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INSIDE: Yarrow Ecovillage fosters community like no other place Pg. 3 T U E S D A Y

July 16, 2013

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Mystery shopper scam almost got her

 N E W S , S P O R T S , W E A T H E R & E N T E R T A I N M E N T  chilliwacktimes.com

Stranger tried to snatch 4 yr. old

Need for change Petition seeks to give Cultus Lake residents greater representation at election time

Boy’s mother not happy with police handling of odd case

BY PAUL J. HENDERSON phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com

T

he race is on for Cultus Lake residents who want to see changes to the unique governance structure of the small community. After the rejection of their first 300person petition, Sue and Gary Lister need to get as many signatures on a new petition as possible by June 26 to have it considered in the current legislative session in Victoria. The Listers want to see the provincial government amend the Cultus Lake Park Act so that there are five park board commissioners all elected by residents of Cultus Lake Park. The current system sees voters choose seven park board commissioners each municipal election. Five of those are chosen by residents of the City of Chilliwack and two are chosen by Cultus Lake Park residents. “Accountability comes with responsibility and Chilliwack has no responsibility for the lake,” Sue told the Times. “They do not pay for anything.” The Listers say that residents of Chiliwack are, by and large, unaware of the day-to-day issues that exist for residents and leaseholders at Cultus Lake. “Even Sharon Gaetz is not aware of what is happening up here,” Sue Lister said. More than eight decades ago, the City of Chilliwack and the Corporation of the Township of Chilliwhack (yes, “Chilliwhack”) jointly presented a petition See PETITION, Page 6

BY PAUL J. HENDERSON phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com

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VIEW PARK ACT layar Tyler Olsen/TIMES

Sue Lister shows the petition she and other Cultus Lake residents want to present to the provincial government to change the way the community is governed.

See ABDUCTION, Page 4

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he mother of a four-year-old boy who was the target of an apparent attempted abduction is upset with how the case was handled and that no charges were laid. Mounties say 41-year-old Jonathan Lee Landsman walked into a Williams Street apartment last Tuesday morning, grabbed the hand of the child and began to walk out of the building. The man allegedly knocked on several doors before one was answered by the child. According to police, Landsman walked into the apartment and tried to shake the hand of the surprised caregiver who was the boy’s uncle, according to the boy’s mother. The man then went to leave, but on his way out he grabbed a kitten, a toy wrestling belt and the hand of the young boy. At the lobby the boy refused to go any further, at which time the man left with just the toy wrestling belt. Mounties searched the area and used a security video from a nearby business to track down and arrest the man. They originally said he would be charged with abduction. But Thursday afternoon, RCMP said “Crown counsel has concluded that there is

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What’s Layared in today’s paper Page 1 -

Check out the Cultus Lake Park Act that some lake residents want amended.

Page 3 -

Pay a visit to the Yarrow Ecovillage website and see what this development offers.

Page 4 -

See more amazing baptism photos from the mass gathering of Jehovah’s Witness at Prospera Centre.

Page 13 -

It takes an

BY PAUL J. HENDERSON phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com

See more photos of Fred Wellsby Junior Divot competitors playing at The Falls Golf Resort.

Ecovillage

It isn’t a commune. They don’t grow their food as a group. They aren’t off the grid. And no one will try to convert you to any religion/political affiliation/way of life. There are as many misunderstandings about what the Yarrow Ecovillage is as there are people who have opinions about it. Ecovillage residents are, for the most part, regular folks who aren’t happy with what developers are offering on the housing market. That said, the housing arrangements in this “intentional” cohousing community are as unique as the people who live there. There are now 65 residents of the ecovillage, 30 of whom are children. The growing community has a mix of ages and backgrounds, including farmers, teachers, artists, professors, social service workers, carpenters and computer programmers. About 80 per cent of the residents work on site. So unique is the local ecovillage that a Cambridge University anthropology PhD student is in his last days of a yearlong ethnographic field study living on the property. Steve Schiffer said the academic method he is using isn’t any different from heading into the rainforest to live with the pygmies.

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Paul J. Henderson/TIMES

Cambridge University anthropology PhD student Steve Schiffer (left) has spent nearly a year on an ethnographic field study at the Yarrow Ecovillage. “But I can speak the language,” he told the Times during a visit to the property earlier this year. “There was a shift in the 1970s and 1980s to turn the

gaze inwards.” Schiffer said, for example, he knows a fellow anthropologist studying debt consulting practices

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Yarrow Ecovillage resident Natalie Jones and Coun. Jason Lum have their hands on the shovel at the groundbreaking ceremony held on Friday.

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VISIT WEBSITE layar in Southern England. After final official zoning was approved in March, ecovillage residents celebrated their innovative housing arrangement and prepared for the future. This past Friday evening a ceremonial groundbreaking was held for its final phase of housing. In attendance was Yarrow resident and city councillor Jason Lum. “I first became interested in the ecovillage when I heard about their innovative use of technology,” Lum said. “I have a background developing control systems for wastewater treatment so my interest was piqued when I heard about their biological wastewater treatment system and constructed wetlands. That system is up and running now and is a huge innovation for Yarrow.” The groundbreaking, which began with real earth-movers Monday, was to add 18 more units to the community. “The ecovillage is designed to foster community, and I think it succeeds beautifully,” said resident Natalie Jones. “Cohousing provides a balance between community and privacy and it seems to me that we humans need both,” she added. See ECOVILLAGE, Page 6


A4 TUESDAY, JULY 16, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

News

BAPTISM AT THE RINK Tyler Olsen/TIMES

Four Jehovah’s Witnesses were baptized Saturday at Prospera Centre during the second weekend of four in a row for the religion’s annual convention held this year in Chilliwack.

SEE MORE PHOTOS layar

ABDUCTION, from page 1 insufficient evidence” to go through with a criminal charge. Landsman was held in custody as the Crown filed for a peace bond against him to forbid contact with the child or his caregivers. The matter was not dealt with in court Monday before the Times went to press. The child’s mother—who did not want to give her name—was in court Monday with her sister to see what

‘The whole thing happened so fast’ happened. “I don’t want to be walking down the street and not know who he is,” the boy’s mother told the Times outside the courtroom. “I’m just here to see what happens.” Asked if she was disappointed with how the case was handled, the mother said, simply, “yes.” The woman said she was in the apartment at the time of the incident,

and the phone rang at the same time as the knock on the door. “The whole thing happened so fast,” the mother’s sister said. This incident reinforces the fact that residential security cannot be taken for granted, according to police. Anyone with concerns about the security of a residence can access resources at the Crime Prevention Services Office, 45877 Wellington Ave. or phone 604-393-3000.

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A6 TUESDAY, JULY 16, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

News ECOVILLAGE, from page 3 An example is community meals.While each family has its own private home with kitchen and dining area, they have the option of having community meals several nights a week. Members sign up for the meals and there are designated cooks. “If I sign up for community meals, I only have to cook every two or three weeks,” Jones said. “That really suits my lifestyle. While I love to cook, I’m often too busy with my work and volunteer activities. So it is great to not always have to prepare an evening meal—plus I get to socialize with my neighbours.” City hall and the surrounding neighbourhood of Yarrow have been supportive of the project all along, despite some ups and downs and a lot of one-of-a-kind planning. “This project has generated great interest not only in city hall but in the community at large,” Mayor Sharon Gaetz said. “It is a new idea for

Great sense of community Chilliwack and like most innovative projects, we were challenged with many unforeseen twists and turns. “I’m very pleased with how it is turning out. Our city staff has worked closely with the ecovillage’s project team to resolve any issues and move things forward. I offer my hearty congratulations to the ecovillage for its success and thank the members of the team for their hard work in bringing this project to fruition.” ◗ There are a few homes left in the 33-household cohousing portion of the ecovillage. Tours are available every second Saturday. Contact welcome@yarrowecovillage.ca for details and times.

COMMUNITY GARDEN SCREENING SOIL

www.chilliwacktimes.com

www.chilliwacktimes.com

Still collecting more signatures

PETITION, from page 1

asking Victoria to create a governance structure at Cultus Lake Park. On April 13, 1932, the provincial government created the Cultus Lake Park Act, a piece of legislation that is past its prime, according pal election, the words “Cultus Lake” were not on the ballot next to “park commissioner.” to many lakers. At first all five commissioners were voted Some Chilliwack residents thought they were on by the residents of Chilliwack because voting for the parks department at city hall. Underlying the petition is frustration with Cultus Lake Park was little more than a glorified campground. Over the decades, Cultus many decisions by the park board in recent became more of a small residential enclave years. The last two park boards were each critithan simply a getaway for Chilliwack resi- cized for various reasons by vocal residents ,leading to changes on the board, some of dents. A move was made to have two commission- which have also been panned. Part of the problem with the ers voted on by Cultus residents. Listers’ first petition was that it “Instead of giving us two out of five, was done online. The Legislature they increased the board to seven,” requires hand-written signatures Sue said. for petitions. Some have said the current system Sue Lister was at the Saturday is akin to the residents of Abbotsford EB IRST Market in the Park at Cultus Lake sitting on Chilliwack city council. For years, a committee was devoted First reported on last Saturday and will be there again to studying changes to the governance chilliwacktimes.com July 20 to collect signatures. Before and after Saturday the petition will at Cultus before the idea hit a brick wall. The options were village status, amalga- be available to be signed at Cultus Lake Golf Club. mation with Chilliwack, or status quo. The Listers got support from the previThe city didn’t want the expense of amalgamation and the provincial government ous MLA for the area, Gwen O’Mahony, and said “no” to village status. Rumour is that the they say they have had support from current Soowahlie band said that either option would MLA Laurie Throness. Despite this, a popular petition doesn’t mean the provincial govtrigger land claims. ernment will make changes. So, for now, status quo it is. Throness did not respond to an email Another thorn in the side of Cultus Lake residents has been that up until the 2011 munici- request before press time.

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F

Time: 7:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. When: June 10, 2013 to September 30, 2013 Trees are a significant cause of power interruptions. Contact between trees and power lines can also create a severe danger. Over the next few months we will be pruning and removing trees in the Rosedale area. Boundaries: North: Fraser River East: Highway 9 South: Highway 1 West: Prest Road, Kitchen Road and Jesperson Road Trees are pruned using the best arboriculture (tree care) practices. Skilled workers employed by BC Hydro are trained in both electrical safety and tree care. Only correct and proper techniques are used to eliminate any safety hazards. For more information about this work, please call Brian Hadden at 604 854 8447. For more information on our vegetation management practices, please visit bchydro.com/trees.

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Submitted photo

City of Chilliwack Coun. Ken Popove (centre), city manager of leisure development Carolyn Marleau and Popove’s daughter Chloe rake soil Friday at the city’s newest community garden at the site of the old Paramount Theatre, which was demolished earlier this year.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, JULY 16, 2013

News

Convicted murderer dies while in prison BY TYLER OLSEN tolsen@chilliwacktimes.com

A

convicted murderer was found dead in his cell at Mountain Institution in Agassiz Friday. James Joseph Kennedy had been serving a life sentence for the 2005 stabbing death of Kenneth Robinson in Victoria. Robinson had been a customer of Kennedy, a local drug dealer. According to the Correctional Service of Canada (CSC), Kennedy, 37, was found unresponsive in his cell Friday. Correctional officers performed CPR, but neither they nor paramedics were able to revive Kennedy. “As in all cases where an individual dies while in custody, the police and coroner have been notified,” the CSC said in a press release. At trial in 2007, a jury heard that Kennedy had used a hammer to beat the 53-yearold Robinson over a drug debt. Robinson was then stabbed and later died in hospital from a stab wound. Kennedy later pleaded guilty and was sentenced to life in jail with no chance of parole for 10 years.

BIA’s Funk joins justice program

K

athy Funk, former executive director of the Downtown BIA, has joined Chilliwack Restorative Justice. Wayne Gordy, president of the association wished outgoing executive director Kim McLandress all the best on behalf of the organization. Since its inception in 1998, Chilliwack Restorative Justice and Youth Advocacy Association has offered restorative services to more than 3,700 people affected by criminal acts.

A7

Plenty of guns turned over to RCMP

No mystery to this

scam

T

Cornelia Naylor/TIMES

Chilliwack cancer survivor Bev MacGregor holds up a fraudulent cheque made out to her as part of an employment scam that almost scammed her out of $3,994.96 recently. BY CORNELIA NAYLOR cnaylor@chilliwacktimes.com

A

Chilliwack woman trying to get back on her feet after battling breast cancer narrowly missed becoming the victim of an employment scam this month. Bev MacGregor, a single mother and grandmother, was beginning to regain her self-confidence after losing her left breast to cancer and her hair to chemotherapy when she started emailing out job applications and resumés last month. Friends and community members had rallied around MacGregor in December after a Times story chronicled her financial struggles and the gaps in government support for people undergoing cancer treatment. But making ends meet continues to be a struggle, so MacGregor was excited to be offered a job as a mystery shopper earlier this month. “I look different and feel different, and I thought maybe I’d like to do something from home till I get myself psychologically back over this cancer business,” she said. MacGregor was sent a $3,994.96 cheque in her name and a letter outlining two introductory assignments as a “consumer evaluator.” First, she was to pose as a customer at Walmart, Kmart, Home Depot, Sears, JC Penny or Best Buy and spend $100

Simply too good to be true on items of her choice, later filling out a “customer service evaluation tool” and rating the store’s performance. As an added bonus she was told she could keep whatever she bought. Her second assignment was to send two sums of money ($1,750 to Scott Calhoun and $1,454.96 to Pierre Dufault, both in Niagara Falls, NY) through Western Union to check whether Western Union service representatives were following the company’s policies on asking customers for identification. MacGregor was to use money from the cheque to cover the wire transfers. But a couple details piqued her suspicion. For one, the cheque was from a company called Study English in Canada (SEC), which didn’t sound like a firm that would hire mystery shoppers. She has since learned, by talking someone in the Ontario-based company’s accounting department, that the cheques had been stolen and many other people had fallen for the scam. Had she sent the wire transfers with money from fraudulent cheque, MacGregor would soon have been on the hook for $4,000 since banks don’t reimburse money when clients cash bad cheques. “It’s sickening,” MacGregor said. The mystery shopper/secret shopper

scam has been around since about 2005, according to Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre supervisor Daniel Williams. “It’s a continuing problem,” he said. “It’s a money maker for the bad guys, and the letters are being sent out pretty well constantly. What changes in the letters are the names of the companies and the counterfeit cheques that are being used.” As with most scams, Williams warns people to think twice about offers that look too good to be true. While legitimate mystery shopper opportunities exist, for example, the pay is well below the $450 for a half hour’s work usually offered by mystery-shopper scammers. “That’s too good to be true,” Williams said. A quick Internet search that includes the word “scam” can also steer potential victims clear of fraud, he said, since even victims who don’t report scams to police will often blog about their bad experience. Ultimately, Williams said, it pays to research employment offers before jumping in. “Anything to do with your money or property, spend the time looking into it,” he said. ◗ For more information, visit www.antifraudcentre.ca.

hree arrowheads are among local weapons that won’t fall into the wrong hands thanks to B.C.’s latest gun amnesty in June. The goal of the month-long program was to encourage British Columbians to safely dispose of unwanted firearms and ammunition. While none of the weapons surrendered to Chilliwackarea police had quite the cachet as the military-grade missile turned in in Abbotsford or the machine gun given up in Kelowna, local Mounties did take in their fair share of unwanted guns and other potentially dangerous items. Overall, 64 firearms were collected by the Upper Fraser Valley RCMP, including 39 rifles, 16 shot guns and 10 handguns, as well as a variety of ammunition. The amnesty also brought in a collection of other miscellaneous weapons, including two crossbows, one longbow, eight pellet pistols, one marine flare, five knives and one starter pistol. “We are thankful for the co-operation of the public to help make our communities a safer place to live by disposing of these unwanted weapons and firearms.” Cpl. Len vanNieuwenhuizen said in a press release. “The possibility of these weapons falling into the wrong hands and causing serious harm has been averted.” Province wide, 1,801 firearms (1,026 rifles, 394 handguns and 380 shotguns) were turned in for destruction. Besides the missile and machine gun, other interesting items collected by police were a brace of 1800s bayonets turned in to Ridge Meadows RCMP and a Second World War Lee-Enfield .303 rifle.

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A8 TUESDAY, JULY 16, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Opinion

◗ Our view

Who we are

Women still get the blame

The Chilliwack Times is a division of LMP Publication Limited Partnership.We’re published Tuesdays and Thursdays from 45951 Trethewey Ave., Chilliwack, B.C. ◗ Publisher

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Learn, grow, hopefully don’t die

W

ell, those lazy days of summer are finally here —at least for those of us who aren’t working every single week, sitting in poorly ventilated offices, sweating, looking longingly outside at blue skies, envying the birds their freedom to go where they will. Wait, where was I? Right! Summertime activities. With the kids out of school, parents may sometimes worry that the little ones aren’t getting as much intellectual enrichment as they do during the other 10 months of the year. Here are five simple activities that will both engage their minds and keep them, and you, entertained this summer. ◗ Respecting Nature - GatorWrestling. Why get a boring pet like a cat or dog when you can get your kids the gift of physical fitness with a medium-sized American alligator! Teach them to wrestle, and how best to avoid the powerful jaws clamping down on a limb and taking them down for a death roll. Supplies needed: Gator; muddy pond. Learning outcomes: Kids should increase in strength and stamina, and develop storytelling skills through recounting how they got those distinctive scars. ◗ Applied Engineering - Build a narco-sub! Thanks to the wonders of drug prohibition, canny (and brutal!) Colombian drug lords have come up with increasingly inventive

MATTHEW CLAXTON

Be Our Guest methods of getting their cocaine to market. You can test out one of their newest methods, creating a home-built functional submarine. Supplies needed: wood, hammer, nails, twin diesel engines, aluminum hull material, about 400 kilos of white powder (you can use flour!). Learning outcomes: Students will learn about modern construction techniques, undersea navigation, and possibly the intricacies of the juvenile justice system. ◗ Homeward Bound - Expert wilderness survival. Scouting and Guiding pamper kids, what with having adult supervision, first aid lessons, tents and sleeping bags, and shoes. Instead, try teaching your kids how to really survive in the wilderness, by dropping them off hundreds of miles from home and letting them navigate back to civilization! Supplies needed: Blindfolds and a full tank of gas for the drive to an isolated spot and the drive back alone, and that’s it! Learning outcomes: Kids will learn not to take their Xbox for

granted, and should be able to describe in detail the flavours of several different types of grubs, worms, fungi and tree bark. ◗ Modern History - Learning about Nikola Tesla. Did you know it was recently the birthday of famed inventor of everything electrical Nikola Tesla? To celebrate this, in July get your kids to try and complete Tesla’s last work, the construction of a death ray capable of destroying a city! Supplies needed: Several hundred tonnes of steel, copper, aluminum; genius-level intellect; pigeons. Learning outcomes: If successful, your children should either extract a ransom from the nearest large nation-state, or wind up ruling Latveria. ◗ Appreciating Other Cultures Translate the Necronomicon! The famed book of the dead, written in madness and driving all those who see it to the brink of despair at the knowledge of a malevolent universe, comes in Greek, Latin and Arabic versions. For younger learners, try reading through famed alchemist John Dee’s Elizabethan translation! Supplies: A tome of occult knowledge that no man should contemplate. Learning outcomes: A knowledge of other languages and cultures, and also madness. ◗ Matthew Claxton is a reporter with the LangleyAdvance.

t is astounding, in this day and age, with so much information so easily available to so many people, that one in five Canadians still believe women who are sexually assaulted effectively “asked for it.” Nearly a fifth of Canadians, according to a survey conducted by the Canadian Women’s Foundation, still believe victims of sexual assault provoke their attackers through the clothing they wear or by their behaviour in public. It appears, according to the disturbing results of the survey, that many Canadians believe the clothing women wear or the alcohol they consume, are the real culprits in sexually motivated attacks—not the men who molest or rape their victims. The Canadian Women’s Foundation study revealed 19 per cent of the respondents believe women encourage sexual assault by getting drunk, 15 per cent said flirting gives men an excuse to commit sexual assault, and 17 per cent maintained that short skirts provoke sexual assults. It’s the old “men simply can’t help themselves, so women ought to know better” defence. Perhaps most disturbing are the figures that indicate some of the most archaic and misdirected understanding of the causes of sexual assault appeared among survey respondents aged between 18 and 34 years. In addition to the physical trauma they endure, sexual assault victims commonly have long-term and serious psychological effects that may include depression, selfblame, shame, fear and anger—all feelings that may be fueled and exacerbated by the stupid and misguided beliefs of many of their own friends and relatives. More men need to try harder to understand their mothers and sisters and daughters—and to understand themselves better. And they need to “man up” when it comes to taking greater responsibility for their own actions.

◗ Your view This week’s question Do you think we should allow more churches to occupy vacant downtown buildings? VOTE NOW: www.chilliwacktimes.com


CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, JULY 16, 2013

Letters

$10 OFF

Train speed needs to be monitored $

Editor: Since the news of the train derailing in Quebec carrying crude oil, I have been more aware of how close I actually live to the train tracks. My house is about 500 feet from the main tracks just west of Prest Road. The tracks are straight and then make a slight bend left putting my house on the outside corner of the tracks. I’ve always wondered how fast the trains are traveling. There are passenger and freight trains, light and heavy, long and short ones. I know this because I can see them and feel them; my house shakes like a massage chair. The heavier the train the better the massage. One thing I have noticed is the speed at which they all travel. I can tell when a train is going faster than normal when the sound of the metal wheels screeches on the bend in the tracks. The speed of these trains needs to be monitored. What is the actual speed limit within a residential area? We have speed traps for cars; what about having them for trains within city limits? There is

Send us a letter TO INCLUDE YOUR LETTER, use our online

form at www.chilliwacktimes.com, contact us by email at editorial@chilliwacktimes.com, fax 604-792-9300 or mail us at 45951 Trethewey Ave, Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 1K4. Letters must include first and last names and your hometown and should be fewer than 200 words. To view our letters/privacy policy visit our website at www. chilliwacktimes.com.

already a bylaw preventing the trains from honking their horns, but they still do. Some actually hold the horn from Prest Road to clear west of Broadway. Very late at night the really heavy trains will speed by, the train tracks singing loudly when they round the corner. The newspaper says that the amount of crude oil traveling through Chilliwack is going to increase significantly. If they can’t send it through the pipelines fast enough, not only is the amount of oil traveling through Chilliwack going to increase, so will the speeds

of the trains. Time is money. I dare not think what would happen if a train were to derail in front of my house. What is the city going to do to monitor and ensure our safety? Julie Bishop Chilliwack

Church doesn’t belong there Editor: So we have another church in a commercial area. According to Vern and Sue Tompke it will be a com-

munity centre, an art club, a gallery, a performance venue for local musicians. According to my knowledge, we already have a community and art centre that is payed for by the taxpayer. This whole setup sounds like a business to me. Promontory ministries has a daycare and offices and are planning to expand? And all this without paying taxes. People should start asking questions, especially if a community church states in the local newspaper “we are not here to preach to you,” so they are settling in a commercial area to do business. It is time to look very close at all these institutions that are operating under number businesses, sounds really fishy to me. Real business people will certainly not invest in an area with a downtown full of churches. I would hope this could bring an open dialogue between people, that there is a large number of people in our town that would like this to stop. Christiane Coopman Chilliwack

PUBLIC NOTICE

RECALL AND INITIATIVE ACT

This notice is published pursuant to section 4 of the Recall and Initiative Act. Approval in principle has been granted on an application for an initiative petition. The petition will be issued to proponent Dana Larsen on Monday, September 9, 2013 and signature sheets must be submitted to the Chief Electoral Officer by Monday, December 9, 2013. The Title of the Initiative is: An initiative to amend the Police Act. Summary of Initiative: The initiative draft Bill entitled, “Sensible Policing Act” proposes to amend the Police Act to no longer use provincial police resources on the enforcement of current laws in relation to simple possession and use of cannabis by adults. The draft law would prohibit the use of provincial police resources for this purpose, would require police to report in detail to the Minister of Justice any actual use of resources for this purpose and why it was necessary, and require the Minister to publish that report. The Bill also proposes that the province would call upon the Federal Government to repeal the federal prohibition on cannabis, or give British Columbia an exemption, such that British Columbia is able to tax and regulate cannabis similar to the regulation of alcohol and tobacco. As well it proposes that British Columbia shall establish a Provincial Commission to study the means and requirements necessary for the province to establish a legal and regulated model for the production and use of cannabis by adults. Last, the Bill would make nonlawful possession and use of cannabis by minors an offence similar to possession and use of alcohol.

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Who May Sign the Petition: Registered voters as of Monday, September 9, 2013 may sign the initiative petition. Individuals may only sign the petition once, and must sign the petition sheet for the electoral district in which they are registered at the time of signing. Signed petitions are available for public inspection. For More Information: The initiative application and draft Bill are available for public inspection on the Elections BC website and at the Elections BC office at the address below. Location: Suite 100 – 1112 Fort Street, Victoria, B.C Mailing Address: PO Box 9275 Stn Prov Govt, Victoria, BC V8W 9J6 Phone: Toll-free: Fax: Email: Website:

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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, JULY 16, 2013

A11

VIEW MORE WITH

Seven myths about body fat B ody fat is often considered the enemy for those looking to get fit. People will try many types of diets and exercise in an effort to rid their bodies of excess fat, and such regimens produce varying degrees of success. Part of what makes fat so confounding is the misconceptions surrounding this natural component of anatomy. By separating the myths from the facts, men and women might find their efforts to banish body fat that much more successful. Myth #1: Body fat is only under the surface of the skin.While body fat near the surface of the skin, which is known as subcutaneous fat, may be most noticeable, body fat is actually accumulated throughout the body. Organs can accumulate fat, and this internal fat, known as visceral fat, can wrap around the heart and marble muscle. According to Dr. David Haslam, clinical director of the National Obesity Forum, visceral fat can be toxic and unhealthy.When people begin to exercise, they burn away this visceral fat and the results are often noticeable shortly after an exercise regimen begins. Myth #2: Muscle turns to fat without exercise.Muscle and fat are two separate entities, and one cannot become the other. People will gain weight after they stop exercising because fat will begin to accumulate more readily because it isn’t being burned. Fat may mask muscles that were once there and are no longer as pronounced.How-

ever, the muscles will not turn to fat.Upon returning to regular exercise, a person can regain his or her physique. Myth #3: Body fat develops from eating fatty foods.Fat in food will not necessarily turn to fat on the body.That piece of bacon will no more turn into a spare tire around your midsection than would a banana.Fat is formed from excess calories. When the body takes in more calories than it uses for energy, that excess is stored as fat reserves.Whether calories come from a lean protein or fatty gristle, if the calories are all used up, they will not turn into fat. Myth #4: Starving oneself will burn fat. Depriving the body of calories may initially force it to burn body fat stores. However, if the calorie restriction is too marked, the body may actually go into“starvation mode,”where it breaks down fats more slowly. Also, when food is reintroduced, the body may store more fat in anticipation of future deprivation.This can cause a person to gain more weight and body fat than if he or she had just adhered to a moderate diet all along. Myth #5: A person can lose body fat from just one area.There are a number of exercises purported to burn fat from a specific area of the body. For example, doing hundreds of crunches will banish

belly fat. However, fat will not diminish in just one spot from targeted exercise.The body burns fat evenly so that one portion is not depleted more than another, resulting in an area of the body that is not naturally insulated by fat.Therefore, a diet and exercise plan will produce gradual shedding of body fat all over the body.Yet, the appearance of diminished fat may be visible in particular areas more so than others. Myth #6: Fat modulates body temperature. Scientists used to believe that body fat was instrumental in regulating body temperature. New information suggests that it is actually muscle that helps regulate body temperature, although it is not entirely understood why. According to a report published in Nature Medicine, muscle protein called scarlopin is believed to help regulate body temperature. Muscle contractions also help to generate heat. Myth #7: Fat weighs less than muscle. Muscle and fat weigh the same. A pound of bricks will weigh the same as a pound of cotton. Muscle is more dense than fat, so if a person is exercising and building muscle while shedding fat, he or she may not notice a big change in weight. Body fat is often shrouded in mystery, but understanding the science behind body fat can make shedding it that much easier.

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A12 TUESDAY, JULY 16, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Sports

Gibson claims four medals

S

even Spartan Swim Club athletes combined to bring home six medals from the recent BC AAA championships at UBC. Jessie Gibson won four of the medals. Gibson, competing in the 15-year-old girls class, finished first in the 100-metre butterfly, second in both the 200-metre freestyle and butterfly events, and third in the 100-metre freestyle. She also finished fourth in the 200metre individual medley (IM), sixth in the 100-metre backstroke and eighth in the 50metre freestyle.

The Spartans other gold medal came courtesy of Colton Peterson, who won the 100metre breaststroke in the 16-and-over boys division. Peterson also finished sixth in the 200-metre IM and eighth in the 400-metre IM. Carson Olafson swam in the same age category and won a bronze in the 100-metre breaststroke. He also finished fifth in the 200-metre backstroke. Gibson and Olafson will attend the Canadian Age Group Nationals in Montreal next week.

Huitema scores two goals

BY MARC WEBER The Province

C

hilliwack’s Brody Huitema scored twice, including the winner, and Marco Bustos of Winnipeg added an insurance goal as the Whitecaps U18 residency team beat the Seattle Sounders 3-1 in Houston, Tex., on Sunday. It was the opening game of the U.S. Soccer Development Academy finals. The Caps have group games remaining against the New York Red Bulls and Albertson SC of

Long Island, N.Y. The two group winners will play for the title, and Vancouver has unfinished business after falling 3-2 to FC Dallas in last year’s championship game. New York and Albertson tied 3-3 on Sunday, so the Caps are top of their group. “Our boys were so committed and so enthusiastic and they played really well,” Caps U18 coach Gordon Forrest said in a release. “I really can’t say enough about how focused they’ve been.”

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CHILLIWACK TIMES TUESDAY, JULY 16, 2013

Sports

CARRIER

A13

OF THE MONTH

Lisa Ellis, Distribution Manager congratulates Jack Tse on his perfect delivery record for the month of June. Jack wins a $25 gift certificate from our sponsor Ricardo’s Pizza SPONSORED BY

Paul J. Henderson/TIMES

Niko Kraakman of Deroche tees off at the first hole at The Falls Golf and Country Club last Thursday in the final event of the Fred Wellsby Junior Divot tournament.

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Parsons cards low Jr. Divot score BY PAUL J. HENDERSON phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com

S

ome of the Lower Mainland’s smallest golfers tackled one of its larger and more challenging courses with aplomb last Thursday in the final round of the Optimist Club of Chilliwack’s Fred Wellsby Junior Divot Tour at The Falls Golf

& Country Club. Mary Parsons of Delta, in the 13-to-15-year-old age category, carded the low score of the day with a 77 on the par-71 course. Behind her was Devin Cutforth from Mission and his 80. And three golfers scored 81s in the age group: Niko Kraakman from Deroche, Chris Dale from Mission and Nathan Bahnman from Abbotsford. Mary’s younger brother Ricky Parsons hit a staggering 83 in the 10-to-12 age category, nine strokes better than Lorenzo Cardero

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of North Delta and his 92. Laura Wong from West Vancouver scored a 94. Winner in the nine-andunder category was Tyson Dyck of Abbotsford who carded a 94 on the challenging course. The young boy even managed birdies on the par-three 12th hole and the par-five 17th. The lone Chilliwack player at The Falls was Josh Bamford who scored a respect-

able 90, including a birdie on the par-three 10th. Next year’s tournament will be held the first two weeks of July 2014.

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What is too old?

declines Tribunal case to throw out er who of firefight

Pg. 4

T U E S D A Y

April 9, 2013

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BY TYLER OLSEN times.com tolsen@chilliwack ed ter dismiss former firefighage says a lack his because of makes it wer often ack Fire of manpo to for the Chilliw impossible (CFD) to adhere to Department guidelines meant T H U R S D A Y operational and safety risks. the BC reduce health has asked that February 21, 2013 Russell Shellard l to rule Tribuna mandatory Human Rights is Chilliwack’s firefighters the City of BY TYLER OLSEN age of 60 for the triburetirement On Friday, tolsen@chilliwacktimes.com Shellard’s discriminatory. to throw out become Hospice Society bids nal declined amihi Creek has -call int. British for paid-on compla a a “poster child” farewell to McGrath formerly endanout of the Shellard, Columbia waterways projwas forced BY CORNELIA NAYLOR power firefighter, at the start of 2012. cktimes.com gered by independent a provincial l, cnaylor@chilliwa ent to departm to the tribunaon ects (IPP), according submission willTrally elders  N E W S , S P O R T S In, hisW  at chilliwacktimes.com E Ait isTnot Huncomm E R be& E N T E R T boriginal AINM EN recreation group. creek— grounds scenes to Shellard argued“ The popular kayaking the Sto:lo Nation fire ground er in order Chilliwack River protest a with CFD t manpow Wednesday to which feeds into the set Rapids—has lacking sufficien nal guidelines they say the y just below the Tamihi “moral injustice” operatio safety risks of two “rivers to hands of the to follow health and been named one have suffered at the Education perRecreation out to reduce . . . The older watch” by the Outdoor ters. ces, Coqualeetza Cultural directors. British Columfor firefigh of life experien Council (ORC) of ofBazso/PNG staff photo Centre (CCEC) board of the riskLes its annual Most sonnel, because Elders Group help reduce bia, which released The Coqualeetza ncy List Monday. all emerge are vital and at their home in Chillia part of CCEC onhere seen Ediger Endangered Rivers safety (CEG) has been Carolynand forceps also on the with her motherhealth but in Janufor a botched Ediger’s The Fraser River was almost 40 years, ent NUMBER of for Cassidy NUMBER of family NUMBER restored of NUMBER of awardrequirem $3.2-million for a fight secondlong the a been scenes.” of Canada the CCEC board the age l list, having been named in the prov- It has medical marijuana the Supreme medical marijuanaCourt medical marijuana medical marijuana ary, members say city says job’s physica consultaweek. Last Thursday river 15 years ago.The wack lastproduction brain damage most endangered because production licences needed licences with possession licences possession licencesthe suddenly and without dissolvmore permanent left Cassidy is firefighters it was delivery that ince, behind the Peace. in Chilliwack in in Chilliwack in in Chilliwack in in Chilliwack in put older tion announced job heart location of a demands further, that Tamihi Creek is the February 2013 February 2013 on-theJanuary 2012 January 2012 deadly ing the program and, power projwould at risk of proposed 15-megawatt any group that remained l’s ruling, a subsidiary of attacks. use the name to the tribuna ect by KMC Energy, be forbidden to Last month According Ryall suggested “the WindRiver Power Corp. local kayRick ers is “Coqualeetza.” that Fire Chief group, which -call firefight G.eJohnston for the Times reported Members of the paid-on William for full-tim found pink for gynecologist work recently and luncheons and than Frey for 1998. in us obstetrician dangero birth aker Adam they meets weekly duringeher of care in the the entire run, becaus more the standardters” breaching flagging tape along he had failed to engages in cultural activities tried firefigh and must decision found trial career2009 that work on the at any timewas readily available to community, said they have The initial leading to worries paged staff be with the BY CORNELIA NAYLOR surgical can begin. meet soon a for- unsuccessfully to ensure a backup project would cnaylor@chilliwacktimes.com Page 3 when caesarean TER,section told the Times child byFIREFIGH issue and now photo deliver the help A WindRiver official See board to resolve the Ryan Bayes their “pre-consultaceps procedure failed. appealed that decision in 2011, have no choice but to make the project is in the ore local students are in Can- grievance public. Johnston successfully tion planning stages.” graduating within six Jeremy to have the case heard is totally disORC executive directora standbefore the family pushed “What they’re doing years of starting Grade 8, is Creek. Vehicles and just completely over- respectful,” CEG president Virginia ada’s top court. McCall said the Tamihi and IP on Tamihi but the Chilliwack school district overjoyed “and in our large rapidrivers BY STEPHANIE of creeks Pre-Owned hundreds “We’re really g in for runs the court action Joe said of the board, Zig-Zag, a that are threat- The Province still lags almost seven per cent Premium Mark et Pricin of the biggest said Ediger, who launched had even begun A kayaker around the province behind the provincial grad-rate and culture respect is one Live whelmed,” Chilliwack in herat about.” behalf of her daughter, only bedroom on talk was we 2008 in Ediger’s that ened by such projects. average, according to 2011-12 stathings and assidy when Cassidy projannouncing flower-shaped lights, discussing legal action “They’re called run-of-river tistics released last week. The Jan. 30 letter home is filled with a total misgroup prothree. ects [but] that is almost walls are painted blue. off our shoulders the dissolution of the The district saw a 3.3 per cent Instead, he BY PAUL J. Hthe board’s ing for nearly half of the 28,076 across huge burden lifted the a said. ENDERSON colour as a Tiffany box,” for “It’s McCall nomer,” “Same peace of mind, knowing vides no rationale only that the increase in its six-year completion 5952 off much head DL complete and it’s just Ediger. “When we Canada. says the projects siphonit through phenderson@chilliwacktimes.com (financially) for decision, stating rate overall last year, with a 5.1 per for her60¢ said her mom, Carolyn to provide It’s like The number of those growing Price able [its] mandate r.com we’ll bemariof the water and divert fish down- home, she starts to laugh and giggle. chrysle cent gain among girls and a 1.4 per board had “reviewed and life.” rdodge be.” juana increased even more. her to of year after reporting that ChilloconnoDECISION the rest program funding labour early pipes, thereby affecting who use heaven to her—it’s where she wants cent bump among boys. FOR there wereIn513 WITH As of last indi-1998, Johnston induced was high regarding SCANweek, fight for jusiwack residents were was dissolvJanuary NOWthree 12-year-long stream and the humans family’sINVENTORY pregnancy service delivery” and purThe Ediger with in Chilliwack who holdafter CCEC Since grad rates in the province personal times likelyCassidy than averwas leftviduals determining Ediger’s ENTIRE PREOWNED OURmore way through ing the group “following the at 38 weeks daughter SHOP wack the waterways for recreational has final- licences of as a whole tice after use production (PUPL) andinto 77 complications part agetheir British Columbians to be delivery proce- mandate and policies, the voices i m p r ov e d risk. After running Street, Chilli poses. damage due to a botched is becom- severe brain person produc- to switch to a caesarean medical marijuana growers, who hold designated elders, along b y l e s s 8645 Young 92-5151 “To many, Tamihi Creek empha- licensed the delivery, he decided room to make arrangements. close. [its] supporting Sto:lo and to a learned come has tion licences (DPPL). Assuming the 193the 604-7 thelyTimes the number has quadriplegia of sorts, with spastic dure instead, and left ing a poster child $3.2a year See ELDERS, Page 6t h a n o n e ndsons.com Cassidy, now 15, lives awarded number from ago included both better regional tripled. will be per cent, sizing the need for She and her family www.jadama See CASSIDY, Page 4 Canada ofand cerebral palsy. PUPLs DPPLs (Health Canada was to IPP devel- According to figures obtained through Court 2011-12 planning when it comes has been million in damages after the Supreme unable against that an Access to Informationa request decisioninthis month to confirm this by press time) saw Chilliopment; something unanimously restored that’s a three-fold, or 206 d Vehicles See TAMIHI, Page 6January 2012, 238 Chilliwack wack make SCAN FOR WEBSITE Premium Pre-Owne per cent, increase in growresidents were licensed to the biggest ers in the city in one year. possess marijuana for mediat Live Market Pricing gains against the provincial averProvincewide, the numcal reasons and 193 were age in more than 10 years. ber of growers rose from licensed to produce marijuaOne important area where this 3,831 a year ago to 11,601 na for medical purposes. didn’t apply, however, was among (9,369 PUPLs and 2,232 There were 4,608 licensed aboriginal students. DL 5952 users and 3,831 licensed SCAN FOR WEBSITE DPPLs) today. That comWhile the provincial average pares to a total of 9,846 growers in all of British m there went up by 2.7 per cent, ChillPrice 60¢ oconnordodgechrysler.co and NOW WITH Columbia 13 months ago. That trans- growers in the nine other provinces iwack saw a 2.7 per cent decline, 8645 Young Street, Chilliwack ENTIRE PREOWNED INVENTORY SHOP OUR combined. lated to about 85 growers and 102 users three territories putting its aboriginal rate 3.5 per 604-792-5151per 100,000 people. But Chilliwack had In the past decade, Health Canada m cent below the provincial average. about 280 growers and 344 users per says the medical marijuana program www.jadamandsons.co Before last year, grad rates in has grown exponentially across the 100,000 residents. Chilliwack had consistently come Health Canada has told the Times country, from under 500 authorized in about 10 per cent below the there are now 666 persons in Chilliwack persons in 2002 to more than 28,000 provincial average for more than a who hold a licence to possess marijua- today. decade. Mayor Sharon Gaetz and several city na for medical purposes. But local officials now say those That’s a 180 per cent increase in one councillors have made no secret of their figures haven’t accurately reflectyear and mirrors provincial increases. health and safety concerns regarding ed the real picture in Chilliwack As of Feb. 18, there were 13,362 people medical marijuana licences. because the traditional six-year in B.C. authorized to possess, up 190 per cent from a year ago, and accountSee MARIJUANA, Page 4 See GRAD RATE, Page 4

Tamihi added to river list

BY TYLER OLSEN times.com tolsen@chilliwack d to are oppose s say they river power ocal kayaker install a run-of-River Valley ack a plan to a Chilliw project on the Chillicreek. which enters Rapids, Tamihi Creek,west of the Tamihi eightan just s, who say wack River of with kayaker s a diverse range is popular stretch provide from around kilometre that attracts users whitewaters to use won’t be able prothe world. s fear they project But kayaker iver power if a run-of-r ahead. the creek for the creek goes call for tenders posed for power Hydro’s 2006 During BC indepe ndent Energy, projects, KMC of Winary a subsidi Corp., Power dRiver bid for the successfully a runright to install on the project PHOTOS of-river SCAN TO SEE creek. loped, remains undeve he when Tamihi spooked While the Frey was flagging tape kayaker Adam and found pink recently visited run. ver entire Times, WindRiconlining the ed by the When contact officer Greg Trainor sultation ment the pre-con chief develop project is “in firmed the y is not the compan planning stages.” that while project at the Trainor said publicly about opportunity saying much be ample con“there will the public this time, inforproject during the better to discuss at which time e.” sultation process point, be availabl gets to that their mation will the project to If and when face opposition will WindRiver ver Kaythe Vancou plans. represents r Recreation Frey, who on the Outdoo is a local ak Club (VKC) of BC, said the creekic benefit Council (ORC)provides an econom treasure that ck area. to the Chilliwa Page 4 See POWER,

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A14 TUESDAY, JULY 16, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Sports To have your sport event or activity listed in this space, email tolsen@chilliwacktimes.com

Kayak lessons The Chilliwack Centre of Excellence is offering beginner kayak lessons July 20 and 21 from 2 to 4 p.m. at Cultus Lake’s Main Beach. The CCE also offers intermediate river sessions throughout July. For more information or to register, visit http://chilliwackcentre-

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Huskers action The Chilliwack Huskers host a scrimmage against the Langley Rams Saturday afternoon at Townsend Park. A week later, they kick off their 2013 British Columbia Football Conference season in Kelowna against the Okanagan Sun. The game

can be viewed online at www.virtualbroadcastnetwork.com. The Huskers play their first home game Aug. 3 at Townsend Park against the Kamloops Broncos.

Sailing courses The Cultus Lake Sailing Club offers sailing courses for both adults and children/youth throughout the summer. The kid’s courses are week-long day camps beginning July 22 where the focus is fun and safety

while learning the basics of sailing. All courses cover water safety, terminology, knots and sailing skills, and are taught by Sail Canada certified coaches. Phone 604-858-8678 or visit www. cultuslakesailing.com.

Showcase The Chilliwack Chiefs and the 2013 Bauer BCHL Showcase Committee are in need of volunteers to work during the showcase, from Sept. 6 to 8 at Prospera Cen-

tre. The Showcase Committee will need approximately 50 volunteers who will perform a variety of duties, from manning the pass gate door to providing guest services during and between the games. The Chiefs also need volunteers during the season. Contact Andrea at 604-392-4433 or andrea@ chilliwackchiefs.net.

Billets needed The Chilliwack Chiefs are looking for commu-

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nity-minded people to provide homes for their players during the upcoming 2013-14 season. Players typically begin to arrive in mid-August and will stay with the housing family until the end of the season, which can run until May. Each housing family receives monthly remuneration as well as a season ticket for each member of their family living in the house. For more information contact Andrea at 604-392-4433 or andrea@chilliwackchiefs. net.

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Community non-members $5. For more information contact Rod or Marnie 604-792-1168.

Terry Fox volunteers needed

This year marks the 33rd annual Terry Fox Run, and volunteers are needed to help organize and execute the run. Volunteers are needed to join the organizing committee and also for various run-day duties on Sept. 15. If you are interested in volunteering, contact organizer Margaret Kostrzewa at Margaret@crystalridgemanor.ca or 604-7983652. For more information about The Terry Fox Foundation, visit www.terryfox.org.

Music and More

The Chilliwack Library’s annual Music and More events take place every Wednesday until Aug. 21 at Salish Park behind the Chilliwack Library. The series features weekly children’s activities and evening concerts. Admission is free. On July 17 join students from the Chilliwack School of Performing Arts for an afternoon of musical performances and games at 12:15 a.m. Break out your dancing shoes and prepare for some toetapping tunes as students sing, dance and act their way through lunch time.

MS help

The MS Society of Canada hosts a self-help group the third Thursday of every month (July 18) from 11:30

Community events To include your event, contact Tyler Olsen at tolsen@ chilliwacktimes.com. Put your event on our digital calendar by visiting www.chilliwacktimes.com.

a.m. to 2 p.m. in the conference room at Decades, at 45846 Wellington Ave.

Canada Parks Day

The Great Blue Heron Nature Reserve will celebrate Canada Parks Day on July 20 by holding free events all day for the whole family. Check out www.chilliwackblueheron. com for more information.

Classic car show

The Fraser Valley British Motor Club and Minter Gardens invite classic car lovers to Minter Gardens from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on July 21 for the last classic car show to be held at Minter Gardens and to celebrate 11 years of automotive and botanical splendour. The show will feature more than 100 mint condition classic cars parked throughout 12 theme gardens. The Company B Jazz Band will provide entertainment; the Chilliwack Spinners and Weaver’s Guild will also be there. There will

also be a barbecue and a Sunday brunch buffet is available from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Call 604-794-7044 for reservations. Minter Gardens is located at exit No. 135 off Highway 1. Regular admission fees apply. Visit www.mintergardens.com/mg_car.html

OAPO open to members

The Old Age Pensioners Organization (OAPO) Branch 173, at 5725 Tyson Rd. (by Twin Rinks) is inviting residents 50 years and older to come and join their club, which hosts activities, along with monthly potluck suppers and special functions. Call Ann at 604-858-0066 for more information.

Acoustic jams

Country acoustic jam sessions are held every Saturday at the Chilliwack Seniors Recreation Centre, at 9400 College St., from 7 to 11 p.m. All musicians and friends are welcome. Bring your own instrument. Members $3 and

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Those who wish to knit prayer shawls in a small group are invited to join a knitting group that meets Wednesdays between 1 and 3:30 p.m. at Manny’s Bistro, 200-8705 Young Rd. For more information call Svea at 604795-0380.

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Immigrant programs

Chilliwack Community Services Immigrant Services Program offers short programs such as “Kids in Canada” (for newcomer parents), Canadian citizenship study and healthy living cooking sessions as well as basic and intermediate computer instruction. For more information, contact Lynn at 604-393-3251 or gibsonl@ comserv.bc.ca or stop into the office at 9214 Mary St.

Pagans meet

The Fraser Valley/Chilliwack Pagan and Spiritual Paths Group meets every Thursday at 7 p.m. at the Dragon Dynasty Restaurant, at 46171 Yale Rd. The group welcomes all pagan, wiccan, First Nations and other spiritual paths, including those of mainstream faiths.

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CHILLIWACK TIMES Tuesday, July 16, 2013 A17

Your Community

MARKETPLACE Or call to place your ad at

Book your ad ONLINE:

classifieds.chilliwacktimes.com COMMUNITY AUCTIONS

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

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

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COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS

LOST LOST WALLET Mens wallet near Husky station Chilli− wack. Sunday Afternoon. REWARD 604−946−6322 toni_johnson@telus.net

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LEGAL/PUBLIC NOTICES LIEN ACT Notice: Keith Deardon / Emma Katona 1981 VW Cabrio VIN#:WVWCA0152BKO 17832 Amount Owing $8150 Above mentioned vehicle will be sold on July 25 @ 9am by sealed bides at Buny’s N’ Bugs Auto Repair Ltd

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LEGAL/PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS Notice is hereby given that Creditors and others, having claims against the Estate of Frank James Miller, Deceased, formerly of Unit 236, 6001 Promontory Rd, Chilliwack, B.C., are hereby required to send the particulars thereof to the undersigned Executrix, c/o McLachlan Brown Anderson, 10/F, 938 Howe Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 1N9, on or before August 9, 2013, after which date the estate’s assets will be distributed, having regard only to the claims of which the Executrix then has notice. Yee Chow, Solicitor for Sandra Gardiner, Executrix.

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ARMITAGE, WALTER GEORGE .

passed away on July 6, 2013 at the age of 86. He was born June 17, 1927 in Vancouver BC. aa Wally is survived by his wife Olga (Danni) of 60 years; daughter Dolores, son Darcy (Nina); grandchildren Erin, Russell, Tyler and Michelle, and four great-grandchildren. Brother Richard (Ev), Sister Shirley (John); Nieces Cathy, Nancy, Janice, and aa nephew Bradley. Wally spent over 40 years working for Dairyland in the Sardis and Abbotsford plants. He enjoyed hunting, fishing and camping with his family. aa He was much loved and will be missed by family and aa friends. No service by request. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.everdenrust.com

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Great Summer

EMPLOYMENT!

Available at BC’s #1 Waterpark! POSITIONS AVAILABLE:

Post-Secondary Food Services Barista and Cashier TO APPLY: please send resume and cover letter to

info@cultus.com

Be sure to indicate which position you wish to apply for. • Great Work Environment! • Awesome Staff Functions! • Great Hours!

• All Positions Start at $10.25/hr. • Paid Training and Uniform Provided

EMAIL: EMAIL L info@cultus.com •• FAX: FAX: 604-858-2934 EMAIL: info@cultus.com 604-858-2934

4/12os CLW20

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A18 Tuesday, July 16, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

EMPLOYMENT

MARKETPLACE

GENERAL EMPLOYMENT

TRADES HELP CHEVALLIER GEO-CON LTD Rocky Mountain House, Alberta requires experienced Cat, Hoe, Mulcher Operators, servicing Western Canada. Safety tickets required. Fax resume to 403-844-2735.

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TRUCKING & TRANSPORT

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EARN EXTRA CASH We are looking for Youth & Adult Carriers to deliver the Times on Tuesday and Thursdays

We are looking for carriers for the following available routes

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Route 145 127 homes

* Creekside Drive * Theresa Lane * McCutcheon Ave * Meadowbrook Drive

Call Today (604) 702-5147

DRIVERS WANTED AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrakes: Guaranteed 40 hour work week + overtime, paid travel, lodging, meal allowance, 4 weeks vacation/excellent benefits package. Must be able to have extended stays away from home, up to 6 months. Experience Needed: Valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3, or 1 with airbrakes, commercial driving experience. Apply online at www.sperryrail.com under careers.

EDUCATION CLASSES & COURSES TRAIN TO BE AN Apartment /Condominium Manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of graduates working. 32 years of success! Government certified. www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-665-8339,604-681-5456

HAIRSTYLISTS/ ESTHETICIANS/SALONS

EDUCATION

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BLUEBERRY PICKERS needed. at 47955 Ballam Rd. FFI. Can pick up. 1-604-5372405 HELP WANTED local people needed!!! Simple & Flexible Online Work. 100% Genuine Opportunity. F/T & P/T. Internet Needed. Very Easy... No experience Required. Income is Guaranteed! www.ezComputerWork.com

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NOW HIRING! EARN EXTRA CASH - Men & Women In Demand for Simple Work. P/TF/T. Can Be Done From Home. Acceptance Guaranteed - No Experience Required, All Welcome! www.BCJobLinks.com

place ads online @

classifieds.abbotsfordtimes.com

The Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society is accepting applications for the position of Part Time Box Office/I.T The successful candidate will possess exceptional computer knowledge and customer service. This is an exciting opportunity to be a part of a dynamic, fast-paced workplace. Send resume and cover letter to michael@chilliwackculturalcentre.ca A

Before applying, please look at the full posting at www.chilliwackculturalcentre.ca/employment A

Application deadline is July 17th.

BUILDING SUPPLIES STEEL BUILDING - DIY SUMMER SALE! - BONUS DAYS EXTRA 5% OFF. 20X22 $3,998. 25X24 $4,620. 30X34 $6,656. 32X42 $8,488. 40X54 $13,385. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-6685422. www.pioneersteel.ca STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! 1-800457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

FARM PRODUCE

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MUSIC/THEATRE/ DANCE GUITAR AND SINGING LESSON. Summer special discounts. 604-846-8777 limelightmusicschool.ca

GARAGE SALES 21ST CENTURY FLEA MARKET 175 tables of Bargains on Deluxe 20th Century Junque! SUN JUL 21 10-3 Croation Cultural Center 3250 Commercial Drive 604-980-3159 Adm: $5

MARKETPLACE APPLIANCES AIR CONDITIONER brand new 5 ton American Standard split system. $2500. (604)824-0229

127A64 '(3*:64# "/0+&*4 0E?O"HC; -.9K&7:),08 4"=Q9:3!8 >OE9>9.."9K ?D?"O?>O9 :?"OC1 )*03!08 $*(0$0//:0+ 3%3:*3$*0 83:*4. 192 :"--9.97H 8:""0/0!6 %3/:06:0+ %6E. D?."9H"9K3%3:*3$*0 ?D?"O?>O9 H&.6E(&6EH H&9 +03+2!. K9?K671 6&/2(-&2(6 6&0 N9="49K ?D?"O?>O91 50):70+ ?OK6 3*+2 3%3:*3$*0. #6E.K 6- P49.?H"67< '?"OC< 8<BB?M $ I<BB4M LE7:?C< 55?M $ +4M

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REAL ESTATE

LOANS

MOBILE/MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE &//4 (=E) "64=5. %89 = @/)A:?/.

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REAL ESTATE APARTMENTS / CONDOS-FOR SALE

BASSET HOUND PUPPIES Tri−Color CKC reg.1st.shots Micro Chip.Vet Chkd. $650 604−820−0629

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FRESH BLUEBERRIES clean & packed daily, 7 days per week: ´8501 Praire Rd Farm Chilliwack, Open 7am-8pm ´Corner of Chilliwack Central & Prest Rd, 8:30am-6pm ´Evans Rd (Evans Elementary Schl) 9am-5pm Or Call 604-832-1989

COLLECTIONS FOR SALE Vinyl Records, Silver spoons, brass miniatures, glassware, china, books, antique lamps, furniture Call: (604) 316−8470

HOSE REEL cart $40 obo, Bell satellite antenna c/w cable & digital L.N.B.F. offers. Ph 604-792-9059

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 SOLID MAPLE dining table 6’x4’. Dehumidifier. Nat., gas BBQ. 604-858-2263

CHILDREN CHILDCARE AVAILABLE SANDY’S PLACE P/T or F/T spaces available (20 yrs exp) reasonable rates, big fenced yard. Ph Sandy 604-7920485 or 604-819-4092

BENGAL KITTENS, vet check, 1st shots dewormed, $200-$400/ea Mission 1-604-226-8104

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DUPLEXES FOR SALE

RAG DOLL kittens, 1st shots, dewormed, health guar.$450 & up Cel #604-838-3163 SMOOTH MINI Daschunds, Fam raised, born June 5/13, 1st shots, dewormed, $750 778-552-4658

BUSINESS SERVICES

LOTS & ACREAGES FOR SALE Hope Building 10,000sf viewlot. $50K+GST. Hanna Troen Sutton W/C Rlty 604722-5117

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 1hr drive from Vanc. 2 vacant lots, 1 lakefront $65K/both 604-2405400 uSELLaHOME.com id5588

ALDERGROVE SXS duplex 80K, below assesm. $3100 mo rent, $529,900 604-807-6565 uSELLaHOME.com id4513

LANGLEY reno’d sxs duplex +1/2 ac. lot, rental inc. $2,300 $489,900 604-807-6565 uSELLaHOME.com id4513

HOUSES FOR SALE

HAZTIC LAKE Swans Point. 1hr/Vanc. incl. lot & 5th wheel, ski/fish $134,500 604-209-8650 uSELLaHOME.com id5491

RV LOT /Cultus Lake Holiday Park with yr round camping; fin. in paving stones, low fees. All ament Grt loc. Must sell $107,500. 1-604-7959785

CULTUS LK gardener’s dream 1160sf 2br 1.5ba rancher, a/c 55+ $63K. 604858-9301.uSELLaHOME.com id5400 GUILDFORD 199SF 3br, 2ba w/bment suite on huge 8640 sf lot, $489,000 604-6131553 uSellaHome.com id5608

FINANCIAL SERVICES DROWNING IN DEBT? Cut debts more than 50% & DEBT FREE in half the time! Avoid Bankruptcy! Free Consultation www.mydebtsolution.com or 1-877-556-3500 BBB Rated A+ 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 MONEYPROVIDER.COM. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITIES Earn up to $177,000 if you have the courage to look, and look younger. www.177277377.com

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SRY/WHITE ROCK partial ocean view, 920sf. 2b, den, 2ba quiet condo, kids, pets ok. $309,000 778-294-2275 uSELLaHOME.com id5575

CATS & KITTENS FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652 MINIATURE DONKEYS for sale. All under 36” tall. Call Jan 604-790-6451

NEW SRI 1152sf, 3BR, dbl wide $81,977. New 14 wide $64,977 2 BR, 1 bath. Repossessions 1974-2007. 604-830-1960

RECREATIONAL PROPERTY ABBY TOP flr 762sf 1 br condo, in-ste, laundry, 45+, Mt. Baker view. $85,000 778-822-7387 uSELLaHOME.com id5553

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FOR SALE - MISC

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PETS

VOTED BEST side businesses. Make money while helping your community be a better place. We provide set up/training. No selling involved. 1-855-933-3555; www.locationfirstvending.com

LEGAL SERVICES 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.

HARRISON HOT SPRINGS HOME OVER LOOKS RIVER Custom Built, RV Parking, 40ft Rear Deck, very pri− vate. Nice Neighborhood. Overlooking river. Walk in condition. Price: $409,900 604-796-2404 geopad23@hotmail.com

HOPE NEW 4 BR home, 0.64 acre lot, unfinished lower level, set up for 2 BR inlaw ste. $319,900 +GST. Hanna Troen Sutton W/C Rlty 604-722-5117

PROPERTY FOR SALE

604-795-4417 604-998-0218

WATER VIEW LOT - PRICED BELOW ASSESSED VALUE! Walk to all lower Gibsons has to offer! Call Shauna or visit www.shaunagold.com for details. (604) 218−2077. $180,000

MOBILE/MANUFACTURED HOMES FOR SALE New Moduline 1152 sf, 3 br, dbl wide $80,900 New 14 wide $63,977. 2 br, 1 bath used available. Call 1-800-339-5133

classifieds.chilliwacktimes.com


CHILLIWACK TIMES Tuesday, July 16, 2013 A19

RENTALS

AUTOMOTIVE

APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT

HOUSES FOR RENT CHWK-2BR/1BA $1100 Lrg yard/deck/shed NP/Ref’s/ utilities extra 604−819−1179

TRUCKS & VANS

1998 27’ OKANAGAN 5th wheel. Solar TV super slide, new floors, double windows $10,000. (604)819-8795

Students/ Work person Priv room $650/m, incl 3 meals, free net/cbl 604-795-0397

YMTR QZNUOLNW PUX VYT[YMVS

FARMS/ ACREAGES

1 BDRM apt, nr amen, $900 incl hydro, cable, net, laundry. Aug 1, priv ent, sm pet ok Phone 604-791-5151

CHWK MTN. 2.75 acre executive lot. Build your VIEW! home. $389K 604-316-7775 uSELLaHOME.com id5641

2BR, 2bath, sec bldg, newly reno’d, 5 appls, avail Now, balc, $950, 604-392-5506

RUBBISH REMOVAL Rotz Disposal Rubbish Removal. We dispose of any household items. We also do suite clean out. Reno. Construction. Backyard cleanup. Deliver dirt, gravel, sand or small deliveries. Call Andy for a quote 604-792-5803 home or 1-604-771-9343 (Abby cell)

PLACE YOUR GARAGE SALE AD 24/7

classifieds.chilliwacktimes.com

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2000 FORD F-250 4x4 diesel gd cond, 372,000k’s $7000. Ph (604)819-8795

AUTO FINANCING

1br condo, near Cottonwood Mall, 6 appl, 1 prkg, Aug 1, $740+util, n/s, 778-772-9690

RVS/CAMPERS/ TRAILERS

1993 dodge Cummins 2 wd, ext cab, 291,000km’s, grt shape, newer tires, any work done by Dodge mechanic, killer pin done $6500 obo. (604)858-5692

ROOMS

" %873!8+23#/ ; #52/95=0/!+ !45! *98# " '/8.#2)9 " *!0/2 &938+28! ; '+5,!0:4 ; *9.+0 $4/5=059 ; "6!4-+/=1 #5=:,!0/:=2 " $;#91/3+4 %8+).#23)+7 ; 8 (94) %: "):-/=1 &4:) 73<> " < (!9- 69)- :5,,

HOME SERVICES

1999 24’ Class C m/h Triton V10 100,000km, slps 6, excl cond, new tires, brakes, batteries $16,900. 604-8584514

HOME SERVICES ELECTRICAL

CHWK at the Vibe. Beautiful DELUXE gr flr 2 BR, 2 bath, 6 appls, 900sf, gated 2 prkg, Mtn view. NS/NP. Avail Aug 1. $875. Ref. 1-604-861-6303

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

LANGLEY BUILD your view home, secluded 5 acre ppty. $630,000 604-825-3966 uSELLaHOME.com id4513

SUITES FOR RENT

LAWN & GARDEN

AUTOMOTIVE

2 br in 4 plex Brooks Ave , Incl w/d, f/s. $775 + utils. lagre yard. 604-819-9447

SPORTS & IMPORTS

TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT

1996 FORD Mustang, black with grey interior,45,000 kms original owner, 6 cyl., auto; AC; pw; pl; 10 disc CD changer. Excellent condition. $7,995. Call 604-671-5135

TOWNSEND GREENS, 3 bdrm + den T/H, recent reno $975 + DD, n/s, avail Aug 1. Ph (604)847-3839

HOUSES FOR RENT

SPORTS UTILITIES & 4X4S

3 BDRM family home with large yard, no smoking, no pets, available immediately, $800/mth + damage deposit. Ph Denis at 604-824-1902

2007 FORD Escape 4x4 fully loaded, well maint., 160,000k’s $7900. (604)8584514

TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT A

We have 7 Playgrounds for your kids! And are “Pet-Friendly” aA.

NEWLY RENOVATED $990 per month + utilities 3 BDRM - 1.5 Baths - 2 Levels

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1,100 sq ft and fenced back yard .

For more info call Mike at 604-792-8317 or 1-877-515-6696 or Email: wb@raamco.ca a

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

HOUSES FOR RENT

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%#!(&'!($$"" PAINTING/ WALLPAPER DAVE WEARING Painting & Home Repairs. Interior & Exterior (604)795-6100. Licensed - WCB - Insured

PLUMBING

10% Off with this Ad. For all your plumbing, heat & reno needs. Lic Gas Fitter, Aman. 778-8952005 MUSTANG PLUMBING, Heating & Plug Drains. $45 Service call! Local, 778-714-2441

POWER WASHING Suds N Wash Hot & Cold Pressure Washing Interior/ Exterior Painting a Siding a Houses a Concrete a Patios a Gutters a Heavy Equipment * Residential * Commercial * Agricultural For Free est 604-796-0189 sudsnwash@mail.com Cell 604-703-3319

SWAG

Supreme Windows & Gutters

10% off All Exterior Home Cleaning exp July 31, 2013 .

Pressure Washing, Window Washing, Gutter Cleaning Eric Aardema 604-799-3727 sway1@shaw.ca

RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT

Final Finish

1979 FORD M/H, 23 ft, cozy, bunk beds, fully equipped, low k’s, $4,450. 778-7373890

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RVS/CAMPERS/ TRAILERS

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SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

Contracting aBathrooms aKitchens aBasements aSundecks aAdditions Ted Booth 793-3631 Bill Bouthot 819-4362 “Your Home Renovation Specialists - Inside & Out”

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A20 TUESDAY, JULY 16, 2013 CHILLIWACK TIMES

Mark’s Annual Summer

TENT SALE!

EVERYTHING IN THE TENT

50

IS A MINIMUM

%

OFF LADIES SHIRTS $ 99

LADIES

BOGO BUY 1 GET 1 50% OFF

4

BOTTOMS $9.99 (TENT ITEMS ONLY)

SCRUBS

4

$

4

MEN’S LADIES FASHION SANDLES POLOS 99 $ 99 $ 99-$ 99 Reg. $69.99

9

99-$

MEN’S T-SHIRTS $ 99

14

4

14

NEW ITEMS ARRIVE DAILY IN THE TENT

CUSTOM EMBROIDERY SHOP ON SITE! FREE hemming on jeans and casual pants purchased at Chilliwack location.

Next to Bus Depot

604-858-4199 OPEN 8:30am - 9pm M-F 9am - 6pm SAT 10am - 6pm SUN

CHILLIWACK TO VANCOUVER

TO HOPE

VEDDER RD

45737 Luckakuck Way,

SUPERSTORE BUS DEPOT

LUCKAKUCK SARDIS

MARK’S

Chilliwack Times July 16  

Chilliwack Times July 16

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