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LangleyAdvance Your community newspaper since 1931

Thursday, July 18, 2013

Breaking news, sports, and entertainment: www.langleyadvance.com

Audited circulation: 40,026 – 36 pages

University District

LIMITED EDITION

Judge rules on Metro conflict Metro Vancouver wants to stop Langley Township’s plans for a university district. by Matthew Claxton

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Langley Township is going to court as Metro Vancouver tries to quash its plans for a university district. The long-simmering dispute between Metro Vancouver and the Township over planning, municipal powers, and urban sprawl, came back to the forefront after the Township passed the fourth and final reading of bylaws to create the district. The planned district is to surround Trinity Western University, and will run roughly parallel to the Trans Canada Highway on both sides of Glover Road. It will also include the “Wall property,” a proposed housing development that is not officially connected to the university, and which drew much criticism from its rural neighbours and local environmentalists. Metro Vancouver argues that Mayor Jack Froese the district’s planning violates the Langley Township Township’s own Regional Context Statement, and document every municipality within Metro must create to regulate its own growth. “What it boils down to is a difference of opinion,” said Mayor Jack Froese of Langley Township. The Township holds that its University District plans meet with the local guidelines; Metro says otherwise, citing plans to build small lots in rural areas. The Wall Property has been one of the most contentious parts of the plan to create the district. Privately held, the Wall Corporation has proposed a 67-unit subdivision of houses, with some coach house suites included. Part of a larger property, most of the land would be placed under a covenant to prevent any future development. Froese admits that a similar subdivision shouldn’t just be dropped into a rural area, such as Glen Valley. continued on page A12…

CSA GREENPATCH STEEL TOE

Bikers gather to mark Hells Angels anniversary The RCMP will be on hand for a Hells Angels bash to be held in Langley. by Matthew Claxton

www.stampede.ca

The Hells Angels are coming to Langley, but police expect it to be a low-key event. The annual Hells Angels

Canada Run will involve a party for the members of the outlaw motorcycle club at the clubhouse in the Milner area, on 61st Avenue between 216th and 224th Streets. The event is to be held on July 19 and 20. Despite the location, the local chapter of bikers is officially the White Rock chapter, but moved here many years ago. “These events happen yearly, and for the most part, they are

Aldergrove Fair Days Country Carnival – July 19-21

(Closed sundays and holidays)

Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

The artwork of Anita Klein is currently on display at the Langley Arts Council gallery at 20550 Fraser Hwy. Much of the Cloverdale resident’s art focuses on horses and country life. The gallery is open to the public from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday to Wednesday, and from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday to Saturday. The gallery is occasionally closed for private events.

Outlaw motorcycle gangs

mclaxton@langleyadvance.com

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uneventful,” said Sgt. Lindsey Houghton, spokesperson for the Combined Forces Special Enforcement Unit of British Columbia. However, he emphasized that Hells Angels members have been involved in drugs, weapons, and violent offenses. Members of outlaw motorcycle gangs have been identified as organized crime groups, said Houghton. “The law enforcement initiative

this weekend is a coordinated and unified effort to monitor any public safety issues which may arise, but we expect this to be a low-key event,” said Supt. Derek Cooke, the head of the Langley RCMP detachment. One of the recent major events involving the Hells Angels in Langley was a bash the chapter threw for its 25th anniversary in 2008. This year marks the 30th anniversary of the chapter.

Aldergrove celebrates its agricultural past and bright future in annual celebrations that include classic cars, fast-draw competition, chili cooking, exhibits, entertainment, turkeys, lawnmower, and a whole lot more.


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Thursday, July 18, 2013

Experience Layar

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Cops & Robbers

Some pages in today’s edition of the Langley Advance have been enriched with Layar and contain digital content that you can view using your smartphone.

Langley RCMP Cadet Campers Damien Pilhofer and Jodhan Brar, as cops, chased down a suspect played by fellow cadet Nolan Zhao, while Const. Janet Northrup kept an eye on them. The boys were taking part in one of the exercises at a threeday camp at H.D. Stafford Middle School, starting on July 16.

How it works:

Step 1. Download the free Layar app for iPhone or Android. Step 2. Look for pages with the Layar logo. Step 3. Open the Layar app, hold the phone above the page, and tap to scan it. Step 4. Hold your phone above the page to view the interactive content.

Matthew Claxton/Langley Advance

Today, find Layar-enhanced news content at: Page A1 – Artists gallery photos Pages A8 – Editorials, Letters Page A13 – Renaissance Fest photos

Natasha Jones and Jim McGregor co-wrote Surfacing. Langley Advance files

Community

Writers visit Co-op

A pair of Langley scribes will be visiting a number of bookstores and shops around their hometown during the next month, helping plug their new novel, Surfacing. Writers Jim McGregor and Natasha Jones [Writers played ‘ping-pong’ to create novel, June 18, Langley Advance] will be at Otter Co-op this Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., part of a circuit of public appearances, autographing sessions, and readings to promote their jointly written book. • More online

Sports

Canada sixth

With a sixth-place finish, the Canadian women’s volleyball team accomplished its best result at the Summer Universiade since 1997. The Canadian team at the multi-sport event in Russia included TWU Spartans Kelci French and Alicia Perron. • More online

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LangleyAdvance.com

Crime

Cop in court for alleged parking lot punch A court will rule on whether it was self defense when an off-duty officer hit a woman. by Jennifer Saltman Special to the Langley Advance

The trial of a Burnaby Mountie accused of getting into a physical scrap over a parking spot outside a Langley mall began in B.C. Provincial Court in Surrey on Tuesday. Const. Harinder Paul Singh Pabla is charged with assault. The 16-year member is currently suspended with pay. On the afternoon of Dec. 31,

2011, Jessica Olive drove to Willowbrook Shopping Centre to look for an outfit to wear to a party she was planning to attend that evening. Olive, 23, testified that, after she parked and locked her vehicle, a man came up to her and told her she had taken his parking spot. She said he seemed a bit upset, but described the conversation as normal. “I apologized. I said I’m sorry,” Olive said, adding that she hadn’t noticed anyone else waiting to park. When asked how the man responded, Olive dissolved into tears. She said he didn’t seem to

accept her apology and made a comment about her sunglasses. She said she told him to “stop being a d---. It’s just a parking spot, let’s move on.” The man then made a rude comment. “It made me feel dirty,” she said. Olive said she walked away but the man followed her. She said she then kicked the man in the shin, and he pulled out a badge and said she had assaulted him and he could press charges. She responded that he had verbally assaulted her and walked away again, telling him loudly to stop following her. When the man followed her

again, she hit him with her purse and told him to leave her alone. “I was very scared at that point,” Olive told the court. “It felt like, no matter what I did, he wouldn’t leave me alone. I didn’t know what else to do to get him away from me.” Without warning, the man struck Olive in the face. Bystanders then intervened and the police were called. Crown prosecutor Adam Jantunen said he expects the central issue at trial will be whether Pabla acted in selfdefence.

- Jennifer Saltman is a reporter for the Vancouver Province.

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LangleyAdvance

Thursday, July 18, 2013

Classic autos

Check out collector cars Langley Gardens invites the public to its annual auto show.

up with the Dodge, said Langley Gardens’ Mia Sieben. And Spike is apparently counting the sleeps by Roxanne Hooper until this year’s rhooper@langleyadvance.com car show, which When Spike moved is happening on into Langley Gardens Saturday, July 20, almost two years ago, from 11 a.m. to 2 he was no stranger to p.m. the retirement centre. A lot of the club After all, he and members keep his friends in the coming, in part Vancouver chapter of because of their Vintage Car Club of passion for the Canada had already cars, but in part to become regulars at the honour their longannual Langley Gardens time club member Classic Car Show. and friend – Spike, Even though he’s Sieben said. since moved into the The day’s festiv202nd Street care facilities will include ity, and no longer has the display of Spike (Robert Dalziel), his wife Alice, and son Terry a vintage car of his about 50 vintage own, 85-year-old Robert posed with the 1948 Dodge at last year’s car show. cars and hot rods, “Spike” Dalziel looks live entertainment forward – all year long – to this event. Herbie + The Hubcaps, and cold beverages It’s a chance, he said, for him to reminand barbecued hotdogs. isce with his old friends and once again to The event is free, but donations are admire a parking lot packed with vintage accepted for the Langley Gardens care floor and classic cars – including the one he once activities fund, Sieben explained, noting that cherished as his own. last year’s show generated about $600. Spike previously owned and pampered a “It truly is for the pleasure of our resi1948 Dodge that his father bought for his dents and to celebrate their loves with mother right off the assembly line in ’48. everyone,” Sieben said, noting it’s designed The car was eventually passed down to not only for the Langley Garden residents, Spike, who has since given it to his son, but also open to anyone who loves the clasTerry. sic cars “Spike was beaming, he was all smiles” Langley Gardens is located at 8888 202nd at last year’s show, when his son showed St. in Walnut Grove.

Fundraiser

MS battle behind carnival The Jansens hope to raise $5,000 to fight multiple sclerosis at a country fair in Milner. by Roxanne Hooper

rhooper@langleyadvance.com

The Jansen family has been hit hard by multiple sclerosis, so when it came time to plan a fundraiser at Milner Village Garden Centre this summer, it didn’t take much searching to pinpoint a worthy cause for all the donations. Three generations of the Jansen family are involved in Darvonda Nurseries, which includes a retail garden centre. While the garden centre hosts a number of small, more commercial events throughout the year – including the weekly summer farmers market every Saturday – the concept for a summer festival came to fruition last year. An August fundraising event generated significant cash and food donations for the Langley Food Bank, explained marketing coordinator Karlee Slaa. “It really brought the community together,” she said, explaining that the positive response also prompted ideas for a bigger fundraiser this year. In January, planning began for what the Jansens hope will become an annual event called the Carnival for the Cure. It’s happening this Saturday, with the family hoping to raise $5,000 for

MS. It’s hoped the money will go towards research for a cure and to helping people living with the disease that attacks the nerve system, Slaa said. “We wanted to create an event that would really benefit someone’s life, and MS is a really big deal. It has hit our company hard,” she said, noting an aunt and cousin in the Jansen clan are currently living with the disease. The festivities run Saturday, July 20, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the 216th Street facility – in the heart of the village. “Come out and enjoy the rides, games, cotton candy, and popcorn,” Slaa said. There will also be live music, a clown making balloon creations, a petting zoo, bouncy castle, facepainting, and other family-oriented activities. Admission and games are by donation, with a portion of the proceeds from the ride tickets and food sales also going to the cause. “We’re hoping Langley will come out and help us,” Slaa said, noting that in addition to the country-style festivities of the carnival going on all day, the village market will stay open longer than normal too – until 5 p.m. Darvonda Nurseries has been operating since the mid-1980s, specializing in the production of annuals in the spring, cucumbers and tomatoes in the summer, mums in the fall, and poinsettias in the winter. The retail garden centre has been open since 2009.

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LangleyAdvance

Thursday, July 18, 2013

City council

Many motions to debate A City councillor is pitching seven different projects at the one of the last summer council meetings.

on Michaud Crescent and to look into a small off-leash park on City-owned land around the area of Michaud Crescent and 201A Street. His seventh notice was to look at creating a new position for downtown maintenance for better upkeep. by Heather Colpitts Coun. Dave Hall also offered up a hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com notice of motion which will be on Langley City council could be looking the agenda at that same meeting, this at an off-leash dog park near Michaud Monday. Crescent, more trails, and a policy on He’s asking the rest of council to creboarded up houses. ate a public question period on council Councillor Ted Schaffer presented seven agenda’s. notices of motion that will be Hall is often critical of the on the agenda for the July 22 City for not engaging the public regular council meeting. more and pointed out that the That’s when councillors will gallery for that evening’s counvote on whether to proceed cil meeting included only three with the suggestions. members of the public. Schaffer said he wanted to get “Perhaps we would have the ideas out for council debate more if people felt that they before the August break so staff could engage with council,” he could have time to investigate said. the implications. The next meetCouncil was debating a poling after the one on July 22 will icy amendment that created Ted Schaffer be on Sept. 9. the position of acting mayor to City councillor He’s asking for improvement allow the City to forego a byand expansion of the trail syselection. tem in the Nicomekl Floodplain. The policy had allowed for a deputy He wants the City to investigate creatmayor but this change means the City ing bike paths to connect the floodplain will have someone as acting mayor in a with the downtown. full-time capacity until the next municipal His third notice of motion was for the elections in late 2014. creation of a bylaw to deal with boarded Hall wanted the policy to be amended up houses. to include a question period. He also suggested the City could partStaff had previously recommended ner with others, such as TransLink and against a public question period and ICBC, to create incentives for people to council held discussions on this issue in ride bikes more. private, Hall said. Also suggested was the creation of a He wanted some discussion on the community garden on City-owned land issue in a public forum.

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Thursday, July 18, 2013

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Summer training

ANNUAL BOXING DAY IN JULY

RCMP dog officer Cpl. Shawn Brozer and his drug-sniffing dog Rix were at the Langley RCMP Cadet Camp on July 16 to talk about what they do on the job. Brozer rewarded Rix for finding a drug scent by letting Rix have his favourite toy.

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Property crime

Buggy found abandoned

A dune buggy didn’t abandon itself in the bush northwest of Aldergrove.

by Matthew Claxton

mclaxton@langleyadvance.com

If you recently had your dune buggy swiped, the Langley RCMP have good news for you. The Langley Mounties recently recovered an aban-

doned dune buggy in the bushes in the 4600 block of 264th Street near Aldergrove. The police have searched their databases of stolen property, but nothing has come up, and there have not been any recent reports of dune buggies being stolen in the area, said Cpl. Holly Marks, spokesperson for the local detachment. Anyone who recognizes the dune buggy or knows who owns it, can call the RCMP at 604-532-3200.

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Bob Groeneveld EDITOR

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Thursday, July 18, 2013

editor@langleyadvance.com

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Opinion

Ryan McAdams PUBLISHER rmcadams@langleyadvance.com

LangleyAdvance

Little faith in Carbon Trust

Carbon is the stuff diamonds are made of, so you’d expect it to be expensive. But you may not be aware of just how much it has cost B.C. taxpayers. For instance, it has cost school districts across B.C. more than five and a half million dollars – that’s how much local-level education has pumped into the B.C. government’s Pacific Carbon Trust. And that’s just the beginning. The province’s universities have tossed another $4.5 million into the carbon kitty, and health authorities have boosted the carbon tax surplus by another $6 million. Yup. We said “surplus.” Email with The Pacific Carbon Trust is sitting with a $30-million surplus, while school district trustees and administrators have been tasked with finding creative ways to cut education services to our children – while fitting in a budget item for money to be paid towards a questionable effort to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Meanwhile, university students’ fees go up, and Fraser Health Authority hospital visitors dip into their pockets for parking fees (while the hospitals post cheery signs pointing out the importance of lovedones’ visits to patients’ health outcomes). We’re not opposed to efforts to reduce greenhouse gases. We recognize that climate change is real – and something needs to be done. But this is not the way. Money collected from tax-funded government services – like health and education – goes to corporations that, in many cases, get paid to do what they were planning (or not planning) to do anyway. Or in the case of that surplus, the money just sits there. Meanwhile, government services are cut while their costs to taxpayers rise, and government funds go into a government fund to pay the corporations that caused the need for the fund. We trust new Environment Minister Mary Polak, ordered by Premier Christy Clark to look into the carbon tax surplus, won’t find it as confusing as we do. – B.G.

Your View

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What’s your idea of top sporting entertainment for the summer?

Vote at… www.langleyadvance.com Last week’s question: What bad driving habit bothers you the most when you see it? Drinking and driving

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Texting/talking on a cellphone

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Eating while driving

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Speeding

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General stupidity

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Opinion

Your next summer blockbuster Painful truth

of dramatic slo-mo. Sadly, the pet sheep is killed by an errant ball. The protagonist sheds a single tear. Danny Devito is declared president of Earth, and integrates the mole people into the econMatthew Claxton omy, getting them jobs at Costco. mclaxton@langleyadvance.com Protagonist (a girl, I’m sure this time) heads home to Kansas to take up a quiet life of farming, when she’s suddenly run off the road by a I hate all these summer movies. They’re so mysterious cloaked figure in a beet truck. samey, so repetitive, so much like last sumOne by one, the beet-scented masked figure mer’s, and the summer before that. begins killing her friends using methods that I’ve got a great idea for a summer movie, are certainly ironic, but only marginally pracone that will shake up the tired clichés of the tical. This culminates in the scene in which megaplex, and really get people excited about the guidance counsellor is ripped apart by two film again. Ready? Here we go! So there’s this young boy, or maybe a young giant robots representing alternative career paths, in flower arranging or forensic accountgirl, I haven’t decided, and he (definitely he) grows up on a farm in Kansas with loving par- ing. Finally the hero unmasks the beet-truckdriving serial killer, only to see ents, until they’re horribly killed the face of his (yes, it’s a guy) by aliens while she’s out hoeing The beet-scented father! Then he pulls that mask the beet field. off to reveal the vile metal counOur protagonist (eh, maybe masked figure tenance of a Sinistaar revengeit’s a girl) grows up in the alienbegins killing her bot! Then he smashes that and fighting underground, battling finds it’s piloted by the son of the sinister forces of the Sinistaar friends… the mutant carrot. Then he eats (that’s the aliens) with a rag-tag the carrot. group of misfits, including his Tired out from all of this, our hero attends former high school pottery instructor, a carda movie. It’s Hamlet, shown in its entirety, counter from Las Vegas, an autistic savant except that the play within the play has been NBA player, and their pet sheep. They’re driven underground by the Sinistaar, replaced by a performance of Last Year at Marienbad, performed by six-year-olds, in where the mole people rescue them, but the Flemish, with no subtitles. The entire movie mole people don’t want to fight the aliens, plays during this movie, complete with the even though their giant digging machines and sound of the theatre patrons near the proradar-targeted spud guns could change the tagonist, and the loud guy whose cellphone course of the war. rings during the grave digger scene, and he The protagonist (a guy?) saves a baby molehas a long conversation with his friends about person from a rampaging mutant carrot, and which steak house they want to meet at, while with the aid of a rousing speech, the mole people try to shush him. people are at last convinced to help. They Finally, the hero decides she wants to settle tunnel back to the surface and are greeted by down, and she meets a nice guy but they have Danny Devito (playing himself) who is now a misunderstanding about a canoe and a can the leader of the resistance. of Nutella, and finally it’s all sorted out, but The protagonist challenges the alien leader, when they kiss she looks shocked, and pulls Leedaar, to single combat, but Danny Devito off his mask, and it’s a revengebot again, and knocks him out and takes his place. she beats it to death with the hoe she was Amazingly, Danny Devito beats the aliens in using in the beet field when her parents died. a no-holds barred jai alai tournament for the Fin. fate of the world. This scene will need plenty

Letters to the editor . . . may be edited for clarity, length, or legal reasons. Anonymous letters will not be considered for publication,

however names may be withheld from print upon request. Letters may be published on the Internet, in print, or both. Publication of letters by The Langley Advance should not be construed as endorsement of or agreement with the views expressed. Copyright in letters and other materials submitted voluntarily to the Publisher and accepted for publication remains with the author, but the Publisher and its licensees may freely reproduce them in print, electronic, or other forms.


Letters to the Editor

LangleyAdvance

Social order

Thursday, July 18, 2013

Religion, society don’t mix

Dear Editor, Mike Harvey brought up a very interesting point that not many people are aware of [Don’t follow U.S. example, July 2 Letters, Langley Advance]: religiosity in a country is correlated with virtually every negative societal outcome. The more religious a country is, the more likely they are to have problems with violent crime, large prison populations, income disparity, teen and unwanted pregnancy, STI transmission, lower life expectancy, corruption in elected officials, etc. The most atheistic countries in the world are commonly those that rank in the top five in terms of happiness, when such surveys are done. It may be the first inclination of some to assume that people turn to religion when life is tough, and I certainly wouldn’t deny

that fact. However, that isn’t the only reason why religion correlates to negative social health markers. When morality is decoupled from concerns for human and animal well-being, unsurprisingly, wellbeing suffers. It’s no surprise that society fails when people are more concerned about their children to the having sex than their children protecting themselves from STIs, or restricting what words their children hear instead of encouraging them to read everything they can get their hands on with curiosity and enthusiasm. We shouldn’t follow America’s example. We should follow the example of the European countries, where religion is at the margins of society, and society is more open, equal, and healthy. Travis Erbacher, Langley

Letters

Editor

Langley Speedway

Racetrack best elsewhere anyway

Dear Editor, Reason and following guidelines prevailed, and Campbell Valley Park will continue to be a nature and equestrian park, as it has been from its inception in the early 1970s [Metro dashes racing hopes, July

16, Langley Advance]. The 2011 Metro Vancouver Regional Park Plan and the 1998 Campbell Valley Management Plan Review determined the rejection of the Langley Speedway Historical Society’s proposal [to reinstate auto racing].

Recycling

Donation lost to bottle thief

Dear Editor, I’d like to thank the thieves who brazenly stole two bags of bottles and cans from beside my house in the early hours of a recent morning. I collect them during walks with my dog, or from various friends and relatives, to raise funds for the Fraser Valley Humane Society. The theft meant I didn’t have to sort or return those items. Unfortunately, it also means that the FVHS isn’t getting its donation from me this week. Valerie Cluff, Langley

There were also the roadblocks to overcome from the Agricultural Land Reserve, a Fisheries review (as Little Campbell River is a class A1 waterway), traffic studies, and the lack of a second road into the facilities. If the racing community wants a new track, it should find backers to build one in an appropriate area, away from residential and park areas. LSHS claims there is a lot of money to be made from racing, so finding backers should not be a problem. To those who complain they must break the law to find their need for speed in their street cars, Mission Speedway offers a legal option. K. Shaw, Langley

Open letter

Polak asked to plead with Harper

Dear Editor, Following is an open letter to Mary Polak: Dear Ms Polak, I am seeking correct information from Ottawa regarding individuals on Parliament Hill. I am asking you for several reasons. The voting taxpayers’ interest is always dismissed when government finds itself in compromising situations. The reliability of the press for information is bogus, because it is purposefully misled by parliamentarians. You, Mary Polak, represent my interests in Langley, and in addition, as a senior [provincial] minister, you represent the entire population of B.C. Assuming that you will be able to obtain clear information from our most senior boss, Mr. Stephen Harper, I am asking for your help. Information has surfaced recently that several senators and government officials have purposefully filed embellishing expense reports and misleading funds replacements. I interpret this as tax evasion, and because these are government officials, it can be argued that this is treason against the state. In the case of an average Canadian citizen, he/she could expect, at the very least,

TODAY’S FLYERS... in the Call 604-534-8641 for delivery info.

relentless pursuit by Revenue Canada, followed by restitution, substantial penalty fines, and/or jail. Strict, routine audits of files from both previous years and forward years could also be expected. In my mind these entitlement-driven individuals should not only be fired, they should also forfeit their pensions, as well as be banned from public service of any description for life. In view of the foregoing scenario, kindly report on the following: 1. Stephen Harper should at least act like the boss. Why are these people not fired? 2. Why has Revenue Canada not responded? 3. What is it going to take to put accountability measures in place right up to the PMO? 4. Does this mean that all Canadians can file false expense claims without impunity? Wimpy leadership makes Canada the laughing stock of the world and opens the door to fraudulent wanna-bes. It also reasons why citizens have zero respect for government – witness demonstrated by voter turnout at the polls. Richard Keill, Langley

The Bay * Princess Auto * Proctor & Gamble * Home Hardware *

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Thursday, July 18, 2013

LangleyAdvance


Business

LangleyAdvance

Charity

Thursday, July 18, 2013

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Gift of wig helps build young woman’s confidence What’s in

Store

Roxanne Hooper

rhooper@langleyadvance.com

I’m doing something different this week by telling you a business story with a little bit of a twist. Sure, it’s commonplace for me to talk about local businesses that give back to the community in different ways – whether that be by hosting fundraisers or making significant donations to charity. It’s also common for me to talk about new businesses in town. In this case, today’s column offers a double whammy. I’m going to tell you about a relatively new local company called Locks of Fun, and how its owners recently made a huge difference in one young woman’s life. I was invited into the inner sanctum of the House of Hope in South Langley, a recovery facility for women overcoming drug dependencies a few weeks back. It was there that I met 19-year-old Natasha Alexis, who grew up in Prince George and relocated to Langley nine months ago. She shared her story with me, explaining how Locks of Fun owners – Yvonne Blankstein and Jan Choquette – helped her in a small, but incredibly meaningful way by giving her the gift of hair. Odd gift, one might think. But once you understand Natasha’s situation, it all makes sense. Natasha told me how living with alopecia (a severe hair loss condition) from an early age – about four or five, when Follow

Roxanne Hooper/Langley Advance

The gift of hair meant so much to 19-year-old Natasha Alexis, who recently received a quality wig from two fellow Langley women, Yvonne Blankstein and Jan Choquette, owners of Locks of Fun. she was taken away from her parent – made her a target for teasing and ridicule much of her young life. And, unfortunately the more stress and upset she had in her life, the less hair she possessed. “I’ve always thought I was ugly because I didn’t have hair, and I’m bald and stuff,” Natasha told me. “I was bullied a lot for my life,” she added. “Hats and hoodies kind of became my safety net.” Being bounced around in foster care and group home since age four, it’s no

surprise that she was incredibly insecure – that too fuelling her lack of hair. Consequently, Natasha dropped out of school in Grade 10 and turned to marijuana and vodka at about age 14 – in a futile effort to numb the pain. “I totally went downhill so fast, from there,” she said, finding herself pregnant at 18, and in a Lower Mainland treatment centre by age 19. Natasha explained that she’s now in a stable environment, and working on herself at the House of Hope. Consequently,

about six months ago, her own hair started growing back. But she will never have a head of hair that most women take for granted. That’s why receiving the free wig from the Locks ladies meant so much to the financially strapped young woman. “It was just awesome… It’s so beautiful,” she said, running her fingers through the wig. “I’m really blessed to have this,” Natasha added, explaining how she was driven to Blankstein’s home under a ruse, and then was given the opportunity to search through a variety of different shapes and colours for one best suited to her. When walking out of Blankstein’s home, Natasha was overheard whispering: “I felt like a movie star.” “That’s the part of the business that’s really, really fun, when we can help people out like that,” Blankstein said. Last year, Blankstein and Choquette conceived of the idea of an in-house wig service, and made it a reality last fall. “Whether experiencing hair loss from medical reasons or just wanting to rock something new, we realized that it’s much more comfortable in the privacy of your own homes to try on our wigs surrounded by the support of friends and family,” Blankstein said. “Heck, what other store can you go in and try out a product while enjoying a glass of wine or cup of coffee and a laugh or two with the girls?” They might be on to something, because the wig they provided young Natasha has played a major role in boosting her selfconfidence. Mission accomplished.

• Stay tuned for much more business news online at www.langleyadvance.com, search “Store”

@LangleyAdvance on Twitter for Langley’s top headlines

Smell ‘n’ tell 1

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The Langley Advance is looking for carriers in all areas. If you are young, old or anywhere in between and looking to make some extra cash, apply now… everyone is welcome! Deliveries are twice a week Tuesdays and Thursdays. Papers are brought right to your door!!

For more information, call 604-534-8641 or email us at: jmckinley@langleyadvance.com


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, July 18, 2013

Issue one of local control: Froese “If there was no university to the north of it… I’d have some serious questions,” he said. But with the district, it can be part of a compact community, he argues. Although there is no way of guaranteeing that a single student or faculty member will live at the site, Froese said all the Township can do is create housing within walking distance of the school. “That fits into good planning,” he said. The majority of Metro Vancouver board members did not agree. The board of municipal mayors and councillors voted by a large majority to seek the court order to

quash the University District, said board chair Greg Moore. The issue is not about who has the right to determine planning and zoning, Moore said. From Metro Vancouver’s perspective, the Township and Metro have already agreed on their Regional Context Statement, and the plans for the district go against that agreement. Metro Vancouver does not want to control the Township’s planning process, he said. Froese thinks it does set precedent. “Who controls land use, should it be a locally elected council, or should it be Metro Vancouver staff?” Froese said.

The quashing order requested by Metro Vancouver is expected to be argued before a judge this fall, likely in October or November, Froese said. The Township had previously asked for mediation on the issue with Metro, but that was rejected by a Metro committee, said Froese. Opponents of the university district, and more specifically of the Wall property plans, have been very vocal over the last year and a half. They have derided the plans for the subdivision as “spot zoning,” and said that construction in the area could harm the Salmon River watershed. The Salmon River flows past the university.

Flames damage homes Tuesday fires in Langley City and Township did some damage, but injured no one. At 1 a.m., Township firefighters doused a blaze apparently started by squatters in an abandoned house in the 20500 block of 84th Avenue. The building was due to be torn down, said assistant Township fire chief Bruce Ferguson. Early Tuesday afternoon, City fire crews arrived in the 19800 block of 56th Avenue to douse a fire on an apartment balcony. Tenants had already knocked down the fire to a large extent with a garden hose by the time crews arrived, said fire chief Rory Thompson. The fire was apparently caused by a cigarette or other smoking materials improperly extinguished in a balcony planter. Despite hot and dry weather, there has not been a repeat of last week’s grass fire.

Township Page For the week of July 18, 2013

20338 - 65Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 | 604.534.3211

public notices

Temporary Road Closures: Fort Langley/North Langley

TELEVISED

langley events centre Coming Events Langley Junior Thunder BCJALL Lacrosse Playoffs – Round 2 Thu Jul 18 *Thu Jul 25

8:00pm vs. New West Salmonbellies 8:00pm vs. New West – *if necessary

Langley Thunder WLA Lacrosse Sat Jul 20 Wed Jul 24

7:00pm vs. Victoria Shamrocks 7:45pm vs. New West Salmonbellies

Vancouver Stealth NLL Lacrosse

The Vancouver Stealth (NLL) are coming to the LEC. Reserve your 2014 season tickets – call 604.455.8888. The Langley Events Centre is located at 7888 - 200 Street For ticket information, contact Langley Events Centre 604.882.8800 • langleyeventscentre.com

public notice Mosquito Control Hotline

RD ER OV GL

Follow these tips to decrease your usage:

96

1. Replace the old inefficient fixtures in your house with water-saving fixtures such as low-flow toilets, showerheads, and sink aerators. 2. Instead of running tap water until it is cold, keep a jug of water in the fridge. This saves 7 to 12 litres of water a minute and dissipates the taste of chlorine. 3. Decreasing your lawn sprinkling to once a week for an hour increases the grass’ resiliency to drought. Avoid a mist that will evaporate quickly. 4. Spreading a layer of organic mulch around your plants helps the soil retain moisture. 5. Use rain barrels to water the garden and reduce pressure on our water systems. Langley Environmental Partners Society 604.533.6090 leps.bc.ca

Summer Maintenance of Rural Boulevards and Ditches The Township of Langley uses three full-time and one seasonal roadside grass mower for ditch mowing. This equipment has predetermined routes or an assigned area to follow. If the equipment is pulled away to do a specific request, it only lengthens the time it takes to fully complete all the rural boulevards and ditches. If you have a request for mowing or brushwhacking, we ask that you be patient as we try to fit the work schedule in as efficiently as possible. The Township, along with Provincial and Federal agencies, have classified open channel water systems into three categories: Class A ditches are fish bearing and Class B ditches are fish habitat. Both of these categories require formal approval before any work can be completed. Class C ditches are deemed to have no fish or fish habitat issues whatsoever and only require notification for work to take place. How or when a ditch is cleaned depends on its classification. Thank you for your understanding as we operate under these requirements.

AV E

.

MA VIS

AV E.

RIVER

RD.

Closures will be held at: Mavis Avenue between Glover Road and River Road: 5:00am - 7:15am, and 8:30am - 10:00am River Road between 240 Street and Mavis Avenue: 5:00am - 7:15am, and from 8:30am - 7:00pm 96 Avenue between Glover Road and Trattle Street: 6:45am - 7:15am Glover Road between Mavis Avenue and 96 Avenue: 6:45am - 7:15am Traffic control will be on site to provide residents and event participants with a safe means of travel during the event. Engineering Division 604.533.6006

Never Miss Another Garbage Day • Find out when your garbage is collected • Find out what is collected • View the collection schedule • Sign up for a convenient weekly reminder In just three easy steps: 1. Visit: tol.ca/garbage 2. Enter your home address in the box

Engineering Division 604.532.7300

Metro Vancouver has created a Mosquito Control Hotline for Township residents. Culex Environmental, the regional mosquito control contractor, will log and respond to all mosquito-related calls and visit sites if requested by the public.

Spray Parks and Swim Lessons

Calls can range from concerns about standing or stagnant water on private or public land or neighbouring property, Fraser River floodwaters, adult biting mosquitoes, or spraying or fogging.

Summer swim lesson registration is on now! Visit RecExpress.ca for details and to register.

Mosquito Control Hotline 604.872.1912

.

Groundwater aquifers are strained when residents use more water in the summer and low levels of rainfall limit the aquifers’ ability to recharge.

E ST.

Township of Langley Civic Facility 20338 - 65 Avenue, Langley V2Y 3J1 604.534.3211 | tol.ca

Langley’s dry summer season is here!

A temporary road closure on 96 Avenue, Mavis Avenue, Glover Road, and River Road will be in effect on Sunday, July 21, at various times to allow the Prospera Valley GranFondo cycling event to take place.

TRATTL

Monday, July 22 | 7 - 11pm Public Hearing Meeting and Regular Council Meeting Civic Facility Fraser River Presentation Theatre

public notices

GLOVER RD.

dates to note

www.tol.ca

T.

…continued from page A1

Fires

240 S

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3. Select the green box to “Create a reminder!”

Play. Laugh. Splash. Spray Parks are open until September 15.

Recreation, Culture, and Parks 604.533.6086

Engineering Division 604.532.7300 tol.ca/garbage

After-Hours Emergency Contact 604.543.6700


ArtsCulture & LangleyAdvance

Ye Olden Days

We Weld Eyeglass Frames $45 onsite laser welding machine

SenseVision Optical 19579 Fraser Hwy 604-534-2115 w w w. s e n s e v i s i o n . c a

Thursday, July 18, 2013

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Renaissance Fair takes visitors back to 1500s

The performers at the annual festival have been preparing for months.

Scallop & Smoked Salmon Fettuccine

photos by Matthew Claxton/Langley Advance

The piratical Christina Carr and Ed Appleby exchanged sword blows, while bard Brian Kim (on the guitar) and Hannah Loughin, on the violin, played and Jeff Hoffman, playing a noble, listened intently. King Henry VIII and Queen Catherine of Aragon, right, will be played this year by Kyle Christensson and Ashley Taylor-Lamb. an ongoing storyline that will play out in a series of encounters, complete with the odd swordfight or brawl. In the land of the festival, it’s the early 1500s and King Henry VIII of England sits on the throne, still married to his first wife, Catherine of Aragon. Complicating the life of the king are pirates and privateers, along with various servants, bards, nobles, and others. This year’s storyline involves a lost ship, a missing servant, and secrets kept from the king. Fairies are expected to return as well. All the roles are performed by volunteer actors who put in a lot of work in advance. Most of them have been meeting every Sunday for the last four months to

sharpen up their acting, dancing, and stage fighting techniques. The storyline is in part a continuation of the one that concluded at the end of last year’s festival, but new cast members and characters have been added as well. “We’ve got a nice variety on the crew this year,” said Carr. The festivities start today, with the event running Thursday from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m., and Friday, Saturday, and Sunday from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. A one-day adult admission is $20, $10 for a child and discounted for Thursday. There are also group rates and weekend rates for those attending more than one day. For more information on events, times, and tickets, visit www.bcrenfest.com.

SEAFOOD SATISFACTION!

Satisfy your seafood craving with this! Succulent scallops and melt-in-your-mouth smoked salmon on tantalizing fettuccine, drenched in creamy parmesan white wine sauce.

?=OOG@IFGG< D KBFFJLA=OO> COGA>FHJO> D ?JONBE MFGA> www.gotorickys.com

071813

other province, and Langley is the horse capital of B.C., why shouldn’t there be a jousting company in these parts? Even without jousting there will still be plenty of equestrian events, courtesy of the Hazelnut Grove by Matthew Claxton Clydesdales. mclaxton@langleyadvance.com The Knights of Hazelnut Like a wandering minGrove, as they’ll be known strel, the B.C. Renaissance over the weekend, will be Festival has moved to a doing a number of games new home. on horseback, including This year’s edition of riding with lances at rings the display of all things and swinging swords at fun and medieval will be targets, likely watermelons hosted at Pacific Country for a satisfying crunch. Stables at 21852 16th Ave. “They’re each colourin South Langley. coded so we can cheer for The move from the our knights,” said Carr. Thunderbird Equestrian For kids, the petting Park in North Langley zoo and human-powered has given the Renaissance rides, along with a number Festival a more squaredof games, including the off space in which to host Rat-a-pult (real rats not vendors, performers, a pet- included) will be operating ting zoo, and a pub. That during the four days. should make it easier for There will also be a new visitors and cast addition to the milmembers to get View more itary side of the hisfrom one part of photos with torical pageantry. the festival site to Local cadets have another, organizers been training and hope. will be doing pike Most of the old drills while wearing favourite events are tabards. back this year, with some There will also be archmodifications due to the ery, mead and turkey legs, lack of a jousting team, a variety of vendors sellsaid organizer Christina ing clothing, masks, and a Carr. The team from host of other items. Alberta wasn’t available There will be magic this season. shows, with Doktor Carr is hoping that some Strange doing illusions for local equestrians start up both children and, on the their own jousting group pub stage, for adults. in the next year. As always, one of After all, if B.C. has the centrepieces of the more horses than any weekend’s events will be


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Arts & Culture

Thursday, July 18, 2013

LangleyAdvance

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Arts & Culture

LangleyAdvance

Music

Thursday, July 18, 2013

Week-long festival commences FREE OUTDOOR MOVIE UNDER THE STARS.

Langley’s music school hosts a series of concerts featuring the talents of students, faculty, and guests.

Presenting:

by Roxanne Hooper rhooper@langleyadvance.com

H

amburg-born Boogie Woogier Dominik Heins will join forces with fellow pianist Marcel Bergmann to tickle the keys and create some “pianistic fireworks” next week in Langley. The Langley Community Music School is hosting its annual summer Pulse Music Festival from July 21 to 27, and the pair is on the bill, performing together during what’s entitled the Pulse Festival concert called Boogie Woogie for Two. That runs Wednesday, July 24, starting at 7:30 p.m. While the primary for that night’s show is Heins, now a White Rock resident, he will be joined for a few numbers by Bergmann, who is a director with the school and an internationally recognized classical and jazz pianist who also performs a duo piano act with his wife Elizabeth – another faculty member of the local school. “The 2013 festival promises to be an eclectic mix of music featuring a variety of repertoire and styles that will appeal to music lovers of all ages,” Elizabeth said, who extended an invitation to the community to attend the week of concerts. “As a community music school, LCMS invites the public to experience music making from young aspiring musicians to faculty and guest artist performances at their finest during our summer concert festival,” Elizabeth added. She too will be performing during the

PG-13 Parents Strongly Cautioned

Sunday, July 21 at 8:30pm Located at the Clock Tower, in front of Winners on Main Street

School directors and pianists Elizabeth and Marcel Bergmann will be performing during the music festival. opening concert being held Sunday, July 21 (again at 7:30 p.m.). She’ll share the stage with fellow faculty members Joel Stobbe (cello), Jeanette Bernal-Singh (violin), and her hubby, Marcel. Also on tap next week is the young composers competition and workshops during the afternoon on July 26, followed by a concert that night, at 7:30 p.m., featuring the Pulse students and faculty. The final concert is being held Saturday, July 27, at 7:30 p.m., featuring the student ensemble. This concert features the collaborative work students have been engaged in during the week. Chamber groups will perform works by Beethoven, Mozart, Bloch, Debussy, Dvorak, Haydn, Mendelssohn, Milhaud, Khachaturian, and Piazzolla. Admission for all concerts is by donation. The concerts are being held in the Rose Gellert Hall, at 4899 207th St. Information is available at www.langleymusic.com, or at 604-534-2848.

* Don't forget to bring chairs and blankets. *

Spend the afternoon with us - come early for some great shopping at our 60 shops & services. Then enjoy some tasty treats and live summer music - starting at 7:00pm. In support of The Centre for Child Development

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Arts & Culture

Thursday, July 18, 2013

LangleyAdvance

Maternity campaign

Fundraising borne of creativity

community

~ In print and online all the time

Artworks will help fund help for moms. by Heather Colpitts

langleyadvance.com

hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

NIGHT SLIDE CONCERT!

JULY 26th 8pm-midnight

Slide under the Stars!

Free Wi-Fi Bazooka Bowls

featuring:

In-Line Boomerang

Dear Rouge Russ Rosen Band Ezra Kwizera • Colossal Canyon Raft Ride • 72 ft. Freefall & Speed Ride • Radical Rapids

Next Night Slide: FRIDAY, AUG. 16 LOCATED ON COLUMBIA VALLEY HWY. IN CULTUS LAKE

www.cultus.com 604.858.7241

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• Adventure River • 5 Great Restaurants • Tubular Terror • Zero-60 Raceway

Artist Rosemary Genberg is only too happy to be part of the Garden Party Art Auction to raise money for the Langley Memorial Hospital maternity expansion campaign. That’s because the 73year-old Langley-born artist would not be alive if not for medical help. “I was delivered in my grandmother’s farmhouse,” she explained. Dr. Arthur Rose (a park is named for him near the hospital) and her aunt, a midwife, helped Rosemary’s mother who had a difficult breach birth in 1940. “It was cold outside that day and after I was born, I was placed in a basket and put on the stove.” That was before the hospital which was built in 1948. At that time it had 85 births in its 11 maternity beds. In 2010, the hospital’s 13 maternity beds were used for 1,800 births. The auction by the Langley Centennial Museum will help the Langley Memorial Hospital Foundation with its $5.35 million contribution to the maternity expan-

Artists have donated pieces, such as Rosemary Genberg’s Cherishing the Past (left) to Alejandrina Dey’s mixed media work called Balance (below). Langley Centennial Museum photos

sion campaign called It All Starts Here. Genberg created deeply personal pieces because of her strong support for the project. “Times have changed,” she said about birthing conditions. “The health of moms and babies has come a long way since then.” Her pieces include a whimsical

nursing bra which was created for the Soroptimists of the Langley’s Bras for a Cause breast cancer fundraiser. Nurturing Moments made its way back into the family and Genberg wanted to contribute it for the maternity campaign. “It’s really exciting for me to give back to the community,” the Langley Heritage Society member said. Her other piece, Cherishing the Past, is based on a family photo taken when on the day Genberg was christened so it has a vintage feel. “I was wearing my grandmother’s christening gown from around 1891,” she said. The gown is still being used in the family. Her work is among the 58 pieces that will be auctioned Saturday at the garden party which runs 1-4 p.m. at the Langley Centennial Museum. The event can accommodate about 250 people and tents are being used to provide shade or protection from rain. Arts and Heritage curator Kobi Christian said she was impressed with the support from the arts community for this unique fundraiser and the unique ways people interpretted the theme.

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Garden walks

Thursday, July 18, 2013

Puttering heads off later problems

A

quiet walk around the garden doesn’t have to be long or energetic, but done frequently and with a thoughtful eye, it can blend relaxation therapy with creative dreams and casual trouble-shooting of problems that are just starting. Deadheading is one example. Picking off a few dead rose blooms every time you pass a rose bush encourages certain kinds, such as ‘Bonica’ or Rosa chinensis to rebloom, yet it’s very little deadheading in any one walk. Some roses, such as the ‘Flower Carpet’ series, are self-cleaning – the petals drop without help. Tidy gardeners may clean up the petals, but in hot summer days, fallen petals wither quickly away. The heritage roses can be deadheaded, but almost all won’t bloom again. The Gallica roses are especially interesting. If the blooms are picked and dried, some retain most of their colour and all of their scent. Weeding can be casual in hot summers. Weeds without flower heads can be pulled and left in place to wither. A couple of days, and they will have dried to almost nothing. People who have left seed-heads to develop on plants they plan to propagate can easily collect seed by walking around with a bucket with a few recycled brown paper bags,

pruners, and a spring should pencil to label spend winter in what you’re cola refrigerator or lecting. some other cool Anne Marrison is It works well place. happy to answer garden questions. for poppy seed, Snipping herbs Send them to Nigella, Siberian for drying is amarrison@shaw.ca irises, dill, parsanother pleasant ley, corn salad, way of spending and arugula seed. an early evening Seed of lilies, walk during hot by Anne Marrison allium, camas, summer days. hardy agapanPast generathus, dianthus and many more can tions of gardeners would hang herb be collected by waiting till seedbunches in kitchens, where hazards heads are dry on the stalk, cutting included spiders and dust. Drying them, and up-ending the seed-heads herbs within paper bags protects in a paper bag and shaking. them, but lacks that old-time ambiNot all the seeds shake loose, but ence. if you have chosen a big sheaf of Nowadays, people freeze herbs, dry seedheads, you’ll get lots of seed or oven-dry at a low temperature. anyway. If you don’t want accidental Microwaving is said to work if a few seedlings in your compost, the halfherb stems are put inside a fold of empty seed heads can go to the local wax paper. But quantities have to be green waste program. small, and fire can be a hazard. Not all seeds come through the Checking for pests and diseases, lower temperatures of home comremoving or treating diseased or posting, but some seeds do. That’s badly infested plants, and snipping why seed-heads of weeds and lethoff suspicious leaves and twigs can ally poisonous plants such as hellecombine puttering and heading off bores and aconitum should never be trouble before it gets really started. composted. But often you see the problem and When fall rains begin, scattering the remedy on the same plant – for home-collected seed in places where instance aphids and ladybugs. you’d like more of the original plants Sometimes watching and waiting is an easy puttering activity. turns out to be the right approach Seed that is best scattered in after all.

In the Garden

Motherhood interpreted in artworks …continued from page A16

The auction serves as a transition event from The Art of Motherhood exhibit to the new show (From Bedpans to Bandages). The pieces being auctioned are on the museum website (www.langleymuseum.org), and interest is growing. “I’ve had people asking about the pieces,” Christian said. The works cover a variety of genres and media. In addition to three dimensional works, there are paintings and drawings. The subjects range from poignant and emotive to laugh out loud dilemmas faced by moms. Amy Joy Dyck’s works in watercolour, and acrylic

Surrender by At Nap and ink have titles such as Don’t Mess with the Pregnant Lady to Va Va Voom, about a woman still feeling sexy during the later stages of pregnancy. The works even include

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animal moms with their babies. Tom Chatterton’s contribution, Mother and Child, is a stylized pieta. Chatterton is a Langley artist who got into painting

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A17

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Showtimes always available at 604-272-7280. All auditoriums are THX certified with dolby digital sound. Colossus also features stadium seating and birthday parties. Showtimes for Friday July 19, 2013 to Thursday July 25, 2013 STAR TREK INTO DARKNESS (PG) (VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-SUN,TUE 4:10, 10:25; MON,WEDTHURS 4:25, 10:25 MONSTERS UNIVERSITY (G) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI, SUN, TUE 12:15; SAT 11:20, 12:15; MON 2:50; WED 1:35 MONSTERS UNIVERSITY 3D (G) FRI-SUN, TUE, THURS 2:50, 5:25, 8:00, 10:35; MON 5:25, 8:00, 10:35;WED 4:10, 6:45 THE LONE RANGER (PG) (VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-SUN, TUE 12:15, 3:30, 6:55, 10:20; MON, WED-THURS 3:30, 6:55, 10:20 DESPICABLE ME 2 (G) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI, SUN, TUE 12:45, 3:40, 6:30, 9:15; SAT 11:10, 12:45, 3:40, 6:30, 9:15; MON, THURS 1:35, 4:05, 6:40, 9:15;WED 6:40, 9:15 DESPICABLE ME 2 (G) STAR & STROLLERS SCREENING WED 3:00 DESPICABLE ME 2 3D (G) FRI-SUN, TUE 12:10, 2:35, 5:05, 7:35, 10:10; MON,WED-THURS 2:35, 5:05, 7:35, 10:10 R.I.P.D. 3D (PG) (COARSE LANGUAGE,VIOLENCE) NO PASSES FRI-SUN, TUE 12:40, 3:10, 5:40, 8:10, 10:40; MON, WED-THURS 3:10, 5:40, 8:10, 10:40 PACIFIC RIM (PG) (FRIGHTENING SCENES, COARSE LANGUAGE, VIOLENCE) FRI-SUN, TUE 3:35; MON, WED-THURS 4:30 PACIFIC RIM 3D (PG) (COARSE LANGUAGE, FRIGHTENING SCENES,VIOLENCE) FRI-SUN, TUE 12:30, 6:50, 9:55; MON,WEDTHURS 1:30, 7:35, 10:40 MAN OF STEEL (PG) (VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI, SUN, TUE 12:10, 3:25, 6:45, 10:10; SAT 11:45, 3:25, 6:45, 10:10; MON 3:25, 10:45;WED-THURS 3:25, 6:45, 10:10 TURBO (G) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO, NO PASSES FRI, SUN-THURS 1:50, 4:20, 6:50; SAT 11:00, 1:50, 4:20, 6:50 TURBO 3D (G) NO PASSES FRI-SUN, TUE 12:00, 2:30, 5:00, 7:30, 9:55; MON,WED-THURS 2:25, 5:00, 7:30, 9:55 WORLD WAR Z (14A) (VIOLENCE) CLOSED CAPTION & DESCRIPTIVE VIDEO FRI-THURS 2:05 WORLD WAR Z 3D (14A) (VIOLENCE) FRI-THURS 4:55, 7:50, 10:30

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A18

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, July 18, 2013

Thursday, July 18, 2013

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LangleyAdvance

On stage

Diversity earns distinction A Langley actress, involved in various local theatre groups, was honoured. by Roxanne Hooper

rhooper@langleyadvance.com

I

with the creative and interesting people who volunteer their time, expertise, and energy in our theatre community,” she added. “I look forward to welcoming audiences to this summer’s Bard in the Valley production of The Comedy of Errors.”

t’s quite a week of accomplishments for Langley’s Diane Gendron. his year’s Bard production opens The life-long thespian was on stage this weekend (Friday, July 19 and in Kamloops last weekend, being Saturday, July 20) and runs two crowned the Diamond of the Year for weekends (through to July 27) at the Theatre BC, and will be back on stage Township 7 winery, nightly at 6:30 p.m. this weekend – this time in South Langley There will be four showings in total at – with the debut of Bard in the Valley’s the winery. But tickets to these showing The Comedy of Errors. – set against the backdrop of the vineyard “Theatre BC gave me a lovely award on the weekend,” Gendron said, elated just to – benefit Bard in the Valley. The tickets are $20 each, with some of be part of the Mainstage theatrical compethe proceeds going to support Bard in the tition in the Interior last week, where she Valley with reservations at 604-532-1766. was presented the achievement award. Gendron and the Bard team then move Mainstage is the annual provincial thetheir production of The Comedy of Errors atre festival for community theatre groups throughout B.C. And Gendron was chosen to the Spirit Square stage at Douglas Park next month. for this special recognition for her work, The shows are free, and both on and off stage, run Aug. 8-11 and 15-18. explained Theatre BC viceThe Bard team will also president Penny Bayne, present scenes from the who presented the award. production during the Aug. “Having grown up from 17 Arts Alive Festival in an early age participating downtown Langley, and in the arts, Diane Gendron performing the final two has – since retirement showings of the Bard pro– been active with the duction at the International Langley Players Drama Festival at the Langley Club, serving on the board Events Centre on Aug. 24 of directors,” Bayne said. and 25. Evening performBut the list of credits ances begin at 7 p.m. and didn’t end there. Gendron, Sunday matinees are at 2 a 65-year-old South p.m. Again the shows are Langley resident, has also free. been involved with Bard in Diane Gendron, Bard in the Valley Bard in the Valley prothe Valley since its inceppresident, was croweed Diamond of ductions are dedicated tion four years ago – servto the concept of making ing as president and produ- the Year at Theatre BC Saturday. the performances availcing the summer plays. able and affordable to a wide audience, She represents the Langley Players and Gendron said. Bard in the Valley as a director on the For a full schedule, people can visit Langley Arts Council board, and until its www.bardinthevalley.com. demise last year was active with the former Murrayville Performers. She’s a member of the Surrey Little or the first time, Bard in the Valley Theatre – on stage in their 2011 fall prois partnering with the Langley duction of At First Sight. And she won Players to offer something specific a gold medal for best actress at the BC for young people. Seniors Games in 2012 for the role of a A five-day workshop begins next slightly eccentric character in a one-act week aimed at aspiring young actors play, Love, Lies, and In-Betweens. between the ages of 10 and 15, Gendron Gendron has also been responsible for explained. organizing workshops for the Langley Fifteen young people will be introduced Players this past year and has assisted to improv theatre techniques and games, with publicity with various local theatre script writing, costuming, makeup, set groups through the years. design, and set construction and decoraGiven all of her efforts, it’s no surprise tion during the new youth camp. she was selected for the honour, Bayne The program runs Tuesday, July 23 to said, noting the diamond honour is given Saturday, July 27, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. to a person who provides leadership and each day, at the Langley Playhouse, with opportunities for participation and educaparticipants performing a play for friends tion in theatre, and who shares the enjoyand family on the final day. ment of diverse theatre experiences. The camp is already full, and Gendron “What a delightful bonus to be recwas “delighted with the response that we ognized for something I love to do,” had,” noting they’ve had to “sadly” turn Gendron said. away a lot of interested young people. “I feel most fortunate to be involved

Bard visits the vineyard

T

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Arts & Culture

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, July 18, 2013

A21

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A22

Thursday, July 18, 2013

good goodlife the

Community

LangleyAdvance

...information for Langley’s Residents 55+

Active living

Ham radio enthusiasts and family helped Bhim Nair install his new radio tower which will allow him to talk to the world.

The new face of aging

At 85, he’s still looking for new adventures in life. by Heather Colpitts

hcolpitts@langleyadvance.com

Bhim Nair has started in new adventures. A few years ago, the 85-year-old started learning about ham radios, and last Saturday, he installed a 48-foot tower in the backyard of his Murrayville home. The home itself is another adventure. Nair and his wife Pushpa sold their Surrey home and built a new bigger home on a 70-acre site in Langley Township, moving in last autumn. The yard is festooned with 200 rose plants from Langley’s Select Roses, a tribute to his wife. “My wife, she loves the flowers,” he said of the woman he’s been married to for 62 years. Nair said helping others and keeping active are the keys to his healthy life but relentless curiosity and optimism must also surely play roles. “My health is good because I always work outside,” he added. Nair joined the Langley Amateur Radio Club and found a new hobby that allows the outgoing senior to indulge his love of people.

Heather Colpitts

Bhim Nair watches as Gary Skett calibrates the radio. “We’ll have a station,” Nair said. “We can communicate all over the world.” Members of the club and members of Nair’s family helped erect the radio tower. Due to Langley’s Pacific location, and the ocean’s flatness, there’s great links to Russia and Asia, explained the club’s leader Gary Skett. As well, signals can easily go up over the pole to reach people in Europe. “Strangely enough the hardest part for us is to get the East Coast,” Skett said. The average age of radio club members is about 45. “I think Bhim’s my oldest,” said Skett. “My youngest is 10 years old.” Nair was born in Kenya to Indian parents. He’s also lived in Tanzania and India, where he took his education.

Even as a child he was vocal about treating people with dignity. His best friend was considered an untouchable (a person of low social standing within the caste system). Social norms of the time dictated that Nair should not even eat in his friend’s home but Nair defended his friend even within his own family. A relentless optimist, Nair doesn’t know where his lifelong egalitarian beliefs started. As a young man he worked for the railroad, eventually assessing the skills and credentials of other staff. Bhim and Pushpa would have two sons and three daughters. Nair always told his girls that they needed to have lifeskills, so he taught them to work on cars and use tools, not subscribing to the gender discrimination so common in most cultures. “That time is gone,” Nair said. He’s also urged his kids to become contributing members of the communities in which they live. “I tell them ‘this is your country’,” he said. “They are citizens and if you find anybody in trouble, you help them.” The Nairs brought their family to Canada in 1973, at the urging of Bhim’s brother who was already here. They’ve always lived in the Lower Mainland. It wasn’t easy at first.

Heather Colpitts/Langley Advance

continued on page A 23…

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Community

LangleyAdvance

Heather Colpitts/Langley Advance

Bhim Nair has lived in Africa, India and Surrey, and has now settled, at 85, in Langley, where he’s just added a ham radio tower at his home. (Below) He’s got a variety of wax cylinder record players and old radios.

Staying active, involved

and churches of various denominations. Nair has been a member of various radio clubs, and restores wax gramophones and old tube radios and consoles. He wants to do more volunteer work and looks forward to learning about Langley Township politics so he can become involved in his new home. So what are the octogenarian’s next adventures? Well, he’s near the Langley Airport, so he’s suggested maybe he’ll learn to fly, but he’s certain that he wants to take a train trip across Canada. “I want to see my country,” Nair said.

…continued from page A22

His work experience was of little help getting work so he ended up doing odd jobs and household fix-ups. He found his stride after a few years in Canada when he went into real estate. In addition to a successful real estate career, Nair’s been involved in municipal politics and volunteer work. He was involved in the creation of a crematorium in Delta so there were amenities for Hindu funerals and the creation of a Hindu temple in north Surrey. Nair has done charity work for hospitals

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4th Classic Car Show Saturday, July 20th 11-2pm Featuring vintage cars & hot rods! Enjoy food, prizes, games and live entertainment by Herbie & The Hubcaps!

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A23


A24

Arts & Culture

Thursday, July 18, 2013

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Prices are in effect until Sunday, July 21, 2013 or while stock lasts. 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). *Price Matched 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 carried at this store location) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). 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. 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. 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, pattern, 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. 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. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.

superstore.ca


Arts & Culture

LangleyAdvance Langley’s best guide for what’s happening around town.

What’s What

For more of What’s What, visit www.langleyadvance.com

theatrestage

• Bard in the Vineyard: Township 7 Winery is presenting an alfresco production of A Comedy of Errors July 19, 20, 26 and 27. Tickets: $20. Proceeds support Bard in the Valley. Take a picnic. Gates open at 5 p.m. with the show at 6:30 p.m. Tickets: wine@ township7.com or 604-532-1766.

charityworks

• Carnival for the Cure: The MS fundraiser is 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on July 20 at the Milner Garden Centre. Enjoy rides, games, treats, entertainment and a petting zoo. Info: www.milnervillage.com.

familyfestivities

• BC Renaissance Festival: The annual medieval gathering runs noon to 6 p.m. on July 18 and 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. on July 19-21 at Pacific Country Stables, 21852 16th Ave. Tickets: $20 for adults, $17 for youth, $10 for kids. Advance tickets at www.bcrenfest. brownpapertickets.com. • Aldergrove Fair Days: The fair kicks off July 19 at 6 p.m. with the classic car show and Turkeyfest. At the Aldergrove Athletic Park, 26770 29th Ave. Gates are open 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. on July 20 and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on July 21. • Evening around the campfire: Head to Derby Reach Regional Park on July 25 for a gathering hosted by Metro Vancouver

Parks. It’s free and appropriate for all ages. Runs 7:30-9 p.m. There wil be a fire, stories, nature tales and music. Bring a mug and a chair. Meet at Edgewater Bar, west of the campground. Info: metrovanouver.org.

literaryhappenings

• Book signing: Surfacing authors Natasha Jones and Jim McGregor will be at the Otter Coop on July 20, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. and other venues in the coming weeks.

librarybookings

Programs are free and pre-registration is required unless noted otherwise. • City of Langley Library 20399 Douglas Cres. 604-514-2855 Introduction to first aid: From 2-4 p.m. on July 23, a Red Cross instructor will teach about basic first aid, choking, heart attacks, bleeding, poisoning, and when to call 911. Sign up in advance. Janine the Jenius: The Blast Off with Janine Science Program is 11-11:45 a.m. on July 24. • Muriel Arnason Library #130 20338 65th Ave. 604-532-3590 Family Storytime: For kids two and up and their parents/caregivers. Enjoy a half hour of stories, songs, puppets and rhymes. Sign up in advance. July 23, 10:45 a.m.

historyrevisited

• Langley Centennial Museum, 9135 King St., 604-888-3922 Garden Party Art Auction: From 1-4 p.m. on July 20, the public can bid on more than 50 pieces of art in a fundraising auction for the Langley Memorial Hospital Foundation maternity expansion campaign. What’s What? listings are free. To be considered for publication in the Langley Advance, items must be submitted at least 10 days prior to the publication date. What’s What? appears in the Thursday edition and at www.langleyadvance.com.

Thursday, July 18, 2013

Outdoor grilling

Tongs beat forks with lid open

T

o round off my Whenever I do a cookprevious column ing class with an outdoor on 5 Golden Rules gas grill, many people of grilling on an are amazed that I do 99 outdoor gas barbecue, I per cent of the cooking want to focus on using a with the lid open. When thermometer and tongs, they ask why, I ask them, and also address the age“Why do you close it?” old question: “lid open or Some say the manual closed?” tells them to, but most A thermometer is essendon’t have an answer. tial for meat-cooking of Mostly, save closed-lid by Chef Dez any sort, but especially cooking for larger cuts of Chef Dez is a food columnist and culinary on an outdoor grill. It is meat, when you want your instructor in the Fraser Valley. Visit him crucial to make sure the gas grill to perform more at www.chefdez.com. Send questions to dez@chefdez.com or to P.O. Box 2674, meat is cooked enough, like an oven, to cook the Abbotsford, B.C. V2T 6R4 but not cooked too much. meat without burning the Poultry, for example, must outside. be cooked thoroughly to be safe to eat, Mostly for small pieces of meat like but chicken breast is often overcooked chicken breasts, steaks, pork chops, etc, and dry, because people become afraid of I grill with the lid open to achieve better serving meat under-done. crusting (grill marks) on both sides. The It is wonderful you won’t be poisoned main reason we grill meat (instead of by salmonella bacteria, but it would be boiling it, for instance) is for the flavour even more wonderful if your dinner was from browning the outer crust. Better still juicy and cooked to perfection. crusting happens when raw meat hits Spot-checking with an instant-read the hot grates of the gas grill. Closing the thermometer will help achieve those perlid cooks both sides at the same time. fect results. But do not insert the thermIdeally, when we turn the piece of meat ometer too many times, as each puncture over, we want the topside to still be raw, will result in lost juices. so we can achieve that same degree of Instant-read thermometers can be pursearing and crusting of the meat. chased from a variety of food and kitchen Finally, your outdoor gas grill is an retailers. Digital ones are easiest to read appliance. It needs regular cleaning and and operate, but usually, the more you maintenance to perform its best for many spend, the better the quality. years. For example, burners should be Next: use tongs, not a fork, to turn your inspected at least at the beginning of meat on the grill. Although barbecue each grilling season. Look for corrosion forks usually come with grilling utensil and carbon buildup that may block the sets, frequent use will cause more puncburner gas ports, and clear them with a tures in the meat than necessary, and will paper clip. If you have never performed a result in an excess of lost juices. Tongs burner inspection on your grill, chances (or a flipper for burgers) will help to keep are your grill is due for maintenance, or precious juices in the meat. perhaps even a complete overhaul.

On Cooking

e c a l P r u o Y of Worship Sundays 10 am with KidStreet BrookswoodBaptist.com 20581-36 Ave. Langley 604-530-5440 KIDS’ SUMMER CAMPS: Day Camps July 15-19, July 29-Aug. 2 Road Hockey Camp July 22-26

Apostolic Church of God (Seventh Day)

Sabbath Services Saturday 11am 24497 Fraser Hwy. 604.607.6599

Langley Gospel Hall 4775 - 221st Street

Langley Presbyterian Church 20867 - 44 Avenue 604-530-3454

21277 56th Ave | 604.530.7344

10:00 am Worship Service with Sunday School

info@clachurch.com | www.clachurch.com

Rev. Terry Hibbert

Traslación en espanol disponible.

www.langleypresbyterian.ca

SUNDAY SERVICES: 9 AM, 11 AM, 6 PM

A25

ph 604-533-0870 Family Gospel Hour every Sunday 11:30 a.m.

Sunday Mornings @ 10:00 AM MOUNTAINVIEW ALLIANCE CHURCH 7640 - 200th St. Ph: 604-530-2662 Vietnamese Fellowship @ 6:30 pm

Church of the ASCENSION Sundays at 11 a.m. AN ANGLICAN NETWORK PARISH George Preston Recreation Centre Ask about our Fourth Friday Barbecue

www.ascensionlangley.ca 20699 42nd Avenue, Langley

778-574-6525

bishopronferris@ymail.com

To a d v e r t i s e o n t h i s p a g e … C a l l C h e r i 6 0 4 - 9 9 4 - 1 0 3 7 c g r a y @ l a n g l e ya d va n c e . c o m


Sports LangleyAdvance

A26

Thursday, July 18, 2013

Special Olympics

Swimmer pools B.C. medals A local athlete involved in last weekend’s Special Olympics BC Summer Games in Langley won six medals in her home pool.

by Troy Landreville

tlandreville@langleyadvance.com

Karina DuPaul has added six medals to her already huge collection after a sensational showing at the Special Olympics BC Summer Games last weekend. Competing in the Games’ swim meet, the 42-year-old Langley athlete garnered six medals – three golds and three silvers – on the strength of her performance in the chlorinated waters of the Walnut Grove Community Centre pool. Karina won gold medals in the 50m butterfly, 100m breastroke, and 100m backstroke to go along with silvers in the 100m IM, 100m butterfly, and 100m freestyle. “I did well,” Karina said. “I’m happy.”

She is no stranger to success in Special Olympics. Going into the Games, hosted by Langley July 11-13, Karina had won more than 120 medals from close to three decades of competition. While she’s medaled at the provincial and national levels in curling and rhythmic gymnastics, Karina’s primary sport is swimming. Her dad Gaston has been her coach for the past 28 years. He takes her to the Walnut Grove Community Centre pool twice a week for training, and she also practises there once a week with Special Olympics. “She swam very good,” Gaston said, regarding last weekend’s event. “She did the best she could.” Karina started competing in Special Olympics in 1985 in Ottawa and since she and her family moved to B.C. in 1990, has been involved in five provincial and four national competitions. She has even made it to the world level, earning gold and bronze individual med-

als in swimming at the Special Olympics World Games in Dublin, Ireland. And because Special Olympics has no age limit, Karina isn’t planning on walking away from the pool anytime soon. “She will enjoy it in the future,” Gaston said. “She likes the social stuff and will be there for many years.” Karina lives in a home sharing facility just a couple of blocks from her parents. Because they are in their 70s, Gaston and his wife Huguette want to ensure Karina has some independence as well as trust that all her needs are taken care of now and in the future due to her Down syndrome. Members of what has become an extended family for Karina were at the local pool during the Games, with signs and pompoms, cheering her on.

Karina DuPaul showed the six medals she won at last weekend’s Special Olympics BC Summer Games swim meet. Troy Landreville/Langley Advance

Junior A lacrosse

’Bellies bounce Jr. Thunder in series opener The local juniors will look to even their BCJALL semifinal series with a win over New Westminster tonight at the Langley Events Centre. by Troy Landreville

tlandreville@langleyadvance.com

Langley Jr. Thunder players were mired in a hole too deep to climb out of Tuesday night, during the opening game of their B.C. Junior A Lacrosse League semifinal series with the New Westminster Salmonbellies. The Salmonbellies jumped out to a 4-0 lead before the contest was nine minutes old, and carried a 6-1 advantage into the first intermission. The Jr. Thunder had decent second and third periods, but ended up on the losing end of a 12-6 score at Queen’s Park Arena in New Westminster. “Honestly, I’m a little con-

fused and a little bit disBut these Salmonbellies are a appointed with our slow start,” whole different kettle of fish. Jr. Thunder head coach Jake “We’ve proven we can beat Elliott said. “I thought I prethem before,” Elliott said. “But pared them for everything they in the first game we weren’t in [the Salmonbellies] were going it from the get go. We can’t put to throw at us and we didn’t ourselves in that position and respond.” expect to come back. They are a The bench boss added, “To good team.” be frank I thought we were a The Jr. Thunder played even little bit intimiwith the ’Bellies dated and there’s in the third per“Honestly, I’m a little no reason to iod, with the confused and a little be intimidated. teams exchanging That’s their tactic: four goals each. bit disappointed with they like to do “We got back our slow start.” that to you and to what we do, Jake Elliott I thought we fell and that was the into that trap a message after little bit.” the first period The Salmonbellies, who had – to take a deep breath and a first round bye after finishing start playing Langley Thunder with a 16-5 regular season reclacrosse and I think we did ord, capped the campaign on a that.” three-game win streak. Going into the game, the Jr. The Jr. Thunder finished the Thunder had won five in a row season with a 14-7 record and (three wins to end the regular had little trouble dispatching the season, followed by a two-game 7-13-1 Port Coquitlam Saints in sweep of the Saints in the openthe BCJALL quarter-finals. ing round playoff series).

But on this night, it was all ’Bellies, who got three-goal games from Josh Byrne and Eli McLaughlin, and two goals from Anthony Malcolm. Johnny Pearson scored four times for the Jr. Thunder, with three of his goals coming in the final period. Brett Dobray added a pair for the visitors. Jr. Thunder 13, Port Coquitlam Saints 2 Tyler Glebe stopped 31 of the 33 shots to backstop the Jr. Thunder to a 13-2 victory over the Saints Friday at the Port Coquitlam Rec Centre. The victory catapulted the Jr. Thunder to semifinals against the Salmonbellies. In Friday’s elimination game, Reegan Comeault was back to mid-season form as he led the Jr. Thunder with three goals and four assists. Dobray, the Jr. Thunder’s regular season scoring leader, was held scoreless but assisted on five goals.

Pearson and Sean Lundstrom both scored three times with Nick Stone adding two more. Nathan Henare and James Rahe scored one goal each.

Coming up…

The semifinal series continues tonight (July 18) at the Langley Events Centre, starting at 8 p.m. The rest of the semifinal series schedule shapes up like this: • Tuesday, July 23 at Queens Park Arena • Thursday, July 25 at Langley Events Centre* • Sunday, July 28 at Queens Park* *If necessary All games will start at 8 p.m. except Sunday, July 28, which, if required, will start at 4 p.m. All games are on pay per view. Tickets for the New Westminster games will be available at the door and tickets for the games at the Langley Events Centre will be available online at www.langleyeventscentre.com or at the door.

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Sports

LangleyAdvance

Ingrid Bird photo

Team cheer

On July 9, the Langley Flippers hosted the biggest water polo tournament in B.C. Eleven teams from across the Lower Mainland participated in the competition at the Walnut Grove Community Centre pool. The Flippers’ U14 team remains unbeaten, winning gold in all three tournaments it has entered. On Tuesday, July 23, the squad will be going for gold at the regional event, with the hopes of advancing to the provincial championships in Coquitlam Aug. 12-14.

Girls softball

Xtreme wins B.C. gold It’s been a summer of championships for the Langley 2001 Xtreme. Fresh off winning the Lower Mainland Cup in Vancouver, the Xtreme travelled to Sicamous, where it won the provincial U12 B girls softball title. The Xtreme was one of 18 teams from across the province competing in this tournament. Langley won all four of its round robin games, defeating the Langford Lightening 7-3, Nanaimo Diamonds 16-1, Surrey Storm ’02 12-0, and edging the Surrey Storm ’01 9-8, advancing the local girls to the quarter-finals against the South Delta Invaders. This quarter-final was a single knockout, meaning the Xtreme had to win to continue on. A 7-0 win advanced the Xtreme into the semifinals against North Shore Stars.

Thursday, July 18, 2013

Prospera Valley GranFondo Like many who participate in the Prospera Valley GranFondo, the event’s Marketing Director Leah Dayton wouldn’t describe herself as a competitive cyclist. “I’ve been road cycling for seven years,” says Leah. “I just enjoy getting out as part of a healthy lifestyle so the only competition is with myself in terms of reaching a goal of distance or time. It’s also a sport I can enjoy with my husband and four boys as a family.” Building on the success of the inaugural event, Leah says the 2013 ride will be bigger and better. “I think the energy of the ride this year is going to be amazing because cyclists have heard about it or experienced last year’s ride. We’ve got some exciting new features on this year’s map and we’ve also acquired some impressive new sponsors and delicious post-ride food and beverages.”

Mel Baly photo

The provincial U12 B girls softball champion Langley Xtreme are: back row – coach Bill Cox, Breanna Connolly, Ashley Preston, Taryn Jenkins, coach Rob French, Jordan Quechuck, Kaitlyn Cowie, Kayla Michael, and coach Dave Wood. Front row – Piper French, Samantha Cox, Sierra Miller, Sydney Wood, Brooklyn Baly, Jayna Hagen, and Rebecca Courneyea. The team’s bench manager is Holly French. A 16-8 win over the Stars put the Xtreme into the final against Surrey Storm ’01. Surrey Storm ’01 has been fierce competition for the Xtreme all season and this tournament and game was no different.

The championship final was a tight game, with the teams battling back and forth through six and a half innings. In the end, the Xtreme came away with a 6-5 win to capture the provincial gold medal.

Amateur boxing

Pugilists clash at Coast Hotel A City title is on the line Friday. The Clash at the Cascades amateur boxing series returns to the Coast Hotel, on the heels of a pair of events that hosted a WBC Western Championships. The headliner in this Friday’s show will be a junior welterweight bout pitting Surrey’s Scott Woodward against Darren Nicholson of Vancouver. The undefeated Nicholson last met Woodward in a close fight about six months ago. Since then, 19-year-old Woodward has been on a bit of a roll. The Nicholson/Woodward tilt will be a four-rounder at 140 pounds for a City title. The semi-main event will see Langley’s Matt Lee face North Burnaby’s Phil Ryan in a four-round light heavyweight bout.

It’s been more than a year since Lee last competed, but he is coming off a knockout win. Ryan has been very active and battled to a draw with Langley’s Brandon Shorter in May. A rematch between Port Kells Boxing Club product Tom Bennett and Brennan Patterson of Mission is expected to be a barnburner. They last met in April and the bout was an exciting draw. The July 19 show is expected to have about nine bouts, including some youngsters, a heavyweight bout, and the women will be in on the action with Kate Robinson of Action Boxing scheduled to take on Alexandra Blight of Kelowna. The show is at the Coast Hotel and Convention Centre, with the first bout scheduled for 7:30 p.m. and the doors opening at 7 p.m. Tickets are at the door.

Prospera Credit Union is the proud title sponsor of the Prospera Valley GranFondo. Grab your bike and escape to Fort Langley with hundreds of cyclists on July 21, and experience world class cycling in the Fraser Valley. •

Timed individual or team cycling event

Closed roads, dedicated lanes, rights-of-way

All-inclusive pre and post ride festivities

Multiple aid stations and on route support

160 km GranFondo, 88 km MedioFondo, 50 km PrestoFondo

For more details, visit www.valleygranfondo.com

Proceeds from this event support Special Olympics BC.

A27


A28

Sports

Thursday, July 18, 2013

LangleyAdvance

Baseball

Chiefs march to nationals An all-star team that includes local players won a berth into the Canadian championship tournament. The Fraser Valley Chiefs are national tournament bound. The Big League (17- and 18-year-old) baseball team – made up of players from Langley, North Langley, Whalley, and Coquitlam – won the provincial title last weekend and in doing so, is representing B.C. at the Canadian championships in Windsor, Ont. The B.C. championship was a best-ofthree series involving the Chiefs against the North Vancouver/West Vancouver Selects at Ambleside Park. The local boys swept the series in two games by 11-0 and 9-5 scores.

Lawn bowling

Bowls, anyone?

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The Langley Lawn Bowling Club is for all ages and operates throughout the calendar year, with outdoor bowling May through September and carpet bowls and cards from October through to April. Founded in 1979 and operating since 1982, the club offers lots of social activities and reasonable membership fees. The LLBC facility is located at 20471 54th Ave., at the south end of Douglas Park. Call Nell at 604-534-7465 for information.

The Fraser Valley Chiefs are the B.C. Big League baseball champions, following their two-game series sweep of the North Vancouver/West Vancouver Selects last weekend. Langley was represented by six players who contributed in their own ways. Colton Beatty, Tanner Smith, and Shane Younker patrolled the outfield and showcased stellar defence. In fact, Younker made a couple of spectacular catches in left field while going five-for-seven at the plate during the series, highlighted by a double off the fence. Garret Hamel played solidly at first base and hit a home run in the second game. Pitcher Brad Warnock started the opener and threw a complete game, allowing just three hits while striking out nine. The sixth Langley player was Griffin Hebert, who was a stalwart at shortstop while going a perfect six-for-six at the plate. Younker and Hebert, being a year younger than their teammates, will both be eligible for next year’s Chiefs team, as well. If the Chiefs win the Canadian championship, they will be going immediately to South Carolina for the World Series tournament.

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Sports

LangleyAdvance

Senior A lacrosse

Thursday, July 18, 2013

A29

WLA-leading Thunder host Shamrocks Saturday by Troy Landreville

tlandreville@langleyadvance.com

The Thunder is rolling. Langley’s Western Lacrosse Association team is riding a five-game win streak and is unbeaten in six heading into this Saturday’s home game against the Victoria Shamrocks. This recent run of success has vaulted the Thunder (10-3-2) to the top of the WLA standings. With 22 points and three games to go in its season, the Thunder has a healthy four-point lead on the second place Shamrocks (9-6) and is six points clear of the third place Burnaby Lakers (8-6). The Maple Ridge Burrards (7-8), New Westminster

Salmonbellies and Coquitlam Adanacs (both with 5-8-1 records), and Nanaimo Timbermen (5-10) round out the league standings. Thunder 8, Nanaimo Timbermen 6 (OT) The Thunder axed the Timbermen Saturday at Nanaimo’s Frank Crane Arena, but had to work overtime to do it. A pair of goals from Athan Iannucci and a single from Mitch McMichael during the overtime frame gave Langley the win. The Thunder outscored the Timbermen 3-1 in the extra period. The teams were tied 5-5 after regulation time.

Iannucci led the way with a hat trick. McMichael, Adam Jones, Nik Bilic, Shayne Jackson, and Mark Matthews also found the net for the visitors. Thunder 11, Victoria Shamrocks 6 Friday at Victoria’s Bear Mountain Arena, the Thunder scored the final three goals of the night to turn an 8-6 lead into a blowout. Langley led 7-4 after two periods. “Friday was fantastic,” Thunder head coach Rod Jensen said. “The Victoria game, we made a statement. They [the Shamrocks organization] filled the whole building because it was their alumni night, so the emotional

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build-off was there. But we were able to maintain the pace of the game. It was exciting.” The Thunder’s balanced attack featured three players with a pair of goals each: Jackson, Kyle Belton, and Daniel McQuade. Iannucci (who also had three assists), Jones, Damon Edwards, Dane Dobbie, and Trent Hawke scored singles for Langley. Jensen said the Thunder’s ability to put away the Shamrocks in the latter stages was good to see. “We were able to play in that kind of environment,” Jensen said. “We took care of business.” Victoria outshot Langley 49-37 but Thunder goaltender Brodie MacDonald had a stellar outing, stopping 43 shots.

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The towering 6’5” MacDonald, earned first star of the game honours. “Brodie MacDonald, in my opinion, is the MVP of the league, right now,” Jensen remarked. Now the Thunder will have to beat the Shamrocks again, this time at the Langley Events Centre, to stretch its win streak to six. Jensen realizes this won’t be an easy task. “We know they [the Shamrocks] are not going to roll over,” Jensen said. “They are going to run us a little bit more and take some chances. We have to be prepared, if we have to meet them in the playoffs.” Game time is 7 p.m.

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A30

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, July 18, 2013

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OBITUARIES DINWOODIE; Karen Joy

It is with heavy hearts that we announce the passing of Karen Dinwoodie. A Celebration of her life will be held at 1:00pm on Tuesday July 23rd, 2013 at Newlands Golf and Country Club, 21025 48th Avenue Langley, BC. In lieu of flowers, donations in her memory may be made to the St. Paul’s Hospital Foundation. hendersonslangleyfunerals.com Henderson’s Langley Funeral Home 604-530-6488

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CONGRATULATIONS

John Hossack and the late Marilyn Hossack of Maple Ridge, as well as Tony and Diana Redden of Langley are pleased to an− nounce the engagement of Sarah Hossack and Neil Redden. Wedding to be held in May 2014 in Langley, BC.

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RETAIL

EDUCATION

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.

PSYCHICS

ENGAGEMENTS

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TRUCKING & TRANSPORT

KEYS LOST MURRAYVILLE SHOPPERS on July 4 at Shop− pers Drug Post Office 604−309 −3200 brucehwf@telus.net

604-444-3000

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Retail sales associate wanted immediately! Busy uniform shop specializing in healthcare scrubs, chef wear, and shoes. Experience in retail sales and merchandising an asset. Bring your resume and your positive attitude to: Everything Uniforms, #106 − 20611 Fraser Highway, Langley. Telephone: 604−514−9903 unishop@telus.net www.everythinguniforms.ca

LOST

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COMMUNITY SUPPORT WORKER

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LangleyAdvance

Thursday, July 18, 2013

GARAGE SALES CROOKED LITTLE HOUSE COLLECTIBLES 4th Annual Sale

Sat & Sun Jul 20 & 21, 10-5pm, 19832-40th Ave, Langley country furn, stain glass, china & smalls

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

House of Hope Yard & Clothing Sale 460-216th St., Langley New & Used Clothes, Furniture, Household items & Misc. Fri & Sat July 19, 20, 26 & 27. 8am - 3pm rain or shine

LANGLEY CITY COMMUNITY SALE

Saturday Only July 20th starting at 8am Pick up Map 19646 - 49 Ave. (from 196 St to 200th & 47A up to 50th Ave)

MARKETPLACE BICYCLES

MOVING SALE

Saturday • July 20, 9am to 2pm 4658-215B St, Murrayville - Langley Furniture, household items, tools & misc & more.

MENS RALEIGH Multi Speed Bike with stand. Rarely used. Very Good Condition. $100 Firm. Al 604-533-4047

FARM PRODUCE

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WHOLESALE ROSE SALE Each pot $5(19370−32 Ave),Open July 16,17,18,19 from 12PM−5PM & July 20&July 21 from 9AM− 5PM.CASH ONLY

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WILLOWBROOK ESTATE & MOVING SALE Saturday & Sunday July 20/21 @ 9 to 3

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4"0(1*&,'( 5)- 20%-, +*) 3)0,20,2 #*&) *$, 1*,'50,-)( 44!0.. ,-2*'05'- +*) .5)2-) *)/-)(

6640 - 197 St, Langley Aldergrove Yard Sale Sun, July 21, 9am-2pm 2833 264A Street Something for Everyone Rain or Shine

FRESH BLUE− BERRIES FOR SALE Fresh hand picked everyday. 22918 74 Ave Call Raj 778−241−2030.

WANTED ESTATE SALE − SAT, JULY 20TH 9am − 2pm,

21776−95a Ave, Langley. Furniture, House H. Items, Christmas decs, Art. Plenty of parking on 96th. Everything must go

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

PETS ENGLISH BULLDOGS Male & Female given away for free to a good home. bhopkins002@gmail.com

ANTIQUE AUCTION WEDNESDAY, JULY 24 @ 1:00 PM TH

Antiques, Collectables, Estate & Jewellery Viewing Times: Tuesday, July 23rd: 9:00 am ’Til 7:00 pm & Wednesday, July 24th: 9:00 am ’Til Auction Time

HOUSES FOR SALE

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

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

REAL ESTATE

BERNESE MOUNTAIN DOG CKC REG’D PUREBRED PUPS mount cheambernese@gmail.com $1350. 604.794.3229

APARTMENTS / CONDOS-FOR SALE

CATS & KITTENS FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652

ABBY TOP flr 762sf 1 br condo, in-ste, laundry, 45+, Mt. Baker view. $85,000 778822-7387, uSELLaHOME.com id5553

German Shepherd x Rottweiller, 1 1/2 yrs old, $200 with dog hse. 604-722-6273 MINIATURE DONKEYS for sale. All under 36” tall. Call Jan 604-790-6451 POMERANIAN PUPS, PB, vet chk, 1st shots, ready July 31, $1200 (604)-897-7548

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

SMOOTH MINI Dachshund, Fam raised, born June 5/13, 1st shots, dewormed, $750 778-552-4658

DUPLEXES FOR SALE 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

FARMS FOR SALE M.RIDGE-5 acre blueberry farm, garage, water&sewer at ppty line $949K 604-880-5069 uSELLaHOME.com id5642

INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITIES

BUENA VISTA Ave White Rock. Spectacular view building lot with older 2 bdrm rental home $879,000. 604837-5373. PropertyGuys id 77100

CULTUS LK gardener’s dream 1160sf 2br 1.5ba rancher, a/c 55+ $63K. 604858-9301.uSELLaHOME.com id5400 FULLY FINISHED 4,000+sf in Desirable Creekside on the Park, Abbotsford, 6 brs, 3.5 bath. Granite/ss appl, a/c. $579K. 604.852.6951 GUILDFORD 199SF 3br, 2ba w/bment suite on huge 8640 sf lot, $489,000 604-6131553 uSellaHome.com id5608

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

2 96#?B 3?/'B,6'?16?/=+'4# 755,6B"/'B%

6 BDRM 3.5 bth newly reno’d 4,077 sq ft home w/ 2 bdrm legal suite located Sth central Abbotsford. $588,800. 604-852-1748. PropertyGuys.com id# 149267

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

SMALL PEACEFUL FARM set up for horses right beside South Langley riding trail. Bright & comfortable older 2 bd home, f/p, barn, riding rings, pastures. $849,900. 604-323-4788. PropertyGuys.com id 76788

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

SOUTH LANGLEY Immac, 1042 sq ft 2 bd mobile home 55 yrs+ park. RV parking, low pad rental $87,900. 604-5145059 PropertyGuys.com 76059

RECREATIONAL PROPERTY

BEST LAKE FRONT FROM VAN only 1 hr, nr Bellingham, 2,900 sqft, 5 br, 4.5 bath, 19 yr old home. Beautiful low bank waterfront, $679,000. Call 604-734-1300

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

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

RENTALS

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

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

HAZTIC LAKE Swans Point. 1hr/Vanc. incl. lot & 5th wheel, ski/fish $134,500 604-209-8650 uSELLaHOME.com id5491 Maple Ridge Duplex 5 acre blueberry farm, water, sewer. $999K 604-888-5069 uSELLaHOME.com id5643

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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

HOUSES FOR SALE

A

2720 #5 ROAD, RICHMOND, B.C 604-244-9350

5 BD home w/ new 2 bdrm in-law suite. Secure priv backyard w/ 16.5’x12.5’ dble door shop. Pool, hot tub. Close to Mill Lake area Abbotsford $424,000. 778960-7118 PropertyGuys.com 149839

LANGLEY Blue Heron Condo, 55+, Co-op housing, 2nd flr, 2 BR, 6 appls, carport. No pets. To view, 604-532-1245

RAG DOLL kittens, 1st shots, dewormed, health guar.$450 & up Cel #604-838-3163

18983-72A AVE Surrey, 1321 sq ft 2 bd, 2 bth t/h in well managed complex, extensive upgrades $310,900. 778-5711544. PropertyGuys.com id 76544

2&3 BDRM Mobiles in Surrey & Langley. $19,900-$65,000. Call for great mobile! Lorraine Cauley Royal Lepage 604-889-4874

8880$A>#>63'6=9E0:6< B2+CDDDC-2+B

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

LOVE’S AUCTIONEERS & APPRAISERS LTD.

4 bd 2.5 bth 2087 sq ft energy efficient home, new appl, great Abbotsford family home in Auguston Estates close to Auguston Traditional School. $418,900. 604-7460073. PropertyGuys.com 702659

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TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT

For more details & photos visit: www.lovesauctions.com

TOWNHOUSES FOR SALE

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BUSINESS SERVICES

OPEN TO THE GENERAL PUBLIC – EVERYONE IS WELCOME TO ATTEND

LOANS

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TWO CATS NEED A GOOD HOME These two lovely cats need to roam around also to be a part of a family. They are very friendly and street wise . If anyone can open up their hearts and home for them it would be awesome. 604-943-6482 hahansen@hotmail.com

• Antiques & Collectibles • Gold & Sterling Jewellery • Victorian & Edwardian Furnishings • Sterling Silver 3 Piece Victorian Tea Set & Other Sterling Pieces • Approx. 60 Royal Doulton Figurines, Hummel & Dresden Figurines • Crystal, China, Porcelain & Brassware • Moorcroft Pottery • Several Dinner Sets • Collection of Carved Native Masks & Others • Several Bronzed Figures & Statues • Vintage Lighting • Victorian Grandfather Clock, Wall & Mantle Clocks • German WWII Militaria, Several Persian Carpets • Collection Vintage Woodworking Tools • Artwork (Oil Paintings, Watercolours & Limited Edition Prints) Contents Of Several Estates & More...

REAL ESTATE

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AUCTIONS LOVE’S AUCTIONEERS & APPRAISERS LTD. 8.00000X3 R00156545379971 AUCTIONS

BUSINESS SERVICES

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APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT

1BR+DEN/2BA TOP FLOOR $1,175/MO POCO Quiet/ Spacious Incl heat, parking, storage locker, insuite laundry, appliances trevandmichi@gmail.com .

SRY - FLEETWOOD reno’d 2140sf 4br 3ba lg 7100sf lot, suite $515,000 604-7279240 see uSELLsHOME.com id5617

CALYPSO COURT

1030 - 5th Ave, New West Near Transportation & Douglas College. Well Managed Building Cell: 604-813-8789


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LangleyAdvance

Thursday, July 18, 2013

CALL THE EXPERTS

RENTALS

PATIOS, DECKS, RAILINGS

FARMS/ ACREAGES

Patio Covers

=?54C @&A- +B0@ $5!#-"; CHWK MTN. 2.75 acre executive lot. Build your VIEW! home. $389K 604-316-7775 uSELLaHOME.com id5641

Advantage Aluminum Products Ltd. 143 - 14488 Knox Way, Richmond, B.C.

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

Tel: 604-276-2323 Fax: 604-276-2313 Toll Free: 1-877-440-2323 www.advantagealuminum.ca

HOME SERVICES

RENTALS

AMBER (W)

401 Westview St, Coq Large Units Near Lougheed Mall, Transportation & S.F.U. office: 604-939-2136 cell: 604-727-5178

AMBER ROCHESTOR

545 Rochestor Ave, Coq Close to Lougheed Mall, S.F.U. & Transportation. Office

552 Dansey Ave, Coq

Extra Large 2 Bedrooms. Close to Lougheed Mall & S.F.U. office: 604-939-4903 cell: 778-229-1358

CEDAR APARTMENTS

$50 off / month for the first year Quiet community living next to Guildford Mall. Reno’d 1 & 2 BR stes (some with enste’s), Cable, heat, hot water incl. Walk Score = 92 Call 604-584-5233 www.cycloneholdings.ca

SUITES FOR RENT TOWN & COUNTRY Apartments 5555 208th Street, Langley. Quiet Studio - 1 & 2 brs. Indoor swimming pool and rec facility. Includes heat, hot water & parking stall. No Pets. Call for specials 604-530-1912.

FRASER HGTS Nr schl/wtr prk. 1200sf 2 BR, own W/D, D/W. N/S. Av Aug1, $900 + 1/3 utls. 11069-159A St. 604-617-3864

LANGLEY CNTRL 1 & 2 BR mobile, 50+, nr amen. $675. 604-985-9258, 440-3717

.

KING ALBERT COURT 1300 King Albert, Coq Close to Transportation, Schools & S.F.U. office: 604-937-7343 cell: 778-863-9980 l

$50 off / month for the first year Clean Bach, 1, & 2 BR stes. Heat & hot water included. Walk Score = 85 Call 604-530-0932 www.cycloneholdings.ca

N. DELTA, 72/112. 2 BR 1500sf, laundry, storage, 2 parking. $900. NS/NP. Av Aug 1. 604-597-4657

MOVING

K. C. DRYWALL Complete Drywall Services. 604-533-2139 cel 604-417-1703

FLOORING Hardwood Floor Refinishing Repairs & Staining Installation Free Estimates Century Hardwood Floors 604-376-7224 www.centuryhardwood.com

Radiant Silver Premium Crystal Red Tint Coat, Sunroof, 6-Speed Auto, OnStar, XM Radio, 4 Year/80,000km. Cadillac Maintenance included. Stk# 3005230

415 Westview St, Coq Close to Lougheed Mall, all Transportation Connections, Schools & S.F.U. office: 604-939-8905

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Low Budget Moving.com ´ 604-652-1660 ´

PAINTING/ WALLPAPER

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PURCHASE

$36,695 LEASE $299/MO

PARK TERRACE

$50 off / month for the first year Spacious Reno’d Bach, 1, 2, 3 BR suites. Heat & hot water included. Walk Score = 75 Call 604-530-0030 www.cycloneholdings.ca

22588 Royal Crescent Ave, Maple Ridge Large units. Close to Golden Ears Bridge. Great River view! office: 604-463-0857 cell: 604-375-1768

SUITES FOR RENT

1BR/1BA $900 WALNUT GROVE Near new legal basement suite near 96 and 201st. NS,NP, Ref. Aug 1st. 604.908.5292

BOLIVAR HTS 2 br nr skytrain, new floors/kit/ss appls. $800 inc utils. 604-726-2499 BROOKSWOOD, 1 BR bsmt, suits 1, ns/np. $700 all utls, cbl, wifi, sh’d wd. 778-686-2612 Fleetwood, 84/146. 2 BR bsmt ste, quiet, nr amen. $700 incls hyd/cble. Now. 604-572-2852, 604-780-9354

,8)(..6(.8*> PAVING/SEAL COATING PIONEER PAVING 40 Yrs Exp. Serving the Lower Mainland. Res/Comm/Ind. Free Est. 24 hr Answering. 604 533-5253

PLUMBING

10% Off with this Ad. For all your plumbing, heat & reno needs. Lic Gas Fitter, Aman. 778-895-2005 A FIXIT PLUMBING & Heating H/W tanks, boilers, furn, renos, drains, gas fitter.778-908-2501

ANVIL Plumbing & Heating #1 in Business since 1999 Service and Renovations Jim Kirk l 604-657-9700 MUSTANG PLUMBING, Heating & Plug Drains. $45 Service call! Local, 778-714-2441

RENOS & HOME IMPROVEMENT

DL30568

200th St. & #10 Hwy., Langley

604.534.4154 Prestongm.com

A Semi Retired Contractor Specializing in Reno’s, avail for work. Local refs. 604-532-1710

D.L Renovations

$4,150 down, 0.9% APR over 36 mos., $22,536 residual, 20,000 km/yr. Sale price does not include service fee of $595 & applicable taxes

Home Improvement Specialist

Quality Work

RENTALS SUITES FOR RENT SRY CTRL 2 BR ste, Million $ View! Deck, Quiet area. $630 incls utils & cable, Avail Now. NS/NP. Refs Req’d. Call 778-896-5509

TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT 2 BR T/H, 5 appls, very well kept, N/P, 2 car garage, $1400, Aug 1, #83-20460 - 66 Ave. 778-863-3450 or 778-863-4412 WILLOWBROOK 2 lev, 3 BR 1350sf, 1.5 bath, newly reno’d, lrg kitch, new carpet up & hrdwd down, paint, 6appls, f/yrd, shed, 2 prkg, Pets Ok. Nr schl, bus, shops. $1600. Avail Aug1/15. 604-530-6169

HOUSES FOR RENT OCEAN PARK 4BR Rancher, n/s, n/p, $1750, ocean view, w/d, Immed. 604-724-3423

LANGLEY ADVANCE

classifieds.langleyadvance.com

604-444-3000

Affordable Pricing

HOME SERVICES GUTTERS A soft house wash by hand! Siding, windows, gutters. Spec $99. 604-537-6180

BLACK BEAR WINDOW CLEANING • Windows • Gutters • Vinyl Siding • Power Washing & more Lic’d & Ins’d. Res & Comm. 778-892-2327 •email: blackbearwindow@outlook.com

LANDSCAPING Dump Site Now Open

• Broken Concrete Rocks $22 per metric ton • Mud, Dirt, Sod, Clay $22 per metric ton • Grass, Branches, Leaves, Weeds $59 per ton

MEADOWS LANDSCAPE SUPPLY

604-465-1311

LAWN & GARDEN #1 SOILS, manure, gravels, limestone, lava. sand. Del or p/u 604-882-1344 info etc visit www.portkells nurseries.com/bulk material

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

uqonxsp bacctrzs{yvsz +! )&''%" +! *$!(%'#

"%#$ !3*'%1.* !')- "2//

David 604-626-7351

PAINTING/ WALLPAPER

')(,&% #,)&!)&*

-+"/$$./-$.+

6*#/&,)& . 89#/&,)& 7&// 8%#,+0#/% (- 2/0&% 89'/&,/*3/ $)*1/1 5 6*%!&/1 5 4"$

Magic Star Painting

Summer Specials $ 3 ROOMS 299 (Walls Only) Top Quality Quick Work Free Estimates

Call Now: 780-6510

*$$!7'=: "*%#:%#&

!2-1/# 4$+*, 0 4(*'2&*,

80*"$2, .:6#1 (:!' 6$&%21

';B+8'#8 -!+.'0& #$ 312

BUILT TO BE THE WORLD’S BEST.

JUNIPER COURT

ROYAL CRESCENT ESTATES

For best results please check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Refunds made only after 7 business days notice!

'1*)<*),

@ /##%7 ,>*8

.

COTTONWOOD PLAZA 555 Cottonwood Ave, Coquitlam Large units some with 2nd bathroom or den. On bus routes, close to S.F.U. & Lougheed Mall. office: 604-936-1225

.

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 Langley Advance 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.

111 '%./*>*()

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PAINTING/ WALLPAPER

: '/54;0);7%+54;0); $;).4859 : #;0554+ #!;;!+5: "4!;9 )2 '/<4;04+84 : &3,,- %+93;46 : #(* ()14;46 6;/9<;5-9+7 43;)9+79/-/

604-936-3907

ARBOUR GREENE

AUTOMOTIVE

2/#, $& . !.-- 0,)', 1+$*( %+ ",.%

SUSSEX PLACE APTS

.

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DRYWALL

APARTMENTS/ CONDOS FOR RENT

OAKDALE APTS 5530 - 208 St., Langley Quiet clean spacious 2 BR, incls 4 appls, hot water, prkg. No pets. No smoking. Resident Manager. $885/month. Avail Aug1. Please call from 9am to 8pm: (604) 534-1114

LAWN & GARDEN

!')( *'$ !(#&%"(

You Buy It! We Build It!

LANGLEY 202/53A 2&3 BR apt $915 & $1055, quiet fam complex, np. 604-539-0217

HOME SERVICES

Ž‰‰z‹

A32

35 years experience

RUBBISH REMOVAL

%*.#7,++&5( @?O6OX@X :/ S5D&W ALF8T ]#2&F8 VL8&F

; 3& L&C#?& K-* M2-T #9 OH-M > L&:*:I2-V ; W&E2T&-6X Q#CC&L:2KIX !-THE6L2KI ; [KE&C&-6X 0KLKV&X 1KLT QI&K-4HZ ; <IT @HL-26HL&X /ZZI2K-:&E $- & ,' !.*1 +#"0/*#%)(

HUSBAND & WIFE Rubbish Removal. No job too small! 604-209-9998, 604-514-9163

AUTOMOTIVE COLLECTIBLES & CLASSIC CARS

#1"!" /#$%/#/1

/56 1!3",,63 1!3", !"3 * /3-!4 360.+"2

*+$' (#! +%% ")'&*%)$

%#)(&'#($'## &"% $)%!'* #(

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TOWING AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Min $150 cash paid for full size vehicles. 604-518-3673

BOATS Aluminum Boat wanted 10, 12 or 14 ft, with or w/out motor or trailer. Will pay $. 604-319-5720

RVS/CAMPERS/ TRAILERS

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

AUTO MISCELLANEOUS

UK]A6UKV7K N-UQ:R<S 1RS: Z1VSU :7KV 1 S0:RU1<N 7K0-Q]KU S: Q0::UK AV:=

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!21)-40 5?<+ 3?2 (1A :<294/ #'_&(3%( C $>_&(3%( ! *!($1-1+"' #!$)'. ! &((( '%_* " G(3__(* %,E(E*_((

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1994 LINCOLN MK8 Coupe, 1 owner, 140K, beige/gold, all options, $5,000 firm. 604-5384883 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

S#JJ6AM&&Y ;6?996?X46?+[[


ENDS JULY 31ST

CELEBRATE WITH US. Vehicles packed with features at the price you want.

SALES EVENT

2013

$

92 0

2013

$

DL#30331

OWN IT FOR

ELANTRA GL

BI-WEEKLY

145 1.99

SANTA FE 2.4L FWD

OWN IT FOR

BI-WEEKLY WITH

%†

FINANCING FOR 96 MONTHS

$

WITH

FINANCING FOR 96 MONTHS

0

INCLUDES

IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTSΩ

750

%†

$

$

INCLUDES

500

IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTSΩ

%

ELANTRA GL 6-SPEED MANUAL. $750 PRICE ADJUSTMENTΩ, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED.

19,094 SELLING PRICE:

• AIR CONDITIONING • EZ LANE CHANGE ASSIST • DOWNHILL BRAKE CONTROL AND HILLSTART ASSIST • REAR SPOILER • iPOD®/USB/MP3 AUXILIARY INPUT JACKS • POWER WINDOWS & DOOR LOCKS • POWER HEATED OUTSIDE MIRRORS • TRIP COMPUTER • FRONT ACTIVE HEADRESTS • REAR WIPER & WASHER

$

5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty†† 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty

FINANCING FOR UP TO

96

2013

$

SANTA FE 2.4L FWD AUTO. $500 PRICE ADJUSTMENTΩ, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED.

27,759

SELLING PRICE:

OR

MONTHS

Limited model shown

HWY: 5.2L/100 KM CITY: 7.1L/100 KM!

"

BI-WEEKLY

99 0 OWN IT FOR

Limited model shown

HWY: 6.7L/100 KM CITY: 10.1L/100 KM!

"

$

10,000

WITH

GET UP TO

TUCSON L

%†

FINANCING FOR 96 MONTHS

$ INCLUDES

1,250

IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTSΩ

19459 Langley Bypass, Surrey

$

IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS Ω

ON SELECT MODELS

2012 CANADIAN AND NORTH AMERICAN CAR OF THE YEAR

WELL EQUIPPED:

• 6 AIRBAGS • AIR CONDITIONING • iPOD®/USB/AUXILIARY INPUT JACKS • POWER WINDOWS & DOOR LOCKS • SIRIUS XM™ RADIO WITH BLUETOOTH® HANDS FREE PHONE SYSTEM & STEERING WHEEL AUDIO CONTROLS • CRUISE CONTROL • HEATED FRONT SEATS

NO MONEY DOWN

WELL EQUIPPED:

Limited model shown

HWY: 7.7L/100 KM CITY: 10.4L/100 KM!

20,509 SELLING PRICE:

NO MONEY DOWN

HyundaiCanada.com

"

TUCSON L 5-SPEED MANUAL. $1,250 PRICE ADJUSTMENTΩ, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED.

NO MONEY DOWN

2013 CANADIAN UTILITY VEHICLE OF THE YEAR

WELL EQUIPPED:

• AIR CONDITIONING • 7 AIRBAGS • SIRIUS XM™ RADIO WITH BLUETOOTH® HANDS FREE PHONE SYSTEM • VEHICLE STABILITY MANAGEMENT W/ESC & TRACTION CONTROL SYSTEM • HEATED FRONT SEATS • FOG LIGHTS • ACTIVE ECO SYSTEM

TMThe Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services basedon a new 2013 Elantra GL 6-Speed Manual / Tucson L 5-Speed Manual/ Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/1.99% for 96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $92/$99/$145. No down payment required. Cost of Borrowing is $0/$0/$2,291. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,495/$1,760/$1,760. Registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, charges, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Delivery and destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra GL 6-Speed Manual for $19,094 (includes $750 price adjustment) at 0% per annum equals $92 bi-weekly for 96 months for a total obligation of $19,094. Cash price is $19,094. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,495. Registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, charges, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Fuel consumption for 2013 Elantra Sedan GL 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.2L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/ Tucson L 5-Speed Manual (HWY 7.7L/100KM; City 10.4L/100KM)/ Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto (HWY 6.7L/100KM, City 10.1L/100KM) are based on Energuide. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. Price of models shown: 2013 Elantra Limited /Tucson Limited AWD/ Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD is $24,794/$34,109/$40,259. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,495/$1,760/$1,760. Registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, charges, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Price adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $750/$1,250/$500 available on 2013 Elantra GL 6-Speed Manual/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. † Offers available for a limited time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions.

LangleyAdvance Thursday, July 18, 2013

w w w. l a n g l e y h y u n d a i . c o m

1-888-801-4099

A33


A34

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, July 18, 2013

PROFOUNDLY SHOCKING PRICES BRAND NEW

BRAND NEW

2013 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XTR 4X4

2013 FORD F-150 REGULAR CAB STX

STK#3311

STK#3696

Loaded with STX package, fog lamps, trailer tow package, rear slider, privacy glass, 5.0 litre V8 and much much more

Loaded including chrome step bars, chrome clad wheels, fog lamps, SYNC, power seat, power adjustable pedals, rear slider, power windows and locks, cruise, tilt, A/C

$25,239

$34,541

MSRP $34,049 YOUR FORD EMPLOYEE PRICE

MSRP $47,049 YOUR FORD EMPLOYEE PRICE

2013 FORD ESCAPE SE AWD SALE PRICE

Stk#5404

$23,995

2013 FORD F-150 SUPERStk#8306 CAB XTR 4X4

BRAND NEW

XTR package, chrome step bars, power windows and locks, cruise, tilt, A/C and much more

MSRP $43,599 YOUR FORD EMPLOYEE PRICE

2010 JEEP LIBERTY AWD 3.7 litre V6, Automatic, A/C, power windows and locks, alloy wheels and much more

SALE PRICE

Stk#3276

City – 71 MPG, Highway – 69 MPG, panoramic roof, A/C, power widows and locks cruise, tilt steering and much more

2007 FORD MUSTANG GT “CALIFORNIA SPECIAL” Stk#8812

YOUR FORD EMPLOYEE PRICE

Mint condition and only 56,000 km

$31,567

$22,995

2013 FORD TAURUS SEL

2012 FORD F-150 ECO BOOST CREW CAB XLT 4X4

2011 FORD FUSION HYBRID You will SAVE THOUSANDS on FUEL COSTS

Power windows and locks, cruise, tilt, A/C, leather interior, moon roof and much more

$16,995

Stk#U1340-7689

Loaded with most available options and very low kms

SALE PRICE

$28,468

CLEARANCE PRICE

Stk#U1280-1851 We have priced this vehicle for a quicksale SALE PRICE

Stk#U1137-6009

SALE PRICE

$16,995

$22,995

$31,995

$18,995

2013 FORD EDGE LTD. AWD

2010 FORD HARLEY DAVIDSON F-150 CREW CAB 4X4

2007 LINCOLN TOWN CAR

2012 FORD FIESTA SES 5DR HATCHBACK

Stk#139226-4008

Loaded with every option including Panoramic Roof and Navigation

SALE PRICE

$34,995

Stk#4857 Loaded with every option including NAV and hard tonneau cover SALE PRICE

$37,995

2013 FORD MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE

"SIGNATURE SERIES"

Stk#079341-4672 Loaded with options and like new only 60,000 kms SALE PRICE

$16,995

Stk#0023

Black on black leather interior and loaded with low low kms

SALE PRICE

$28,995

2010 FORD ESCAPE XLT

Stk#7504 Automatic and loaded including MyTouch, Sync and A/C SALE PRICE

Stk#3193

SALE PRICE

2007 FORD FOCUS Stk#0561

Heated seats, heated mirrors, power everything, CD, A/C and so much more

$14,995

2010 FORD FUSION SEL AWD

SALE PRICE

$9,995

Stk#2252

2010 FORD F-150 XLT #4579

BEAUTIFUL CONDITION, FULL POWER GROUP WITH 5.4 V-8

ONLY

$26,995

Loaded including Leather interior, moon roof and in excellent condition

SALE PRICE

$10,495

OCEAN PARK FORD 604-531-6100 SALES LTD.

3050 KING GEORGE HWY. SOUTH SURREY

www.oceanparkford.com

DLR 8367

071813

Stk#6290

2013 FORD C-MAX HYBRID

BRAND NEW


LangleyAdvance

Thursday, July 18, 2013

GREAT OFFERS ON ALL 2013 TOYOTA MODELS. Up to $7000 Consumer Cash or Factory Financing as low as 0% up to 84 months 2013 PRIUS-C

$22,185 $

LEASE FOR

OR

81 MPG CITY

238 0%

/MONTH

FACTORY FINANCING

LEASE FOR

2013 COROLLA

164/Mo.

$

WITH $0 DOWN PAYMENT

OR

0%

FACTORY FINANCING UP TO 84 MONTHS

188/Mo.

$

WITH $0 DOWN PAYMENT

OR CHOOSE UP TO $2500 CONSUMER CASH

$

396/Mo.

WITH $0 DOWN PAYMENT

OR

2.9%

FACTORY FINANCING UP TO 72 MONTHS

OR

0%

$

FACTORY FINANCING UP TO 84 MONTHS

LEASE FOR

2013 CAMRY

299/Mo.

WITH $0 DOWN PAYMENT

OR

0%

FACTORY FINANCING UP TO 60 MONTHS

OR CHOOSE UP TO $2000 CONSUMER CASH

2013 TACOMA 4X4

LEASE FOR

2013 MATRIX

LEASE FOR

$

UP TO

2013 TUNDRA

7000 CONSUMER CASH

OR

0%

FACTORY FINANCING UP TO 60 MONTHS

OR CHOOSE UP TO $1000 CONSUMER CASH

Langley

ToyotaTown

TOTALLY REDESIGNED 2013 RAV4

In Stock NOW! AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY!

604-530-3156 D9497

20622 Langley Bypass, Langley Visit toyota.ca for details.

Lease, finance and consumer cash offers apply to new 2013 models sold before July 31, 2013. Credit available to qualified buyers. Factory order may be required. Corolla lease is a 60 month lease of a model BU42EM AA with $0 down payment and $0 security deposit. 60 monthly payments of $164 are required. Total lease obligation is $9840. Lease end value is $5716. Lease rate is 0%. Matrix lease is a 60 month lease of a model KU4EEM AA with $0 down payment and $0 security deposit. 60 monthly payments of $188 are required. Total lease obligation is $11280. Lease end value is $6046. Lease rate is 0%. Camry lease is a 60 month lease of a model BF1FLT AA with $0 down payment and $0 security deposit. 60 monthly payments of $299 are required. Total lease obligation is $17940. Lease end value is $9954. Lease rate is 2.9%. Tacoma lease is a 60 month lease of a model UUE4NM BA with $0 down payment and $0 security deposit. 60 monthly payments of $396 are required. Total lease obligation is $23760. Lease end value is $12969. Lease rate is 4.9%. Sienna lease is a 60 month lease of a model ZK3DCT AA with $0 down payment and $0 security deposit. 60 monthly payments of $377 are required. Total lease obligation is $22620. Lease end value is $11364. Lease rate is 2.9%. Prius C lease is a 60 month lease of a model KDTA3P AA with $2250 down payment and $0 security deposit. 60 monthly payments of $238 are required. Total lease obligation is $16530. Lease end value is $8380. Lease rate is 3.9%. All leases have mileage allowances of 20000 km/year. License insurance and taxes are not included. Retail financing cost of borrowing is dependent on amount financed.

A35


A36

LangleyAdvance

Thursday, July 18, 2013

3

HO ASK ME OF ABOU THE T O WE UR EK DE AL!

We saved the best for you...

HOMES REMAIN SUITE

TYPE

SF

PRICE

112

2 BED + DEN

1125

$299,900

309

2 BED

875

$224,900

408

2 BED

875

$234,900

MOVE IN TODAY!

Suede’s interior features: • • • •

PRESENTATION CENTRE

20219 54A Ave, Langley, BC

OPEN 12-5PM, CLOSED FRIDAYS

Spacious floorplans 9’ overheight ceilings Granite countertops Samsumg stainless steel 5 piece kitchen appliance package

• Generous sized patios / balconies for entertaining • Euro-style wide plank laminate hardwood flooring throughout living spaces

SUEDELIVING.CA

604.514.1530

Prices and information herein are subject to change. E. & O.E.


Langley Advance July 18 2013  

Langley Advance July 18 2013

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