INSIDE: Salmon farming ﬁsh ﬁght ﬁnds its way to Eagle Landing Pg. 3 T U E S D A Y
February 5, 2013
anniversary for Chilliwack Fraser 13 30th N E W S ,
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Changes to school calendar a risky business BY CORNELIA NAYLOR email@example.com
Cascade resident Eleanor Ross shares a moment with miniature pet-therapy horse Thunder and his owner Michelle van der Vlis as Ross’s daughter Donna Hawkes looks on.
A little Thunder therapy Miniature horse is the star and always welcome
BY CORNELIA NAYLOR firstname.lastname@example.org
t’s all about being in the moment around here,” Cascade Lodge recreation assistant Sarah Laffin tells me as we wait for our elevator to reach the main floor. We’ve just been up to see a resi-
dent to ask her about the lodge’s pet therapy program. Less than half an hour before, this lively elderly woman had been burying her hands in the thick chestnut coat and flaxen mane of a miniature horse named Thunder, a monthly visitor here. “All the rest is bullsh*t,” she had crooned cheerily to the animal while she caressed its velvety nose and braided its forelock. The experience had vanished from her mind by the time we visited her room less than half an hour later, but for Laffin, it’s the few moments of bliss that matter.
“They’re animals. They don’t judge you. It doesn’t matter what you look like or whether you’re a young child or coming to death; they don’t care. They just want to love you.” Michelle van der Vlis
“With Alzheimer’s and dementia,” she says, “sensory stimulation, the basic things, become important again. It’s not just the horse;
it’s the feel of its fur. It’s just the basic sensory stimulation.” Of course, not everyone at the 110-bed residential care facility has Alzheimer’s or dementia, and Thunder—the star of the lodge’s pet therapy program—is a welcome visitor for a lot of different reasons. “A lot of people have grown up with pets,” says recreation manager Chanel Krossenger. “They’ve had pets all their lives, and a lot of them don’t have the means to go out and visit their farm that they left.” See THUNDER, Page 7
See SCHOOL, Page 21
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local businessman is worried educators and parents pushing for a year-round school calendar aren’t considering the impact such a move would have on seasonal businesses. Chris Steunenberg, owner and operator of the Cultus Lake Water Park, said having kids in school year round—an idea currently being considered by the Langley school district—could threaten the very existence of summer businesses like his. “Year-round schooling would have a huge and catastrophic effect on these businesses and on the tourism economy,” he said, “but attractions and summer season businesses have not been given a voice or any exposure in this ongoing debate. The Langley school board will decide next month whether to stay with a traditional calendar or move to a school year with three onemonth breaks, shrinking the summer holidays. Steunenberg estimates his business would lose 40 per cent of its revenue if all B.C. districts adopted a similar plan. “It would have such a huge impact, we wouldn’t be able to operate,” he said. He predicts the same would hold true for summer camps, tourist attractions, amusement parks, campgrounds, boat rentals and other seasonal businesses. Educators have long argued
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Year in jail for fake cop
The Times online
Police alleged he was trying to steal ATM from store
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BY TYLER OLSEN tolsen@chilliwacktimes
Paul J. Henderson/TIMES
Activists protesting salmon farming gathered to spread their message in front of the Walmart at Eagle Landling on Friday.
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Protesters lured by fish fight
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Send us your favourite pet photo and we’ll display it in our Your Pet Pics gallery. ◗ We’re asking for your ‘Wacky Pics and by that we mean interesting photos taken in and around Chilliwack.They can be humorous, strange or just plain beautiful.
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Our website carries Traffic Cams courtesy of the B.C. government? Now you never have to guess about road conditions. Find the link under our Quick Links bar. Putting your community event on our digital calendar is as easy as scrolling halfway down our home page, finding Community Events and then hitting the Add Your Event tab.
ctivists opposed to salmon farming recently staged the second of three planned protests at major Chilliwack retailers. A group of mostly First Nations members of the Chilliwack chapter of a group calling itself the Salmon Feedlot Boycott demonstrated on Friday in front of the Walmart at Eagle Landing. The protest was peaceful and Walmart management did nothing to dissuade the group. Gardner said the manager even asked the protesters if they wanted water. The group previously protested at Superstore on Jan. 9 and plan on hitting one of the local Safeway stores in the near future. All the stores sell Atlantic salmon produced by fish farms off Vancouver Island. “The next place to go will be Safeway because they are selling that crap too,” said group organizer Eddie Gardner, a member of the Skwah Band. “There is a growing body of evidence around the world that fish farms do harm to the environment and to wild fish,” Gardner said to the group of around 50 assembled under the Walmart sign. “The fact that deadly, lethal diseases
can move from farmed fish to wild fish dian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) in could mean the extinction of sockeye farmed fish as an example of the danger. “We have fish farms using open net salmon on the west coast,” he said. “We feedlots on the Pacific coast, and there is can’t stand for this.” But the salmon farming industry says it increasing alarm it could spell the total is as concerned as anyone about poten- collapse of wild salmon,” said Ernie Victial impact on the environment and wild tor of the Cheam First Nation in press release. “Our sockeye salmon have to salmon. “Salmon farming protesters talk a lot swim past those fish farms on their migration routes, so about diseases, but First Nations along the don’t seem to underriver are stakeholders stand that diseases and “Wild salmon were in this risky business. the viruses that cause carrying diseases and It’s imperative we be them are omnipresent consulted.” in the ocean,” said Grant viruses long before Warkentin disputes Warkentin, spokesper- salmon farms ever the claims that salmson for salmon farming showed up.” on farms pose any company Mainstream Canada, which proGrant Warkentin increased risk to wild salmon because the duces 25,000 tonnes of footprint of the feedlots salmon annually at 27 in the ocean is relatively small. sites off Vancouver Island. “Most of our active farms in B.C. can be “Wild salmon were carrying diseases and viruses long before salmon farms seen in Google Earth and Google Maps, which show how small they are in the ever showed up.” Warkentin says the salmon farming channels where they are sited,”Warkentin industry has in fact helped scientists told the Times in an email statement. “In learn about salmon diseases because of no way are wild salmon forced to swim the measures companies take examining under our farms. The waste footprint from our fish is typically confined to no fish after they die. Those opposed to fish farming don’t more than a few hundred metres around buy it and point to the discovery of infec- each pen system, and in no way are wild tious salmon anemia (ISA) by the Cana- fish forced to swim in that area, either.”
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laying cops and robbers might be fun for kids, but a Chilliwack man has learned the hard way that pretending to be a police officer is liable to get an adult in big trouble. Marc Joseph Cadieux was sentenced to more than a year in jail after pleading guilty to one count of impersonating an officer using a uniform and one count of using an imitation firearm to commit an offence in Provincial Court Thursday. The latter crime carries a minimum mandatory sentence of one year for the first offence. A charge of theft over $5,000 was stayed by Crown counsel. Mounties had originally reported that two men, one of whom was dressed like a police officer, entered the Shell convenience store on Eagle Landing Parkway in May. The men tried to remove the store’s ATM machine but left after realizing the machine was bolted to the floor, according to the RCMP. Police later stopped a van, arrested two men, and recovered the police uniform. Mounties were “investigating how the suspect came to possess the police uniform,” RCMP spokesperson Const. Tracy Wolbeck said at the time. Asked whether the uniform was real, she said police couldn’t “speak to its authenticity.” Cadieux is also scheduled to appear in court in March for a preliminary inquirty after being charged in connection with a violent home invasion last April.
A4 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Like watching a movie in slo-mo
Paramount tear down takes time
BY PAUL J. HENDERSON firstname.lastname@example.org
t’s less a demolition than it is a deconstruction. The work of tearing down Chilliwack’s Paramount Theatre in some way parallels the political decision to flatten the iconic downtown theatre in the first place. That is, the process is slow, plodding and, for some, hard to watch. “I guess that Save the Paramount thing didn’t go so well, eh?” one passerby said to the Times at the scene of the demolition last week. “Pretty sad. Another gravel parking lot just like the Empress,” said another. The demolition of the Paramount is taking place from the adjacent rubble-filled lot to the west that was the site of the Ewert building, which was demolished just before Christmas. A huge hole in the side of the building has been created and workers are inside the theatre pulling apart the
Paul J. Henderson/TIMES
Work continues on the deconstruction of the Paramount Theatre. wood, steel and concrete structure.
It was a year ago that city hall received an offer from the
Chilliwack Economic Partners Corporation (CEPCO)
to demolish the Paramount at no cost to the city. CEPCO
already intended to demolish the Ewert Building, which it owned. CEPCO is an economic development entity set up by, and owned by, the City of Chilliwack. The Paramount’s owner, Landmark Cinemas of Canada, donated the building and the property to the city in 2010. The final film was shown on Nov. 3 that year. After years of uncertainty including at least three nonconforming proposals to refurbish the building, city council voted six-to-one last August to demolish the cinema. The process has been a slow one given the amount of asbestos in the Paramount, and last week the beams from the roof were systematically and slowly being cut apart. The cost to tear down the Paramount came in at $343,000. The cost to demolish the Ewert Building was $130,000. Add $7,155 for bonding and insurance plus $5,000 for removal and transportation of the Paramount sign and the total CEPCO bill to demolish the two buildings is $485,155. Add tax and the bill will be closer to $550,000.
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013
No seat for Fraser Valley on energy project panel including Chilliwack Mayor Sharon Gaetz, have complained that an incinerator in Metro would affect their air quality and are opposed etro Vancouver’s waste committee to one being built. But Brodie maintains that while Metro hasn’t has rejected a request by the Fraser Valley Regional District to allow an decided on the technology of the proposed “observer” to sit on an independent expert waste to energy plant, or how many will be panel overseeing the proposed waste-to-ener- built, or where, it will happen. “Whether people like it or not that decision has been made,” gy project. Committee chairman Malcolm Brodie, he said. “This really is an attempt to consult but I who is also mayor of Richmond, said allowing the FVRD to sit on the committee was a don’t know if it will bear fruit.” Langley City Coun. Gayle Martin agreed “terrible idea.” with having a political liaison committee, say“There would have to be a ing if they didn’t do it, the lot of confidential conversaFVRD might use it against tions between those experts,” “It doesn’t matter them in the final decision. he said. what we say to the “It doesn’t matter what we Directors agreed instead to say to the FVRD in regards set up a political liaison comFVRD in regards to to waste to energy . . . they mittee, with two members waste to energy . . . don’t want us to have one,” from Metro and the Fraser they don’t want us to she said. “No matter how Valley working together on much consultation we do the proposal for a waste-tohave one.” the Fraser Valley is going energy facility in or outside the region. Gayle Martin to disagree with the outcome. That concerns me . . . Brodie maintains Metro’s how much clout are they technical staff team has met with the FraserValley nine times, but the FVRD going to have with the minister?” Burnaby Mayor Derek Corrigan voted politicians haven’t accepted invitations to consult on the controversial project. The political against forming a political liaison, saying it valliaison committee, he said, will be another way idates the FVRD’s concerns about air quality, to reach out to those in Abbotsford and Chilli- which are likely more affected by the streams of car and truck traffic travelling though the wack, as the project progresses. The B.C. environment ministry has granted valley. He argued it was critical that the experts approval to Metro Vancouver to pursue plans be free to do their job. Metro Vancouver is in the midst of wrapping for a waste-to-energy facility in or outside Metro Vancouver, but has stipulated it must con- upitsrequestfortechnology,andexpectstomeet sult with the FVRD. Fraser Valley politicians, with 33 potential proponents later this month.
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Open House April 10 April 15 February 7 May 28 February 8 March 13 February 26 January 18 February 7 March 8 February 7 May 21 February 20 February 12 January 25 February 7 February 7 February 26 February 21 March 1
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A6 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
BC Family Day
Monday,February11,2013 photo courtesy of Amber Halliday
A downed power line started a hedge on fire and also helped light up the night sky near the Chilliwack airport on Sunday.
Crews busy battling fires
farmhouse being prepared for renovations was severely damaged after a major fire Friday night. Fire officials say they received a report of a structure fire at 9:40 p.m. Friday evening in a building in the 7400 block of Cannor Road. Firefighters from four different halls arrived on the scene to find a 60-year-old two-storey farmhouse engulfed in flames. The blaze had quickly spread to the wood home’s second floor and firefighters remained outside the building and focused on saving nearby structures. Assistant fire chief Jeff Ullyot said the house was unoccupied and “being prepared for major renovations.” Firefighters remained on the scene until early morning to completely extinguish the
blaze. The cause is still under investigation but is not considered suspicious.
See what’s happening around BC, visit: www.bcfamilyday.ca
Power line ignites night sky A downed power line ignited a hedge fire that lit up the night sky over the Chilliwack airport Sunday night. Despite early reports of explosions and a transformer fire, assistant fire chief Jeff Ullyot said the fire was fairly routine. He said crews sealed the scene, waited until power was cut to the primary line that ignited the flame, and extinguished the fire. A BC Hydro spokesperson said 156 customers were without power due to “equipment failure.” He could not say why the power line failed.
Presentation of the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee Awards
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013
Home prices staying steady
Suspect in three robberies arrested
Last victim was robbed and assaulted
BY PAUL J. HENDERSON firstname.lastname@example.org he number of homes sold in Chilliwack should rise modestly over the next two years while prices stagnate, according to the BC Real Estate Association (BCREA). British Columbia home sales in 2012 were at the bottom end of a near steady decline since 2007. The average price of a home in the Chilliwack real estate district in 2012 was $299,537. The BCREA forecasts that to move to $300,000 in 2013 and back down to $299,000 for 2014. There were 2,007 units sold in the Chilliwack and District region in 2012. The BCREA has forecast a 2.1 per cent increase in residential unit sales for 2013 to 2,050 and a 5.1 per cent increase for 2014 to 2,155. That compares to a 7.5 per cent increase by 2014 for the Fraser Valley and 8.6 per cent for Greater Vancouver. Provincewide, the BCREA forecasts 6.1 per cent growth over the next two years. The relative stability of B.C. and lower prices should mean things will pick up in 2013. “Residential values are expected to be on a more solid footing in 2013 as lower prices, both actual and inflation adjusted, have improved affordability,” the BCREA’s housing forecast update released this week said. “In addition, many potential buyers that stayed on the sidelines in 2012 will likely enter the marketplace over the next year as the relatively strong financial condition of B.C. households precludes any deflationary spiral.”
Cascade Lodge resident Muriel Gibson gets some bedside affection from miniature pet-therapy horse Thunder.
People feel a connection THUNDER, from page 1 But for Michelle van der Vlis, Thunder’s owner, pet therapy goes deeper than that. “They’re animals,” she says. “They don’t judge you. It doesn’t matter what you look like or whether you’re a young child or coming to death; they don’t care. They just want to love you. Animals are really strong that way.” Van der Vlis has worked at the Cascades as a care aide for five years. She started trailering Thunder from her sixacre farm for monthly visits with residents about two years ago. The four-year-old gelding, who stands two feet and 10 inches (eight and a half hands) and weighs only about 160 pounds despite a wooly winter coat that makes him look decidedly stout, is an ideal therapy animal. “They have to have the right temperament,” said van der Vlis. “We had another one, but he didn’t fit the program. He was too nervous.” Equine therapy advocates have long argued horses are perfect animals for psychotherapy for everything from autism to depression. As flight animals, advocates argue,
Michelle van der Vlis and her miniature pet-therapy horse Thunder step off the Cascade Lodge elevator and prepare to make the rounds. horses are finely attuned to the emo- approaches. Some reach out tentatively, only tional and physical states of other animals and people around them, allowing touching his nose; others grab his halter with a competent hand, giving him people to feel a connection with them. “They can tell how you’re feeling even brisk pats on his face and neck. The resident who has forgotten when you don’t want to tell someone Thunder is one of these. else,” van der Vlis says. In the morning, Laffin tells me, this Not everyone at the Cascades connects with Thunder, of course, and woman had been depressed and crysome residents take exception to a ing. Watching her with Thunder, it was horse traipsing through the halls and hard to believe. riding the elevator “He just perks her right up and touch“No horses in the house,” calls out es her on a level that none of us can get one resident. But most light up when Thunder to,” Laffin says.
ounties have arrested a suspect in connection with three recent robberies outside downtown Chilliwack businesses. The latest robbery occurred around 1:40 a.m. early in the morning of Jan. 28 outside the TD Canada Trust at 46017 Yale Rd. A man told police that, after he withdrew money from an ATM, he was assaulted and robbed. The robber fled the scene. Shortly after, police say they arrested a man who fit the description of the suspect. “We had members patrolling the area at the time of the last incident,” RCMP Cpl. Tammy Hollingsworth said in a press release. “One of our members spotted a man matching the description of the suspect and after a short foot pursuit the man was taken into custody.” The robbery followed two similar incidents the previous day. In the first robbery, a man bearing what appeared to be a gun demanded money from a victim outside the Young Street Supermarket on Young Road around 2 p.m. on Jan. 27. That evening, a second robbery took place at an ATM machine at a Yale Road Scotiabank. Again the robber produced what appeared to be a gun. Stephen David Turner, 39, from Chilliwack, has been charged with three counts of robbery and two counts of using an imitation firearm. He is still in custody.
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A8 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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The myth of the Canadian firm
n Wednesday, the company formerly known as Research In Motion unveiled its BlackBerry 10, and the talk was about whether it would save the company, or turn into the final nail in its coffin. The second level of discussion had a nationalistic tinge: whither Canada’s biggest technology company? What would it mean for Canada if BlackBerry crashes and burns? Frankly, not much. There’s a persistent myth that a country’s fortunes are intimately linked to its large and internationally known firms. China may be the factory of the world, but no one took much note of its technology sector until Lenovo bought IBM’s personal computer business. Likewise, no one cared how many cheap widgets were made in Japan in the 1950s, but when they started bringing Hondas and Toyotas to American shores, then they started being taken seriously. Does having a big firm based in your country create jobs, drive the economy, improve local competitiveness? A little bit. But not nearly as much as people like to pretend when they wrap BlackBerry in the flag. For example, when BlackBerry, then still RIM, went through massive layoffs in July of 2011, slashing 2,000 of its 17,000 jobs, it was notable that only 9,000 of its total staff worked at the company’s
Be Our Guest headquarters in Waterloo, Ont. Where are the rest? All around the world, in other parts of Canada, the United States, Europe, Asia. The big corporate headquarters is a major job source for Waterloo, and from there spinoffs hit the rest of Ontario and to a lesser degree the rest of Canada and the U.S. So having a high-tech company based in Canada is far from a bad thing. But we should also remember that it is not here out of the goodness of its heart. If its sole goal was to benefit Canada’s economy, surely it would build its phones here, right? Actually, BlackBerry really doesn’t build its own devices. As with virtually every major brand in the world, from Apple to Nike to Lenovo to Microsoft, manufacturing is now done through a network of contractors and subcontractors. For BlackBerry, it’s involved a Finnish firm called Elcoteq that does its actual manufacturing in China, and a couple of American companies that work in China, India, the Ukraine, and Mexico, and Hungary.
Maybe someday the manufacturing of Black Berries and iPhones and Xboxes will come to North America—but it won’t be out of any nationalistic pride or desire to give Canadians jobs. It’ll be because it became cheaper than the alternatives. This is the point that is often glossed over when it comes to the debate about Canadian firms. We tend to care about whether they fail or succeed, because we see them through maple-leaf-ovision. But they don’t care about Canada. They can’t. Corporations are like machines, and machines don’t have ethics, they just do what they’re designed to do. A corporation is a machine designed to make money. It is competing with a bunch of other machines trying to do the same thing. So if making money means off-shoring jobs, it will do that. If making money means hiring more people in Canada, it will do that. Some of the side effects of the machine’s actions are good: it’s nice that people have high-paying work, and it’s good that we have a lot of highly skilled people working in Canada instead of brain-draining away. But don’t mistake those accidental spin-offs for patriotic concern. It’s all about whether a firm can keep making money. ◗ Matthew Claxton is a reporter with the Langley Advance.
t’s just like your mom always said when you were a kid: put on a sweater. Fortis BC is teaming up with local business groups, including right here in Chilliwack, to promote energy conservation and helping the less fortunate. This Feb. 2-9 is Turn Down the Heat Week in a number of B.C. communities, in which homeowners and business proprietors are being urged to set the thermostat just a little bit lower. Simultaneously, local Business Improvement Associations and some member merchants are taking in donations of sweaters for those in need. It’s easy to push that thermostat slider over to one side and bask as warm air comes out of the vents. But that air is warmed by the combustion of non-renewable natural gas, or in some rare cases by electricity created by damming mighty B.C. rivers. Saving that energy is a good philosophy, and one that shouldn’t be practised for just a single week out of the year. We have four to six damp and cool months every year here in B.C., sometimes including June. A sweater, a pair of warm socks, and blanket while settled in for a night of TV are easier on both environment and bank balance than cranking up the furnace. The simple lesson from our mothers’ call to put on a sweater can be expanded out from there. Which is cheaper, putting more insulation in a house, or putting in a bigger furnace? In the long run, it’s no contest, even if high-grade insulation is a bigger up front cost. In the summer, the same thing applies to air conditioning. The way we build our homes and offices, from double-glazed windows to the colour of paint to the use of shade trees can make a big difference, and cut down on the energy we expend. Here in B.C., we aren’t exactly known for dealing well with the cold, compared to the rest of Canada. We should acknowledge that making a home a couple of degrees cooler is still better than moving to Winnipeg.
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013
Informed . . . but at what cost?
Editor: I have just read with interest Paul Henderson’s story entitled “Ad-ing it up” in Thursday’s paper. Thanks Paul for sharing the reasons John Les has given for spending $15 million of our money on advertising. I for one, find the reasons John Les has given to be very pragmatic and timely. It’s so important for us to know what a good job our government is doing. Without these ads I would’ve had no idea what they were doing. I had just assumed that our government was simply making another poor decision based on misguided priorities. Silly me, I thought that they were just spending our money in an attempt to get reelected. With these fresh insights I am going to watch these ads with a new interest and enlightenment, knowing that our government is simply “reaching out and trying to be informative.” Speaking for myself, I am most appreciative. Spending this money as Gwen O’Mahony suggests on kidney dialysis machines or a new Vedder bridge would be irresponsible, especially with an election coming up. Keep up the good work John. Keep running those ads, we really need them. An informed and educated electorate is the basis for a healthy democracy. It’s such a shame that you aren’t running again in our riding. Unfortunately Paul didn’t ask John about the numerous ads he is running to tell us that the PST is coming back. I had no idea. You mean the HST is really going? Ken Bramble Chilliwack
Is bondage the right word? Editor: For all it accomplished, Chief Spence’s fasting attempt seemed more of a weight-loss effort than a protest, and in either case it didn’t seem to have much effect. On the surface, it would appear that the Indian Act needs amending and maybe even abolishing. Certainly, the Canadian taxpaying community would welcome its abolishment, but that would be an impossible sell among natives. (Aboriginal or native being the preferred group name, and ‘Indian’ the established legal term.) Incidentally, the Indian Act applies only to Status Indians, which, as far as I know, doesn’t include Metis and Inuit. However, for obvious reasons, the Metis and Inuit peoples are in the process of legal action to be included, which would add to our country’s financial straits and ironically could leave every-
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one out in the cold. At present, Metis and Inuit exclusion somewhat lightens the Canadian taxpayer’s financial responsibilities —but not much. A number of years ago, a Vancouver columnist stated that if the annual government grant were divided equally among Native households, each would receive approximately $80,000 in tax-free (annual) income, which translates into an enormous amount when all of one’s income/living/other expenses are tax-free. Upper school education is also practically costless to Natives—but who wants to extend the effort of a good education when such handouts are received whether you have one or not? When Pierre Trudeau (unsuccessfully) tried to abolish the Indian Act in 1969, a 1960s native spokesman and author named Harold Cardinal (The Unjust Society) explained: “We do not want the Indian Act retained because it is a good piece of legislation, because it isn’t. It is discriminatory from start to finish. But it is a lever in our hands and an embarrassment to the government, as it should be. No just society and no society with even pretensions to being just can long tolerate such a piece of legislation, but we would rather continue to live in bondage under the inequitable Indian Act than surrender our sacred rights. Any time the government wants to honour its obligations to us we are more than happy to help devise new Indian legislation.” My question: Is “bondage” really the word that should be used? Jack Stewart Chilliwack
Beware of the humanist view Editor: The recent front page of the Times proclaimed something profoundly true when it declared “Religion in schools not so cut and dry” (Jan. 31). The article discusses how the BC Humanist Association opposes a new School Board policy that may still allow for
Bible distributions in school, expressing their opposition to “an attempt to use public schools for religious proselytizing” because “it is an inappropriate use of school resources to enable religious organizations to proselytize to students.” I had to laugh. The first Humanist Manifesto (1933) freely proclaimed that humanism was a religious movement with the stated objective of replacing previous religions, and Humanists have long sought to use the public education system to proselytize their religious views. Charles F. Potter wrote in Humanism: A New Religion (1930) that “Education is thus a most powerful ally of humanism, and every American school is a school of humanism. What can a theistic Sunday school’s meeting for an hour once a week and teaching only a fraction of the children do to stem the tide of the five-day program of humanistic teaching?” Fifty-three years later, humanist John J. Dunphy wrote, “The battle for humankind’s future must be waged and won in the public school classroom by teachers who correctly perceive their role as the proselytizers of a new faith: A religion of humanity—utilizing a classroom instead of a pulpit to carry humanist values into wherever they teach. The classroom must and will become an arena of conflict between the old and the new—the rotting corpse of Christianity, together with its adjacent evils and misery, and the new faith of humanism” (The Humanist, 1983). Humanists are not wanting a system that prevents the proselytizing of religious views, they are wanting to protect a system that is hard at work proselytizing their humanist views. They do not want the schools to be a marketplace for ideas to be freely shared and discussed; they want to monopolize the marketplace. It is also ironic that the label “free thinkers” is so readily applied to such humanists. By this label they imply that the religious are somehow enslaved in their thought processes simply because their ideas are influenced by apostles, proph-
ets, gurus, and guides, as if humanist ideas and notions regarding God, creation, and the universe somehow emerged out of a vacuum, devoid of prior influences. No one is a truly free thinker, and only those who have failed to think deeply and well would every pretend that they were so. Robert Bogunovic Chilliwack
Dinosaurs need to take a nap Editor: The Liberals are purposely wasting your tax dollars (more than $15 million and growing ) on over-glossed , super-hyped, rhetoric-filled TV and radio ads on how well they’re running (ruining) your province. I hope the latest pompous dribble of a response to these facts in last week’s paper from John Les proves beyond a reasonable doubt it’s time for the Liberal dinosaurs, like all good dinosaurs, to take a long dirt nap. Remember, you, the taxpayers, have the power to put them to sleep. Lorne Campbell Chilliwack
No right to opt out of meters Editor: BC Hydro’s smart meter strategy is becoming even uglier in 2013. Hydro has no intention of listening to, or working with citizens concerned about the installation of two-way wireless transmitters, coined “smart meters” on their homes. They never have. Neither have they had any motivation to address or respond to the cautionary input of highly qualified researchers, engineers, military experts and medical professionals. Now, 140,000 homeowners have received a new form letter from BC Hydro stating that they no longer have the right to opt out of this invasive and unhealthy program. Hydro’s letter is full of assertions, omissions and misleading statements. For those who have received Hydro’s ultimatum, to fail to respond in writing will be taken as implied consent. The following website www.citizensforsafetechnology.org provides a valuable and time sensitive letter template, as well as access to a growing amount of valuable, unfunded information and studies regarding smart meters or www. stopsmartmetersbc.ca. Robert Riedlinger Mission
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Broken record or helpful reminder? I really enjoy writing the Scratching Post. It is important to me to educate pet owners about ways to prevent disease in their pets. However, I sometimes wonder how the articles on dentistry are perceived. “There he goes again, up on the soap box, talking about dental care”. I must sound like a broken record; It would be easy to tune me out. If you would spend a day in the clinic; you would understand. Dental disease remains the #1 problem pet owners face. It is also a disease you can prevent. Stay with me and read the following... February is historically pet dental month in BC. We obviously care for pet’s teeth every month of the year but in February veterinarians make a special effort to educate our clients about the importance of dental care for their precious pets. Dental health is more than just giving your dog or cat a pretty smile. If you ignore your pet’s teeth, they get diseased. As with our own teeth, tartar gets below your pet’s gum line and causes gingivitis. If not dealt with, it affects the ligament that holds their tooth in place, causing periodontal disease. Then the tooth abscesses and bacteria get into the bloodstream causing heart and kidney damage, not to mention severe discomfort and pain. The goal is to prevent tartar early ! Here are a few signs to look for in determining if your pet has dental problems: • Bad breath - one of the ﬁrst signs of dental disease • A yellowish-brown crust of plaque on the teeth near the gum line • Red and swollen gums • Pain or bleeding when your pet eats or when the mouth or gums are touched • Decreased appetite or difﬁculty eating • Loose teeth My dog has some of those signs! What do I do NOW? Most people don’t know they have the power to prevent dental disease in their pets. Brushing your pet’s teeth daily is a great way of ensuring they won’t develop advanced dental disease. Ask us to show you how if you don’t already know. I don’t brush my dogs and cats teeth (only 2% of pet owners do) I DO: • feed them a diet formulated to control tartar, • give them dental chews and toys developed to reduce tartar • Most importantly have their teeth scaled and polished when the tartar is starting to build up and is causing gingivitis. So please don’t roll your eyes at having read another dental article. Instead, smile! and recognize that you are an educated pet owner, and that your pet has a dentist who cares.
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013
Sports DISTRICT CUP ATTACK MODE
Cascades freeze out UBC Heat
he University of the Fraser Valley (UFV) Cascades women’s basketball team came from behind Saturday to complete a weekend sweep of the UBC (UBC) Okanagan Heat. The Cascades moved their record to 15-3 by downing the Heat 73-58 Friday night and 69-62 Saturday. After turning the ball over regularly Friday and handing UFV an easy win, the Heat lived up to their name early Saturday and jumped out to an 18-2 lead. The Cascades trailed by 15 after the first quarter. But the fourth-ranked women’s basketball team in the country slowly pulled themselves back into
Nation’s fourth-ranked basketball team sweeps weekend series the game. UFV trailed by seven at the half and then managed to take the lead in the third quarter and extend it in the last period. Chilliwack’s Kayli Sartori led all Cascades with 20 points and added six rebounds and three steals. Nicole Wierks, also from Chilliwack, posted nine points, along with three steals and three assists. On Friday, the Cascades had an easier time in beating the Heat, who finished
the weekend with a record of 5-14. While UBC Okanagan hung with the Cascades in the first half, UFV took over in the third quarter en route to a comfortable 15-point win. The Heat committed 31 turnovers in the game to assist their opponents. Nicole Wierks led the Cascades with 18 points and added five rebounds. Mission’s Aieisha Luyken posted 14 points, while Sarah Wierks chipped in with 10 points and 15 rebounds.
Chilliwack Attack (U15 Boys) beat Langley United 7-0 in District Cup semifinals on Saturday at Townsend Park. Goal scorers included Kyle Stuart with two, Spencer Kornum with two, and Mark Lindsey, Braeden Collie and Tyrel Van Dop with singles. Stephen Carter earned the shutout in goal.
Drop-in hockey A drop-in hockey league for women runs Tuesday nights from 9:15 to 10:15 p.m. at Prospera Centre. Cost is $20. To sign up in advance call 604-702-0062 or email Chilliwack@prosperacentre.com.
Kings arrive The Chilliwack Chiefs welcome the Prince George Spruce Kings to town Saturday. Game time is 7 p.m. Chilliwack then plays host to Alberni Valley Sunday at 5 p.m.
On deck Dragon boaters The Crusaders Dragon Boat Team seeks active new recruits interested in learning to paddle and outrigger. The club practices every Tuesday beginning Feb. 5 at the Chilliwack Landing Leisure Centre. Introduction starts at 8 p.m. All paddles and coaching supplied. The Crusaders also offer an ongoing open outrigger practice on Harrison Lake. Call 604-792-9336 (evenings) or 604-792-9252 (days).
Indoor ultimate Seek paddlers The Chilliwack Ultimate
League offers a drop-in Indoor Ultimate season with all the same great fun, but in a dry, warm gymnasium. The league plays Tuesday nights at the Landing Sports Centre on Spadina from 9 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. The drop-in fee is $5. Contact email@example.com for further details.
Sudden Impact Paddling Club’s Storm Senior B women’s competitive dragon boat team is recruiting new members. Paddlers must be fit and over the age of 49. The team works under the guidance of former Olympian Kamini Jain. For information contact Gayle at 604-793-4458.
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A12 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Upcoming games: Feb. 9 - Prince George @ Chilliwack 7 p.m. Feb. 10 - Alberni Valley @ Chilliwack 5 p.m.
TEAM GP Surrey 45 Chilliwack 45 Prince George 45 Langley 42 Coquitlam 46
TEAM Victoria Nanaimo Alberni Valley Powell River Cowichan
GP 45 44 44 48 42
W 28 27 21 17 18
L 12 16 16 19 27
T OL PTS 2 3 61 1 1 56 1 7 50 1 5 40 1 0 37
W 30 25 22 18 10
L 9 17 16 21 28
T OL PTS 0 6 66 0 2 52 1 5 50 2 7 45 1 3 24
11 13 12 18 25 22
0 1 3 2 0 0
Penticton Merritt W. Kelowna Salmon Arm Trail Vernon
45 42 43 45 47 44
31 25 20 21 20 15
Chiefs leading scorers Austin Plevy Luke Esposito Philip Zielonka Josh Hansen Trevor Hills
GP 43 45 34 37 36
G 25 14 29 20 10
3 3 8 4 2 7
A 35 46 20 15 19
65 54 51 48 42 37
PTS 60 60 49 35 29
For the second time in 2013,the British Columbia Hockey League handed out stiff punishments for a game-ending melee. Warriors defenceman Braxton Bilous got the stiffest penalty. He was suspended eight games for receiving a gross misconduct, leaving the dressing room to join an altercation and provoking an altercation at game’s end. Three other Warriors and three Vees were also suspended and the two teams were fined.
Chiefs fail to close the deal . . . again West Kelowna Chilliwack Salmon Arm Chilliwack
7 5 3 1
BY TYLER OLSEN firstname.lastname@example.org
he Chilliwack Chiefs’ third-period struggles continued over the weekend as a pair of late-game collapses stretched their losing streak to four games. The Chiefs followed a 3-1 loss to the Salmon Arm Silverbacks Friday with a 7-5 defeat to the West Kelowna Warriors Saturday. Chilliwack could have won both games. Instead, they finished their final multi-day road trip of the regular season with no points, but plenty of questions. For the second time in a week, the Chiefs found themselves stymied Friday by the tight-checking Silverbacks. The Chiefs, who had lost 5-1 to Salmon Arm the previous weekend in Chilliwack, couldn’t generate any more offence on the road. After a scoreless first period, Salmon Arm took the lead late in the second before the Chiefs solved Silverback goalie Adam Clark midway through the third, courtesy of Cooper Rush. Salmon Arm outshot Chilliwack 20-8 in the third. And just when it looked like Chilliwack might sew up at least a much-needed single point, Josh Bowes scored with 61 seconds remaining on the clock to give the Silverbacks the lead. Bryden Marsh scored his second of the game with 16 seconds left to cap the Salmon Arm win. The following night against a shorthanded West Kelowna Warriors squad, the Chiefs rediscovered their scoring touch but not their ability to elevate—or maintain—their play in the third period.
Andy Holmes photo
Heavily outnumbered by opposing attackers, Chilliwack Chiefs goalie Mitch Gillam is beaten by a shot during Saturday’s 7-5 loss to the West Kelowna Warriors. The Warriors were missing three players who were suspended following an altercation in a midweek game against the Penticton Vees. The Chiefs built a 3-0 lead thanks to a pair of power play goals by Austin Plevy in the first period and a Josh Hansen marker early in the second. But that lead evaporated in the span of six and a half minutes in the second. Despite the collapse, the Chiefs still had life; goals from Tanner Cochrane and then—after the Warriors had tied the game again—Spencer Graboski gave the Chiefs a one-goal advantage with 11 minutes to play in the third. But for the second time in as many periods, the Warriors scored three goals in quick succession. Just 3:46 was all it took for the Chiefs to watch another two
points go up in smoke. Chiefs goalie Mitch Gillam couldn’t be blamed for any of the four Warriors third period goals. Rather, lax defensive zone coverage gave the Warriors all kinds of space in front of goal. The winning goal, appropriately, came on a rebound that squirted to a wideopen Warriors player after Gillam had stopped a shot from the slot. The Chiefs have now been outscored 11-2 in their last four third periods and 17-3 in the second half of their last four games. In the first 30 minutes of those games, they’ve outscored their opponents 8-4. Donohoe back with team After more than two months on the sidelines, Ryan Donohoe returned to the lineup Friday against Salmon Arm. He skated
alongside Trevor Hills and Josh Hansen on a newly formed second line. David Thompson, meanwhile, returned to action Saturday after serving a two-game suspension for a hit-from-behind last weekend. Thompson and Jaret Babych must still serve one-game suspensions dating to January’s altercation against the Victoria Grizzlies. Silverbacks snap goal-scoring streak Philip Zielonka’s five-game goal streak was snapped Friday by the Silverbacks, as were Luke Esposito and Austin Plevy’s nine-game point streaks and Esposito’s eightgame assist streak. All three tallied points against the Warriors. Plevy and Esposito are tied with each other for second in league scoring, one point back of Langley’s Mario Puskarich.
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013
Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser
TIMES - file
Driving the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser’s miniature train is a highlight for many of the club’s members
he Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser has been involved in a lot of big projects over the years but it’s a smaller institution that causes president Bruce Hanks to smile when asked what one particular thing stands out for him. “You’ve probably seen it,”Hanks says.“The Rotary train: that’s my favourite thing.” The club brings the train out at the Chilliwack Fair and to Canada Day celebrations and other community events.The train is driven by club members, including Hanks. “It’s just a lot of fun,”he said.“The kids love it. They want to get on and want to ride. And the people who drive love it.”
The train is a symbol of the community-oriented focus that attracts many members to Chilliwack’s rotary clubs. Hanks, who had served as the club’s treasurer and as a board member before becoming its president last July, joined Rotary eight years ago after moving to Chilliwack from Vanderhoof. “I’d recently moved to Chilliwack and needed to get involved with something and it seemed to be the best fit,”said Hanks, who works as a commercial account manager at Prospera Credit Union. Rotarians, he said,“just seemed like a good group of people and I liked what they were doing.”
That has continued throughout Hanks time in the club. “People come and people go, but it’s still the same similar group of people who were there who care about what they do, care about the community and want to help.” He said he gets a particular kick out of seeing Rotary projects—like the Rotary Trail or the Rotary Hospice Centre—go from the planning stages to completion and use. As presidencies go, the highest ranking in the Chilliwack Fraser Rotary Club power structure doesn’t have all that much power. Such is life in an inherently democratic service-oriented club.
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years of community service
It’s not exactly a position for the powerhungry, but it’s a good place to be for a person who wants to make a difference. As president, it’s Hanks’ job to keep the club running as it should and its projects ticking along. He also helps bring in a range of speakers, who range from powerful politics to more fun, informal guests. But when it comes to the club’s priorities, it’s up to Rotarians and their elected board to decide on the direction of the organization. “You’re just the captain of the ship,”Hanks said.“You can only suggest a turn, but f the guy
604.793.5105 email@example.com PRINT
A14 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
On behalf of the staff & management of Big O Tires we would like to congratulate the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser for 30 years of service to our community. I’m sure the next 30 will be every bit as good as the last. N
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Bruce Hanks began his term as the president of Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser last summer.
Building youth connections
Hanks. Likewise, he stressed you don’t have to be a business owner to join the club. “If you have a passion to help your commudown below isn’t going to turn it, it’s not going nity and you have a passion to happen.” to help internationally and do With around 60 Rotarians, “The perception is it’s service projects, that is what the membership of the Chilliwack Fraser club might be an old man’s club, but Rotary is.” To emphasize that,the club down a little from the past. it’s not.” has appointed a new director to But Hanks and members are trying to change that by tryBruce Hanks act as a liaison between its Interact and Rotaract youth clubs ing to build connections with and the parent organization. youth. “Rotary doesn’t change very often, but this “The perception is it’s an old man’s club, but year they’re really pushing the youth,”he said. it’s not, I’m not an old man,”said the 45-year-old
ALL ABOARD, from page 13
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013
Rotaract gives youth a chance to serve BY TYLER OLSEN email@example.com
esmond Devnich volunteered all through high school.For an outgoing community-minded kid, it just seemed like the thing to do. But after graduating and starting his working career, he suddenly found himself cut off from those old volunteerism opportunities.Those school clubs were in the past and adult life—work, family, money—was looming in the future. “I though that’s when volunteering ended and that when the serious life began and you get a job,”he said. Devnich was aware of service clubs like Rotary.But they didn’t seem especially suited to a guy like Devnich who was just starting out in the working world. “I thought that?”he says,emphasizing the final word.“I’ll never fit into that.” He was wrong. At the age of 22,Devnich is now the president of Rotaract,a Rotary-affiliated and -funded group for men and women between the ages of 18 and 30. The group—which is sponsored by the Chilliwack Fraser Rotary Club— meets every two weeks and both organizes its own initiatives and helps out with Rotary events. Because of its younger membership, Rotaract approaches community service much differently than Chilliwack’s rotary clubs.Meetings—which typically take place at Decades Coffee—are more casual than your stereotypical ser-
vice-club get-together,Devnich said. “Because we’re such a casual group we get to spend a lot of time together,” he said.“It’s not a regular board-meeting setting in any way.” Rotaract currently has around a dozen members, although in its 10-years of existence membership has been as high as 25. “It’s that aging out; we’ve had a lot of members grow up, which is wonderful,”he said. Because a person’s 20-something years can be busy and full of change, recruitment can be difficult, Devnich said. “Because of the stage in which our members lives are, schedules are very, very full,”he said.“You may miss a meeting or not be able to make it in because your baby was just born.” To help overcome the natural obstacles of youth, Devnich said the group relies on online communication and isn’t overly strict about attendance . That’s important, he says, because while many older Rotarians are in charge of their own schedules, Rotaract members often have less control over their work time. “We have to remain more inclusive,” he says.“Rotarians they manage their own time and most Rotaractors are still in that entry- to mid-level job.” On the plus side, Rotaract has built a diverse membership that increases the likelihood that newcomers will form bonds, according to Mike Woods, the Chilliwack Fraser Rotary Club liaison between itself and the Rotaract club.
Rotaract president Desmond Devnich said the service club provides a valuable volunteering opportunity for young men and women at the start of their careers. “A new member joining now is much more likely to stick around than he was two years ago,”Woods said. Because members don’t have as deep as pockets as their Rotarian brethren, Rotaract focuses on projects that can be accomplished through volunteerism and hard work. “Our members are just starting out in their careers or they’re in the middle of school, or just graduated or starting their families, so with that comes financial limitations as members,”Devnich said.“Our job is just to find ways that we can give to the community by using our hands.” Despite its youth membership, Rota-
Congratulations on 30 years of building a strong community.
ract’s Rotary roots do show through. Devnich said Rotaract, like Rotary, provides good networking opportunities and the ability to meet like-minded people in Chilliwack. “If you are looking to start a business or just to get your name out there, Rotaract is a perfect opportunity to meet other people across the world,” he said, citing the club’s monthly Twitter meetup with other groups around the globe.“ As president, Devnich also regularly brings in speakers to talk about their careers.But for Devnich, it all comes down to serving the community. “The best part, I think, is the ability to
give back in a meaningful way and the broad spectrum of projects that Rotaract allows for. Rotaract projects include an annual field trip for children on the Big Brothers Big Sisters waitlist; a Poinsettia sale, the profits from which are used to sponsor families at Christmas time; and a canned-food drive on Hallowe’en. Rotaract members also often work as volunteers during various Rotary events around town. And when Devnich was outraged by last fall’s theft of poppy collection boxes, Rotaract stepped forward to make a donation, which was in turn matched by Rotary. Devnich said the relationship with local rotary clubs, and particularly the Chilliwack Fraser, is“great.” “They’re our parents,they’re our mentors,they’re our teachers,”he said.“I mean that in the literal sense in that we have grown up with those individuals.” Woods said that both Rotaract and Interact, a similar club for teenagers are both emblematic of Rotary’s aim to get young people involved in their community in a positive way. And he said the drive shown by the teenagers and 20-somethings rubs off on their older counterparts. “They’re not doing it to pat themselves on the back,”Woods says. “They’re doing it for the greater good. It’s inspirational.” ◗ Rotaract members meet on the first and third Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m.at Decades.Anyone aged 18 to 30 is welcome.
Thank You Chilliwack Fraser Rotary Club for 30 years service to our community From your friends at the
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A16 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
A chance to learn English attracts exchange student Y
ou never know what will stand out the first time you visit a foreign country. When 17-year-old Chiara Bano first arrived in Chilliwack in August, it was the architecture. “In Italy we have a lot of medieval buildings and so it was quite different to see a lot of modern buildings,”she said. You see, Bano—the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser’s current inbound youth exchange student—is from Fabriano, a famed medieval papermaking centre about half the size of Chilliwack and three hours east of Rome. Canada was her top pick when she applied for the year-long exchange despite our country’s wild and chilly reputation. “Everybody thinks it’s really really cold.There’s a lot of snow,”she said. What drew her most was a chance to learn English. Every year more than 8,000 students around the world get a chance to learn more about themselves and the world thanks to a youth exchange network made up of 1.2 million Rotarians and 32,000 clubs worldwide. Chilliwack students are billeted free of charge by Rotary members all over the world with the understanding that local Rotarians will host students from those countries in return. The experience is inspiring for students and Rotarians alike, according to Chilliwack Fraser youth exchange officer Linda Rook, who has just finished her turn billeting Bano. “We get to meet these incredible young people from all around the world who grow into amazing young adults who do wonderful things,”Rook said. But the experience is no cakewalk for the students, who range in age from 15 to 18 years old. It’s intended to engender independence and push youth out of their comfort zone and into a better understanding of people and cultures beyond their own borders. “It’s not just their own little corner of the world any more,”Rook said.“Some of them are only 15 when they decide they’re going to leave their families for a full year, go to another culture that they know nothing about, learn a language they’re not comfortable with, go to school, learn in that culture, do well, fit into three or four different family situations—so they really have to be of that mindset that they can do that.” It’s tough at first, said Bano, but it’s worth it. “It helps you for a lot of things,”she said.“You are more independent. Now I can do a lot of my choices by myself because I learn to live alone.” She said she has grown so much and become so much stronger, that she’s not sure kids her own age will understand her when she returns to Italy in July. The hardest part for her has been being away
Congratulations to the
Rotary Club of Chilliwack/Fraser The Chilliwack School District thanks the Rotary Club of Chilliwack/Fraser for their support to community projects and by providing assistance to allow students the opportunity to attend a secondary school system in a foreign country.
Seventeen-year-old Chiara Bano from Fabriano, Italy is the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser’s inbound youth exchange student this year. from family and having to survive in a foreign language. “At the beginning when people ask me a question, I was just saying ‘yes’‘no’ because I didn’t understand what they were asking me,” she said,“but now it’s doing better.” Her English has improved so much, she’s now reconsidering her career plans to find a way to use her newfound skills. When she returns to Fabriano this summer, the new friends she’s made at Sardis secondary—where she goes to school—and especially among the 11 District 5050 Rotary exchange students currently being billeted throughout the Fraser Valley and northern Washington will have been the best part of the experience she says. She’ll be meeting up with her new Rotary friends, who hail from places as far a field as Austria and Brazil, for the District 5050 conference at the end of May. There, Bano and her fellow exchange veterans will mingle with outbound exchange students who’ll be shipping out to start their exchanges in August. What advice does she have for them? “Even if at the beginning it’s hard to don’t give up,”she said. “A lot of people after the first month or two months want to come back home because it’s not easy at the beginning, but just to don’t give up because after it will be the best year of your life.”
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013
Gaining invaluable life experience
Outbound exchange student made sure she was up for the cultural challenge
Chilliwack’s Favourite Dinner House
Congratulations to the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser on Your 30th Anniversary! Tuesday to Saturday 11am - 10pm • Sun & Mon Closed 45785 Hocking Ave., Chilliwack • 604-702-1881
Outbound youth exchange student Alicia Armstrong and her father Gary. another languages a little quicker. it, so I really wanted to go on the longer She also isn’t worried that the exchange.” exchange will put her a year behind in Rotary seemed liked a natural fit since school. (Although youth in the exchange her dad Gary has been a Chilliwack Fraser attend school in their host countries, the Rotarian for about seven years. courses they take don’t count towards “He’s talked so much about all the good their academic record because the stress they’ve done, and that really got me interof taking courses in a foreign language ested,”Armstrong said. for credit would make the exchange too Her father had talked to her about the stressful.) exchange before, but being a shy youngArmstrong may not graduate with her ster, she didn’t feel ready until a job as a current classmates, but she’ll gain invalureceptionist in her mom’s veterinary clinic able life experience, she said. pushed her out of her comfort zone. “If I fall behind, I’ll still be learning the “It’s given me a lot of confidence,”she same things, and I’ll have that extra benefit said.“Having to be up there and talk of the knowledge of the culture of wherto people and answer phones, it really ever I go.” helped me get some confidence to do It’s a lot to take in as Armstrong waits these things.” the hear what country she’ll be calling Her dad predicts that confidence will home next year (something Rotary will only grow during her year with the Rotary announce in March) but she’s confident exchange. the trip will be well worth. “As a Rotarian, I’ve seen a number of Her dad agrees, and, despite some young students that have come through inevitable parental anxiety, he knows his from foreign countries, and I’ve always daughter is ready for it. been very impressed, not only with the “She’ll be gone for a year, and she’s Rotary program, but also with the students going to a foreign country,”he said.“ Of themselves,”he said.“They come in rather course all the prerequisite worries and shy, sometimes with just rudimentary anxieties other parents would have are language skills, but they go out incredibly there, but we know the program’s a very confident ambassadors for their coungood one.We know there’s a lot of safetry and for Rotary itself. It’s an amazing guards in place for her there, and we also change to see happen.” are very confident in Alicia to be able to Language is a big challenge for some but Armstrong hopes her years as a French navigate the challenges that she’s going to meet.” immersion student will help her pick up
Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser -Presidents
1983-84 .... Larry Seiler (July - August) 1983-84 .....Brian Selby (Sept. - June) 1984-85 .............................Don Clark 1985-86 ........................... Bob Corley 1986-87 .............................Bill Fisher 1987-88 ..............................John Lee 1988-89 ....................... Walter Sussel 1989-90 ................... Roy McLoughlin 1990-91 ..............................Ted Baier 1991-92 .......................Owen Nelmes 1992-93 .......................... Jack Covey
1993-94 ...................... John Urquhart 1994-95 .....................Wayne Dehnke 1995-96 ............................Jake Dyck 1996-97 ....................... Pat Patterson 1997-98 ................................Ed Kaye 1998-99 ........................ Phil Halladay 1990-00 ........................ Rob Nicklom 2000-01 ......................... Rod Hudson 2001-02 ......................... Hank Pilotte 2002-03 ....................Murray Robbins 2003-04 ......................... Al Harniman
2004-05 .......................Darrell Tracey 2005-06 .................... Fred Feistmann 2006-07 .........................Brian Wierks 2007-08 ........................... Gerry Enns 2008-09 ........................ Jackie Smith 2009-10 ........................Collin Rogers 2010-11 ............................Ron Sturm 2011-12 .........................Nick Bastaja 2012-13 ........................ Bruce Hanks
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even months from now 15-year-old Alicia Armstrong will head to a foreign country far away from family and friends and attend school in a foreign language for one whole year. And the best part is, she doesn’t even know which country or which language yet. Armstrong is the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser’s newest outbound youth exchange student. She was selected just over a week ago after a rigorous application process that involved two panel interviews in front of both local and district committees. What set the Sardis secondary Grade 10 student apart were the thoroughgoing answers on her application, according to Chilliwack Fraser Rotary youth exchange officer Linda Rook. “Her application was outstanding,”she said.“ She had really gone through the process herself as to why she wanted to be an exchange student, what she was going to get out of the program.She really analyzed it well, and she’s a very mature student.” But Armstrong said her answers weren’t just for the committees. “I didn’t just want to do this on a whim,” she said.“I wanted to go through and make sure that I really did want to do this, so a lot of my answers were really in depth.” She knows being away family and friends will be a challenge, especially since Rotary encourages youth exchangers to limit contact with home so they don’t spend all their time abroad thinking only of the people they left behind. “My main problem would be I like my parents a lot, and it’ll be really hard for me not being able to talk to them,”she said. But she’s confident the challenges will be worth it for the chance to immerse herself in another way of life. “I want to be able to really experience a different culture,”she said. “When you visit somewhere for a week or so, you don’t really get to see the culture.Unless you’re actually living there you don’t get to see
Congratulations on Your 30th Anniversary Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser
5865 Vedder Road • 604-858-3505
Liquor Store Hours: 9am-11pm 7 Days A Week Pub Hours: Mon-Sat 11am-1:00am • Sun 11am - Midnight
Congratulations on 30 years of making Chilliwack a better community.
Congratulations to the Chilliwack Fraser Rotary Club for 30 years of service.
Chilliwack Fraser Rotary Club on your 30th Anniversary!
The Rotary Clubs of Chilliwack are responsible for so many wonderful projects that our residents enjoy and utilize everyday such as the Rotary Hospice Centre, the Vedder Rotary Trail, Central Community Park and the Great Blue Heron Nature Reserve. The Rotarians’ volunteer work in Chilliwack is invaluable to our community and enriches our quality of life. On behalf of Council, I would like to thank them for their tireless service and congratulate the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser on their 30 year anniversary and Rotary’s 100 years in BC.
A18 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
$12,500 donation funds agriculture scholarship T
he Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser is once again showing its support for local post-secondary education. The club has donated $12,500 to the University of the FraserValley to establish an endowment that will fund a perpetual scholarship for a full-time student within the agriculture program. “The commitment by the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser to build an endowment highlights a legacy of giving that will impact student lives now and for future generations,”said UFV Dean of Trades and Technology John English. Supporting education is part of the club’s mandate to support Chilliwack in meaningful ways. “The Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser with Rotary International strives to advance world understanding,goodwill,and peace through the improvement of health,the support of education, and the alleviation of poverty. Our support of the University of the Fraser Valley will help build a local foundation of understanding,goodwill,and peace,”said Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser president Bruce Hanks. “The Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser has been a very gener-
Congratulations Rotary Club Chilliwack Fraser on your 30th
from the Teams at
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A generous donation by the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser will endow a perpetual scholarship for a full-time student within the agriculture program. “Giving helps our students ous supporter of UFV for many in profound ways,”says Hardin. years,”said Madeleine Hardin, “Additional funds from the RotaExecutive Director of Advancery Club of Chilliwack Fraser help ment and Alumni Relations for UFV.“ From funding three opera- UFV in our mission to provide the best undergraduate educatories at the new UFV Chilliwack tion in Canada,transforming campus at Canada Education student lives and our communiPark to now establishing an endowment for a student award, ties.An investment in UFV is an investment in our community the Rotary Club of Chilliwack and our future—the youth of Fraser has been and remains an our communities.” integral partner of UFV.” ◗ To find out how you can supThe Rotary’s commitment to port UFV students and UFV iniphilanthropy is rooted in the tiatives in Chilliwack,visit www. causes they support:education, ufv.ca/giving. health,and peace
Proud to be a member of such an outstanding organization.
Congratulations Chilliwack Fraser Rotary Club on your 30th Anniversary. - Club member
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013
Congratulations! Chilliwack Fraser Rotary Club on your 30th Anniversary. Along with the other Rotary Clubs in Chilliwack you have made a difference! Harry Mertin, proud
Thanks to a Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser project, 20,000 residents of the tiny Philippine Island of Siquijor now have safe, clean drinking water.
Club delivers on promise of clean drinking water I f Ron Sturm and his fellow Chilliwack Fraser Rotarians have their way, the entire island of Siquijor will be drinking safe, clean drinking water by the time they’re finished. In December 2011, Sturm traveled to the island—the smallest province in the Phillippines—to head up a $25,000 Rotary-funded project to rebuild part of its crumbling water system. “Its infrastructure was built by the Australian army with surplus World War Two materials,” Sturm said,“so those materials were somewhat aging.” Eventually, he’d like to see three more such projects so the whole island can enjoy clean water. That’s not something Siquijor will be able to fund on its own, Sturm said, and that’s why Chilliwack Fraser is teaming up with the Rotary club of Siquijor to make it happen. Working together with Siquijor Rotarians and the tiny province’s water management authority, Sturm, Chilliwack engineer Leland Rogers and John Romaine (a deputy warden with Corrections Canada) developed a plan and arranged to ship piping, valves, electrical components and a mechanical filtration plant to the Philippines. They expected the supplies to be there when they arrived two months later but found it had been held up in customs.That necessitated a harrowing set of ferry rides to the southern capital of
Cebu for Sturm,who suffers from motion sickness. “When the seas are rough, man I tell you, I ain’t no sailor,”he said.“I was green.I wanted to curl up in the fetal position and just die.” The team lost three days of work to the delay but completed the project just in time with help from local Rotary volunteers and the Siquijor water management authority. “We hit it as hard as we could for the two weeks we were up there,” Sturm said.“We were flying home on Wednesday, and we got everything working on the Tuesday afternoon before we left.” Thanks to the team’s efforts, 20,000 islanders are now enjoying clean, safe drinking water, and Sturm and company are already working towards phase two of the project. “The way I look at it and the way I’ve taught my own children is that, in many, we’ve won the lottery,”he said.“We’ve been blessed by living in a country that has got everything that we could ever imagine.We’ve got stable government, we’ve got opportunity, we live well and we’ve been blessed.And as a‘have’country, it behooves us to work with others to improve their lot.” He’s happy to be part of an organization that shares his ideals. “We’ve got a good bunch,”he said of his fellow Chilliwack Fraser Rotarians.“They’re a good bunch of people that are not only civically minded but also have an international vision that they want to see.”
Rotarian since 1989.
The Mertin Group of Companies proudly supporting the community since 1988.
Congratulations to the
ROTARY CLUB OF CHILLIWACK FRASER on its
30 Years of Service
30 YEARS OF MAKING A DIFFERENCE IN OUR COMMUNITY Congratulations Chilliwack Fraser Rotaty Club Giving Hope Today ®
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A20 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Proud members of the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser present a very big cheque.
As a proud member of the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser, I would like to congratulate the club on their 30th Anniversary and all their accomplishments. — Gerry Enns
Gift fills dental needs at UFV
hen dental students moved into their new digs in UFV’s brand new Chilliwack campus at Canada Education Park last spring, they had three extra dental operatories to work with thanks to Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser fundraising efforts. The club raised a total of $75,000 towards equipment and materials for health sciences facilities at the new UFV campus.Almost $45,000 was raised during the club’s A Night On Broadway Swing Into Spring fundraiser alone. UFV’s dental students now have 5,600 square feet of dedicated lab and instruction space, including a 12-station operatory. The original plans for the space called for 12 stations—which each include a dental chair, counter and equipment—but budget constraints would only allow the university to purchase nine. With the pledge of support from Rotary, the three additional stations were put back on the purchase order, much to the pleasure of health
I am proud to be an Honorary Member of the Chilliwack Fraser Rotary Club and congratulate my fellow Rotarians on their 30th Anniversary. Here’s to service for a better world! Your Community Ofﬁce: Support. Advocate. Empower. Gwen O’Mahony, MLA Chilliwack Hope 101A - 8615 Young Rd., Chilliwack
sciences dean Joanne MacLean. The extra stations have allowed UFV’s dental program students to see and treat more needy patients in the community. Students currently see approximately 600 patients per year.The majority of those are local adults without health or dental plans.UFV students also conduct school clinics for Chilliwack students in Grades 4 to 6. “The community outreach component was the reason we chose to support the dental operatories at UFV.This is in direct alignment with our values and priorities as a club and those of Rotary International,”said Nick Bastaja, the club’s president at the time. UFV dental instructor Rosie Friesen was delighted with the generous pledge. “This will facilitate patient-care services to our ever-increasing dental clients in the community. We value the club’s willingness to partner with UFV and the community in our common goal.”
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Congratulations on 30 Years of Service Above Self
Community involvement is top priority at Prospera Credit Union. We are a proud partner with the Rotary Club of Chilliwack Fraser to make a difference in our community. Chilliwack Branch 45820 Wellington Ave. 604.792.3301 Sardis Branch 7565 Vedder Rd. 604.858.7080
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013
News SCHOOL, from page 1
Many would be affected
for the merit of a so-called balanced calendar with breaks spread out through the year. Students forget less over the shorter breaks, they say, and teach- would set for other districts. The idea of exploring a balanced ers spend less time reviewing precalendar in Chilliwack has come vacation material. But Steunenberg argues that up at school board meetings in the advocates of a year-round calen- past, and trustee Heather Maahs, dar are ignoring the needs of future who sat on a 2011 B.C. School Trustuniversity students who rely on ees Association committee tasked summer jobs to fund their post-sec- with exploring year-round calendars, supports the idea. ondary education. “What I’m in support of is provid“I employ 180 students every year who take that money and buy a uni- ing lots of choice for parents,” she versity education,” he said. “They said. “So, that may not mean that every school has become lawyers a balanced calenand police officers dar, but schools and school teach- “I employ 180 students have the option.” ers themselves. every year who take Ye a r - r o u n d Without that sumthat money and buy a schools already mer job, there’s no hope of getting university education.” exist in the Maple Ridge, Langley, through the next level of educaChris Steunenberg a n d R i c h m o n d school districts, tion.” she said. She As a parent, he said he also believes the two-month doesn’t believe approving a balanced summer vacation is good for kids calendar would automatically lead to all schools in a district adopting it and families. “I know kids lose a certain amount or to the end of the two-month sumof their smarts during the summer mer break as we know it. And even if the Chilliwack board break,” he said, “but they gain so much as well. They gain childhood were to approve a year-round calmemories. They gain bonding time endar, the district would still have with their siblings and with their to work out a deal with local teachparents. You learn to swim, you ers to remove the so-called “booklearn to bicycle, you go on hiking ends” of the traditional school year, which officially runs from the Tuestrips, all these things.” Be c a u s e L a n g l e y m a k e s u p day after Labour Day to the last Fri10 to 15 per cent of Cultus Lake day in June. The last time district officials Water Park’s market, according to Steunenberg, a move to a year- called on the Chilliwack Teachers’ round school calendar there would Association to change those bookhave an immediate impact on his ends to accommodate a two-week business, but he is more worried spring break this year, local teachabout the precedent such a move ers said no.
An RCMP cruiser sits outside a downtown Chilliwack home where police were investigating a serious assault Thursday morning.
Cops investigating assault that caused ‘serious injuries’
Avenue was ringed by yellow police tape ounties say a downtown Chilliwack Thursday morning. house behind police tape is being “What we can tell you at this point in the investigated for links to a “serious investigation, is that police believe this was assault” Wednesday evening. a targeted attack,” RCMP Cpl. Tammy HolPolice say a 28-year-old man “is in hospiEB IRST lingsworth said in a press release. “Serious tal with serious injuries” but are saying little First reported on Crime investigators are working diligently else about the incident. chilliwacktimes.com An older home in the 46100 block of First to determine the motive behind the attack.”
A22 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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**Redeem your earned Superbucks® value towards the purchase of Merchandise at participating stores (excluding tobacco, alcohol, lottery tickets, gas and prescriptions). With each fuel purchase when you use your President’s Choice Financial® MasterCard® or President’s Choice Financial® debit card as payment, you will receive 7 cents per litre in Superbucks® value. When you use any other method of payment, you will receive 3.5 cents per litre in Superbucks® value. Superbucks® value expires 60 days after date of issue. Superbucks® value are not redeemable at third party businesses within participating stores, the gas bar, or on the purchase of tobacco, alcohol, lottery tickets and prescriptions. Superbucks® value has no cash value and no cash will be returned for any unused portion. Identiﬁcation may be required at the time of redemption. See Superbucks® receipt for more details. ® Trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. ©2013. † MasterCard is a registered trademark of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Bank a licensee of the mark. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. President’s Choice Financial personal banking products are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC.
Prices are in effect until Sunday, February 10, 2013 or while stock lasts.
Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. NO RAINCHECKS OR SUBSTITUTIONS on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (ﬂavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/ TM The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this newspaper ad are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2013 Loblaws Inc. *Guaranteed Lowest Prices applies only to our major supermarket competitors’ print advertisements (i.e. ﬂyer, newspaper). We will match the competitor’s advertised price only during the effective date of the competitor’s print advertisement. Our major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us and are based on a number of factors which can change from time to time. Identical items are deﬁned as same brand, item type (in the case of produce, meat and bakery), size and attributes and carried at this store location. We will not match competitors’ “multi-buys” (eg. 2 for $4), “spend x get x”, “Free”, “clearance”, discounts obtained through loyalty programs, or offers related to our third party operations (post ofﬁce, gas bars, dry cleaners etc.). We reserve the right to cancel or change the terms of this promise at any time. **We Match Prices! Look for the symbol in store. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match select items in our major supermarket competitors’ ﬂyers throughout the week. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We match identical items (deﬁned as same brand, size, and attributes) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us).
Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013
Community Community events Included are community events in Chilliwack, hosted or sponsored by non-proﬁt groups. To include your event, contact reporter Tyler Olsen by email at firstname.lastname@example.org, fax to 604-792-9300 or call 604-792-9117.
Language practice Chilliwack Community Services and the Yarrow Library hosts free conversation circles every Thursday until April 25 from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the Yarrow Library for adults trying to improve their spoken English. Contact the library at 604-823-4664 for more information. Literacy tutors wanted The Chilliwack Learning Community Society is looking for volunteer literacy tutors. Register by Feb. 12. Training starts Feb. 21. Call Marci at 604-701-9794 or email email@example.com. Mad Science Mad Science returns to the Yarrow Library Feb. 5 from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. to wow the audience with their Up, Up and Away show. Learn about the principles of air pressure through the creation and flight of a hot air balloon, giant smoke rings from the vortex generator, levitating balls, a real hovercraft and movie special effects. Registration required. Car clubbers wanted
The Chilliwack Chapter of the Vintage Car Club of Canada meets the first Tuesday of each month (Feb. 5) at 7:30 p.m. at the Atchelitz Threshermen’s building on Luckakuck Way. Newcomers welcome. For details call Barb or Ross at 604-824-1807.
Uke club Ukulele club meets the first and third Wednesday of each month (Feb. 6) from 7 to 9 p.m. at Decades. All levels welcome for an enjoyable evening of singing and playing. Friends of the Chwk Library The Friends of the Chilliwack Library meet the first Wednesday of every month (Feb. 6) from 2 to 3 p.m. New friends are always welcome. White Cane open house The Canadian Council of the
Blind Chilliwack White Cane Chapter, which offers friendship, social activities and peer support for the blind and visually impaired, hosts an open house on Feb. 6 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Evergreen Hall, at 9291 Corbould St. The CNIB, adaptive equipment vendors, resource information, refreshments and friendship will all be available.
Weavers Guild meets
The Chilliwack Spinners and Weavers Guild meets in the fibre arts room at the
Chilliwack Cultural Centre every Thursday between 10 a.m. and noon. The guild also meets the first Thursday of every month (Feb. 7) at 1:30 p.m. for its day meeting and the third Thursday of every month at 6:30 p.m. for its general meeting. Contact Betty Sheppard at 604-794-7805.
Puzzles wanted Chilliwack Library’s everpopular Friends of the Library Puzzle sale takes place Feb. 8 and 9. Bring in your used puzzles in January to enjoy a 50 per cent discount at the sale. Valentine dance
The Chilliwack German Cana-
dian Club, at 45910 Alexander Ave., hosts its yearly Valentine Dance Feb. 9 at 8 p.m. (doors open at 7 p.m.) Tickets are available for $14 at Vallee Sausage on Alexander Avenue. Call Gerhard for table reservations at 604-858-3021. Music by The Rheinlaender. Call Hans at 604-857-5000.
FIRST S ’ R E V U O VANC
The Fraser Valley Woodworkers Guild meets at Robert Bateman secondary school’s wood shop, 35045 Exbury Ave., Abbotsford, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. on the first Wednesday (Feb. 6) of each month. The group shares projects, information and enthusiasm and learns from specialists. All are welcome. For more information visit www.fvwwg.ca.
FEBRUARY 16-17 | Sat 10-6 Sun 10-5 | TRADEX, ABBOTSFORD
Prostate cancer awareness
PCCN Chilliwack, a prostate cancer information and awareness group, holds its monthly meeting Feb. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the Mt. Cheam Lion’s Hall, at 45580 Spadina Ave. Motivational and inspirational speaker Glenda Standeven, who survived bone cancer and whose husband recently experienced prostate cancer, will speak about a woman’s perspective of the prostate cancer journey. There will also be an opportunity to discuss prostate issues. Everyone is welcome. For more information call Dale at 604-824-5506.
Sea Cadets review The cadets of 349 Royal Canadian Sea Cadet Corps Chilliwack holds its semiannual ceremonial review Feb. 7 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at 45707 Princess Ave. Ceremonial Review. Galen Soon, the vice-principal of A.D. Rundle middle school and a former Cadet himself, will be the reviewing officer. Cadets will demonstrate rope work, matching drill, marksmanship, band displays and more. The public is welcome to attend. For more information about the Sea Cadet Program, call 604-792-1123, email: firstname.lastname@example.org or visit www.chilliwackseacadets.com. Regiment members meet The PPCLI Association invites former members of the regiment and veterans who have been attached to the regiment to its monthly
D ON THE FEATURE CHANNEL Y R VE O DISC
WILD WONDERS SAFARI SHOW with animals
from all over the world!
B th he latest Browse the TOYS and products for your pet!
Buy Your Tickets Online
See live REPTILES and RAPTORS up close
Bring the family out to see the
mini horses, rabbit agility and more! ADULT (Ages 16+) $10 YOUTH (Ages 6 - 15) $8
SENIOR (Ages 65+) $8 FAMILY (2 Adults, 2 Youths) $30
For schedule of events visit PetLoverShow.ca |
604.535.7584 | 020513
Seniors art class The Chilliwack Senior Resource Society is looking to start a Beginner’s Watercolour class on Tuesdays from 9 to 11 a.m. For more information, call the office at 604793-9979 or visit the Senior Resource Office at Evergreen Hall, at 9291 Corbould St.
luncheon on the first Thursday (Feb. 7) of each month at 11:30 a.m., at the Vedder Legion Branch 280, 5661 Vedder Rd. Spouses are welcome.
A24 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Sardis elementary Shopping Fair Caleb, Lynn and Brandon Muise.
Tara Spence and Lori White. The Sardis elementary gymnasium was transformed into a shopping fair on Saturday.
Shopping Fair was held in the gymnasium of Sardis elementary on Saturday. The second annual event was raising funds for the school’s PAC, which hopes to purchase iPads for a classroom. Robin Gudjonson and Jackie Smith.
Amy Brosinski, Carolyn Forbes and Jordie Forbes.
Sukaina Rehmtulla and Debbie Fletcher.
Submit photos from your Scene in the City event to email@example.com The Chilliwack Academy of Music and the Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society Presents
R A I N M O U N TA I N M U S I C S E R I E S
Chilliwack Learning Community Society Learning for Life in Chilliwack
Help Someone Learn • • • • •
Reading Writing Math Computers English
Become a volunteer literacy tutor (OWL*) Free training provided
Call Marci at 604-701-9794
Chilliwack Learning Community Society
Rotary Hall Studio Theatre
Enriching Lives Through Music.
www.chilliwacklearning.com Register by Feb 12. Training sessions start Feb 21. *Outreach Worker for Literacy
@ChilliwackTimesNews all you need to know in 140 characters!
2:30 PM FEBRUARY
+01=8 49=0< +5=/<67>; .;7623 :2,-
604 391.SHOW chilliwackculturalcentre.ca
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013
Need foam chips for packing
he Green Exchange keeps useful items out of the landfill through frugal creativity. It is run on most Tuesdays. You are welcome to submit concise, money-free listings. To place listings contact Meaghan Muller at 604-613-0327 or megmuller@ hotmail.ca or Terri Dargatz at 604-791-3590 or terlyndar@ hotmail.com. Remember to put “Green Exchange” in the subject line (you must also pick up the items yourself).
The Green Exchange Wanted A heat lamp. Also any Peter Gabriel CDs. Call 604-392-5683. Free Desk, 4-foot long. You pick up. Also, an old-style working 19-inch
TV. Call 604-858-1909. Full-length chesterfield, green with gold stripe. Only two years old, but cat has scratched it. Make is Brayhill. Call 604-858-4054. Many dog magazines, older Black & Decker industrial weedeater that works well, empty plant pots (black plastic). Call 604-745-6310. Wanted Foam chips for packing items. Also, sturdy cardboard boxes for shipping items. Call 604-745-6310.
Lost UFV alumni reconnects
t’s been over a decade since Natalie Karam regularly strolled the halls of the University of the Fraser Valley, working towards her Bachelor of Arts in Child and Youth Care, which she earned in 2001. Since then she’s been busy building a career and starting a family, but she has always remembered her alma mater with fondness. She’s even more enthusiastic about UFV now, after being the winner of the top prize in the inaugural Lost Alumni campaign. By going online and updating her information on the UFV Alumni Association’s database,
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she was entered into a draw for an iPad 3, and came out the winner. Her experiences in the BA CYC program, and before that as a student working toward her Early Childhood Education certificate, prepared her well for a career working with children with special needs. Her schooling helped her qualify for a summer job with the Chilliwack Society for Community Living, providing care and activities for children with special needs. She has stuck with the same employer since, and is now Manager ofYouth andTransition Services Services for the society.
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A26 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 A27
Sales Centre Hours: Mon. - Fri. 8:30am - 5:00pm email: classiﬁeds@van.net
CONNECTING COMMUNITIES chilliwacktimes.com
A division of LMP Publication Limited Partnership
Happy 80th Birthday Cec! Love from your family
HELP!!! I NEED A KIDNEY Blood type A+ and told I’ll be on dialysis before the end of the year. If you can help call 250-749-4780
HISTORICAL ARMS Collectors GUNS-KNIVES-MILITARIA Antiques Show & Sale Saturday March 9, 9am-5pm, Sunday March 10, 9am-5pm. Heritage Park, 44140 Luckackuck Way, Chilliwack (exit 116 off Hwy 1) BUY-SELL-SWAP. For info or table rentals Gordon 604-747-4704 Al 604-941-8489. Check our website www.HACSbc.ca
CLASSIFIED DEADLINES Tuesday, Feb. 12
Display Ads Liner Ads
Wed., Feb. 6th Friday, Feb. 8th
Thursday, Feb. 14
Display Ads Liner Ads
Friday, Feb. 8th Wed., Feb. 13th
3:50 pm 11:00 am 3:50 pm 10:00 am
Our ofﬁce will be closed Monday, Feb. 11th
Keith H. is turning 50! A surprise Open House is on Saturday Feb. 9 from 2pm to 5pm at Chilliwack Alliance Church 8700 Young Road.
Celebrate all your family occasions in the
! Happy Birthdonay Bobby Ericks
FARM WORKERS REQ’D East Abbotsford, 40 hrs/wk until December 15th. No experience required, heavy lifting required. Duties include planting, fertilizing, irrigation, harvesting and loading field vegetables. Pays $10.25/hr Fax resume to Jit Bains Farms Inc. 604-823-2162
APEX PLUMBING requires reliable plumber with min 3 years experience. We are offering full time position with competitive wages based on that experience. All work in Chilliwack area. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org Attention: Jamie EARN EXTRA CASH! - P/T, F/T Immediate Openings For Men & Women. Easy Computer Work, Other Positions Are Available. Can Be Done From Home. No Experience Needed. www.BCJobLinks.com
Mike & Eri are
arriva thrilled to ca Brow n l of th eir be announce e autifu th l baby e boy
nds to Bro n John wants all his frie it to theat 9:4born June 2 wne know he made 0th, 2 4 p.m . weigh in
We w g 8 lb thank ould like to s. 9 o z. Susa you to D send a at Rid n and the r.. O'Hare, special Hann ge Mea wond their dows H erful nurs ah, o help a es nd su spital for all pport .
FLAGPERSONS & LANE CLOSURE TECHS
• 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: darlene@valleytrafﬁc.ca
The families of 1947 – September 19, 2007 September 19,
Megan White & Daniel Hunt er Are pleased to announce their engageme nt which took place Ma y 20, 200 while in Hawaii. 7
Congratulation Megan & Daniels
Wedding to tak e place March 9, 200 8
& raDndapa)d Moranm G a m d & (G
Love, All our usan, Rick, S Brian Kate &
tu tions Congratulat
Naomi o inson Rob
U.B.C. Graduate, Bachelors of Science, Dean’s tt ing List, attend w School U.B.C. Law ll 2007. Fall rom all Love from . a your family
r so proud Wee are of you!
Call: 604-795-4417 to book your ad!
GARAN FARMS LTD. Cutknife, Saskatchewan, Canada – HIRING Full-Time Permanent Careers, (NOC#) Farm Supervisor (8253) Oversee all operations, agronomic advice. Equipment Operators (8431) Operation, Maintenance, upkeep of all farm machinery. Wage Range $18-$25 hour by position and experience. Email resume to: email@example.com GO BANANAS Indoor playground looking for full time / part time employees must be avail weekends and have food safe certificate or willing to obtain it. Apply in person with resume Mon - Fri 11 am - 6 pm # 31045389 Luckakuck Way.
LOCAL RV MANUFACTURER has F/T position available for assembly work in a fast paced environment. Would suit motived, mature person with woodworking & tools exp. $14/hr to start + benefits. Apply in person w/resume & refs 43851 Industrial Way - Bldg B
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 firstname.lastname@example.org and they will investigate.
LOOKING FOR an opportunity to work for a legend team in a stable environment and winning atmosphere? LINE COOK POSITION available 2 full time & 2 part time. Apply in person with resume Whitespot 45373 Luckakuck Way between 7 am - 11 am or 2 - 5 pm or eves after 7pm. No weekends. Email: email@example.com Phone 604-858-0616
SECURITY OFFICER TRAINING Classes avail in Abby. Full Job placement. 859-8860 to register.
BECOME AN OPTICIAN IN ONLY 6 MONTHS Optical Dispensing is a high-growth industry with good pay and job security. Train for a “Career With Vision”. START YOUR OWN BUSINESS. February 2013 • 6-month program . . . starts Feb. 20th, 11, 2012 • Financial assistance available • Hurry . . . enrolment limited!!
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FEATURED EMPLOYMENT Sales
AGGRESSIVE, TALENTED Sales Person required for Fraser Valley Media Company. Established territory with focus on new business and excellent customer service skills required. Full time position that includes salary + commission + benefits. Please send your resume & salary expectations to: integratedmediasales@ hotmail.com
To advertise call
COMMUNITY SUPPORT WORKER
Place ad on your lin 24/7 e
Earn Extra Cash! We are looking for Youth & Adult Carriers to deliver the Times on Tuesdays and Thursdays.
General Contractor requires Foreman for its Paving Division. For details visit www.dawcon.com/ jobpostings.htm or email employment@ dawcon.com PYRAMID CORPORATION is now hiring! Instrument Technicians and Electricians for various sites across Alberta. Send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 780-955-HIRE.
Discover a World of Possibilities in the Classifieds!
Call 604.795.4417 to Advertise
We are looking for Carriers for the following available routes: Route 175
95 homes • Chartwell Drive
113 homes + 75 drop • Luckakuck Way. • Luckakuck Pl. • Diamond Cres. • Sapphire Dr. • Knight Rd. • Amber Dr. • Topaz Dr.
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A28 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
PREPARING FOR huge estate sale of 1000’s of items (so much stuff it will blow you away!) pre sales are fine with us for everything incl. garden ornaments from $2. birdhouse from $5, dog carriers from $10, old copper items, pumps, ladders, wheel barrows, fridges & freezers, old wood stoves, roof tin, lumber $1 for long boards, bricks from .30¢, windmills and on and on, incl unique planting containers, fountains and piles of garden tools (even musical instruments for band and orchestra and many garden benches etc. 604-793-7714 for info and an appt
2070 NEW BAKERY IN CHILLIWACK We deliver 604-798-2562 www.benannabakery.com
PUZZLE ANSWERS SEPARATE PAGE Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken ON 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!
PUZZLE ANSWERS ON SEPARATE PAGE
OLDE GENERAL STORE AUCTION “Let us help you.” Call us to discuss: Consignments, Estates, Liquidations We Welcome Quality Antique Consignments. We will Buy Sell & Trade Contact Brenda 604-795-4006
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 TWO SIDE by side plots in Chilliwack Cemetary, $6,000 obo, 604-858-8778
2060 ACROSS 1. Jam into 5. Egypt’s capital 10. Disﬁgure 13. Biblical Hamath 14. Vipera berus 15. The three wise men 16. “The foaming cleanser” 17. Earthquake 18. Breezed through 19. South Paciﬁc island ACROSS 21. Legal possessors 1. Jam 23. Listinto of dishes served 5. 25.Egypt’s Jai __ capital 10. Disﬁgure DOWN 13.Chew Biblical Hamath 1. the fat 14.AVipera berus 2. prince in India 3. Far three East wet 15.AThe wisenurse men 4. 16.Axiom “The foaming cleanser” 5. frame around a door 17.The Earthquake 6. Fruit drinkthrough 18. Breezed 7. Ugandan Pres. Amin 19. South Paciﬁc island 8. Real Estate Services 21.Brass Legalthatpossessors 9. looks like gold 23. Nutmeg List of dishes served spice 10. seed covering 11. 25. River Jai __in Austria 12. Eliminates DOWN 15. Canadian province 20. Green,theEarl 1. Chew fat Grey and iced 22. ballinadvancement 2. AFour prince India
3. A Far East wet nurse 4. Axiom 5. The frame around a door 6. Fruit drink 7. Ugandan Pres. Amin 8. Real Estate Services 9. Brass that looks like gold 10. Nutmeg seed covering spice 11. River in Austria 12. Eliminates 15. Canadian province 20. Green, Earl Grey and iced 22. Four ball advancement
26. Superhigh frequency 29. Farm fanbatic 34. Double agents 36. No (Scottish) 37. Peninsula off Manchuria 38. As fast as can be done (abbr.) 39. Apulian city 70121 40. Talk show host Philbin 42. USA’s favorite uncle 45. More coherent 46. PBS drama series 26. 49. Superhigh Retirementfrequency plan 29. fanbaticto 50. Farm Be obedient
51. French river 53. __ fatale, seductive woman 56. Made a surprise attack 60. Winglike structures 61. Belittle oneself 65. Department of Troyes France 66. Mains 67. Shoe ties 68. A carefree adventure 69. Mariner or sailor Feb. 5/13 70. Modern chair designer 51. river 71. French ____ Gin Fizz cocktail
53. __ fatale, seductive woman 34. Double agents 56. Made a surprise attack 36.24.NoVaselike (Scottish) 60.45. Winglike Liquid structures body substances receptacle 37.25.Peninsula off Manchuria 61.47. Belittle Act ofoneself selling again Highest card Stroke of Troyes France Department 38.26.AsUnction fast as can be done (abbr.) 65.48. Selector switches 1st of the Mains 39.27.Apulian citybooks 70121of the Minor 66.52. Speed, 67.53. Shoe ties not slow 40.Prophets Talk show host Philbin 54. City founded by 28.USA’s Symbols of allegiance 68. A carefree adventure 42.30. favorite uncle Xenophanes Farm state 69. Mariner or sailor 45.31.More coherent 55. Picasso’s mistress Dora A citizen of Iran 70.57. Modern chair 46.32.PBS drama series Having twodesigner units or parts More dried-up 71.58. ____ Fizz Spanish cocktail river 49.33.Retirement planfor tayra 2ndGin largest Alt. spelling 59. Delta Kappa Epsilon examples 50.35.BePerfect obedient to 41. One point E of SE 42. Secretly watch 43. toedreceptacle sloth 24. Three Vaselike 44. student, 25. __ Highest cardlearns healing
26. Unction 27. 1st of the books of the Minor Prophets 28. Symbols of allegiance 30. Farm state 31. A citizen of Iran 32. More dried-up 33. Alt. spelling for tayra 35. Perfect examples 41. One point E of SE 42. Secretly watch 43. Three toed sloth 44. __ student, learns healing
nickname 62. The cry made by sheep 63. Chief Marshall 45. Air Liquid body substances 64. with again the eyes 47. Perceive Act of selling
48. Stroke 52. Selector switches 53. Speed, not slow 54. City founded by Xenophanes 55. Picasso’s mistress Dora 57. Having two units or parts 58. 2nd largest Spanish river 59. Delta Kappa Epsilon nickname 62. The cry made by sheep 63. Air Chief Marshall 64. Perceive with the eyes
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: email@example.com Visit our Web Store: www.halfordsmailorder.com
5010 MIN. SCHNAUZER Pups, raised under foot, non-shedding, incls vet ✔, 1st shots, dewormed, tails docked & dewclaws, $650. 604-477-9961 POODLE X, 8 weeks, vacinated, dewormed, vet checked. Paper trained. $500. 778-867-8080
GREAT BUYS love seats custom made $195 ea., Panasonic microwave 1200 watt $95, Eurkea power head (Sweep and Groom) $75, excl cond. 604-846-5575
Queen size BR ste, 5 pc, no mattress $395. Kitchen tble & 6 chrs $350. TV stand w/glass drs $75, all obo, 604-940-2906
Golden, BC Sicamous, BC
SAVE A LIFE. Wonderful rescue dogs from Foreclosed Upon Pets. Spay/neutered, regular vaccinations & rabies, microchipped. $449 adoption fee, avail at your local Petcetera stores.
SAWMILLS FROM only $3997 MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/ 400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.
Tools & Equipment
AT LAST! An iron filter that works. IronEater! Fully patented Canada/U.S.A. Removes iron, hardness, smell, manganese. Since 1957. Visit our 29 innovative inventions; www.bigirondrilling.com. Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON
HAVANESE X Pekingese/ Havanese Pure Bred White & Beige. 1 M Havi Pek (little puppy), 1 M Havanese PB (big puppy). First Shots, Dewormed, Hypo Allergenic $600. 604-582-9911
CORNER TUB, plumbing done, 4mths old, $400. Call 604-794-5705 or 604-701-8791
★CATS & KITTENS★ FOR ADOPTION !
STANDARD POODLE Pups, cream shade, med-lrg size, non shed, $1200, 250-819-4876
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
OLDE GENERAL STORE AUCTION 'Let us help you.” Call us to discuss: Consignments, Estates, Liquidations We Welcome Quality Antique Consignments. We will Buy Sell & Trade Contact Brenda 604-795-4006
YELLOW LAB/RETREIVER Pups, family raised, 1st shots, vet checked, $750ea, 604-814-2177
DROWNING IN DEBTS? Helping Canadians 25 years. Lower payments by 30%, or cut debts 70% thru Settlements. AVOID BANKRUPTCY! Free consultation. www.mydebtsolution.com or Toll Free 1 877-556-3500 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.
Business Opps/ Franchises
LUXURY PET HOTEL @ YVR New customer special $27/ night restriction apply www.jetpetresort.com
Cares! The Chilliwack 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 spca.bc.ca.
LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE Need a lawyer? 30-min consultation initially for $25+tax.
604.687.3221 1.800.663.1919 funded by the Law Foundation of BC
Money to Loan Need Cash Today? Own a Vehicle?
Borrow Up To $25,000
No Credit Checks! Cash same day, local ofﬁce
Purrrrrfect time to place your ad ALL SMALL BREED PUPS Local and non-shedding. 604-590-3727 or 604-514-3474 www.puppiesfishcritters.com
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) www.RemoveYourRecord.com
CHINESE CRESTED female puppies, 6 wks, (adult 5-10lbs), ready. $500 ea. 604-422-0977
GIANT Schnauzer Puppies Black Beauties, champion blood -lines, non shedding, outstanding temperaments, great family pets $1,200. Call 604-858-2374 FREE TO LOVING HOME, 3 yr old Boston Terrier, spayed, needs fenced yard, very active, loves older men. 604-534-5161
LIFE CHANGERS! Distributers required for non-competition health product. www.ourwow.info then www.jusuru.com/change. 780-239-8305 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
604-724-7652 FULL KITCHEN - cupboards, 1' granite counter top, blk oven & stove top $2000, + 5' patio door $100, picture window 7’x4’ $100 both 8 mths old. Call 604-794-5705 or 604-701-8791
GA? CA?O LBNA?CEQLABK www.truserv.ca 1-800-665-5085
MONEYPROVIDER.COM. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
BIG BUILDING SALE... “THIS IS A CLEARANCE SALE. YOU DON’T WANT TO MISS!” 20x20 $3,985. 25X24 $4,595. 30X36 $6,859. 35X48 $11,200. 40X52 $13,100. 47X76 $18,265. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca
Own Your Own Hardware Store DP>LBO>>O> E?O NA? >EJO LBK
KING SIZE mattress & box spring as new $275. Queen also avail 604-794-9817, 604-791-9147 MODERN - dining rm table w/ chairs & china cabinet, coffee table set, & other household items. 604-819-6049
Be Your Own
Business for Sale
SEASONED FIREWOOD for sale. Ready to Burn - Great Prices - Uniform pieces. 604-819-3197
2075 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!
For Sale Miscellaneous
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.
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 A29
REAL ESTATE 6007
BUSINESSES FOR SALE
FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE Repair Shop
For Sale by Owner
Houses - Sale
S. Surrey/ White Rock
Houses - Sale
Avail in North Vancouver ★ with DEALERS LICENSE ★ ■ all equipment included ■ Ready to operate ■ Established business
Serious Inquiries only Call OWNER 604-612-5536 for further information. SUCCESSFUL SERVICE and repair plumbing business. Turn key operation. $95,000 obo. For info email email@example.com Serious enquiries only
LARGE 2200SF 3br 2.5ba reno’d 3 lvl tnhse w/unique loft on 3rd floor, $269,900 604-799-0213 see uSELLaHOME.com id5578
IMMACULATE TOP fl 963sf 2 br condo, insuite laundry, +55 building, $121,500 604-309-3947 see uSELLaHOME.com id5565
TOP FLR 762sf 1br condo, in-ste laundry, 45+ building Mt. Baker view $89,000. 778-822-7387 see uSELLaHOME.com id5553
EXECUTIVE LIVING gated 1864sf 4bedroom 2.5bath, main floor master bedroom, 19+ adult complex $568,900 604-575-7636 see uSELLaHOME.com id5552
$6K BELOW assessment 850sf 2br 2ba top fl condo Westwood Plateau $279,900 604-968-4717 see uSELLaHOME.com id5633
$10K BELOW assessment, 2br+ Den or 3br, 2ba 1083sf condo, Nr SFU $339,900 604-866-7326 see uSELLaHOME.com id5557
6020 CLOVERDALE UPDATED 696sf 1br condo, rents for $650 insuite laundry $99,500 604-341-9257 see uSELLaHOME.com id5500
PARTIAL OCEAN view, 920sf 2br+den 2ba quiet condo, kids, pets ok. $309,000 778-294-2275 see uSELLaHOME.com id5575
For Sale by Owner
GUILDFORD 650SF 1br 3rd fl condo, pool, exercise rm, party rm etc, $210,888 778-834-8224 see uSELLaHOME.com id5576 1 BD top floor in Chilliwack granite counters, 9’ ceilings, stack w/d. elec f/p. Secure underground parking. $149,000. 604-795-7367
REDUCED TO sell 1536sf 3br 2.5ba 1 owner end unit 6 yr old townhome $319K 604-833-4246 see uSELLaHOME.com id5549
NICOMECKL RIVER hiking trails nr this1279sf 2br 1.5ba tnhouse w/pool, $224,900 778-240-3699 see uSELLaHOME.com id5512
6008-14 NR EDMONDS sk/train stn. 788sf 2br 2ba condo across from Taylor pk $388,900 604-764-8384 see uSELLaHOME.com id5571
Maple Ridge/ Pitt Mead.
IMMACULATE 2446SF 4br 4ba t/h. Incredible view, huge master br $399,900, 604-466-3175 see uSELLaHOME.com id5226
TOP FLOOR quiet side of bldg 650sf 1br+den condo nr Hosp, & Sky train $249K 778-241-4101 see uSELLaHOME.com id5580
GARRISON CROSSING 5 bdrm, 4 bath, 3385 sq ft executive Self-contained carriage-house suite. Only $694,500 Call 604-847-9459. PropertyGuys.com ID 76459
IMMACULATE 984SF 2br condo insuite laundry, mountain view 40+ bldg $88,500 604-703-3839 see uSELLaHOME.com id5543
www.bcforeclosures.com 4 BR home from $18,500 down $1715/mo. 604-538-8888, Alain @ Sutton WC Realty W. Rock
NEWTON UPDATED 1007sf 2br ground lvl, private entry, insuite laundry, $196,900 604-592-2991 see uSELLaHOME.com id5598
Vancouver East Side
STEVESTON VERY large 1284 sf 2br 2ba top fl condo amazing mtn views, $455K 604-618-8362 see uSELLaHOME.com id5376
ASKING $293K, 2 bdrm, 845sf. Great location, near transit/shops. #104-2600 E 49th. Open House Sun Feb 10, 2-4pm Call Pat @ Sutton WestCoast 604 220-9188.
OFFERED BELOW assessed value 1000sf 3br 2ba home huge 10,000sf lot $400K 778-859-0717 see uSELLaHOME.com id4272
REDUCED 3136SF 7br 3.5ba fabulous vu, below assessment CDS lot $688,888 778-898-7731 see uSELLaHOME.com id5595
CHIMNEY HTS 3600sf 7br+den 6ba w/2 suites quiet cul-de-sac 4600sf lot $669K 604-866-3515 see uSELLaHOME.com id5597
CHIMNEY HTS like new 4100sf 8br 6ba w/main floor bedroom, 2 suites, $649K 604-441-9652 see uSELLaHOME.com id5563
Ladner/ South Delta CLAYTON IMMACULATE 3523 sf 5br 3.5ba w/bsmt suite across from park $648K 604-575-7636 see uSELLaHOME.com id5551
CLOVERDALE 3765SF 4br 3.5ba, on quiet CDS, suite potential in basement, $575K 604-619-0603. See: uSELLaHOME.com id5559
Chilliwack 211/80B AV 3034sf 6br 5ba with legal 2br basement suite, quiet crescent $589,900 604-649-6030 see uSELLaHOME.com id5607
ALDERGROVE SXS DUPLEX 80K below assessment. $3K/mo rent $527,900 firm 604-807-6565 see uSELLaHOME.com id3428
CLOVERDALE 3850SF 6br 5ba 3lvl 2/suite potential on 1/2ac GD lot, $789,800 778-549-2056 see uSELLaHOME.com id5564
E. NEWTON 4000sf 8br 5.5ba 2 yr old 3 level home w/3 br bsmt suite $699K 778-895-8620 see uSELLaHOME.com id5628
2.75 ACRE executive lot Chwk Mtn build your dream home View! View! $389K 604-316-4407 see uSELLaHOME.com id5641 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
FORT LANGLEY 2300sf 5br w/suite above 3 additional rental units $985K 604-882-6788 see uSELLaHOME.com id5533
4 BD3 full bth, 2920 sq ft, 2 car gar, u shape driveway, .28 acre, all fenced. $390,000. 604-824-8517
INLET & Mtn views, reno’d 928sf 2 br condo, insuite laundry rentals ok $219,500 604-936-7547 see uSELLaHOME.com id4642
11 ACRE lot w/1296sf 3br 2ba Updated modular home Ryder Lake area $475K 604-316-7775 see uSELLaHOME.com id5640
AGASSIZ NEW 2350sf 3br 2.5 Bath, high end finishing, huge master $369,900 604-729-0186 see uSELLaHOME.com id5603
SURREY CENTRE ½ block to mall, skytrain, SFU, 668sf 1br+ den $227,900 604-572-9095 see uSELLaHOME.com id5609
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
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. PropertyGuys.com id # 81635
PRICE REDUCED 1200sf 2br 2ba upr lvl twnhse +55 complx w/chairlift $197,500 604-951-7738 see uSELLaHOME.com id5547
132ST, 92AVE 2140sf 5br 2ba w/bsmt suite, huge 7200sf lot, updates, $509K 778-320-7506 see uSELLaHOME.com id5568
W. LADNER ½ block from the Fraser Riv,1600sf 3br character home, $520,000 604-617-3748 see uSELLaHOME.com id5599
NEWTON HUGE 2017sf 3 or 4 br 2.5ba tnhouse w/double sxs garage $393,000 778-218-0389 see uSELLaHOME.com id5320
2 BD, 2 bth fully reno’d 1228 sq ft t/h. 45+ & n/p. insuite laund, new appl. $162,500. 604-791-3758
2 BD, 2 bth fully reno’d 1228 sq ft t/h. 45+ & n/p. insuite laund, new appl. $162,500. 604-791-3758
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 www.webuyhomesbc.com
2BDRM/1.5BTH INVESTMENT Property in Lower Lonsdale. 862sq ft w/ 800sq ft patio. $289,000. Call: (604) 961-4349
RENO’D 770SF 2nd fl with new appliances insuite laundry, pets kids ok $177,777 604-530-6247 see uSELLaHOME.com id5584
GUILDFORD QUIET 905sf top fl 2br condo, recent flooring paint etc $179,500 604-496-3397 see uSELLaHOME.com id5593
2BDRM+DEN/2BTH CONDO for Sale. Next to Willowbrook Mall, Langley. 961sqft $255,500. Helen 604-762-7412 Price reduced! Sale by Owner.
PRICE REDUCED, 1280sf 3br 1.5ba ½ duplex, large 4480sf lot $229,900 604-792-9287 see uSELLaHOME.com id5511
Houses - Sale
NEWTON 723SF 1br ground level w/private entry, insuite laundry $139,900 604-984-8891 see uSELLaHOME.com id5546
HIGHGATE RIDGE 1 level ground fl tnhse, 845sf 2br 2ba w/lge backyd $420K 604- 376-7652 see uSELLaHOME.com id5550
WALNUT GROVE $435,000. TOWNHOME, End Unit Private Greenbelt Lot 2000 Sq.Ft. 3Bed 3.5 Bath To View 604-838-5958
3BDRM/2.5BTH BEAUTIFUL 2 STOREY HOME ON A QUIET CUL-DE-SAC IN CLOVERDALE Excellent location in desirable neighborhood. Close to schools, transportation and shopping. Bright open plan. $552,000. Call: (604) 575-4686 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
CHILLIWACK LK 1250sf rancher w/guest cabin, .5 ac lot, 2km to lake, pool $360K 604-824-5687 see uSELLaHOME.com id5561
CULTUS LK gardener’s dream 1160 sf 2 br 1.5 ba rancher, a/c 55+ complex $63K 604-858-9301 see uSELLaHOME.com id5400
Maple Ridge/ Pitt Mead.
5 ACRE DEVELOPMENT PROPERTY IN MAPLE RIDGE potential 43 units. $1,250,000. Vendor can finance. 2 houses, $2400/mo. Also 2.5 acres for $775,000. Call 604-760-3792
UPDATED 4541SF 7br 5½ba on large 8264sf lot, basement suite, $749,000 604-805-6614 see uSELLaHOME.com id5604
FLEETWOOD ACROSS from School, reno’d 2600sf 6br 5ba w/suites $579K 604-434-3482 see uSELLaHOME.com id5577
FLEETWOOD RENO’D 2140sf 4br 3ba, large 7100sf lot, bsmt suite $549,000 604-727-9240 see uSELLaHOME.com id5617
GREEN TIMBERS beautifully updated 3100sf 5br 3.5ba, suite 8400sf lot $565K 604-340-1551 see uSELLaHOME.com id5631
OCEANFRONT 4700SF 5br 3½ bath main fl br, 6286sf lot, suite potenl $1,949,000 604-469-1813 see uSELLaHOME.com id5606
GREEN TIMBERS reno’d 2400 sf 4br 3ba, lg 7800sf lot, bsmt suite $559,000 604-727-9240 see uSELLaHOME.com id5617
Ads continued on next page
A30 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
REAL ESTATE 6020
Houses - Sale
GUILDFORD MAGNIFICENT 4952sf 10br 6.5ba back on creek, main floor master br, $765K 604-581-5541 see: uSELLaHOME.com id5506
NEWTON NEW 2200sf 5br 3.5ba ½ duplex with 2br bsment suite $475K incl. HST 604-728-1419 see uSELLaHOME.com id5591
TYNEHEAD 3800SF 5br 4.5ba executive home 12,077sf lot, with side suite, $850K 604-575-7311 see uSELLaHOME.com id5350
Other Areas BC
HOPE, COUNTRY living 1850sf 4br 2ba rancher on lg ½ ac lot mtn vu $272,500 604-869-3119 see uSELLaHOME.com id5611
VANC DNTOWN medical office 672sf+188sf common area near St Pauls hp $375K 604-572-2785 see uSELLaHOME.com id5509
PRINCETON, BC 15.78 acres Panoramic views, hydro, well, pumphouse, & septic installed. $384,900. 604-798-1258 firstname.lastname@example.org
Apartments & Condos
CWK 1BD Garrison Crossing, south face lrg deck, w/d 1 yr lease, 1 ug prkg, $800, avail Mar 1, Mike 604-551-2631 or email email@example.com
1 Br $530up 2 BR, $695 up heat & h/w, garbage incl, no pets, Chwk nr amens. Resident Mgr. Member of Crime Free Multihousing, 604-792-8974 msg 2 BDRM LGE , new paint senior oriented, close to town, Criminal record check req’d. 604-798-1482 LG 1 bdrm on 2nd floor suites quiet person. Avail Feb 1. $550 NS NP. Sharon 604-824-1902
Duplexes - Rent
2 BDRM 2 bth fully furnished Villa, 1st FW The Falls G & C Club. Grt view $2250/m + $2000 sec. Gerry 780-499-5706; firstname.lastname@example.org 2 BDRM top flr in Chwk, fresh paint wall to wall carpets, $ 970/ incl util avail now refs req’d n/p. Ph 604-942-9691 or 604-818-1457 9038 Garden Dr
Out Of Town Property
SURREY TYNEHEAD 1ac dev. ppty into 5.5 lots starting Jan 2013, $1,399,000 604-951-8777 see uSELLaHOME.com id5566
CHILLIWACK BUILD 5000sf Home, 10,742sf serviced flat bldg lot $279K 604-798-5050 see uSELLaHOME.com id5536
TEXAS U.S.A. BEST BUY Own a 20 acre Foreclosure Ranch worth $595 per acre. Now only $395 per acre, $99.00 per mth. Free Brochure available. Call 1-800-875-6568
INVESTOR ALERT Clayton 1.27 acre ppty w/1944sf 3br 2.5ba home $1,299,000 778-574-2519 see uSELLaHOME.com id5613
Real Estate Investment
3 BR, lrg kitchen/lving room, 1300sf seasonal, Gambier Isl. Sea Ranch $325K 604-266-6191
CHILLIWACK REDUCED must be moved 1130sf 2br 2bath mobile $5,500obo 604-795-7570 see uSELLaHOME.com id5612
RENTALS | 604-793-2200 1 bdrm 2 level Twnhse, 650 sq. ft. F/S – 575 1 bdrm apt 4 appl, gas incl – $650 1 bdrm condo F/S, heat incl – $595 1 bdrm + den FFI, basic cable, 4 appl – $725 1 bdrm+den condo 6 appl,sec prk, gas incl – $800 2 bdrm suite F/S, shared w/d, util incl – $750 2 bdrm apt F/S, heat incl – $650 2 bdrm suite 5 appl., utils. incl – $800 2 bdrm hse F/S, garage – $900 2 bdrm condo 5 appl, 2 bth, 1,200 sqft – $1000 2 bdrm apt F/S, heat incl – $750 2 bdrm condo 6 appl, close to malls, 2 bth – $850 3 bdrm hse New Paint, 6 appl – $1300 3 bdrm hse 4 appl – $950 3 bdrm twnhse 3 appl, 2.5 bth, garage – $1200 3 bdrm twnhse 1.5 bth, close to town – $950 3 bdrm hse Sardis, 5 appl, garage – $1500 4 bdrm hse 4 appl, 1-1/2 bath – $1250 $
Houses - Rent
AVAIL NOW. 3 Bedroom with huge rec room top floor of house. Share laundry, gas f/p. Ref required. NS, small pets OK $1,200 Util. Incl. 604-302-5052 AVAIL NOW OR MAR 1, 4 BR house, 2633 James St., Abbotsford. $1200/mo. No utils, No Pets. Can be used as legal office space as well. 604-583-6844, 604 809-7796
IDEAL FOR STUDENTS/ WORKING PERSON Private room avail. $600/m incl 3 meals, internet, cable. Call for more info 604-791-9412 or 604-795-0397
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
HATZIC LAKE 1 hr drive from Vanc, 2 vacant lots 1 is lakefront $70K is for both 604-302-3527 see uSELLaHOME.com id5588
Mayne Island Recreational 1/3 acre lot, community water, 1blk to Beach, $89,500, 778-245-0965
OCEAN FRONT boat access only 2 yr old 1600sf 3br 2.5ba 30min from W Van $799K 778-998-9141 see uSELLaHOME.com id5424 RV LOT at CULTUS LAKE HOLIDAY PARK with year round camping access; finished in paving stones, low fees. All ament Grt loc. Moving must sell $107,500. 1-604-795-9785
Dreaming of a New Home?
Check the Real estate section.
To advertise call 604-795-4417
Collectibles & Classics
Collectibles & Classics
Rooms for rent incls sh’d wd, kitchen, bath, nd/ns/np, dtown, $450 incls utils, 604-855-5516
1 BDRM $550 - 2 bdrm $950 + util Avail Feb 1, refs req’d. Prefer working person. 604-798-3779
1956 OLDSMOBILE Sedan, excl cond 324/ Rocket 88 78,000 org miles. A must see $12,000. 604-702-1997
1981 LINCOLN Town car, signature series, stock, collector plates, $3500 obo 604-792-6367
1966 CADILLAC Coupe de ville a/c, pwr pkg, nr new tires, was $7500, now $6500 604-793-5520
1989 JAGUAR XJS coupe, V12 159 K, pristine cond $6950 obo. Priv sale, call Bob 604-986-8516
1968 THUNDERBIRD 429 quadra
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
SARDIS 2 BR bsmt, own entry, inste wd, prkg, ns, np, refs $700 + utils, avail Now, 604-847-3273
Townhouses - Rent We have 2 Playgrounds for your kids! And are “Pet-Friendly” $
NEWLY RENOVATED 990 per month + utilities
3 BR + 1½ Baths – 2 Levels 1,100 sq ft and a fenced back yard
jet, 2 dr cpe, reblt mtr, new brakes &lines & paint, $9,500 604-376-8363
For more info call Ingrid 604-792-8317 or 1-877-515-6696 or Email: email@example.com
WOODBINE TOWNHOUSES 9252 Hazel St. Chilliwack, BC Move-In Incentive!
Our Gated 5 acre Complex is Quiet and Family-Oriented! 1971 CHEVY Suburban, 3 dr 350 automatic, body work all done, needs paint and interior, air cared. $4500 obo. 604-769-4799.
1981 CHEV Monte Carlo org., collector plates. 300,000 miles $3995, excl cond 604-792-8386
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 www.HomeBuyingCenter.ca
CABIN 15 mins SE of Hope BC Surrounded by mountains rivers Tall cedars, trails, clean air. 3 BR, 1.5 ba, 6appls, sleeps 12+ $239K by owner, 604-795-3663
To advertise call
Houses - Rent
LOT & Trailer. This little gem is located 120 miles from Van, pool - C.H, hiking, fishing, history of Caretaker, maint $775/yr, 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
SPECTACULAR ISLAND VIEWS (10) San Juan Islands, Anacortes - Biz Pt. $830,000 USD 4,100 sq.ft. on .5 acres, 5 br with in-suite bath, oversized 4 car garage 38’ long x 16’ High RV garage. Custom home ICF exterior walls, geothermal heat system. MLS# 313575 Alan Weeks 3688 Birch Way, Anacortes, ZIP 98221-8440 (425)691-9515 firstname.lastname@example.org
HATZIC LAKE Swans Point, 1 hr from Vanc incl lot & 5th wheel ski, fish, $148,500 604-209-8650 see uSELLaHOME.com id5491
PORT ALBERNI reno’d 2000 sf 5br 2 ba with 2 br basement suite 2 laundries $210K 604-542-1995 see uSELLaHOME.com id5537
HUGE DISCOUNTS QUALITY MANUFACTURED HOMES 1-800-339-5133 New and Used Homes Park spaces available Service work available
LANGLEY NR town fully reno’d 2474sf home on 5ac ppty, bsmt suite $1,150,000 604-825-3966 see uSELLaHOME.com id5582
LANGLEY RENOD sxs duplex +1/2ac lot, rental income $2,200 /month $479,900 604-807-6565 see uSELLaHOME.com id3186
OWN THE land, 1092sf 2br rancher style mobile home, kids OK, $179,900 604-824-7803 see uSELLaHOME.com id5541
Out Of Town Property
CRANBROOK 2060SF 4br 3ba reno’d home w/side suite on 2 lots $239,900 778-887-4530 see uSELLaHOME.com id5304
LANGLEY BUILD your dream home, secluded 5 ac view ppty, well inst $630,000 604-825-3966 see uSELLaHOME.com id4513
OCEAN FRONT Lux Contemp. private home on 2.73 AcresQuadra Island. 250-884-0000 www.bcoceanfronthomes.com
MERRITT HERITAGE style 3070 sf 4br 5ba on 9.9ac lot detached shop, view $895K 250-378-8857 see uSELLaHOME.com id5592
Lots & Acreage
Lots & Acreage
GUILDFORD 1900SF 3br 2ba w/basement suite on huge 8640 sf lot, $479,000 604-613-1553 see uSELLaHOME.com id5608
604-795-4417 • www.househunting.ca Call or visit us online today to discover the latest listings in your favorite neighborhoods!
1976 MGB Roadster. British racing green colour. 4 speed. New top and carpet. Engine work done. $6,500. 604-591-8566
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1989 CHRYSLER New Yorker Landau like new loaded. Consider trade $6000. 604-534-2997 1998 CADILLAC Deville D’Elegance, fully loaded, leather, 124,000 kms, garage kept, 12 CD player, exc cond $7400. 604-703-2204
2004 CHEV OPTRA 5, new brakes/tires, 151K, $4500 obo, 604-819-3485, no Sun calls pls
Motorcycles/ Dirt Bikes
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
MINT CONDITION (Cloverdale) $7000 OB0 Call 604-788-0060 2007 YAMAHA RI - Dark Red & Black - Double & Single seat cover - 12600 KM - Custom Front & Rear Lights - Twin Black Carbon Fibre Akrapovic Exhaust - Very fast and Awesome
2003 CADILLAC Escalade, low km’s, original white, loaded. $21,500 obo, 604-855-6108
Scrap Car Removal
2006 CHEVY malibu 4 dr like new, silver, 80700km, fully Loaded, auto, radio, 4cyl, alarm, $7500 604-853-3454
Has your vehicle reached the end of its useful life?
www.BurrellAuto.com 3094 Westwood St, Port Coq 604 945-4999. 2925 Murray St, Port Moody 604 461-7995.
Have it recycled properly Pick A Part is environmentally approved and meets all BC government standards for automotive recycling
1997 Lincoln Town Car Signature 268K. $5,000 Call: (604) 316-2527 Great Car
for most complete vehicles
Hours: 8:30am-5:00pm 7 Days A Week www.pickapart.ca #1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal Ask about $500 Credit!!! $$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200
SCRAP CAR & TRUCK REMOVAL
2007 BMW 525I, black, loaded, leather, sunroof, very clean, 130K, $24,900. 604-999-4097
Motorcycles/ Dirt Bikes
2006 Ford F150 XL, 4X4, 5.4L, extended cab, seats 6, long box, canopy, A/C, 107K. $12,950. must sell! (604) 773-4235.
CASH FOR ALL VEHICLES
604-790-3900 OUR SERVIC 2H
2006 FORD F250 4x4, 8 cyl stnd, 170k’s, 5.4L EFI, tow pkge, alpine stereo, single cab $7900. 604-819-3610
2006 FORD ranger FX4, 98K, a/c, new brakes, never off road, $10,995 obo, 604-722-2470
Sports & Imports
2007 BMW 525i 88,400km Premium Pkg, loaded $21,900 obo. 604-532-9292
2007 FORD Ranger XLT stnd, 4x4 5300 km’s, a/c, towing pkg $11,500. Ph 604-702-0449 2008 FORD Pickup Lariat, 49,000km, loaded + +, $33,000 Must Sell! 604-313-2763
Sports & Imports
1994 PONTIAC Trans Am GT red with grey int., well maint., lady driven $4800. Serious inquires only. Ph 604-997-2583 1999 VOLVO V70 GLT station wagon, 158000km 2.4 ltr turbo, AT, all luxury options, 35mpg great car $4400 obo 604-820-8218
2000 HONDA Prelude, 2 dr, $5000, auto, runs well, 124,000 km, 604-614-8402
24' SEARAY Turn Key & go, gd shape $6500. 604 552 3961 or Email email@example.com
1994 - 11 ft Timberline Camper. Electric jacks & more. Excellent cond. $6300. Call 604-576-6598
Aluminum Boat Wanted, 10, 12 or 14 ft, with or without motor or trailer. Will pay $. 604-319-5720 2008 HONDA Civic std silver, orig own, no acci, 86K, new tires, exc cond. $9700obo. 778-866-7139
2009 Volkswagen GTI Golf. DSG/18" rims/leather/power S/R. New tires. 65,000 kms. Factory warranty. $21,600. (604) 731-9739
1977 DODGE camper van. Good condition. Stove/fridge/furnace. $2,800 obo. 604-599-3835
1998 NOMAD 5th Wheel 25 ft. 1 slide; Standup/walk around Bdrm $10,000 604-796-2866
1988 CLASS A Triple E REGENCY motorhome, lenght 32 ft, gmc 450, stored 4 yrs, updated new michelins, bathroom fixtures, freezer, fridge, laminate flrs, carpet throughout, sell due to medical cond. $15,000 must be seen. 1980 AQUA STAR ski boat 115 hp evinrude, in exc cond, fully equiped depth sound, sonar, ship to shore radios, water skis, wet line tubes for towing, new top tow bar, remote docking all on shoreline trailor, sell due to health, $15,000. Call 604-793-0124
Smarter Buyer. Better Car. TOYOTA HIACE CAMPERVAN 90 2.8l deisel,auto, camp in comfort $15,400. 604-275-3443
2011 ARTICFOX 8ft 11', winter package, 1 ton short box, includes slide outs, generator, ac, remote jack, sterio, fully loaded, $25,000, obo, 604-793-3399
CLASS C M/H 1984 Vanguard 100,903km, new front tire, 2 new coach battery, runs very good, slps 6, $5500. Ph Call 604-794-5705 or 604-701-8791
2005 FOUR WINDS Class C 30’ sleeps 7, like new cond, 132,000 km, $24,888 778-748-6874 firstname.lastname@example.org
2001 DODGE Cargo Van, 113,000km, exc shape, no accid, $6500 obo, 604-853-1158
2008 NASH 25’ 5th whl, q bed, rear kitchen, 1 slide $19,000. Ph 604-792-2201 Chilliwack
LOT & TRAILER, closed in balcony, Located in Paradise Lakes Country Club, Washington, 20 mins from US/Sumas border, $25,000 obo. 604-531-7086 2003 30’ Citation Supreme 5th Whl, 2 slides, exc cond, rear living, loaded, many extras, new tires & batteries. Hitch incl. $32,000. 604-794-7529 (Chwk)
9535 2009 BIGFOOT 30MH28TE Top of line, immaculate, loaded, low kms, $88,650. 604-230-7546
2011 TRIPLE-E, Class B, M/H, 6yr wrty, low km’s, loaded, mint, $95,000 obo, 604-855-6108
SNOWMOBILE SHOP dolley, easy lift, moves snowmobiles around with ease. Commercially made. $100. Ask for Jamie. 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
HOME SERVICES 8030
Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks
1988 MAZDA B2200, low rider, with mags, good cond. working order, $3500 obo. 604-859-1939
2002 WINDSTAR (Ford) 145 kms, good cond., $2975. 604-392-3909 after 4pm or all day wkends
Pick A Part Used Auto Parts 43645 Industrial Way Chilliwack BC V2R 4L2
THE SCRAPPER 2004 Jaguar X-Type Automatic 93,500 kms Excellent condition. $10,500 Call: (604) 786-0941 email: email@example.com
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: firstname.lastname@example.org
HIGHEST PRICES PAID ~ FREE TOWING ~
1987 JAGUAR XJS Cabriolet, 1 owner, lady driven, V12, ps, pb, pw, rebuilt ac, new tires, $8900 obo, Don 604-826-7012
Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks
E-SCOOTERS NEW & USED Have collection of E-Scooters. All performance mods & Lithium available. Christmas Specials! $800 - $1600. 604 615-6245.
2011 Dodge Charger SE 1,700 kms. Very cool,mint,smells new! $24,600obo. Gord 778-300-2538
CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 A31
BRITISH MASTER Craftsman. All aspects of finishing carpentry undertaken and guaranteed. Retail/ Commercial / Residential. 604-858-5682 or 604-8196965
HOUSE Cleaning Services House Cleaning so you don’t have to. Chilliwack/Sardis area. Call: 604-799-0615 or email: email@example.com
BRITANNIA CLEANING SERVICE Commercial Cleaning Full Janitorial Service ° Condo & Apt Buildings ° Office ° Financial ° Medical & Dental ° Commercial Business Locally Owned - Family Run 604-795-7692 Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Gutter Cleaning & Repairs
– Leaks – All Gutter Repairs – Installing Gutters – Screening LARRY INDUSTRIES INC 604-792-9600 7968 Venture Place www.larryindustries.ca
DAVE WEARING PAINTING & Home Repairs. Interior & Exterior 604-795-6100 . Licenced - WCB Insured
Renovations & Home Improvement
Find all the help you need in the Home Services section
Frame to Finish Contracting
• Basements • Additions •Renovations
2004 KAWASAKI Vulcan Nomad 1500cc, Vance/Hines pipes, lots of chrome, heated storage, service records, 30,000 miles, new tires/clutch, lots of extra gear, $7500 firm. 604-761-7491
2007 KAWASAKI Vulcan 900, new saddle bags/batt, w/shield, bike cover. $5,500. 604-209-1039 2010 TRIUMPH American Motorcycle, 900 cc, never driven, $8500 obo. 604-533-4962 morn/ eve
1995 F350 crew cab 242,000k’s, gas, runs good, warn winch & bumper $5000. Ph 604-858-2555 1997 FORD F150 4x4, 8ft box, liner & canopy, good condition, $4800. 604-856-4371
One Call Does It All Free Estimates
2001 Toyota Celica GT Auto 138,000 kms -many extras $8,950. Call: (604) 690-6235 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
Ph Wayne 604-845-1141
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 service call. Insured. Lic # 89402. Fast same day service guar’d. We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
On Top Since 1961 CHILLIWACK ROOFING When Quality Counts!
1999 SUZUKI Grand Vitara, fully loaded, 4 door, all wheel drive, white, $6300. Call 604-518-3166 2002 DODGE Dakota V8 4x4 with canopy, 184,000 kms $6500. Call Jeff at 604-795-3513
2006 VW JETTA 2.0T 73k, original owner, hid headlights, auto, $14,900. 604-307-9159
Roof Evaluations by Professional Roofers
Family owned & operated since 1962
TODAY'S PUZZLE ANSWERS
A32 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES
Store Hours: Mon - Sat 9am - 6pm
PROUD TO BE CANADIAN OWNED & OPERATED
NEW SHIPMENT OF
Recliner Chair w/ Storage SAVE 1104.99
Recliner Sofa SAVE 1304.99
D I S C O U N T Shopping
Canister Canist Can ister ist er Vacuum
TV Sta Stands nds
12-amp Canister Vacuum
* HEPA Exhaust Filter * “Crossover” ergonomic handle * Variable Speed Control * Powermate Junior * Cord Rewind * 6’ hose * 26’ cord * 14” cleaning path
full motion wall mounts Rochester espresso
YOU SAVE 254.99
HIGH END Mattresses LOW END Prices
Microwaves 0.7 CU.FT. WH / BLK
Twin from 98 Double from 1 75 Queen from 295 King fro m 395 Boxsprin g from 75
Directions from Hope
Take Exit 119 Stay to the right Turn Left on Yale Rd W Turn Right on Evans Parkway Turn Left on Commercial Court
1.2 CU.FT. WH / BLK
1200 watts 2.0 CU.FT. STAINLESS
125.00 Retails 229.99
Why pay Retail? When you can get
Y in ONL WACK LLI CHI
Unit 116 - 44981 Commercial Court, Chilliwack, BC PH: 604-393-7242 email@example.com
Directions from Vancouver
Take Exit 118 Turn Left over the Overpass Go Through Roundabout Turn First Left on Commercial Court
Toll Free: 1-888-323-7242
Limited quantity on all products. Products / colours may not be exactly as shown. Prices subjected to change without notice.