then-communications officer been resolved. It resurfaced, however, Colleen Pepper that the photos would when Pepper resigned in September, be put in storage. Ferguson described citing in a PAN interview the incident the move as “extremely disrespectful.” as a key factor in her decision. The issue was further complicated Catherine Ferguson In a move made behind closed doors, when Couns. Lynne Sinclair and Helen a committee was soon struck to exammayor Fathers weighed in: Sinclair told PAN ine the matter in-camera, and a formal that Pepper had advised council by email of inquiry to determine if Ferguson had breached planned esthetic improvements involving the see page 4
Monitoring the tracks
More slides Alex Browne Staff Reporter
More mudslides swept down from the Ocean Park bluff Friday and Saturday, leading to suspension of Amtrak’s Seattle to Vancouver service through the weekend until Monday morning. The latest slides also prompted longtime rail critic Don Pitcairn to write to federal Transport Minister Chuck Strahl with concerns that Burlington Northern Santa Fe is continuing to run freight trains at times when mudslides have cancelled passenger service. BNSF corporate communications representative Gus Melonas confirmed a major mudslide Friday afternoon in the vicinity of 123 Street and 22 Avenue covered the tracks to a depth of four feet over a 30-foot section. Although it was cleared quickly by a rail-mounted excavation vehicle, Amtrak passenger service continued to be suspended until 8:30 a.m. Monday. A further slide Saturday morning almost a mile away at the east end of 131 Street covered the line to a depth of three feet over some 20 feet of the line, Melonas said, and did result in suspension of freight service for some two hours while
Brian Giebelhaus photo
Passersby examine the residual effects Sunday morning of a mudslide on the Ocean Park bluff, which buried a 30-foot section of the track. debris was cleared from the line. “These incidents were not related to the tree cutting,” Melonas added, referring to the inadvertent cutting of mature alder trees below Kwomais Point Park last month by a Surrey city contractor – which Pit-
cairn and other critics have blamed for a recent slide. Melonas said a geo-technical company retained by the railway is continuing to study the stability of the entire slope. He also defended the company’s decision to allow freight trains to
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operate while passenger service was halted, noting the two types of trains use “differently designed equipment.” “Passenger cars are not as heavily manufactured as freight cars – they’re streamlined and much
lighter,” Melonas said. “Freight trains (function) at different speeds and under different operating conditions.” Melonas also said the railway continues to monitor its line, and see page 2
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
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Falcon talks criminals A proposal to track the assets of criminals – and make them prove they purchased the assets legally – is part of a new public safety plan unveiled by provincial Liberal leadership hopeful Kevin Falcon. In his latest potential policy statement – designed to show what he would do if chosen by the party next month to be premier – the Surrey-Cloverdale MLA and Ocean Park resident suggested the province could partner with police forces to target proceeds of crime over $10,000. Local governments, Falcon said, could receive half of all assets seized under proceeds-of-crime legislation to support policing.
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“We want to make criminals prove that they purchased their assets with legal money,” Falcon announced Tuesday. “If they can’t they should lose those assets and the funds should go toward helping honest taxpayers pay for policing in their communities.” Falcon’s plan also calls for consideration of more prosecutors to speed up gang-related cases and convictions; pursuing mandatory minimum sentences with the federal government for restricted and prohibited firearms charges, and giving police rights to seize vehicles in which such weapons have been found.
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Storm drain emptied over cliff from page 1 study slope and roadbed conditions, particularly during periods of heavy rainfall when mudslides could be expected. “Given the angle of the slope adjacent to our trackage, and with heavy saturation and weight from above, (slides are) no surprise.” Melonas said conditions on the BNSF line in Canada this winter have been “worse than we’ve seen in the last few years – but in the States it’s been better.” There have been no significant incidents due to slide impact, he said, adding the company’s approach is to anticipate problems at this time of year. “We’re proactive, not reactive,” he said. “We take protective measures.” But it’s an explanation that doesn’t satisfy Pitcairn, who said in his letter to Strahl that he was alarmed freight trains on the line – which routinely carry dangerous chemicals such as chlorine – continued even during a slide that was sufficiently serious to carry large trees down with it. One of those trees ruptured a City of Surrey storm drain line which, Pitcairn said, poured “thousands of gallons of water onto the slide-damaged slope for several days before repairs were eventually completed.” Pitcairn asked Strahl to review the Railway Safety Act to ensure that freight shipments of hazardous materials are cancelled for at least as long as passenger service during slide clean-up, and also that all rail service be
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cancelled in areas where unrepaired storm drains cause “uncontrolled water release and ongoing slope saturation.” “They’ll suspend the Amtrak, but they’ll still allow freight trains to rumble through,” Pitcairn told Peace Arch News. Surrey drainage manager Carrie Baron said a tree felled by the slide on Friday afternoon took out a 21-inch storm drain pipe on a city easement between two properties. “Where it’s flat (this kind of drain) is underground, but a lot of the pipe was above ground,” she said, adding the destroyed drain had transitioned to a 12-inch pipe designed to take water all the way to a ditch beyond the tracks at the bottom of the hill. Baron said that until a pump and threeinch discharge hose could be installed to safely reroute the water to the ditch by late Saturday morning, “all the neighbourhood water was pouring over the top of the cliff.” Ironically, the city was aware of the problem just prior to the slide, Baron said. “A neighbour noticed a tree leaning and contacted a consultant, who alerted the city,” she said. “We had people out there before the slide happened, but just after they’d taken their first look, it came down.” Over the weekend a new large pipe storm drain line was quickly engineered, and threaded through trees down the slope south of the slide area, Baron added. “It’s not an easy place to lay pipe,” she said.
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
news Trial date to determine dog’s future set for July
City on hook for cost of keeping pit bull Tracy Holmes Staff Reporter
The City of White Rock will have to wait until at least July to learn if a pit bull that attacked and killed a small dog on Marine Drive last November can be euthanized. In the meantime, costs of holding the dog continue to mount, and it is “highly unlikely” those dollars will ever be recovered from the owner. “She’s not an owner of property,
which makes it difficult for us,” Paul Stanton, the city’s director of development services, said last week. “If it were an owner of property, we could put it on the property taxes. Otherwise, it’s like having somebody owing you a debt then trying to claim it, collect it.” The city impounded the at-large female Staffordshire Nov. 22, after it killed a 12-pound yorkie-poodle cross belonging to Doug Fenwick
and Debra Ogilvie. The attack was not the first incident involving the pit bull in White Rock. It was, however, the dog’s first-known kill. Stanton told Peace Arch News in an earlier interview that numerous complaints were logged during 2008 and 2009 concerning the dog roaming unchecked and attacks on other dogs. It was ordered removed from White Rock in spring 2009.
Stanton said a July trial date was set during a Dec. 22 appearance in Surrey Provincial Court. Under the BC Community Charter, the city has authority to hold the dog until the court orders it destroyed or the matter is otherwise resolved. The cost of holding the pit bull is “less than $20 a day,” city manager Peggy Clark said. By the July court date, the bill will be about $4,500. Stanton said that while city records
list a woman as the dog’s owner, a man has since stepped forward claiming ownership. The man took a licence out for the dog in Surrey four days after the attack, Stanton said, noting “he’s claiming ownership of the dog after the incident.” The claim does not change the city’s position, Stanton said. “Irregardless… we’re following the requirements of the legislation and doing what we have to do.”
Crash injures two
Injured senior airlifted A 70-year-old woman was airlifted to hospital with undetermined injuries Tuesday morning following a dramatic collision in South Surrey. Impact of the crash, reported just before 9:30 a.m., spun the senior’s Chrysler New Yorker into a light standard at the corner of 16 Avenue and Amble Greene Boulevard. The pole crushed the driver-side door. Preliminary police reports indicate the New Yorker was westbound on 16 Avenue when it was rear-ended by a Ford Expedition. The Ford, driven by a woman in her 40s, came to rest upside-down in a nearby yard, after crashing through a bus stop, shrubbery and a fence. The driver was taken to hospital with suspected head injuries. At press time, RCMP reported both South Surrey women were expected to recover. Investigation is ongoing. - Tracy Holmes
Brian Giebelhaus photo
Firefighters attend to a senior who was injured when her car was rear-ended on 16 Avenue and struck a light standard Tuesday morning.
Former employee had pleaded guilty to taking more than $400,000
Softball BC bookkeeper sentenced to three years Tracy Holmes Staff reporter
A woman with “serious psychological problems” who pleaded guilty to stealing more than $400,000 from Softball BC has been sentenced to three years in prison for the crime. In pronouncing the sentence in Surrey Provincial Court, Judge Peder Gulbransen said Karline Frances Elliott’s conduct “deviates substantially from the norms of society, which require trust in so many aspects of our lives, and the harm caused was substantial.” The sentence, rendered Oct. 26, was posted to the provincial court website this week. According to the reasons for sentence, Elliott, 58, was hired by Softball BC in 2000 and worked at its South Surrey headquarters until Sept. 21, 2009. She took the money over a 2½-year period, while working as the organization’s accountant and bookkeeper, and lost all of it gambling, court documents state. In sentencing, Gulbransen considered several factors, including Elliott’s abusive childhood and husband, diagnoses of post-
traumatic stress disorder and obsessive- take the money undetected, he writes. compulsive disorder and her moderate to The theft started in the 2006-’07 fiscal year, when Elliott transferred $500 into her own severe agoraphobia. “She has trouble sleeping, and for a large account. In each of the next three years, she part of her life she has coped with her prob- stole $103,000, $204,000 and nearly $100,000, lems by retreating into a fantasy world,” respectively, through 173 bank transfers. Gulbransen writes. “Thus, I would say that Elliott also drew on Softball BC’s line of credit, took from a when this crime was ❝There were 173 deliberate acts committed, the accused $122,000 GIC that she was a lonely, isolated, of theft… the accused engaged in collapsed, and applied depressed person. She deliberate and obviously successful for fraudulent GST lived a very constricted refunds, Gulbransen deceit in concealing the theft.❞ notes. life. It appears that gamJudge Peder Gulbransen The association now bling held an attraction for her in that being in a owes $143,315 for the casino, gambling, but also being just among fraudulent GST funds, owes more on its line other people, helped alleviate many of the of credit and is not earning what would have stresses in her life.” come from the GIC, he writes. The misappropriation was detected by the Gulbransen notes Elliott – now a Port Hardy resident – had almost exclusive access organization’s vice-president of finance, who to the organization’s financial resources, noticed “serious discrepancies” in financial obtained from registration and membership reports created by Elliott. In an email to the fees. She was also the only one with online VP, Elliott described herself as “a gambling access to the funds, which enabled her to addict and a thief,” Gulbransen writes.
The judge notes Softball BC spent about $62,000 investigating the theft. He also notes Elliott was co-operative with the organization and police, and expressed “serious regrets.” Gulbransen describes the theft as a callous breach of trust that had a “crushing impact” on the association’s finances. “There were 173 deliberate acts of theft… the accused engaged in deliberate and obviously successful deceit in concealing the theft,” he writes. While “one cannot help but be sympathetic to the accused’s personal circumstances… she always knew, in my view, that what she did was wrong.” In addition to the prison term, Elliott was ordered to submit DNA samples, and pay restitution in the amount of $406,731.01. Gulbransen noted Elliott does not have the funds, “but I don’t think your former employer should be put to the further expense of a civil action, and in the remote chance you come into some money you will have to pay it to them.” A suit was filed against Elliott last spring.
Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
Reputation still under attack: mayor “It was incumbent upon ethics investigation. My from page 1 reputation was, and still the city’s code of conduct began. me to seek legal advice to is, under attack.” Ferguson, as council chair, was ensure I was protecting While Fathers did not made to read aloud a motion the office of the mayor,” address the issue at the Monday chastising her handling Ferguson said. “That is my job and I take it very, meeting, she called PAN of the issue. to say she supported the “Whereas there has been media very seriously.” Sinclair said it was motion despite disagreecoverage and an impact on staff ing with the process arising out of the mayor’s com- incumbent on council to “right from the start.” ments and actions in respect of investigate. “When a public servant Lynne Sinclair “It was about, really, the removal of various photocouncillor saying the mayor could graphs from the walls of the foyer is criticized in the press have handled it in a of city hall in August 2010,” Fer- by a politician, she has guson said. “Be it resolved that no recourse, she has no defence,” different way,” Fathers said. “As council wishes to express its view Sinclair said. “Our staff – (who) time’s gone on, I’ve been really that the mayor’s actions were watched one of their valued col- more concerned with the process inappropriate and that working leagues pack and leave with no – of how we got there and what’s through council and senior man- apparent process – needs to see happened in-between.” Campbell agreed. agement staff would have been that council will abide by its own “We’re saying council and a better approach to addressing rules of conduct, particularly with the issue of the replacement and regard to staff. How else can we senior staff could have dealt with expect staff to abide by a code of the matter more appropriately,” placement of the photographs.” he said Tuesday, later noting the The motion was brought for- conduct if we don’t ourselves?” Gesturing to the photos hanging investigation began after Meyer ward after the inquiry – led by an independent expert – had to on chamber walls, Sinclair told and Coun. Doug McLean called be aborted after Ferguson hired Ferguson it is ironic the investiga- a special meeting in August. Fathers said the majority of a lawyer to dispute the legal- tion revealed all Pepper was trying ity of the investigation, Coun. to do “was make this more attrac- council and staff were surprised Al Campbell said in a prepared tive and find room, ironically, on to see the motion on this week’s the wall, for your picture.” agenda, as minutes she took statement Monday. Ferguson said Tuesday that she at the in-camera meeting had “The question of whether or not there had been a breach of believes the issue is about “posi- not been approved. But Ferguson said she received only two the code of conduct was actually tioning for the next election.” “As you heard last night… the responses to her request for any diverted to one of whether or not the code is legal,” said Campbell, investigation of the mayor was clarifications on the matter, and chair of the committee that was based on a flawed code of con- that it was put on the agenda as a duct and is meritless. Council result of a directive from council struck to examine the issue. “In my opinion, all that the knew this and continued to pro- at the in-camera meeting. Ferguson would not disclose mayor had to do was answer some ceed, incurring cost to the taxher cost of hiring a lawyer, but questions… and this matter would payers,” she said. Ferguson added she was not confirmed the expense came out have long since been resolved, treated with “basic fairness” in of her own pocket. Campbell said with little time and expense.” Couns. Grant Meyer and Mary- the investigation, and said evi- the city’s cost of the investigation Wade Anderson, Sinclair and dence in her favour was “consis- has not been released. Pepper could not be reached for Ferguson herself also spoke to tently withheld from me.” “I was made the subject of an comment Tuesday. the motion, all but Anderson reading from prepared statements. Defending her actions at White Rock Beach as without malice and appropriate – given the • Wed., Jan. 12 • Thurs., Jan. 13 • Fri., Jan. 14 • Sat., Jan. 15 information available TIME Ht./m Ht./ft. TIME Ht./m Ht./ft. TIME Ht./m Ht./ft. TIME Ht./m Ht./ft. – the mayor described 02:57 2.5 8.2 01:30 2.9 9.5 10:43 4.0 13.1 04:33 3.6 11.8 the investigation as “not what the residents expect 10:00 4.1 13.5 03:21 2.9 9.5 19:18 1.3 4.3 05:49 3.6 11.8 11:10 4.0 13.1 of this council.” Fergu- 17:55 1.9 6.2 10:21 4.0 13.1 18:36 1.6 5.2 20:00 1.0 3.3 son said she declined to participate in the inquiry “because it was • JYSK Linen 'n Furniture* • Thrifty Foods* • M&M Meats Shoppes* • Alive Health* • Visions Electronics* • Canadian Tire* • XS Cargo* • Sunnyside Evergreen Pharmacy* not made clear to me as Wed. • White Rock Real Estate Advisor* • Home Depot* • Michael's* • London Drugs* to what the investigation • Einstein Computers* • Prevention Magazine* • Little Caesars* • Peoples Drug Mart* was about and I was not Flyers • Quiznos* • Safeway* • Save On Foods* given that in writing.” IF YOU DO NOT RECEIVE THE ABOVE FLYERS, PLEASE CALL DISTRIBUTION DEPARTMENT AT 604-542-7430* Not distributed in all areas.
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
news Survey results to be revealed at Jan. 15 event
Forum to focus on youth Star of the Sea Parish Star of the Sea Parish extends our appreciation to extends our appreciation to all the community businesses all the community businesses and individuals who helped and individuals who helped make the the Stella Stella Maris Maris 2010 2010 make our most successful our most successful Gala fundraiser yet yet !! Gala fundraiser
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They were asked a series of direct questions, such as: Have you been a victim of physical or sexual abuse? Do you know a victim? Do you use drugs? What ones? How often? The questions were part of an anonymous survey given to about 400 students throughout the Lower Mainland – and the results, says RCMP Sgt. Jet Sunner, might come as a shock. On Jan. 15, those results will be revealed at a youth forum presented by Team Izzat, a group of police officers and university students who volunteer their time to connect with youth through sports and education. Six Surrey students who were initially enlisted in high school have been researching the topics of child exploitation and drugs for the past three years. Now in university, the students, who also interviewed experts, police and other experts for their study, will give a presentation on their findings. “It was very, very interesting. I think it will wake up a lot of people,” said Sunner, spokesperson for Team Izzat. “Kids are not feeling safe. Why are kids being victimized sexually in the Lower Mainland in 2011? This should not happen at all.” Also featured at the event is former NHL player Sheldon Kennedy. The former hockey star came forward as a victim of sexual abuse at the hands of his coach, Graham James. In 2006, Kennedy released
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Jet Sunner is organizing a youth forum at the Bell Centre on Jan. 15. an autobiography that detailed his abuse, as well as his battle with cocaine addiction. He now speaks regularly to raise awareness for sexual abuse victims. “People don’t realize what happens when you do get hooked on drugs,” says Sunner. “He ties both of them together and shows how one can make the
other worse.” While he feels the forum is most appropriate for kids 10 and older, Sunner said his own eight-year-old will be there. “I’m letting parents decide. I want people to bring their families,” said Sunner. “My goal is that anyone that goes there and listens will never
be a victim of child exploitation or drugs.” Team Izzat’s Youth Forum takes place Jan. 15 at 3 p.m. at Bell Performing Arts Centre, 6250 144 St. Tickets are $8 for adults, $6 for students and free for kids under 12. Call 604-507-6355 or check www.teamizzat. com for further details.
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
opinion Peace Arch News Published at White Rock by Black Press Ltd.
Little merit in Falcon’s pay ploy
urrey-Cloverdale MLA Kevin Falcon is quick to dismiss critics of his teachers’ merit-pay proposal – to be enacted should the BC Liberals appoint him premier next month – as unclear on his concept. Most distinctly, he suggests, his plan is not true “merit pay,” basing an individual’s salary on performance. Rather, it would provide cash bonuses to teachers deemed exceptional. Potato, pot-ah-to. While this distinction seems a tenuous sticking point, Falcon is learned enough to realize the onus is on him to explain how his suggestion – which he says is borrowed from Australia’s left-leaning government, though it coincides with debates among the U.S.’s right-and-righter parties – would work in practice. The question is clear. How does one determine which teachers are more deserving of our tax dollars? One common answer is measuring students’ academic improvement. But while rising grade-point averages in one term would suggest greater learning, what about subsequent terms – after the cream has already risen? Pity the pocketbook of the teacher who starts the year off with a bunch of Grade A all-stars, with nowhere to go but stay the course or (gulp) drop. How about student and parent feedback? Sure we’d see a lot of kowtowing by some. But would this really result in better classrooms? Clocking teachers’ extracurricular hours? Not necessarily an accurate measurement of quality teaching, and could be akin to measuring fine dining by the pound. In defending his plan, Falcon talks about his experiences as a student, and being encouraged by a teacher who got him into history and, subsequently, politics. How would this have been measurable, had there been a like-minded premier in Falcon’s day? Perhaps others have fond memories of teachers who made such a difference – the educator who instilled an appreciation of the arts, the counsellor who nurtured athletic prowess, the principal who saw through a teenager’s bravado and averted a life in crime or a suicide attempt. Until a well-thought-out argument is put forth, teachers’ remuneration should continue to be negotiated in more traditional ways, with exceptional teachers compensated through the knowledge of a job well done and a pat on the back. And if Falcon has indeed uncovered a way to measure merit, please encourage him to say how. Otherwise, it reads merely like a ploy to woo support from the party’s conservative hardliners, a vote we suspect Falcon might already take for granted.
question week of the
Desperation breeds worthy reforms
ICTORIA – The crisis over party controlling not only election the harmonized sales tax and timing but also the legislature schedule. Governments could (and did) table subsequent leadership contest reams of legislation at the end of the have shaken up the BC Liberal party spring session to ambush the and produced some serious suggestions for reform. opposition, which would react Tom Fletcher For the post-Gordon Campbell with delay tactics that dragged into the summer. It was a BC Liberals, accountability travesty. is an unavoidable theme. Campbell deserves credit for Shuswap MLA George Abbott led the way last week with a imposing a sane schedule on the legislature, although it was easy package of initiatives, including when his government held all but restructuring the way the two seats. He then squandered legislature works. Abbott proposes moving the that progress by retreating from annual throne speech from the the legislature when faced with his first substantial opposition. spring to the fall. Hardly an Whoever wins the leadership exciting reform, but it leads to a should restore that commitment. couple of important changes. First, it implies that there Christy Clark has taken up the will actually be a fall legislative session, cause raised by independent MLAs, to restore the proper function of legislative something Campbell first instituted and committees. To the average person trying then proceeded to truncate or cancel most years to avoid opposition questions. to pay the mortgage, this is also about as Abbott also wants to move the exciting as watching a mailbox rust, but scheduled election date to the fall, as early it, too, is important. Campbell tried this once in 2005. as 2013 if the opposition will agree. Both Stung by the loss of north coastal seats, parties have noted that May elections disrupt the spring budget process, he created a committee to hold hearings resulting in delays and uncertainty for on fish farming and gave the NDP a majority. But the tradition of partisan voters at the most critical time. warfare dies hard, and NDP members Longtime observers will recall the ended up demanding a ban on open-pen circus that resulted from the ruling
Linda Klitch Publisher
200 - 2411 160 Street., Surrey, B.C. V3S 0C8 Phone: 604-531-1711 Circulation: 604-542-7430 Classified: 604-575-5555 Fax: 604-531-7977 Web: www.peacearchnews.com
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97 responding fish farms in five years, whether closed containment is feasible or not. Still, hearings were held in affected communities and debate ensued. Clark is proposing these touring committees become the norm, and whoever wins should follow through with that as well. Kevin Falcon caused a stir last week with his suggestion for merit pay for teachers. Falcon cites Australia’s program, with bonus payments offered outside union contracts. Here in B.C., teachers load up on postgraduate degrees because they guarantee wage increases. Whether these master’s and PhD qualifications actually improve classroom performance is difficult to say, since the union fights any effort to assess teacher performance. Again, whoever replaces Campbell should proceed with this idea. It’s similar to what the Obama administration in the U.S. has embraced, despite political backlash from its unionized teachers. This week the B.C. NDP contest starts to take shape, after the entry of three fringe candidates who haven’t done much to address the policy vacuum at the heart of the anti-Carole James revolt. Just as the BC Liberals got arrogant after nearly a decade in power, the NDP grew dangerously dependent on the antiCampbell theme that brought them back to life. If the political upheaval of 2010 results in new leaders for both parties actually committing to serious debate about ideas, it will be worth it. Tom Fletcher is legislative reporter and columnist for Black Press. email@example.com
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The Peace Arch News is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby street, Nanaimo, B.C., V9R-2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www. bcpresscouncil.org
Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
Peace Arch News
End of an era for park users
Editor: Dear Joanne Charles and fellow Semiahmoo Band members, After reading some letters and articles in the PAN, as well as hearing what some people have to say about the fact that you have chosen to erect a fence around your land in order to protect the public, I feel a need to apologize to you. I have been grateful to have been allowed unfettered access to your land over the years, bringing many family members, visitors from my homeland and, of course, my trusty dog. In light of recent developments, I am somewhat ashamed to admit to being a part of the demographic that has used your land as a place for my dog to run free and chase her ball. But I did, and was always thankful for having the freedom to do so. Thank you for allowing us to use your land, and I am sorry that so many have abused the privilege and am deeply ashamed and baffled by the minority of people who cannot comprehend that what they considered to be “their park” is actually private land, and still refuse to respect the wishes of the landowners. Many thanks for the wonderful years of allowing us to have use of such a beautiful ocean-front piece of your land, for our summer barbecues, car shows, outdoor cinema, frisbee, and of course, playing catch with family pets. B. Jakob, White Rock Q Inasmuch as it appears that land in question is the private property of the First Nations group, there should be no argument that it is their prerogative to deny public use to canines or humans. A possible solution would be to open up the public beach/walkway area in White Rock to dogs and their owners. I was down there over the holidays and there were a fair number of dogs visiting although signs clearly prohibited them. There is some concern about canine feces being left there and I realize that this is a risk to public hygiene. There are a number of city employees or contractors already in the area supervising parking violations, so I don’t think there is any reason for them not to issue tickets to hygiene violators or more to the point their owner/handlers. My suspicion is that a fine in the neighbourhood of $1,000 would discourage violation. For the record, I am a dog owner who walks his dog twice a day, but until now, never on either the First Nations land nor White Rock beach. Bob Holden, White Rock Q Re: Troubled times ahead over fence, Dec. 31 letters. Why is everyone putting blame on White Rock? Semiamoo Park is in Surrey, not White Rock. Art Rose, White Rock
Editor: Re: So what if my faith is wrong, Dec. 24 letters. When I read the above-noted letter, I was disappointed the editor printed a letter in which Albert Einstein is misquoted, leaving the reader under the false impression that Einstein believes in God. Einstein did not believe in God. You can find his expression of this opinion in a 10-second Internet search of his quotes. Referring to those who deliberately take his quotes out of context, Einstein said: “It was, of course, a lie what you
read about my religious convictions, a lie which is being systematically repeated. I do not believe in a personal God and I have never denied this but have expressed it clearly. If something is in me which can be called religious then it is the unbounded admiration for the structure of the world so far as our science can reveal it.” By printing the writer’s letter, you are complicit in perpetuating the religious myth that Einstein believed in God. I find it ironic that the faith of some religious followers is so weak that they resort to misrepresenting an atheist’s view to support their superstitions, but I would hope that as an editor, you would resist such misleading letters. Curtis Brassington, Surrey
Vandalism puts safety at risk Editor: While having a lovely, sunny walk on a recent Sunday afternoon, we stopped at the washroom at the pier. The phone had been completely torn apart and left in pieces on the ground. Could someone please tell me what kind of pleasure people might get out of this wanton destruction? That phone was probably the most important in the City of White Rock for emergencies on or near the beach. Diane Hill, Surrey
quote of note
Could someone please tell me what kind of pleasure people might get out of this wanton destruction?a Diane Hill
write: Brian Giebelhaus photo
Pat MacPherson, a volunteer at Sources food bank, sorts food in the troubled days leading up to Christmas.
Happy endings for those in need Editor: Re: Food bank shortage strikes Peninsula, Dec. 22. Sources White Rock/South Surrey Food Bank is deeply grateful to the community that has sustained it for 29 years. The slow trickle of both food and monetary donations that produced a growing concern a week before Christmas, changed to a heavy flow filling the shelves and corners of the food bank as well as its coffers. By the end of 2010, the atmosphere at the food bank had dramatically changed to one filled with great relief and gratitude. The final food bank tallies were surprising and amazing. During the month of December, 65 of our ongoing volunteers – along with an additional 49 seasonal volunteers – worked a total of 1,357 hours. By the end of the month, food donations totalled 74,438 pounds – or 37.21 tons – while monetary donations, which surpassed the food bank’s goal of $150,000, reached a grand total of $160,242. The generosity of this community never ceases to amaze us. Giving comes in many ways including the arduous and continual work of volunteers, the generous and ongoing sharing of food and funds, as well as the diverse efforts of groups to undertake events to generate support for the food bank. The commitment and generosity of this community is truly astounding! These individual and collective contributions are made not only during December, but throughout the entire year –year after year after year – often by the same people.” Sources White Rock/South Surrey Food Bank extends
its appreciation and gratitude to each and everyone in this community who has contributed to the food bank. All donations play critical roles in sustaining and maintaining food bank operations and service delivery to the community of White Rock and South Surrey. Caring and responsive to the needs of its local food bank and the residents it serves, the White Rock/South Surrey Community – for the 29th year - has rallied to provide support that will continue to sustain the food bank for a large portion of the coming year. Ruth Chitty, Sources White Rock/S. Surrey Food Bank Q The best way for a community to move forward is to give back. Surrey is definitely moving forward, as proved by the tremendous generosity of local residents, businesses and organizations this holiday season. Putting aside busy lives and economic concerns, hundreds of people unselfishly came forward to donate to others. Large teams of volunteers picked up items, registered families, and sorted toys to keep things running smoothly. Thanks to this support and hard work, 1,800 families received gifts, food vouchers, clothing and household items that made their holiday brighter and happier. On behalf of the board and staff of the Surrey Christmas Bureau, we express our appreciation to everyone who so freely gave donations, volunteered precious time and provided services. As we pack up the 2010 toy depot, we send a giant “thank you” to all. K.C. Gilroy, Surrey Christmas Bureau
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e-mail: editorial@ peacearchnews.com
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
Twin sister dies after fire
Tracy Holmes Staff Reporter
Two recent local fires – including one that killed a man last week – were not intentionally set, officials have concluded. But exactly how a lamp that triggered a Jan. 4 fire got knocked over remains unclear. “I don’t know if (the victim) was the cause of it or not,” Surrey Fire Services’ deputy Chief John Caviglia said Monday. “It might have been him and he just didn’t realize he’d done this.” Emergency crews were alerted to the fire, in the 13000-block of 64 Avenue, around 10 a.m. by a neighbour who spotted smoke MEDIATION COLLABORATIVE LAW A mature way to resolve conﬂict
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coming from the home’s second floor. The neighbour pounded on the front door, but got no response. The victim, who had been home alone, was pulled from the house unresponsive, and confirmed deceased that same day. Caviglia said investigators are “quite sure” a knocked-over diva lamp – a bowl with oil and a cotton-batton wick – caused the blaze. Caviglia said he could not release the victim’s name or confirm the actual cause of death, other than to say it appeared to be a result of the fire. Regarding a Dec. 17 fire that
destroyed a heritage home in South Surrey, Caviglia said damage was so severe, investigators were unable to pinpoint the cause beyond that it was electricalbased. “We suspect it was caused from an electrical pump that was on the outside of the house, but there’s been a lot of damage, very severe damage,” Caviglia said. “That’s what our suspicions are. We can’t say for certain.” Caviglia noted investigators needed a machine to help sift through the rubble. Six people and a dog escaped the early morning blaze at the house, located at 13951 Crescent Rd.
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Hundreds of people joined a Facebook site to offer condolences for the loss of Ava and hope for Samantha. “Mom just told me. I’m so sorry you guys,” wrote Melissa Marwick. “This is so devastating. I’m sorry you have to deal with this. Please, focus on Samantha. She needs you now. I’m thinking of you all.” The girls were pulled from the fire by neighbours Simon and Matt Gallant, who heard the girls’ mother screaming for help and rushed into her suite. It’s believed the fired began in the girls’ bedroom when a light bulb made contact with some bedding. A trust fund has been set up for the family at Coast Capital Savings under the name “Samantha and Ava, in trust.” Contributions may be made at any branch.
following statement on the weekend: An outpouring of condolences “It is with sad and heavy hearts is streaming into an online that we announce the passing memorial page for a of Ava Elizabeth Keddie. 20-month-old girl who Ava passed away Jan. 8, died from injuries sus2011 at 12:40 a.m. with tained in a Surrey fire on her Mommy and Daddy Jan. 4. at her side. Ava Keddie and her Ava is greatly missed twin sister Samantha by her Mommy, Daddy, were rushed to hospital Sissy Samantha, big last Tuesday with burns brother Jayden, Nanny, to much of their bodPoppy, Grandmama, ies after a fire broke out Papa, Granny, Opa, and Ava Keddie in their bedroom at the her many aunts and Cedar Hills area apartuncles. The family would ment building. like to thank the incredible staff Ava died shortly before 1 a.m. in ICU at Children’s Hospital, Saturday. and express their gratitude for all Samantha remains at B.C. Chil- the prayers. dren’s Hospital with her condiPlease continue to pray for our tion listed as critical but stable as darling Samantha. The family is of Monday afternoon. now requesting privacy to mourn The Keddie family issued the the loss of their sweet Ava.” Kevin Diakiw
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
news Reyat sentenced for perjury after hiding details
Bomb maker jailed for lies at Air India trial Jeff Nagel Black Press
Air India bomb maker Inderjit Singh Reyat has been sentenced to another nine years in prison for lying in the 2005 mass murder trial that acquitted two alleged co-conspirators. Prosecutors had called for a sentence close to the maximum of 14 years in prison for perjury, while his defence argued for no more than two years. Reyat, a Surrey resident, will serve another seven years and seven months because he has been given credit for the 17 months he’s been held in custody. He’s the only person ever convicted and jailed in Canada in connection with the 1985 bombings that killed 329 passengers on Air India flight 182 over the Atlantic Ocean and two baggage handlers at a Tokyo airport. Reyat lied 19 times under oath in the trial in an attempt to hide his knowledge of the conspiracy. That trial ended with insufficient evidence to convict Ripudaman Singh Malik, the millionaire founder of the Surrey Khalsa School and the Surrey-based Khalsa Credit Union, and co-accused Ajaib Singh Bagri, a sawmill worker from Kamloops. It was Canada’s longest and most expensive trial at $130 million and
Inderjit Singh Reyat has received a nine-year sentence for perjury. 347 days of court time. Reyat served 10 years for manslaughter for the deaths of the Tokyo baggage handlers. That bomb had been destined for a different Air India flight but detonated on the ground the same day flight 182 went down. Reyat was later charged with 329 counts of manslaughter for the flight 182 bombing, but pleaded guilty to one count of manslaughter and one count of aiding in the construction of a bomb, and was sentenced to five more years. He served both sentences in full. B.C. Supreme Court Justice Mark McEwan handed down Reyat’s perjury sentence Friday morning.
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Counterattack stats held up in defence of changes
New penalties deter impaired drivers Jeff Nagel Black Press
Police caught 43 per cent fewer drinking drivers in the second half of the December Counterattack campaign in the Lower Mainland. And RCMP Traffic Services Supt. Norm Gaumont is crediting the province’s tougher roadside penalties for dissuading motorists who’ve consumed alcohol from getting behind the wheel. “That’s a marked decrease,” he said. “What we’re hearing from our members on the road is a lot of people are now talking about this and have designated drivers.” A total of 427 drivers stopped by police were given prohibitions, suspensions or were charged for impaired driving in the Lower Mainland during the December
Counterattack period. That included 132 who got 90-day driving prohibitions. Another 92 got three-day prohibitions and their vehicles were impounded. Some of those penalized were in the warn range between a blood-alcohol level of 0.05 and the legal limit of 0.08, however, detailed statistics weren’t available. Tellingly, however, just six drivers during the Counterattack campaign were charged criminally for impaired driving – down sharply from a year ago. Defence lawyers contend the most serious impaired drivers well over 0.08 are escaping without a criminal conviction or record, enjoying a virtual decriminalization of impaired driving under the stiffer administrative penalties that took effect in September.
Gaumont rejects that criticism, noting a repeat offender can now have his or her car towed for 30 days, be given a 90-day prohibition, be forced to use an ignition interlock at a cost of $1,400plus per year and take a $700 course to return to the road. “That is not a minor consequence,” he said. “We’re hoping to change their driving behaviour immediately instead of them going back next weekend and drinking and driving again.” Pursuing criminal charges can typically mean a twoyear wait through the justice system, he added. By not charging a drunk driver, he said, an officer saves about 20 hours of time that would normally be spent investigating, filing paperwork and testifying in court.
“Those 20 hours can now be spent on the road getting more impaireds off the road.” Criminal charges still proceed in cases of injury crashes and more serious repeat offenders, he said. The new system has also been accused of making police officers not just investigators but also judges and executioners, dispensing justice at the roadside. Gaumont said drivers who doubt the accuracy of their roadside test can ask for a second test on a different machine and anyone penalized can appeal. Lower Mainland traffic officers intend to shift more of their focus to distracted drivers who continue to talk, text or use hand-held devices in violation of B.C.’s now yearold ban.
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
…on the Semiahmoo Peninsula
White Rock resident tells of hope and devastation in Haiti
Registered nurse Michele Goodsell (shown centre working on a patient) spent two weeks in Haiti volunteering at rehab clinics and orphanages with Team Canada Healing Hands.
efore Michele Goodsell boarded a plane to Haiti in November, she spent time speaking with other people who had been there on volunteer trips to prepare herself for her first visit to the impoverished country. However, the registered nurse said the devastation she encountered was far worse than she could have imagined. “When you say Haiti is the poorest country in the Western Hemisphere, I don’t know what that really means to the average person,” Goodsell said a month after returning home to White Rock. “It’s horrific the way the people are living.” Many Haitians are Michele Goodsell still living in tent cities – shelter that was supposed to be temporary after a 7.0-magnitude earthquake struck one year ago today (Wednesday). Those who don’t live in a tent are typically housed in modest
10-by-10-foot structures. “As much as I hate to say it, you kind of get used to the smell of burning garbage, just filth everywhere. And seeing people who have passed on the side of the road, amongst garbage,” Goodsell recalled. In September, Goodsell spoke with Peace Arch News about her plans to visit Haiti with a group called Team Canada Healing Hands, providing rehabilitation care for children and adults. The group visited several orphanages over the two-week span they were in Haiti, treating spinal cord injuries, amputations and wound care, as well as providing health education to the locals. They also had the opportunity to do home-care visits, in teams of five healthcare professionals and an interpreter, which Goodsell said
was the most rewarding part of the trip. She recalled treating one young girl with cerebral palsy – among a host of other health issues – and said the experience was an eye-opener to the possibilities of how efficient healthcare could be in Canada. “We went into the home with the intent of doing as much as we could for this little girl,” she said, noting they spent about three or four hours treating her. “She came out probably having the equivalent of seven weeks of home care. “It was so rewarding as a nurse. That’s what we should be doing in Canada. It takes going to a Third World country to figure out what works.” Goodsell notes the trip wasn’t all smooth sailing, however. The group arrived in Haiti just in time for
Hurricane Tomas to hit, and were also there for the initial stages of a cholera outbreak, which Goodsell said was limited to specific tent city cholera zones. The political unrest resulting from suspected voter fraud during a presidential election that took place that month was more of a cause for concern for the group. “There were manifestations occurring during the time we were there, so we had to keep our ear to the ground and see if it was safe for us to travel to certain parts of the country,” she said. Despite the dangers, Goodsell said she will definitely go back to Haiti, and is planning on joining Healing Hands when the group returns next November. She’s also encouraging others to get involved, not just by supporting the country financially, but by finding ways to help Haitians to help themselves. “If people are going to give money, try to give to organizations that support the thought process of empowering Haitians to learn and rebuild on their own,” she said. “They’re starting to rebuild, but other areas are starting to fall behind. But they’re hopeful and optimistic about the future.”
Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
lifestyles languages at FamilyLiteracyDay. ca A fundraiser to support local “The positive impact of women and children’s initiatives spending 15 minutes a day is set for 6 p.m. Feb. engaged in a 1 at South Surrey’s learning activity as a U-Lounge, 10-16051 family is evident for 24 Ave. years to come,” said Girls Night ABC Life Literacy Out, presented Canada president by Soroptimist Margaret Eaton. International of email@example.com “We hope that White Rock, features by providing an auction of purses, easy access to family-friendly scarves and mystery bags. resources makes the commitment Space is limited. Tickets, $25, to learning easy to make.” are available by calling Liz at
Girls Night Out
Joy of reading Family Literacy Day takes place annually on Jan. 27, to celebrate adults and children reading and learning together. But a book encouraging families to practice literacy together daily is now available free online. The eight-page virtual activity book includes a colouring page, crossword puzzle, word find, recipes and more. It is available in both official
Buster’s new chair
The double amputee was leaving Surrey Memorial Hospital to finish undergoing his chemotherapy. The problem for Alfred Hills (a.k.a. “Buster”) was that he didn’t have a wheelchair to access his apartment. The call went out through Rotary Clubs throughout B.C. and Washington. Rotary in Newton responded. Harjinder Thind, president of the Newton Rotary Club
ROOTS & WINGS MONTESSORI Come and ﬁnd out why parents have been trusting their children to us for 25 years! Open House & Info Session January 22 at 10:30 am BABYCARE: (4 mo.-3 yrs.) DAYCARE: (3-5.5 yrs.) PRIMARY: (2.5-5 yrs.) ELEMENTARY: (6-12 yrs.) SECONDARY: (12-14 yrs.) Roots and Wings Montessori Place and Radicalus Secondary 5438 - 152nd Street, Surrey T: 604-574-5399 • F: 604-574-5319 firstname.lastname@example.org www.rootsandwingsbc.com
assembled a committee to visit Buster’s home and assess what kind of wheelchair he would need. After speaking with Buster’s wife and his occupational therapist, Rotary ordered a wheelchair through Shoppers Drug Mart Home Healthcare. Buster was presented with his new wheelchair last month.
You’ve taken care of your home your whole life. Now let your home take care of you.
Xbox opportunity Surrey Public Library is offering the opportunity to drop in and play Xbox 360 games on the big screen. Games including FIFA 2010, Soul Calibur IV, Skate, UFC Undisputed and Rock Band will be available from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. at Fleetwood Library (Jan. 12), Guildford Library (Feb. 9) and Cloverdale Library (March 9), and from 2 to 3:30 p.m. at Port Kells Library (March 19). Participation is free and registration is not required. Those interested may also bring in their favourite game to share. For more information visit www.spl.surrey.bc.ca
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
■ Arthritis Society Pain Management Seminar Jan. 19 from 8 to 9:45 a.m. at Frond’s Bistro, 14989 Marine Dr. Tickets, $20 (includes breakfast). Limited seating. Info, 604-530-7304. ■ Clothing Swap Party Jan. 26 at 7:30 p.m. at Roxy’s by the Beach, 15565 Marine Dr. Swap unwanted women’s clothing, shoes and accessories in good condition. All unclaimed clothing will be donated to a local charity. Info, 778-960-0319.
United Church, 15385 Semiahmoo Ave., featuring Capitalism, A Love Story at 7 p.m.
■ Tiller’s Folly: high energy, Celtic, roots, bluegrass performing at the White Rock Elks Club, 1469 George St., Jan. 22 at 8 p.m. $15/nonmembers, $12.50/members. Info, 604-538-4016. ■ 17th annual Robert Burns Dinner – Meet Burns at Mercat Square – hosted by the Tam o’Shanter Dancers, Jan. 22 at 5:30 p.m. at Star of the Sea Hall, 15262 Pacific Ave. $52. Thursday Info, 604-536-7660. ■ Soitsfun! Singles ■ White Rock Social Social Dancing Justice Film Society Thursdays starting Jan. 13 for ages 25 to email@example.com Film Festival Feb. 19 at First United Church, 60 at RCL, 2643 128 St. 15385 Semiahmoo Lesson: 7:30 to 8:30 Ave., featuring Crude Sacrifice (10 p.m. Dancing: 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. a.m.), Poor No More (11:30 a.m.), ■ R.C.L. L.A. #240 luncheon Jan. 20 Chemercial preceded by The Story at noon at 2643 128 St. of Cosmetics (2 p.m.), The New Friday Rulers of the World (4 p.m.), and ■ White Rock Social Justice Soundtrack for a Revolution (7 p.m.) Film Society screening of The Yes Monday Men Fix the World Jan. 21 at 7 ■ Investors Group Walk for p.m. at First United Church, 15385 Memories Jan. 31 at Eaglequest Semiahmoo Ave. Discussion to Coyote Creek, 7778 152 St., follow. Screening of Blue Gold as part of National Alzheimer preceded by The Story of Bottled Awareness Month. For info, to Water March 18 at 7 p.m. register or to donate, visit www. ■ The Hominum Fraser Valley walkformemories.com or call 604Chapter – a support and discussion 681-6530. group to help gay, bisexual and questioning men with the Tuesday challenges of being married, ■ Fraser Valley Estate Planning separated or single – meets Jan. Council dinner meeting Jan. 18 for 28 at 7:30 p.m. For information and professionals from financial and meeting location, call 604-329-9760 estate planning fields, featuring or 604-462-9813. presentation on US Estate Tax and ■ White Rock Social Justice Film Cross Border Issues. Held from Society Film Festival Feb. 18 at First
Surrey resident Amanda
5:45 to 8:30 p.m. at Eaglequest Golf Centre, 7778 152 St. Cost, $30 first for time; $55 thereafter. New members welcome. RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org
■ Peace Arch Group Therapy Program offers groups for stress, depression, anxiety, etc. 604-5354578. ■ Peninsula Multisports cycling workouts every Monday at Elgin Hall from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Call ahead to borrow one of the club’s windtrainers for a trial workout. For more information, visit www. peninsulamultisports.com ■ Rosen Movement class weekly from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Ocean Park Community Hall. Gentle and effective, to maintain flexibility and move with ease. Info, 604-5353685. ■ South Fraser Women’s Services Society nutritional consultations for women with Dolores Fairfoull Wednesdays. Appointments from 10 to 11 a.m., 11 a.m. to noon, 1 to 2 p.m. and 2 to 3 p.m. To book an appointment, call 604-536-9611, ext. 221. ■ Tai Chi for adults at White Rock Community Centre. Daytime and evening session, introductory to advanced levels. Call White Rock Leisure Services at 604-541-2199 for more information. ■ TOPS, Take Off Pounds Sensibly, is a non-profit weight loss support group. Info, 604-856-8014. ■ Vine Youth Wellness Drop-In Clinic is open Mondays and every fourth Wednesday from 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. at 15455 Vine Ave. For more information, call 604-542-3926. Doctor and youth worker available.
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
■ Alexandra Neighourhood House seniors hot lunch program, Wednesdays from noon-2 p.m. 13. $6. Call to reserve at 604-5350015. ■ Council of Senior Citizens Organizations, devoted to improving the quality of life for seniors. Info, Ernie Bayer, 604576-9734. 604-576-9734. 604-576-9733. ecbayer@ shaw.ca ■ Education Series the first Monday of every month at White Rock/ Surrey Come Share Society, 15008 26 Ave. Info, 604-531-9400. ■ Mixed Singles Over Sixty. Join other active 60+ singles for various activities and outings. Meets every third Thursday. For information, call Carole at 604-5904992. ■ Osteofit exercise class, for seniors with osteoporosis, offered through White Rock Leisure Services. Call 604-541-2199 for more information. ■ Senior Information Line, provided by White Rock Surrey Come Share Society, offers resource information. 604-531-9400. ■ Seniors’ Lunch held at First United Church, Centre Street and Buena Vista Avenue, Wednesdays at noon. For more information, call 604-531-4850. ■ Wednesday Hot Lunches for seniors at Alexandra Neighbourhood House, featuring activities and musical entertainment. $6. ■ White Rock Nordic Stride Club meets Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays in various locations around the city. New members welcome. Participants should have experience or have taken an introductory course. Info, White Rock Leisure Services, 604-541-2199. ■ Yoga for seniors Wednesdays at White Rock Community Centre at 3 p.m. Drop-ins welcome. For more information, call 604-541-2199.
| 2 0 1 0 / 1 1 T H E AT R E S E A S O N
Jan. 12 2011 - Jan. 15 2011 ARIES
(March 21-April 19)
(Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
You are on the verge of doing some unusual things. You are audacious and what you are undertaking will give you a lot of confidence in yourself. Try to take care of your health.
You need to realize just how much other people value you. You are capable of making others respect you more. Planet Jupiter brings you many situations that will be favourable to you on all levels.
(April 20-May 19)
(Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
You are headed towards situations where you will need to know what is important to you. You must not allow other people to take what is owed to you — this doesn’t just apply to financial matters.
You are capable of better asserting what you wish to attain on a professional level. This is really great for you. Be precise in everything you have to say.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec.21)
(May 21-June 20) You place a lot of value on your emotional life. The Moon causes everything related to your home to become very important to you. You’re beginning to understand this now.
Planet Mars brings you the ability to pass into action, especially in the material aspect of your life. You are sure of yourself and you are headed towards things that will be truly extraordinary.
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(Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
(June 21-July 22) You must avoid putting yourself in situations where you have the feeling you are being used. Planet Uranus causes you to have a great sense of personal honour. You don’t want to live in a way that has no meaning for you.
This week brings you some big surprises. Planet Neptune causes you to experience a great deal of hesitation about everything. You don’t like this situation but you are called on to think about many subjects that previously had little impact on your life.
Pa t u o l il h C r e t Win
You feel close to your friends at the moment. You need to communicate with them. Be sincere and insist that they be as well. This is truly essential and will be possible to achieve.
You need to be realistic, as you are tending to avoid just about any situation where there might be a lack of openness and honesty. You are distancing yourself from certain people who could involve you in things you would dislike.
(Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
(Feb. 19-March 20)
You are rethinking everything concerning your material life. You can better assert your ideas. Be careful not to involve yourself in financial matters that might be harmful to you.
You are pressed for time and this could be harmful to you at the moment. You must carefully analyze everything that is happening around you. It’s possible that you will consider changing several things about the way you manage your money.
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■ Walkee Talkees polewalking club meets 7:30 p.m. Wednesdays and 10:30 a.m. Saturdays at the track, 148 Street and 20 Avenue. ■ White Rock Health Unit well child clinics, by appointment, Wednesday afternoon, Thursday morning and on the third Tuesday evening of each month. Bring your child’s passport to the clinic. 604-542-4000. ■ Yoga classes offered by White Rock Leisure Services include Hatha Yoga, Dru Yoga and Men Only Yoga. Call 604-5412199 for more information or visit webreg.city. whiterock.bc.ca
Join us for an action-packed hour of fun family tunes. You’ll be movin’ and groovin’ as Chris and the band celebrate the silly side of modern childhood with catchy original songs! For ages 4 and up $11.50
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
Activities at Kent resume after winter break G
et busy this winter at programs and excursions offered through Leisure Services. the Kent Street Activity Centre. Members are also entitled to early bird registration, which No need to stay cooped up at home, come to can be a great bonus for Sylvia Yee Kent Street and meet those popular classes that fill up quickly. some new friends and learn some new skills. Q If you are looking for an exercise class to wear off All activity groups are now resuming after the those extra calories you holiday break. If you are consumed over the holiday, not yet a member of the the Leisure Guide offers centre, you are welcome plenty of options. to drop in to try the On Monday mornings, centre’s activities three there is a Keep Well Gentle Exercise class at Kent times before purchasing a membership. Street from 9:45-10:30 a.m. which is open for Just ask for a guest pass at the front desk. members. A membership gives Also starting today, there is a new Stretch and Strength class you access to the Kent Street Activity groups and you will being offered at Centennial Park Leisure Centre on Wednesday receive a discount on most
mornings from 8:30-9:30. Call ahead to register. Q Mark your calendar for Wednesday, Jan. 19. Free hearing tests are available at Kent Street courtesy of Boardwalk Hearing from 10:30 a.m. till noon. Call the office to book a time. ■ Bring a friend and come in from the cold to enjoy a great roundtable discussion on some thought-provoking topics. On Jan. 26, watch a film produced by the SFU Seniors Program and then participate in a lively discussion. There is no charge to attend Up For Discussion at the White Rock Community Centre, but preregistration is required. Q There are still a few seats available for the mini coach trip to the Seattle Art Museum, which
VisitOcean Congratulations to Betty Eisenman, Financial Planner at CIBC and Mike Powley on receiving the 2010 Business Person of the Year Award from the Ocean Park Business Association. Both Laura Thibeault, have been terrific supporters Past President of Ocean Park businesses over Ocean Park the years – Betty with her work Business Association as Treasurer and organizer of banner sales and fundraising events and Mike as web administrator for the OPBA website. Their tremendous energy and dedication to the group and the Ocean Park neighborhood has been invaluable and recognition is long overdue. The awards were presented at the well-attended December “Business After Business” social meeting hosted by Beth Faester at Eurovision Optical. Thanks go out to Beth (and her family!) along with Candlelight Cuisine, Salt Cellar Deli, Belle’s Restaurant, Ocean Park Village Pub, Pizza and Steakhouse, Melange, Cotton’N’Crayon, Pop Art Culture and Framing, Tara Sketchley and a host of others whose donations of food and door prizes made this successful event possible. Membership in Ocean Park Business Association continues to grow by leaps and bounds due to the hard work and enthusiasm of members and executive. Speaking of the OPBA executive, please note the Annual General
Park Village ...
Meeting of the group will be held on Thursday, February 10, 2011 at the Ocean Park Community Association Hall located at 1577 128th Street, South Surrey. Some executive members are retiring and others are encouraged to step forward to provide new leadership and fresh ideas. The executive in the past has worked as a team so responsibilities aren’t arduous; it’s a terrific way to get to know the area merchants and professionals well and network in a meaningful and positive way. If you’re interested in learning more about how to participate, please contact Sandy Smith at 604-535-0466. Or plan to attend our next regular January meeting to ask questions then. For those of you looking for a fun way to rev up your fitness resolutions for the New Year, try the Zumba lessons that Debbi Gagnon is running at Curves Fitness in Elgin Corners. Zumba is a complete toning, strengthening and cardio workout system set to Latin dance music. Call Debbi at 604-531-4007 for more information. Judy and Steve Barrett of Ocean Flower Nook are offering a creative opportunity that requires a little less energy but is no less satisfying. They will be running classes in floral design at their shop at 12891 16th Avenue in the Ocean Park Mall. Stop by the store to learn more or call them at 604-531-7133 to learn more. The next OPBA meeting is set for Thursday, January 13, 2011 at the Ocean Park Community Hall, 1577 – 128th Street, South Surrey from noon until 1:15pm. Light lunch is available for $6. We look forward to seeing you there!
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Q Would you like to brush up on your dance steps? Don Picard’s social dance classes begin next week so you can trip the light fantastic with style at the next dance. He offers lessons in the waltz, foxtrot, rock ‘n’ roll, jive, rumba, cha cha, night club twostep and the West Coast swing. Please call 604-541-2199 for more info. Q The Wednesday night dances resume tonight in the Kent Street auditorium. Doors open at 7 p.m., and Sentimental Journey will be on stage from 7:30 to 10:30. Everyone 50 plus is welcome. The Kent Street Activity Centre, located at 1475 Kent St., is open to people 55 years of age or better. For information on activities, programs and volunteer opportunities, call 604-541-2231.
is featuring the masterpieces by Picasso on loan from the Paris Museum. Travel date is Jan. 17, so call today. Q The City of White Rock is hosting a public-information meeting on the new Green Can collection program on Thursday, Jan. 20, 2-4 p.m. in the Kent Street auditorium. Drop in and find out more about this new vegetative recycling program. Q There are still a few seats available for the afternoon excursion to Fraser Downs on Sunday, Jan. 23. Share in the excitement of horse racing and also enjoy a sensational buffet in the clubhouse. The Jan. 27 daytrip to the Tacoma Museum of Glass also has seats available. Please call 604-541-2199.
Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
Snowbirds to return The Snowbirds are coming (back) to town. The City of White Rock announced Monday the high-flying demonstration team will take to the skies over the seaside city Wednesday, July 27, for the 2011 Snowbirds Fly for CHILD event. “It’s an incredible opportunity for our community to see the Snowbirds while supporting the CHILD Foundation,” said Mayor Catherine Ferguson. The Snowbirds, comprising members of the Canadian Forces, are ambassadors for the Children with Intestinal and Liver Disorders Foundation, which raises funds for medical research into Crohn’s Disease, ulcerative colitis and liver disorders in children. The team performed over White Rock for the cause in 2004, 2005 and 2008.
The upcoming July show – the exact time of the performance has not been determined – is hoped to raise further awareness of, and support for, CHILD. “Many of the Snowbirds are parents with young families and sympathize with the challenges faced by the families of children with intestinal and liver disorders,” said Capt. Marc Velasco. “It’s our hope that we can raise support for this worthy cause while inspiring the imagination and hope in our youth.” Event co-ordinator Scott Harrold, a White Rock resident and CHILD Foundation director, said the show will be a “huge and very inspiring event.” The goal is to surpass all past records of attendance and raise CHILD awareness, Harrold said. Attendance at previous shows was estimated at upwards of 40,000.
Brian Giebelhaus photo
Reading on the rocks
After a week of rain, the sun came out Sunday, which sent many residents to the beach to soak up some winter rays, including Ladner’s Jacqui Ross, who brought a book to a spot near Crescent Beach.
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
Creative chef follows heart S heila Cox just can’t seem to stay out of the kitchen, ever since she experienced her first taste of the culinary industry at the age of 15 while working in a family-owned Italian restaurant. On most days, the White Rock Kristyl Clark mother of two can be found behind the counter of Sheila’s Deli and Catering in South Surrey, a thriving mom-’n’-popstyle eatery/catering business that has been a dream come true for the creative foodie, who was born and raised in central Florida. “I tried to pursue other avenues, but food has always called me back,” said Sheila who enrolled in a business program at Florida State University back in 1989. “I’m not Italian but I must have some old Italian grandma in my DNA, because I’ve always loved feeding people – it just feels good to have that instant gratitude.” It was while on vacation to the Cayman Islands 15 years ago that Sheila met Batty, a bar manager from Canada who shared her passion and would later become her husband and father to their two boys, Caleb and Brady, as well as her business partner. The couple lived and worked on the Cayman Islands for 10 years before deciding to make a home and name for themselves in White Rock. Upon moving to the Peninsula, Sheila got a job as sous chef and then head chef at Cielo’s Oyster and Tapas Bar, while Batty worked as a server and bartender at local restaurants. In 2009, they decided to open their own deli and catering company, Sheila’s Deli and Catering, which was nominated for the Best New Business by the Chamber of Commerce in its first year. Last summer, the couple took over the kitchen at the newly renovated Ocean Beach Lounge.
“It’s definitely been busy, but we love what we do so that makes all the difference,” said Sheila. “Whenever we do get some downtime, it’s spent as family time.” In this week’s edition of Local Flavours, Sheila shares a recipe for Sweet Chili Salmon, a West Coast dish that is sure to tantalize taste buds.
local flavours Sweet chili salmon Ingredients: 6 oz salmon fillet 4 oz sweet chili sauce 1 oz soy sauce 1 oz lemon juice 2 oz white wine 2 tbsp. fresh basil, chiffonade shiitake mushrooms 2-3 heads of baby bok choy salt and white pepper 2 tsp. garlic, chopped 2 tsp. ginger, minced sesame oil
Instructions: Season the salmon with the salt and white pepper. Heat small amount of canola oil in a nonstick-skillet. Add salmon to hot pan and quickly sear on both sides. Cook for an additional 2-3 minutes per side. Remove salmon from pan. Add white wine and lemon juice and cook for one minute, stirring. Add sweet chile, soy sauce and basil. Bring to a simmer and reduce until starting to thicken. In another pan, heat small amount of canola oil. When hot, quickly add ginger and garlic and saute for one minute. Add mushrooms and saute for another minute or two. Add bok choy and cook, stirring until bok choy is tender, but crisp. Place vegetables on plate, top with salmon and spoon sauce over it all. Drizzle with tiny amount of sesame oil.
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We are proud to announce that Michael Anderson, CA has been admitted to the partnership of KNV Chartered Accountants LLP effective January 1, 2011. Since joining KNV in 2003, Mike has developed his practice advising a wide variety of clients in various industries including:
Wedding Gala An evening to plan your dream wedding! Come experience our cuisine, explore trends for 2011, win amazing prizes and support the “Oh Baby” Campaign!
Do you know of any great personalities with recipes to share? Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Thursday, January 27, 2011 6:00 pm - 9:00 pm
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
Health, Mind & Body Lose weight and feel great for spring 2011
erhaps no new year’s resolution is as common as resolving to slim down. After a holiday season of overindulgence and social gatherings, it’s no surprise that calorie counting and fat grams plague the minds of many once the festivities end. For those looking to shed extra pounds for spring , here are a few of the latest breakthrough weight-loss solutions that have popped up on the Peninsula in recent years promising big results. DNA testing for weight loss If you’re having difficulty losing those last 10 pounds, or have been successful in losing weight in the past, but always seem to gain it back, it may be because you’re not on the right diet, according to Dr. Jeff Rostvig of Pure Pharmacy and Wellness Centre who says “choosing the perfect weight-loss program for you may be as simple as a DNA test.” Last month, Pure became one the first medical clinics in the Lower Mainland to offer Pathway Fit, a breakthrough weight-loss solution which looks at how the food you consume interacts with your genes. After a complimentary consultation, clients make an appointment for a saliva test, which is sent to a lab in California to be analyzed. Three weeks later, participants receive a detailed report, providing them with the power to understand their metabolism, eating behaviours and response to exercise, as well as the best ways to reach and maintain a healthy weight and lifestyle. “Anyone who is concerned about their weight should take a serious look at this, it’s medical CSI, said Rostvig. see page 21
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
Health, Mind & Body One Time Offer
A new year....a new you!
Your program ram ra am a m when e you join Surrey ey e y SureSlim
February, 25-27, 2011
before Jan. 31/11 11 1 with w t this h s ad
A weekend at the beautiful new Quaaout Lodge on the shore of Little Shuswap Lake. It’s all about you for 2 1/2 days of knowledge for the body and spirit, comfort and pampering, and of course rejuvenation.
SureSlim® is a proven, personalized, zed, gram. medically based weight loss program. Using normal grocery store food sults, and your individual blood test results, ieved dramatic weight loss can be achieved through the balance of hormoness that control your metabolism.
A women’s weekend at the Quaaout Lodge featuring guest speakers: Dr. Brian Martin: Dr. Martin believes that each person has the power to get healthy and stay healthy if given the tools. “Anti-Aging” or “Healthy Aging” is a major theme of his practice and his goal is to educate and empower. Dr. Martin accomplishes this through positive day-to-day living, effective coaching and health and happiness seminars.
Change the way you look and feel!
Debbie, a Surrey SureSlim® client, has lost over 230 lbs. You can too!
Philip Wittmer: Phil has been a Personal Trainer and Life Coach for the past four years. He has worked with a variety of clients from professional athletes, to business executives, to long-term weight loss clients. He takes a holistic approach to his work, implementing different techniques and strategies to help his clients actualize their goals. He will be presenting “Anti aging through ﬁtness”
NO PILLS • NO SHAKES • NO PROTEIN BARS • NO INJECTIONS OR OTHER INVASIVE MEANS OF LOSING WEIGHT
Packages include: Welcome gift, 5 course Spa dinner, wine reception, breakfast, luxurious guest rooms, yoga class, cultural walks and more. Massages available by appointment-price varies by time.
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Spring 2011 Walk, Learn to Run, Run Easy & Run Faster Clinic Tuesday Nights 6:30 pm Group meets once a week for 14 weeks for a coached invigorating workout INCLUDES: • store discounts • weekly home work schedule
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Are You Considering Becoming a Denture Wearer? Are your current dentures older than 5 years? Older than 10 years? Do your dentures embarrass you by dropping when you speak? Has eating become difﬁcult because your dentures no longer function well when chewing? Have you quit smiling because your dentures are discoloured and chipped? If you answered YES to any of the above questions, start the New Year out right and replace your current dentures. Well ﬁtting, high quality dentures will not only improve your smile, they will aid in the promotion of good health through improved digestion as well as improved self conﬁdence. Getting quality dentures early in your denture wearing life can help protect the structure necessary to support a denture. If your dentures are loose and hurting, they can cause severe damage to retaining structure.
Denturists are Denture Specialists, and we ensure Patients receive the utmost in Quality Care We offer: Complimentary Consultations, Standard, - Precision, - BPS Dentures, Relines, Repairs, Pain Adjustments, Cast and Flex Partials, Complete Upper or Lower Dentures, Dentures over Implants, Relines over Implants, Immediate and Transitional Dentures. We also provide top line teeth, including Vita Physiodens, Vivodent PE, Phonares, Portrait IPN, BioBlend (porcelain and acrylic). All our Dentures are created through the Ivocap SR Injection process.
Call today for an appointment
4 Program levels + 1 Multi Sport, 7 Pace Groups $125.00 These coached workouts include a Weekly Newsletter, Marathon Clinic Spreadsheet (detailed marathon maps and other info), Shopping Night with in-store Discounts.
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604-536-6414 1570 Johnston Road, White Rock
Sat., 7 a.m. and Mon. & Wed. at 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
Health, Mind & Body
Help plentiful on Peninsula
Happy New Year!
from page 19
SureSlim Wellness Clinic In the vast landscape that makes up dieting and weight loss, the SureSlim Wellness Clinic guarantees a unique program that promises real food, healthy, tasty meals and a manageable plan to help you lose on average 10 to 15 pounds per month. “We teach people how to feed their body the correct way by eating the correct nutritional valued foods that their specific body needs,” said Helen Janos, a co-owner of the South Surrey location and participant of the program. “It’s not about dieting, it’s about learning how to lose the weight correctly so you can keep it off. There is nothing invasive or unrealistic. You aren’t buying shakes, bars, pre-packaged foods or injections – You are learning to feed your body the correct way by balancing certain hormones in the body that affect body weight.” To help participants stay motivated and on track, SureSlim holds private weekly weigh-ins and one-on-one meetings with a wellness consultant. “We’re here to listen, be your support system, celebrate your success and motivate you when you need the helping hand,” said Janos.
Laser Therapy Over at Imagine Laserworks in White Rock, Ralph Semple has helped thousands of clients to lose weight and keep it off for good with laser therapy. The laser treatment uses cold,soft, non-invasive laser beams directed at 37 points on the body – similar to
A variety of weight-loss programs are offered in White Rock and South Surrey. acupuncture, but without needles, to stimulate the metabolism and enable the body to use food effectively rather than storing it as fat. When stimulated with a laser beam, specific points on the body signal the brain to release endorphins. Increased endorphins reduce production of the stress hormone, cortisol, in turn reducing cravings. When your body is in balance, your cravings will stop. It’s all about helping clients to have stronger willpower, said Semple. “You’ll feel motivated to eat smaller portions, stay away from sweets and increase your level of physical activity.” The laser treatments, which are customized to fit each individual’s needs, include follow up, nutritional guidance and motivational support. Semple said laser therapy is not a diet, but simply a tremendous aid to accelerate the weight loss. “Our unique technology can help to make your lifetime dreams come true.”
MAKE YOUR RESOLUTION a Reality! Sandcastle Fitness staff thanks you for a successful year and we look forward to many more!
H THE FAMILY… SPEND TIME WITER (Must be 13 or over) ETH WORK OUT TOG S! CALL FOR DETAIL
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200 - 1938 - 152nd Street in South Surrey Call Today!
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
Health, Mind & Body BOXING / KICKBOXING CIRCUIT FOR WOMEN
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The season of self indulgence has come to an end and now many are taking the time to reflect on the past year and look ahead for ways to improve themselves. From a new fitness and diet regime to quitting smoking and learning a foreign language, resolutions are as unique as the individuals who make them. Everyone could benefit from a little help or inspiration now and again to help them achieve their goal, and a new self-help book may be just the ticket. Cathy Jesson, owner of Black Bond Books in South Surrey, said the new year always attracts men and women of all ages to their self help section, which features many new exciting titles for 2011. “There’s always a lot of interest in that area come January,” she said. “People come in for the newest diet books and books to make them feel better inside and out.” A new arrival that Jesson said is flying off the shelves is You and Your Future. “We are having a tough time keeping it in stock as it was our most sought-after book this Christmas,” said Jesson of the first book by Canada’s foremost astrologer, Georgia Nicols. Read through 40 years of detailed forecasts (1985 to 2025), allowing you to predict your future by testing Georgia’s accuracy in reading your past. Another popular title, according to Jesson, is The Book of Awakening: Having The Life You Want By Being Present To The Life You Have. “This is a real beautiful book that is full of things that make you feel good,” she said of the book filled with exercises that will surprise and delight the reader. Almost every smoker has thought abou-
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making a New Year’s resolution to quit smoking. The idea seems great on New Year’s Eve, but what about the next day, or even the weeks and months after you make that promise? Jesson said she has just the book to help you kick the nicotine habit for good. “Allen Carr’s Easy Way to Stop Smoking is one of our best sellers and it really works,” she said. First published in 1985, Allen Carr’s Easy way to Stop Smoking has been translated into over thirty languages and has been a No. 1 bestseller in 10 countries including UK, Ireland, Russia, Italy, Holland and Germany. In parts of the book industry it’s known simply as “The Magic Book.”
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James Maclennan photo
Cathy Jesson of Black Bond Books checks out some of the latest self help books with store manager Stephanie Jane.
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
Health, Mind & Body
Running for better health With exercise on the minds of many, now is a good time to discover a new fitness program – one that you’re likely to stick with. For those wanting to lose a few pounds, running is one of the easiest, affordable and effective forms of exercise. In addition to weight loss, benefits of running include cardiovascular health, better bone health, improved mood and co-ordination. But before you head for the trails or track, it’s important to be properlyequipped with a good pair of running shoes, according to Lisa Farrow, a manager at Peninsula Runners in White Rock. “Proper footwear is the major piece of the puzzle you’ll need in order to get out there and get going,” said the avid runner. “They’ll protect your bones, joints and muscles by making sure everything is in proper alignment.” As it still gets dark early, Farrow said it’s vital to always wear reflective clothing so you are visible to motorists. “Most running jackets, hats and shoes have a bit of reflective material on them, but if you can add a blinking safety light, that can make a huge difference. Headlights don’t need to be on you for a driver to be able to see you – this way they can see you from a mile away. In both warm and cold weather, dehydration is a very real threat, which is why all runners should recognize and develop a plan of action for avoiding this common problem. Farrow said runners should make sure they’re hydrated throughout the day, not
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Lisa Farrow and Tim Lancaster of Peninsula Runners head out for a brisk run. just while hitting the pavement. ”It’s important to teach yourself to drink more water so you are hydrated all the time,” she said. “If you just wait until your run to start drinking water, you’ll just end up with a full bladder, which is not very comfortable.” In addition to a proper pair of running shoes and keeping hydrated, Farrow recommends new runners sign up for a learn-to-run program. “It’s easier to stay motivated when you are running with a group of people,” she said. “Peninsula Runners offer a number of running and walking clinics designed for all experience levels.”
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LASER THERAPY can be the ANSWER! Results may vary from patient to patient
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
Health, Mind & Body CHANGE YOUR WATER! CHANGE YOUR HEALTH!
CERTIFIED SPECIALISTS IN ORTHODONTICS FOR CHILDREN AND ADULTS ...creating healthy, beautiful smiles • Complete orthodontic care for all ages • Invisible braces (Invisalign, Lingual Braces) • No referral needed • Complimentary initial consultation HOURS… Monday-Wednesday: 8 am-5 pm; Thursday: 8 am-8 pm; Friday: 7 am-3 pm; Saturday: 9 am-3 pm
WINDSOR SQUARE #310 - 1959 - 152ND STREET WHITE ROCK, B.C.
www.whiterockortho.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
2½ years ago Peace Arch News ran a story on Big Gary’s Miraculous Recovery on Kangen alkaline water, after 5 surgeries and several life threatening health issues. His story has been published in numerous papers throughout the world with overwhelming interest! His mission now is to share this wonderful magic water with everyone. Why have theses machines been used in over 200 hospitals in Japan for 37 years? Very simple, they work!!! Do you suffer from diabetes, arthritis, colitis, diverticulitis, acid reﬂux, fybromyalgia, gout, chronic fatigue, psoriasis, infections etc. This list goes on and on. Simply try this water FREE. This Enagic water ionizer is the only machine in the world that is classiﬁed as a medical device ( 100% medical grade) by the Japanese Government. Why? Because it gets your body alkaline. Disease can’t thrive in an alkaline body! All diseases, cancers, etc. thrive in an acidic body! You must get Alkaline! Are you acidic? Call for information and a water presentation. Try the water for 30 days FREE. (60 gallons or more). 5L container supplied.
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Jump Start for January Struggling with weight loss and weight maintenance? NEW DNA TESTING NOW AVAILABLE re u P t a y l n O ic! n i l C l a c i Med
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
Faith on the Semiahmoo Peninsula
SEMIAHMOO BAPTIST CHURCH 2141 Cranley Drive 604-576-6504
We sing the old-fashioned Hymns and use the King James version in all services.
ZZZSSFDFFD Traditional Anglican
Sunday Services 11 am & 6 pm
UNITED CHURCH OF CANADA
Independent, Fundamental Non-charismatic
whÄą ebaptist rock church Glorious Chinese Christian Church English Worship: 10:00 am 11:00 am 10:30 am
Morning Worship & Kidâ€™s Church at 10:00 a.m.
4:00 pm 1480 George St. Presbyterian Church, White Rock
www.whiterockbaptist.info 1657-140th St., Surrey, BC V4A 4H1
Phone: 604-531-2344 Fax: 604-531-2398 E-mail: email@example.com
White Rock Lutheran Church Sunday Worship Services English 10am Chinese 11:00am Sunnyside Community Centre 1845 - 154 St., South Surrey Pastor Norm Miller Pastor David Leung 604-576-1394 604-393-1976 / 778-878-6699 ALL ARE WELCOME
Glorious Chinese Christian Church
A place where Jesus is worshipped Love is celebrated Godâ€™s Word shapes lives Everyone is Welcome ! Sundays 11 am (Sunday School for kids) Pastor Rev. Peter Klenner
All Saints Community Church
12268 Beecher St. Crescent Beach â€˘ 604-209-5570 www.allsaintswhiterock.com
Seaview Pentecostal Assembly SUNDAY SERVICES
Jan. 16, 10:30 am Service Dan MacTavish - Missionary 6:30 pm combined service with Oxford Church 14633-16th Ave., S. Surrey Phone: 604-536-7011 www.seaviewassembly.org Senior Pastor Roman Kozak Pastor Wayne Davis â€“ Care & Visitation
Sundays - 1:30 p.m. 1480 George St. â€˘ 604.275.7422
FIRST UNITED Centre St. & Buena Vista Ave.
(formerly White Rock Christian Fellowship)
2265 - 152 Street Surrey BC V4A 4P1 (604) 531-8301 www.lifechurchwr.com
Rev. Joan McMurtry
...seeking to honour God as we love our neighbour & touch the world.
154 St & 18 Ave., South Surrey Sunnyside Community Hall
ST GEORGE THE MARTYR
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JANUARY 16, 2011 service at 10:30am with Rev. Joan McMurtry Wednesday Lunch Program served at 12:00 noon
www.firstunitedwhiterock.com 1480 George St., White Rock B.C. Church Office: 604-536-9322 www.saint-johns.ca
Lunch Hut Friday, 11 pm-1 pm Afrikaan Service Sunday, 9 am English Service 10:30am Rev. V.D. Westhuizen preaching Conversationalist ESL is on Monday & Thursday 10am
ALL WELCOME! MOUNT OLIVE LUTHERAN CHURCH
2350 - 148 St., Surrey, B.C. Phone: 604-536-8527
Sunday School & Worship 10:15 a.m. Pastor Peter Hanson Music Director Heather Sabourin
A progressive, inclusive Christian Community!
Pastor: Jeff Young Sunday Morning - 10:00am Coffee nursery & childrenâ€™s 10:30am Worship church provided get it live it give it Mandarin Worship 2:00 pm
Faith Hope Love Church 604-538-9250
Anglican Church of the Holy Trinity 15115 Roper Avenue at Foster Street Phone: 604-531-0884 www.holytrinitywhiterock.org
Corner 28th Ave. and 127th Street â€˘ 604 535-1166
Minister: Rev. Bill Booth Music Director: David Proznick
8:00 a.m. Eucharist 10:00 a.m. Sung Eucharist Childrenâ€™s Program & Nursery Thursdays - 10:30 a.m. Eucharist
Worship & Sunday School - 10 am Everyone Welcome www.crescentunitedchurch.com
SUNNYSIDE UNITED 15639 - 24th Ave., 604 531-2979 Minister: Rev. Stuart Lyster Sunday ~ 10:00 a.m. Family Service & Godly Play for Children Music Director: Kathleen Anderson
St. Markâ€™s Anglican
12953 - 20th Ave., Ocean Park, South Surrey Phone 604-535-8841 www.stmarkbc.org The Rev. Craig Tanksley, S UNDAY SERVICES Rector 8:00 a.m. - Holy Communion BCP The Rev. Jonathan Blanchard, Associate Priest 10:00 a.m. - Eucharist Service 10 a.m. Sunday School & Nursery Youth Group Activities (see link www.stmarkbc.org)
10:00 a.m. - Holy Communion BCP
The Reverend Neil Gray, Rector The Reverend Janice Lowell, Curate
The Anglican Church welcomes you!
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCHES ON THE PENINSULA â€œA warm welcome to everyoneâ€? â€˘ Good Shepherd Church 2250 â€“ 150th Street, South Surrey â€˘ Star of the Sea Church 1153 Fir Street, White Rock â€˘ Holy Cross Church 12268 Beecher Avenue, Crescent Beach For Mass times and for further information for all these churches
Please call 604-531-5739 or go to: www.starofthesea.bc.ca. STAR OF THE SEA CATHOLIC SCHOOL
15024 â€“ 24th Avenue, South Surrey â€œThe Starâ€™s 3Rsâ€? Reverence, Respect, Responsibilityâ€?
Please call 604-531-6316 or go to: www.starofthesea.bc.ca/school/
Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
South Surrey Chiropractic Dr. Gregg Anderson Chiropractic Care since 1979
Chiropractic care for Lower Back Pain, Neck Pain and Joint Pain. Please visit us at www.southsurreychiropractic.com for information on Spinal Decompression Therapy* and Bioﬂex Cold Laser Therapy* *For the treatment of Spinal Stenosis, Herniated Disc, Soft Tissue Inﬂammation and Pain Management
#305 - 1656 Martin Drive, Surrey 604-531-6446 Open Monday to Friday *Results may vary from patient to patient
Historically, chiropractors primarily treated conditions that originated from a pinched nerve. Of course, chiropractors still take care of symptoms from pinched nerves, but also treat many other types of neuro-musculo-skeletal conditions. Sometimes it can be difﬁcult to determine whether the pain is coming from a muscle, joint or nerve. Nerve pain can mimic lots of different problems. A muscle pain that does not resolve with time or conservative treatment could possibly be an entrapped nerve. A joint that has pain where the pain can't be reproduced by local
OCEAN PARK MASSAGE THERAPY CLINIC
Professionals fessionals On The Peninsula Pinched Nerve, Strained Muscle or Osteoarthritis testing may also be a pinched nerve. A nerve that is irritated in the spine doesn't always produce pain at the site of irritation. It can produce pain along the travelled course of the nerve. Injury to the sciatic nerve that originates in the lower back, can produce pain or numbness in only the foot, calve or hamstring muscle or any combination. Nerve entrapment in the spinal column is typically caused by a misalignment of vertebrae, a herniated or bulging disc, joint inﬂammation or osteoarthritis (spinal degeneration). There are other causes but not as common. When a nerve is irritated at the spinal level, pain is only one of the symptoms that may be felt. Burning, aching, numbness, tingling, itchiness, muscle twitching and muscle atrophy are a few other symptoms related to nerve pressure. How does one know that they have nerve irritation or nerve pressure in the spinal column? Chiropractors have the tools in their ofﬁces to help make a diagnosis of nerve pressure.
GORDON W. BROWN
Other testing such as CT Scans and MRI's are also helpful in determining these problems. Sometimes a nerve problem can be helped by applying ice to the area. This may help the nerve by decreasing the swelling of the nerve. Other times, depending on the cause, ice does not help. In chiropractic we use spinal manipulation and adjustment, some therapy-modalities, spinal traction and decompression therapy* and cold laser therapy* to help manage and alleviate the symptoms of nerve entrapment. For information on spinal decompression therapy* and cold laser*, visit our website at www.southsurreychiropractic or contact us at our ofﬁce at 604-531-6446. *Results may vary from patient to patient. SOUTH SURREY CHIROPRACTIC, DR. GREGG ANDERSON #305 - 1656 MARTIN DRIVE, SURREY, B.C. 604-531-6446
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Providing Healthcare to SS/WR since 1988
ABOUT BPS DENTURES: • Feature the most natural looking teeth in dentistry (layered to mimic the natural dentin and enamel of natural teeth) • Are made from a coordinated system of quality materials, instruments and techniques • Dental professionals who design BPS dentures are trained through a comprehensive technical program to ensure that patients receive quality care.
New Patients Welcome
1570 Johnston Road White Rock 604-536-6414
COUNSELLING • Counselling for Children & Adults • Marital Therapy • Affordable Fees • Appointments days, evenings and weekends • MA and PhD level Therapists available
Chiropractor Ofﬁce Hours: Mon, Wed, Fri: 8:00-4:30 Tues + Thurs: 10am-8 pm Sat: 9am-1pm
Sources Counselling Services COUNSELLING AND ADDICTION SERVICES
882 Maple St. White Rock Phone: 604-538-2522
DOES ANYONE IN YOUR FAMILY HAVE AGE-RELATED
MACULAR DEGENERATION? “Caring for you and your family for over 25 years”
NEW HOURS: Monday & Wednesday 9am - 5pm Tuesday & Thursday 9am - 7pm Friday 9 am - 12 pm Saturday By Emergency Only Closed for Lunch 12 to 1pm
Address: #302 15261 Russell Ave White Rock, BC
Dr. Taylor Burkinshaw has returned to his hometown of White Rock to practice at Maclean Chiropractic & Massage. Dr. Burkinshaw uses a diversiﬁed technique which combines joint manipulation, soft tissue therapy and rehabilitation to provide a treatment plan for his patients. Call 604-531-3066 for more information and to book your appointment today. Effectiveness varies between patients.
• Precision Equilibrated Dentures • Hard & soft relines • Provide full & partial dentures • Most repairs done while you wait • Complimentary consultations
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112-1656 Martin Dr., White Rock 604.541.8750 www.mesoderm.ca
Is your arthritis pain constantly reminding you of your limitations? A comprehensive treatment plan incorporating physiotherapy can improve the quality of your life by reducing pain and increasing function. Our focus: EXCLUSIVELY ARTHRITIS PATIENTS InÀammatory and degenerative arthritis conditions and joint replacement rehabilitation Patrick Embley, BScPT, BA, FCAMT, ACSM-RCEP, CGIMS Registered Physiotherapist Registered Clinical Exercise Physiologist—American College of Sports Medicine Fellow of the Canadian Academy of Manipulative Therapists Certi¿ed Gunn Intramuscular Stimulation Ask your doctor or call today. No referral is required.
When You Have Where Do You Go? A Free Consultation is the ﬁrst step in In Motion Physiotherapy and Massage's effective approach to whip lash care.
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
New study stacked deck against Valley trains: critic Jeff Nagel
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Advocates of a modern light rail line connecting Surrey to Chilliwack say the province’s new study recommending expanded bus service never gave trains an honest chance. Rail For The Valley founder Jon Buker accuses the transportation ministry-led study of “extreme bias” by using “grossly inflated” cost estimates to undermine the case for a light rail service running on the old Interurban corridor. He said the study is what he expected – one “designed simply to discredit light rail and push Victoria’s agenda for rapid bus implementation for the Fraser Valley.” The Strategic Review of Transit in the Fraser Valley estimated it would cost $112 million a year to launch a 98-kilometre heavy rail commuter line – akin to the West Coast Express – from Surrey to Chilliwack or $176 million annually for a light rail line that could serve more passengers. It said the region instead needs a $90-million-a-year investment in local and regional buses. That would be a big jump from the $11 million a year currently spent on transit service in the Fraser Valley Regional District.
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Critics with Rail For The Valley are upset with a recent transit study. Buker said a key flaw in the study is it based all its rail costs on a West Coast Express-type heavy rail service, which requires significant double-tracking and other rail infrastructure upgrades, particularly in Surrey. Consultants extrapolated the higher costs in that area throughout the route, he said, and also used them in preparing estimates for light rail, which wouldn’t require as much upgrading. The review found track upgrading costs would add up to $18.6 million per kilometre. A study commissioned last year by Rail For The Valley and an earlier consultant’s report for the City of Surrey had both found a light rail service could be
launched for much less – $5 to $6 million per kilometre – on the existing tracks. Buker also contends the provincial study low-balled the number of passengers who would take trains. Better bus service is a good idea, Buker said, but he noted just one per cent of Valley residents now take buses and improving ridership will require a “light rail backbone” across the region. Critics of West Coast Expresstype trains say they tend to serve commuters going to Vancouver and fail to connect local centres. That’s an important distinction because 80 per cent of all Valley trips are by residents travelling in their own community.
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
the scene …on the Semiahmoo Peninsula
Highlander. Roots-rock singer-songwriter Gurr, while possesed of her own individual sound, has won favourable comparisons with the likes of Bonnie Raitt, Lucinda Williams, John Hiatt and Sheryl Crow. Tickets are available by calling 604-536-8333.
Alfie Zappacosta Two-time Juno award-winner Alfie Zappacosta will return to White Rock Jan. 18 and 19, 7:30 p.m., for a live-recorded event at Blue Frog Studios, 1328 Johnston Rd. While the Jan. 18 evening is sold out, there are still tickets available for the Jan. 19 show. Long considered one of the finest vocal talents in Canada, Zappacosta, whose chart-topping singles include Nothing Can Stand In Our Way and When I Fall In Love Again, has a brand new CD, Bonafide. Opening the show will be keyboardist-vocalist Diane Lines (who doubles as keyboardist for Dal Richards in addition to her own solo career). Her past credits include a two-year stint with Michael Bublé. For tickets, call 604-542-3055, or email info@bluefrogstudios (tickets can also be purchased at Tapoestry Music, Surfside Music and Tommy Salsa Restaurant).
Jazz Society White Rock Traditional Jazz Society’s regular schedule of Sunday sessions, rotating Rice Honeywell’s Red Beans and Rice zazz band with other Lower Mainland traditional jazz groups, continues Sundays, 3-6 p.m. at the Royal Canadian Legion Crescent Branch 240 (2643 128 St.). Upcoming bands include The Swing Patrol (Jan. 16), The 49th Parallel Jazz Band (Jan. 23) and The Crescent City Shakers (Jan. 30). For details, visit www. whiterocktradjazz.com
Waiting For The Parade
Abba Cadabra Tickets are on sale now for Abba Cadabra’s tribute to the music and magic of Abba, Friday, Jan. 21, 7:30 p.m. at Coast Capital Playhouse (1532 Johnston Rd.) Created eight years ago by Jeanette O’Keefe (Anna Frida) and Jonas Falle (Bjorn), the group, which also includes Kylee Epp (Agnetha) and Mark Olexson (Benny), has toured all over the world, including an unprecedented five shows for the Royal Family of Malaysia. Presented by Rock.It Boy Entertainment, the concert promises a journey through the well-loved songs that is fresh, original and respectful. For tickets ($37.50 plus service charges) call 604-536-7535 or visit www.whiterockplayers.ca
Literary series Semiahmoo Arts’ series of literary evenings resume with the regular open mic evening (now called Zero to 360) Thursday, Jan. 13, 7:30 p.m., at Pelican Rouge Coffee House, Central Plaza. Local writers are invited to read a short excerpt (six minutes maximum) from their work at the regular event. Semiahmoo Arts’ Readings By The Salish Sea series by invited authors will also resume shortly.
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Sandpiper music Live music is coming to the fore Wednesday nights as part of a new policy at the Sandpiper Pub, on Marine Drive (shows starting at 8:30 p.m.) Upcoming artists will include exotic rock fusion band Dal Hothi and the Headlines tonight (Jan. 12), Vancouver ‘soul sister’ Sibel Thrasher, with keyboardist Doug Louie and Company (Jan. 19) and Urban Affair, featuring charismatic vocalist Tina Chalmers (Jan. 26).
Semiahmoo Strings The White Rock-based youth orchestra The Semiahmoo Strings will present A Russian Spectacular, Friday, Jan. 14, 7:30 p.m. at the Wheelhouse Theatre, Earl Marriott Secondary (15751 16 Ave.). The program features the splendour of Russian Romanticera music, including Glazunov’s Autumn from the ballet
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The Seasons; Khachaturian’s Masquerade Suite; Gliere’s Russian Sailors’ Dance and the Tchaikovsky’s magnificent Serenade For Strings. For tickets and information, call 604-538-1460; tickets are also available at Tapestry Music , 1335 Johnston Rd.
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director) George Zukerman, and pianists Leslie Janos and Eldon McBride, playing music by Mozart, Beethoven, Schubert, Grieg and others. Admission is free to all regular subscribers. Guest and waiting list tickets ($20) are available at the door, or by calling Emerson Reid at 604-535-6692.
Bonus concert Subscribers to White Rock Concerts sold-out 2010-2011 series will enjoy a free bonus concert this Friday (Jan. 14), 7:30 p.m. at Peace Portal Alliance Church, 15128 27B Ave. (the corner of 152 Street and King George Boulevard.) And because it’s at a larger venue than the accustomed one – White Rock Baptist Church – the organization is able to offer tickets to its patient waiting list (now standing at 300 people) for just $20. The all-star extravaganza features the Borealis String Quartet, a cappella vocal group Musica Intima, bassoonist (and White Rock Concerts artistic
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Jim Byrnes tickets There’s a Jan. 15 deadline for early bird tickets for Semiahmoo Arts’ upcoming concert with Juno award-winning bluesman Jim Byrnes and special guest Babe Gurr, scheduled for Saturday, March 11 at 8 p.m. at the Royal Canadian Legion Crescent Branch 240, 2643 128 St. Until then tickets are still at the 2010 price of $28 each or $25 for Semiahmoo Arts members. The St. Louis, Mo.-born Byrnes, one of Vancouver’s most popular musicians, celebrated for his evocative smokey vocal sound, is also well known as an actor from his starring roles in such TV shows as Wise Guy and
Actress-singer-director Wendy Bollard and her newly minted theatre group – 16th Ave. Productions – are looking for five women aged 20-50 for a spring production of Waiting For The Parade by Canadian playwright John Murrell. The play relives civilian life in Calgary during the Second World War through the eyes of five very different women. Show dates are April 28-May 7 at the Coast Capital Playhouse. For more, email wendybollard@ gmail.com
SLT auditions Surrey Little Theatre will hold auditions Sunday, Jan. 16, 6 p.m. and Monday, Jan. 17, 7 p.m. at the theatre (7027 184 St.) for its Theatre B.C. zone festival entry A Murder of Crows, by Ed Graczyk. Auditions will be cold reads from the script. The play offers roles for both males and females, 30-plus, including roles for actors willing to play elderly characters. For more, visit www. surreylittletheatre.com. The company is also gearing up for its first musical production in a long time, You’re A Good Man Charlie Brown, which is due to run Feb. 3-26. Performances of the show are at 8 p.m., Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays, plus 2 p.m. matinees on Feb. 6, 13 and 20. For reservations, call 604-5768451.
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
scene Seitz and producer Reginald Pillay seek Crescent Beach author tenors, baritones, basses, Ben Nuttall-Smith’s sopranos, mezzohistorical novel Blood, sopranos, Feathers contraltos and Holy and chorus Men, an members adventure for the spanning light opera both old(scheduled world and firstname.lastname@example.org to run May new-world 11-21 at cultures Surrey Arts Centre). in the 10th century Auditionees must be AD, will be launched at least 16 years old Sunday, Jan. 16, 2-3 for this non-equity p.m. at Surrey Public production (unsolicited Library’s Newton resumes/headshots will branch (13795 70 Ave.) not be accepted). For more on the book, For an audition time, visit www.bennuttallemail fvgssproducer@ smith.ca gmail.com
Chan is owner of Creative Music Therapy Solutions. Chan is an employee of the company, which is owned by Sandy Pelley. Christine Dibble is awaiting
For the record A story in the Jan. 7 edition of Peace Arch News incorrectly indicated Leslie
accreditation as a music therapist. The national association representing therapists is the Canadian Association for Music Therapy.
The Gondoliers The Fraser Valley Gilbert and Sullivan Society will be auditioning Jan. 18 and 20, by appointment only, for this year’s major show from the Gilbert and Sullivan canon; The Gondoliers. Artistic director Christina Wells Campbell, musical director Vashti Fairbairn, chroreographer Carol
Get Reel Semiahmoo Arts’ Get Reel film series returns Wednesday, Jan. 19, 7 p.m. at a new venue, the White Rock Community Centre (Miramar Village in uptown White Rock). First up is Fathers and Sons, a comedy by Vancouver-based director Carl Bessai. A schedule of films is available at www. semiahmooarts.com
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
…on the Semiahmoo Peninsula
Totems, Orcas and Mariners lose in Sunday qualifying round
Three out of RCMP contention Nick Greenizan Sports Reporter
After struggling at last week’s Legal Beagle Tournament in Coquitlam, the White Rock Christian Academy Warriors are looking to get their groove back this week at the tournament they’ve owned for more than a decade. But though the Warriors senior boys – who’ve won 10 of the last 12 Surrey RCMP Basketball Classic tourneys – weren’t scheduled to tip off at the annual all-Surrey showdown until Tuesday after press deadline, three other South Surrey teams began play Sunday, with all three suffering qualifying-round losses. The Elgin Park Orcas played the first game of the tournament Sunday at Fleetwood Park Secondary, losing 56-49 to Guildford Park. The Semiahmoo Totems nearly pulled off a Day 1 victory, but in the end fell 87-84 to Johnston Heights. Rounding out the day were the Earl Marriott Mariners, who dropped a 69-54 tilt to L.A. Matheson Mustangs at Enver Creek Secondary. “It was very disappointing. I thought we played well at times – we rebounded well – and we led by four with five minutes to go, and then things kind of just fell apart,” said Earl Marriott coach Sean Stewart. “It was a morning game, too, and I think it was just a product of us being a little tired, and not having played much basketball over the past six weeks or so – I think we’ve only had four, five games.” All three squads were bumped to Pool B after the losses. Like WRCA, the Peninsula’s fifth entry into the tournament, Southridge Storm, did not play until Tuesday, when they tipped off against the Frank Hurt Hornets. Despite being a double-A school up against triple-A squads, Storm head coach Steve Anderson was confident his team would be able to compete with any team in the tournament. “I think we’ve improved a lot since the beginning of the year,” he said. “We don’t go in with any expectations except to compete at a high enough level to be in every game. If we do that, we can play with anybody, regardless of what level they are.” WRCA – which lost by 17 points to the Gleneagle Talons in the first round of the Legal Beagle – was set to battle Sullivan Heights in the first round. “To say it lightly, we underperformed,” WRCA coach John Dykstra said of his team’s loss to Gleneagle last week. “We turned the ball over… we didn’t do the little things right.” The Warriors rebounded after the loss to the Talons, however, beating W.J. Mouat. In their third game, they lost by two points to Kitsilano. “It was close. With 36 seconds left, down by
Holy Cross wins Firefighters Classic
Elgin Park finishes third Rick Kupchuk Black Press
Boaz Joseph photo
Semiahmoo’s Liam Murphy-Burke drives past Johnston Heights’ Jeremy Kwan Sunday. two, we had two shots from the (free-throw) line, but missed them both,” Dykstra said. “That’s how it goes sometimes.” He hoped the pressure of being the defending RCMP champions would spur his team to a
strong performance this week. “I hope there’s some pressure on them, and I hope they (embrace) it,” Dykstra said. The tournament continues all week, with the championship game slated for Saturday.
For several seasons, the Holy Cross Crusaders have had their run at the Surrey Firefighters Classic halted by the Elgin Park Orcas. So when the perennial provincial powerhouse team from South Surrey was upset in the preliminary round, Holy Cross took full advantage, topping the host Lord Tweedsmuir Panthers 79-42 Saturday evening in Cloverdale to win the all-Surrey senior girls high school basketball tournament ❝We were always for the first time since 2002. getting “For the last few knocked out, years, it always seemed we and playing for third would be playing Elgin Park in the place.❞ semifinal round,” Steve Beauchamp said Crusaders Holy Cross head coach Steve Beauchamp. “We were always getting knocked out, and playing for third place. “And last year, we finally got to the final, and we gave them a good game, but lost again.” The Orcas were favoured for a sixth straight Firefighters title last week, but in their second game of the round-robin portion of the competition, were upended 56-49 by a Panthers team playing in their home gymnasium at Lord Tweedsmuir Secondary. Elgin Park ended up third, after finishing the tournament with an 89-39 win over Fleetwood Park. Winners of their three-team group with a pair of wins, Lord Tweedsmuir advanced to the tournament final for the first-time ever. Holy Cross, meanwhile, easily won their group in preliminary play, starting with a 70-26 victory over the Panorama Ridge Thunder, then finishing up with an easy 83-27 triumph over the Fleetwood Park Dragons. “We had played Tweedsmuir see page 34
Soccer prez recovering after cardiac arrest in U.S. Nick Greenizan Sports Reporter
Longtime Semiahmoo Soccer Club president Darryl Jones is “getting better every day” according to friend Cliff Annable, after Jones went into cardiac arrest last Tuesday while boarding a Vancouverbound plane in Denver, Col. Jones, who was in Denver on a business trip, was transferred by air ambulance to St. Paul’s Hospital in Vancouver late Sunday. According to an email Annable received from Jones’
sister, Sandra, the SSC president “is in good spirits wouldn’t have survived. and glad to be back in Canada.” “Apparently they’re calling him ‘the miracle man,’” “Touch wood, say a prayer, but it looks Annable said. like he’ll be OK, looks like he’s improv- ❝Apparently they’re Jones’s medical situation shocked many ing,” said Annable. in the soccer community, but news of his calling him ‘the “But I tell you, that’s a real scary thing.” recovery was met with relief. miracle man.'❞ United Airways staff were the first to “We wish Darryl a quick and speedy Cliff Annable attend to Jones and performed CPR until recovery,” said friend Maeve Glass, presifriend medical staff arrived, Annable said, notdent of Peace Arch Soccer Club. ing that had Jones gone into cardiac “We will miss his wisdom around the arrest on the plane or back at his hotel, he likely board table and at the field for the next while.”
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32 Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
Brian Giebelhaus photos
Batter up The calendar may still read January, but the wintery conditions outside didn’t stop some of the Peninsula’s best bantam baseball talent from taking their bats and gloves indoors, where White Rock-South Surrey Baseball’s new bantam AAA coach Jason Andrew (left, speaking with players) put players through the paces at the indoor facility at South Surrey Athletic Park Sunday. Above, Brandon Marklund (background) and Quinn Lenihan take batting practice.
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Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
Mariners top Tamanawis in Ladder division from page 31 in the semifinals last year,” recalled Beauchamp. “And a lot of our girls know their players through soccer and other (community sports). We knew they’re a good team. “We were ready to play Elgin Park, but when Tweedsmuir won, our team just said ‘we know Elgin Park was good, maybe Tweedsmuir is better.’” Led by the efforts of tournament Most Valuable Player Tessa Beauchamp, and Best Defensive Player award winner Jessica Villadiego, the Crusaders completed their three-game run through the six-team Axe Division of the tournament with a 37-point victory over Tweedsmuir. Cara Bagry of Lord Tweedsmuir won the Most Inspirational Player honour,
while Jasmine Sidhu of Panorama Ridge was the threepoint shooting champion. Elgin’s Sandy Hsu and Stacey Graham were both named to the tournament all-star team, with Hsu also named Elgin’s scholarship recipient.
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Ladder division While the six higherseeded teams played off in the Axe Division, the 14 other squads in the weeklong tournament tipped off in the single-knockout Ladder Division, where the Earl Marriott Mariners stopped the Tamanawis Wildcats 60-50 in Saturday’s championship game. Brianna Beamish of the Mariners was named the MVP in the Ladder division. Johnston Heights got by the North Surrey Spartans 50-47 for third place.
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U.S. trip about team-building
Storm play two in Oregon The Southridge Storm senior boys basketball team returned home Saturday from a fourday trek to Oregon, which saw them win one of two exhibition games against American competition. Southridge won its first game, by six points over Salem Academy, and followed that with a 10-point loss in Portland, to Marshall High School. In addition to the pair of games, the Storm squad also took in a University of Washington basketball game. Aside from getting some court time against competition they wouldn’t normally get the chance to face, Southridge coach Steve Anderson said the trip is also a good teambuilding exercise. “That’s the main reason we do it,” he said.
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Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News
White Rock South Surrey BASEBALL ASSOCIATION To: parents of children with cognitive or physical disabilities
The Challenger Baseball program is coming to WRSSBA for the 2011 season! “Challenger Baseball” is the baseball division that provides the opportunity for children with cognitive or physical disabilities to enjoy the beneﬁts of playing the fun sport of baseball. Games will be played locally on Saturday mornings, and run from early April until mid June. The season culminates with an exciting Provincial Challenger Jamboree, where all the participating programs in BC get together for a fun day. This year’s Jamboree will be held in the Lower Mainland.
Steve Kidd photo
Surrey Eagles forward Richard Vanderhoek tries to fire the puck past Penticton defenceman Tyler Hlookoff during Friday’s game at the South Okanagan Events Centre.
Back-to-back losses put end to five-game winning streak
Eagles drop pair to Vees Nick Greenizan Sports Reporter
The surging Surrey Eagles – winners of five straight games, and nine of the last 11 – finally hit a road block last weekend, with a pair of losses to the Interior Conference-leading Penticton Vees. On Friday at South Okanagan Events Centre, the Vees edged the Eagles 4-3, and followed up Saturday – after a long night of travel – with a 5-1 win over the Birds at South Surrey Arena. The losses were the first for the Eagles since dropping a 3-1 decision to the league-leading Powell River Kings on Dec. 10. Penticton’s Joey Benik scored two goals in Friday’s game – the first of the game, and also the game-winner midway through the third period – while Riley Sweeney, Tyler
Morley, who also had an assist, and Jeff Vanderlugt replied for the Eagles. Surrey held a 3-2 lead after 40 minutes, before the Vees potted two goals – one from Curtis Loik, plus a power-play marker from Benik – in a four-minute span to take the lead. Twenty-fours hours later on home ice, the Eagles looked like the more sluggish and travel-weary of the two squads, especially by game’s end; Penticton scored three times in
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Saturday night. The Eagles hit the road this weekend for a three-games-in-threenights run that sees the team play in Powell River Friday, Nanaimo on Saturday night, and Cowichan Valley on Sunday. The Island road swing is the first of two straight for Surrey, which heads to Victoria and Port Alberni the following weekend. Surrey’s next home tilt isn’t until Sunday, Jan. 23 when they host the Langley Chiefs.
BE A BASEBALL UMPIRE! WOULD YOU LIKE TO:
Registration fee of $50 is required Uniform deposit fee of $50 due on registration day or training day.
the final 6:03 of the second period – with all goals coming on the power play – and then tacked on two more in the third. Vees’ forward Joey Laleggia had a goal – a soft shot from the blue-line that found of the back of the Eagles’ net – and two assists to pace the visiting squad, while Surrey’s lone goal was netted, on the power play, by rookie Michael Stenerson. Karel St. Laurent was saddled with both losses; he stopped 34 shots Friday and 23 on
Make cheque payable to “W.R.S.S.B.A.”, dated Jan. 15th or Jan. 29th for registration fee and July 1st for Uniform deposit fee.
• develop the ability to assume responsibility • develop the ability to be objective, fair and decisive in your judgement • develop an awareness of your own talents • develop a greater sense of self-conﬁdence • develop the skills to deal effectively with others in the work or play environment • develop a greater appreciation for the rules of the game of baseball
WE WILL: • train you to do the job • provide equipment • pay you once you have passed the course • provide you with BCBUA 2-man system manual
For More Information, www.wrssba.com click umpires
Jim Train 604-512-6632 email@example.com
or Joan Hills 604-551-2455 firstname.lastname@example.org
FEMALE UMPIRES WELCOME REGISTRATION FOR UMPIRES: SAT., JAN. 15th & JAN. 29th 1 p.m. - 4 p.m. (Parents must accompany youths under 14 yrs.)
WRSSBA Training Centre 14600 20th Ave. The training course is sponsored by the White Rock/South Surrey Baseball Assoc. and is a mandatory requirement for a position as umpire within the league.
The philosophy of Challenger Baseball is very simple: “Have fun playing baseball, in a safe environment that caters to the very special needs of children with cognitive or physical disabilities”. The fun and safety is enhanced by going in to the community to ﬁnd teenagers and young adults to act as “Buddies” to these players. Buddies push wheelchairs or lead players around the base paths, provide a mentoring role to their player, and, most importantly, provide the safety component for the players during games. By having Buddies “one on one” with each player, parents can now relax, enjoy the game, and get a well deserved “respite” hour.
WRSSBA Registration: Date: Saturday January 15th & 29th Time: 1:00 – 4:00pm Location: WRSSBA Training Centre 14600 20th Ave. For further information, feel free to contact: Paige McLean – Challenger Coordinator Email: email@example.com Scott Macdonald – WRSSBA President Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
White Rock South Surrey BASEBALL ASSOCIATION
REGISTRATION TRAINING FACILITY 14600 20th Avenue Sat., Jan. 15, 2011 Sat., Jan. 29, 2011, 1-4pm • Ages 8-18 Uniform deposit cheque of $50 dated July 1, 2011 is required • Late fee of $50 after Feb. 1, 2011 • Cancellation fee of $25 after March 15 • $25 NSF Cheque Charge
• PHOTOCOPY OF BIRTH CERTIFICATE required for new players 2010 WRSSBA Fee Schedule Blastball (5yr) ................. $70 6-7 .................................. $110 Mini 8 ............................. $120 AA (9-11) ........................ $145 AAA (10-12) .................... $145 Majors (10-12) ................ $145
PeeWee (11-12).............. $160 Bantom (13-14) ............... $180 Midget (15-17)................ $180 Junior (18-23) ................. $180
Programs available to players 5-18 years of age
Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
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INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . . . . . . 1-8 COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . 9-57 TRAVEL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61-76 CHILDREN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80-98 EMPLOYMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102-198 BUSINESS SERVICES . . . . . . . . . . 203-387 PETS & LIVESTOCK . . . . . . . . . . . 453-483 MERCHANDISE FOR SALE . . . . . . 503-587 REAL ESTATE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 603-696 RENTALS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 703-757 AUTOMOTIVE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 804-862 MARINE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 903-920
CONGRATULATIONS to Ben Coulas & Amy O’Malley On their engagement.
Best wishes from your proud parents Jerry & Joan Coulas Joe & Bev O’Malley
Loving Memory of Wendy Dunn
May 29, 1957 - Jan. 12, 2007
I carry your heart with me. I carry it in my heart. I am never without it. Anywhere I go, you go, my dear, and whatever is done by only me is your doing, my darling.
Here is the deepest secret nobody knows. Here is the root of the root and the bud of the bud and the sky of the sky of a tree called life; which grows higher than soul can hope or mind can hide and this is the wonder that’s keeping the stars apart. I carry your heart. I carry it in my heart.
We love and miss you forever. 7
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COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS 21
Alfons Richard Fromholt Born April 18, 1928 in Germany, Alfons passed away peacefully on December 20, 2010 at Evergreen Baptist Care Home. Predeceased by loving wife Germaine, and survived by daughters Lorraine and Rita. The family wishes to thank the staff at Evergreen who provided compassionate care to both Alfons and Germaine in their ﬁnal years. In lieu of ﬂowers, a donation can be made in their names to Evergreen Baptist Care Society or the Canadian Cancer Society.
Campell, Maxine M. Dec. 24, 1916 Jan. 4, 2011 It is with much sadness that we announce the passing of our loving wife, mother, grandmother and GG. She will be deeply missed and forever remembered by her loving husband Ray Jones and his family. Her son Gordon (Cathy), daughter Agnes, grandchildren Shawn and Tanya and her beloved great - grandson Austin. Mother is also survived by her sister Clara, sister-in-law Peggy, nieces Margo (Neil), Carolyn (Chris), nephews Duff (Marionette), Bob (Mary Lynn), John (Donna) and their families. She was predeceased by her husband George Campbell, sister Agnes and brother Jack and her great-great nephew Eric. Maxine and Ray were married for 12 years during which time they had several wonderful holidays, Europe, tour through the US, Mexico and a cruise to Hawaii. She also enjoyed the many outings with his family and the wonderful friends she met through out those years. At her request there will be no service. In lieu of ﬂowers those wishing to make a contribution in her memory may do so to the Alzheimer’s Society, Cancer Research or charity of choice. A celebration of life Tea will be held at her Retirement Home, Crescent Gardens, 1222 King George Hwy, on Sat. Jan 15th at 2 pm. The family would like to thank Dr. Robert Cheyne and the staff at Crescent Gardens Secure Care Unit for their support, care, understanding and compassion.
JOHNSON, Shirley Marion, a longtime resident of White Rock, on January 3, 2011. She is survived by her mother, Helen Svingen, her grandson Dayton Loverick, other family members and by her dear friend Oshi Taylor. There will be no service by request.
Alex celebrated his 96th birthday December 17th, then passed away peacefully on January 7th, 2011 at Morgan Place Residential Care Home. Born in Greenock, Scotland, he lived in Hong Kong till the age of 14. He returned to Scotland, served with the 11th Scottish Commando in the Middle East and North Africa during WWII, and spent more than three years as a prisoner of war in Italian and German camps. After working several years as a cinema manager Alex brought his wife May and family to Canada in 1954 working with Amoco Canada in Calgary until his retirement at age 62, then moved to White Rock. He was an elder and Clerk of Session at St. John’s Presbyterian Church for many years. Predeceased by May, he is survived by his wife Janice, son Campbell (Marilyn), daughter Anne (Edward), stepsons Paul and Kim (Margie), grandchildren Kathi (Keiran), James, Kenneth (Jacqui), Alex (Candy) and great-grandchildren Nicholas, Alexandre, Aislyn and Sam. There will be a memorial service Thursday January 13th at 3pm at St. John’s Presbyterian Church, 1480 George Street, White Rock. In lieu of ﬂowers, donations may be made to Peace Arch Hospital. RENSHAW, Doug – Passed away peacefully on December 30 in Edmonton at the age of 85. Pre-deceased by his wife Yvonne and his elder brother Malcolm, and survived by his son Bill of Edmonton and daughter Janice of Guelph, Ontario and brother Ken, also of Ontario. Doug will also be missed by his grandchildren Shaun, Connor, Andrew and Matthew, as well as by nine nieces and nephews and their families from the Vancouver and Montreal areas. Doug grew up in Verdun, Quebec and spent more than 30 years working for Canadian National Railways. After marrying Yvonne in 1947 the couple moved to the Montreal suburb of Lachine to raise their family. They moved to White Rock in 1986. After Yvonne’s passing, Doug became an active and well-known member of the White Rock seniors’ community, participating at the Spirit of the Sea Festival among other events. Funeral arrangements are private.
Died January 1, 2011 in Victoria. Born February 21, 1915 in Vancouver, she also lived in Windsor, Ste. Hyacinthe, Halifax, North Vancouver, California, White Rock and Burnaby. She attended Carleton and John Oliver schools in Vancouver and graduated from UBC in 1935. Connie taught for 24 years, from kindergarten to university level, on the Lower Mainland. She took great interest in her pupils and kept in touch with many after graduation. Connie also worked at Riverview Hospital, Woodwards, Eatons and Statistics Canada. After retiring in the 1970s she volunteered at the UBC library and White Rock Museum and Archives. Connie travelled extensively to visit far-ﬂung relatives and friends and to experience other cultures. She was a member of the University Women’s Club of Vancouver and the PEO Sisterhood. Connie was predeceased by son Alan in 1952 and by Alfred, her husband of 46 years, in 1990. Survivors include son John (Sylvia) and sister Kathleen Hutchinson of Victoria, brother Stan (Ellen) of Calgary and many nieces and nephews across Canada. Thanks to Dr. A. Nielsen and everyone at Glengarry Hospital who cared for her with such compassion since 2004. Connie continued her interest in those around her and endeared herself to many caregivers. She always found a four-leaved clover where no one else could. A celebration of her life will be held in the spring. Memorial contributions are welcome at the Heart and Stroke Foundation of BC & Yukon. VAUPSHAS, Anthony “Uncle Tony” Passed away peacefully, age 91 on January 3rd, 2011 in Surrey BC. Born in Montreal Quebec on May 24th, 1919, retired Teacher, Montreal Catholic School Board Administrator and mentor and friend to many. Left to mourn are his Sister Eleanor Vaupshas-Intas (Joseph), many Nephews, Nieces, Relatives and Friends. Religious service to be held at Star of the Sea Church, 1153 Fir Street, White Rock, B.C. on Wednesday January 12th, 2011 at 11:00AM. Interment in St. John Roman Catholic Cemetery, Mississauga, Ont., at a later date.
PARMINTER, Constance (nee Reid)
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AGREEMENT It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement.
3 ½ yr boy, 5½ yr. girl. Friday only 7 am - 5 pm. Car needed. Avail. asap. 604-536-0736 or 604-2302431 or firstname.lastname@example.org
2st CENTURY FLEA MARKET 175 tables of Bargains on Deluxe 20th Century Junque! Sunday, Jan 16, 10am-3pm Croatian Cultural Centre, 3250 Commerical Dr, Vancouver Info: 604-980-3159. Admission $4.
PRE-SCHOOLS SANDCASTLES & Sunshine Preschool 14633 - 16th Avenue Fun Family Phonics & Fine Arts Program Accepting Registration (Est. since 1995) BRENDA 604-531-2100 for info.
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES !!ABSOLUTE GOLDMINE!! Looking for serious entrepreneurs, MLM leaders and business owners. UNLIMITED INCOME POTENTIAL!!! Launch of New Total Health Company. Call 1-888-283-1398. ATTN: BE INDEPENDENT Learn to operate a Mini-Ofﬁce Outlet. Work from home, P/T. www.freedom-unlimited.info
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND: CAMERA, Crescent Beach dog park, Jan. 2nd. Call to identify 604-535-1273. FOUND - JACKET with KEYS: man’s green camouﬂage jacket and key’s (with Save-On-Foods tag) found in the 1500 blk of 16th Ave on Jan 10th, has been turned into the White Rock RCMP. LOST: large silver ring, with sanskrit writing, lost New Years Day, possibly W.Rock Beach area. Great sentimental value. Reward. Please call: (604)535-0807 LOST: Large white glass case with mauve metal frame prescription Ladies glasses. Vic. of Crescent Beach waterfront on Sat. Jan 8th. Reward. Pls call (604)261-1258 LOST - MEN’S PRESCRIPTION GLASSES in black case in Ocean Park area about Dec. 30th. Reward. (604)535-0877
SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/ Rent Your Unused Timeshare for CASH! Over $78 Million Dollars offered in 2010! www.sellatimeshare.com (800)640-6886
TRAVEL Seniors Special! Only $1699 Total
Deluxe Cruise Vancouver to Hawaii Sept 2011. Inc. return airfare, all taxes and transfer. Call Sandy All Points Travel 604-360-7674 www.seniorsescortedcruises.ca SUNNY WINTER Specials. At Florida’s Best Beach-New Smyrna Beach. Stay a week or longer. Plan a beach wedding or family reunion. www.NSBFLA.com or 1-800-541-9621.
SUSAN’S NANNY AGENCY accepting resumes for Childcare, Housekeeping, Elderly care 5 F/T nannies w/cars looking for work, avail now. F/T L/O. Special needs: F/T L/O, 3 children; P/T 3 days/wk. Avail 3 L/I Filipino & 2 L/I European. Male care aide looking for live-in position. Fax 604-538-2636/Ph 538-2624
HYGIENITECH Mattress Cleaning & Upholstery Cleaning/Sanitizing Business. New “Green” Dry, Chemical-Free process removes bed bugs, dust mites, and harmful allergens. Big Proﬁts/Small Investment. 1-888-999-9030 www.Hygienitech.com
Become a Psychiatric Nurse train locally via distance education, local and/or regional clinical placements, and some regional classroom delivery. Wages start at $29/hour. This 23 month program is recognized by the CRPNBC. Gov’t funding may be available. Toll-free: 1-87-STENBERG www.stenbergcollege.com
DGS CANADA 2 DAY FORKLIFT WEEKEND COURSE Every Saturday at 8:30am #215, 19358-96 Ave. Surrey NO reservations: 604-888-3008 www.dgscanada.ca Ask about our other Courses... *Stand up Reach *Fall Protection *Aerial Lift *RoughTerrain Forklift *Bobcat *WHMIS & much more. “Preferred by Employers
Optician Training Start January 17, 2011 BC College Of Optics 604-581-0101
Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 115
Is Hiring Hair Stylists For Full and Part-Time positions for our BOUNDARY PARK NEWTON & CLOVERDALE CROSSING salons.
We Provide Customers for Hair Stylists That Love To Cut Hair!
Call Keith 778-908-2136
Some great kids aged 12 to 18
who need a stable, caring home for a few months. Are you looking for the opportunity to do meaningful, fulﬁlling work? Qualiﬁed applicants receive training, support and remuneration. Funding is available for modiﬁcations to better equip your home. A child at risk is waiting for an open door. Make it yours. Call 604-708-2628 www.plea.bc.ca
CHAIR RENTAL available for shop in the heart of White Rock, for hairdressers with clientele. Please call: 778-840-9443 or email: email@example.com HAIR STYLISTS Fireﬂy Hair Co. Now Hiring motivated Hair stylists at our new Morgan Crossing location! Looking for a high end, fun work environment with medical & dental beneﬁts? Drop off resume to G106 15785 Croydon Drive, Surrey Start the New Year as your own Boss (Hair Stylists Chair Rental Uptown White Rock). Ph: 604- 536-4711 or 604-538-8689
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
ACCOUNTING & PAYROLL Trainees Needed! Large & Small Firms Seeking Certiﬁed A&P Staff Now. No Experience? Need Training? Career Training & Job Placement Available. 1-888-424-9417 FLAGGERS NEEDED If not certiﬁed, training available for a fee. Call 604-575-3944 LOOKING FOR Someone who loves animals to take care of 2 small dogs in your home on occasional basis. Call (778)294-2017 LOVE BOOKS? Cdn. Ind. chain of Bookstores need a versatile indiv. for our warehouse in Surrey. Looking for person who can be ﬂexible with daytime avail. M to F. Phys. job, req. good math, organization and computer skills. Trans req. as not on bus route. $10/hr to start. Send resumes to Audrey at firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 604-536-9782. No phone calls please.
PENNZOIL 10 MIN. OIL CHANGE Now accepting resumes for motivated individuals who wish to join our growing team! Striving for automotive excellence we offer: qFull-Time Opp. qPaid Training qFull Beneﬁts qBonus Program Apply w/ resume: 15120 32nd Ave. South Surrey, or 5797 200th St. Langley or E-mail: email@example.com
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
MEDICAL OFFICE Trainees Needed! Drs & Hospitals need Medical Ofﬁce & Medical Admin staff! No Experience? Need Training? Local Career Training & Job Placement also Available! 1-888-778-0459 NEWSPAPER CARRIERS NEEDED in the White Rock area. 2x a week, Wed. & Fri. Call (604)542-7430
Part Time Work Great pay, students welcome, ﬂex schedule, sales/svc, Conditions apply, 604-595-1040, earnparttime.ca
wanted for growing dynamic Pharmacy ~ F/T. Experience an asset. Good command of English language req’d. Wages depending on experience. Apply with resume to: Community Care Pharmacy, #102, 9648-128 St., Surrey. P/T / F/T Person to help assist in Ext. Building Cleaning & Yard Maintenance Bus. in S. Surrey/WR area. Will train. 604-531-3448
F CASHIER F SERVICE CLERK (daytime, evening & weekend availability) Part Time Help Wanted
STINGRAY TRANSPORT Ltd, is hiring qualiﬁed independent Class 1 Owner Operators to join our team. Long-haul routes, must be able to cross border, and have 2 years of highway driving experience. Please fax or email driver’s abstract and 10+ yrs of employment history. Fax 604-746-1617 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Caregiver needed in White Rock for 2 seniors, husband & wife. $12/hr. Duties inc/light cleaning, cooking, laundry, driving. 8 hrs/day or less as needed. Exp. driver. Email: email@example.com or call 604-531-5631. LIVE-IN COMPANION for active senior with memory loss. Cooking, cleaning, walks & help with medications. No personal care required. Overnight & morning/evening supervision only (daytime companions already in place). Room & board plus salary negotiable. Please email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
HOME STAY FAMILIES
HOMESTAY FAMILIES Mar. 19-Mar 27 - $40/day Must be able to drive Japanese student to and from school in White Rock Call Julie 604-809-9463
Apply at: Safeway Peninsula Village Applications are available at the CUSTOMER SERVICE DESK
Star Fleet Trucking HIRING! DRIVERS, FARMERS, RANCHERS & RETIREES needed with 3/4 Ton or 1-Ton pickup trucks to deliver new travel trailers & ﬁfth wheels from US manufacturers to dealers throughout Canada. Free IRP plate for your truck and low insurance rates! Pref. commercial Lic. or 3 yrs towing exp. Top Pay! Call Craig 1-877-8904523 www.starﬂeettrucking.com
18101415 18102510 18102519 18102532 18103612 18103625 18104712 18104729 18200106 18200112 18411303 18411304 18411307 18411308 18411311 18411313 18411314 18411319 18511811
SALES Sales Consultant
Well established Lower Mainland company is looking for a Sales Consultant to service & develop our market share of ﬁreplace installation sales. The ideal candidate will: Be self-motivated with the ability to work independently. Be well organized. Have excellent communication skills. ■ Ensure that our customers receive the level of service they expect. ■ Experience in the heating/ﬁreplace industry preferred or equivalent success in the direct sales ﬁeld.
NOW HIRING In the Lower Mainland SOMETIMES ALL YOU NEED IS A CHANGE OF SCENERY! Is casual dining or fast food leaving you less than challenged? At Denny’s, we offer you more than just greeting customers and waiting tables. As a Manager, we’ll give you the chance to share your expertise in a team focused, full service operation. In return for your efforts, we provide outstanding growth opportunity, competitive salaries, Performance-based bonus, advancement opportunities and an excellent beneﬁt package.
SOUNDS LIKE MUCH MORE THAN FAST FOOD TO US!
To the right candidate, we offer an exciting and challenging career where success is recognized and rewarded. In addition, training and technical support will be provided to the successful candidate. Remuneration includes an extended medical beneﬁts plan. In return, we seek an energetic and ambitious longterm employee with a strong desire to develop their career and earnings potential. Please email your resume to gasﬁreplace@live.com
Number of Papers 100 82 131 123 63 46 56 81 104 116 74 123 69 30 49 35 99 15 73 83 92
EMAIL RESUME TO email@example.com or fax to 604-534-7843 Attention: Len
CARE AIDES REQUIRED For PSR focused mental health home. Fax resume to 604-514-0886 FULL AND PART Time Certiﬁed Dental assistants position in Abbotsford. No evenings some weekends. $20/Hour. 778-373-8441 email credentials: firstname.lastname@example.org
CARPENTER Weststar Restoration & Contracting Service Ltd. Carpenter Renovation (7271), P/F $25, 40 hr week, Med. Ben, ASAP, Sdary school or 3 to 4 yrs apprenticeship, program or over 4 yrs, exp in the trade, spk English. maintenance, repair, renovation,speciﬁc skills: measure, cut, shape, wood materials, etc. Apply by email: email@example.com
Construction Inspectors Needed for upcoming underground utilities / roadwork infrastructure projects for the Surrey, Delta, Vancouver areas during the 2011 construction season. Min. 7 - 10 years experience req’d. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
LOOKING FOR A NEW JOB? Use bcclassified.com - Employment Section 100’s
PLUMBING & HEATING • Foreman • Journeyman • Apprentices
Respected local Mechanical Contractor requires Plumbing & Heating Foreman, Journeyman & Apprentices for all aspects of Commercial Institutional Mechanical work (New Construction). Previous experience an asset. Team Environment. Long Term Opportunity. Competitive Wages, & Excellent Beneﬁts. Fax: 604.576.4739 or E-mail: email@example.com
JONKER AUTO GROUP Join the fastest growing Nissan/Honda dealership in Western Canada. Required immediately full time position for 2 busy dealerships. Duties include delivery of parts over the total lower mainland. Must have people skills and computer skills driver abstract must be included with the resume.
Right candidate must have minimum 3 years experience working as a conveyancer for a Real Estate company, be proﬁcient in the use of all modern ofﬁce technologies (Email, Internet, Microsoft Ofﬁce, Etc), have excellent customer service skills and be bondable. Please email resume & cover letter, stating salary expectation, to firstname.lastname@example.org and email@example.com
Archibald Rd, Blackburn Ave, Brearley St, Kerfoot Rd, Malabar Ave, North Bluff Rd, Park Ave, Phoenix St, Vine Ave Archibald Rd, Brearley St, Kerfoot Rd, Magdalen Ave, Magdalen Cres, Marine Dr, Sunset Dr, Sunset Cres 146 St, 147 St, 148 St, 16 Ave, 16A Ave, 17 Ave, 17A Ave, 18 Ave, 18A Ave 130 St, 16 Ave, 17 Ave. 134A St, 136 St, 15 Ave, 15A Ave, 16 Ave 138 St, 139A St, 18A Ave, 18B Ave, 19A Ave, 20 Ave Crescent Rd between 129 St and 140 St 31 Ave, 32 Ave, 33 Ave, 136 St, 137A St, 138A St 153A St, 154 St, 27A Ave, 28 Ave, 28A Ave, 29 Ave, Cranley Dr 147A St, 148 St, 34 Ave, 34A Ave Canterbury Dr, Canterbury Pl, High Park Ave, Morgan Creek Cres, Morgan Creek Pl 153 St, 154 St, 154A St, 36 Ave, 36A Ave, 36B Ave, 37A Ave. 136 St,136B St, 137A St, 56 Ave, 56A Ave, 56B Ave, 57A Ave, 57B Ave, KG Blvd King George Blvd, Trites Rd 139 St, 140 St, 56A Ave, 57 Ave, 57A Ave, 58A Ave, 60 Ave, Bradford Pl, Halifax 142 St, 144 St, 59A Ave, 60 Ave 144 St, 144A St, 145A St, 146 St, 57 Ave, 57A Ave, 58 Ave 144A St, 55a Ave, 56 Ave, KG Blvd, Lombard Pl, Ridge Cres 146 St, 148 St, 54 Ave, 55 Ave, 55A Ave, 56 Ave, Backerview Dr, Southview Dr 148 St, 148A St, 150 St, 58A Ave, 59 Ave 130 St, 130B St, 131 St, 131A St, 61A Ave, 61B Ave, 62 Ave, 62B Ave
Large Surrey Real Estate Company looking for Full Time Conveyancer.
Burnaby NewsLeader New Westminster NewsLeader
Send your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or by fax to : 1-604-942-0568
(only successful candidates will be contacted).
We are looking for YOU energetic individuals with supervisory experience, a commitment to Customer Service and the ability to lead. Positions available in Lower Mainland.
DELI STAFF Required Part - Time for a well established EUROPEAN DELICATESSEN in White Rock. Must be ﬂuent in English. No exp. nec. willing to train. Perm. long term position in a pleasant working enviro. No eves. or Sundays. Must live locally. Wolf’s Deli 604-531-5030
Papers are delivered right to your door. No need to insert flyers either! Deliver 2x a week, after school, Wed. and Fri. Call the Circulation Department at 604 542 7430 or email us at email@example.com
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
KIDS AND ADULTS NEEDED
This is a fantastic opportunity to develop a rewarding career in advertising and marketing. The Burnaby New Westminster NewsLeader is a division of Black Press Ltd., Canada’s largest independent newspaper company, with more than 180 community, daily and urban newspapers in BC, Alberta, Washington State, Ohio and Hawaii, and extensive online operations with over 250 websites. Black Press is also Western Canada’s largest privately-held commercial printer with 14 printing plants. The NewsLeader is the recent recipient of the Suburban Newspapers of America 2009 Best Community Newspaper. The position requires a highly creative individual with an ability to multi-task in a fast-paced team environment. Good interpersonal skills are a must and experience is an asset. To apply, please forward your resume with a cover letter to: Tracy Keenan firstname.lastname@example.org Burnaby / New Westminster NewsLeader 7438 Fraser Park Drive Burnaby, BC V5J 5B9 2009 north american newspaper Deadline for applications is: of the year Friday, January 21, 2011.
PERSONAL SERVICES 172 ASTROLOGY/PSYCHICS
Psychic Sephia Palm & Tarot Card Reader Will tell your - Past Present-Future. She will not ask your problems She will tell-you-helps with depression-Family quarrels, removes Ja-doo-aura-cleansing. Tells your enemies by name. Couples trying to conceive. Reunites loved ones. Most problems solved in 24 hrs. 3 readings for $25: All readings private. Call today
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS ECONO CENTRAL CITY Self Storage is now accepting resume p/t ofﬁce clerk for our Surrey loc. Must have own trans. Approx 20 hrs/wk incl wknds. Please send resume and cover letter attn. Tina to: email@example.com.
SALES ASSOCIATES req’d P/T for Fashion Addition 14+ location(s) at Morgan Crossing/Langley Crossing. Fax resume: 604-514-5918 or email
ESTABLISHED AND Growing for Over 90 Years Combined Insurance is an international company established and growing since 1919. We are seeking results oriented management minded individuals to service a very well established block of existing accounts in the Disability and Life ﬁeld. Duties include: service of existing accounts, set up new business accounts We offer: 3 weeks of hands-on training paid for by Combined Insurance, competitive compensation package, excellent beneﬁts program, management training and development Qualiﬁcations: a successful past work history, valid drivers license, reliable automobile available for full time use, bondable, honest and ambitious, have a positive attitude If you are a motivated professional with strong goals, and a commitment to excellence, an opportunity with Combined might be for you! Send your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.combined.ca
The White Rock Museum and Archives Society is a community organization dedicated to preserving and promoting local history and culture. Our Museum is located in the historic White Rock Train Station building on the beach. We are actively recruiting for the position of Museum Manager. The White Rock Museum is a place for celebrating our community and its history, through collecting and preserving artifacts, researching and designing exhibits, and interpreting and communicating stories. Having recently completed a Strategic Planning review and while currently in the process of restoring our facility to its original form, we are experiencing and embracing a time of monumental change. To be the ideal candidate, you are described as a dynamic and passionate leader. You have expertise in human relations, supervision, budgeting, facility management and administration. As a creative and strategic thinker you are able to make a variety of key decisions while maintaining strong and positive relationships to ensure the on-going development of programs and services. Your combined education and experience allows you to effectively manage, direct and further build upon the strong foundation set for the Museum. For a detailed position description, visit: www.whiterock.museum.bc.ca Email your resume and a cover letter by JANUARY 14, 2011 in conﬁdence to: email@example.com ~ No phone calls or drop ins please ~
Peace Arch News Wednesday, yJanuary 12, y 2011 PERSONAL SERVICES
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 236
MUSIC LESSONS In Your Home Piano * Music Theory Ages 3 - Senior. Preschool - ARCT diploma Reasonable Rates. Qualiﬁed Exp. Teachers Contact Michael @ (604)531-3959
ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE Talking Meter and diabetic supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful ﬁnger pricking! Call 888449-1321
175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS
A MAID TO CLEEN For all Your Cleaning Needs
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 260
ALL JOBS Big or Small. Panels, lighting, plugs, fans, hot tubs etc. Guaranteed work. 604-539-0708 Cell 604-537-1773 Lic. 26110 ALL JOBS welcome. Your trouble shooting expert. Tel/Cable incl. *Seniors Discount* Work guaranteed. Insured & Bonded. GWN Electric. 604-862-9650 Lic#99986
Weekly, Biweekly, Monthly Exc. Refs & Rates. Move In/Out. Carpet Cleaning, pressure wash, New Const., Res./Comm., ofﬁces Welcome! Lic., Bonded/Insured.
Call 778-883-4262 “ Not only for Rich & Famous. More Affordable than you Think ! We enjoy leaving your home bright & clean! “
EXPERIENCED HOUSECLEANING Local lady will make your home sparkle. Openings avail. Please call Darlene 604-309-4003
289 HOUSEHOLD SERVICES
320 FENCING & DECKS Quality Work, Skilled Professional Free Est. Call (604)306-4255
HANDYMAN. Very reliable. 20 yrs exp. Senior’s discount. Make a list. CAN DO IT ALL! 604-866-4977
*Historical performance does not guarantee future returns. AVOID BANKRUPTCY - SAVE UP TO 70% Of Your Debt. One affordable monthly payment, interest free. For debt restructuring on YOUR terms, not your creditors. Call 1-866-690-3328 or see web site: www.4pillars.ca
For Computer Repairs and Home Theatre setups. Call Dan at: 778-231-6654 or email:
Call Mark (604)536-9092
CONCRETE & PLACING
ALL Concrete Brick, Block & Stonework. Good job - Good price. Call Enzio (604)594-1960
David 604-779-5320 HUDOLIN’S ON HOMES RENO’S ✔ Basement suites, decks ✔ Bathrooms,Kitchens ✔ Finishing work & moulding
Receive 10% off with this ad Free Est. firstname.lastname@example.org
Call Dave: 604-862-9379
B & B MOBILE SERVICES
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS
#1 Rooﬁng Company in BC
PSB DRYWALL ★ All Boarding, Taping & Texture. Guaranteed work. Call Parm (604)762-4657 THREE STAR DRYWALL LTD Boarding, Taping, & texture. Small jobs welcome! Kam 604-551-8047
Efﬁcient, Reliable, Exc. Ref. Senior disc.18 yrs exp. Ivet: 778-235-4070.
#1167 LIC’D, BONDED. BBB Lge & small jobs. Expert trouble shooter, WCB. Low rates 24/7 604-617-1774 #1 QUALITY WORK, Big or sm. Exp. Electrician avail. Reas.rates.604-773-0341. Lic#9902
FUNDRAISING@KidzBiz.com Register your school or charity at www.kidzbiz.com for free and earn 25% on a variety of cool products and services
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
All types of Rooﬁng
Cane Corso Mastiff x Rottie pups, avail Jan 20, 1st shots, tails, dewrmd, vet chk $750 (778)240-5859 CANE CORSO puppies, 12 weeks, shots, dewormed, vet ✔, ready to go. $1500. 604-825-5124 CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 856-4866 CHIHUAHUAS 3rd generation Purebred, 1 long haired tiny male & 1 short hair female. Shots, ready to go, 8 wks/old, $650. 604-860-4499. CHINESE SHAR PEI pups. House raised. Well socialized. Vet chek’d., shots. Avail. now. (604)814-0038 CHOCOLATE LABS p.b. pups, 4 M, 2 F. avail. Asking $600 each. Born Nov. 1, 2010. Kevin 604-835-3845 CKC Reg. soft coated Wheaton terrier pups, hypo-allergenic. Guarntd. Vet ✓ $1,000+. Call 604-533-8992 DOBERMAN PUPPIES 8 wks/old, 1st shots, CKC Registration. $850. 604-575-8291 or 604-996-7533.
Looking for a “SUPER” employee? Advertise in the best-read community newspapers 604-575.5555 GERMAN SHEPHERD Reg’d pups, quality German & Czech bloodlines. Guaranteed. Call 604-856-8161.
MINI SCHNAUZER pups, 1st shots, dewormed, tails docked vet ✓ $750/ea. Call 604-657-2915. NEED A GOOD HOME for a good dog or a good dog for a good home? We adopt dogs! Call 604856-3647 or www.856-dogs.com PRESA PUPPIES, family farm raised. Great temperment. Great guard dog. $500. 604-855-6929. PUG PUPPIES, fawn, 4 M, 3 F. 7 wks old, P.B., vet ✓, 1st shots, dewormed, home raised. $850 ﬁrm. Phone (778) 288-7204 PUREBRED Doberman puppies, ready now. 4 girls, 1 boys $700 obo. 604-807-9095.
Over 35 Years in Business Call now & we pay 1/2 the HST
TERRI-POO PUPPIES. $350 each. 10 weeks. Ready to go. Call 604-596-7642.
Yellow Labs, p/b, 5 male, 3 female, $600 or $700 w/papers, dewormed, vet chkd. Chwk. (604)794-7633 (604)997-3040 No Sunday calls.
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 506
RECYCLE-IT! #1 EARTH FRIENDLY JUNK REMOVAL
APPLIANCES Peace Arch Appliance
Service to fridges, stoves, washers, dryers & dishwashers. Reasonable.
BEAUTIFUL ROTTWEILER PUPPIES, vet checked & ready to go. $800. 604-861-3745 BERNESE Mountain Dog Puppies. Vet checked & ready for good homes.$850.Langley.778-241-5504 BERNESE Mountain Dog Pups. Incredible bloodlines. Show/pet. 99% house trained. Call 604-7400832 or 604-740-2986.
Call Mark (604)536-9092 RANGERS OCEAN PARK APPLIANCE Appliances Wanted Cash for Some. Call (604)538-9600
www.bernerbay.weebly.com BERNESE MOUNTAIN dog X Border Collie pups, 2 fem., 1st shots & worming. $650. 604-857-5212
Rubbish Removal Almost for free! (778)997-5757, (604)587-5991 Greencare Rubbish Removal Commercial & Residential Cheapest in White Rock/S. Surrey Call (604)506-2817 MESA PAINTING INTERIOR and EXTERIOR Quality work at reas rates.Free Estimates. Michael (cell) 604-724-7458
Quality Workmanship Guaranteed Complete Residential & Commercial Painting Interior • Exterior Finishing Carpentry
*Insured *Licensed *WCB
604.889.8424 ***Since 1978***
HOME IMPROVEMENTS AUTHORIZED
INTERIOR - EXTERIOR
D Repainting - Houses, Condos, Ofﬁces D Renovations D Finishing D Ceilings & Crown Moulding’s D 32 yrs exp. D FREE Estimates
Home, Garden & Design Solutions
MILANO PAINTING. Int./Ext. Prof. Painters. Free Est. Written Guar. Bonded & Insured. 604-551-6510
Member of Better Business Bureau
604-787-5915, 604-291-7778 10% OFF from now to Feb 1 with this AD
~ PRO PAINTERS ~ INTERIOR / EXTERIOR Quality Work, Free Estimates
TWO OLD MEN TOO YOUNG TO RETIRE. Top Quality Renovations. Bathrooms, Kitchens or Your Whole House.
✓ Tree & Stump Removal ✓ Certiﬁed Arborists ✓ 20 yrs exp. 60’ bucket truck ✓ Crown reduction ✓ Spiral pruning ✓ Fully insured. Best Rates
SPARTAN Moving Ltd. Fast & Reliable. Insured Competitive rates. Wknd Specials. Call Frank: (604) 435-8240
- By plastering right over existing. Giving a Beautiful, Clean, Flat ceiling. Lovely to look at & will update your home. Complete Drywall Services CALL FRIENDLY BENJAMIN 604-230-7928 or 604-538-3796
A1-TRI-CRAFT Tree Serv. Dangerous tree removal, spiral pruning hedge trimming, stump grinding, topping. Insured, WCB Free Est Arborist Reports
Pac-Man Movers 20 years exp ~ Reas rates. Call Kevin: (604)837-2744
Rene’s Spray & Brush Painting cell 778-855-5361
Flatten Popcorn & Textured Ceilings
Get your trees or tree removal done NOW while they’re dormant
Handyman Services Commercial & Residential Repairs, renovations, additions painting, plumbing, electrical, carpentry & much more Servicing BC since 1980 Reasonable rates - Free est. One call does it all
ARCO DRYWALL Ltd. Board, Tape Texture, Frame. New & Reno’s. 20 yrs exp, free est Mike 604-825-1500 DRYWALL, TAPING for small renos. & repairs 778-968-7568
AAA HANDYMAN SERVICES Repair, Replace, Remodel. Room Additions. Kitchen, Bath Remodels. Drywall, Paint, Texture. Finishing, Floors & more. 30 yr. exp. Dan 778837-0771 FINISH CARPENTER Finish Carpentry-Mouldings, sundecks, stairs, siding, painting, drywall. Refs. Rainer cel 604-613-1018
NEED CASH TODAY?
Service to fridges, stoves, washers, dryers & dishwashers. Reasonable.
LOCAL & LONG DISTANCE
TILE/LAMINATE SPECIALIST With Design Expertise. Grout color adjustment & restoration.16 yrs on the Peninsula. No Job Too Small. Free Est. Perry 604-538-6976
MALTESE PUPS: 3 M, 1 F. Incl 1st shots, vet chked, dewormed, dep will hold. $800. ﬁrm 604-464-5077.
• Small & Big Moves • Internals • Single Items • Packing Supplies
Federally Regulated – Audited Annually RRSP, RIFF, RESP, LIRA, etc. Eligible • Backed by the hard asset of Real Estate To ﬁnd out more contact: Jarome Lochkrin 778-388-9820 or email email@example.com
From 1, 3, 5, 7, 8, 10 Ton Trucks Insured ~ Licenced ~ 1 to 3 Men Free estimate/Seniors discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos
GUTTER CLEANING, window cleaning and pressure washing. Over 20 yrs exp. 778-384-4912 GUTTER Cleaning Service, Repairs Free Est, 20 yrs exp, Rain or shine. 7 days/week. Simon 604-230-0627
SNOW REMOVAL & BOB CAT SERVICE. MLG Enterprises (604)501-9290
Andrew 604-618-8585 $ Best Rates $
Local & Long Distance
Peace Arch Appliance
10% OFF if you Mention this AD! *Plumbing *Heating *Reno’s *More Lic.gas ﬁtter. Aman: 778-895-2005 #1 IN RATES & SERVICE. Lic’d. LOCAL Plumber. Plugged drains, renos etc. Chad 1-877-861-2423 $38/HR!Clogged drains,drips,garbs sinks, Reno’s toilets. No job too small! Lic’d/insured. 778-888-9184 $39/HR. LOCAL PLUMBER 20 yrs. exp. Big & small jobs. Call 604-308-5639.
AAH ABOVE ALL APPLS REPAIR Quality work. Also appls for sale. Elect & plumb serv 604-588-2828
FAMILY OWNED SINCE 1973
283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS
BOXER PUPPIES, 3 males left. Purebred, no papers. Ready to go. $500. 604-302-3707
MOVING & STORAGE
* 12% ROI – Paid Monthly
DEBT CONSOLIDATION PROGRAM Helping Canadians repay debts, reduce or eliminate interest, regardless of your credit. Steady Income? You may qualify for instant help. Considering Bankruptcy? Call 1-877-220-3328 FREE Consultation Government Approved, BBB Member
AN ADDED TOUCH Cleaning. We will clean to meet your needs! Bonded and Insured Call: ML 604-576-8387 cell - 604-862-1702
359 SAND, GRAVEL & TOPSOIL
STEVE MURRAY TRUCKING BACKHOE SERVICE Call (604)240-3237
ALLAN Const. & Asphalt. Brick, conc, drainage, found. & membrane repair. 604-618-2304; 820-2187.
LITTLE LOAD SPECIALIST. Sand & gravel delivered. Small orders welcome. Topsoil available. Call (604) 532-0662 days/eves.
604-720-9244 YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
A1 BATH RENO’S. Bsmt suites, drywall, patios, plumbing, siding, fencing, rooﬁng, landscaping, etc. Joe 604-961-9937 or 604-581-3822
✓ Do you Own a Car? ✓ Borrow up to $20000.00 ✓ No Credit Checks! ✓ Cash same day, local ofﬁce www.REALCARCASH.com
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
1 CALL ABOVE all Handyman Serv Elect,. Plumb, Appls, Gen Repairs, No job too small. Sell repair & install major appls. Also do kitchen, baths, bsmt, renos. 604-588-2828.
Expert in electrical repairs & troubleshooting. Panel upgrades, Renovations Guart. work. Licensed/bonded BBB app. No job too small
AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualiﬁed - Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783
.Watson Home Maintenance
E & M MAINTENANCE WINDOW WASHING
SCOTGUARD ELECTRICAL LTD.
D Windows Out & In D Gutters cleaned In & Out D Pressure Washing, Snrs Disc. D Serving W. Rock for over 25 yrs D Lic. & WCB insured. Free Est.
Unique Taste, Unique Menus... Gourmet, customized menus tailored to your function! q Dinner Parties q Executive Meetings q Family Gatherings q Weddings / Banquets q B-B-Ques q Funerals We Come To You! Doing It All, From Set-Up - Clean-Up.
EXTRA CHEAP PRICES PROMPT, RELIABLE, SERVICE 7 DAYS A WK Seniors Discount
CALL ROGER 604-
Kitchens • Bathrooms • Renovations • Additions • Suites Outdoor Living Spaces • Custom Homes • Flooring • Hardwood Tiles • Laminate • Sundecks • Patios • Arbours • Pergolas Railings • Pillars • Gates • Driveways • Masonry • Home Theatres Brick / Block • Retaining Walls • Pavers • Cultured Stone Rooﬁng • Windows / Doors • Framing • Fencing Complete Renovations • Handyman Services & More Complete Garden / Landscape Designs & Makeovers
WCB • Fully Insured • 20 Years
One Call Does It All B.C.’s Premier Full Service Home Renovation & Landscaping Company
White Rock South Surrey Disposal
“White Rock & South Surrey’s Leading Renovator since 1989”
Designing and renovating new kitchens, bathrooms, basements, house make-overs and additions since 1989
Demolition, Rubbish Removal & Snow Clearing
“Georgie” award ﬁnalist-best kitchen 2008 & 2009 In-house design team and cabinet shop
Call Andrew (778)868-3374 604-970-4492
SAME DAY SERVICE
Let MPB make your renovation dreams come true!
Showroom: Unit 62 - 15515 24th Ave. (at King George Blvd.) Tel: 604-538-9622
Wednesday, January 12, 2011 Peace Arch News MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 509
REAL ESTATE 633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS
HOMES FOR RENT
HOMES FOR RENT
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS
ANTIQUE AUCTION Mon. Jan. 17th ~ 7pm Victorian Rosewood furniture; Georgian sliver, Westcoast Indian baskets; English china; electronics, etc. View: Sun 1-5pm; Mon from 10:30am. Central Auction 20560 Langley Bypass. 604-534-8322 centralauction.ca RENTALS: These listings cover all types of rentals from apartments, condos, office space, houseboats and vacation homes. So if you’re in the market to rent, or looking for a roommate, start here. Call bcclassified.com 604.575.5555
ANTIQUE Singer Sewing Machine, Pedal type, cabinet. Needs a little work. $100/obo.(604)968-0367 APT SIZE Freezer - works well. Has key. Clean. $65/obo. (604)9680367 DELUXE BBQ - Side burner, brand new. Needs assembly. $90/obo. 1 (604)968-0367 PEDESTAL BATHROOM SINK white. $60/obo. (604)968-0367 PINK CLUB CHAIR & Matching foot stool. Exc. cond. $75: (604)531-6354 PRIDE EASY LIFT RECLINER works exc. Tan colour. $90/obo. (604)968-0367
For Sale 1993 Trailer located in Birch Bay, WA. @ the highly sought after Leisure Park - just 25 mins south of White Rock. A gated community useable yr round. 1993 - 35’ (400 sq. ft.) Park Model $11,500 / obo. Call (604)531-5743 or 604- 816-9398
BANK ON US! Mortgages for purchases, renos, debt consolidation, foreclosure. Bank rates. Many alternative lending programs.Let Dave Fitzpatrick, your Mortgage Warrior, simplify the process!1-888-711-8818 firstname.lastname@example.org
639 REAL ESTATE SERVICES
WHITE ROCK 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, expertly reno’d, D/W, lrg closet, hrdwd, $1350/mo 1 Bdrm, 1 bath, hrdwd, $840/mo Close to amenities. Adult Inspired Building, crime free multi-housing N/S, N/P. Call:
MOVING SALE Sat. Jan 15 @ 12216335 14 Ave, Pebblecreek complex 8 - 1 Furniture, kitchen & baby
MISC. FOR SALE
CAN’T Get Up Your Stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and get 10% off your new Stairlift! Call 1-866-981-5991.
SHOPRIDER mobility 4-wheeled electric scooter - $1,950. 604-3153585.
SOUTH SURREY 184th and 16th area. 1 bedroom upper suite 800 sq ft. Newly renovated inside - On acreage. Minutes from White Rock. fridge/stove. Shared laundry. $800/mo util. included no pets. 778986-7798 SOUTH SURREY- 2nd Ave. deluxe coach house, brand new 1 bdrm. W/D D/W, lam. ﬂrs. $800 incls. cbl. (300 channels) Wi-Fi, utils. Avail. Now. (604)312-5763 S.SURREY: 1860 Southmere Cres East. 1 Bdrm, quiet well maint bldg. Nr shops/bus. Incl heat/prkg. N/S, cat ok. $800/mo. Avail Feb 1st. (604) 541-2511 or 838-4884. WHITE ROCK 1340 Fir St. 1 Bdrm $795/mo incl hw & heat. Avail now. N/P. (604) 536-0196 WHITE ROCK 16A/154. Quiet 2bd, 2ba end unit, sec prk. n/s, pet neg, Feb1, ref’s. $1400. 604-970-9510 WHITE ROCK. 1/Bdrm, Thrift & Fir, corner ste. $765 incl heat, h/w. N/S. Feb 1 604-531-0657; 604-614-4602
HOMES FOR SALE-SUPER BUYS Homelife Benchmark Realty Corp. Langley
100 - 20436 Fraser Hwy, Langley WHITE ROCK CONDO Ridgecrest 15 & Vidal, Clean neat & tidy 1 bdrm condo on 2nd ﬂr, 712 sq ft, 5 appl, heat incl, 1 bath, deck, 1 sec u/g pkging stall, locker, n/s, n/p, lease req’d. Avail Now $850/Mos. Call Sandi 604-534-7974 email@example.com Visit us on the web at: www.goddardrentals.ca
(604) 541-8857, 319-0615 WHITE ROCK. Also 3rd ﬂr ocean view 1 bdrm $850. Avail immed. Clean quiet, adult oriented bldg. 1 yr lease. $100 move-in bonus. NS/NP Incl. h/w. 604-560-9841. WHITE ROCK area: Spac 1 bdrm & den suite. Walk to malls, bus, rest; large deck. In-ste lndry. $1175/mo incl gas. N/P, N/S. 604-531-9457. White Rock: Avail. Now. 1 bdrm Top ﬂr suite. Heat & h.w, cbl, prkg incl. n/s, n/p. Refs. Adult oriented. (604)531-7946
WHITE ROCK Close to Semiahmoo Mall
1 & 2 BEDROOM Concrete Hi-rise. 55+, NS/NP
Antiques & Collectable’s of all sorts.
Beautiful & Affordable Kiwanis Park Place
Heat, hot water, & light included
Appraisals done - Top Prices Paid-
For Adults 55 , rental apartments in a modern complex, right next to beautiful Crescent Park! On site maintenance & ofﬁce staff Mon. through Friday. 1 bdrm units from $805 - $844 incls. heat, electricity and friendly reliable service.
Please call Tom Douglas Phone/Fax: (604)595-0298 35 years exp.
SKIIS & BINDINGS FOR SALE Rossignol Bandit, 177 cm. Boots Nordica size 8.5 (woman’s) Salomon Boots size 7 (woman’s). 604-591-9740 N DELTA X COUNTRY SKIIS & BINDINGS FOR SALE. Kneissl & Rossignal Men’s & Woman’s Boots and Poles as well. North Delta. 604-591-9740
REAL ESTATE 603
Own 20 Acres $129/mo. $13,900 Near Growing El Paso, Texas (safest city in America!) Low down, no credit checks, owner ﬁnancing. Free Map/Pictures. 866-254-7755 www.sunsetranches.com.
Call 604-538-9669 for information or to visit.
CRESTWOOD MANOR 1321 Foster St. 1 Bdrm: $885/mo. In well maintained, newly updated building. Heat, hot water and secured u/g parking stalls incl’d. No pets, no BBQ’s.
Call: 604-760-7882 GUILDFORD
ARIZONA BUILDING LOTS FULL ACRES AND MORE! Guaranteed Owner Financing. No Credit check. $0 down - 0 interest. Starting @ just $99/mo. USD. Close to Tucson’s Intl. Airport. Hear free recording at 800-631-8164 Code 4001 or visit www.sunsiteslandrush.com.
633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS 2011 CANADIAN Dream Home 3 bed/2 bath, 1512 sqft, CSA-Z240 $109,950 includes delivery and set up in lower BC, 877-976-3737, http://www.hbmodular.com/images/email.jpg NEW DELUXE modular home $169,900. Rent or buy strata pad. Glenbrook. Chuck 604-830-1960
White Rock Gardens & Bayview Chateau
Great location. Family complex. 1 & 2 bdrm units avail immed. Near schools, shop & bus. Security Card Access.
QUALITY APARTMENT RENTALS IN WHITE ROCK
WE BUY HOUSES
14989 Roper Avenue & 1371 Blackwood St.
Older Home? Damaged Home? Need Repairs? Behind on Payments? Quick CASH! Call Us First! 604.626.9647
WHITE ROCK - Large 1 bdrm. $715/mo. n/s, n/p. Adult oriented. Heat, hot water & parking included. 604-538-7868 to view. WHITE ROCK. Large 1 bdrm suite, adult bldg, nr shops, prkg. Min 1 yr Incl heat/h/w. Np/ns. 604-596-9977 WHITE ROCK. Lrg 1 bdrm, partial ocean view. Nr beach & shops. $750. Avl now. N/S 604-951-8632 WHITE ROCK. Marine Drive. Furnished 1 bdrm apt. 5 Appls. Avail now. $920/mo. 604-541-9000 WHITE ROCK, studio apt, avail. Feb. 1st. 400 sf, 3rd ﬂr w/balcony, h. wtr heat, prk, NS/ND/NP. Lndry. $685/mth. Phone (604)837-1333.
Nice quiet building. 1 & 2 bdrm suites. Includes: Hot water, cable, underground parking, video surveillance. NO PETS CALL 604-536-8499
White Rock - 1 block off beach. Paciﬁc Point deluxe 1 bdrm suite + den. U/G parking. F/P. In-ste laundry. N/P, N/S. Refs. Avail. now. $1095/mo. (604)541-1313
1YR Seasoned Alder Birch Maple Clean, Split, DRY & Delivered. Family Operated for 20 yrs. (604)825-9264 BEST FIREWOOD 32nd Season & 37,000 Cust Deliv. Fully Seas. Maple, Birch, Alder 604-582-7095
1 MONTH FREE RENT!! CALL FOR DETAILS
LAZY-BOY Lift Chair, brown, 9/mo’s cost $1430 ~ sell for $600 obo. Call: (604)542-8374 btwn 9am-5pm.
SKYLINE APTS. WHITE ROCK 15321 Russell Ave
LANGLEY 20064 - 56 Ave. 2 br. 2 bath. 5 appl. g/fp, 2 balconies, 2 sec. pk. avail. imm. $1150/m, elec. incl. 604-787-6944
These are condo-like building with breath taking views. This property is surrounded by impressive landscaping; Close to shopping and schools. Some suites with ocean views; Indoor & outdoor parking. Bach, one bedroom and two bedroom suites available. For more information and viewing
please call 604-531-9797 Professionally Managed By Gateway Property Management
LANGLEY, 232 St. Gated executive home on 5 acre vineyard, all appli’s, $2800/mo. Call 604-716-3551 NEWTON 14137 75 Ave upstairs 3 bdrm 2F/bath sep laundry no utilities incl. $1300 For more info call:604-591-2850 NEWTON, Large house. 3/bdrms & fam rm up, 2/bdrm suite down. $1800/mo. Close to amen. Immed. 604-597-7874, 778-688-1442 PANORAMA, 131A/60. Brand new, detached 2 bdrm coachhome. Pri entry & prkg, new appls incl d/w & laundry. Avail immed. $1100/mo. NS/NP. 778-839-8468. PARKWAY DR & 152ND. Executive 2100 SF townhouse MARCH 1. 2 bdrm + loft, 2.5 baths, rec. rm. Gas fp, s.s. appl. 1 cov. prk. 1 open. NO SMOKING. SMALL pet OK. $2100/mth + utilities. 604-541-8564 firstname.lastname@example.org
PROPERTY Rentals Have Qualiﬁed Tenants Need Homes Houses S. Sry. 1551-160A. 3 bdrms. 1 & 2 half bathrooms. Large yard. N/S. Sml pet neg. $2,000. S. Sry. 18253-0 Ave. Updated 3 bdrms, 2 bath. N/S N/P. $2,000. S. Sry. 1551-160A St. 3 bdrm 1 full & two 1/2 bathrms. Lrg fenced yd. N/S. $2,000. S. Sry. 3470-154A. 4 bdrms, 3 1/2 baths. Behind Rosemary Hts. elem. N/S. N/P. $3,000.
Townhouses/Condos S. Sry. 2970 King George Blvd. 1 bdrm, 1 bath units in the Watermark Bldg. 15’ ceilings. You’ll like it? You’ll love it! N/S. N/P. $995 w/13th. month free. W. Rock, 1119 Vidal. Top ﬂr 2 bdrms, 2 bath. N/S. N/P. $1400. S.Sry. #155, 16275-15th Ave. Lge bright 2 bdrm & den, 2.5 baths, basic cable incl. $2000. W. Rock 15164 Prospect. 2 bdrms, den, 2 bath. View condo. Waterford. N/S. N/P. $2200. S. Sry. #58, 2603-162 St. 4 bdrms, 3 1/2 bathrm. 3000 sq.ft N/S. N/P. Avail now. $2800.
Suites S. Sry. 1211-164th. Upper 3 bdrm 1 1/2 bathrm. N/S. N/P. $1150 incl utils. Call Sheri M 604-535-8080 Plus! Full pictures & info. on our website www.croftagencies.com South Surrey- 2400 sq ft bungalow. W/D, Fridge, Stove, Microwave. Gas heat & hot water. Close to Morgan Crossing. Avail. Feb. 1st. $1700/mo. (604)290-5924 SOUTH SURREY, 2 bdrm, 1 bath, den area, gas FP, W.D. on 1/4 acre, NO smoking, No pets, NO grow ops. Refs. Req. $1600. Lorn, 604-536-8535 eves, email@example.com SOUTH SURREY Avail Feb 1 Fully Renovated 4 Bd 2.5 ba home, 2 gas fp, w lg South facing back yard & deck on large lot near So. Surrey pool and Semiahmoo Mall. Gourmet kitchen w gas & granite. Fenced back yard, carport on quiet street near exc schools, transit. Non-smoking, pets negotiable. $2,300/month 604-787-8252 South Surrey: Avail. immed. 3 bdrm + Rancher with bsmt on acreage. Pets ok. n/s. $1800/mo. Call (604)908-0030 S. Sry: 4 Bdrm incl. suite, Lrg yard. Cl to beach, shops & bus. n/s, n/p. $2000/mo avail. now. 604-535-2081 S.SURREY 16th/160th spac 5 bdrm 2500 sq.ft. home, rec updates, 2.5 baths, 2nd kitch on grnd ﬂr, deck. $2400. Jan 1st. N/S. (604)591-7991
TWO MODERN Houses on Acreage 8,000 ft. h t t p : / / w w w . c o t a la.com/tours/?tourid=0894 $4900/mo. 604-771-1931
Luxury Retirement Living @ the Paciﬁca 2511 - King George Blvd. Next to Peninsula Village Shopping Centre. NEW 1 Bdrm, Full S/S Kitchen, washer & dryer. U/g parking. Storage facility. Heat & light incl. Full service facility. Swimming pool, exercise rm, Beauty Salon Movie Theatre, Bus Tours Etc. Recreation Director on site. Meals & Assisted Living avail. REASONABLE RATES 604-250-3037 or 604-538-7729
White Rock. 2 bdrm, 2 bth, lndry rm, fully equipped spacious luxury Guest Suite including heat/tel/int/cable/prkg. Centrally located on Hillside. Avail. for Jan & Feb. $2400. 778-294-7768.
SOMERSET GARDENS (S. Sry) Family housing, 1851 Southmere Cres. E. 2bdrm appt. starts at $875. Pet friendly, nr all amen, heat, Community garden. 604-451-6676
CRESCENT BEACH Heights, 3 Bdrm , 2 Baths , 2000 Sq. ft Rancher for rent between Feb 20 and April 20. Rent for $1000/mon Please Call Gordon 604-538-2996
707 APARTMENT FURNISHED
HOMES FOR RENT
WHITE ROCK 2000s/f totally reno’d 4Bdrm 3Bath, 2carports, 2decks, nr beach. Lots of prkg! N/S. Avail now $2000/mo +utils. Call 604-541-1173 WHITE ROCK 4 Bdrm + den, 3 ba, 2600 sf, newer kitchen. $1875/mo. n/s/n/p. 650-520-5267 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Lease length negot. WHITE ROCK, Exec hm 3 bdrm 3 bth 2100 sqft walk to downtown express garage, fenced, quiet st. cat OK Feb 1 $2400 Tel 250-702-6586 WHITE ROCK. Private, beautiful, ocean view, 2 bdrm., 2 baths, on 2 ﬂoors. 50’ wide lot, parking for 3-4. $2000/mo. 604-538-4543.
Houses, Townhomes, Condo’s & Suites Serving White Rock, S. Surrey, Surrey, Langley, Delta, Ladner & Tsawwassen, Steveston, New West & Coquitlam Call Now! 604-536-0220 or email: email@example.com
WHITE ROCK, sm 2 bdrm, gas stove / fridge, new paint & , carpets, etc. Avail. Jan. 15. $1250/mth. Bank reference.Call 604-536-9720
CENTRAL White Rock. 2 Ground Floor Ofﬁces in newly renovated building, 1425 sqft bright new ofﬁce, 747 sq ft ofﬁce with outside entry. Both incl washroom and u/g pkg, gross rents. 604-536-5639.
ROOMS FOR RENT
OCEAN PARK: Furn sgl bdrm. N/s, Ldry, cooking, wireless, cbl & prkg $450 + part util. Now. 604-535-5953 WHITE ROCK: Furn 1 bdrm & den. TV, priv bth. Fridge, shr w/d, d/w. Nr bus & beach. Very priv. $600 all incl. Phone (604)536-7247.
748 SHARED ACCOMMODATION S.SURREY Priv room w/en-ste in newer home, nice view nr shops & bus, ns/np. $700 incld utils. 604531-8147 eve/wkends.
WHITE ROCK E BEACH 1 bdrm bright 1 block to beach new house private entrance/patio alarm w/d Suits 1 person NS/NP Avail now $875/mo Refs 604-318-9925 WHITE ROCK. Nice & clean 2 bdrm. Fenced yard. N/S, N/P. Avail now. $850/mo + utils. 604-541-0005 WHITE ROCK W., new home, 750 sq. ft., 2 bdrm., bright, very clean, lower level walk out to 250 sq. ft. priv. patio, individual prof. pref. N/S N/P. $950 mo. 604-970-5725
2000 LEXUS 300 GS, 4dr, auto, fully loaded. no accidents, local. 214 kms. $7800.obo (778)881-1216 2002 NISSAN SENTRA GXE-4 dr. auto, 4 cyl. Air, Tilt, Cruise, pw, pdl, c/d, mint. $3650 (604)309-3135 2002 VW BEETLE, auto, exc. cond. spoiler, silver, sunroof, a/c, heated seats $14,000 obo 604-864-8164
Show Room Condition 1995 Porche Cayenne SUV, V6, Triptronic R.R. auto, brand new brakes & tires. Real eye catcher, black on black. Less than 1/2 the price of a new one. Only $28,000/ono. No Strokers. 604-541-0018 (Private)
OCEAN PARK: Mature tenant. Bright, clean 2 bdrm. Quiet home. $750/mo+ utils. N/P, N/S. Lease. Ref’s. 604-535-5953 OCEAN PARK, stroll to Crescent Beach. Great yard. 1200 sq.ft main level home, 3 large bdrms, 2 baths. Wood burning F/P, H/W ﬂoors, bright modern kitchen, D/W, W/D. Close to schools & transit. Avail Feb. 1. N/S. N/P. $1750/mo. + 60% utils. Call 604-760-4276. SOUTH SURREY - Brand New 1 bdrm Coach House - w/d, fridge, stove, d/w $850/month incl. utils/cable/wiﬁ (2nd Ave & 173 St) call Rick 604-595-1313 WHITE ROCK - Ocean View, lux. exec. 2 bdrm + den, Lrg deck, garage prkg. 2 blocks to beach. W/D. n/s, n/p. $1700/mo. (604)538-7651
MORGAN HEIGHTS 3 bdrm. t/h in the “Brownstones” 15833 26 Ave. 6 appl., 1.5 baths, roof deck, garage, $1650 mo. Feb. 1. C.21 Prudential 604-232-3039 South Surrey: 152nd / 34th Ave. “Sereno” - Gated community, 1650 sf. 3 bdrms + den. 2.5 bths, f/p, 6 s/s appl. Garage. Beautiful kitchen with granite countertops. Near Southpoint Mall. Walk to bus stops. Close to Hwy 99. n/s, n/p. Refs. $1900/mo + utils. Avail. Feb. 1. (778)858-2800 SOUTH SURREY: Sereno 15151/34th Ave. 3 bdrm & den. 3 bths, marble counter top & s/s appl. Modern townhouse. Close to bus. N/P. $1800/mo. (604)818-7899 WHITE ROCK, new 3 bdrm., 2.5 baths, 5 appl., dble. garage, 1430sf nr. schls, shops & trans. $1900 Avail now N/P N/S. 604-312-6993
2005 DUTCHMAN CLASSIC 5th wheel toy hauler, 2 slides, generator & fuel stn, c/w 5 star resort membership and sec’d storage. $25,500. Call Ed (604)240-2871.
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
CLEAN, BRIGHT 2 bdrm lower suite in quiet area, priv. ent. 5 appl. incl w/d. Util incl. N/S, N/P. Mature single or couple. $1100. 778-8783137 FULLY FURNISHED 2 bed suite for rent on a monthly basis, avail Feb 1. All utilities inc. minutes walk from White Rock beach. $1700/mo contact Peter @ 604-649-7744 No smoking, pets negotiable MORGAN CREEK AREA 1 Bdrm suite, maple kitchen & ﬂoor, granite countertops, crown mouldings, sep entry, insuite lndry. Easy access to hwy. Np/ns. Suit single prof. $875/mo incl utils. Avail. Immed 604-538-9180 NEWTON, Large 1/bdrm suite. $600/mo incl util. Close to school, college & bus stop. Avail Immed. 604-597-7874, 778-688-1442 OCEAN PARK. 129/14A. 1 bdrm ste, spotless, beautiful, very quiet. Lrg cvrd porch, oak ﬂrs. Nr amens, 4 blks to beach. Suit sgle prof. Incl internet/cable. $850/mo. NS small pet OK. Feb. 1. 604-541-2404 OCEAN PARK. 1 bdrm bright g/l apt. Nr shops and ocean steps. Sep entry, utils, w/l incl. Wood f/p, heated ceramic ﬂrs in kitchen and bath. Jan 15. $950. Tricia 604-782-5553 OCEAN PARK - Lrg new 2 bdrm, 2 bths. Close to schools & bus. New appl. NS/NP. Avail Jan 1. $1100/mo incl utils/heat/cbl. 604-780-3676 South Sry: 2bdrm, f/p, 5 appl. newly remodeled, off st. prkg. Priv., view, $950mo. Jan 1 604-535-6288 S. SURREY 168/31 Ave 1 bdr suits quiet mature adult. Priv.ent garden lvl to patio w/mtn view. Gas f/p, h/w ﬂrs, prkg, shr W/D. $825 incl utils. Ns/Np. Avl immed. 604-531-2677 S. SURREY 3 Bdrm suite. Laundry, gas F/P. No smoking, no pets. $900/mo. Call 1-250-629-3781 WHITE ROCK-1 bdrm above grnd ocean view suite-sep. entry, 1 parking, own lndry. Incl. utils. n/s, n/p. $750/mo. Julia 604-803-7951 WHITE ROCK: 2 Bdrm, modern, uptown, all appls incl w/d. Quiet, N/S, N/P. $900/mo. (604)538-6604 WHITE ROCK 4 yr/old 3bdrm ste with ocean view deck, nr E.beach, ns/np. $1600 +utils. 604-720-8655 WHITE ROCK area 1 bdrm grnd lvl suite, Incl own entrance, in-ste laundry, shower, no tub. Internet access. $875/mo incl. utils & cbl. n/s. Avail. Feb. 1st. (604)836-9629 WHITE ROCK. Avail. now. Modern 1 bdrm ste. lrg patio deck w/partial ocean view, nr beach. Pri ent, prkg, inste lndry. ns/np $1050 incl utils. 604-536-6295 or 778-788-0577. WHITE ROCK. Beautiful Ocean View on Bluff. Lg bright 1 BR suite. 5 appl. F/P. Suited for prof single,N/P N/S. Avail Jan 1 $1350/mo, Priv Ent 604-541-8991, Kathi WHITE ROCK: bright 2 bdrm grnd lvl, recently updated, shr lndry, sep. entr, gas F/P, NS. Pets negot. Suits mature single or cpl. $975/mth incl utils. Ref. Feb 15. (604)535-6635. WHITE ROCK. Lrg 2 bdrm with laundry & gas f/p. Avail now, ref’s req’d, ns/np. $995. 778-292-1287.
1998 VOLKSWAGON JETTA. Blk, Wolfberg Edition. 156K. $2995. (778)388-5751 or (604)538-7503
AUTO FINANCING #1 FREE SCRAP VEHICLE REMOVAL ASK ABOUT $500 CREDIT $$$ PAID FOR SOME 604.683.2200 AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $100 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673 The Scrapper
TRUCKS & VANS
1995 FORD AEROSTAR XLT, Great condition. auto, AirCared. $1300. 604-889-0593 2000 GMC 1 TON Reg Cab P/U, 4x4, 5.7L gas, l45km, pwr. options, excellent cond. no accident, local, $7,800 Must See! (604)328-1883 2002 DODGE DAKOTA Quad cab with canopy, V6, 2WD, 156K, well maint. $9900. Call 604-464-5097. 2004 TUNDRA TRD acc cab, orig owner $16,800 c/w canopy/boxliner or $15,800 without. Financing oac. 604-793-8158 2006 CHEV Uplander, $14,000. 69,000K, serviced every 6 mo. by GMC. 604-557-1668 after 8pm 2008 F350 FX4 off road, 4 dr, Lariat deisel, black/black, 41K, $36,500 obo. Call Ed (604)240-2871.
CARS - DOMESTIC
1979 LINCOLN MARK V, collector’s series, loaded, mechanically sound, 182K, $2000. Ph: (604)856-8593 1995 BUICK LESABRE 1 owner, low km’s, loaded! Pristine cond! $3900. Private 604-593-5072. 2005 PONTIAC G6. 4 door. New brakes. Exc. cond. $4,200. 604302-0985 aft 6:30 pm or lve msg. 2006 FORD Fusion 82K 4 dr beige new cond 3 yr warranty $10,500 604-617-9809 2009 FORD FOCUS SES, silver, 39K. 2L auto, O/D. Loaded, leather. Mint. $11,800. 604-505-6260
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS 1998 ACURA, 2.3 cl, auto, 117K, 2 dr, leather, fully loaded, s/roof & AirCared. $4400 no tax. 604-502-9912 1998 MERCEDES E320, 4 dr, auto, fully loaded, no accid, 80,000 K, local, $8,200 obo. 604-727-8611.
1979 24’ BERTRAM EXECUTIVE C/B, windlass, GPS, radar, VHF, sounder, Volvo 265 (100 hrs), 290 Volvo O/D, new 9.9 O/B, new Highliner tandem trailer, all teak interior, stand-up electric head, hotwater, propane oven/stove, holding tank, always stored indoors, exc cond & rigged for ﬁshing. Asking $25,000.
Call Peter (604)538-6421.
Must sell this week 70’ Monk McQueen yacht, twin 300 HP cat, new Onam diesel gen. Bow thruster. Sacriﬁce price $250,000. Ralph 778-988-2055.
1 1 1 1 0 0 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 Now In Stock... 0 0 0 2BETTER 2 2 1 2011 TOYOTA COROLLA 2 1 1 1 0 0 2
Peace Arch News Wednesday, January 12, 2011
TOYOTA’S ALL-TIME BEST
SELLING CAR JUST GOT
Start the year off right with great offers on select ota models. Toyota Outstanding fuel efﬁciency. MPG 35 City, 46 Hwy. Litres 8.1 City, 6.2 Hwy.
$233/month $21,675 total price including 48 months at 0.9% freight and PDI
MPG 40 City, 50 Hwy. Litres 7.0 City, 5.7 Hwy.
• automatic • power windows/mirrors/door locks • air conditioning • six airbags • ABS • 5 year warranty
Outstanding fuel efﬁciency.
• automatic • power steering and brakes • six airbags • 15 inch wheels • 5 year warranty
Or ﬁnance for
0% for 48 months
$186/month $16,280 total price including 48 months at 0.9% freight and PDI
$500 down payment
$500 down payment
Or ﬁnance for
0% for 60 months
Six active safety features designed to protect occupants by helping drivers avoid accidents in the ﬁrst place.
SAFETY JUST GOT SAFER. Toyota is the ﬁrst full-line manufacturer to make all of the elements of the Star Safety System standard on every new 2011 vehicle.
VEHICLE STABILITY CONTROL
SMART STOP TECHNOLOGY
ELECTRONIC BRAKE-FORCE DISTRIBUTION
ANTI-LOCK BRAKE SYSTEM
While we maintain a large inventory of new Toyota automobiles, in some cases an order may be required. All offers include freight and pre-delivery inspection, tire and battery levy and air conditioning federal excise tax. Federal and provincial sales taxes are not included in the monthly payments. Lease payments are based on a maximum of 96,000 km over 48 months. Monthly purchase finance plans are available from Toyota Financial Services on approved credit. 2010 Yaris JT9K3P EA. Monthly lease payments of $186.13 based on a 48 month walkaway lease at 0.9% with customer’s $500 down and applying Toyota’s $1250 incentives towards downpayment. Total lease obligation: $9,434.24. Cash purchase price is $16,280 less $2000 Toyota incentives. Option to purchase at lease end: $5,962. 2010 Matrix KU4EEP BA. Monthly lease payments of $233.38 based on a 48 month walkaway lease at 0.9% with customer’s $500 down and applying Toyota’s $2000 incentives towards downpayment. Total lease obligation: $11,702.24. Cash purchase price is $21,675 less $2500 Toyota incentives. Option to purchase at lease end: $8,467.20. Disclaimer for 0%: $10,000 financed at 0% requires 36 monthly payments of $277.78. Total cost of borrowing: $0 and there are no administration fees.
PEACE ARCH TOYOTA.com Since 1966 Dealer #30377
3174 King George Hwy., White Rock 604-531-2916
Complete January 12, 2011 issue of the Peace Arch News newspaper as it appeared in print. For more online, all the time, see www.peacearchne...