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INSIDE: Plenty of great events in store for Chamber Week 2013 Pg. 6-7 T U E S D A Y

February 19, 2013

3  N E W S ,




Abbotsford counts among One Billion


Using his cellphone, quick-thinking Times reader Walter Togeretz snapped this alarming photo of a westbound van that caught fire on Highway 1 near No. 3 Road around 2:45 p.m. Saturday. No one was injured in the blaze, which was put out by Abbotsford Fire Rescue Service, according to the RCMP.

Roadside body still a mystery

Not likely she died of natural causes ROCHELLE BAKER


bbotsford Police are investigating after a woman’s body was found along a rural road on Monday morning. Police received a call from a motorist who saw an individual sprawled alongside Riverside Road, near King Road, around 10:15 a.m., said Const. Ian MacDonald. “He saw what he thought was an injured or deceased person off road and stopped to check,” said MacDonald. Major crime and forensic officers were on scene yesterday, and police closed a portion of Riverside Road south of King while investigating. “We don’t have other details at this point and time,” said MacDonald. “We are hoping to glean some information at the scene in the way of forensic evidence and other evidence.” Investigators aren’t ruling out the possibility the woman was struck by a vehicle. “The only thing being ruled out is the likelihood that she died of natural causes,” said MacDonald. “But the actual cause of death is


Abbotsford Police cordoned off Riverside Road south of King Road on Monday morning following the discovery of a woman’s body by a passing motorist. still to be determined, as is the identity of the woman. “All we know is that it’s a tragic circumstance, obviously, for her friends and family.” When the APD positively identifies the woman and has other pertinent facts, they may appeal to the public for more information, said MacDonald.


“Once we have those details, we’ll be able to communicate that and even possibly appeal to the public in the way of witnesses or her last contacts, so we can piece together a timeline of what actually transpired,” he said. The APD will be consulting with the Integrated Homicide Investiga-



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Dozens joined a flash mob dance at Jubilee Park on Valentine’s Day as part of the worldwide One Billion Rising event to stop violence against women and girls.

Hundreds moved at One Billion Rising

Worldwide event entertains and educates at Jubilee Park ROCHELLE BAKER


undreds turned out to demonstrate a d i f f e re n t k i n d o f love and commitment to women this Valentine’s Day in Abbotsford. At noon, nearly 200 people attended the One Billion Rising event at Jubilee Park as part of a worldwide movement to end violence against women and girls both locally and globally. Michele Giordano, coordinator of the Abbotsford Warm Zone for atrisk women, said the fear of speaking up about violence against women must end. “Today we stand in solidarity with One Billion Rising to shake the world into consciousness that violence is silence,” said Giordano. “I am rising because the violence needs to stop.” Giordano referred to recent examples of Abbotsford women who had suffered violence. She talked of mother-oftwo Leanne Friesen, 40, who was shot to death this month and whose estranged husband has been charged with second-degree murder.

She mentioned the 17-year-old girl sexually assaulted Feb. 6, plus repeat offender Anton Foulds, who has been charged in the attack. She also talked of the fear and shame two alleged victims are experiencing at the thought of testifying at the ongoing trial of Abbotsford Hindu priest Karam Vir, who is charged with sexual offences. Giordano urged the crowd not to tolerate and to report violence against woman and to educate young people to prevent them from being victims of the crime. “It’s time to rise up because one out of every three women will be raped or beaten in their lifetime,” she said. Jean Douglas Webb, organizer of the Abbotsford One Billion Rising rally, said the response to the movement has been “amazing.” “I did this because I’ve had enough of violence against women and girls,” said the retiree. “I want the world to be safe for my grandchildren.” Seanna Snyder, a Grade 9 student at W.J. Mouat, missed class to attend the rally because she thought it


Catherine Dawson speaks out against child sex abuse images, or child pornography.

was important. “It’s a good cause,” said the 14-year-old. “It’s good for the community, spreading knowledge of what’s going on that can’t be ignored.” A number of organizations turned out for the event including the GirlKind Foundation, theWomen’s Resource Society of the Fraser Valley, Abbotsford Community Services, the University of the Fraser Valley, the Fraser Valley Human Dignity Coalition and 5 and 2 Ministries Abbotsford. Speakers also addressed the topics of gendercide, the trafficking of youth, and child sexual abuse images. But the event also took the time to celebrate love, solidarity and empowerment with music, costumes and dancing. Dozens of people decked out in Valentine’s Day red participated in a flash mob


Close to 200 people attended the event to demonstrate solidarity and stop the violence suffered by women locally and globally.

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dance routine under the park’s trees. Webb said she was thrilled with the response and help she got from other volunteers and community organiza-

tions. “I just feel like today is the beginning of a change,” she said. “Tomorrow we’ll wake up to a changing world.”



Vicki Raw, left, executive director of the Fraser Valley Health Care Foundation receives a $130,000 cheque from Crystal Gala Foundation members Friday night at Earls Restaurant.


Students go wild as they participate in a lively event to develop character at W.J. Mouat on Thursday.

Crystal Gala Foundation kicks in another $130K ROCHELLE BAKER

Character rally raises T the roof at W.J. Mouat



he joint was jumping at W.J. Mouat Secondary as more than 470 kids in grades 4 and 7 got a taste of what it means to be a Mouat Hawk at the school’s first ever character rally Thursday morning. Abbotsford Heat President Ryan Walter was on hand to give words of inspiration to all the students, and there was a lively dance off, featuring mascots Roc the Hawk (from Mouat) and Sasq’ets (UFV), along with groups of elementary students. “It’s so exciting. As Ryan Walter said, when you walk into Mouat, you can tell it’s a team,” said vice principal Vijay Manuel. K i d s f ro m Sa n d y Hi l l , Roberta Bondar, Margaret Stenersen, Centennial Park and Ten Broeck elementary schools and Chief Dan George and Howe middle schools took part. “In the end, our character is what really matters,” said Manuel. There was even an original song performed by Mouat’s character council students named “The Triangle.” W.J. Mouat has been developing a school of character


Abbotsford Heat president Ryan Walter talks to students about teamwork and character at a rally to encourage positive traits. initiative over the past two years. The school worked together to identify its six character values, and is a champion of the Abbotsford city of character movement as well. The school has a studentled character council of 75 students who work together to practise and promote good character in their classes, hallways, and at events. One of the council’s strategic goals is to channel the importance of character and Mouat values into its feeder schools – to the students who are future Hawks. After the Thursday rally, the Grade 7 students from Howe and Chief Dan George

SCAN TO SEE VIDEO middle schools took part in workshops led by Mouat’s character council students, where they took a deeper look at the six Mouat values of respect, responsibility, integrity, caring, awareness and teamwork. The event was attended by members of Abbotsford character council and school trustees Cindy Schaefer (chair) and Stan Peterson.

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he Crystal Gala Foundation’s latest $130,000 donation will be used to purchase a breast ultrasound machine to speed detection and diagnosis at the Abbotsford Regional Hospital and Cancer Centre (ARHCC). Gerri Charles, chair of the Crystal Gala committee – which is celebrating its 15th anniversary this year – said the technology is destined for the Crystal Gala Breast Health Unit and means 15 additional patients can be screened each day. “That’s a really big deal,” said Charles. “It means a quicker diagnosis, better care and a quicker return to health and that goes to our core mandate.” The goal is to navigate patients through necessary testing within a 21-day period, added Charles. The announcement was made Friday night during a reception to thank the Crystal Gala’s generous sponsors and donors – many of whom have been loyal to the cause since the start. Because of them, the Crystal Gala is a mere $70,000 shy of its $1 million fundraising commitment to the Fraser Valley Health Care Foundation (FVHCF), said Charles. “We’ve been so lucky. We’ve had 15 years of people committing to one cause, and that’s because they trust us and we’re really clear about where that money’s going.”


Gala chair Geri Charles, left, and Vicki Raw, of FVHCF, show a photo of the ultrasound device.

The Crystal Gala committee, which is made up of 10 working mothers who volunteer their time, doesn’t have any administration costs, noted Charles. The Crystal Gala Foundation also used the donor reception to announce the theme of its anniversary event to be held in October at the Ramada Plaza and Conference Centre. It’s fitting that the foundation – as would a couple after 15 years together – will be celebrating its “crystal anniversary”, said Charles, adding the gala will be a glittery, sophisticated and icy affair. ■ For more information, visit

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Joining to enjoy multi-million JAMES job

Funding assistance helps flush out better biosolid treatment ROCHELLE BAKER

land Valley Copper Mine near Logan Lake to be used for mine reclamation purposes. ignitaries from three levels of Abbotsford MP and International government and the commu- Trade Minister Ed Fast, Abbotsfordnities of Abbotsford and Mission Mission MLA Randy Hawes and celebrated the completion of the the mayors of Abbotsford and Mismultimillion-dollar upgrades to the sion, Bruce Banman and Ted Adlem, JAMES Wastewater pointed to the benTreatment Plant on First reported @ efits of cooperation between the three Friday morning. The federal and levels of government provincial governments matched and the two Fraser Valley commuthe municipal contributions and nities. granted $2.17 million to improve the “Our government recognizes that plant’s water treatment system. it is important to work together The project saw the purchase and with our provincial and municipal installation, at a total cost of $3.5 partners to find innovative solutions million, of two new centrifuges that that meet our infrastructure needs,” operate at extremely high speeds said Fast. to force water from biosolids and Hawes said senior governments sludge at the plant. recognize the need to support infraThe new dewatering system is structure in local communities, and expected to operate more efficient- the project helps protect the Fraser ly, improve safety and water quality River ecosystem. Adlem thanked and reduce operating costs at the the federal and provincial governJoint Abbotsford Mission Environ- ments for their partnership and mental Systems ( JAMES) Treat- commitment to the project. ment Plant. Additionally, creating Nearly a quarter million people the drier biosolids has a positive in Abbotsford, Mission, Langley environmental impact by reducing and Sumas, Wash. will benefit from the amount of greenhouse gasses the JAMES plant upgrades, said emitted during the hauling process Banman, although few residents to B.C.’s interior. spend much time thinking about Approximately 95 per cent of the wastewater treatment. biosolids from the JAMES Treat“Treatment plants are invisible, ment Plant are trucked to the High- that is until they stop working,”



Abbotsford Mayor Bruce Banman, Abbotsford MP Ed Fast and Mission Mayor Ted Adlem gathered to celebrate the completion of upgrades to the JAMES Wastewater Treatment Plant on Friday. Banman said. “It’s critical to make investments to pass on a legacy of significant public infrastructure to future generations.” Fast said the federal and provincial governments have made significant investments to infrastructure in Abbotsford and Mission in recent years. “I suspect a whole lot more will be coming down the pipe,” he added. Ottawa isn’t currently considering

committing funding to Abbotsford and Mission’s future water source as a new funding proposal hasn’t yet been submitted after the Stave Lake P3 water project was rejected during the referendum in November 2011, said Fast. The federal government is undertaking a consultation process across Canada to develop a new infrastructure funding plan. “I expect that plan will be announced in the near future,” said Fast.

Funding for any future infrastructure projects in Abbotsford won’t necessarily be tied to P3 funding, as the Stave Lake plan was, he added. However, the federal government will still continue to grant funds to municipalities on a “government to government” basis. As the Fraser Valley is growing rapidly, Banman said he’d like to see funding so Highway 1 can be expanded to four lanes up to Hope, and a rail system constructed.

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Chamber of Commerce Week The voice of business

Offering connections, benefits and more

The fun keeps rolling through the summer


onday, Feb. 18 marked the beginning of Chamber of C o m m e r c e We e k 2 0 1 3 . Chamber Week brings awareness to the important work these organizations do to stimulate local economies, promote their community and engage in multi-level advocacy, which benefits the entire province. No other business organization can match this incredible network that stretches across the country.

“As the key representatives of their business community to government, Chambers actively listen to business needs and continually articulate them to government at all levels.” – Patrick Giesbrecht president

With the recently released Top 10 Barriers to Competitiveness for 2013, the Canadian Chamber of Commerce has identified the main factors which are holding back Canada’s economic progress and ability to compete globally. “Chambers of Commerce around the province, including the Abbotsford Chamber, have been very active recently in this area, and are a big part of

Plenty of events to celebrate Chamber Week and beyond JEAN KONDA-WITTE


he Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce is kicking off Chamber Week and also their 100th year celebration with two events this week.


◗ Feb. 19, today, Chamber folks will gather with guests at the Duke of Dublin, 33720 South Fraser Way, Abbotsford from 4:30 p.m. – 7 p.m. It’s ‘crazy hat’ theme, so come decked out in your most unique headpiece. There will also be live music, a photo booth, 50/50 draw, goody bags and cake from Say it with Cake. Chamber members pay $10 and non members $15.

bers of Commerce to directly support and stimulate local economies, and work collaboratively to create vibrant communities around the province.

◗ On Friday, Feb. 22, finance minister Mike de Jong will h o s t a b re a k f a s t a t t h e Abbotsford Banquet and Conference Centre, 33738 Laurel St. from 7:30 – 9:30


Patrick Giesbrecht, above with the Fraser Valley Indo Canadian Business Association’s Nash Gill, says the Chamber has a strong voice at all levels of government. the solution”, said Chamber president Patrick Giesbrecht. “The network of Chambers of Commerce across B.C. is the most influential business organization in the province. As the key representatives of their business community to government, Chambers actively listen to business needs and continually articulate them to government at all levels,” added Giesbrecht. Chambers of Commerce support businesses through benefit programs, services and education. Being community based means that Chambers are funded entirely by their members, events and sponsorship. This community investment is what drives Cham-

The Chamber isn’t all work and no play, hosting several events, including an annual golf tournament.


Congratulations Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce 100 Years Strong!

a.m. The Chamber is billing the event as a debriefing breakfast, where de Jong will break down the provincial budget details. “This government is fully committed to bringing in a balanced budget this year,” said de Jong in a release. Admission is $20/members and $30/non members. ◗ The monthly Chamber luncheon on Feb. 27 will be a big event as retired Master Cpt. Paul Franklin, a Canadian hero, will speak about his challenges, his charity and the upcoming Heroes Hockey Challenge, set for Abbotsford April 6-7. For more information, visit the website at www. ◗ There will be many Chamber events throughout the year in Abbotsford, including inclusion in the Canada Day parade ( July 1) and Family Fun Day at the Fraser Valley Trout Hatchers on Vye Road July 24. This will be a Chamber Connections event for the whole family.

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Chamber of Commerce Week TheC h

Chamber members work, live and play here










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ROCHELLE BAKER RBaker@ abbotsfordt future, he add “We are bles ed. bbotsford’s sed with grea Banman mayor-elect Bruce and potential . t resource made it s has, and will . . our regional clear thriving location continu be a top prio local econom that a economi y would c opportu e to provide, great nitie this week. rity when he take He wen t on to assu s.” s office the charity re the ACO Banman info and C and rme non d munity that the busi -pro wou packed the ness com- new ld have meaningful fit sector they Chamber task inpu Abb forc otsf t on the of che on tha Commerce (ACOC) ord Banman e. mayor’s taskt he inte nds to set lun- about his drew laughs from the lack crow up a force on perity. economi “As you kno of political experien d c prosce. is a new one w, my position as “As part of mayor that plan ing you r rum our s, for me and despite invo lvem , I will be seekI did find recent ent in a eco nom hall my .” way to city ic plan for sustainabilitgrow th and com The may mu y.” or-e nity spen Banman d the next lect said he wou stressed the few ld mon op good the issues need to ths evaluati qua facin live, work lity jobs so people devel“From ther g the community. ng and play e, toge in the sam could and com munity. munity part ther with council e comners, we will building a “It’s para mount to vision for drives its reflective Abbotsford begin me that this own of tainable jobs economy. We nee city wants from what the commun that is ity truly d its susin To that end Abbotsford,” he He told the government.” said. , the city audience ness frien to the must be dly, busi- tiga community for he would look input and “Saying it’s he added. te all opti had a stab ons to ensure Abb invesAbbotsfordso doesn’t make it le supply otsford so.” has a soli of drinking d econom water. ic E 10 see MAYOR, 6, ISSU page A14 LUME


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Closing in on 800 businesses he Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce is composed of close to 780 member businesses comprised of more than 8,000 employees working in this community. More than 60 per cent of Chamber members are firms with less than five employees, with another 20 per cent in the 5 to 25 employee range. This means the Chamber really does represent small business, a driving force in the community. The board of directors and executive of the Abbotsford Chamber are volunteers drawn from the membership of the Chamber and elected by the Chamber members. Committees are also made of members who volunteer their time to provide input, discussion and leadership in creating the direction, goals and initiatives of the Chamber. Chamber members work here, live here, play here and raise their kids here, and they also pay taxes here, both on a personal and business basis. Chamber members represent a broad cross section of the population and bring with them knowledge and real life experience.






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s hoc k l a t r e t l RyaannnWuaal excellence awards the of his to-d spoke at the o list merce lunc Abbotsford Chamber when he h of Comday, along Thursday. He was sworn with the rest of the coun in Moncil.

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he 16th Ann ual Abb otsf Busines ord mor Nov. 23 was s Excellence Awards e than 500 business tion, whe truly a night of cele on young entr epreneurs leaders and 20 re the bus bra- seve emp and include nity cam iness com ral dign e out to d Screens loye es wen t to honour the mu- Abbotsford’ itar ies, among of their best Pha – an Abb them s may best and . otsford comnto m tools to The nom school trus or, city councillors that is now North unique jour pany tion tees. Ame nals and provider ery. The deserving inee list incl ude staof retractab rica’s leading businesses, d 82 ner crowd enjoyed a Con sum Clayburn tions le screen delicious and entr organization and er Serv soluPet Hospita din- app for residential and epre s energy then was treated l, a full ser- was awarded to ices Exc elle nce commercial vice veterinary licat categories. neurs in 11 diffe to ions. show by a highthe Booster rent Har location at Village, won hospital in Clay Maximum Juice rison, a com funny guy Michae Judging by the corn burn for Home-ba Coll l the ision ness Exce edian and positive ventriloquis sed Busi- and Sou th Fras er er of Trethewey crowd and llence. talented repair and refinishi , a local auto t. 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On nt, he adde presentation n Set Leadership about chang ssoling an d in . and this au Stanle local ss me tow ber is r clie d his . of a diens. ed to his ho s for the ne“Leadership ers of the ut it, you lter wrappe ite to Cham apart . de nc ies a Cana memb Wa tho son urn l inv cia d to the unity. Wi d. relate. pic k ou t tenthen build He ret last two sea spe sse stre th a his comm and “You he adde entive n wi nucks. to play d Te am ponent the att business left behind, simple pla ver Ca na me your op ,” he said to do with the ed a ’ll be Vancou r wa s als o World Junior we - you then provid response at’s what Wa lte n in the the NHL All He “Th captai sigroup. d a bu te Canada nt, played in d as NHL ure yer an me ma Heat.” Tourna e, was hono ckey pla consum As a ho Walter is the gam r an, re Sta nessm nal. he d mo he Canada Small Busisio d co ac profes ye d an ness Financing Program He pla makes it easier for small businesses to get loans from financial institutions by sharing the risk with lenders.

biz ez shares Heat pr thly at mon s et cr se on r lunche Chambe



Reg Ens of the B.C. Agriculture Council, above, buys wine during last year’s Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce agriculture tour. The advantage is that the Chamber is able to look at business in Abbotsford from a broad perspective and understand the impact on the needs of the community as a whole. As a result, the Chamber is represented on a number of committees, boards, review panels and advisory groups. The Chamber uses an extensive network of volunteers to bolster staff to ensure that they are adequately represented locally and regionally. The membership in the B.C. Chambers of Commerce and

Congratulations on Your Success! Happy 100th Birthday Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce

Since 1988 #205-2955 Gladwin Rd Abbotsford 640.850.1675



Canadian Chamber of Commerce provides representation at a provincial level and beyond. Abbotsford Chamber’s objectives are to be the voice of business and to represent, serve and connect its members to maintain a thriving business community. This is done in four specific areas: advocacy, networking, benefits and development. They work on behalf of members to meet their needs, but also to contribute to the good of the community as a whole.

TheCha m

berVoice New plan could mean big money for small business


The program’s main objectives are:

Bob and Dorothy Dyck,

left, are closing Abbotsfo rd Printing Inc. to merge

Globe grows with mer ger



Happy 100th Birthday Abbotsford Chamber or Commerce

ABBYSUSPENSION SPRING SERVICE SPECIALISTS 604-504-1944 • Unit 206 - 31020 Wheel Avenue, Abbotsford Open 8:00 - 5:00 Monday to Saturday

Giesbrecht’s Globe Printers, the


Valley’s largest print firm.

Company acquires com munity-minded Abbotsfor d Printing, known for exce llent service and products

wo Abbotsford compan ies that have made indelible impressions on are blending their resourcethe community s to begin a new presiden chapter. t, and is a founder of the Crystal Gala This week Abbotsford Society; and Bob headed Printing, operated by the board of the Fraser and Dorothy Dyck for 24 years, will merge Bob Valley Child Development Centre Globe Printers, owned and the B.C. with Summer Games by Ken Giesbrecht. Dorothy will make the “The community is move, but Bob is leaving what supported our the trade to find new business, so it was importa challenges. nt for us to support Giesbrecht – who built the Globe into the largest community,” said Bob. full service print shop Giesbrecht, too, champio in ns several non-profits, years – and the Dycks the Fraser Valley over 18 and Globe is a significant sponsor are a of the Run for Although competitors, good match. Water project. they’ve often helped each other out and along “My dad instilled in the way discovered me the idea of giving share many values, they to the commu back such nity,” he said. on personalized client as a strong emphasis The Dycks didn’t service and commu involvement. nity when they married expect to be in the print trade 38 years ago. Among the Dycks’ While Bob and his long list of volunte brother tried to establish ering hog farm, he efforts: Dorothy has a been Chamber of Comme worked “part-time” as a pressman rce at Abbotsford Duplicating for six years, as it was

Congratulations Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce! Looking Forward to 100 More Years!

Sumas Mountain Villiage 160-2362 Whatcom Rd, Abbotsford • 604-859-9056

first called, “eight hours a day, five days a week,” he joked.

Bob was production manager by the time print shop owners Al and Carey Furey surprise d the Dycks with an offer to sell them “It was a very big complim the business. ent, he said, ‘we’d never sell to anyone else,’ ” said Bob. They accepted the challenge, and took Nov. 1, 1988. over At the time, Dorothy was a stay-at home mom for their three kids and an avid papier tole aficionado, even teaching classes in the finicky hobby. She brought that talent, her eye for detail and personal warmth, to her the print shop. Bob made the transitio n from co-worker to

see PRINTING, page A16

On average, the program helps small bus inesses access 10,000 loans worth more than $1 billion each year. You may be eligible if are a small, non-far you ming, for-profit business operating in Canada with gross annual revenues of $5 million or less. For more inform ation, please contact your financial institution. This program is administered by Small Busines s Financing Directorate Industry Canada . They can be reached at 613-954 -5540, email at ccsbfp-pfpec@ic by ca or online at www.ic .gc. .gc. ca/csbfp. ◗ For information on a similar program for the farming industry, visit r.



Chamber Week is the perfect time to become acquainted with the benefits of Chamber membership. To learn more, and have your voice heard, be a part of the award-winning Chamber Voice.


Best Wishes to the Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce

Congratulations Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce 100 Years Strong!

Congratulations on 100 Years

200-2955 Gladwin Road, Abbotsford

201-3240 Mt. Lehman Rd, Abbotsford

Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce We protect what you value! #19-31940 South Fraser Way Abbotsford • 604.855.0227

the company with Ken

■ to help new busines get started and establis ses firms make improve hed ments and expand ■ to improv e access to loans that would not otherwise be available to small businesses ■ to stimulate econom ic growth and create jobs for Canadians.

Phone: 604-852-3646

Congratulations on 100 SuccessfulYears! #100-3224 Mt. Lehman Rd, Abbotsford Abbotsford • 604-857-0654

of Supporting Local Business!

P: 604-855-1990 TF: 1-888-818-2942 F: 604-855-1090 or


Happy 100th

Abbotsford Chamber of Commerce 604.859.1843 •



◗ Our view


Life’s not always a gas

The Abbotsford/Mission Times is a division of LMP Publication Limited Partnership. We’re published Tuesdays and Thursdays from 30887 Peardonville Rd., Abbotsford, B.C.



Nick Bastaja ◗ EDITOR

Darren McDonald

◗ Advertising Manager Shaulene Burkett ◗ Advertising Karin Swain Colin Lundrigan Nordina Newton ◗ Editorial Jean Konda-Witte Christina Toth Rochelle Baker ◗ Production Marilyn Howard Neil Wilson ◗ Administration Louise Parsons Marilyn Masse ◗ Distribution Marylyn Jacobson Murray Simmons ◗ Contact


Switchboard .... 604-854-5244 Classified ......... 604-850-9600 Fax .................. 604-854-5541 Visit our website E-mail us Letters 30887 Peardonville Rd. Abbotsford, B.C. V2T 6K2


◗ Opinion

Policing not VPD versus RCMP I

don’t think I understand the debate over a regional police force for Metro Vancouver. Well, I understand part of the debate. There are certainly trade-offs either way between having a big, integrated force for the entire urban area from West Van to Langley, or having local, municipal forces and RCMP detachments. What I don’t understand is Vancouver’s position. Vancouver has come out strong in favour of a regional force. So why is Vancouver interested in joining now when it hasn’t been in the past? Since 2003, almost every police unit in the Lower Mainland has sent some of its officers to the Integrated Homicide Investigation Team – IHIT. They’re murder specialists, some of the best investigators from Surrey and Langley, the North Shore, Burnaby, and Coquitlam. Civic forces like New Westminster and Abbotsford have joined as well. But not Vancouver. Vancouver investigates its own murders, and IHIT’s remit stops at Boundary Road. IHIT has had its successes and its failures, like any police unit. But its mission is easy to understand. In smaller communities like Langley, Maple Ridge, or Richmond, murders happen more rarely, if not necessarily at a lower rate per capita. Keeping a specialized homi-


the painful truth cide squad on duty is not justifiable. So instead, every small and medium-sized community shares the costs of investigating murders. We also share a number of other policing costs across borders in the Lower Mainland. When people talk about local versus regional, do they know that the police helicopter service, or the police dog service, or various traffic and accident investigation services are already shared? There are good reasons to keep local forces, and preserve local knowledge. A police officer who works a small area gets to know people, to gain the trust of the locals and to identify the frequent lawbreakers on sight. One of the trends in the past two decades of policing has been towards neighbourhood policing, getting officers out of cars again and back among the citizens, in parks, on sidewalks and in schools. There’s been some speculation that the VPD was previously reluctant to join groups like IHIT because they would have been outnumbered by Mounties

– inter-service rivalries go back to when Alexander the Great’s cavalry and infantry had their first bar fight. I think Vancouver’s recent change of heart comes down to the idea that bigness itself is good, combined with Vancouver’s natural notion that it should be in charge of the Metro region that bears the city’s name. Hold up there, for a minute. Creating a single, regional police force would also put command squarely in the hands of RCMP officers, or ex-Mounties if an entirely new force was created from scratch. Vancouverites keep forgetting that they are not the dominant force in the Lower Mainland, and haven’t been for a decade or so now. The suburbs outnumber the centre to such a great extent that we’re creating new urban centres, like the Tri-Cities and Surrey, which in a few years will have as big a gravitational pull as Vancouver itself. Heck, parts of Langley are approaching the density of East Van; parts of Surrey and Richmond resemble population maps of the West End. If Vancouver is so interested in a regional force, why jump in all at once? Why not put on the training wheels, join IHIT, and see how that works out first? ■ Visit Matthew Claxton’s blog at

e don’t normally expect a lot from any throne speech that timing dictates must be a key piece of a pre-election gambit. Fortunately, it means we are rarely disappointed. And so we weren’t as disappointed as we might have been last Tuesday – almost exactly three months ahead of the next provincial election – by Premier Christy Clark’s rather optimistic missive whose central theme appeared to be that B.C.’s economy is solely dependent on natural gas. Certainly, the premier’s plan to create a new reserve fund – the British Columbia Prosperity Fund – sounds like a fine idea, particularly if the intent is to operate as the Alberta Heritage Fund was created in the 1970s by Premier Peter Lougheed to capitalize on revenues generated by his province’s oil reserves. But Premier Clark’s stated purpose for the B.C. fund sounds more like it’ll just be a separate bank account to collect anticipated natural gas revenues, and then used like any other government tax or royalty revenue to service the province’s prodigious debt and help pay for government operations and services. It leaves us scratching our heads, wondering why the fuss with fancy names. And while the premier’s projections of $100 billion in natural gas revenue and “tens of thousands” of jobs over the next 30 years have us all gasping in amazement, that needs to be tempered with a realization that 30 years is a long, long time, particularly in the light of an energy economy with a volatility that has been almost as amazing as the hopes for giant natural gas windfalls. There didn’t seem to be much else, other than a few vague promises about legislation to help children and abused seniors. Indeed, a promise for more realistic government advertising on that score would have been welcome.

■ To comment on this editorial, e-mail us at

◗ Your view Last week’s question: Was B.C. Family Day a worthwhile addition? 75 % a.] Absolutely, any holiday is a good holiday.

10 % b.] Not really worth the hardship to some businesses.

15% c.] Will tell you next year when I’m better prepared.

This week’s question: To which current social/political/environmental movement are you most connected & supportive? a.] Idle No More. b.] One Billion Rising. c.] PIPE UP.




❘ A9

Monsters feed on pathetic decisions Editor, the Times:

Re: ‘Warning proves prophetic’, Times, Feb. 12. Are you serious? This is not prophetic, it is pathetic! A monster with 25 previous convictions for robbery and “heinous sexual assault” is released into our community by our so-called justice system. When are we going to make judges elected so we can boot them out onto the street where they belong, together with the criminals they let loose among us? The justice system in Canada stinks. There is no justice in Canada. We the people are just sacrificial lambs for the catch and release of wolves. This is the sport practised by judges and lawyers. We pay with our lives to feed the criminals. Then with our taxes we pay for this system of job creation for judges and lawyers, as they perpetuate the revolving door for criminals. The police bring them in, the judges release them, the people bleed and the people pay. If we had justice, we could do away with half the judges and lawyers, our streets would be safe, and the police would not have to risk their lives to catch these vermin over and over

and over. In my opinion, judges who release monsters like this among us need to stand trial along with them when they re-offend, and be stuck together with them in the same cell during incarceration. Eric van Steenis Abbotsford

Going against bylaw wasn’t Peachey keen Editor, the Times:

I would like to thank Mayor Bruce Banman and most of the city council for striking down this ridiculous ‘facilities use bylaw’. I find it very sad to open the newspaper and find that once again, the Peacheys are campaigning against the freedom of choice for Abbotsford citizens. Somehow they seem to think that they speak for the majority; its quite clear that they don’t. We are so lucky that we live in a free society, where people get to make their own choices over what they consider to be acceptable. It’s the same freedom that

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allows things such as freedom of religion, freedom of speech etc. but nowhere does it extend the right of one person to enforce their beliefs on another. That is what would be called a theocracy and thank goodness we are not living in that situation! There are many events that happen in Abbotsford facilities that do not suit everyone’s tastes, luckily enough in a free society, they are not mandatory and nobody will be forcing you to attend. You have the right to vote with your wallet! On the other side, for those who do fancy these events, they have every right in this community to enjoy whatever entertainment they see fit for them-

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selves or their families. It is definitely not the city council or Mr. Peachey’s right to decide what entertainment we can or cannot enjoy. Thank you mayor and most of council for once again voting with the facts, with reason and doing what’s right for the freedoms of the people who pay taxes and live in this city in the country. Kent Roberts Abbotsford

Maybe a lawyer could help hospital parking Editor, the Times:

RE: ‘Paying for parking adds insult to injury’, Times, Feb. 12. I agree with Mr. Wirrell that pay parking at hospitals is a tax on the sick ( and their families) – perhaps we

should all simply refuse to pay? Is any lawyer out there willing to take on a probono class action suit over this issue? With an election coming up this spring, I would think this the perfect timing, to make this an election issue. J. Hockin Abbotsford

Keeping close tabs on UN generalities Editor, the Times:

There’s no disagreeing with cocksure Ken Garrett. Anyone daring to do so gets a crude accusation of “herd mentality” and of “lack of knowledge” (mind you). It is ironic that he himself prefers the mentality of the United Nations General Assembly, whose past infamous mentality was heard to declare “Zionism is a form of racism.” Few herds roam wider than the UN General Assembly (where the former Soviet Union used to enjoy three votes). Garrett has a showy name-dropping reference to the UN Declaration of

Indigenous Peoples but shows lack of knowledge of its exact 23 preambular clauses and 46 articles. Many are as long-winded but as empty of content as American insistence of a “right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.” Besides, declarations of the UN General Assembly are not international law, anyway. Among those voting for the Declaration was China, which crushed the rights of indigenous people of Tibet in the 1950s. Herding himself into moralistic mentality, Garrett relies – twice – on a vague, indefinite “giving back” to Canada’s Indians. But this empty phrase is void for vagueness, as lawyers say. We do know exactly who is supposed to give exactly what to exactly whom for exactly what time period on exactly what terms and for exactly what purpose. Ironically, one of the federal bills that Garrett is prejudiced against does, specifically, provide for clean drinking water and gives women a share in family property that they formerly did not have. Greg Lanning Abbotsford


AFRS reminds of better rural insurance rates A

bbotsford Fire Rescue Service is reminding rural residents that they may be eligible for reductions in their fire insurance rates due to the department’s ability to deal with fires in the countryside. During a review of the city’s fire insurance rating, Fire Underwriter’s Survey (FUS) officials recognized AFRS had an excellent system in place for addressing fires in rural locations. The fire department has improved its rural fire protection with its accredited Superior Tanker Shuttle Service that employs tanker trucks to get water to a fire in a manner equivalent to using fire hydrants. FUS advised AFRS rural property owners might be eligible for improved fire insurance rates similar to those with municipal-type water supply systems. Fire insurance ratings are based on many factors; however, requirements for personal and commercial properties are that they must

be within eight kilometres of a fire station and 305 metres of a fire hydrant with a minimum flow rate of 200 gallons per minute, in addition to domestic supply. Commercial properties must be located within five kilometres of a fire station and 150 metres of a fire hydrant, with a minimum flow rate of 400 gallons per minute in addition to domestic supply. Many properties in the rural areas previously were not able to meet these minimum requirements based on the location of the nearest fire hydrant. As a result of AFRS’s accreditation, many commercial and personal property owners outside the urban core may be eligible for improved insurance rates, said AFRS Chief Don Beer. Residents should contact their insurance providers to determine if their properties are now located within the improved fire protection area. – STAFF REPORTER


Two centres at the University of the Fraser Valley launched a new chapter Monday, as one new entity named the UFV Centre for Safe Schools and Communities (CSSC). Together, the BC Centre for Safe Schools and Communities and BC Centre for Social Responsibility have marked nearly a decade of leadership in school and community safety, addictions, and strategies to promote the wellbeing of British Columbians. Those at UFV involved in the new centre include Dean of Arts Jacqueline Nolte (far left), centre coordinator Annette Vogt (centre) and the head of UFV’s School of Criminology, Irwin Cohen (far right).



Fire crews douse duplex blaze Abbotsford Fire Rescue Service doused a fire at a duplex at 2586 Parkview St. at 1:30 p.m. on Sunday. Firefighters found light smoke coming out of a unit and the occupants needing help out of the building’s entrance area because of medical conditions. No one was injured and crews contained the fire to the one unit. Emergency support services provided temporary accommodation to occupants until their home is safe for their return. Fire damages are estimated at more than $10,000.

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hat’s one thing you wish adults knew about bullying? This is the question the Abbotsford Youth Commission asked youth 12-18 who attend their drop-in centres located at the Abbotsford Recreation Centre and the Matsqui Recreation Centre. Their responses indicated that bullying is still a regular, hurtful occurrence that adults may not always recognize or know what to do to help with. Here are a few of their statements and some resources for parents to utilize. “I wish that my parents were aware that it happens, not only to others but their own kids. I wish they would know it hurts” Female, 13 “Not all bullies stop just because you told an adult” Male, 14. Numerous youth reported that they believed that telling an adult would make the situation worse. Bev Olfert, Executive Director of the AYC stated “We need to get the message out to our youth that telling a trusted adult is important. If they don’t get the help they need, they need to tell someone else and keep telling until they get the help they deserve.” While it is important for children and youth to tell a trusted adult if they are being bullied, the way adults handle hearing this information can be difficult. Perhaps the most important thing to do when your child comes to you is to assure them that the bullying is not their fault. Everyone deserves to be treated with respect. There are ways you can help your youth deal with bullying by teaching assertiveness skills (standing up to a bully but NOT fighting back or getting aggressive) and helping them with their self-esteem. The following are some potential warning signs that your child may be

being bullied. It’s important to know what is typical for your child and watch for changes in behavior, emotions, or attitude ( A child who is being bullied may: Feel anxious, fearful, over reactive Have lowered self-esteem Frequently cry Have trouble sleeping, nightmares, bedwetting • Not want to go to school • Have injuries, bruising, damaged clothing or items • Threaten to hurt him/herself or others “I wish they knew how to help us deal with the stress” Male, 13 said. • • • •

If youth feel overwhelmed or they don’t know the steps to take, Kids Help Phone could be beneficial to them (1-800-6686868). They have trained workers who may be a good outlet for youth to talk to. Sometimes youth may feel that their parents don’t understand what they’re going through and talking to a professional they’ve never met could help them to open up more readily. “When talking about bullying our focus is often on the victim, but as caring adults we also need to recognize and do our best to help youth who are acting out aggressively and bullying others” stated Bev Olfert, Executive Director of the Abbotsford Youth Commission. The ERASE bullying website hosted by the Ministry of Education has great resources for parents seeking to address the issue of bullying with their children.

grams for their youth, a great site to check out is: The Abbotsford Youth Commission puts these resources together so that parents or youth workers only have to go to one place to gain links to a variety of different organizations for youth including Clinics, Mental Health, Support Groups, Volunteer Opportunities, and more. Hard copies of this guide can also be picked up from their office, located at 32315 South Fraser Way. A great resource for youth 12-18 in the community is the Abbotsford Youth Commission and the programs they provide. Their programs offer leadership experience (Youth Council, Youth Focus), learning opportunities (Babysitter Training, Food Safe, Employment Readiness), recreation (Girls Nite Out, Guys Nite, drop-in sports), free drop-in youth centres, and above all a place for youth to hang out in a safe, bully-free environment. If you’re looking for activities for your child to get involved in, chances are they have something for you. Their programs and calendar of events can be found at and their phone number is 604-854-8785. They love to hear from parents looking for activities and will happily suggest their youth centres, drop in basketball,

If parents are searching for local resources and pro-

Say ‘No’ to bullying! All year long, the 46 schools in Abbotsford School District are involved in anti-bullying efforts. This month, administrators and teachers representing all our schools have received training in the Province of BC’s new ERASE bullying strategy. And, on February 27th especially, we’ll be acknowledging Anti-Bullying/Pink Shirt Day! Check our anti-bullying web resources:

floor hockey, and much more!! In 2012 the AYC had 11,378 entrances to their drop-in centres! Their centre located at MRC is open Monday-Thursday 2:30-4:30pm and on Fridays from 2:3010:00pm. Their other centre is at ARC and is open Monday-Thursday 2:30-5:00pm, Fridays 2:30-10:00pm and on Saturdays from 4:00-11:00pm. Their drop-in centres are completely FREE and all youth 12-18 are welcome. The Abbotsford Youth Commission would like to remind everyone in the community to wear pink on February 27th to take a stand against bullying. They will be hosting a bullying awareness rally on this day at their youth centre at ARC and would like to see as many youth 12-18 attend as possible! Their other events leading up to this day include a presentation by their Youth Council group, discussion on bullying, interactive games, and a poster contest. These activities will be held on February 21, 22, 25, and 26 after school at both youth centres beginning at 2:30pm.

Follow the AYC on Twitter: @AbbyYouth


The Hep C gap Many ways to end up with Hep C

Survey: Canadians don’t know enough


recent survey conducted by t h e Ca n a d i a n L i v e r Foundation (CLF) has found that confusion and a lack of information may be standing in the way of Canadians with hepatitis C being diagnosed and treated. The survey found that general practitioners (GPs) admit to having limited understanding of the disease and more than half (57 per cent) are unaware that hepatitis C can be cured. In addition, 83 per cent agree that patients would benefit from more routine screening. “Today’s treatments can cure a majority of those with hepatitis C,” said Dr. Morris Sherman, chairman of the CLF and a practicing liver specialist. “We’re urging GPs to immediately begin recommending testing for patients born between 1945 and 1975, the demographic most likely to be infected with the disease.” Canadians also underestimate the pervasiveness and seriousness of the disease. In

fact, 55 per cent of Canadians believe that HIV/AIDS has about the same or higher prevalence than hepatitis C, which may indicate why more Canadians report being tested for HIV/AIDS (32 per cent) than hepatitis C (23 per cent). T h e r e a l i t y i s t h a t ov e r 300,000 Canadians are living with chronic hepatitis C, while an estimated 71,000 Canadians are living with HIV.

Other facts: ■ Ninety-six per cent of GPs believe that many people who have hepatitis C are not aware that they have it ■ Hepatitis C is a silent disease and symptoms often do not appear until the liver is severely damaged. ■ For more information, speak with your doctor or visit the CLF’s website at www.liver. ca. – WWW.NEWSCANADA.COM


ou’ve likely heard of hepatitis C. What you may not know is that more than 300,000 people in Canada are living with the disease, but many don’t know it. How can that be? Well most people who contract the virus don’t feel sick until years or even decades later when their liver becomes severely damaged. Left undiagn o s e d a n d u n t re a t e d , chronic hepatitis C causes cirrhosis, liver cancer or liver failure. How do you know if you have hepatitis C? How do you get it? Can it be treated? Read on.

What is hepatitis C and how do you contract it?

Hepatitis is a liver disease caused by the hepatitis C virus. People can contract hepatitis C through any blood-to-blood contact including injection drug use (even a single episode), blood transfusions prior to 1990, participation in medical procedures or


People can contract hepatitis C a number of ways, including through improperly sterilized tattoo needles, blood transfusions prior to 1990 or even by sharing nail clippers. immunization in countries where hepatitis C is common, sharing personal care items (razors/nail clippers), and tattoos and piercings with improperly sterilized equipment.

How do I know if I have hepatitis C ?

Some symptoms of hepatitis C include fatigue, lethargy, nausea, reduced

appetite, abdominal pain and jaundice. However, most people with hepatitis C have no symptoms many years after initial infection. That’s why it’s important to ask your doctor for a one-time blood test to see if you have been exposed to the virus. This blood test is covered by all provincial health care plans.

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or many working indoors or in an office setting, “smoke breaks” are often a great motivation for smokers, allowing them the opportunity to escape their desks to go outside and give in to their nicotine cravings. Interestingly, smokers take more breaks from work than non-smokers on a daily basis, “Preparing to cope contributing to with potential with$3,396 in loss of productivity costs drawal symptoms to employers. while still going In light of this, about your day is non-smokers are arguably more an important step to productive than overcoming nicotine their smoking colleagues. addiction.” For individuals motivated to – Dr. John Sader q u i t s m o k i n g , employers can be the perfect partner for ongoing encouragement through the journey to become smoke free. By offering alternatives to the 15-minute smoke break, employers can help inspire team work and foster deeper office relationships. This builds team trust by supporting employees that may be experiencing potential withdrawal symptoms that may include light-headedness, restlessness, sleep disturbance, poor concentration, irritability and aggression, craving for nicotine, depression, and increased appetite. “Preparing to cope with potential withdrawal symptoms while still going about your day is an important step to overcoming nicotine addiction,” Dr. John Sader, a family physician. “Talking to your employer in advance about your quit plan is important. They will be able to help with coping strategies, while building the morale of the team.” Alternative activities the workplace can incorporate to replace smoke breaks might include: a walk with a colleague around the office, going out for a quick coffee, stretching breaks, encouraged water cooler chats, sharing funny online videos of the day, or awarding someone in the office a “fun” award.


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ocal gravel operators at Summit resources and built a new road within Sand and Gravel, Mainland Sand the three quarry sites. The new road, and Gravel, and LaFarge Sand and which opened in January, re-routed 75 Gravel have collaboper cent of gravel truck rated to develop a new traffic off Keeping Road route that allows grav- “This is an excellent and was constructed at el truck traffic to stay example of neighbours no cost to the city. off Abbotsford roads “This is an excellent on Sumas Mountain. working together to example of neighbours At a neighbourhood working together to solve solve a problem.” meeting last fall, resia problem. This would dents expressed conhave been an expensive cern about the safety – Mayor Bruce Banman project if the city had to of heavily loaded gravbecome involved, but by el trucks navigating working together, local the steep incline on Keeping Road. business came up with their own soluLocal gravel operators met and came tion and everybody is happy and safe,” up with a solution: they pooled their said Abbotsford Mayor Bruce Banman

in a press release. “As a Sumas Mountain resident I’m pleased to see the success of this local project as offered up by local resident and land owner Gary Emmerson,” added Abbotsord Coun. Bill MacGregor. “And I can only hope that it will ultimately lead the way to many more good-will agreements.” Key organizers of the project were Gary Emmerson from Summit Sand and Gravel, Ted Carlson from Mainland Sand and Gravel, and Brad Kole and Bob Esau from Lafarge Sand and Gravel. – STAFF REPORTER


Abbotsford gravel operators showcase the new road they’ve constructed on Sumas Mountain to Mayor Banman and Coun. Bill MacGregor.

Fraser Valley real estate takes a tumble DERRICK PENNER Vancouver Sun


omebuyers in the Lower Mainland remained on the sidelines in January, with markedly lower sales in both the Fraser Valley and Metro Vancouver. The Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver saw 1,351 sales cleared through the Multiple Listing Service in January, down 14 per cent from the same month a year ago. And January’s sales were down 18 per cent from last month. In the Fraser Valley, the sales decline was even steeper – 23 per cent lower, to 617. “January’s numbers are not a surprise,” according to Cameron Muir, chief economist for the B.C. Real Estate Association.

Muir said stricter mortgage rules introduced for first-time buyers last summer bit into sales earlier, but now the bigger factor in declining sales is consumer sentiment that home prices will continue to decline. Prices in both regions have edged lower from peak levels seen last spring. In the Fraser Valley, the benchmark price of $420,900 across all property types for typical homes sold was down 2.5 per cent over the last six months. In Greater Vancouver, the benchmark price for a typical home across the region declined six per cent to $588,100, from $625,100 last May. That price is now 2.8 per cent lower than the same month a year ago. In his most recent forecast, released last

week, Muir estimated that lower prices will make housing more affordable for more buyers, and help turn around the decline in sales by the next quarter. He added that the fundamentals of employment growth, population growth and stronger economic activity that B.C. is experiencing should support a higher level of housing sales than the Lower Mainland saw in January. “Some buyers may be sitting on the sideline waiting for a deflationary spiral to develop,” Muir said. “When that doesn’t develop, when they realize they’re not going to see significant declines in pricing, they’ll get on with their lives and move on with purchasing decisions.” And there are some signs home sellers are also beginning to head to the sidelines.

In the Fraser Valley, new listings in January dropped four per cent to 2,643 compared with the same month a year ago, and the overall inventory of 8,031 homes is down 3.5 per cent from last January. “When a home seller isn’t receiving the kind of offers they want, there comes a point when they decide to either lower the price or remove the home from the market,” Eugen Klein, president of the Real Estate Board of Greater Vancouver said in a statement. “Right now, it seems many home sellers are opting for the latter.” In the Greater Vancouver board, while its inventory of 13,246 homes is 5.6 per cent bigger than the same month a year ago, new listings slowed 11 per cent to 5,128 in January, compared to the same month a year ago.

Is Traditional School Right for my Child? Public Forum February 26th @ 7:00pm Fraserview Elementary More information at: Solid literacy skills - Effective homework practice - Expecations aligned with family values

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Clayburn Heritage Week

Feb. 19, Clayburn Village celebrates Heritage Week at the Clayburn Schoolhouse Museum, 4315 Wright St., Abbotsford from 11 a.m. – 3 p.m., Feb. 19 – 23. Admission by donation.

Tracing your roots

Feb. 19, the Abbotsford Genealogy Society will hold its monthly meeting at the Clearbrook Library, 32320 George Ferguson Way at 6:30 p.m. Speaker will be Judy Teague and the topic is “Going to the Source.” Everyone is welcome. See

Women’s networking

Feb. 19 and the third Tuesday of each month, the Valley Women’s Network Abbotsford Chapter meets for lunch at Best Western Conference Center, 32110 Marshall Rd., Abbotsford from 11:30 a.m. – 1:30 p.m. for networking and fun. Reservations required. For more information contact via e-mail or visit the website

Let’s end discrimination

Feb. 19, Diversity Education and Resource Services invites all community members to the Fraser Valley Human Dignity Coalition Meeting at Abbotsford Community Services, 2420 Montrose Ave. from 5:30 – 7:30 p.m. We will

Community events To list an event hosted or sponsored by a non-profit group in Abbotsford or Mission, upload it directly to our website:, or send an e-mail with a succinct, 75-word description of the event including day, date, time and address to, or drop off at 30887 Peardonville Rd, Abbotsford. gather to organize against racism, hate, and discrimination in Abbotsford and the Fraser Valley, in order to make positive changes in our community. RSVP required to or call 604-859-7681 ext. 270.

Chair yoga

Feb. 19, sit and be fit with chair yoga at the Clearbrook Library, 32320 George Ferguson Way from 2 – 3 p.m. A trained yoga instructor demonstrates exercises that can be performed from a seated position. No special equipment is needed and the exercises can be modified according to your fitness needs. Register at 604-8597814 ext. 224.


Feb. 19, drop by for an interactive storytime with books, songs and more every Tuesday from 10:30 – 11 a.m. at Mission Library, 33247 Second Ave. For babies up to 24 months. Call 604-826-6610.

Carpet bowling

Feb. 19 and every Tuesday and Thursday, there is carpet bowling at Garden Park Towers, 2825 Clearbrook Rd., Abbotsford from 2 – 4 p.m. Cost is $1.25. Call 604-8535532 for more information.

Chronic health workshops

Feb. 20, are you or someone close to you living with a chronic health condition? Come to an information night at Clearbrook Library, 32320 Clearbrook Rd., Abbotsford at 7 p.m. Workshops start on March 6, diabetes on March 14, and chronic pain April 9. For more information go to or call toll-free 1-866-9023767.

Living a healthy life

Feb. 20, at the Clearbrook Library, 32320 George Ferguson Way, from 1 – 8:30 p.m. Do you or a family member live with an ongoing health condition such as diabetes, arthritis or heart disease?


Speakers from the University of Victoria Centre on Aging talk about the disease symptom cycle and self-management toolbox. Registration required. Call 604-859-7814 ext. 224 for more details.

Better breathers

Feb. 21, the Mission Sumas Abbotsford Better Breathers Club meets every third Thursday of each month from 10 a.m. to noon at the Cascade Community Church, 35190 DeLair Rd., Abbotsford. Share information, education and support with others living with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease or asthma.

Schizophrenia support

Feb. 21, the British Columbia Schizophrenia Society is offering Strengthening Families Together, a course designed to educate and support family members of persons suffering from mental illness. Classes run once a week from 6:30 – 8:30 p.m. on Thursdays for 10 weeks until May 2. This is a free course. Call 1-877-717-5518 ext. 1.

AGM for wildlife centre

Feb. 22, the annual general meeting for Elizabeth’s Wildlife Centre in Abbotsford takes place at 2:15 p.m. at Trinity United Church, 33737 G e o r g e F e r g u s o n Wa y, Abbotsford. All are welcome to attend. – COMPILED BY STAFF

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Phone: 604-854-5244 • E-mail: • Fax: 604-854-5541


Justin Gill, left in blue, of Rick Hansen Secondary won gold in the 70kg final of the Upper Fraser Valley Zone Wrestling Championships Saturday at Hansen. Above, Gagan Sangha, in blue, of W.J. Mouat helped his team to the championship title with a bronze medal in the 66kg match. Mouat scored a whopping 140 team points, well ahead of all competitors.

Hawks grab wrestling gold JEAN KONDA-WITTE

63kg and Nishan Randhawa 78 kg. Silver went to: Austin Batra 84kg, Ashleigh Bull 40kg, Gagan Malay 47 kg, Pravi Dhaliwal 60 kg, Tamanna Bains 64kg. Bronze was won by Aman Bains 54 kg, Pawan Sangha 45kg, Manvir Brar 48 kg, Gagan Sangha 66kg, Rahul Narula 74 kg, Harjeet Mangat 84kg. Also qualifying for the B.C. Championships from Mouat were: Tanvir Brar, Leon Lokombo, Mickey Kheheria, Sukhjit Malhi and Noah Moss.


he W. J. Mouat Hawks wrestling team captured its fifth Upper Fraser Valley Zone Championship on Saturday, amassing a whopping 140 team points for the boys, almost double that of the second place team, Guildford Park with 74. “The team did a great job to win their second championship title in the past three years,” said Mouat coach Jim Mitchell. The Hawks girls team finished third in the team standings. WJM collected 16 medals and qualified 21 wrestlers to compete in the B.C. High School Wrestling Championships in Duncan on March 1-2. Mouat Individual Results: Gold: Navrose Brar 38kg, Davinder Gill 51 kg, Amrit Benning 60kg, Khang Nguyen


Other Local Results – Gold Medals: Navdeep Toor, Reimer Middle Tejpaul Kullar, Abb. Trad. Dave Sharma, MEI Justin Gill, Hansen Jobanjit Phulka, Hansen Rajan Gill, MEI Alexia Seal, Mission Sec. Julianna Bouwers, HPSS Shalaya Valenzuela, MSS




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In other team results for boys, Abby Traditional placed third with 59 points, Rick Hansen was sixth (47 pts.), MEI was seventh (38 pts.) and Robert Bateman was ninth with 24. In girls team results, Heritage Park was second with 18 points, WJM was third with 18 and Mission Secondary was fifth with nine.

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Dave Sharma of MEI, top photo in blue, wins gold in 54kg final while Khang Nguyen, WJM, in blue, above, takes the 63kg final.

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regroup after losses; UFV women grab Heat back home Friday night Canada West title T




UFV’s Nicole Wierks shoots despite a block by Trinity post Holly Strom in Friday night action at the Envision Athletic Centre.

he UFV Cascades women beat Trinity Western twice on the weekend to claim the school’s first ever Canada West regular season title in basketball. “I like how our bench stepped up tonight. They really gave us a spark and that is going to be huge for us as we head to playoffs,” said head coach Al Tuchscherer. On Friday the Cascades beat the Spartans 77-66 at Envision, and on Saturday the score was 84-76 for UFV. The double win gives the Cascades an 18-4 regular season record, establishing a new win mark and shattering the old mark set last year at 12. Sarah Wierks was the overall Cascades leader with 16 points and 14 rebounds on Saturday, Kayli Sartori had 14 points and seven rebounds, and Aieisha Luyken ended with 14 points and six rebounds.

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In Friday night’s contest the Cascades were led by Nicole Wierks with 17 points, five assists and 11 rebounds. Luyken finished with 11 points and Katie Brink had 10. The team is now ready to face the University of Saskatchewan this week on home court in quarter-final action. The best-of-three series kicks off Thursday, Feb. 21 at 7 p.m. at the Envision Athletic Centre. Other games are Friday and Saturday, with 7 p.m. start times. The games will be broadcast live via Canada West TV Conference web site at www. or at www.

he Abbotsford Heat lost its last four games on the road but still retain their lead in the North Division with 59 points (26-20-3-4), which is also good enough for third in the AHL Western Conference. It was a rough weekend for the Heat, as they lost 4-1 to Peoria, Friday, 7-2 to Rockford Saturday and 3-1 to Milwaukee on Sunday. On Wednesday they face the Chicago Wolves (Vancouver Canucks farm team) before heading home for a weekend set against the Charlotte Checkers at the AESC. Danny Taylor is back with the Flames after trading places with Leland Irving on Saturday, as part of corresponding goalie transactions. Taylor was signed by the Flames on Feb. 6 and didn’t touch the ice before being assigned to Abbotsford. Taylor has never made an NHL start but did play 20 minutes in the 2008-09 season for the LA Kings, who drafted him in 2004 NHL Entry Draft. When asked about Irving, Flames GM Jay Feaster stated: “We want Leland to go down and work on sharpening his game. At the same time this enables us to continue to evaluate Danny Taylor at the NHL level. We are undergoing a process of evaluating our other goaltenders, and this assignment of Leland and subsequent recall of Danny is in furtherance of that evaluation process.”

Attention Advertisers

Times is pleased to The Abbotsford & Mission breakfast event on ive at rm fo in an to u yo e vit in Thursday, Feb 28, 2013: : How consumers er m su on C g in ng ha C e Th interact with your access information and uld mean to you. business and what it co

wledge on marketing licious mix of industry kno We will be providing a de Wilson, Vice in the mobile space. Shelly your business online and l be speaking , Glacier Media Group, wil President, Integrated Sales r business and and alternatives to grow you about possible solutions are saying about you. discover what consumers pers, magazine, for over 10 years in newspa Shelly has worked in media mer analytics, nsu ial print, group buying, co flyer distribution, commerc bu al siness erse background and loc online and mobile. Her div daily challenges and rspective relevant to your intelligence provides a pe opportunities. 28 When: Thursday, February - 8:15am 5am 7:4 : ast akf bre Continental Presentation: 8:15 - 9am Q & A: 9:00am - 9:15am Centre s Regency & Conference Where: Best Western Plu tsford 32110 Marshall Rd., Abbo free seminar, As seating is limited for this 4-854-5244 or email please call Shaulene at 60 r seat. com today to reserve you sburkett@abbotsfordtimes.

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

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Lost & Found

GOLD CHAINLINK bracelet, Huge sentimental value. Vic of Chilliwack to Abbotsford. REWARD. 604-556-8297 LOST CAT, black & white, male, tattoo in ear ABCW359 missing since Jan 14th on Kent Ave. Call 778-908-2851

Woodlawn Mt. Cheam Funeral Home 45865 Hocking Avenue Chilliwack BC V2P 1B5 604-793-4555

TOTH - Kathleen Julianna

Our beloved mum and grandma Kathleen Julianna Eleanora To´th slipped away January 17, 2013 to join her sweetheart Zsigmond and their two sons, Tony (Zig Jr.) and Steve in the great eternal unknown. Born February 21, 1924 in Budapest, Hungary, Katalin was 15 when she met Zsigmond at a debutante ball. With bombs rumbling in the distance, they married in June 1944, and soon three kids came along. The family endured frequent separations under the communist regime until they fled their homeland on a cold December night in 1956. The International Red Cross brought the family to North Vancouver in 1957, where they were sheltered by the Sisters of the Child Jesus and met many Hungarians who became lifelong friends. Another baby girl arrived the next year. With much hard work Mum and Dad made a home in Abbotsford in 1961 where the family farmed chickens and hogs in idyllic Mount Lehman. The two built their dream home in Bradner in 1978, shared many happy summers travelling in their camper, then retired to Ocean Park in 1989. Mum was the heart of the family, always ready to dish out hearty advice and delicious Hungarian meals. She cared for Dad as dementia cruelly took him away, and endured the loss her two sons. Still, she kept her zest for life: she loved flowers, current affairs, music, playing the piano, the Red Hat Ladies and other friends, and above all, her grandkids and great-grandkids. She remained a Budapest beauty to the end. Kathleen is lovingly remembered by her brother Deszo¨ Palfy in Austria, daughters Esther Jarrett and Christina, 10 grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren, many relatives, daughters-in-law Wendy and Angelyn and lifelong friend Zsuzsa Go¨ncz. There is an open house for remembrance and sharing February 24, 2013 at 34248 Woodbine Cres., Abbotsford, from 1 - 5 p.m. Donations to the Red Cross are appreciated.


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ESAU, Elizabeth

A funeral service in memorial of her life will be held on Saturday, February 23, 2013 at 11:00 am at Central Community Church, 46100 Chilliwack Central Rd., Chilliwack. The family requests that any donations be made to Gideons International of Canada on behalf of the family.


Career Fairs

CAREER Fair Brewing at BDL February 28th, 10am-2pm, 1711 Kingsway Avenue, Poco. Hiring Robotic (ACLP) Operators. Check it out at


Farm Workers

20 FARM LABOURERS REQUIRED AT RANDHAWA FARMS 5-6 days per week, 40-50 hours per week, $10.25/hr. Greenhouse work such as planting, picking, pruning, twisting & other misc. greehouse duties. Employment starts Immediately. Fax application to: 604 864-8858 3 Seasonal Workers req’d Apr 1Nov 15, Duties: planting, picking, weeding berries & veggies, $10.25/hr, 40-60/hrs/wk. Ph/Fax 604-852-5722,


5061 TOLMIE RD YARROW (Abbotsford) BC V3G 2V4

Farm Labourer(s) required 5 or 6 days a week 40 or 50 hours a week $10.25 an hour. Horticultural work such as planting, pruning, spacing & harvesting the crop& some heavy lifting & bending req’d. Employment; April 15, 2013 Dec, 15 2013 Submit your application to cell 604-217-1036 ph/ fax 604-823-2271 or in person to above address. Seasonal Farm Labourers req’d, G&B Farm, Campbell Rd, Abb, 48 hrs/wk, April 19 - Nov 15, No Exp Req’d. Heavy lifting, planting, pruning, weeding, and harvesting crops in all weather conditions. $10.25/hr Fax: 604-855-6597


General Employment

Mission Raceway Park

If you love the smell of nitro, or just enjoy being around cool cars, trucks & motorcycles, please apply for one of our P/T seasonal positions: ★ Concession Manager ★ Concession Staff ★ Cashiers ★ Security ★ Data Entry ★ Track Workers for various positions around the facility Please send your resume to: PO Box 3421, Mission BC V2V 4J5 or email Sorry, no phone calls please.



• Must have reliable vehicle • Must be certified & experienced • Union Wages & Benefits Apply in person 19689 Telegraph Trail, Langley fax resume to 604-513-3661 or email:

TRUTH IN ''EMPLOYMENT'' ADVERTISING Glacier Media Group makes every effort to ensure you are responding to a reputable and legitimate job opportunity. If you suspect that an ad to which you have responded is misleading, here are some hints to remember. Legitimate employers do not ask for money as part of the application process; do not send money; do not give any credit card information; or call a 900 number in order to respond to an employment ad. Job opportunity ads are salary based and do not require an investment. If you have responded to an ad which you believe to be misleading please call the Better Business Bureau at 604-682-2711, Monday to Friday, 9am - 3pm or email and they will investigate.

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Hotel Restaurant

JEONG & KIM ENTERPRISES LTD. dba Sushi Te Japanese Restaurant in Mission seeks to hire a F/T Cook. Completion of Secondary School 3 yrs or more exp. in cooking required. $16-18/hr, 40hrs/wk. Must be able to read English & be fluent in Korean. Tel: 604-308-6269. Mail: 115A-32423 Lougheed Hwy, Mission, BC, V2V 7B8 Email:

1266 Now Hiring

Place ad on your lin 24/7 e


F/T MOA needed for specialists office. Punjabi speaking an asset. Please reply to PO Box B100 Abbotsford Times, 30887 Peardonville Rd., Abbotsford BC, V2T 6K2


Social Services

Some great kids aged 12 to 18 who need a stable, caring home for a few months. Are you looking for the opportunity to do meaningful, fulfilling work? PLEA Community Services is looking for qualified applicants who can provide care for youth in their home on a full-time basis or on weekends for respite. Training, support and remuneration are provided. Funding is available for modifications to better equip your home. A child at risk is waiting for an open door. Make it yours. Call 604-708-2628


Teachers/ Instructors

Highroad Academy is now accepting applications for Education Assistant TOC’s. Desirable qualifications include: Education Assistant Certificate or ECE, & Experience working with students with Special Needs. Please send your resume to or mail to: 46641 Highroad Academy, Chilliwack Central Rd. Chilliwack BC V2P 1K3; Attention Glenda Clark.

One call does it all!

To advertise:




delivery: 604-854-5244 A division of LMP Publication Limited Partnership



Elizabeth Esau (nee Riediger) passed away into the presence of her Lord on February 16, 2013 at the age of 78. She was born October 14, 1932 in Blumenort, SK. Elizabeth is survived by her husband Henry, children Gerald (Ivette) Esau, Melody (Ernie) Koop, Barry (Donna) Esau, 3 grandchildren, and sisters Justine and Tiena. She enjoyed music and taught for 13 years at a Bible College. Also, along with her husband they ran a camp for 17 summers and a tour company in their later years visiting many places around the world. Serving her church community was important in her life and she was on conference boards for a number of years as secretary.

Fax: 1-604-985-3227


BUSY CONSTRUCTION/ DEVELOPMENT COMPANY is expanding their service department and looking for skilled people in trade deficiencies. Knowledge in all aspects of deficiencies is a must, including (but not limited to) drywall, caulking and painting. Must be self motivated, willing to work hard, follow directions and be available for day and afternoon shifts. Must also have transportation and hand tools. If this sounds like you, please submit resume to: or fax to 604-854-8339

EXCLUSIVE FINNING/ CATERPILLAR Mechanic training. GPRC Fairview Campus. High school diploma, mechanical aptitude required. $1000. entrance scholarship. Paid practicum with Finning.. Write apprenticeship exams. 1-888-999-7882; EXPERIENCED PARTS PERSON for a progressive auto/ industrial supplier. Hired applicant will receive top wages, full benefits and RRSP bonuses plus moving allowances. Our 26,000ft2 store is located 2.5 hours N.E. of Edmonton, Alberta. See our community at Send resume to: Sapphire Auto, Box 306, Lac La Biche, AB, T0A 2C0. Email:




PUT POWER INTO your career! As a Fairview Power Engineer. On-campus boiler lab. 4th ClassPart A 3rd Class. Affordable residences. GPRC Fairview Campus. 1-888-999-7882;



PYRAMID CORPORATION is now hiring! Instrument Technicians and Electricians for various sites across Alberta. Send resume to: or fax 780-955-HIRE.

is in need of an MS Word Expert / ExecutiveAssistant. As the executive assistant, desktop publishing skills are essential. Responsibilities include, but are not limited to, the design and build of business documents from multiple sources of content, data and images; therefore a strong understanding of graphics programs is essential. In our manufacturing environment the understanding of technical writing is an asset. Compensation includes an excellent benefits package and a competitive wage, depending on experience. Should you feel you are suited for this position, please submit a resume to

WORK WITH US & GROW A CAREER Glacier Media Group is growing. Check our job board regularly for the latest openings:

To advertise in the Classifeds call


EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT Shxwha:y Village, located in Chilliwack, BC, requires the services of a qualified Executive Assistant to work for the CEO/Chief & Council. The Executive Assistant will provide clerical support to the CEO, Chief & Council, responsibilities include but are not limited to: filing, web-based research, coordinating meetings/workshops, ordering supplies, compiling reports, minute take, maintaining databases. Preference will be given to Aboriginal applicants. Please self-identify on your cover letter or resume. This position reports to the CEO. QUALIFICATIONS/REQUIREMENTS: • Minimum Grade 12. • Post-secondary education in the area of Business Administration, Office Careers, Communications or Computers would be preferred or equivalent training/work experience. • Ability to utilize the First Nations Lands Registry System or Indian Lands Registry System would be an asset. • A minimum of one year actual work experience in any or all of the responsibilities cited above. • Must be proficient in MS Office Suite – Word, Excel, Outlook & Simply Accounting. • Demonstrates strong organizational skills, detail oriented, and ability to multi-task in a dynamic working environment. • Ability to be both a team player yet work well independently with little or no supervision. • Excellent verbal and written communication skills and proven ability to establish rapport with people of all educational and occupational backgrounds. • Must successfully pass a pre-employment RCMP Criminal Records Check. • Must possess and maintain a valid B.C. Drivers’ License and have reliable transportation. WAGE RATE: Negotiable TYPE OF POSITION: Full time position – 37.5 hours per week, subject to a three month probationary period. APPLICATIONS DEADLINE: 4:00 p.m. Friday, March 1, 2013 Candidates will be screened according to the qualifications/requirements above. Please clearly indicate on your resume compliance with all indicated qualifications and requirements. Successful applicants will be required to provide education documentation and three (3) references of previous supervisors at the time of the interview. Interested candidates are required to submit a resume and to indicate the job title position above on their covering letter in confidence to: Shxwha:y Village Attention: Murray Sam, CEO 44680 Schweyey Road, Chilliwack, BC V2R 5M5 Email:

Fax: (604) 792-9317






THE ONE, THE ONLY authorized Harley-Davidson technician training program in all of Canada. You’ll work on all types of HD bikes. Quality instruction and state-of-the-art training aids. GPRC Fairview Campus, Fairview Alberta. 1-888-999-7882;


Langley: March 2 or 23 Surrey: Every Saturday Also M.Ridge • Bby • Van • Rcmd • Coq Health Inspector Instructors! ADVANCE Continuing Education BC’s #1 Foodsafe Choice Since 2003!


Veterinary Assistant Diploma

SECURITY OFFICER TRAINING Classes avail in Abby. Full Job placement. 859-8860 to register. TRAIN TO BE AN Apartment/ Condominium Manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of graduates working. 32 years of success! Government certified. or 1-800-665-8339, 604-681-5456.


Garage Sale

Mission ESTATE SALE Sat & Sun, Feb 23 & 24, 8:30am - 3pm 32468 Grebe Cres ps 6.5Furniture, dishes, portable BBQ, tools, household items & more!!


Upgrade your skills.

Graduate in September


Granville Business College

Find education training in the Classifieds.




ROYAL ALBERT CHINA SET, Silver Birch pattern, exc cond, $500. 604-856-0657


Burial Plots

Above Ground plot in a mausoleum $29,000. Located in prestigious Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Burnaby. Above ground, plot in a garden mausoleum setting. Permits burial for family of four. Incls two exterior decorative vases. Priced at market value. 604-272-7250 or 604-874-2423

FOREST LAWN SideXside plots, WHISPERING PINE, LOT #114, GRAVES #7 & 8. $30,000 or best offer. Call: 604-298-0459

BUSINESS Business Management Accounting & Payroll Administrative Assistant Business Administration International Trade Legal Assistant Marketing & Sales Medical Office Assistant Sales Professional

TOURISM AND HOSPITALITY MANAGEMENT International Hospitality Tourism & Hospitality Food & Beverage Hotel Management Convention Planner Resort Coordinator Cruise Coordinator




Practical Nursing Community Support Social Services Assisted Living Health Care Assistant Health Unit Clerk Live-In Caregiver Pharmacy Assistant Spa Body Therapy

“The Valley’s premier farm market for 37 years”


Empty your Garage Fill Your Wallet

(Corner of Harris & Riverside) MATSQUI VILLAGE


Construction Electrician Levels 1, 2 & 3


Lumber/Building Supplies

SAWMILLS FROM only $3997 MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: 400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT. STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206

Tools & Equipment


HONDA GENERATOR, 500 watts, 8 hour running time, exc cond, problem free. $150. James 604-850-1381


Wanted to Buy


I will purchase Firearms & Ammunition. Call 604-290-1911

FIND YOUR BEST FIT Before embarking on a successful career, you need to know what industry and possible positions you are interested in. Speaking with one of our career advisors will help you outline your career goals and what fields are best suited to you. You can even tour the campus, speak with current students, and find out where our graduates are now. A new career and life path is only a meeting away.




For Sale Miscellaneous

BUTCHER SUPPLIES, Leather + Craft Supplies and Animal Control Products. Get your Halfords 128 page FREE CATALOG 1-800-353-7864 or Email: Visit our Web Store: Looking for something truly unique & original? Purchased overseas, solid teak, intricately hand carved, extensively detailed 5pc living rm showcase ste, suitable for rustic resort or spac. home. $12,000 or highest offer. Consider part trade for newer vehicle w/low km’s. 778-241-5477

ALL SMALL BREED PUPS Local and non-shedding. 604-590-3727 or 604-514-3474

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colors Available. Call 1-866-652-6837

5486 Riverside St.


*Not all programs available in all campuses.

For Sale Miscellaneous

FAMILY RAISED kitten, fem, 1 left, to nice home only; prefer with children, $80. 1-604-794-5972

ACCOUNTING & TAX FRANCHISE - Start your own Practice with Canada’s leading Accounting Franchise. Join Padgett Business Services’ 400 practices. Taking care of small business needs since 1966. or 1-888-723-4388, ext. 222.

Money to Loan Need Cash Today? Own a Vehicle?

Borrow Up To $25,000

No Credit Checks! Cash same day, local office 604-777-5046

★CATS & KITTENS★ FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652

3:00pm - 7:00pm

Join us for a province wide Open House event.


Legal/Public Notices

CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let your past limit your career plans! Since 1989 Confidential, Fast Affordable - A+ BBB Rating EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM Call for FREE INFO BOOKLET 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540.

REAL ESTATE SAVE A LIFE. Wonderful rescue dogs from Foreclosed Upon Pets. Spay/neutered, regular vaccinations & rabies, microchipped. $499 adoption fee, avail at your local Petcetera stores.


Condos/ Townhouses




Condos/ Townhouses


Langley/ Aldergrove

YORKIE, PB small female, minature, $1000, 8wks. Call 604-316-7775


Pet Services

IMMACULATE TOP fl 963sf 2 br condo, insuite laundry, +55 building, $121,500 604-309-3947 see id5565

NICOMECKL RIVER hiking trails nr this1279sf 2br 1.5ba tnhouse w/pool, $224,900 778-240-3699 see id5512

TOP FLR 762sf 1br condo, in-ste laundry, 45+ building Mt. Baker view $89,000. 778-822-7387 see id5553

RENO’D 770SF 2nd fl with new appliances insuite laundry, pets kids ok $177,777 604-530-6247 see id5584

LUXURY PET HOTEL @ YVR New customer special $27/ night restriction apply

Cares! The Abbotsford-Mission Times has partnered with the BC SPCA to encourage responsible pet guardianship and the humane treatment of animals. Before purchasing a new puppy, ensure the seller has provided excellent care and treatment of the animal and the breeding parents. For a complete guide to finding a reputable breeder and other considerations when acquiring a new pet, visit




NR EDMONDS sk/train stn. 788sf 2br 2ba condo across from Taylor pk $388,900 604-764-8384 see id5571



TONE, TIGHTEN & firm. Body wrap $22, with face wrap $40. email:




STEVESTON VERY large 1284 sf 2br 2ba top fl condo amazing mtn views, $455K 604-618-8362 see id5376



$10K BELOW assessment, 2br+ Den or 3br, 2ba 1083sf condo, Nr SFU $339,900 604-866-7326 see id5557

Health Products & Services


TRUE PSYCHICS 4 Answers CALL NOW 24/7 Toll FREE 1-877-342-3032

GARRISON CROSSING 5 bdrm, 4 bath, 3385 sq ft executive Self-contained carriage-house suite. Only $694,500 Call 604-847-9459. ID 76459

2 BR + DEN/2BTH 3rd flr, Guildford, $183,900. See on 604-582-3920 or

Mobile: #4486

February 21, 2013

Business Opps/ Franchises

2 BD, 2 bth fully reno’d 1228 sq ft t/h. 45+ & n/p. insuite laund, new appl. $162,500. 604-791-3758

Open House

For event details and to RSVP, visit:



MAKE IT A SUCCESS! Call 604-850-9600 Let everyone know when!


Early Childhood Education Basic & Post Basic Instructor Competency Program (ICP)


3 SWEET Girls left! Grt family dog! 3 mths, all white $800. Patches $600 604-997-7911




Food Products




Why wait!



Financial Services

DROWNING IN DEBTS? Helping Canadians 25 years. Lower payments by 30%, or cut debts 70% thru Settlements. AVOID BANKRUPTCY! Free consultation. or Toll Free 1 877-556-3500

LARGE 2200SF 3br 2.5ba reno’d 3 lvl tnhse w/unique loft on 3rd floor, $269,900 604-799-0213 see id5578


CLOVERDALE UPDATED 696sf 1br condo, rents for $650 insuite laundry $99,500 604-341-9257 see id5500

Coquitlam GUILDFORD 650SF 1br 3rd fl condo, pool, exercise rm, party rm etc, $210,888 778-834-8224 see id5576

IF YOU own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS can lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is NOT an issue. 1.800.587.2161

$6K BELOW assessment 850sf 2br 2ba top fl condo Westwood Plateau $279,900 604-968-4717 see id5633

MONEYPROVIDER.COM. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

place ads online @


NEWTON 723SF 1br ground level w/private entry, insuite laundry $139,900 604-984-8891 see id5546



Condos/ Townhouses


NEWTON UPDATED 1007sf 2br ground lvl, private entry, insuite laundry, $196,900 604-592-2991 see id5598

Vancouver East Side

ASKING $293K, 2 bdrm, 845sf. Great location, near transit/shops. #104-2600 E 49th. OPEN HOUSE Sun Feb 24, 2-4pm Call Pat @ Sutton WestCoast 604 220-9188.


S. Surrey/ White Rock

ROSEDALE CHARMER $229,000 - 9830 Ford Rd. Country rancher on private, beautifully landscaped 9300 sq ft lot. 700 sq ft 2 bdrm home, 4 pc bth, updated throughout, 15 yr old roof, sky lights, laminate & tile flr, priv bkyd w.cov’d patio, 2 sheds, good septic, mnt view, lots of parking, Incl: f/s, w/d freezer, portable a/c, f/p, Must see inside to believe how nice this one is. 604-794-5705 or 604-701-8791


For Sale by Owner


2BDRM+DEN/2BTH CONDO for Sale. Next to Willowbrook Mall, Langley. 961sqft $255,500. Helen 604-762-7412 Price reduced! Sale by Owner.

PAD IN Ruskin MHP. Pet & family friendly! Rent $449/mo. Great view of Stave River. New home $89,900 incl F&S, DW, upgraded carpet. Call Chuck 604-830-1960. id # 81635

WALNUT GROVE $435,000. TOWNHOME, End Unit Private Greenbelt Lot 2000 Sq.Ft. 3Bed 3.5 Bath To View 604-838-5958 THOM CREEK Ranch. In Chilliwack’s premier retirement complex. 2090 sq ft finished plus 294 unfinished ready to model. In the top row with superb, unspoilable views of the City, mountains and way beyond. Excellent Clubhouse. Friendly neighbours $419,000 negotiable. No HST. 604-377-1068


6 BEDROOM, 5 bath 3900sqft, 1 year old home with 2 rented in-law suites. $14,000 in upgrades, $549,000 and NO HST. Phone : 604-625-5233 149982


Houses - Sale



PRICE REDUCED, 1280sf 3br 1.5ba ½ duplex, large 4480sf lot $229,900 604-792-9287 see id5511


Real Estate

At WE BUY HOMES We CASH YOU OUT FAST! We Also Take Over Your Payments Until Your Home is Sold. No Fees! No Risk! Call us First! (604)- 626-9647

FULLY finished 4,000+ sf home. Desirable Creekside on the Park. 6 brs, 3.5 bath. Granite/ss appl, a/c. $592 K 604.852.6951



Houses - Sale



6 BD 3 bth, 1.22 acres Developers! Property can be divided 3,000 5,000 sq ft lots w/ legalized suites, coach home w/cottages $815,000 id # 149726. 604-799-4922





North Delta

NORTH DELTA near new 2583 sf 5br 4.5ba with 1br side suite, warranty $698,888 604-765-4211 see id5622


Houses - Sale


North Delta

UPDATED 4541SF 7br 5½ba on large 8264sf lot, basement suite, $749,000 604-805-6614 see id5604

REAL ESTATE ADS continued on next page


REDUCED 3136SF 7br 3.5ba fabulous vu, below assessment CDS lot $688,888 778-898-7731 see id5595 11 ACRE lot w/1296sf 3br 2ba Updated modular home Ryder Lake area SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! see id5640


Ladner/ South Delta Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a Sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

2.75 ACRE executive lot Chwk Mtn build your dream home View! View! $389K 604-316-4407 see id5641

W. LADNER ½ block from the Fraser Riv,1600sf 3br character home, $520,000 604-617-3748 see id5599

6020-14 Call

Houses - Sale

OFFERED BELOW assessed value 1000sf 3br 2ba home huge 10,000sf lot $400K 778-859-0717 see id4272


Selling Your Home?


Chilliwack 3 BR home from $10,600 down $980/mo. 604-538-8888, Alain @ Sutton WC Realty W. Rock

RICK EDEN 1 BD top floor in Chilliwack granite counters, 9’ ceilings, stack w/d. elec f/p. Secure underground parking. $149,000. 604-795-7367

Houses - Sale

Houses - Sale

EXECUTIVE LIVING gated 1864sf 4bedroom 2.5bath, main floor master bedroom, 19+ adult complex $568,900 604-575-7636 see id5552





NEWTON HUGE 2017sf 3 or 4 br 2.5ba tnhouse w/double sxs garage $393,000 778-218-0389 see id5320


For Sale by Owner



Langley/ Aldergrove

4 BD3 full bth, 2920 sq ft, 2 car gar, u shape driveway, .28 acre, all fenced. $390,000. 604-824-8517 211/80B AV 3034sf 6br 5ba with legal 2br basement suite, quiet crescent $589,900 604-649-6030 see id5607

604-854-4888 FREE Property Evaluation

25 yr. Gold Master Medallion Recipient

Landmark/Rick Eden Agencies

4 BDRM 3 bth 2300 sq ft finished living area. Backs onto K-12 Unity Christian School. $360,900. Call 604-701-1820 ID# 149592

4 BD 2.5 bth 2087 sq ft energy efficient home, new appl., Great family home in Auguston Estates close to Auguston Traditional School. $440,000 604-746-0073. 702659

5 BDRM home w/ new 2 bdrm inlaw suite. Secure priv backyard w/ 16.5’x12.5’ dble door shop. Pool, hot tub. Close to Mill Lake area. $424,000. Ph 778-960-7118 149839

6 BDRM 4 bth, 4024 sq ft home w/ legal suite. Situated on lge lot with unbelievable view. Many new upgrades & special features. $529,900. Call 604-751-1465 ID#149399

6 BDRM with 2/3 bdrm legal suite. Upper level 3 bdrm, newer cabinets, flrs & countertops. Separate shop, security syst., new roof & furnace + ext paint $439,000. 604-853-9462 149937

4 BDRM 3 bth 2600 sq ft open concept home Promontory area. $478,000 See id# 149373. Ph 604-847-0348

AGASSIZ NEW 2350sf 3br 2.5 Bath, high end finishing, huge master $369,900 604-729-0186 see id5603

CHILLIWACK LK 1250sf rancher w/guest cabin, .5 ac lot, 2km to lake, pool $360K 604-824-5687 see id5561

CULTUS LK gardener’s dream 1160 sf 2 br 1.5 ba rancher, a/c 55+ complex $63K 604-858-9301 see id5400

ALDERGROVE SXS DUPLEX 80K below assessment. $3K/mo rent $527,900 firm 604-807-6565 see id3428

FORT LANGLEY 2300sf 5br w/suite above 3 additional rental units $965K 604-882-6788 see id5533

LANGLEY/BROOKSWOOD BORDER 3 BR rancher, large lot, Newly Renovated: wood floors, carpet, bath, crown mouldings, baseboards, paint, fixtures, all new appliances, large new deck. 1 block to shcools/park, close to all amenities. 5083-205A St. $449,500. 604-534-2997



MULTI FAMILY, 10 RENTAL HOMES in Mission with $91,000 net income, on 6.5 acres, $1,050,000. 604 838-8692

Feb. 19/13

ACROSS 1. Confederate soldier 4. __ Lilly, drug company 7. Negative 10. Teacher 12. Informal term for money 14. Environmental Protection Agency 15. County in Transylvania, Romania 17. 1896 Ethiopian independence battle 18. 50010 IA 19. It grows every year 22. ___ and feathered

23. Founder of positivism 24. Variant of lower 25. Russian weight = 36 lbs. 26. Megavolot (abbr.) 27. 40th state 28. Flower jar 30. Satisfy fully 32. Weatherman Roker 33. Atomic #18 34. Somali supermodel 36. Skank 39. “No more” (Spanish) 41. Gets up from 43. E.M. Forster novel

46. Motown singer Diana 47. Scottish hillside 48. Give qualities or abilities to 50. No (Scottish) 51. “Laughter of the marsh” rail 52. City in Thuringia, Germany 53. Not divisible by two 54. Head bob 55. Tooth caregiver

DOWN 1. Revolutions per minute 2. Break out 3. Relating to the North wind 4. African antelope 5. 44254 OH 6. Hawkeye state 7. Roundworm 8. Unfolded 9. 19th C political cartoonist Thomas 11. Denotes iron

13. Powder mineral 16. Blood fluids 18. Nearly 20. The courage to carry on 21. Soda 28. Skedaddled 29. Poplar trees (Spanish) 30. Triangular spinal bones 31. Opposite of leave 34. Encroachment or intrusion 35. Another word for mother

37. Employing 38. Transferred property 40. Point that is one point S of SW 41. In front 42. Bladed weapon 43. River in Florence 44. Ferromagnetic element 45. Poi is made from it 49. No longer is


REAL ESTATE cont. from previous page




Houses - Sale



Industrial/ Commercial


Okanagan/ Interior


Port Moody

OCEANFRONT 4700SF 5br 3½ bath main fl br, 6286sf lot, suite potenl $1,949,000 604-469-1813 see id5606


Houses - Sale

FLEETWOOD RENO’D 2140sf 4br 3ba, large 7100sf lot, bsmt suite $549,000 604-727-9240 see id5617

VANC DNTOWN medical office 672sf+188sf common area near St Pauls hp $375K 604-572-2785 see id5509


Lots & Acreage

MERRITT HERITAGE style 3070 sf 4br 5ba on 9.9ac lot detached shop, view $895K 250-378-8857 see id5592


Out Of Town Property

GREEN TIMBERS beautifully updated 3100sf 5br 3.5ba, suite 8400sf lot $565K 604-340-1551 see id5631

CHILLIWACK BUILD 5000sf Home, 10,742sf serviced flat bldg lot $279K 604-798-5050 see id5536

CRANBROOK 2060SF 4br 3ba reno’d home w/side suite on 2 lots $239,900 778-887-4530 see id5304

INVESTOR ALERT Clayton 1.27 acre ppty w/1944sf 3br 2.5ba home $1,299,000 778-574-2519 see id5613

PORT ALBERNI reno’d 2000 sf 5br 2 ba with 2 br basement suite 2 laundries $210K 604-542-1995 see id5537


CHIMNEY HTS 3600sf 7br+den 6ba w/2 suites quiet cul-de-sac 4600sf lot $669K 604-866-3515 see id5597 GUILDFORD 1900SF 3br 2ba w/basement suite on huge 8640 sf lot, $479,000 604-613-1553 see id5608


GUILDFORD MAGNIFICENT 4952sf 10br 6.5ba back on creek, main floor master br, $765K 604-581-5541 see: id5506

NEWTON NEW 2200sf 5br 3.5ba ½ duplex with 2br bsment suite $475K incl. HST 604-728-1419 see id5591

TYNEHEAD 3800SF 5br 4.5ba executive home 12,077sf lot, with side suite, $850K 604-575-7311 see id5350



LANGLEY NR town fully reno’d 2474sf home on 5ac ppty, bsmt suite $1,150,000 604-825-3966 see id5582

Other Areas BC

Winter Services Same Day Service, Fully Insured


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

place ads online @

• Yard Clean-Ups • Pruning • Gutters • Landscaping

• Xmas Lights • Hedges • Rubbish Removal • Odd Jobs


NEW Special - 1/2 month FREE + $200 Gift Card Large clean newly reno’d 1, 2 & 3 BR stes, heat, hot water included. Pet Friendly. Walk Score = 75 Call 604-530-0030



Recreation Property

CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. NO RISK program. STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. Free Consultation. Call us Now. We can Help! 1-888-356-5248

Find the Key to your New Home • BUY • SELL • RENT


HOPE, COUNTRY living 1850sf 4br 2ba rancher on lg ½ ac lot mtn vu $272,500 604-869-3119 see id5611


SURREY TYNEHEAD 1ac dev. ppty into 5.5 lots starting Jan 2013, $1,399,000 604-951-8777 see id5566 HATZIC LAKE 1 hr drive from Vanc, 2 vacant lots 1 is lakefront $70K is for both 604-302-3527 see id5588

Houses - Rent

4 BR 3 lvl house, 2 ba, 33492 Mayfair, Abbots, garage, shop, lease. 604-615-5127, 807-3294

4 BR + den, 3 bath, Abbts. Fairfield area, wd, dw, fenced yard, ns, np, Mar 1. 604-825-6785

3 BR + 1½ Baths – 2 Levels 1,100 sq ft and a fenced back yard

For more info call Ingrid 604-792-8317 or 1-877-515-6696 or Email:

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


ABBOTSFORD 1 BR house, 4appls, clean, NS/NP, $850, near amens, avail Now, 604-850-3598 STOP RENTING-RENT TO OWN ● No Qualification - Low Down ● CHILLIWACK – 9557 Williams St, 3 bdrm, 2 level HOUSE, new fridge, Gas stove, hot water heater, with 10% down... $888/M Call 604-435-5555 for showing


Shared Accommodation


Abbotsford/ Mission

Working Male or Female to shr 2 BR T/H in Abbot, $325 incls utils/ cbl/net/ldry, ns/np 604-556-8967

Suites/Partial Houses

4 BR upr ste, 2 lvls, ns/np, avail Mar 15/Apr 1, $1600 + utils, 6 appls, dbl garage, 778-552-5841



Eider – 1bdrm bsmt- driveway parking - $600/mo incl heat/ hydro/cable Bailey – newer home – large 3 bdrm bsmnt suite – 1 full bath – in suite w/d – f/s d/w – family area near park and cul-de-sac - $900+shared utils Brient – HUGE 1343 sq ft 2 bdrm+den bsmt suite on appx ¼ acre - HATZIC BENCH f/s/dw/wa/dr - $1000/mo+utils. McRae – 3 bdrm upper suite- large deck- great central location - $1050/ mo+shared utils 6th Ave – Well maintained 3 bdrm upper level duplex-1100sq.ft. - $1050/mo incl utils Tanager – Great 3 bdrm upper level family home - good area - recent updates - fenced yard - $1100/mo+utils Rockridge – Gated Hatic area - spectacular 1900 sq ft 2 bdrm bsmt suite - $1300/mo incl heat/hydro/cable/internet

MISSION, 2BR, clean, suits 1 or 2, $850 incl utils, cble, ns, np, nr Lougheed, Now, 604-826-9133


Townhouses Rent

3 BR 3 lvl t/house, 33499 Marshall, Abbots, 1.5 ba 1800 sf. $1100. 604-615-5127, 807-3294 MISSION, 3 BR T/H, quiet family complex, rent geared to income, n/p, avail Now, 604 820-1715


CHILLIWACK REDUCED must be moved 1130sf 2br 2bath mobile $5,500obo 604-795-7570 see id5612

LINDELL BEACH - Cultus Lake 2 bd, 2 bth, extensively reno’d 1905 sq ft home. Asking below assessed value $495,000. 604-716-4258 ID# 149728

Johnson – 800 sq ft mobile home - 2 bdrm shared lrg acreage lot - some recent updates - $800/mo Holiday – Great family home - 3 bdrm+den -Covered sun deck - fenced yard $1400/mo+utils McKamey –beautiful surroundings-3 bdrm+den home 2640sq.ft.-$1800/mo+utils Grove – SHORT TERM ONLY March 1st to June 30th - Beautiful 2 storey log home with 3.5 acreage - 3 bdrm+den -greenhouse+shed- $2200/mo+utils Eagle – 2 storey home - water front property with acreage - 3 bdrm+den -32x40 Barn - $2200/mo+utils


FLEETWOOD ACROSS from School, reno’d 2600sf 6br 5ba w/suites $579K 604-434-3482 see id5577

Find it in the Classifieds!

6602 GET AWAY - Mayne Island Turn Key house, 2 BR + suite, all for $320,000, 250-539-5011 mayneislandhome/

Mobile Homes

Need help with your Home Renovation?

2 BR corner unit, 33509 Marshall Abbots, quiet bldg, $800. Mar 1. 604-615-5127, 807-3294. lease

PRINCETON, BC 15.78 acres Panoramic views, hydro, well, pumphouse, & septic installed. $319,900. 604-798-1258


FAMILY MAN w/truck for yard & home clean ups, light moves, odd jobs & scrap rem. 604-820-2383.

4 BR, 2bath, with shop, on acreage, NS, Mar 1, $1700 + utils, No.3 Rd/Tolmie, 604-760-9563

NEWLY RENOVATED 990 per month + utilities


Rubbish Removal

2 BR bsmt suite, cental Abby near all ammens, sep ent, large lot, $700. 604-825-4137 / 825-4505

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






FIXIT PLUMBING & Heating H/W tanks, boilers, furn, renos, drains, gas fitter. Insured. 604-596-2841

Townhouses - Rent



310-JIMS (5467)


LANGLEY RENOD sxs duplex +1/2ac lot, rental income $2,200 /month $479,900 604-807-6565 see id3186

Vancouver East Side

OPEN HOUSE Sat/Sun May 12 & 13th, 10am - 2pm, 2396 East 39th Ave. 50x140 lot, 1,050 sqft bungalow, asking $1.2 mllion.

Real Estate Investment

Lawn & Garden



LANGLEY BUILD your dream home, secluded 5 ac view ppty, well inst $630,000 604-825-3966 see id4513

CHIMNEY HTS like new 4100sf 8br 6ba w/main floor bedroom, 2 suites, $649K 604-441-9652 see id5563

E. NEWTON 4000sf 8br 5.5ba 2 yr old 3 level home w/3 br bsmt suite $699K 778-895-8620 see id5628

LINDA’S CLEANING service provides quality work for an affordable price. 604-852-0104


GREEN TIMBERS reno’d 2400 sf 4br 3ba, lg 7800sf lot, bsmt suite $559,000 604-727-9240 see id5617

CLOVERDALE 3850SF 6br 5ba 3lvl 2/suite potential on 1/2ac GD lot, $789,800 778-549-2056 see id5564




132ST, 92AVE 2140sf 5br 2ba w/bsmt suite, huge 7200sf lot, updates, $509K 778-320-7506 see id5568

CLOVERDALE 3765SF 4br 3.5ba, on quiet CDS, suite potential in basement, $575K 604-619-0603. See: id5559



CLAYTON IMMACULATE 3523 sf 5br 3.5ba w/bsmt suite across from park $648K 604-575-7636 see id5551


1A Ave – clean 1 bdrm-convenient to everything - no laundry - n/s-n/p $600/mo

NEW MOBILE Home w/river view in Ruskin. Fam/pet ok. $89,900 w/ $505 pad rent. Chuck 604-830-1960

BUSINESS/COMMERCIAL LOT & Trailer. This little gem is located 120 miles from Van, pool - C.H, hiking, fishing, history of C a r e t a k e r, ma i n t $ 7 7 5 / y r , reduced winter price $30,000. Lot 33 - 30860 Trans Canada Hwy Yale BC. Ph 1-604-792-6764

NEW SRI 1152 sq ft, 3 BR, dbl wide $77,900. Full gyproc single wide $66,900. Repossessions 1974-2007. Call 604-830-1960

Mayne Island Recreational 1/3 acre lot, community water, 1blk to Beach, $89,500, 778-245-0965

Dewdney Trk Rd – Business opportunuty currently operating as "Mandy's Country Store" located near Hayward Dam and recreation park - General Store/Restaurant/Meeting hall - 1bdrm accomodation on site - 5 acres - $1200/ mo+HST for store & living quarters + $600 for meeting hall (can be used as an extension of the living quarters or?) Rent all together - $1600/mo+HST ABBOTSFORD


Canterbury – East Abbotsford near Whatcom - 2bdrm bsmnt - executive home, huge sundeck, insuite wa/dr - $1100/mo+utils


Canterbury – East Abbotsford near Whatcom - IMMACULATE high end 2storey /w bsmnt home - 4bdrm+2den - 4baths & theatre rm, STUNNING view - $2200/ mo+utils. Or rent whole house to include legal 2 bdrm bsmnt for 3000/mo+utils OWN THE land, 1092sf 2br rancher style mobile home, kids OK, $179,900 604-824-7803 see id5541

OCEAN FRONT boat access only 2 yr old 1600sf 3br 2.5ba 30min from W Van $799K 778-998-9141 see id5424




LIVING ROOM Find it in the Real Estate Section. To advertise call



Auto Finance





Scrap Car Removal



Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks


Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks


Rates LOWER than the Subprime Banks!

2000 LINCOLN Town car Cartier 1 owner, no accidents, 104,800k’s. $6000. 604-858-8046

Guaranteed Approvals Province-Wide Delivery Available DLR #7356


It’s that simple, even if you have bad credit or no credit history we can get you behind the wheel of a great Marv Jones New or pre-owned vehicle. Imports, domestic, all makes available – We finance everyone! Contact:

2001 BUICK Century, Orig 36k, senior owned, like new, $5,800 OBO. Call 604 535 5997

2004 CHEV OPTRA 5, new brakes/tires, 151K, $4500 obo, 604-819-3485, no Sun calls pls

604.356.2303 Collectibles & Classics

1956 OLDSMOBILE Sedan, excl cond 324/ Rocket 88 78,000 org miles. A must see $12,000. 604-702-1997

Pick A Part is environmentally approved and meets all BC government standards for automotive recycling

HIGHEST PRICES PAID for most complete vehicles

1994 FORD F350 dually XLT, auto, a/c, ext cab exl cond, only 157,000k’s, $5895. 604-793-5520

2008 PONTIAC G5, low k’s, only 12,900 kms, 1 owner, 4 dr, auto, a/c, $9,900 obo. 604 535 5997

2011 Dodge Charger SE 1,700 kms. Very cool,mint,smells new! $24,600obo. Gord 778-300-2538

Pick A Part Used Auto Parts 43645 Industrial Way Chilliwack BC V2R 4L2

2007 FORD F150 XLT $17595, 4x4, SuperCab. Super Dave’s Hyundai 1-877-858-1421

2000 GMC Sierra 3500 Auto 210,000 kms crew cab 4x4 long box 350 eng Auto work truck incl. canopy & headache rack $3,500. 604-820-0486

Hours: 8:30am-5:00pm 7 Days A Week

2002 DODGE Dakota V8 4x4 with canopy, 184,000 kms $6500. Call Jeff at 604-795-3513


Scrap/Car Removal No Wheels No Problem

HOUR 2Service From Call

(604) 209-2026



2002 JEEP Liberty 4X4 5 dr auto loaded lady owned hwy 200K cln runs gd $3,995 firm 778-908-5164

#1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal Ask about $500 Credit!!! $$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200

1987 JAGUAR XJS Cabriolet, 1 owner, lady driven, V12, ps, pb, pw, rebuilt ac, new tires, $8900 obo, Don 604-826-7012

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



1997 Lincoln Town Car Signature 268K. $5,000 Call: (604) 316-2527 Great Car

2004 Jaguar X-Type Automatic 93,500 kms Excellent condition. $10,500 Call: (604) 786-0941 email:


Sports & Imports

2004 GMC Envoy XL SLE, $13,995, 7 Pass, 4x4, 73K. Super Dave’s Hyundai 1877-858-1421

604-790-3900 OUR SERVIC

1993 MERCEDES St Wgn, 7 seats, 160,000km, import, no accidents. $3995, 604-531-8894 1994 PONTIAC Trans Am GT red with grey int., well maint., lady driven $4800. Serious inquires only. Ph 604-997-2583


2005 Acura MDX 122,700 kms Excellent Condition, many nice luxury features. 3rd row seating makes this a very reliable and safe family vehicle $16,000 email:

1999 VOLVO V70 GLT station wagon, 158000km 2.4 ltr turbo, AT, all luxury options, 35mpg great car $4200 obo 604-820-8218

Motorcycles/ Dirt Bikes

2005 GMC Envoy XL, 4X4, 7 pass, loaded, Hwy 200 kms, Clean, $4,995 firm. 778-908-5164

2001 Toyota Celica GT Auto 138,000 kms -many extras $8,950. Call: (604) 690-6235


2007 ITASCA CAMBRIA 29h Class C Motorhome, F.L. 26876km was $52,900 reduced to $53,900obo 604-793-5520


2001 DODGE Cargo Van, 113,000km, exc shape, no accid, $5000 obo, 604-853-1158 2002 WINDSTAR (Ford) 145 kms, good cond., $2975. 604-392-3909 after 4pm or all day wkends

2004 PONTIAC Montana, auto, 7 passager, grey, no accidents, 159Kms, $3,900. 778 278-5188


2008 NASH 25’ 5th whl, q bed, rear kitchen, 1 slide $19,000. Ph 604-792-2201 Chilliwack

2009 CYCLONE triple axle Hauler. Loaded, grt cond. 1 owner,$31,500. 604-309-0205 604-793-5520


1989 19’ Bayliner Capri Blue, 2.3 litre IB Fresh water cooled Exc cond. Well maint. Lots of extras, c/w trailer . $4,695. 604-837-7564

2011 TRIPLE-E, Class B, M/H, 6yr wrty, low km’s, loaded, mint, $95,000 obo, 604-855-6108

WINNEBAGO ITASA 2008 SUNOVA 29R MOTORHOME 25,580miles. V10 Ford engine, Torkshift Townhaul trans w/overdrive, backup camera w/voice, Levelling jack, Onan 4000 watt generator, Jensen entertainment system w/HD TV, Shawdirect auto push button dish, 160 watt solar panels, 2400 watt power invertor, window sun shields, awning, curtains, side and rear. Viper alarm systems, $74,900. Call: (604) 755-0423 or email:


Snowmobiles/ ATV

1997 POLARIS RMK 700cc, $1700 firm. excellent shape. Call Al 604-787-6808

2007 ARCTIC CAT, 2 SNOWMOBILES M800's 153 x 2 1/4 in track, 350 original miles, 1 black, 1 orange, both mint cond, reverse. $4400. orange, James 604-850-1381 SNOWMOBILE SKIIS for sale. Should fit Arctic Cat 1995 and up. If they don’t fit, money is refunded. 7' wide powder skiis, orange $50. Parabolics, red $50. ZR Green $50. SLP, powder pros, red $200. Mods powder skiis, red, $50. All good condition. Skidplate for 2003 1M, orange, $50. Call Dave- 604-850-7381 •

1989 CHRYSLER New Yorker Landau like new loaded. Consider trade $6000. 604-534-2997

1996 Mercury Grand Marquis LS 139,000 kms. 1owner, regular maint. $2,200. 604-888-4348


2012 FORD F150 Ecoboost, $31,888Crew Cab, 4x4, Low kms, Super Dave’s 1-877-858-1421 2004 FORD F350 Super Duty, $17895, Crew Cab, 4x4, Super Dave’s Hyundai 1-877-858-1421


Utility Trailers

2007 BMW 525I, black, loaded, leather, sunroof, very clean, 130K, $23,900. 604-999-4097


1998 CADILLAC Deville D’Elegance, fully loaded, leather, 124,000 kms, garage kept, 12 CD player, exc cond $7400. 604-703-2204


1992 SIDEWINDER Ford, seats 7, back seat bed, new brakes/ exhaust/tires/a/cared, all power $3,450obo. 604-996-5565


2009 HYUNDAI Sonata GL, $9995, BC Car, Cert Wrty, Super Dave’s Hyundai 1877-858-1421

2003 CADILLAC Escalade, low km’s, original white, loaded. $21,500 obo, 604-855-6108

FREE SCRAP car & truck removal. Top $$ paid for all. No wheels - no problem. 604-615-7175


2008 VW GOLF CITY. 5 spd manual, silver, 84k, options, $6250 Firm. 604-538-9257

STEEL UTILITY trailer, 4ft x 6ft $400 obo 604-467-9824

Luxury Cars


1989 PORSCHE 944 Turbo, white on burgundy, all rcrds, new exhaust, 5 spd, a/c, Ltd slip, great cond! $15,900 Call 604-943-0945

2008 FORD Ranger FX4, $16,995, 64Kkm, 4x4, Super Dave’s Hyundai, 1-877-858-1421

2011 CADILLAC SRX luxury AWD, 18,500 k’s, like new cond $38,900. 604-793-5520 2011 Hyundai Sonata Limited Affordable Luxury 35,600 kms 2.4LGDI DOHC- $22,600 email: 604-794-3428

1989 JAGUAR XJS coupe, V12 159 K, pristine cond $6950 obo. Priv sale, call Bob 604-986-8516


2007 FORD Ranger XLT stnd, 4x4 5300 km’s, a/c, towing pkg $11,500. Ph 604-702-0449

2008 GMC 4X4 Grey, auto, 93k kms, new liner, newer tires, air cared. $10,000. 1-604-854-0549

1966 CADILLAC Coupe de ville a/c, pwr pkg, nr new tires, was $7500, now $6500 604-793-5520

1981 LINCOLN Town car, signature series, stock, collector plates, $3500 obo 604-792-6367

2008 MAZDA 3 GX Sport, $10,995, auto, Power Group, a/c Super Dave’s Maple Ridge Hyundai 1877-858-1421

2008 FORD Pickup Lariat, 49,000km, loaded + +, $33,000 Must Sell! 604-313-2763 2001 ISUZU Rodeo, black, 4 dr, sr, loaded, 4x4, auto, 178,000 km, A1 cond. $3900. 604-790-9485


2007 BMW 525i 88,400km Premium Pkg, loaded $21,900 obo. 604-532-9292

1997 FORD F150 4x4, 8ft box, liner & canopy, good condition, $4800. 604-856-4371


Family Owned & Operated

1971 CHEVY Suburban, 3 dr 350 automatic, body work all done, needs paint and interior, air cared. $4500 obo. 604-769-4799.


24' SEARAY Turn Key & go, gd shape $6500. 604 552 3961 or Email

2007 DODGE Ram 2500, $28,895, Crew Cab, 4x4, Cummins Diesel, Super Dave’s Hyundai 1-877-858-1421

1988 MAZDA B2200, low rider, with mags, good cond. working order, $3500 obo. 604-859-1939



Has your vehicle reached the end of its useful life?

Have it recycled properly


24 Hour Hotline

Sports & Imports

2006 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT. 46,000 km. Grey. 4 drs, auto, p/w, p/l, leather heated seats, sunroof, mag wheels. Good condition! $16,000 obo. 604-240-9912

No Credit? Divorced? Bankrupt?

Actual In House Financing


2007 KAWASAKI Vulcan 900, new saddle bags/batt, w/shield, bike cover. $5,500. 604-209-1039

E-SCOOTERS NEW & USED Have collection of E-Scooters. All performance mods & Lithium available. Christmas Specials! $800 - $1600. 604 615-6245.

2006 FORD F250 4x4, 8 cyl stnd, 170k’s, 5.4L EFI, tow pkge, alpine stereo, single cab $7900. 604-819-3610

2004 HONDA Civic SE Coupe $5995, Local, 5 Spd Manual. Super Dave’s Maple Ridge Hyundai 1877-858-1421

2006 FORD ranger FX4, 98K, a/c, new brakes, never off road, $10,995 obo, 604-722-2470

2005 HONDA Civic SE Coupe $7895, A/C, Power Group. Super Dave’s Hyundai 1877-858-1421



Abbotsford Times February 19 2013