Get to know your civic candidates: Check out their proﬁles pages B5-B8 and 29-39
Thursday November 10, 2011 Serving Surrey and North Delta www.surreyleader.com
TransLink: Two new directors named
A soldier from a little known war
Business executives ﬁll vacant seats
On Nov. 11, we honour the veterans of past and present wars – even the secret ones
by Jeff Nagel AREA MAYORS have appointed two
by Boaz Joseph
rained to be virtually silent and nearly invisible in the shadows of the deep Borneo jungle, Gurkha soldiers were slightly amused – or bemused – by a young, fairskinned soldier from Sussex, England lurking with them in search of the enemy. Even with his face caked in camouflage make-up, Bob Dominick’s steel-blue eyes stood out against the myriad green hues of the tangled, rain-soaked vegetation. Keep your eyes shut, they whispered to him, only half in jest. Stealth, silence and the senses were keys to survival in this environment. Dominick was at war, a particularly dirty one that the British government – still smarting from the Suez Crisis in a new post-colonial world – was keen to keep from the public eye, y even though in Borneo, the “good guys” eventuallyy won. From 1964-68, Dominick was a member of the Combined British Commonwealth o Force of special forces operatives during a conflict between Communist insurgents, backed by Indonesia, and the newly in independent Malaysia (formerly Malaya), backed by the U.K. ba It w was a war of three long phases that lasted from shortly after the Second World War into the early 1970s. His first tour of duty lasted for two years, far longer than soldiers are sent into the field nowadays. After a six-month furlough in the U.K., he returned for another 18 months. See MEDALS / Page 7
BOAZ JOSEPH / THE LEADER
Bob Dominick spent the better part of four years ﬁghting a war that most Westerners have never heard of. The Surrey resident fought alongside Commonwealth troops against a Communist insurgency in Malaysia during the 1960s.
Editorial 10 Letters 11 Sports 23 Arts 40 Classiﬁeds 45
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new directors to the board of TransLink. Rick Christiaanse is a telecommunications industry executive and consultant who previously worked for Sport BC and with the 2010 Olympics. Marcella Szel is a former vicepresident of CP Rail who also serves on the Port Metro Vancouver board and is past chair of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce. A third director, Howard Nemtin, was re-appointed to a second threeyear term. He has a background in real estate development consulting and is a commercial mediator. A third of the nine seats on the board come up for renewal or replacement each year. TransLink directors collect more than $50,000 a year – a base stipend of $25,000 per year plus additional amounts for chairing committees and $1,200 for every meeting they attend. Although the region’s mayors council has final say on board appointees, they pick from a small short list of applicants vetted by a panel that mainly represents business groups. The board controls all TransLink spending and meets behind closed doors. Mayors only get a vote when the board seeks higher taxes or fares for supplemental spending. The mayors council is pressing the province to reform the governance structure to give them more say in how TransLink is run and in setting spending priorities.
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‘Brutal’ Surrey killing the subject of instructional film Clip chronicling Maria Catroppa murder to educate the public about domestic violence
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night, watching her. It was a progression of behaviour that culmiTHEY KNEW something was wrong with their nated in a brutal murder on Nov. 24, 2009, when mom, but couldn’t pinpoint exactly what was Damin stabbed Catroppa 126 times. going on. The crime, described by a judge as a “brutal, Maria Catroppa was a 69-year-old mother frenzied attack,” is the subject of a short film of four and grandmother of seven, whose called “The Honest Truth,” produced by Alison world was rocked in 1973 when her Soroka and John Banovich. husband was killed in a hunting The film was shown Tuesday at accident. a forum hosted by the Surrey CoaIn 1999, she married her second lition Against Domestic Abuse at husband Sebastiano Damin, but Kwantlen’s Surrey campus. there was something the kids didn’t Tuason said after the viewing that like about him. she and her sister had the opportuMaria Catroppa told her daughters nity to see it the day before. Jay Tuason and Piana Osterman It brought the expected tears, but things were just fine. also a feeling of resolve that their Little signals indicated differently. mother’s death is going to be used Tuason invited her mom to an for some good, to educate people important speech she was giving at about he prevalence of domestic Kwantlen Polytechnic University in Maria Catroppa violence. September, 2009. Catroppa came for It will also show by example some the speech, then quickly left, saying of the signs people should watch for Damin would be concerned if she if they think their family members was out too long. are being subjected to such abuse. Then, while visiting her mom’s home, OsterThe family has also created the Maria man found a pair of long knives wrapped in a Catroppa Memorial Award at Kwantlen to help towel, in a drawer where they weren’t usually single mothers who may not otherwise be able kept. to further their education. Catroppa told her daughter she was afraid her The film will be shown at http://endingabuhusband would hurt himself. semedia.com/ and will include contact numbers Then there were the whispering phone calls for people who may be needing help to end from the home closet, the stories of Damin domestic violence in their own families. standing over Catroppa’s bed up to five times a email@example.com
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4 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
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6 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
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Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 7
Large fire destroys wood plant Fleetwood building burned Wednesday morning by Kevin Diakiw A HUGE blaze kept Surrey firefighters busy into the late
EVAN SEAL / THE LEADER
Surrey Fireﬁghters extinguish a ﬁre at ST Wood Products, a lumber storage facility on 84 Avenue near 162 Street early Wednesday morning.
hours of Wednesday morning in Fleetwood, as a wood processing plant continued to burn. At about 2:30 a.m., Surrey fire crews were called out to the fire at ST Wood Products, located at 16241 84 Ave. When firefighters arrived, most of the structure was ablaze. As of 9:30 a.m. Wednesday, two trucks and several firefighters were still on scene putting out small fires in the building, which was destroyed in the fire. The source of the blaze is not known yet. It’s not believed anyone was injured in the fire. email@example.com
Medals: From two countries, for the same war From page 1 The young man loved the jungle lifestyle. “You’ve always got a smile on your face, bloke,” one Australian soldier told him. His bases were in the northern quarter of the island of Borneo, in the old Malayan/ new Malaysian states of Sabah and Sarawak. His job was to attack the bases and supply routes of Communist insurgents trying to take over the north. Dominick would patrol along the western coast of Borneo and would quietly enter Indonesia-proper, south of the border between the two countries. As a soldier, “you don’t listen to the politics of it when you’re on the ground fighting,” says the South Surrey resident, now 64 and a businessman in North Surrey. Dominick was part of a unique military force. The coalition was composed of special forces soldiers (including British SAS and Royal Marine SBS) from throughout Commonwealth countries; Malaysian police; professional Gurkha Regiment soldiers from Nepal; and Dayak Indians, indigenous tribes of Borneo notorious as headhunters. Dominick describes the military force, which included the Royal Navy on picket duty along the coast, as “a lot of different entities fighting for the same goal – freedom.” Their weapons: “Everything from Sterling submachine guns to blowpipes.” There were no set-piece battles, no front lines and little distinction between civilians and combatants. “It was very difficult to identify the enemy from civilians, which is something that one could say is the start of the current wave of warfare,” says Dominick. “In World War Two, for example, everyone wore jolly old uniforms, and you could spot who they were a mile away.” The new conflict was a war of terrorist bombings, ambushes, massacres and unplanned engagements deep in the undergrowth. In comparison, Dominick says, today’s soldiers are fighting with different rules of engagement under the eye of cameras, limiting their effectiveness.
In Malaysia, with fewer restrictions, the soldiers did their jobs to the fullest, and won – in contrast to the far bloodier, and more public mess in the jungles of Vietnam. “We had to do things that CNN would be all over today.” In Borneo, the insurgents had little support from the local population, the interdiction of their supplies was relatively effective (North Vietnam had several borders with their weapons suppliers), and leaders in communist countries lost interest in continuing to help what they realized was a lost cause.
own comrades). But tens of thousands of the t enemy were killed in the war – no one knows exactly how many, Dominick admits. The death toll on the “allied” side was 519 British or Commonwealth persono nel, 1,300 Malaysian police and about 3,000 civilians. BOB DOMINICK remembers B the austerity of the immediate post-Second World War period in the UK, where rationing didn’t taper off until the early 1950s. “I can remember not seeing an orange or a banana until I was about five years old.” Since his grandfather had served in the
Bob Dominick fought alongside Malaysian and Commonwealth troops (including Australians, above right) in the mid-1960s to defeat a Communist insurgency. Most importantly, Dominick says, is that the Commonwealth army had better-trained soldiers who were more disciplined, better armed and fed, and more dedicated to their cause. The Commonwealth forces also did their best to not antagonize local populations while hunting for insurgents among civilians. On rare occasions, they fed and sent back prisoners with the message that the British weren’t going to do what the enemy was told they would – meaning torture or kill prisoners. (Dominick doesn’t know what happened to those prisoners who returned to their
Royal Navy during the First World War, and his father and six uncles were officers and soldiers in the Second World War, Dominick joined the Military Academy at the age of 16. “To grow up with men that had been through those conflicts was quite inspiring for me.” He recalls family stories of liberation in particular in Europe and found a growing passion about people’s freedom. “I see two parallels now. One where I grew up as a little boy where I was free, and another with my mother-in-law growing up in a (Belgian) town that was occupied by the Germans.
“I grew up to treasure the freedom that I’d been given. In a way, it seemed a natural progression for me to move into the job I did.” Dominick would return for his second 18-month tour in the jungle as a volunteer. “You couldn’t (volunteer to be in combat) without feeling that you’re helping people feel free from oppression. I don’t know many people who would fight without that passion.” While he admits it seems odd to call his experience an adventure today, he doesn’t shy away from it. “This is something I struggle to understand when I read about ‘our poor guys’ overseas. If they’re anything like the guys I used to be with, they want to be there because that’s what they’re trained to do. They don’t want to be sitting around in a camp waiting for something to happen. They want to be on the ground.” After his two tours in Asia, Dominick returned to the UK and was involved with the military’s Special Investigations Branch, which works on drug trafficking, major crimes and terrorist threats to the UK. Finally looking for peace and quiet, Dominick moved to Canada in 1987. He is the president and CEO of Lightyear Digital Theatre, a Surrey and Beverly Hills company that last year donated a $500,000 digital and 3D theatre system to SFU Surrey. He works at WestStone Properties near Central City, is the immediate past-president of the Downtown Surrey Business Improvement Association and is the chairman of the Surrey City Centre Economic Development Committee. In 2010, British veterans of the Malayan War, including Dominick, were each given a Pingat Jasa Malaysia medal by the Malaysian government for their service in the campaign. The British Ministry of Defence had to give special permission for the medals, since the British veterans had already received medals from their own country. The veterans now have two medals honouring their participation in the same war. firstname.lastname@example.org
8 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
Delta trustee candidates have their say
| 2 0 1 1 / 1 2 T H E AT R E S E A S O N
604-501-5566 | surrey.ca/arts
Group tackles issuses facing the district
Ne w albu m!
by Christine Lyon NINETEEN OF the 20 candidates seek-
ing one of the seven spots on Delta school board squeezed shoulder-toshoulder onto the Genesis Theatre stage Monday night (Nov. 7) to tackle major issues facing the district. Questions were submitted by the hosts of the trustees’ debate – the Delta District Parent Advisory Council (DPAC), Delta Teachers Association and CUPE – as well as audience members. Asked what the greatest challenge facing Delta teachers is today, incumbent candidate Janet Shauntz responded “special education.” “We’re underfunded in that area,” she said. “(Specialized teachers) don’t have the resources that they need and we really would like to get them.” For other candidates, such as incumbent Brenda Bennett-Schneider, the biggest challenge revolves around class composition. “We have high numbers of special needs and not enough resources,” she said. Andy Basi said because the district
November 18 8pm
Jim Byrnes The smoky-voiced local legend performs fan favourites, and songs from his new release Everywhere West. Special guest is Babe Gurr. $27 & $30
a m t is r h C f o s Sound
December 6 8pm
depends on the province for money it will continue to face fiscal challenges due to declining enrolment. And Sue Lloyd said the school board must keep teachers abreast of changing technology. A question submitted by a student asked if candidates would support facility upgrades at secondary schools, specifically the Delta Secondary School turf field proposal, which would be a joint project with the Corporation of Delta. Incumbent Laura Dixon said she would “absolutely” support a new turf field, explaining the current board has developed a good working relationship with council members on the Delta Council/Delta Board of Education Liaison Committee. Fellow incumbent Fabian Milat, who is also running for a seat on council, called for more co-operation between the school board and municipal hall, noting the school district is “land rich” but “money poor.” A parent in the audience asked how the candidates would allocate funds and support initiatives to engage South Asian students, parents and the community. See FUNDING / Page 9
Vancouver Welsh Men’s Choir Traditional carols, seasonal songs and readings, and always something a little zany! This annual concert is an audience favourite that sells out early each year. $27 & $30
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Are we on the right Rapid Transit Track? IT IS TIME FOR DEBATE The mayor and the current council state that “light rail has to be part of our long-term public transit strategy”
An epic comedy of love and delusion! Don Quixote’s tale of courage and madness is re-imagined with masks, magic, and mayhem. It is physical comedy at its ﬁnest, brought to you in collaboration with Axis Theatre Company, creators of the smash hit The Number 14. An Arts Club On Tour production. Opening Night: Complimentary appetizers from 7pm. First Friday: Dessert & coffee after the performance. $25 - $45
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Paul Grifﬁn, candidate for Surrey Council, proposes extending the existing SkyTrain system to the ﬁve city centres envisioned in Surrey’s Transportation Strategic Plan
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Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 9
A great read!
Funding: Strategies discussed
#200-5450-152nd Street, Surrey 604-575-2744 www.surreyleader.com
to $25,000 invested back into the classroom. Candidate Andrew Maas did not attend. A second trustee allcandidates’ meeting takes place Monday, Nov. 14 at 7 p.m. at Seaquam Secondary, 11584 Lyon Rd.
more students from private sector and from out-of-district, especially in North Delta,” she said. Malcolm Smillie suggested that all trustees give up $300 of their monthly salary, which would annually equate
Donna Burke, who was a member of the Delta South Asian Student Support Initiative, said the committee always struggled with funding for translation services. “I would definitely support more funding and going to the outside community also for help in this area,” she said. In answer to a question posed by CUPE representatives, all respondents agreed that maintaining a clean, safe environment is an important part of the education process. Incumbent Simon Truelove said the board has always tried to keep cuts away from the actual learning of the students. “It’s a lot easier for a board to make the decision to cut the custodial position than to cut, for example, an EA (educational assistant) who is working with a special needs child,” he said, but added “This is not okay at all.” Given the district’s funding challenges, candidates were asked what their strategies would be to meet the needs of all Delta students, particu-
larly the most vulnerable. Julie Sanders said implementing International Baccalaureate and Montessori programs could attract more students and thus more funding. “I know we can draw
From page 8
BEST BUY – Correction Notice On the Nov 4 flyer, pg 14, please note that an incorrect image was advertised with the Free Black Eyed Peas CD With Purchase Offer. Be advised that this promotion is only valid with purchase of The Black Eyed Peas Experience video game on Xbox 360 and Wii (WebCodes: 10182726/ 10182704). Also, on pg 29, please be advised that this product: Shaw Direct HD Satellite Receiver (HDDSR605, WebCode: 10158422) was advertised with an incorrect total price after credits. With the $50 Pay-per-View Credits and the $149.99 with TV purchase price, customers will get the receiver for $99.99, NOT $0.
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GARBAGE & RECYCLING COLLECTION SERVICE ANNOUNCEMENT
Remembrance Day Week Collection Schedule Attention Surrey Residents: Please be advised that there will be no waste collection services on Remembrance Day and collection services will be delayed by one day throughout the week. For example, if your regular collection falls on Friday, November 11th your collection will occur one day later on Saturday, November 12th.
Monday Nov. 7
Tuesday Nov. 8
Wednesday Nov. 9
Thursday Nov. 10
Friday Nov. 11
Saturday Nov. 12
NO COLLECTION COLLECTION
Regular Garbage & Recycling Collection Service days will resume on the week of November 14, 2011. If you have any questions, please contact the City of Surrey’s Garbage & Recycling Hotline at 604-590-7289 or visit www.surrey.ca.
10 Surrey/North Delta Leader
Thursday, November 10, 2011
Published and printed by Black Press Ltd. at 5450 152 St., Surrey, B.C.
PUBLISHER Jim Mihaly
EDITOR Paula Carlson
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To answer, go to the Home page of our website: www.surreyleader.com
lections are a time tion as the city centre. These to talk about local are good questions, but it is issues, and how important to focus on more best to deal with than just the amount of them. Thus far, a good money involved. number of issues have For years, Surrey has come up in the three local struggled to get the private elections underway. sector to invest in Whalley. In Delta, planning and the Part of the problem was the future look of North Delta pattern of land ownership, and Tsawwassen have been but a big issue was that hot topics. A debate among government wasn’t leading the four mayoral candidates the way. last week revealed some In fact, it was the provinclear differences. Voters will cial government which did have some tough decisions. the leading. First, it extended As one who does not live SkyTrain to Whalley. in Delta, but has closely ICBC bought Surrey observed its politics for the Place and renamed it past 30 years, I Central City, remain puzzled and a tower as to why the which now Southlands prophouses SFU erty (formerly was built. known as SpetiThis was the fore) continues single bigto dominate gest impetus political discusfor private sions. There are sector develso many other opment in issues that are Frank Bucholtz the area. important in Only in Delta, yet they recent years rarely seem to get has the city attention. come aboard, recently openFor example, North Delta ing a new Whalley library. is home to half of Delta’s Now it is building a new city population and has some hall. It has also built a commajor traffic challenges as munity centre and rebuilt a result of the growth of Holland Park as a civic neighbouring Surrey. Yet gathering place that was, the issue of how North most notably, the scene of Delta will develop, and what amazing gatherings during services will be offered to the 2010 Winter Olympics. residents, doesn’t get the Then there’s White Rock, attention it deserves. which long ago was SurIncumbent Mayor Lois rey’s Ward 7 until it broke Jackson, as a North Delta away in 1957. The election resident, has ensured that there is a heated one, with North Delta is not forgotno incumbent mayor runten, but a great deal of her ning and a great deal of energy in past terms has discussion revolving around gone into South Delta whether Surrey and White issues, such as Southlands, Rock will eventually merge Deltaport expansion and the again. Tsawwassen First Nation Ultimately, that decision treaty. will be up to White Rock At one time, North voters, unless the province Delta was the shopping intervenes. However, White destination for many Surrey Rock residents are right to residents, as development think carefully about the on the Surrey side of Scott future, because their city, Road was minimal. That is just like Surrey and Delta, no longer the case. Does it is one of the most desirable have to stay that way? places in Canada to live. In Surrey, mayoral chalHow all three cities adapt lenger Ross Buchanan has to the intense interest by so asked some tough questions many outside investors and about council’s decision prospective residents will to build a new city hall in be up to the new councils Whalley, to cement its posielected on Nov. 19.
2011 The Surrey/North Delta Leader is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org
LAST WEEK WE ASKED:
Do you think only political incumbents should be able to use the word “re-elect” in their campaign signs? Here’s how you responded: Yes 76% No 24% REMEMBRANCE DAY
Who should we remember on Nov. 11?
n his own private way, an old veteran just wants to be forgotten. While Canada remembers its war and peacekeeping veterans and the fallen on Remembrance Day, for Louis, the date bears no significance, other than his wedding anniversary. As of tomorrow (Friday), he’s spent 70 years with wife Stella. They’re both 91, quietly fading away in North Surrey. They don’t bother anyone, and they don’t want attention. For Louis, being called a Second World War veteran brings out a defiant rejection of any recognition the country could give him. The man has never worn any of his six medals, never gone back to the old battlefields and never attended a military reunion of any kind. Louis – who more than 60 years ago spent weeks on rain-soaked Vancouver Island guarding against a feared Japanese invasion with an obsolete Ross Rifle and no ammunition, who Boaz waded into “water up to your neck” at 3 a.m. during the invasion of Sicily, and who repaired broken-down Churchill Tanks with a welding torch near Arnhem, Holland – saw no heroism in the war. Just soldiers, tired, cold, hungry and in physical danger. “How many generals got killed?” he asks at his kitchen table, a cane at his side. Louis recalls the poor-quality “free” cigarettes given to troops, the supposedly sunk-in-theAtlantic parcel shipments from home ending up in British hands, and how visiting dignitaries at the time gave no respect or thanks to the men on the front lines. Indeed, his wedding, which took place before
roomfor a view
Do you plan to attend a Remembrance Day ceremomy on Nov. 11?
A lot at stake on Nov. 19
CIRCULATION MANAGER Marilou Pasion
QUESTION OF THE WEEK
he left the country, was on Nov. 11, 1941 during a short furlough in Winnipeg. He got married at 10 a.m., followed by two minutes of silence with his comrades an hour later. It’s his neighbour, Terrie, who will delve into the cold, the hardships, the loss of friends Louis experienced during the war, relayed to her at one time or another in the eight years she’s known him. But Louis, private man that he is, does take the time to show a new visitor a collection of 18 small black-and-white photographs. His fingers point to images of ships in port, Italian roads, Allied tanks (good Shermans, bad Churchills), Canadian transport columns, his welding trucks and abandoned German tanks and submarines. It’s no history book, but a history book isn’t alive. Louis is. He’s one of the thousands of Second World War veterans that are, even if reluctant, still able to tell their stories to those interested. e veterans who choose to stand Joseph (orThsit) at attention at 11 a.m. tomorrow are free to express their pride for serving their country. But even those who don’t, the ones who remain in the shadows, deserve our respect too. All of the soldiers of the previous great war are gone now. Within two decades, virtually all of the men and women from the Second World War era who are here today will be gone too. There’s a sense of guilt about asking Louis what Nov. 11 means to him – as if it’s a cliché. His answer is pretty direct. “Nothing. I’m trying to forget the whole thing.” For those who have never met Louis though, remember him, if just for one day. email@example.com
Thursday, November 10, 2011
Surrey/North Delta Leader 11
Fiscal responsibility boils down to attitude Science over I AM A CONCERNED taxpayer in the City of Surrey. The reason for my concern is simple and is based on audited financial statements from the City of Surrey. While property taxes have not increased dramatically, spending has increased. Governments obtain their revenues from many sources, including past surpluses. The revenue source is always the taxpayer. Specifically, our operating expense in Surrey
has increased $146,000,000 over four fiscal periods; that’s an increase of 41.3 per cent. Who amongst us has had an increase of 41.3 per cent? Our revenue has increased by $227,000,000 over the same period, that’s an increase of 48.3 per cent. The only source for revenue is ultimately the taxpayer. Last year the city established an expense budget. The expenses exceeded budget by $102,900,00; that’s overspending of 25.8 per cent. Even the city’s auditors issued a statement
about the need for spending controls. If the past is any guide to the future, what do we have to look forward to? The city’s five-year plan calls for spending of more than $1 billion. Yes, that’s a billion. What will be the outcome? Fiscal responsibility boils down to attitude. When I vote, I won’t be voting for the people who have been spending in the past. Robert G. Grubb
We owe more than praise, medals A SMALL PERCENTAGE of Canadians choose to serve our country by wearing a military uniform. The rest of us can thank them by insisting that the federal government supplies the necessary resources to support our veterans. That means accepting the costly responsibility of making medical and psychological services readily available for those in need. Canada owes our military personnel more than praise, decorations, medals and an annual Remembrance Day parade. Our politicians have a moral obligation to insure physical and emotional assistance is available for our veterans every day of the year. Please hold your Member of Parliament accountable. Lloyd Atkins Vernon
Heroes in more ways than one AS WE PAUSE on Nov. 11 to remember those who sacrificed their lives in military service, we can also give thanks to the Second World War veterans who played a role in building Surrey Memorial Hospital. Surrey vets, fresh from the battlefield, arrived back home in the 1940s and took up an important cause closer to home. They fought for a new hospital. Due to their relentless fundraising and advocacy, Surrey Memorial
FILE PHOTO / THE LEADER
Letter writers say Canada must not only pay veterans respect, but should support them long after they return home. Hospital opened in 1959. Now, 52 years later, it is the second-largest hospital in British Columbia. It is now undergoing an expansion that will see the addition of 151 new beds, bringing it to 650 beds. The construction of the Critical Care Tower at Surrey Memorial is the largest capital expansion in the
province’s history. Additionally, it plays an important role in the training of doctors with an entire floor in the new tower devoted to the Medical School at UBC. The veterans, their family and friends would be proud that their actions have brought relief and life-saving treatment to so
many families. Your work has made life better for hundreds and thousands of Surrey residents, past, present and future. Jane Adams President and CEO Surrey Memorial Hospital Foundation
ideology ONE OF THE KEY features of post-
modern age is a dichotomy between values and facts. That which we value (religion, morality and philosophy) are accepted as long as they are kept in the private sphere and don’t influence public policy; whereas facts (science and all that is objective) are accepted as universal truth and allowed to be discussed in the public sphere and provide a basis for policy. A recent example of this postmodern view of the world is seen- in the reaction to Bill C-10, the omnibus crime bill that the Conservatives are passing through Parliament. Those opposed to tougher sentencing laws. i.e. longer jail terms, have cried out that the facts don’t support this form of carrying out justice; that this policy direction is “ideologically” based, or the result of philosophy overriding facts. I do not wish to discuss the merits of the Bill C-10, but I do want to expose the hypocrisy shown by adherents to the post-modern world view described above when this dichotomy is applied to another policy issue in Canada. Scientific evidence clearly shows that from the moment of conception an entirely new, unique human being begins his/her life. It has been said that, “virtually no ethicist denies that the fetus is human: biologically, genetically, scientifically human.” Canadians are not aware of the facts regarding the unborn because of the pro-choice ideology. Each year in Canada thousands of women make the choice to end the life of their unborn child without being made aware of the facts behind that choice. It’s time that the pro-choice movement set their ideology aside so that all Canadians are aware of the truths of abortion; a truth that is based on scientific facts. Mike Schouten, Surrey
All cultures speak the universal language of hockey I FIRST STARTED WATCHING hockey about three years ago with my family and I’ve seen Canada’s national sport change a lot in terms of its viewers and fans. It’s fantastic to see that a majority of my fellow IndoCanadian friends are starting to adopt different ways of living. I know for a fact that if they chose Canada and specifically Surrey as a city they want to live in, they have a legitimate reason to go with that as well. Hockey is what has taught my family to embrace the culture of Canada and most importantly brought my family closer to the many people of different cultural backgrounds, strengthening the bond between each other even more. But the principle reason behind all this was what my family and I first came across a few years ago: Hockey Night in Canada – in Punjabi. Since my parents have grown up speaking their national language, they were astonished to see that 20 years after
arriving in Canada, they’ve had yet to experience one of the best sources of entertainment. “What could be better than watching the national sport of the country that has given us shelter, freedom, occupation and helped us achieve our dreams and goals, in the mother tongue of the country we have been brought up in?” they stated. There’s nothing wrong with watching hockey in English, but there’s also nothing wrong with having hockey commentary in the fourth most-spoken non-official language in Canada (according to Statistics Canada’s 2006 census). It isn’t a reason to discriminate against anyone or anything. On one hand, we are ranting on about how Canada is a multicultural, multi-ethnic society that welcomes people from across the world, and on the other hand the time to show national pride and unity is being taken away from fans that enjoy watching hockey in their native language. Having said that, it may even be the one and only
language they are able to comprehend the sport with. Watching hockey in English is not the only way to increase English terminology. Hockey is bridging any cultural gaps and changing the thinking of Indo-Canadian generations in an extremely good manner. My personal thoughts are that I’d love to have Hockey Night in Canada in Punjabi aired again by CBC, regardless how it is thought that it is an unnecessary waste of dollars. Something that is exceedingly beneficial to the community and to the country as a whole would not be a waste of money. There is no lack of support to help get Punjabi commentary back on. “Mahriaa shot te keeta goal!” as Punjabi commentators Harnarayan Singh and Amrinder Singh exclaim after the Canucks score a goal. Navi Dosanjh, 15, Surrey
12 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
Five charged over fake transit passes
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Police say counterfeit ring included foreigners by Jeff Nagel TRANSIT POLICE have busted
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couver, is charged with three charges of forgery, possession and presentation of forged documents. Four other Vancouver residents – 23-year-old Brian Anthony Nardi, 26-year-old Jason Ka-Yiu Law, 29-year-old Thunyapa Siriprapakorn and 27-year-old Jessica Tsz Ching Woo – face charges of possessing or presenting forgeries. Liu and Siriprapakorn, a Thai citizen, are here on student or visitor visas. A third foreign national has been deported for being in Canada illegally as a result of the eight-month investigation,
which is continuing and could lead to more charges. It’s illegal to buy transit passes from anyone but a licensed FareDealer, MacDonald said. “People who buy these are putting themselves at significant risk,” he said, adding violators could get a $173 ticket or face criminal charges depending on the circumstances. TransLink expects pass counterfeiting and illegal reselling of tickets will subside in 2013 when it rolls out its Compass smart card payment system. firstname.lastname@example.org
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Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 13
$3.8M for lucky lottery winner
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Grandkids will be spoiled this Christmas by Sheila Reynolds
Skip Yeng told his wife the secret that he became a multi-millionaire when he took her out to dinner.
WHEN HE spoke to The Leader recently, Skip Yeng was calm. In fact, he hadnâ€™t even told his wife the big news yet. Yeng discovered he was a multimillionaire the day before, after winning the Oct. 26 Lotto 6/49 draw. He planned to take his wife out for dinner Friday night to let her in on his secret. The Surrey resident checked the numbers on his ticket at local drug store on Thursday, but thought maybe he had just won $3,800.
Yeng went later in the day to another lotto outlet and checked again. He was alone, so he couldnâ€™t make a big scene when he confirmed heâ€™d won the jackpot of $3.8 million. â€œI didnâ€™t want to make a big commotion,â€? said the 54-year-old. A semi-retired father of six kids and grandfather to two, Yeng says heâ€™ll continue to dabble in real estate and wonâ€™t make any drastic life changes right away. â€œIâ€™ll continue doing what Iâ€™m doing.â€? He does plan to spoil his grandkids a little more this Christmas though.
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Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 15
Rebates to rev up electric car sales Province offers breaks for clean vehicles, charge stations by Jeff Nagel NEW CAR buyers in B.C.
will get a break of up to $5,000 if they choose a vehicle powered by electricity, hydrogen or compressed natural gas. The point-of-sale rebate unveiled by the provincial government is part of $17 million in funding to help rev up the future of clean energy vehicles in B.C. The $2,500-to-$5,000 rebate starts Dec. 1 and covers qualifying new battery electric, hydrogen fuel cell electric, plug-in hybrid electric and natural gas models. “Manufacturers are eager to launch their new electric, plug-in hybrid electric and fuel cell cars in markets that demonstrate both high demand and with infrastructure in place,” New Car Dealers Association of B.C. CEO Blair Qualey said. “B.C. is now one of those markets.” New Democrats noted incentives for electric cars aren’t new – B.C. had exempted them from PST until 2008. But Environment Minister Terry Lake predicted the rebates will encourage buyers to go green by reducing the cost of vehicles with little to no emissions. Battery-powered electric cars cost as little as $300 per year in electricity compared to $1,500 or more for a gas-powered vehicle. Homeowners can also get an up to $500 rebate through LiveSmartBC if they install dedicated electric vehicle battery charging stations in their homes. That covers about a third of the cost of the specialized outlets, which cut recharging times in half to about six hours. Lake also pledged $6.5 million for electric vehicle charging points and upgrading existing hydrogen fueling stations. Surrey recently unveiled free public electric vehicle charging stations at its city hall and is already host to two hydrogen fueling stations. Mercedes-Benz Canada plans to make fuel cell stacks for hydrogen fuel cell electric vehicles at a plant in Burnaby. B.C. is also extending the Scrap-It program, which offers owners of heavily polluting older vehicles either cash or incentives like bus passes or car-share
memberships to take their old gas guzzler off the road. The push towards
electric cars will put more pressure on B.C.’s power grid. Green energy advo-
cate David Field said B.C. needs to ensure the required power comes from renewable clean
sources, not imported coal-fired electricity. The province is trying to restrain electricity
rate increases at B.C. Hydro, raising doubts about whether it will continue to pay extra
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16 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
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Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 17
Excellence honoured at new City Awards Black Press
Event gives nod to people ‘leading the way’
ABOUT 300 people turned out for
the City of Surrey’s inaugural 2011 City Awards Reception. Held at the new City Centre Library to “highlight the people and projects that are leading the way,” the Oct. 25 event recognized individuals, businesses and community groups in five categories: city building, energy conservation and efficiency, selfless acts of community spirit, outstanding contributions in community beautification and environmental leadership. Seventeen awards were presented: Heart in the City Award: Honouring Selfless Acts of Community Spirit • Reducing Poverty Award: Jas
Singh - God’s Little Acre • Strengthening Community Award: Marc and Sanja Poitras Clothes on Wheels Green City Award: Recognizing Environmental Leaders who Take Action & Inspire • Individual category: Deb Jack • Community Category: The West Panorama Ridge Ratepayers Association • Business Category: The Round Up Café Beautiful City Award: Celebrating Outstanding Contributions in Community Beautification • Resident & Community category Award: Darts Hill Garden Conservancy Trust Society
• Business & Institutional category Award: Blackwood Partners Management Corporation - Central City Shopping Centre Clean Energy City Award: Recognizing Innovation in Energy Conservation and Efficiency • Award of Excellence for Clean Energy City: Surrey Schools Energy and Sustainability Projects NewCity Design Award: Recognizing Excellence in City Building • Small Scale Residential - two Awards of Excellence: Private Residence for a Young Family, South Surrey, designed by Omer Arbel Office; and Nature’s Walk Townhouse Project, Mosaic Homes, designed by Formwerks
Architectural and DMG Landscape Architects • Medium Scale Residential Category Award of Excellence: Salus, Adera Developments, designed by Integra Architecture and Forma Design Landscape Architects • Large Scale Residential Award of Excellence: Morgan Crossing, Larco Developments, designed by MCM Partnership, Creekside Architects, and DMG Landscape Architects • Commercial Category Award of Excellence: Central City Office Tower and Retail Area, City Centre, designed by Bing Thom Architects • Landscape, Public Space & Infrastructure Award of Excel-
lence: Holland Park, City Centre, designed by van der Zalm Associates Landscape Architects • Renovation and Adaptive Re-Use Award of Excellence: Kensington Prairie Community Centre, designed by Taylor Kurtz Architecture + Design • Interiors Award of Excellence: Central City Atrium and Retail Galleria, City Centre, designed by Bing Thom Architects and Fast + Epp Engineers • Government and Institutional Award of Excellence: Surrey City Centre Library, designed by Bing Thom Architects and Phillips Farevaag Smallenberg Landscape Architects Another 26 finalists received awards of merit and certificates of recognition.
COM·MU·NI·TY: The Municipality of Delta and School District No. 37 (Delta) 2011 Local Government Elections for the Ofﬁce of Mayor (1 to be elected) Ofﬁce of Councillor (6 to be elected) Ofﬁce of School Trustee (7 to be elected)
[deﬁned by]: the desire to live in a place animated by people rather than things However you deﬁne community, we call it an easy way to meet and connect with your neighbours. It’s just one of the many
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at the Morgan Crossing Dog Park, or meeting during a class or workout at Steve Nash Sports Club. Or just hanging out at
the many other events, like movie nights in the summer or resident parties. How about chatting with fellow dog owners the coffee shops and restaurants, at a wine tasting at Everything Wine, or on a bench on Main Street. You’ll see and meet
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lots of the people who live and work at Morgan Crossing… and maybe even ask out your cute neighbour, Amy. Because loving where you live should be about more than just loving your stunning condo (though we have lots of those too!).
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Five â€˜civic treasuresâ€™ City lauds ďŹ ve citizens for cultural contributions
by Alex Browne SURREY HONOURED five more
â€œcivic treasuresâ€? at the eighth annual Business and the Arts event on Wednesday (Nov. 9) at Surrey Arts Centre for their contributions to the cityâ€™s cultural community. The honourees are bassoonistimpresario George Zukerman; Lucille Lewis, conductor and Surrey Youth Symphony conductor; painter and mixed media artist Sheila Symington; Ed Milaney, performer and arts advocate; and longtime community booster Bonnie Burnside.
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Zukerman is a symphonic and chamber music bassoonist, Order of Canada and Order of B.C. recipient, founder and artistic director of the highly successful White Rock Concerts subscription series since 1956. Until her retirement this spring, Lewis was the conductor and artistic director of the Surrey Youth Symphony. Symington, in addition to her ever-evolving personal artistic vision, has also been an organizing member of the White Rock and South Surrey Art Society and was co-creator and organizer of the White Rock Summer School
of the Arts. Longtime musical theatre performer, director and all-around arts advocate Milaney, has served on the boards of several arts groups. Burnside, former owner and operator of Stardust Enterprises (she continues to oversee the Stardust Kids on Wheels programs), has been a member and volunteer with the Downtown Surrey Business Improvement Association since 2003. The awards were established in 2008 to honour citizens who reflect the unique character and history of Surrey.
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Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 19
Strip reserve residents of civic vote: Metro Development boom on native land vexes cities by Jeff Nagel METRO Vancouver is
backing a call to redraw municipal boundaries to exclude First Nations reserves, a
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board endorsed that recommendation Oct. 28 and raised concerns about representation and taxation on reserve lands as First Nations aim to build more
housing for non-native residents. Local cities have no jurisdiction or taxing authority on reserves, See MAYORS / Page 21
NOTICE ENTRANCES TO SURREY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL New south entrance off 94A Avenue Effective immediately there is a new public entrance to Surrey Memorial Hospital, complete with ramp and canopy, off 94A Avenue.
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move that would block both aboriginal and non-aboriginal reserve residents from voting or running in future civic elections. The regional district
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As a result, the trafﬁc pattern in the adjacent parking lot has changed slightly. To use the dropoff or to park in the stalls closest to it, you must enter the parking lot at the east end (closer to 138 Street) and exit at the existing street entrance near the entrance to the underground parking. The route will be clearly marked with signs. If you plan to park underground or in the stalls near the Charles Barham Pavilion, you can still enter the lot through the existing entrance closest to the underground parking entrance.
Would you dump chemicals in your drinking water? WHY DUMP IT IN THEIRS?
Entry to west side of South Building For those who previously entered the hospital via the west-side door in the South Building, please access it through the elevators on the ﬁrst level of the underground parking.
Main entrance moved to 138 Street
FISH TIP All storm drains connect to local creeks and streams. If you witness a spill or chemicals being washed into a storm drain, contact the City of Surrey’s Engineering Department at 604-590-7226.
The hospital’s main entrance has been moved from 96 Avenue to 138 Street, where it will remain for up to two years as the north lobby is expanded and rebuilt. There is still a wheelchairaccessible pedestrian entrance on the north side for patients and visitors accessing units in that area of the hospital. We appreciate your patience during our renovations and construction. We remain committed to providing the best care possible to you, our patients, while we continue creating possibilities together at our regional campus of care.
20 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
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Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 21
Mayors: Want to protect interests of civic taxpayers From page 19 said Belcarra Mayor Ralph Drew, adding it’s therefore wrong to continue the “representation without taxation” allowed under the current system. “There’s a jurisdictional void here that has all kinds of implications,” he said. “We need to ensure full cost recovery and protect the interests of local government taxpayers.” Tens of thousands of non-aboriginal residents are expected to move into housing developments that will be built on First Nations land in the years ahead, particularly on the North Shore. The building boom will be lucrative for native bands that are poised to convert their prime real estate into a steady flow of rental income. But the trend raises issues of fairness. Non-native reserve residents pay taxes to the First Nation and some of that money flows to neighbouring cities to pay for services, but Drew said the full costs aren’t covered.
And those reserve residents pay no property tax to TransLink or Metro Vancouver – effectively getting a free ride on the broader costs of regional transit and utility services, both of which are rising steadily. Nor do they contribute to the education system through school property tax. Such inequities were considered minor when relatively few non-First Nation residents lived on reserves. But with their numbers projected to swell to as much as 30,000 on the North Shore alone, some say it’s time for a rethink. The issue was the subject of a report to Metro from the Lower Mainland Treaty Advisory Committee (LMTAC), which recommended excluding reserves. One concern is the voting influence nonnatives on reserve could wield in the neighbouring municipality even though they’re not taxed directly. “As that population grows they could be very influential in the
outcome of elections and referenda,” Bowen Island Coun. Peter Frinton said. The 7.5 per cent of West Vancouver voters who live on reserve is projected to climb to as much as 30 per cent of the electorate within 25 years, the LMTAC report said. It warned on-reserve residents could, in theory, grow to hold
the majority of votes for a city council even though they pay no taxes to the city. Meanwhile, band members are exempt from the taxes their bands levy on nonaboriginal residents, creating yet another case of representation without taxation. Squamish Nation Chief Gibby Jacob appeared before the
Honouring our veterans and those still serving.
Metro board to try to allay fears and urge more dialogue. “The reports and the comments made about our people are onesided,” he said. Harold Calla, an administrator and negotiator with the Squamish Nation, told
directors he believes service agreements can be fair and address local cities’ concerns. “We do not expect the non-aboriginal taxpayer to subsidize those on reserve,” he said. Calla said it would be “unfortunate and regressive” to deny
reserve residents the civic vote. Unlike band members, non-aboriginals on reserve cannot vote for or be elected to the band councils that govern non-treaty First Nations land, so the proposal would leave them without any local vote.
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The Leader apologizes for the previous mistake in Kevin Falcon and Dave Hayer’s Remembrance Day ad on November 8th.
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22 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
Aboriginal watchdog cut
! Y L N O Y A D E N O LY! N O R 11 E B EM NOV
E V A S X!
Metro switch eliminates $324K grant
by Jeff Nagel
E H T
, E L A S L AL OFF
& R ON GULA ES C I R REAERANCE P N’S
METRO VANCOUVER is pulling out of the Lower Mainland Treaty Advisory Committee to chop a $324,000 annual grant to the body that monitors aboriginal issues and observes treaty talks on behalf of local cities. But the move leaves neighbouring regional districts in the lurch that were represented by LMTAC and has raised questions about whether Metro will have observers in future treaty negotiations with area First Nations. LMTAC rep Alan Nixon had pleaded with the Metro board to fund the committee for another six months. But Metro’s board voted against a reprieve Friday. The regional district will now handle those issues through its own aboriginal relations committee, which will report more directly to area mayors. “First Nations people are now moving into other aspects of governance,” board chair and Delta Mayor Lois Jackson said. “It’s important the mayors be very closely related to these issues.” Burnaby Mayor Derek Corrigan said Metro Vancouver had been subsidizing LMTAC for the benefit of the neighbouring Squamish-Lillooet and
Sunshine Coast regional districts. Richmond Coun. Harold Steves voted to continue the grant and at least postpone winding up LMTAC to properly assess the implications. The province, which bargains on behalf of cities at treaty tables, allows an LMTAC rep to observe the talks. Metro officials believe the province will agree to instead allow the Metro committee to name an observer to future negotiations. Funding for LMTAC from Victoria has been cut over the years from $80,000 down to $10,000. The entire future of the treaty process has been increasingly in question, with the B.C. Treaty Commission recently suggesting it should be scrapped if more progress doesn’t come within a year. Metro Vancouver is home to B.C.’s only urban treaty, with the Tsawwassen First Nation. But most other aboriginal groups in the region are not actively negotiating, opting to instead pursue land development and business opportunities on their reserve lands. Metro had also been poised to terminate a $60,000 a year grant to the Recycling Council of B.C. to run a recycling hotline.
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Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 23
Shutout win for United
To honour those who defended our country and preserved our freedom, Valley View Memorial Gardens wishes to place a small Canadian Flag on every Veteran’s grave in Valley View Memorial Gardens Cemetery.
Surrey soccer team extends win streak to three games by Rick Kupchuk
record which is good for seventh place in the 12-team league. Gagan Josan scored the Delta goal, tying the game in the 65th minute. The Hurricanes are at home Sunday, hosting Norvan Pacific at John Oliver Park at noon. ■ North Delta United sits alone in third place in the Fraser Valley Soccer League’s Premier Division. North Delta defeated the TWU Titans 3-1 last Saturday at Delsom Park. At 5-1-3, North Delta is one point back of sec-
ond place Port Moody Gunners. Goals came from Nick Baronian, Dave Burns and Kevan Gaull. The Gunners defeated Surrey FC Athletic Club 3-1 last Wednesday night (Nov. 2). Scott McDonald tallied for the Athletic Club, which is in seventh place at 3-1-5 and will host Langley United Sunday evening at Newton Athletic Park at 6 p.m. North Delta will be at home again next weekend, hosting the Chilliwack Rapids Saturday at 6 p.m. at Delsom Park.
We need your help to know who these Veterans are. If your Father, Mother, Brother, Sister, Friend or Relative were Veterans, and interred at Valley View, please call us and we’ll ensure that his or her memory and service are not overlooked. There is no charge for the ﬂag. It’s Valley View’s way of saying
we remember. Drop into the Cemetery Ofﬁce for your free ﬂag.
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A THIRD straight shutout victory has put Surrey United in Firefighters a position to defend their Premier Division championship. United struck twice in the second half for a 2-0 win over Croatia SC in Vancouver Metro Soccer League play Saturday evening at Hjorth Road Park. The win improves the Firefighter’s record to 5-0-4 (won-tied-lost), leaving the team in fourth place, tied with Surrey rival ICST Pegasus having played one more game. Angus Burke scored the winning goal in the 50th minute, and Sean Einarsson added an insurance goal 15 minutes later. Paul Shepherd earned the shutout. Surrey will be the visitors Saturday when they face ICSF Inter. Pegasus collected four points last week, ripping Westside FC 6-2 Friday night, three days after playing to a scoreless tie with the Coquitlam MetroFord Wolves. Their record of 4-3-1 leads them four points back of West Van FC with a
game in hand. Andy Singh had the shutout for Pegasus against Coquitlam, then four goals from Sahil Sandhu in the victory over Westside. Carlos Dhaliwal and Azad Palani also scored in the win. Sandhu’s output left him tied with United’s Burke for the league scoring lead, each with seven goals. Pegasus visits the Richmond Hibernians next Tuesday night. The Delta United Hurricanes played to a 1-1 tie with first place West Van FC, leaving them in the middle of the pack with a 3-2-3
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24 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
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MINOR FOOTBALL Midget Division North Surrey Bears 10 White Rock Titans 20
Highlights: The Bears scoring was handled by Devon Tait with a touchdown and kicker Jonaus Levac with a convert and a field goal. Derek Evans, Deepak Sharma and Jason Buchamer led the defence, each with a quarterback sack. Buchamer also had a fumble recovery.
Bantam Division North Surrey Tigers 31 South Delta Rams 0
Highlights: Rahshon Loobie led the Tigers defence to a shutout, recovering a fumble and intercepting a pass. Touch-
downs came from Colby Peters, Bash Sise-Odaa, Colton Cave and Ernest Santos, with kicker Daniel Horvath converting all four majors and adding a field goal.
Jr. Bantam Division Cloverdale Cougars 30 North Delta Longhorns 38
Highlights: Drey Blair, Bruce Balfour, Bishop Francis, Andrew Murison and Cole Barron scored one touchdown each. Other offensive standouts were Bishop Francis, Matthew Hammond, Kobi Johal, Christoper Moon, Nizaam Khawjazada and Brandon Mexter. Leading the defence were Harjeevan Bains, Jeevanjot Dhindsa, Dylan Gill and MacKenzie Allison.
Atom Division Cloverdale Lions 12 Royal City Hyacks 26
Highlights: Matt Baxter scored his first touchdown of the year for the Lions and Zach Seigmund added another major off a fake punt.
Cloverdale Panthers 48 Langley Colts 0
Highlights: The Panthers got three touchdowns and four converts from Terrel Jones to win their final game of the season. Nate Sawyer also scored a major and kicked the convert, while Taran Birdi and Walker Erickson added one touchdown each. Leading the defence were Birdi, Jones, Sawyer, Darren Smith and Harshaad Jouhal.
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Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 25
Saint sandwiched Seaquam Seahawks defenders Adam Dobie (12) and Gabriel Pamintuan (8) take down Langley’s Chris Whiting during a high school football game on Saturday at Seaquam Secondary. The Seahawks clinched ﬁrst place with a 40-8 victory.
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26 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
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Seaquam clinches top spot in Southern conference by Rick Kupchuk FACED WITH A situation of
finishing first or worst, the Seaquam Seahawks convincingly claimed top spot in B.C. high school football’s Southern Conference. The Seahawks upended the Langley Saints 40-8 last Saturday afternoon at Seaquam Secondary, finishing tied atop the Southern Conference with the Holy Cross Crusaders and Hugh Boyd Trojans, all with 2-1 (won-lost) records.
Seaquam won the head-tohead tiebreaker, and will be seeded first for next weekend’s Senior AA provincial playoffs. A loss would have left them in last place in the four-team group. Mark Lego rushed for 106 yards and three touchdowns, with Gabriel Pamintuan running for two. Quarterback Adam Dobie competed six of 11 pass attempts, one to Tyler Green for a major score, and the other five to Shawn Partington for a total of 116 yards.
Green was the defensive leader, making two interceptions and four tackles. Partington and Christopher Hoegler also had four tackles each, with linemen Hoegler, Cam Laidlaw, Martin Minkov, Tyler Massicotte, Matthew Mahy, and Nolan Spalek playing well on both sides of the ball. Seaquam will kick-off against the Rick Hansen Hurricanes at 7:30 p.m. Saturday evening in B.C. Place in the opening round of the 16-team playoff. Holy Cross will play Friday
in Nanaimo against the Ballenas Whalers, who are the runner-up team in the Western Conference with a 3-1 record. In Senior AAA play, the Lord Tweedsmuir Panthers fell 38-28 to the St. Thomas More Knights in Burnaby last Friday, and finished fourth in the Eastern Conference with a 2-3 record. The Panthers face the Salmon Arm Golds at 5 p.m. Friday in B.C. Place. The Golds were second in the Okanagan Conference at 4-2.
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 27
Association Awards of Excellence handed out
GVHBA recognizes association volunteers The Greater Vancouver Home Builders’ Association honoured its volunteers last week at its annual Association Awards of Excellence in Coquitlam. Among the honorees were Graeme Huguet of My House Design/Build Team for RenoMark Renovator Member of the Year, and Adera Development Corporation for BuiltGreen Multi-Family Builder of the Year. “The awards honour association members for their exceptional level of volunteer commitment and dedication to enhancing the professionalism of the homebuilding and renovation industries in the Greater Vancouver area,” says GVHBA President and CEO Peter Simpson. Simpson himself was honoured with the Chairman’s Award of Honour, while Yosh
Kasahara of ParkLane Homes/Bluetree Group of Companies was the recipient of the Association Marketing Award. ParkLane was also given the Handshake Award (Builder), while CCI Renovations was the winner of the Handshake Award (Renovator). FortisBC was the recipient of the Corporate Member of the Year award, while the Supplier Members of the Year were Dick’s Lumber and Building Supplies in Burnaby and Marketplace Events in Vancouver. Dick’s Lumber was also honoured with the Gary Santini Education and Training Award, an award also given to Wallmark Homes. The Technical Excellence Award was given to David Fisher of Mitsui Homes Canada Inc. For more information, visit the GVHBA website at www.gvhba.org.
‘There are no bad views’
Celadon an impressive sight in Coquitlam by Kerry Vital
The community of Windsor Gate in Coquitlam will soon welcome its newest addition, Celadon by Polygon Homes. The 27-storey tower is just minutes from Coquitlam Centre, and will feature exterior details such as custom metal grillwork and brick cladding. The architecture is inspired by the distinctive style of Frank Lloyd Wright, with sleek expanses of glass and an over-height lobby that will feature a beautiful stained glass panel that is currently on display in the presentation centre. Surrounded by the early phases of the community, you won’t have to go far to find everything you could possibly need. Past developments at Windsor Gate include Larkin House, Roycroft and Kensal Walk. “You get all the benefits of a masterplanned community,” says Polygon Vice-President of Marketing Goldie Alam. “It’s really feeling special here right now.” One of the most exciting things about Celadon is the huge amount of natural light that every suite will feature. It’s apparent from the show suite that the large windows and airy floorplans are tailor-made to harness every drop of sunlight, even in the sometimes-rainy Lower Mainland. Homeowners will never get tired of what is outside their window. “There are no bad views,” Alam says. You’ll be able to savour that view on your own private deck, standard in every home. The space is perfect for a morning cup of coffee or a relaxing afternoon with a good book. The high-quality finishings that
It’s a quiet little enclave. I don’t think you can get the value anywhere else,” says Polygon Vice-President of Marketing Goldie Alam.
Polyon is known for are sprinkled everywhere. From the natural imported marble countertops and backsplashes in the bathrooms to the sleek undercabinet lighting in the kitchens, no detail has been overlooked. Impressive gourmet kitchens include smooth stone countertops, flat-panel custom cabinetry and large-format porcelain tile flooring. Stainless-steel appliances are standard in every home, and a full-height glass tile backsplash contributes to the feeling of modern elegance. Plush nylon carpeting is featured throughout the living areas, which perfectly fits with whichever one of
the three available colour schemes you choose. The ceilings are over eight feet tall (eight feet in the kitchen), meaning you’ll never feel cramped or squashed in any room. Your ensuite bathroom is made for luxury, with a soaker tub standard in every home and oversized vanity mirrors lit by recessed lighting. The cabinets are built to appear to float above the floor, and are complemented by polished chrome hardware. Even the doors are spectacular, with sliding or swinging patio doors onto the balcony and a contemporary solid wood entrance door that is outfitted with polished chrome hardware. More than 40 of the 187 twobedroom homes were sold over the opening weekend, and since then the number has reached over 70. Suites range from approximately 758 to 1,002 square feet. Residents at Celadon will have access to a meeting room, lounge and a fitness studio, as well as Windsor Gate’s amenities building, the Nakoma Club. This 18,000-square-foot building holds a gym, screening room and an outdoor pool, as well as a meeting room and a basketball court. At Windsor Gate, you are just minutes from all types of amenities, including shopping, schools, transit and restaurants, so you won’t need to
venture far outside of the community. Owners will receive a year’s worth of one-zone transit passes when they purchase their home. Homes at Celadon start at $324,900. For more information visit www.polyhomes. com/community/celadon–apartments– coquitlam or call 604-552-7744.
Martin Knowles photos
Sales manager Grace Lim Franklin, right, tells a prospective buyer about all of the features at Celadon, including the spacious master bedrooms, top, and the thoughtful design details such as the stained glass window in the lobby of the Frank Lloyd Wright-inspired building, left.
28 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
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B2 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
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B4 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader B5
MUNICIPAL OTE NOVEMBER19
SURREY: Candidates for city council Kuldip Ardawa (SCC) Occupation: (Not provided) Key issues: 1. Affordable transportation 2. Poverty and homelessness 3. Public safety As an elected councillor with the Surrey Civic Coalition team, I will positively advocate for better and affordable transportation. I will investigate and implement real solutions to our transit problems. Poverty and homelessness are important issues. The living wage strategy and prevention programs need to be supported. Nobody should be without stable accommodation. Public safety is paramount. Crime and vandalism are increasing. Neighbourhoods need to be involved. A safe environment is the strong foundation for any developing and sustainable community.
To help citizens make an informed choice at the polls during the civic election on Saturday, Nov. 19, The Leader asked all candidates – for mayor, city council and school board – to provide their name, occupation, top three issues in order of importance and 100 words brieﬂy describing their platform and plans if elected. Here are their responses:
Paul Grifﬁn Occupation: Business owner Key issues: 1. Rapid transit – Surrey deserves SkyTrain 2. Tax windfall profits of re-zoning speculators 3. A truly independent voice on council Surrey’s truly independent candidate is not beholden to big unions or big developers. I believe Surrey can do better. We must manage growth more carefully, while protecting our natural environment. I am former president of the Sunnyside Acres Heritage Society and developed the motto “Surrey – City of Parks.” As B.C’.s second-largest city, Surrey must take the lead in developing creative solutions. Let’s get rid of the fancy brochures and political platitudes, roll up our sleeves and make Surrey better.
Bob Bose (SCC)* Occupation: City councillor/scientist Key issues: 1. Electoral reform 2. Protecting the environment 3. Transportation I want to: Greatly expand our park system including natural and ecologically sensitive lands; restore our roads to good condition and expand our program of traffic calming neighbourhoods; expand our bus system and introduce rapid bus and light rail; reinstate rail passenger service from Langley to Cloverdale and Newton along the existing corridor; work to relocate the BNSF heavy rail from our beaches and inland to accommodate high-speed rail between Surrey and Seattle; manage growth in a way that our schools, hospital and other essential services are not overwhelmed; and reform local city government. The existing first past the post at-large system no longer meets our needs.
Rina Gill (SCC) Occupation: Small business owner Key issues: 1. Public consultation when city is making key decisions 2. Educating the community on benefits of a (mixed) wards system 3. Addressing basement suites, mega houses and illegal construction I am a small business owner who is active in the community through volunteer work. I launched the Indo Canada Chamber of Commerce (ICCC) – Vancouver Business Council and became the national director of B.C. Operations. My volunteer efforts with ICCC have allowed me to work closely with the business community. I have also been involved with the YWCA Single Mothers Housing Committee, Vancouver Multicultural Society, Surrey Urban Farmers Market and the Newton Advocacy Group Society.
Bruce Hayne (SF) Occupation: Principal, thornleyHAYNE Creative Communications Key Issues: 1. Reducing crime 2. Jobs and new investment 3. Homelessness A Surrey resident since 1993, I attended Ryerson Politechnic University College. Creating new jobs, ensuring our streets are safe and building community facilities for families are key to a livable community. Community involvement includes: director, B.C. Summer Games Organizing Committee, the Mayor’s Red Tape Reduction Committee, director, Surrey Memorial Hospital Foundation, past president of the Surrey Board of Trade, and past chair of the Surrey Methamphetamine Regional Task Force. I live in Cloverdale with my wife Joyce and two kids.
Tom Gill (SF)* Occupation: Controller Key Issues: 1. Reducing crime 2. Jobs and new investment 3. Homelessness Born in Kamloops, I moved to Surrey in 1986. In 1988, I graduated from BCIT with a Financial Management Diploma, and later became a Certified Management Accountant. I am the controller of Coast Foundation Society, the largest non-profit mental health agency in B.C. First elected in 2005, I chair Surrey’s Finance and Audit committees. I have worked hard to keep Surrey’s property and business taxes the lowest in the region and ensure tax dollars are used wisely. My wife Pav and I are raising three children in Fraser Heights.
Linda Hepner (SF)* Occupation: Councillor Key Issues: 1. Reducing crime 2. Jobs and new investment 3. Expanded public transit I moved to Surrey in 1983 and worked for the City of Surrey, retiring as Manager of Economic Development prior to election to council in 2005. As chair of the Mayor’s Committee on Investment and Job Creation and the Red Tape Reduction Committee, I believe cities are important job generators, and strong communities provide good economic opportunities for their residents. I am a supporter of our Build Surrey Program, which includes an iconic new library and new city hall and important infrastructure projects in every town centre. Married to Alan, we have three sons, and three grandchildren.
Gill 22 Occupation: Truck driver, janitor Key issues: 1. Ward system 2. Income not enemies 3. Love and respect Born in Fort St. John, raised in Surrey. Thanks to family, friends, co-workers, teachers, judges and all officers for all your help. Surrey sucks, we got nothing but shootings, stabbings, drugs, dirty hookers, one-eyed politicians, street racing, piracy, cheap labour, single moms and one hospital. We need a ward system, cheaper gas, more medical services, schools not jail cells, education, communication, love, respect, time for each other and our loved ones. Vote for your rights.We need help, thanks for your time.
Judy Higginbotham Occupation: Business consultant 1. Building complete, sustainable and well-planned communities 2. A fairer deal in all transportation systems for Surrey 3. Keeping taxes and utilities low and affordable As an independent councillor, I will listen to your concerns and ensure that you have a strong voice on council. We have many solutions to the challenges of rapid growth, such as diverse housing forms, and safer streets. We can always build smarter. We can lower your taxes. We can ensure that town centres are better planned with accessible and affordable transportation options. We have to be more aggressive in ensuring schools are built when children are there and we need more cultural opportunities for families and seniors in our town centres to balance our quality recreation centres and playing fields.
Candidate did not provide requested photo or information
Doug Elford (SCC) Occupation: Environmental protection officer Key issues: 1. Protecting our parkland and environment 2. Improved transit links 3. Better neighbourhood participation in council decisions I entered politics because of the degradation of my neighbourhood. Current council is not listening. We need a system where residents are involved in decisions. Surrey needs to do a better job of planning neighbourhoods, preserving parkland and protecting our environment. If elected, I will work towards building a vibrant, involved, sustainable and safe city where all citizens have input into council decisions. My public sector background has prepared me for this role. I know the system.
* Denotes incumbent SCC – Surrey Civic Coalition SF – Surrey First
See SURREY COUNCIL / Page B6
ote. Surrey’s your city.
B6 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
MUNICIPAL OTE NOVEMBER19
Surrey council: 27 candidates in total Continued from page B5
Gary Hoffman Occupation: Special provincial constable Key issues: 1. Transportation, roads and transit 2. Responsible growth and infrastructure expansion 3. Crime prevention, public safety and policing I strongly believe Surrey can continue to economically grow and become a better place. In order to achieve this we need responsible growth that will also incorporate the expansion of our infrastructure, recreational and outdoor facilities and meet the needs of citizens and business alike. I recognize vital issues such as roads and transit need to be addressed, but I believe it is essential to maintain effective, efficient government without program cuts, unnecessary tax increases, or hidden fees. I believe in spending our tax dollars responsibly.
Imtiaz Popat Occupation: Counsellor Key issues: 1. Revitalize the south Fraser River banks for more community access and no trucking highway 2. More accessible and affordable transit 3. More recycling programs for both residents and businesses I am a co-op radio host and a social advocate. I haves studied media communications at the Art Institute and have a certificate in counselling skills from Vancouver Community College. I am advocating against the industrialization of Surrey by the development of the South Fraser Perimeter Road, which will damage communities and ecology along its path. I would like to see more accountability of businesses and industry around waste management to make Surrey more ecologically sustainable.
Mike Robinson Occupation: (Not provided) Key Issues: 1. Voter apathy 2. Kids’ activity infrastructure 3. Planning and development My platform can best be described as electoral reform. I feel that modern technology allows for a more modern, more participatory form of democracy. I propose to build a website where voters may vote on issues before council. They may vote on every issue, select issues that affect them, or none at all. Eventually, I would like if one seat at council was strictly the “people’s vote.” I propose to be that seat in the meantime. I will vote with the people regardless of my personal views. I will be a true “Proxy for the People.”
Marvin Hunt (SF)* Occupation: Councillor Key issues: 1. Reducing crime 2. Holding the line on taxes 3. Jobs and new investment A Surrey resident for 30 years, I have been a member of council since 1988. A vibrant downtown core emerging as part of the Build Surrey Program – this remarkable re-development will redefine Surrey, attract new investment and create an environment where businesses will thrive in our city. Given that no land has been removed from the ALR for development over the past six years shows that we have struck the right balance between growth and the preservation of farmland and green space. My wife Ruth and I raised six children in Newton and now live in Fleetwood.
Barinder Rasode (SF)* Occupation: Councillor Key Issues: 1. Expanded public transit 2. Reducing crime 3. Parks and recreation I grew up in Kamloops and have been a resident of Surrey for 23 years. Prior to being elected to council in 2008, I studied at SFU and worked for the Professional Employees Association. Since 80 per cent of the commuting trips that start south of the Fraser end south of the Fraser, I strongly support our transportation plan that calls for light rail as part of the public transit choices Surrey residents have as they move in and around our community. I live in Clayton where I am raising three children.
Stephanie Ryan (SCC) Occupation: Organizing representative Key issues: 1. Unacceptable transit service levels in Surrey 2. Getting more schools built for Surrey 3. Protecting our environment and green spaces as we grow I’ve lived in Surrey for 25 years. I have an honours degree from UBC. I work as an organizing representative for the BCGEU. I’ve served on the Public Art Advisory Committee since 2008. I volunteer with Big Sisters and Sunnyside Acres Heritage Society. I write a regular column on Surrey issues for The Georgia Straight. Surrey’s growth should respect our environment and make public transit more viable. We need to work together to build more schools and to get our share of transit dollars.
Bernadette Keenan Occupation: Plan reviewer Key issues: 1. Shifting infrastructure investments from pavement projects to green job initiatives and transit 2. Social justice issues, particularly a living wage and affordable housing 3. Waterfront enhancement in North Surrey A mother, Surrey resident, union member, and environmental activist, I am passionate about healthy communities both environmentally and economically. Let’s protect unique eco-systems such as salmon habitat from damage by construction of the South Fraser Perimeter Road and safeguard the health of our children, seniors and residents from increased pollution. Transfer funding from this pavement project to transit initiatives like Interurban rail for more jobs.
Grant Rice (SCC) Occupation: Student and consultant Key issues: 1. Accountability – We are taking on too much debt during volatile economic times 2. Transparency – Too many decisions are taking place behind closed doors 3. Accessibility – Citizens need better access to their elected officials Surrey needs a comprehensive municipal audit. When Surrey sold phase one of Campbell Heights in 2003 for 15 cents on a dollar, they passed a resolution at 10 a.m. on a Thursday before taking their summer break. The 2010 $97-million debt for city hall? Same time of year and same vote results. Tens of millions in land transfers at book value to the Surrey City Development Corporation? Passed by resolution. I plan to investigate.
Partap Bir Singh Occupation: Self-employed Key issues: 1. Accountability and clarity for citizens 2. Strong voice for common i.e. having fair share of services including health, education and transportation 3. Planning and fair representation for all residents of Surrey I am a common citizen of Surrey who has started from hard labour to working along international scientist. I felt that a common man’s voice was not heard in civic affairs and the democratic process was hijacked. I ran in 2008 and over 10,000 of you supported me. I promise you as I have done in last three years, I will keep your voice heard, loud and strong. Whatever it takes. I have been open to all possible means to make sure your voice is heard. Recent education funding proved that every citizen matters. Together We can do it!
Mary Martin (SF)* Occupation: Councillor Key Issues: 1. Reducing crime 2. Parks and recreation 3.Jobs and new investment I have lived in Surrey for 20 years with husband Tony and our three children. Since being elected in 2005, I worked for the new 94-bed sobering centre in Surrey to provide new beds for people with addictions. I am a strong supporter of our innovative Crime Reduction Strategy and, as chair of the Parks Recreation and Culture Committee, the new recreation facilities we are building in every part of Surrey.
Gary Robinson (SCC) Occupation: (Not provided) Key issues: 1. Open and accountable city council to the public 2. No tolls, no giant garbage incinerator 3. Have council work with school board to solve crushed and overcrowded schools. If elected I will be a strong voice for Surrey. I will fight for the little guy as I have always done. I have lived in Surrey for 46 years. I believe council should represent us, not rule us. I oppose tolled bridges, I support better planning and accountability at city hall. I will not support a garbage truck freeway to a giant regional garbage burner in Surrey. I will work hard for you, the residents and I will always let you know where I stand. I am honoured to ask for your support for myself and SCC.
Barbara Steele (SF)* Occupation: Councillor Key issues: 1. Safer streets 2. Preserving green space and farmland 3. Expanded public transit First elected in 1998, I chair the Public Safety Committee and I have been working hard for safer neighbourhoods across Surrey through the implementation of our innovative Crime Reduction Strategy. Since 2005, 1,254 grow-ops have been shut down and violent crime is down 20 per cent over the past three years. I am the president of the Union of B.C. Municipalities and I also chair the Focus on Seniors Committee, and serve on the Finance Committee, the Downtown Surrey BIA. A mother of three grown children with a granddaughter, I have lived in Guildford for 34 years.
* Denotes incumbent SCC – Surrey Civic Coalition SF – Surrey First
See SURREY COUNCIL / Page B7
ote. Surrey’s your city.
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader B7
Surrey council: Continued from page B6 Susan Thomas Occupation: Business owner Key issues: 1. A $94-million city hall construction – why were citizens of Surrey not consulted? 2. Transportation – freedom to move, traffic congestion, road maintenance and mass transit dysfunctionality 3. Re-evaluate a ward system I am a 30-year resident, award winner and business owner in Surrey. I am a Surrey Board of Trade Board director and a community volunteer for homeless and crime prevention issues. My platform is simple: accountability, representation and livability. I support responsible government – minimizing waste and red tape while maximizing resources. My common sense and budget-minded approach make me the best candidate for city council. I believe we need a fresh face and someone that thinks outside the box. Judy Villeneuve (SF)* Occupation: Councillor Key Issues: 1. Homelessness 2. Preserving farmland and green space 3. Reducing crime I have been a Surrey resident for 41 years and husband Michael and I have two sons and two grandsons. A member of council for 23 years, I strongly supported the development of Surrey’s groundbreaking Sustainability Charter and Ecosystem Management Strategy as well as the innovative Crime Reduction Strategy. I am proud that Surrey was the first city in B.C. to establish a Homelessness and Housing Foundation with a $9-million endowment. I am vice-chair of Metro Vancouver’s Housing Committee and Surrey’s Public Art Committee. I was the Pacific Co-ordinator for the Writers’ Union of Canada for two decades. I live in Crescent Beach. John Milton Wolanski Occupation: (Not provided) Key issues: 1. Affordable housing. This must be first on the list. Designate mobile home parks as part of the initiative 2. Light rail serviced by fast bus connections 3. Prioritize education. An educated workforce is a productive one There’s a saying: “A good government takes care of its cities, a great government takes care of its people.” My belief is that a productive community is an inclusive one – one that stresses opportunities for all, not just for a few. I am a writer, a lifelong learner and a passionate advocate for social justice. If elected, 10 per cent of my gross compensation will be donated to the Surrey Food Bank. Steve Wood (SCC) Occupation: Independent consultant/ contract work Key issues: 1. Public transportation – advocate for light rail and more buses 2. Advocating for youth – more parks and recreation and sports programs 3. Improved local democracy and neighbourhood consultation I’m experienced, elected twice in Campbell River. My family and I moved here in 2000. I’ve volunteered and mentored children through Whalley Baseball, North Surrey Football and soccer. Youth represent 30 per cent of our population, they’re our future and deserve advocates. It’s not happening. We’re the fastest-growing city but without funding for school construction and too many portables. We need genuine leadership. I’m listening and offer commitment, determination and backbone to deliver results. Increased taxes, tolling bridges and failing transit are not acceptable. We can do better.
* Denotes incumbent SF – Surrey First
The Leader asked all candidates to provide their name, occupation, top three issues in order of importance and 100 words brieﬂy describing their platform and plans if elected. Here are their responses:
Surrey candidates Terry Allen (SFE)* Occupation: President of CUPE 379 representing support staff for the Burnaby School District Key issues: 1. Securing new capital funding to build schools for students 2. Changing the Community Link funding formula 3. Supporting excellence in public education I was first elected to the Surrey Board of Education in 2002. I hope to be re-elected to be able to continue the progress we have made, putting the interests of parents and students ahead of all others. I currently serve as the chair of the school district`s budget committee and as the board representative on the Parks and Recreation Commission. I am active in the sports community, including soccer, baseball and basketball. I have coached girls’ softball for many years. Ijaz Chatha (SCC)* Occupation: Realtor Key issues: 1.Working with Victoria to secure capital funding for building new schools 2. Better liaison with council so schools are planned in new neighbourhoods 3. Getting Surrey’s fair share of special needs and Community Link funding If re-elected, I will continue challenging the provincial government for sufficient funding to meet the specific and diversified learning needs of students. The school district is in desperate need of more new schools. We need adequate ongoing funding for special needs students and increased Community Link funding. One of my daughters is special needs, giving me a greater understanding of the impact of cutbacks. Also, public consultation should be increased prior to decision making. I have lived in Surrey for 15 years with my wife and four children. Moh Chilali (SCC) Occupation: (Not provided) Key issues: 1. Work with community, parents and partners to ensure a long-term viable and sufficient funding for Surrey schools 2. Address the learning and teaching needs of the rich multi-ethnic diversity of Surrey. 3. Initiate a daycare program publicly funded for Surrey parents I have been a Surrey resident for 13 years, a parent of a son and a daughter who graduated from Semihamoo Secondary. I hold an engineering degree in oil economics, a masters of international business, a bachelor of education, a masters of education, and am finishing my doctorate in education. I worked for more than 20 years as an educator in B.C. and overseas. I held also the position of B.C. Ministry of Education Coordinator and organized training for B.C. teachers.
ote. Surrey’s your city.
Charlene Dobie (SCC) Occupation: Special education assistant 1. Capital funding/overcrowded schools 2. Communication with all community partners 3. Continued and fair funding for Surrey’s most vulnerable students An SCC team on Surrey Board of Education and council means Surrey will have a voice to lobby Victoria for muchneeded capital funding. I will bring that issue to the forefront at every opportunity. I will listen to and work with students, parents, teachers, support staff, administrators and other elected officials. Advisory committees for all partner groups and real question periods at board meetings are just two ways to improve dialogue. Adequate funding for Surrey’s most vulnerable students is crucial to our community. Sukhy Dhillon (SCC) Occupation: School teacher and education consultant Key issues: 1. Real schools – not portables 2. Improved two-way communication between parents and trustees 3. More assertive action to deal with bullying I am a parent of three children, a public school teacher and a parent presenter on issues such as bullying and how to support children’s learning at home. Our children deserve classrooms, not portables. We need clean washrooms and proper gymnasiums. Schools are a community asset; our playgrounds should not be locked up. I will be aggressive in securing capital funding for new schools. Children with special needs deserve equal access to all services. Communication between home and school is my priority. Pam Glass (SFE)* Occupation: Retired school teacher, citizenship judge Key issues: 1. Securing capital funding to build new schools 2. Changing the Community Link funding formula to the benefit of disadvantaged Surrey students 3. Encouraging greater parent involvement in student learning I am proud to have served on the Surrey Board of Education for the past 12 years. As a mother of four and a grandmother of nine, I have always had a passion for education. Being a parent prepared me for being a teacher. That experience and my time serving as an assistant to the premier and Members of Parliament prepared me for local government and the Surrey Board of Education. Laurence Greeff (SCC) Occupation: Teacher, Langley Secondary School Key issues: 1. $273 million to address school overcrowding and the elimination of 290 portables 2. Chronic under-funding of Surrey schools 3. Addressing the unfair sharing of Community Link funding I currently teach at Langley Secondary School. My daughter graduated from Earl Marriott Secondary School. I grew up in Cape Town, South Africa but am proud to call Surrey my home. I will challenge the privatization of schools and new experimental reforms that are designed to devalue educational services for the children in our schools. I will lobby intensively for $273 million to address overcrowding in Surrey schools. Our schools need to be fully funded to address the needs of our students. See SURREY TRUSTEES / Page B8
* Denotes incumbent SCC – Surrey Civic Coalition SFE – Surrey First Education
B8 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
MUNICIPAL OTE NOVEMBER19
Surrey trustees Who should you vote for? Continued from page B7
Paul Hillsdon Occupation: Student Key issues: 1. School overcrowding and funding 2. Student engagement 3. Teacher autonomy My campaign is about building education for the future. There is a global education reform movement underway that we need to be a part of. We need to shift from an industrial, one-size-fits-all approach to a personalized learning system that meets the unique needs and interests of every student. Doing so is critical for the economic competitiveness and social well-being of our city and nation. I am committed to resolving our funding issues, and being a vocal and collaborative advocate for the next generation of public education. Malkiat Singh Kang Occupation: Retired school administrator Key issues 1. Increase learning goals 2. Being an advocate for all parents 3. Enriching environment and love for education for all children I am a graduate of University of Calgary, bachelor of education. My past experience includes teaching all grades in the Canadian public school system for over 30 years. Part of my experience includes being a school administrator (principal and vice-principal) for 10 years. Canada has been my home for over 50 years and I have been a Surrey resident for the last 20. I am married with five adult children who are teachers, lawyers, and a doctor. My vision is to use my experience as an educator, father, grandfather and proud resident of Surrey to contribute to our school system.
Researcher creates form to help citizens evaluate candidates by Kevin Mills
hen the public casts their ballots on Nov. 19, the choices made will shape the future of municipalities for the next three years. But how do voters know if they’re supporting the right candidates? It’s a dilemma researcher Sherril Guthrie is attempting to solve. Guthrie has created an evaluation guide for voters in her city – Abbotsford – which she hopes will allow people to make more informed choices. (Her guide can be applied to any municipality). “It’s a poorly kept secret that many voters base their decisions on criteria as flimsy as name recognition, likability, even appearance. Some voters routinely consider a candidate’s membership in a social group, church or organization as important,” she said. In order to create effective criteria for the role of mayor and councillor, Guthrie enlisted the help of 20 of Abbotsford’s community leaders. Participants were selected based on experience and knowledge of business, agriculture, education, social services, the environment, culture, the arts and politics. Each were given draft materials consisting of a list of 16 issues to rate, a
Sherril Guthrie with her candidate evaluation form. list of qualifications and a sample guide. From their input, a one-page guide was created, allowing voters to rate candidates on each of the 10 job qualifications. The rating system goes from one to five (one meaning not qualified and five meaning qualified) for a total possible score of 50 points. The higher the score, the better the politician’s potential. The 10 categories are broken into three different groups – knowledge,
Laurie Larsen (SFE)* Occupation: President of CUPE Local 402, representing the City of Surrey workers Key issues: 1. Securing new capital funding to build schools for students 2. Changing the Community Link funding formula 3. Better resources for special education Over the past three years, the current board has been successful in putting the interest of students before any other consideration. Because of this, five members of the current board have decided to form the Surrey First Education electoral organization. We hope to be re-elected this fall so that we can continue to meet the challenges of the largest and fastest growing school district in B.C. I have lived in Surrey since 1957 and graduated at Queen Elizabeth Secondary. I raised four children.
our schools. As a school trustee candidate I am committed to working with parents, teachers, city council and Victoria to improve our schools, so that our children have the best environment for success. We need to start construction and fix the school crisis now. We need to adequately fund support staff, librarians, and counsellors. Also we will work together with city council to better plan neighbourhoods to prevent further overcrowding.
Reni Masi (SFE)* Occupation: Retired Surrey high school principal, MLA Key issues: 1. Securing new capital funding to build schools for students 2. Changing the Community Link funding formula 3. Supporting a new International Baccalaureate program for North Surrey The Surrey School District is the largest and fastestgrowing in B.C. Rapid growth brings problems of space and overcrowding. The board has continuously pressured Victoria to meet the capital (building) requirements of the district. My years of teaching and administration have offered me insights into the school system and my involvement in provincial politics has provided an understanding of the provincial perspective. I offer you a lifetime of public service and I’m here to help you and your children.
Anne Van Rhyn Occupation: Special education assistant, Surrey Key issues: 1. Increasing graduation rates 2. Expanding opportunities for diversified learning/choice 3. Aligning community services with schools, providing timely assessments B.C’.s education community is talking of technology in schools, increasing online and individualized learning. My goal is to ensure there is a voice for those who would “fall through the cracks” that the new system is indeed personalized and learner centred. I’ll advocate for community school partnerships, and accessible learning centres, to boost student success and graduation rates. I would support teacher innovation, arts and choice programs, as well as school “greening” initiatives. With energy and passion I am committed to being accessible.
* Denotes incumbent SFE – Surrey First Education
Ram Sidhu (SCC) Occupation: Program manager Key issues: 1. Overcrowding in schools 2. City council and school board need to work together to better plan communities 3. Not enough support staff, librarians and counsellors As a mother of two young children I am concerned about the over-crowding in
ote. Surrey’s your city.
skills, and personal strengths. In the knowledge portion, voters can rate candidates on how well they know the issues, the city (including history, diversity, trends, population growth, etc.) and legislation (community charter, municipal act, agricultural land reserve, etc.). “You can’t do the job unless you have that solid foundation of knowledge of the issues the community faces,” said Guthrie. The second section of the evaluation form features five topics focusing on skills, including communication, comprehension of finances, problem solving, diplomacy and organization. The final two evaluation points fall under the personal strengths category, including candidate qualities (honest, fair, trustworthy) and track record (related experience). Guthrie is hopeful that the public will find her project useful. It does require work on the part of each voter, but Guthrie feels it is worth it to avoid the potential consequences of having an unqualified individual in office. To view the evaluation documents created by Guthrie, go to http://tinyurl. com/43ujr84 firstname.lastname@example.org
Shawn Wilson (SFE)* Occupation: Retired small business owner Key issues: 1. Securing new capital funding to build schools 2. Changing the Community Link funding formula 3. Improving success for aboriginal students I was elected as a school trustee in 1999. I was first voted board chair in 2001 and have been chosen as the chair or vicechair for nine of the past 12 years, including four consecutive years as chair from 2004 through 2007. As school trustee, I especially enjoy visiting schools and reading books to young students and speaking about local government. I am honoured to have served parents and students in Surrey for 12 years.
All-candidates’ meetings coming up: • Sunday, Nov, 13 from 1:30-4:30 p.m. at the Fleetwood Library, 15996 84 Ave. The Surrey Citizens Transportation Initiative hosts mayor and council candidates. For more information contact email@example.com • Tuesday, Nov. 15 from 6-8 p.m. at Eaglequest Golf Course, 7778 152 St. The Surrey Board of Trade hosts a Surrey mayor and council all-candidates business dialogue. Written questions will only be accepted by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org in advance or submitting at the event. To register, go to www.businessinsurrey.com or email email@example.com
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 29
THE RACE FOR MAYOR: Surrey
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The Leader asked all candidates to provide their name, occupation, top three issues in order of importance and 100 words brieﬂy describing their platform and plans if elected. Here are their responses:
Vikram Bajwa Occupation: Realtor/mortgage consultant, senior administrator Key issues: 1. Appoint municipal auditor general in Surrey 2. Vancouver model like local Surrey police 3. Involve local taxpayers in all projects over $10 million: Transparency. Surrey is ready for a change. Forty-six per cent are looking for a new mayor to involve them to solve the major issues of development, jobs, economy, crime and balancing multiculuralism, towards the positive energy to make Surrey the global city it yearns for. Surrey’s image has been tarnished with the last economic summit, in regards to accountability, compassion and direction. If elected I will adhere by the bylaws and provide transparency for all departments.
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Ross Buchanan Occupation: Business and leadership consultant Key issues: 1. Out-of-control spending 2. City hall has disrespected the citizens of Surrey 3. The control and ownership of this mayor and council by big money corporate dollars If the citizens of Surrey choose to honour me with the opportunity to serve them I would immediately stop construction of the new city hall and review whether or not now is the best time to be making an investment that is dragging the city into serious debt. The second thing I would do is roll up my sleeves and start fighting to ensure that we receive “our fair share”. Our fair share of education dollars, our fair share of transportation dollars and our fair share of health dollars. See SURREY / Page 30
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30 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
MUNICIPAL OTE NOVEMBER19
Surrey: Seven vying for mayor’s seat From page 29 Touraj Ghanbar-zadeh Occupation: Business owner Key issues: 1. Raising gas and property taxes in addition to tolls on bridges will have a significant negative effect on Surrey’s economy 2. There is a lack of leadership, public consultation and accountability on council 3. Over-crowding of public schools If elected I will: Cancel the new gas tax. Consult school officials, public and all level of governments to deal with over-crowding of schools immediately. Negotiate with various levels of governments to bring SkyTrain to Surrey. Extra buses and light trains are not the solution. The current Translink funding is not sustainable. A new formula needs to be considered. I advocate for the use of a single fare for using public transit. The current three-zone fare system is unfair and discriminatory. The three-zone plan penalizes Surrey residents.
Clifford Inimgba Occupation: Business college professor, community leader, entrepreneur and management consultant Key issues: 1. Safety 2. Unemployment 3. The neglect of visible minorities As your mayor, I will bring integrity, honesty, and accountability to council. Make Surrey the safest city in Canada. Create jobs. Freeze tax increases. Shelter the homeless. Improve care services for the disabled, seniors, children, youths and women. Basement suites will remain grandfathered. Involve religious/community leaders in council. End racial profiling and racism. Improve transit system. Preserve farmland and parks. Develop environmental preservation strategies.
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lenging the crime reduction claims being made by Surrey council incumbents. Ross Buchanan says the claims being made on the hustings don’t match RCMP crime statistics. “I’m not seeing huge strides made in the city considering what the city has been investing in the Crime Reduction Strategy,” Buchanan said. He is hosting a free forum called “The Truth About Crime in Surrey,” which is open to all residents and businesses in Surrey. It will be held at the Compass Point Inn at 9850 King George Blvd., Thursday, Nov. 10 from 7-9 p.m.
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Sudarshan (Shan) Rana Occupation: Activist Key issues: 1. Surrey is not a village anymore. Let there be a ward system 2. Surrey is big enough to have 10 councillors now 3. Surrey’s bad governance means illegal suites Bring in a ward system and watch illegal suites. MPs and MLAs are elected out of wards, why not city councillors? Present at-large electoral system serves a few. British Columbia is the only Canadian province holding on to it, unlike rest of Canada. B.C. government in 1995 gave a mixed electoral system to District of Lake Country but rest of B.C. municipalities still vote at-large. I would like to see 10 ward councillors sharing the current salary budget.
Dianne Watts (SF)* Occupation: Mayor Key Issues: 1. Reducing crime 2. Jobs and new investment 3. Expanded public transit First elected mayor in 2005, I have worked to create jobs, re-define our downtown and enhance our town centres through our new Build Surrey Program. We have also adopted a Sustainability Charter and have not removed land from the ALR for residential, commercial or industrial development. Our innovative Crime Reduction Strategy is working and I am proud that Surrey was the first city in B.C. to establish a Housing and Homelessness Foundation. I also believe we need light rail in Surrey to meet our public transit needs. My husband Brian and I are raising our two daughters in South Surrey. Deanna Welters Occupation: Non-medical senior home care provider/small business owner Key issues: 1. Improve public transit, initiate green infrastructure 2. Develop sustainable growth initiatives in our six official communities, curbing urban sprawl 3. Protect nature spaces and create pedestrian/cycle pathway along the Fraser River shoreline I feel it is imperative, as Surrey grows, that we commit to building green infrastructure into our communities. The results of well-functioning, live, work and recreate practices in our city will provide healthy communities. Caring for our nature spaces and recognizing the wealth in maintaining the bio-diversity of such areas as the Fraser River shoreline and Surrey Bend is about providing security for future generations.
* Denotes incumbent SFE – Surrey First Education
Voting day is Nov. 19 GENERAL VOTING day for the municipal elections in Surrey
and Delta is Saturday, Nov. 19. There is one more day left for advance voting: Saturday, Nov. 12. People who are not already registered on the provincial voters list, or who did not register prior to general voting day, may still register to vote at the time of voting. Bring at least two documents that provide evidence of your identity and place of residence, at least one of which contains your signature; or bring at least two documents that provide evidence of your identity, at least one of which contains your signature, and make a solemn declaration as to your place of residence.
ote. Surrey’s your city.
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 31
MUNICIPAL OTE NOVEMBER19
DELTA: Candidates for city council Sylvia Bishop Occupation: Retired elementary school teacher Key issues: 1. Pressure to develop the Southlands 2. Traffic congestion coupled with lack of adequate public transportation options 3. Maintaining heritage character of proposed Ladner Waterfront redevelopment As your councillor I will fight every day to preserve the quality of life we cherish by protecting farmland and Burns Bog from development. I will work to make Delta even better by supporting responsible development that actually strengthens our community. I support a three-year freeze on mayor and council salaries. Question period before council meetings should again be televised. I would work toward a municipal Hansard that would record meeting discussions and voting records for public information.
To help citizens make an informed choice at the polls during the civic election on Saturday, Nov. 19, The Leader asked all candidates – for mayor, city council and school board – to provide their name, occupation, top three issues in order of importance and 100 words brieﬂy describing their platform and plans if elected. Here are their responses:
Ranjit Heer (RDEO) Occupation: Business owner Key issues: 1. Revitalization of all three Delta communities through neighbourhood planning and development initiatives 2. Attracting young families and retaining our retiring population 3. Encouraging business growth while maintaining a “village” feel We must reverse the trend of population decline in Delta and increase the tax base by attracting new residents. If elected, I will work to: Introduce neighbourhood-based planning practices to increase citizen engagement; introduce new practices to facilitate enterprise development and streamline administration; explore new affordable housing options; promote sustainable agricultural development; celebrate the diversity of our community; and alleviate the commuter traffic burden.
Neil Corbett Occupation: Retired from telecommunications industry 1. Sustainable growth that will allow our community to thrive and prosper 2. An open, transparent and collaborative form of municipal government 3. Preservation of ALR lands from development such as the Free Trade Zone A proven community leader with an open style and vision for change, I believe smart growth is paramount to a viable future for Delta. While keeping the character of our current communities intact, creating new townhouses and more affordable homes on subdivided properties, and purchasable secondary suites, are a few possibilities for attracting new families to Delta. It also benefits single parents and our retiring population needing to downsize. This growth will keep schools open, allow business to prosper and help create local jobs.
Jeannie Kanakos Occupation: Negotiator/facilitator, Kanakos & Associates Key issues: 1. Sustainability of our communities, our businesses/farmers and environment 2. Fiscal management – keeping taxes low by seeking more federal and provincial funding for projects 3. Safety, sport and recreation I am committed to Delta being a sustainable, fiscally prudent and vibrant community. I will listen and work with you to build solutions based on our strengths and which tap into our potential. As a Delta councillor from 2005-2008, I did my homework and led several council committees and numerous community initiatives. I have a track record of serving in a respectful, constructive, non-partisan manner. Married to Nick Kanakos, we have four grown children.
Robert Campbell (DIVA)* Occupation: Lawyer Key issues: 1. Fiscal accountability 2. Maintenance and improvement of recreational facilities 3. Keeping taxes low Delta is blessed with some of the finest facilities and parks in Metro. I will ensure that our resources are used effectively to keep Delta’s park, recreation and culture infrastructure current. I want to have a community with a diverse range of activities and opportunities for all residents. We are continually upgrading our facilities; having invested close to $30 million dollars over the past 10 years. We are completing a renovation of the South Delta Recreation Centre, moving forward with a new all-weather turf field in Ladner and a renovation of the North Delta Recreation Centre. All Delta’s initiatives will continue to be funded without any borrowing.
Garth Cuthbert (RDEO) Occupation: Retired Key issues 1. Leadership and governance – a new council must operate with greater transparency and independence 2. Taxes are increasing greater than the rate of inflation. This is not sustainable. 3. Delta’s declining population I commit to: Bring a fresh leadership outlook for Delta with commitment to moderate sustainable growth by introducing neighbourhood-based planning practices and creating other opportunities for the community. Keeping tax increases below the rate of inflation. Strengthening policies to preserve Delta’s agriculture lands and encourage active farming. Lessening the impact of commuting traffic through Delta. Building cooperative relationships with neighbouring municipalities including Tsawwassen First Nations.
Bruce McDonald* Occupation: Retired air traffic controller Key issues: 1.Traffic issues in all three communities 2. Finance – tax rate, service levels and debt elimination 3. Community planning – North Delta, Ladner waterfront, agriculture, and coordination with Tsawwassen First Nation Leadership, fairness, impartiality and my long experience in Delta are what I bring to the table. A resident since 1968, I have served on council for 18 years. I have tried to make a great place better. I have chaired, or served on, every municipal committee or commission. We have kept costs down while providing sound infrastructure development and maintenance. I am proud to have helped bring Delta’s debt to the brink of elimination while providing much improved parks and public facilities as well as public safety services.
Andrew B. Conley Occupation: Deckhand, BC Ferries Key issues: 1. Southlands development 2. Fortifying the commercial areas of North Delta 3. Environmental concerns with Deltaport expansion, SFPR, encroachment on farmlands, and other areas where environmental practices could be improved Delta is a proud community that has always had the interests of the environment near the top of its priorities. It seems our leadership has been moving away from this priority, or forced to abandon these concerns all together. It is vital we return to making sustainability a top priority, and to do so in a manner that will enhance our local economy and create vibrant and healthy communities throughout all of Delta.
Scott Hamilton (DIVA)* Occupation: Computer network designer Key issues: 1. Traffic and congestion 2. Parks and recreational opportunites for kids of all ages 3. Financially responsible and accountable government. Traffic continues to plague Delta and the Lower Mainland. This is a key quality-of-life indicator. The less time one spends in traffic the more time available to spend with your kids and family. As our population grows, this will continue to be of concern and something that needs a firm hand to find solutions. We have successfully leveraged more than $40 million from senior governments to repair and expand our infrastructure. I will continue to work to get additional concessions for Delta. There’s only one taxpayer, and we must treat that money with respect and diligence.
Fabian Milat Occupation: Nine-year school trustee 1. Property Taxes – ensuring taxes do not rise faster than the rate of inflation 2. Lower administration costs – reducing bureaucracy and put money back into services 3. Seniors’ housing – encouraging small square footage units close to amenities. I will work for low property taxes that will not rise faster than the rate of inflation. Wages are not increasing and many people are on fixed incomes. We cannot overburden taxpayers. We need to reduce bureaucracy and lower administration costs to save money for Delta residents. I am committed to seniors’ housing by encouraging the creation of smaller square footage residences near amenities and public transit. In addition, Delta’s aging population would be greatly served by having a municipal staff person who is dedicated to seniors’ issues.
Candidate did not provide requested photo or information
* Denotes incumbent DIVA – Delta Independent Voters Association RDEO – Renew Delta Electoral Organization
See DELTA COUNCIL / Page 32
ote. Delta’s your municipality.
32 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
MUNICIPAL OTE NOVEMBER19
The Leader asked all candidates to provide their name, occupation, top three issues in order of importance and 100 words brieﬂy describing their platform and plans if elected. Here are their responses: Carroll Allan Occupation: Retired/volunteer Key issues: 1. Improve the existing manner of funding education in B.C. 2. Enrolment and finding other solutions than closing schools or dismissing teachers/support staff to solve problems that accompany declining enrolment 3. Classroom composition and developing collaboration with teachers and parents to make the classroom an equal opportunity experience Facing difficult times with growing budgets, insufficient funding and declining enrolment, as well as making sure our children’s teachers are equipped with the proper tools, Delta Board of Education needs a fresh new start. We need team players who have new ideas, solutions and energy. I have extensive experience with budgeting in difficult times, teamwork and leadership. I will work full-time at this position. Andy Basi Occupation: Executive Lead, Practice Support Program, BCMA 1. Declining enrolments 2. Ongoing fiscal challenges 3. To be a leading district for innovative teaching and learner success. My strengths lie in the combination of my professional experience within complex organizational structures, academic background, and personal commitment to the people of Delta. Experienced dealing directly with people in many different situations, my background will benefit me in listening to the public, in lobbying for school funding, in consulting with our teaching faculty and in debating issues with other representatives on the Delta Board of Education. My aim is to represent all stakeholders in the Delta School District and to make good decisions that will benefit us all.
* Denotes incumbent REAL – Responsible Education and Academic Leadership
Delta candidates Carleen Bazowsky Occupation: Stylist and salon owner Key issues: 1. Declining enrolment 2. Funding formula 3. Safety in schools I bring to the table an independent, grassroots mentality, being first and foremost a concerned parent who sees huge challenges in our school system, we need to stop “talking” about what is wrong and start finding viable solutions to funding and enrolment struggles that are realistic and attainable for our school district. My first responsibility as a school trustee, if elected, will be to ensure trustees attend PAC meetings around the district on a regular and consistent basis. Trustees need to communicate with parents and connect with the youth to ensure they are part of the decision making process that directly effects them.
Brenda Bennett-Schneider (REAL)* Occupation: Mom and school board trustee 1. Funding 2. Declining enrolment 3. Ceasing the teacher job action If re-elected I would like to continue to work with all partner groups in Delta. Currently the board has a very good working relationship with senior staff and with the B.C. Ministry of Education. Education in Delta is excellent. We need to continue and improve in all areas.
Donna Burke Occupation: Volunteer coordinator with Boys and Girls Clubs of South Coast B.C. Key issues: 1. Minimizing the impact of funding shortfalls when education funding is based on enrolment numbers 2. Rolling out a new innovative education system that is responsive to our rapidly changing world 3. Supporting students with diverse learning needs If elected I will draw upon the insights, knowledge and understanding I gained when I served as district PAC chair (2006-2010) to carry out the work of the board. This experience and the relationships I made in the district and provincially will enable me to be an affective advocate for high-quality, relevant, education for all learners. I am approachable, collaborative and energetic. I will work to ensure the board consults with our stakeholders.
See DELTA TRUSTEES / Page 33
Delta council: There are 13 candidates in total From page 31
Ian Paton (DIVA)* Occupation: Farmer and auctioneer Key issues: 1. Ladner harbour dredging and revitalization 2. Viability of farming 3. Traffic and congestion Since being elected in the byelection last year, I have wanted to ensure that Delta’s farming community is not forgotten. My family has been here for several generations, and farmland will always be at risk. I want to keep the village feel to Ladner and Tsawassen by ensuring that big box stores stay in Richmond and Surrey. I want to continue to look for federal funding for dredging of the Ladner harbour. As we continue to be squeezed by surrounding developments and infrastructure changes, we must be vigilant in taking a stand in favour of preserving agricultural lands for viable farming.
* Denotes incumbent DIVA – Delta Independent Voters Association RDEO – Renew Delta Electoral Organization
Anne Peterson* Occupation: Consultant Key issues: 1. Communications and community engagement 2. Strategies to encourage brown field/ grey field redevelopment 3. Protecting green spaces I believe the key to developing rich public policies is effective communication strategies that engage neighbourhoods, community organizations and service providers who have “on the ground” knowledge of what the city needs to pay attention to. We need to create brown/grey field redevelopment strategies to encourage walkable, transit-friendly neighbourhoods within reach of existing businesses and services. And by focusing our attention towards revitalizing tired, rundown areas, we alleviate some of the pressure on our green spaces already severely challenged by provincial and federal projects.
ote. Delta’s your municipality.
Meeting for Delta trustee hopefuls Nov. 14 at Seaquam Secondary THE DELTA District Parent Advisory Council, Delta
Teacher’s Association and the Canadian Union of Public Employees are hosting an all-candidates’ meeting for Delta Board of Education candidates on Monday Nov. 14th at 7 p.m. at Seaquam Secondary School, 11584 Lyon Road, North Delta. For more details, go to http://dpac.deltasd.bc.ca
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 33
Laura Dixon* Occupation: Parent, volunteer, trustee Key issues: 1. Continuing excellence in education for Delta students. 2. Advocating for public education and a funding formula that meets our needs. 3. Fiscal responsibility to benefit both students and the taxpayer. Trustees have a tremendous responsibility to be strong advocates for our students. I have been working to address policy and funding issues and supporting the amazing work that goes on in Delta schools. I have demonstrated my commitment by being involved far beyond the boardroom. When I am in the schools talking with students, staff and parents or out in the community I become a better representative for your voice. I commit to continue to be your school board representative that puts the best interests of the students at the heart of all that we do. Pat Dyer Occupation: Teacher Key issues: 1. Provincial policy regarding education. To say any more would merely be commentary Until real solutions are offered to B.C. families by our senior governments, I donâ€™t know what impact a lone school trustee will be able to make. For my part I will be happy to explain to any of the powers that be that collecting more money in tuition fees than corporate taxes is not a bragging point but is in fact shameful. I would also promote the idea that the corporatist education agenda of the B.C. Liberals is great for creating widgets, but forgets the great enterprise of creating literate, learned citizens.
Delta trustees: 20 candidates From page 32 Carol Johnson Occupation: Hearing resource educational assistant Key issues: 1. Create a positive and cooperative relationship with families, students, educators, support staff, and administrators 2. Ensure appropriate funding for special education and specialist teachers 3. Diverse and innovative instruction I want Delta public schools to be first choice amongst families. My career experiences include working as a police officer, working with Delta School District supporting students with special needs, and currently for Richmond School District Hearing Resource Department serving students with hearing impairments. I have coached basketball and been PAC chair at Cliff Drive Elementary. I am also a board member for WINGS, which provides transition homes for women escaping domestic violence.
Nick Kanakos (REAL) Occuaption: Retired Delta teacher Key issues: 1. Ensure our schools are safe, caring and nurturing environments 2. Develop a comprehensive plan to increase provincial educational funding. 3. Decrease class size and improve support for special needs students. My professional life has been devoted to providing quality education in Delta. Having four children who attended Delta schools, I understand the issues. My teaching responsibilities included: computer coordinator, provincial examination and scholarship committees, department head, athletic director, and head football coach. I have experience working with students, teachers, parents, and district administration. I have experience working with students, teachers, parents, and district administration. Sue Lloyd Occupation: Education technology consultant Key issues: 1. Finding innovative ways to administer education to maintain the diversity of learning that todayâ€™s students require 2. Manage roles and responsibilities of educators so they can focus on teaching 3. Empower teachers to have more input on their own professional development I understands how important technology is in your childâ€™s education. The decisions made today will have a great impact on their future. As a former ballerina, physiotherapist, software support expert and environmental educator, I can help make critical decisions to support educators and students. See DELTA BOARD OF EDUCATION / Page 34
ote. Deltaâ€™s your municipality.
WEâ€™LL BE IN SURREY TO EXCHANGE YOUR OLD METER WITH A NEW SMART METER. BC Hydro will begin upgrading homes and businesses with new smart meters. Moving to a more efďŹ cient, modernized grid will create immediate savings for you, and it will help us all enjoy safe, reliable, and more affordable power for decades to come. Hereâ€™s what you can expect: ĂŁ
7\SLFDOO\PHWHULQVWDOODWLRQZLOOWDNHSODFH0RQGD\WR)ULGD\IURP 8:00 a.m. â€“ 8:00 p.m. PST.
0HWHULQVWDOOHUVZLOOKDYH%&+\GURDQG&RUL[ORJRVRQWKHLUWUXFNV and uniforms, and photo identiďŹ cation badges.
<RXGRQĂœWQHHGWREHKRPHDVORQJDVZHKDYHVDIHDQGFOHDUDFFHVV to your meter â€“ please remove any physical modiďŹ cations that prevent a meter exchange.
,QPRVWFDVHVWKHH[FKDQJHZLOOWDNH less than 10 minutes.
<RXZLOOH[SHULHQFHDEULHISRZHU interruption, in most cases it will last 60 seconds.
For more information about the smart meter installation process, visit bchydro.com/smartmeterinstall.
For 50 years, BC Hydro has been providing clean, reliable electricity to you. Today we are planning for the next 50 years by investing in new projects, upgrading existing facilities and working with you to conserve energy through Power Smart.
* Denotes incumbent REAL â€“ Responsible Education and Academic Leadership
34 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
MUNICIPAL OTE NOVEMBER19
Delta Board of Education: From page 33
Andrew Maas Occuaption: Area director, Atlific Hotels Key issues: 1. School funding Photo not 2. Listening to the people in the comprovided munity and being their voice 3. Balanced budget An active father with two children in the Delta school system, I am passionate about making a difference in the community and within the Delta School District. Education is an extremely important to me and is why I have decided to run in the election. I am a normal guy who lives in your community who cares and wants to make a difference. I might not have all the answers but I will work very hard to try to find a solution to the problem. If elected I plan on doing what is right for our kids and community.
Michael Patrick Macumber
Candidate did not provide requested photo or information
Fabian Milat* Occupation: School trustee Key issues: 1. Administration costs – continuing the reduction of administration 2. Special needs students – advocating for increased provincial funding 3. Elimination of fees – reviewing all fees charged to students and parents Our school district has the fourthlowest administration costs in B.C. and I will continue to push for financial accountability. We need to lobby Victoria for funding for students with special needs. The current funding shortage burdens the whole system. As a trustee, I declined many political frills such as “retreats,” catering, and using any hotel rooms in Vancouver for conferences. I have maintained a minimal expense account because I value taxpayer dollars. The district and council need to work together for solutions and efficiency in shared services and capital projects.
Surrey Board of Trade INVITATION MAYOR AND COUNCIL CANDIDATES BUSINESS DIALOGUE EVENT CITY ELECTION 2011 A Surrey Board of Trade Leadership Surrey Event PLEASE ATTEND: The Surrey Board of Trade is asking for business leaders, their staff, and the community to get to know the candidates that are running for the City Election before you vote on November 19th. The meeting will be organized by focusing on 7 key areas: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7.
Crime (Panelist: Jock Finlayson, BC Business Council) Environment (Panelist: David O’Sullivan, PW Trenchless) Industry (Panelist: Brenda Lee, Fraser Valley Real Estate Board) International (Panelist: Greg Timm, Paciﬁc Customs Brokers) Social Policy (Panelist: Gerard Bremault, Centre for Child Development) Taxation (Panelist: Nissar Dalal, VanCity Business Banking) Transportation (Panelist: Scott Adkins, PCL Constructors Westcoast)
Bring your written questions to the event.
Tuesday, November 15, 2011 Registration: 5:30 p.m. – Program: 6:00-8:00 p.m. Eaglequest Golf Course (7778-152 Street, Surrey BC) Free Admission (some refreshments available) FAXBACK: 604.588.7549 PHONE: 604.581.7130 OR REGISTER ON-LINE: WWW.BUSINESSINSURREY.COM Name: ________________________________________________ Company: _____________________________________________ Phone: _____________________ Fax: ______________________ Email: _________________________________________________
Dale Saip (REAL)* Occupation: Vice-president, business development, WHL Vancouver Giants Key issues: 1. Continued advocacy for appropriate funding for a changing system 2. Strong leadership in challenging times and declining enrolment 3. Student engagement and vision for the future of our District The Delta School District has a long and distinguished history of academic excellence. We have a tradition of good sound management practices which includes good governance and solid leadership. I will, along with my fellow REAL candidates, continue to demonstrate leadership by finding solutions to challenges in a respectful, constructive way, seeking consensus rather than divisiveness. Julie Sanders Occupation: Customer service Key issues: 1. Provincial funding for education 2. Cuts to special needs programs 3. Classroom composition – number and composition of students I strongly believe that education is under-funded by the provincial government. All districts in B.C. need to address this issue in order for education to move forward. As PAC Chair at Delta Manor Elementary during our school closure, I saw a need for change in the school board. I am an advocate for our students and will fight to enrich the learning process for our children and put their education above all else. It will be my mission as trustee to establish a working liaison between families, teachers and the district to create an environment that will benefit everyone. Janet Schauntz* Occupation: Retired Key issues: 1.Under-funding of public education 2. Declining enrolment 3. Student engagement One of the most important things that can happen in a classroom is the vital connection between student and teacher. The teacher acts as a facilitator and guides the learner through the information to develop a deeper understanding of the material fostering a curiosity to learn more. It’s all about engaging the students mind, whether through text or technology, by making the material relevant to what is happening today. To add to the depth of excellence already occurring in our schools I would like to see the introduction of an International Baccalaureate Program at the elementary level.
* Denotes incumbent REAL – Responsible Education and Academic Leadership
See DELTA TRUSTEES / Page 35
From page 34 Brad Sherwin Occupation: Business and communications strategy consultant Key issues: 1. Declining enrolment and subsequent funding challenges 2. Class size and composition requirements and the teacherâ€™s ability to produce the desired educational outcome 3. Ensuring ongoing engagement with parents and other stakeholders in decision making Funding issues will likely lead to difficult decisions. I want to ensure we are looking forward to define our challenges. The board will also oversee the implementation of the districtâ€™s vision; weâ€™ll need to develop a strong strategy. My background in strategic development can help make the vision a reality. I hope to bring a focused, strategic approach. See DELTA TRUSTEES / Page 36
No mayors sign tax control pledge
Malcolm Smillie Occupation: Marketing consultant Key issues: 1. Provincial funding for school districts facing declining enrolment 2. Special needs support, especially in elementary schools. 3. Keeping manageable class sizes The main issue I am concerned about is managing the school board resources in the face of declining enrolment and the associated funding problems the district is going to face in the short term. I believe my background in business and education can provide a valuable perspective going into the next three years of decision making. As a coach and former PE teacher I am also eager to see what I can do to maintain and improve the quality of daily physical education for all students.
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 35
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Saturday, Nov. 26th, 2011 Surrey Sports and Leisure Complex
by Jeff Nagel NO SITTING mayors in the Lower Mainland have signed a pledge to keep a lid on property taxes being pushed by the Canadian Taxpayers Federation. The organization on Monday released a list of 86 council candidates across B.C. who have signed its â€œcontract with taxpayersâ€? with less than two weeks left in the campaign. Most are challengers, often right-of-centre independents or slate members. Three signed in Surrey â€“ two mayoral candidates hoping to topple sitting Mayor Dianne Watts and one independent council candidate. The CTF â€œcontractâ€? requires those signing to pass a bylaw imposing a 15 per cent council pay cut if property taxes are raised beyond the rate of inflation without a referendum. Watts previously said she might sign the contract â€“ if it was revised to reflect how senior government downloading hits city budgets. To view the list of those who have signed, go to: http://bit.ly/rSNIdh email@example.com
This one day Sledge Hockey tournament is held to raise funds for Surrey Sledge Hockey Program. It is a community tournament open to everyone, who wants to come out and experience a day of sledge Hockey.
Register today at 604.599.5240
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36 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
MUNICIPAL OTE HOSTED CRUISES Delta trustees: NOVEMBER19 RIVER CRUISE ALASKA Cruise Holidays
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The Death of Brother James Brother James went out When Big Joe Williams riding, riding in that â€™29 recorded his song Brother Ford James in 1937â€”a blues song Brother James went out about the death of a drunk riding, riding in that â€™29 driverâ€”it was one of the Ford ďŹ rst expressions of concern That poor man was about drunk driving, found in drinking bad whiskey, well popular music. Search: â€œJoe boys he sure done lose his Williams youtube Brother soul Jamesâ€?. 1937 was alsoa year in Cedric Hughes Barrister & Solicitor Lord I went out in which drunk driving was www.roadrules.ca Greenville, looked down in getting some serious attention at the governmental and corporate level. Grim, skull brother Jamesâ€™ face I says sleep on brother James, Iâ€™ll meet you emblazoned warning posters were widely displayed Resurrection Day announcing that â€œdriving and alcohol donâ€™t mixâ€?. Lord brother James died under surgery and he The American National Safety, through a Committee didnâ€™t have the time to pray on Tests for Intoxication, developed a â€œStandard Brother James died under surgery, didnâ€™t have the Alcohol InďŹ‚uence Formâ€? for Law Enforcement. time to pray The momentum continued into 1938, when a I said goodbye brother James, ooo well Iâ€™ll meet gathering of the American Medical Associationâ€™s you Resurrection Day â€œCommittee to Study Problems of Motor Vehicle Accidentsâ€? reportedly gave impetus to a soon to Now he left sister Lottie, trying to save her wicked be established a â€œ.15 blood alcohol levelâ€? as the soul threshold evidence for a conviction for impaired She ainâ€™t going to drink no more whiskey, ooo driving. That permissive number stayed in place well boys going to ride no â€™29 Ford for many years, gradually being reduced in North American jurisdictions, to â€œ.10â€? then the familiar â€œ.08â€? and now on to â€œzero toleranceâ€? levels in some I went to the graveyard and I peeped down in brother Jamesâ€™ face places and some circumstances. Statistics for â€œalcohol-impaired driving fatalitiesâ€? Lord I went to the graveyard and I peeped down in brother Jamesâ€™ face have, it appears, only been kept in the United States Says you know you died drunk brother James and since 1982. In 1982, it is suggested that 26,000 you didnâ€™t have no time to pray people died in this category, with a reduction to about 12,000 for year 2007. In total, from 1982 Farewell brother James, hope we will meet some to present, there have been close to half a million day deaths due to alcohol, on American roadways. Farewell brother James, hope we will meet some From 1937, when brotherJames died, to the day present moment, what is the death toll? Millions? I will be at the ďŹ shing table, ooo well when they The statistics in this area, even since 1982, are send brother James away notoriously controversial, and difďŹ cult to ascertain, but in any case, we are looking at startlingly large numbers. â€Śby Cedric Hughes, Barrister & Solicitor Blood alcohol standards may have changed, but the worst outcome of impaired driving has remained with regular weekly contributions from Leslie McGufďŹ n, LL.B. consistent, as we ďŹ nd with Brother James:
THE ROAD RULES
From page 35
Simon Truelove (REAL)* Occupation: Teacher and school trustee Key issues: 1. Adequate funding 2. Education that meets the studentsâ€™ requirements to succeed in a rapidly changing world 3. Safety and caring I feel very proud of our boardâ€™s record: Excellent academic results, high graduation rate and prudent financial management under significant funding challenges. REAL trustees will listen to the variety of perspectives in our diverse community. As Deltaâ€™s BCSTA Provincial Council representative, l worked with trustees from across B.C. to address the minister with a united voice. Students do require better funding, but we are doing well with what we have. Letâ€™s build on that success.
Val Windsor Occupation: Retired teacher Key issues: 1. Lack of government funding and the need for a revised funding formula 2. Declining enrolment 3. Support for students Delta trustees need to be more vocal advocates for students in pressuring government to increase funding and to implement a new funding formula that reflects the true cost of educating students. I will advocate for students with special needs, including those â€œgreyâ€? area students who do not receive specific funding. I will work to ensure parentsâ€™ voices are heard and to enhance community support for Delta schools. I bring 40 years of education experience to the Delta Board of Education.
* Denotes incumbent REAL â€“ Responsible Education and Academic Leadership
A show not to be missed! Ola OnabulĂŠ is a moving and passionate stage performer. Imaginative musicality and compelling story-telling that comes to life on a big stage. African inďŹ‚uenced a-capella melodies ďŹ‚ow seamlessly into Ella Fitzgerald inspired scats! Olaâ€™s magniďŹ cent 4 octave voice soars as it summons the spirit of the golden era of Soul, Jazz and Blues. Enhanced by a charismatic stage presence, elegant style and commanding showmanship. Seeing is believing! Go on line! Check out Olaâ€™s amazing footage â€” but most of allâ€Ś come and see Ola OnabulĂŠ liveâ€Śand you will never forget it! The BC dates will be supported by Vancouverâ€™s 7 member, high-energy jazz and soul band, The StarCaptains.
Bell Performing Arts Centre 6250 144 St., Surrey 604 507 6355
Nov 27 Centennial Theatre 2300 Lonsdale Ave., North Vancouver 604 984 4484
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â€˜Re-electâ€™ signs criticized by Kevin Diakiw A DELTA council can-
didate has come under fire for posting â€œre-electâ€? on her signs when sheâ€™s not a sitting member of council. â€œReal incumbents have a huge advantage over other seeking seats on council...â€? Delta resident Scott Kerr said in an email to Jeannie Kanakos. â€œYou are obviously doing this to manipulate the electorate.â€? Kanakos responded she was a member of council between 2005 and 2008, and she was asking people to re-elect her to that post. The term â€œre-electâ€? on campaign signs is usually reserved for incumbents, however the rules regarding municipal elections in B.C. are silent on when the term can be used.
SURREYâ€™S TEAM, THE SURREY EAGLES
HOME GAMES FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11 â€˘ 3:00 P.M.
Victoria Grizzlies SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 13 â€˘ 4:00 P.M.
Sunday Skate with the EAGLES Lest We Forget. November 11.
Pick up your FREE skate pass at any of the following Scotiabank locations: â€˘ Grandview Corners #10-2411 160th St. â€˘ Panorama Place 15290 56th Ave. â€˘ Redwood Square #16-3189 King George Blvd. â€˘ White Rock 15190 North Bluff Rd.
Cowichan Capitals at South Surrey Arena â€˘ 2199 - 148 St. Visit www.surreyeagles.ca or call 604 531-4625 V Admission: Adult - $13, Senior/Student - $10, Child - $7 A
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 37
P U B L I C N OT I C E
Partners in Parks Bulbs for Beauty 2011 This year, Partners in Parks volunteers planted over 7000 bulbs with the Bulbs for Beauty program. From small plantings of 300 bulbs during community events, to a large scale planting of 3000 bulbs at a Utility Right of Way beside Serpentine Dog Off-Leash Park, various parks throughout Surrey will be blooming with colour this spring! If you would you like to join in the fun and get your hands dirty next year, sign up for Bulbs for Beauty! Visit www.myvolunteerpage.com and look for Bulb Planter under Partners in Parks volunteer opportunities or email email@example.com for more info.
Beaver Creek Heights Park
Serpentine Dog Off-Leash Park
38 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
WALMART CORRECTION NOTICE On page PO4 of our flyer distributed on Nov. 2 – 4 and effective Nov. 4 – 10, the size for the Star Wars Ultimate FX Lightsaber (#30078949) should be 34”. Page PO23: The CD “Various Artists – Country Hits 2012” (#30264984 will be available on November 15. Page 4: The quantity for the Incandescent C9 Santa Lights (#30165370/1/2/3) should be 25 lights. Page 27: The infant Girls’ Velour Set (#30135967/74/7/80…) will not be available. We apologize for any confusion this may have caused.
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Krista Engelland (ODCA) Occupation: Small business owner Key issues: 1. Preserving our quality of life from the impact of provincial projects 2. Southlands – protecting agricultural land 3. Transportation – traffic congestion and lack of transit In my 15 years experience on (Delta) council I have built positive relationships in the community. I have developed a good working knowledge of what it takes to get things done. Having lived in all three communities of Delta, I bring an awareness of the unique characteristics of each community and the issues that are important to them. As your mayor, I will protect our quality of life, the environment and farmland. I will adhere to community plans, address housing for seniors and young families and update bylaws. Lois Jackson (DIVA)* Occupation: Mayor Key issues: 1. Keeping taxes low 2. Maintaining a safe and secure community 3. Preserving Delta’s farm heritage Delta continues to be the envy of the Lower Mainland. By ensuring a firm control over our city’s finances, we are now poised to pay off all the debt that previous administrations left behind. We will continue to lead by example – no new borrowing for special political projects. Keeping taxes low is the cornerstone of my commitment to voters. We must also keep the streets safe for seniors and youth, and never forget that farming is the heart and soul of this community. We will continue to provide strong, stable, consistent and fiscally responsible government in Delta.
* Denotes incumbent ODCA – One Delta Civic Association DIVA – Delta Independent Voters Association
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See DELTA MAYOR / Page 35
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From page 38
Heather King Occupation: Delta Councillor Key issues: 1. Safer roads and intersections 2. A greater variety of housing choices for all generations, especially seniors 3. More transparency, collaboration and innovation at city hall A leaderâ€™s job is to look objectively at the pros and cons of every issue that is brought to the table and then collaborate to bring about an innovative solution. As a school board trustee and a municipal councillor I have asked the tough questions: What is in the best interest of the child? How will the community benefit? Politicians are elected to serve the publicâ€™s best interest. This entails looking strategically into the future to determine how the decisions we make today will impact us down the road.
John A. Meech Occupation: Professor of engineering Key issues: 1. Governance â€“ a culture of cooperation at municipal hall among senior administrators and elected officials 2. â€œNo growthâ€? policy is stifling Delta 3. Taxes â€“ hold tax increases to the rate of inflation Deltaâ€™s â€œno growthâ€? policy is unsustainable â€“ schools closing, businesses leaving, lack of housing for young families and down-sizing seniors. The approach to external forces has been belligerence or silence â€“ just look around at the SFPR scar on our land, traffic nightmares from port expansion, and the BC Hydro power line fiasco. I intend to change how Delta operates â€“ cooperating rather than confronting; a focus on the future not the past.
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...with Dan Jukich He is just 22 years of age and heâ€™s already considered to be one of the worldâ€™s top standardbred drivers. Back in his hometown of Oakville, Ontario, his adoring fans refer to him as simply: â€œGreat Scottâ€?. He is Scott Zeron, son of celebrated trainer/driver Rick, and like his father did so many times in the past, Scott has agreed to participate in BC Breedersâ€™ Classic Day at Fraser Downs. It all starts at 1:45 p.m.tomorrow (Remembrance Day Friday) with more than $250,000 in purses featuring the $75,000 Robert Murphy Stakes for 3-year-old colts and geldings and the $75,000 Mary Murphy Stakes for 3-year-old ďŹ llies. Local trainer Rick Lancaster has to be saluted for making the arrangements to have young Scott Zeron on hand. Scott became the fastest-ever driver to hit 1,000 wins and comes to Surrey as Canadaâ€™s leading driver as he approaches 500 wins and $7 million in earnings just this year alone. Lancaster will have Zeron driving Stepuptotheplate in the Robert Murphy Stakes against Dan Ingramâ€™s Gramrun Jake, winner of four in a row that included both legs of the Robert Murphy eliminations. Another contender will be Boom Shazam out of the Justin Currie barn. It took Gramrun Jakeâ€™s career best (1:53.3) to beat Boom Shazam in the second leg division. The 3-year-old pacing ďŹ llies in the Mary Murphy Stakes are expected to put on quite a show with ďŹ rst leg champions Just Fiction and Imherefortheparty being repeat winners in the second leg. Just Fiction, the 2-year-old champion out of the Al Anderson/JJJ Stables barn, has won 14 of 17 career starts. The 2-year-olds on the undercard going for $40,000 purses will also be cause for great excitement. Cheyne J went undefeated in the two legs of the ďŹ llies eliminations for trainer/driver Dave Hudon. Mach Maiden Heaven (Scott Knight) and Te Anau (Don Monkman Jr.) will be prime competition. With the 2-year-old colts, Rick White trains all of the three-horse entry that includes Gotta Have Nukes, Hector Protector and Thieving Magpie. Talk about holding a pat hand of three aces. Canâ€™t wait, gang, for tomorrow and BC Breeders Classic Day. See you there on the once-in-a-lifetime 11th day of the 11th month of year 2011.
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Jim Jim Pattison PattisonHyundai Hyundai Surrey Surrey 15365 Guildford Drive 15365 Guildford Drive, North SurreyHERE PAPER TO INSERT DEALER TAG North Surrey, 604-582-8118
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TM The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. â€ Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2012 Sonata GL 6-Speed/2012 Accent L 5Dr 6-Speed/2012 Elantra L 6-Speed/2012 Elantra Touring L 5-Speed/2012 Veracruz GL FWD with an annual finance rate of 0%/2.9%/2.9%/0%/0% for 72/72/72/60/84 months. Bi-weekly payment is $156/$106/$122/$134/$194. No down payment is required. Cost of Borrowing is $0/$1,360/$1,562/$0/$0. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination o $1,565/$1,495/$1,495/$1,495/$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: 2012 Elantra L 6-speed for $17,344 at 2.9% per annum equals $122 bi-weekly for 72 months for a total obligation of $18,906. Cash price is $17,344. Cost of Borrowing is $1,562. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,495. Registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, charges, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. ÎŠFuel economy comparison based on combined fuel consumption rating for the 2012 Accent 5Dr 6-Speed Manual (4.9L/100km), manufacturerâ€™s testing and 2011 AIAMC combined fuel consumption ratings for the sub-compact vehicle class. â€ĄAutoPacific Vehicle Satisfaction Award for Best Compact Car awarded to the 2011 Elantra Sedan ĘˆFuel consumption for 2012 Sonata GL 6-Speed (HWY 5.7L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/2012 Accent L 5Dr 6-Speed (HWY 4.9L/100KM; City 6.7L/100KM)/2012 Elantra L 6-speed manual (HWY 4.9L/100KM; City 6.8L/100KM)/2012 Elantra Touring L 5-Speed (HWY 6.4L/100km; City 8.9L/100km)/2012 Veracruz GL FWD (HWY 8.5L/100KM; City 12.7L/100KM) are based on Manufacturerâ€™s testing. 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. â€ Ę•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. Ď€Based on the September 2011 AIAMC report. Ę†Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administrationâ€™s (NHTSAâ€™s New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). âˆ†See your dealer for eligible vehicles and full details of the Graduate Rebate Program. â€ â€ Hyundaiâ€™s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions
NEWSPAPER RETRACTION FOR THE BEST BUY NOVEMBER 4 CORPORATE FLYER On the November 4 flyer, page 8, please be advised that this product: HP All-in-One Computer with IntelÂŽ PentiumÂŽ Processor G620 (WebCode: 10182094) was advertised with an incorrect screen size. The actual screen size is 20", NOT 23". We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.
40 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
WALMART CORRECTION NOTICE For our catalogue effective Nov. 11-24/11.; Page 1. The Keurig Single-Serve Hot Beverage Maker (#30060080) has an incorrect description and photo. It should be the Special Edition with 3 brew sizes and it should look like this:
A night of song
Are your dentures... ❑ Over 5 years old? ❑ Loose, cracked or stained? ❑ Making your mouth sore? ❑ Keeping you from enjoying food?
Jim Byrnes & Babe Gurr in concert Nov. 18 Giao Le
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guitarist Jim Byrnes and special guest Babe Gurr return to the Surrey Arts Centre after their sold-out show two years ago. Singing from a playlist of fan favourites and newly released material, Byrnes continues to dig deep into the traditions that have influenced his life. Everywhere West marks the fourth collaboration between Byrnes and Juno award-winning musician and producer, Steve Dawson. Fans of their previous work can rest assured that the intricate acoustic melodies, dirty blues guitar, funky organ and passionate inter-
play remain. Special guest Gurr opens the show with the rootsy blues and world sounds that are winning her rave reviews and awards internationally. Her much anticipated album titled “SideDish” takes her in a new direction, exploring world music fused with her own unique roots style and writing. Italian, Spanish, Middle-Eastern, Brazilian and New Orleans influences are the backdrop of Gurr’s eight self-penned tunes, plus two cover songs sung in Italian. Byrnes and Gurr perform at the Surrey Arts Centre, 13750 88 Ave., Nov. 18, 8 p.m. Tickets are $17 and $30, available by calling 604-501-5566 or at tickets.surrey.ca
VISIT MONTANA’S COOKHOUSE
Montana’s M Mo ntana’ tana s Surrey Surrrey 16071-24th 16071-24 6071-24 071-2 Ave. Ave. by Grandview G and Gra dv view w Corne Corners Corner Iff you’re ou’rre a believer bel ev r that food food tastes tess better etter tter w wh whe when it’s ’s grilled, ril smo sm ssmoked smoke and an d sa saucy ucy then then we’re we’re e the place p ac forr you. u. Know Known n fo for orr ourr Sm Smok Smokeh Smokeho Smokehouse Smokehous Ribs R bs and and fresh fresh Canadian Canadian dian AAA AAA Steak, S Steak, Montana’s Montanaa’s iss truly ruly ly the ultimate ultimat ultim u ulti destination d estinatio for for m meat a lovers lovers.
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Visit w www.montanas.ca w.mo na a for additional ditional nall menu aand location locatio information. info at on.. ® Tradem Trad Trademark mark of Cara ra Operations Operation Operatio Limited. Limite Lim L
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Enjoy En njjoy $5 $ o offf your our foo fo ffood p purchase chase hase ase see of $ $25 $225 5 orr more (exc (e (exclu (ex (excludin (excluding ta taxx and nd d alcoholic alcoholi lcohol coho b beve be beverages). verage ag s . Discou Dis count nt applied ap pplied plied ied ed d to food ffoo fo cost os only. y.. No o cca cas cash value. value. ue. e. Cannot Cann be b ccombined comb ed with w t any ny y other offer. of o offe Dine-in D n n onl ne-i o only. y.. ® off C Cara Ca Op Operations er tions Limited. mited mite
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 41
get unlimited happiness
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42 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
Just For Laughs winds its way to Surrey Comedy festival comes to Bell Performing Arts Centre Nov. 18 Black Press
NEED A GIGGLE? The
Laughs Comedy Tour is rolling Surrey’s way
Capital One Just For
next week. The tour, in the midst
of its first-ever British edition, features a line-
Still Plucking Cancer at Turkey’’s Party Makers Ltd. Turkey “Work hard, party harder!” This is the mantra of Rob (Turkey) Kielesinski, owner of Turkey’s Party Makers in Cloverdale. You need to work hard to be successful but you also need to party even harder to maintain the balance that makes for a happy life he says. Turkey has been partying harder by planning events, dances and functions since he was in the eleventh grade, and his nickname “Turkey” goes back even further. Turkey built a reputation for himself as someone who knew how to throw a great party, so it was a natural Àt when he opened a business to help people do just that. He hosted many Dirty Birdie Balls that were well attended and great fun. When he changed the name of his company from Surrey Party Makers to Turkey’s Party makers, customers immediately recognized the name and knew that this was the place to
Turkey’s is a wholesale party supply store that is open to the public and now available online. With 20,000+ items to choose from, if they do not have it, they will go out of their way to get it or direct you to it. They have up to 33 colours in many products. Napkins, plates, cups, table covers, placemats, balloons, ribbons, confetti, and cutlery continue to be some of the most popular requests. Turkey’s is able to Àll a single item order to even the largest orders like the 50,000 feet of black streamers recently ordered by one client. With their warehouse space it is very rare that they run out of a product.
Turkey’s has everything from the smallest detail like birthday candles and confetti in any shape to large items like dunk tanks, candy Áoss and popcorn makers, carnival games and bouncy castles. They even carry items that you may never have heard of or thought of, such as submersible LED lights, feather boas, bunting, numeric sparklers, pink and black lawn Áamingoes, or costumes and accessories.
go for everything you need for a party, and have been doing so for 32 years now. Turkey has and continues to give back to the community where he works and lives. He is a contributing member of many community boards and organizations. He has coached children’s sports teams, is a public speaker and continues to plan events. One that is close to his heart is Turkey’s Annual Marion Cancer Fund Golf Tournament. This year’s 17th annual raised $5,175 which he matches for a total of $10,350.00, these monies go directly to the BC Cancer Foundation. Turkey says choosing a theme or even some
colour goes a long way to making your event one that people will talk about long after it is over. These can be added inexpensively with balloons, streamers, napkins, paper plates etc. All events that you host should be memorable Turkey says, even something as simple as a seminar or small get-together. When guests walk into a room and are greeted with a theme or colour, they cannot help but smile and be in a better mood. People having fun will learn more, dance more, donate more etc. and are more likely to return for your next event.
Turkey’s customer service is second to none in the industry. Turkey himself and his 15 staff are always willing and happy to help you Ànd what you need. They carry both economical and quality versions of many products. With their knowledge they will likely have suggestions to bring your ideas to life.
With Turkey’s carrying every season all year round, the possibilities are endless!
Let’s talk Turkey. Sometimes I wonder if anyone reads these ads, especially thanking the people who donate to the cause. A lot of you out there have had to help collect gifts and donations from people and that alone is a donating task. And sooner or later business are going to cut back or just say no, because it doesn’t help their business. So let’s give this a try – pop your head in, e-mail or phone any of the businesses on the list to the right and just tell them “Thanks for helping Turkey ‘pluck’ cancer”. Trust me, it will make you and them feel great! Thanks! –– Turkey
The Kielesinski family & staff at Turkey’s would like to give Special Thanks to our donors: • Sunrise Golf Course • Heritage Meats • Maple Leaf Disposal • Potter’s Nursery • Art Knapp’s • Michaud’s Salon • Coast Capital Savings (Cloverdale) • Fox & Fiddle Pub • Hampton Suites • Boston Pizza (Cloverdale) • Overwaitea Foods (Shawn Loftus) • Fraser Downs Race Track & Casino • Surrey Honda • Dublin’s Crossing Pub • Jimmy Mac’s Pub • The Vault Restaurant • Westcoast Duty Free • Coast Spa • Making Memories • Precision Locksmith • Chris Kielesinski • Johnson Lake Resort • Valley View Funeral Home • Hazelmere Golf Course • Mavericks Tap House & Grill • Nicole Kjellbotn • Love Those Shoes • Tan de Soleil • Vancouver Giants (Kory) • Dean (Chef at large) • Langley Toyota • Kristy Maruschuk
Think of us for all your Christmas decorations and rentals along with your New Years party favours.
www.turkeyspartymakers.com 604.576.1467 Open 7 days a week 17950-55 Ave, Surrey
9-5 Monday - Sunday • 9-7 Friday
up of comics from overseas, introduced by Canadian comedy star Steve Patterson. The tour kicked off late last month in Steve Patterson Newfoundland and comes to Surrey on Nov. 18. Opening act Abandoman, with frontman Rob Broderick, will be warming up Matt Kirshen the audience by creating hilarious musical numbers at lightning speed, basing each of their songs on audience suggestions so no two Terry Alderton
performances are ever the same. The tour also features Matt Kirshen, Stephen K. Amos, Terry Alderton, Sean Meo and Hal Cruttenden. The show will be at the Bell Performing Arts Centre, 6250 144 St. on Nov. 18, 7:30 p.m. Tickets are available at www. ticketmaster. ca or by calling 1-855-9855000. For more information, check www. hahaha.com and click on Tours & Concerts.
Win tickets to a musical Beauty and the Beast opens at Surrey Arts Centre Nov. 23 Black Press THE FRASER VALLEY Gilbert and Sullivan society is holding a Beauty and the Beast Ticket Contest. For a chance to win four tickets to see the society’s upcoming pantomime production of Beauty and the Beast, unscramble the letters BEE BALLETS and send your answer to email@example.com. The unscrambled letters will reveal two five letter names. They are the names of the two main characters in the fun family-friendly musical panto Beauty and the Beast that the G&S Society is presenting at the Surrey Arts Centre from Nov. 23 to Dec. 4. Include your name, phone number, e-mail address and the unscrambled names in your e-mail entry. One person’s name will be drawn from the correctly submitted entries. There’s a limit of one entry per person and the last day to submit entries is Nov. 16. To purchase tickets to Beauty and the Beast, phone the Surrey Arts Centre Box office at 604501-5566 or purchase online at tickets.surrey.ca. For more information visit www.fvgss.org or “Like” the society on Facebook at www.facebook/ fvgss
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Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 43
King is comedy
BURNABY ARTS COUNCIL PRESENTS Simon King brings his high energy, edgy show to the Newton Cultural Centre on Nov. 19.
Stand-up comic hits Surrey stage for fundraiser Black Press
MBER 10 - 13, 2011
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of a good laugh on Nov. 19 â€“ after the dry business of casting votes in the municipal election â€“ Surreyâ€™s Royal Canadian Theatre Company (RCTC) is offering a fundraising evening of comedy with standup star Simon King, starting at 8:30 p.m. at the Newton Cultural Centre (13530 72 Ave.) Praised by comic icon Robin Williams as â€œtruly a gifted comedian,â€? Surreyraised King (who has had specials on CTV, HBO and the Comedy Network and played many major North American comedy venues) is known for maniacally frenetic performances and sharp, edgy, socially conscious material drawn from his singular â€“ and hilarious â€“ point of view. Tickets for the 19-and-up mature content show are $15 in advance and $20 at the door, with proceeds benefiting the RCTC membership program. For reservations, call 604-594-2700.
44 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
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LOUGHEED TOWN CENTRE
LOUGHEED SKYTRAIN STATION
TONS OF TOYS!! JUST ARRIVED!
Personal shopping only. Savings offers do not include Parts & SService or Sundry Merchandise, Items with #195XXX & Sears ‘Value’ Programs with prices ending in .97. All merchandise sold “as is” and all sales ﬁnal. No exchanges, returns or adjustments on previously purchased merchandise; savings offers cannot be combined. No ddealers; we reserve th the right bi d N l i ht tto lilimit it quantities. titi Prices do not include home delivery. Although we strive for accuracy, unintentional errors may occur. We reserve the right to correct any error. ‘Reg.’, ‘Was’ and ‘Sears selling price’ refer to the Sears Catalogue or Retail store price current at time of merchandise receipt. Offers valid at Sears Burnaby Outlet Store only. ©2011 Sears Canada Inc. Sears® MasterCard, Sears Voyage MasterCard or Sears Card offers are on approved credit. Sears® and Voyage™ are a registered Trademarks of Sears, licensed for use in Canada. ®/TM - MasterCard and the MasterCard Brand Mark are registered trademarks of MasterCard International Incorporated.
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 45
Your community Your classifieds.
604.575.5555 fax 604.575.2073 email firstname.lastname@example.org FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS
INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . . . . . . 1-8 COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . 9-57 TRAVEL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61-76 CHILDREN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80-98 EMPLOYMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102-198 BUSINESS SERVICES . . . . . . . . . . 203-387 PETS & LIVESTOCK . . . . . . . . . . . 453-483 MERCHANDISE FOR SALE . . . . . . 503-587 REAL ESTATE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 603-696 RENTALS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 703-757 AUTOMOTIVE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 804-862 MARINE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 903-920
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Surrey Intergenerational Theatre Troupe OPENING PERFORMANCE Thursday, November 24, at 7 p.m. ROYAL THEATRE QUEEN ELIZABETH SECONDARY SCHOOL bcclassified.com 9457 King George Boulevard
FREE ADMISSION Songs and scenes on seniors’ issues. Entertainment about all ages, for all ages
In loving memory of
IF YOU ARE...
S Moving, Expecting A Baby S Planning A Wedding S Anticipating Retirement S Employment Opportunities
We have Gifts & Information www.welcomewagon.ca
SMALL LOCAL established sales and service related business seeking entrepreneurial minded person for potential partnership opportunity. Please forward resume and pertinent business exp to: email@example.com
CLASS 1 DRIVERS req’d now. BC, AB mtn/winter exp a must. Van work Pin-Pin. Ph: 604-626-4600.
LOST AND FOUND
Courses Starting Now! 12160 - 88th Ave Sry. BC
1.888.546.2886 Visit: www.lovecars.ca
GREENWAY FARMS looking for farm labourers and farm machinery operators. $10/hr. Accommodation available. Call (604)574-1564 or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
DRIVERS Marvell Logistics Ltd. (Surrey) is looking for Long Haul Truck Drivers ($23./hr. 50hrs/ week + benefits.) Apply by fax: 778-297-4401.
THE DRIVE OF EXCELLENCE
BULK PETROLEUM Denwill, a carrier of bulk liquid petroleum products based in Burnaby requires Class 1 Drivers. We offer: • Competitive Hourly pay • Great benefits package • Excellent equipment • 4 on and 4 off work schedule • Steady year round local work • On the job training leading to certification in the transportation and handling of petroleum products
Planet Pride Logistics Ltd. (Surrey) is looking for Long Haul Truck Drivers ($23/hr. 50hrs/wk + benefits.) Apply by fax: 778-708-3337. N.Surrey cabinet shop requires F/T CABINET MAKER. Min 5 yrs exp. Must be fluent in English & have valid D.L. (604)644-8152 Look Who’s Hiring!
We require Drivers with: an excellent safety record 3 years exp. Class 1 with Air
Browse through bcclassified.com’s career and employment listings in the 100’s.
Email your resume and current drivers abstract to: HR@denwill.net
TransX hiring O/OPS BC-AB Excellent Rates + Lease Program PH: 1 877-914-0001
A+ Quality childcare infants, toddlers pre-schoolers, nr 152/68 Ave. ECE. 10 yrs. exp. 604-572-7896
Time to Put Down Some Roots? Check out our Real Estate Section (600’s) for home listings by realtors and For Sale By Owners for a great deal on your new home.
HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS ANNUAL CHRISTMAS CRAFTS & GIFT SHOW Sat. & Sun. Nov. 12th & 13th 10am - 4 pm 13751 - 74th Ave. (off King George Blvd)
Free Underground Parking Complimentary Goodies, Coffee & Tea 30 Unique NEW Vendors
✦ Handmade Crafts ✦ Beauty & Home Products ✦ Unique Gifts ✦ Complimentary Beverages ✦ Free Gift Wrapping Call 604-589-2889 Tables: $15. Vendors please reserve table by Nov. 19
Fleetwood Villa Sat., Nov. 26, 10am-2pm 16028 - 83rd Ave., Surrey
Tables Still Available. email@example.com 604- 592-1227
SULLIVAN STATION. Little Stars daycare. New, fully licensed. ECE staff. All ages. Call 604-592-2526.
Located at Harold Bishop Elem. 15670-104th Ave, Surrey Register now for PRESCHOOL 604-773-2781 www.shinesign.com
CHRISTMAS CRAFT FAIR
Saturday, Dec. 3th, 9-3 13940 77th Ave.
Frank Hurt CRAFT SALE
21st Century Flea Market. Nov 13 10am-3pm. Croation Cultural Cntr 3250 Commerial Dr. Vanc. Adm $4.
Get certiﬁed in 13 weeks
WANT EXTRA Income? A fun, simple home biz. Flexible hours. Awesome support! Free evaluation. A+ rated BBB supplier.www.freedomwaltz.com
GOLD and Diamond Tennis Bracelet Lost -sentimental value, reward please contact Delta Police 604946-4411 File #1124810.
WW 2 Veteran Sonia Brown The MultiSensory Language Training Centre is committed to the service of training/ coaching/mentoring individuals interested in tutoring students of all ages with speciÀc language difÀculties who need a" hands on" approach to learning. We appreciate and remember the sacriÀce of our military in past and present conÁicts.
108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
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ON THE WEB:
IN MEMORIAM GIFTS
We are proud to honour those who served & are serving our Country
Advertise across Advertise across the the Advertise across the Lower Mainland Mainland in Lower in lower mainland in the 18 best-read the 18 best-read thecommunity 17 best-read community community newspapers and newspapers and newspapers. dailies. 53 dailies. ON THE WEB:
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11TH ANNUAL Christmas in Cloverdale 5734 - 184B St. Sry. (access from 58th & 184A) Fri, Nov. 18th 12pm-8pm Sat, Nov. 19th 10am-4pm Sun, Nov. 20th 10am-3pm
Join us for coffee & cookies! . Creative Finds
* LAST ANNUAL * Country Neighbor Craft Show Fri. Nov. 11th * 2 - 7pm Sat. Nov. 12th *10am - 5pm Sun. Nov. 13th * 10am - 4pm 9030 - 206th Street Walnut Grove, Langley Come find wonderful gifts made just for you and your family!
46 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 125
Some great kids aged 12 to 18 who need a stable, caring home for a few months. Are you looking for the opportunity to do meaningful, fulfilling work? PLEA Community Services is looking for qualified applicants who can provide care for youth in their home on a full-time basis or on weekends for respite. Training, support and remuneration are provided. Funding is available for modifications to better equip your home. A child at risk is waiting for an open door.
Make it yours. Call 604-708-2628 www.plea.bc.ca WE’RE ON THE WEB www.bcclassified.com
CANADIAN FARMS PRODUCE Inc., located in Surrey requires F/T general farm workers to start in January 2012. Accommodation avail. Wage $9.50/hour. Must be in good physical shape. Training provided. Heavy lifting req’d. Please fax resume to: 604-574-5773 Construction Helpers Req’d for Surrey DL Excavating Ltd. Salary: $19/hr. Duties: Load / unload / mix / pour / move materials; Assist heavy equipment operators; Erect / dismantle shoring and barricades; remove rubble & debris at construction sites. English, Punjabi an asset. Contact: Lakhbir E-mail:firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 604-760-9920 Location: Surrey, BC FLAGGERS NEEDED If not certified, training available for a fee. Call 604-575-3944 F/T SHOP HELPER & WELDER for sanding & pressure washing railings. No exp. necessary will train. Fax resume to: 778-578-7606. GROWING SURREY based company needs a Membership Services Administrator. Fax: 604-574-4779 or email email@example.com WELDERS, FABRICATORS & CONSTRUCTION LABOURER Salary depends on exp. Please fax resume 604-513-4168
LIVE-IN CARE PROVIDER
Live-in-Caregiver Req’d F/T w/exp. to look after kids; supervision of kid’s activities; taking care of general hygiene; preparing & providing meals; pick up & drop off from school. Salary:$11/hour. English, Punjabi is an asset. Contact: Billy E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 604-594-2886 Location: Surrey, BC MAID SERVICE hiring Mon-Fri. Do you love cleaning? Helping people? Then come join our team. Fax or email to: 604-585-9799, email@example.com S. LANGLEY boarding kennel requires FT/PT assistants. Relevant experience working with dogs an asset. Please fax resume: 604-8567760
AUTO BODY & REFINISHING TECHNICIAN Duration: 42 weeks Potential Wages: $80k/yr
AUTO BODY TECHNICIAN
Duration: 24 weeks Potential Wages: $80k/yr
AUTOMOTIVE REFINISHING PREP TECH Duration: 24 weeks Potential Wages: $80k/yr
BUSINESS MANAGER Duration: 2 weeks
INTO HIGH GEAR!
Duration: 13 weeks Potential Wages: $36-$60k/yr
Duration: 13 weeks Potential Wages: $36-$60k/yr
PARTS & WAREHOUSING
GET CERTIFIED IN 13 WEEKS!
Duration: 6 weeks Duration: 2 weeks Duration: 1 week
Potential Wages: $36-$75k/yr
DISPATCHING AND TRANSPORTATION OPERATION
Duration: 25 weeks Potential Wages: $36-$65k/yr
www.lovecars.ca Visit our New Campus at 12160-88th Ave, Surrey
604-635-2244 WORTH SWITCHING CAREERS FOR
STUDENT FUNDING AVAILABLE ★
A WORK SAFE PARTNER
PHONE BOOKS Mature persons with car or truck to deliver Yellow Pages Telephone Directories to Surrey, Delta, Langley / Ft Langley and Aldergrove. Opportunity also exists for:
FUNDRAISER New P rogr to our am Surrey Camp us
Yellow Pages® PHONE BOOKS Clubs, Charitable Organizations, Schools / Church Groups, Sport Teams or Individuals!
Visit: www.pdclogistics.ca We are still hiring - Dozer & excavator operators required by a busy Alberta oilfield construction company. We require operators that are experienced and preference will be given to operators that have constructed oilfield roads and drilling locations. You will be provided with motels and restaurant meals. Competitive wages, bonus and transportation daily to and from job sites. Our work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Call 780-7235051.
Human Resources, ROXUL Inc. 6526 Industrial Pkway, P.O. Box 2890 Grand Forks, B.C. V0H 1H0 Fax: 250-442-5278 e-mail: Jim.firstname.lastname@example.org
Nursing Unit Clerk Nursing Unit Clerks, known as ward clerks and sometimes referred to as Nursing Unit Coordinators, act as the anchors of patient care departments. This 37-week program offers students the skills and knowledge necessary to work in a fastpaced, dynamic medical environment. Do you have excellent English speaking and writing skills? Do you enjoy working in an ofﬁce environment? Can you handle stress? Can you multi-task. Do you enjoy working on computers? Are you detail-oriented? Government student loans & ELMS funding available to qualiﬁed applicants. The average wage for Stenberg grads is $20.77/hr. plus 12.2% in lieu of beneﬁts.
Call today: 604-580-2772 · www.stenbergcollege.com
We thank all applicants; however, only those under consideration will be contacted.
You want a better life. Job satisfaction. Financial security. Respect. You want to help others.
Over 94% of our grads are employed in their ﬁeld of study within 6 months of graduation.
Mon.- Fri. 8 a.m.-4 p.m.
We currently have a position available for a Certiﬁed Industrial Electrician. Preference will be given to those candidates with PLC experience (preferably Siemens S7) and computer skills. This position entails shift work including 12 hour shifts. Competitive compensation package including beneﬁts.
Fax: 1-604-420-4958 or
is a manufacturer and marketer of insulation products in the North American market place with production facilities in Milton, ON and Grand Forks, B.C. Our expanding company is a subsidiary of Rockwool International, manufacturing high quality hi-performance mineral wool products.
PDC Logistics For Surrey call: 604-328-9084 for Langley call: 604-308-1712
SproUS ha w tt-S JOIN ON:
EARN MONEY delivering the Yellow Pages Directories in Surrey, Delta, Langley / Ft Langley and Aldergrove areas.
Potential Wages: $15-$20/hr
SALES & LEASING
TRAIN TO BE A SOCIAL SERVICE WORKER IN SURREY TODAY!
COMMUNITY COLLEGE S i n c e 1 9 0 3
Potential Wages: $32-$48k/yr
JOIN US ON:
Potential Wages: $50-$100k/yr
STUDY.WORK. S .
Community & Social Service Workers administer & implement a variety of social assistance & community services programs including life skills workshops & substance abuse treatment programs. They also assist clients in dealing with social and personal issues. Train locally for the skills necessary in this rewarding career field.
Duration: 42 weeks Potential Wages: $100k/yr
NEW WORLD ROOFING in Surrey is hiring 4 F/T roofing helpers. Duties include; help roofers in building roofs, load & unload construction material, remove rubble and other debris at construction site, clean up of work area etc. No experience required. Salary would be $19/hr with 40 hrs/week. Email resumes to: email@example.com
AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TECHNICIAN
Langley Association for Community Living is accepting applications from individuals who are interested in providing live in support for a man with a developmental disability who is living in his own apartment in Langley. We are looking for a care provider who has experience providing supports, believes in community inclusion and enjoys hockey and theatre, particularly musicals and comedy. This Home Sharing Contract includes two weekends of respite each month. Quoting Competition #LTNOV11HS, send resume and cover letter to fax 604 534 4763 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 47
CARRIERS NEEDED IN SURREY, NORTH DELTA AND CLOVERDALE Please Call
UPCOMING AVAILABLE ROUTES ROUTE# PAPERS AREA DESCRIPTION 1-01 1-02 1-05 1-16 2-02 2-08 2-09 2-10 2-14 2-15 4-07 4-10 5-02 6-08 7-12 8-01 9-01 9-06 9-09 11-39 15-05 15-18 15-17 16-11 16-23 17-05 17-17 23-02 23-09 23-11 24-03 24-06 24-07 25-01 25-06 26-10 30-11 30-40 37-12
58 129 112 76 59 99 71 74 86 105 80 89 72 135 103 90 157 88 122 107 128 128 93 130 117 111 96 126 88 58 70 93 98 139 112 111 76 67 82
Blake Dr - York Cres, 72 Ave 114 St - 116 St, Cory Dr - 72 Ave Westview Dr - Huff Bvld, Westview Pl - Southridge Rd Brewster Dr W - Brewster Dr E, Carley Pl - Papuc Pl 111 St - 112 St, Larson Rd - 80 Ave Bridlington Dr - 112 St, Sutton Pl - Monroe Dr Filey Dr - Boynton Pl, Scarborough Dr - Bridlington Dr Filey Dr - 112 St, 74A Ave - 75 Ave Blake Dr - 112 St, 72 Ave - 73A Ave 112 St - Fairﬁeld Pl, 72 Ave - Glenbrook Pl 108A St - 110 St, 64 Ave - Lawrie Cres McKenzie Dr - Hillside Cres, 64 Ave - Bond Bvld 108 St - 110 St, 83 Ave - 84 Ave 116 A St - 118A St, 84 Ave - 84A Ave 114 St - 116 St, 90 Ave - 92 Ave River Rd - 112 St, 90 Ave - 92A Ave 152 St - 156 St, 80A Ave - 82 Ave 164 St - 168 St, 77 Ave - 78 Ave 168 St - 170 St, Greenway Dr - 87 Ave 176A St - 180 St, 67 Ave - 69 Ave 141A St - 144 St, 70 Ave - 72 Ave 148 St - 150 St, 65A Ave - 68 Ave 142 St - 144 St, 64 Ave - 66 Ave 150 St - 151 St, 81B Ave - 84 Ave 144 St - 148 St, 80B Ave - 82A Ave 142 St - 144 St, 82 Ave - 84 Ave 140 St - 142 St, 82A Ave - 84B Ave 121 St - 124 St, 100A Ave - 103A Ave 120 St - 121 St, 96 Ave - 100 Ave Queens Pl - Princess Dr, 96 Ave - 97 Ave 123A St - 125 St, 102 Ave - 104 Ave 124 St - 127 St, 100 Ave - 102 Ave 127 St - 128 St, 100 Ave - 102 Ave 120A St - 122 St, 93A Ave - 96 Ave 123A St - 124 St, 92 Ave - Iona Pl Prince Charles Bvld - 132 St, 91A Ave - Huntley Ave 162 St - 164 St, 108 Ave - 109 Ave 163 St - 164 St, 109 Ave - 112 Ave 144 St - 148 St, 105A Ave - 106 Ave
132 St - 133A St, 112 Ave - 114 Ave 133A St - 136 St, 112 Ave - 114 Ave
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 136A JANITORIAL SERVICES
WILD & Crazy, Can’t Be Lazy!
LIGHT DUTY CLEANERS
$11 - $20 per hr! $500 Hiring Bonus!!
Five Star Building Maintenance has Immediate F/T and P/T openings (daytime only). We offer training programs, attractive wages and comprehensive benefits. Fax resume to 604-435-0516 or email to careers@ﬁvestarbc.ca
Expanding advertising company is looking for 10 people to start right away. We offer: Paid Training, scholarships, travel, advancement, & benefits. Must work well in a team atmosphere. F/T 18+.
Call today, Start tomorrow! Erica 604-777-2196
COME JOIN OUR TEAM! Drive Products’s is Canada’s leading supplier of Truck Mounting Equipment to the mobile transportation industry. We currently have the following openings within our Vancouver Branch:
Welders & Fabricators Truck Shop Technicians Administrative Assistant We offer competitive wages, comprehensive beneﬁt plans and the opportunity to advance within the company. Must be able to multi-task in a fast paced environment. Pease fax your resume to: 604-888-2029 attn: Careers OR email to jobs @driveproducts.com
TRAVEL with bcclassified.com
604 575 5555
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
DISHWASHER, SERVERS and tandori cook required. at Mirage Banquet Hall. Fax resume to: 604575-0354 or call 604-575-0304. FRONT COUNTER PERSON Needed for Curry Express in Cloverdale. Mon-Fri, 11am-7pm. Drop off resume at: 103 - 18640 Fraser Hwy or Fax: 604-596-5076. NIKKO SUSHI(Surrey) Cook Wanted for Kor/Jap Cuisine 604-5760231 ROYAL FLAVOURS Restaurant & Lounge LTD. in Surrey is hiring one F/T RESTAURANT MANAGER. Must have 2 to 3 years relevant experience in managing a restaurant. Salary would be $16 per hour with 40 hours per week. Knowledge of fluent English and Hindi or Punjabi is required. Interested applicants may email resumes to: email@example.com
SEASONAL labour Mar to Oct Must be able to work long hours of heavy labour (lifting bags of animal manure). Must be able to deal with animal manure and organic fertilizers in a dirty and dusty environment and withstand VERY strong rancid ordours eg: fermenting blood, fish guts, rancid milk and eggs. Forklift and tractor experience a plus. Starting wage $10/hour. Email resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org
MEDICAL/DENTAL CLINICAL RESEARCH COORDINATOR
Required at a busy Langley clinic. RN preferred, science degree essential. Candidates must be willing to work flexible hours, occasional weekends and work independently. Must be well organised and meticulous with paperwork. Some travel required. Fax CV to (604) 514-3756 Langley Dental Office looking for dental receptionist for T, W and Th. Proficiency in Cleardent an asset. Position to start January 3rd. Please email resume to: email@example.com MEDICAL SECRETARY Scottsdale Medical Clinic req’s an English/Punjabi speaking Medical Secretary on a F/T, perm. basis. Must have 2-3yrs exp in the field and/or 1-2yrs college diploma of medcial secretary. Duties: book appts, keep patients’ files up to date, follow office procedures, work under pressure. Wages $21/hr. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
PART TIME RECEPTIONIST Needed for upscale dental office in Langley. Must have 2 + years exp. and be proficient with Cleardent software. Please email resume: email@example.com or fax resume to 604-533-4076 www.banyandental.ca
Delivery Drivers With industrial type vehicles only. Vehicle must hold 5000 papers . NO MINI-VANS.
• Twice weekly: Tuesday & Thursday • Pick up newspapers from our warehouse • Deliver newspapers to our carriers
P/T SALES HELP req. for ladies wig boutique. 2 Days per week, no eves. Pls call: 604-588-2111 press 1 + ext. 400 SALES REPRESENTATIVE. A Port Kells industrial engine distributor requires a full time inside/outside sales representative. Job consists of a great variety of duties. Mechanical aptitude, good phone skills and computer knowledge are req’d. Reply to: firstname.lastname@example.org
A-Class Autobody & Paint Ltd. 2 Motor Vehicle Metal Repairers needed in Delta, BC; Completion of high sch; 1-2 yrs of exp; $21/hr full time; Motor Vehicle Body Repairer Trade Certification req’d. Knowledge of Punjbai an asset; email resume: email@example.com Akal Plumbing & Heating Ltd. 2 Apprentice Plumbers req’d in Surrey BC; Completion of high sch; 1-2 yrs of exp; assist Plumbers to install, repair & pipes & fittings; $25/hr full time; knowledge of Punjabi an asset; email resume: firstname.lastname@example.org
Fine Drywall Is looking for a f/time, perm. Supervisor with min. grade 12 educ. and 2-3 yrs. exp. in construction field to supervise their taping and drywall installing staff, assist in company promotions, train staff in job duties, safety procedures and company policies, etc. Salary $25.50/hr. Send resume to email@example.com
LICENSED TRAILER MECHANIC American Cartage has opening for a licensed trailer mechanic who has welding experience. Good wages & benefits for successful candidate. Please call Bob at 604-516-7811 (Coquitlam) or 604 240-7059 to arrange an interview.
PERSONAL SERVICES 171
BEST HAND IN TOWN. Hot Oil. 10am - Midnight. 10077 Whalley Blvd. 604-719-5628
All Ages, All Ethnicities
Piano & Guitar Lessons at Nuvo Music School
NEED CASH TODAY? ✓ Do you Own a Car? ✓ Borrow up to $20000.00 ✓ No Credit Checks! ✓ Cash same day, local ofﬁce www.REALCARCASH.com
Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET
1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com
REQUIREMENTS: Top notch computer skills in Microsoft Office programs and database systems. Post secondary clerical training with excellent interpersonal and communication skills, incl prof. and polite phone manner. Flexible team player with strong organizational skills and ability to focus, multitask and prioritize in a busy environment. Positive attitude, strong initiative, solution-focused & detail-oriented. Outstanding customer service a must! Position will appeal to MOA grad with min. 1 year admin exp. Accounting and purchasing experience desirable, as well as knowledge of WSBC contracts.
Please state “Newton Admin Assistant” in the subject line and where you saw this posting in your cover letter. Only successful candidates will be contacted.
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 257
PSB DRYWALL ★ All Boarding, Taping, Framing & Texture. Insured work. Call Parm (604) 762-4657
VISION EXOTIK FLOORING INC. Hardwood Floor Specialist •Installation•Sanding•Reﬁnishing Express your unique & individual style with a custom stain. Dust free sanding. 778-995-Wood (9663). View our picture gallery at www.visionexotik.com
☛ Bookkeeping & Payroll ☛ Full Cycle Accounting ☛ Personal & Corporate Returns Small Businesses Welcome! Certiﬁed Management Accountant of 20 years.
Framer.Warr.FreeEst.Renos,decks, Sheds, Garages, Stairs, Mouldings, Bsmts, Ext/Int Walls. 604-833-9741
281 PLUMBING repair & install, appls, dishwasher, garburator, toilet, sink, bath, leaks, plugs, 604-314-1865
FLOOR REFINISHING/ INSTALLATIONS
EUROPEAN INSTALLER *Ceramic Tile *Hardwood/Laminate Floors. Call Roman 604-722-8432.
6 FOOT HIGH CEDAR FENCE. $11/foot. Low Prices. Quality Work. Free Est. Harbans 604-805-0510. 6 FT FENCING, Retaining Walls, Blacktop/Concrete driveway’s, Reno’s, Roofing, Bobcat Service. Snow Removal. Gaary Landscaping (604)889-8957, 778-861-0220
J. KANG & ASSOCIATES
#1 QUALITY WORK, Big or sm. Exp. Electrician avail. Reas.rates.604-773-0341. Lic#9902 #22047 WE LOVE SMALL JOBS All work Guaranteed. 604-220-8347 www.HighOutletElectric.ca YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
ARCO DRYWALL Ltd. Board, Tape Texture, Frame. New & Reno’s. 20 yrs exp, free est Mike 604-825-1500
Do you need a hand with driving, cleaning or shopping? $20/hour. P/T flexible hours. Call Ardith (604)541-0656 or 778-246-0067
JAPANESE STYLE yard care. Fall Clean-Up, Trimming, Fencing, Rubbish Removal, Pressure Washing & Gutter Cleaning. Call 604-502-9198
Action Carpet & Furn. Cleaning Special pkg $89. Call 604-945-5801
Group Preschool Music & Movement Classes ---------------------------
WE’RE ON THE WEB www.bcclassified.com .Jim’s Mowing-Same Day Service More than just mowing
CONCRETE & PLACING
Concrete Lifting Specialist
Bonniecrete Const Ltd Free Est & Warranties D House & Garage Floors D Driveways D Patios, etc. D Raise to Proper Height D Eliminate Trip Spots D Provide Proper Drainage
Over 25 yrs exp.
Angelena Physic Healer & Life Coach Can solve all problems of life specializing in love, health, business, marriage, reunites loved ones. Call today for a better tomorrow. 45 yrs. of experience
Problem Analysis New equip. installation. Computer. tune ups/repairs. File recovery. Reas. rates. Jamie 604-790-8726.
DUTIES INCLUDE: General reception, answering & directing calls. Entering new referrals and updating databases with subsequent services. File management, including file set-up for programs, co-ordination of discharged files and pulling files for assessment. Coordinating client appts with reminder call and letter. Assisting staff with administrative requests and back up support. Maintaining office equip. and general cleanliness of facilities. Distributing mail, filing & faxing. Liaising with staff members and clients. Administering client satisfaction questionnaires. Other duties, as required
~ Well Qualiﬁed Teachers ~
Back in Motion Rehab Inc. seeks an Administrative Assistant for our busy Newton office, to provide administrative support to Back in Motion programs and services.
GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com
Families, Kids, Tots & Teens!! Register Now Busy Film Season
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS
DEE’S HOUSECLEANING ALL YOUR CLEANING NEEDS. Move-ins/Move-outs. 604-560-3602
MOVIE EXTRAS !
To apply, please forward resume and cover letter to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 604-575-7746 by November 24.
Call 604.514.6770 email@example.com
P/T SALES PERSON Req. by jewellery store. Must be mature & flexible. Sales exp pref. Apply in person with resume to: Gold Star Jewellers, Scottsdale Centre, 7107 - 120 St, Delta.
PLACING & Finishing * Forming * Site Prep, old concrete removal * Excavation & Reinforcing * Re-Re Specialists 32 Years Exp. Free Estimates.
Call: Rick (604) 202-5184
175 CATERING/PARTY RENTALS
SCHAFER CEMENT CO. (1973). Prep & Place - Driveways, Patios & Walkways. Call: 604-309-0333
UNIQUE CONCRETE DESIGN F All types of concrete work F F Re & Re F Forming F Site prep FDriveways FExposed FStamped F Bobcat Work F WCB Insured
Unique Taste, Unique Menus... Gourmet, Customized Menus Tailored To Your Function... • Dinner Parties • Executive Meetings • Family Gatherings • Weddings / Banquets • B-B-Ques • Funerals We Come To You! Doing It All, From Set-Up - Clean-Up.
Kristy 604.488.9161 182
AVOID BANKRUPTCY - SAVE UP TO 70% Of Your Debt. One affordable monthly payment, interest free. For debt restructuring on YOUR terms, not your creditors. Call 1-866-690-3328 or see web site: www.4pillars.ca
778-231-9675, 778-231-9147 FREE ESTIMATES
251 DRAFTING AND DESIGN
SH DRAFTING & DESIGN • Mechanical / Structural • Architectural / Home Renos. • Preliminary & Final Plans
A Call to Vern. Free Est. Drywall, Reno & Texture Specialist, Painting.
“No job too small”. 604-825-8469
WEED FREE Mushroom Manure 13 yards - $125 or Well Rotted 10 yards - $145. Free delivery in Surrey. 604-856-8877
283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS GUTTER Cleaning Service, Repairs Free Est, 20 yrs exp, Rain or shine. 7 days/week. Simon 604-230-0627 HOUSE roof, gutter, window washing, Christmas lights, hedge trimming. Call Victor 604-589-0356 ▲ Joes External Roof Cleaning Roof Washing Specialist. Gutter & Window Cleaning. * Fully Insured * Licensed * Bonded 21 yrs. exp. Joe 778-773-5730
284 HEAT, AIR, REFRIGERATION Furnace & Duck Cleaning ALL for $129. Call 604-945-5801
10% OFF when you Mention this ad HARDI RENO SVS. *Plumbing *Tile *Drywall*Paint*More! 778-865-4072 A-1 CONTRACTING. Renos. Bsmt, kitchens, baths, custom cabinets, tiling, plumbing, sundecks, reroofing. Dhillon 604-782-1936.
48 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011 HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 287
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS
Ticketed Painter A+ Rating Free Estimates Cell 604-837-6699
CUSTOM HOME BUILDER & RENOVATIONS Licensed builder to construct your custom home and renovations. From new kitchens, bathrooms, additions, paint and custom mill works. Great price guaranteed. Member of Pacific Home Warranty & Home Protection Office
(604)825-8714 HANDYMAN & Renovation Specialist - small or big. We will take care of it. 604-721-9537 ($40 per hr)
A-TECH Services 604-230-3539 Running this ad for 7yrs
PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $269, 2 coats any colour (Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring & Maid Services. www.paintspecial.com
~ PRO PAINTERS ~ INTERIOR / EXTERIOR Quality Work, Free Estimates
Rooﬁng Experts. 778-230-5717 Repairs/Re-Roof/New Roofs. All work Gtd. Free Est. Call Frank.
CASTRO’S JUNK & DEMOLITION You Name It & It’s Gone! Best Rates. Free Est. (778)891-4017
Haul Anything... But Dead Bodies!! 604.
Serving The Lower Mainland Since 1988
Member of Better Business Bureau
SL PAINTING Interior/Exterior. FREE Estimates. Quality job. Fully insured - WCB Please call Sonly.
RECYCLE-IT! JUNK REMOVAL Recycled Earth Friendly
FREE! Scrap Metal Removal...FREE!!!
Complete Home Renovations / Improvements. Interior & Exterior. Call 604-690-3327
A1 BATH RENO’S. Bsmt suites, drywall, patios, plumbing, siding, fencing, roofing, landscaping, etc. Joe 604-961-9937 or 604-581-3822
MOVING & STORAGE
1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING. We move - We ship - We recycle. Senior- Student Discount. 604-721-4555. ABBA MOVERS & DEL. Res/com 1-4 ton truck, 1 man $35/hr, 2 men from $45. Honest, bsmt clean up. 25 yrs of experience.604-506-7576 ABE MOVING - $35/Hr. Per Person *Reliable Careful Movers. *Rubbish Removal. *24 Hours. 604-999-6020 A FAST MOVING & CLEANING. Prof. movers. *Garbage removal. Insured, great rates. 778-888-9628
AFFORDABLE MOVING Local & Long Distance
From 1, 3, 5, 7,10 Ton Trucks Licenced ~ Reliable ~ 1 to 3 Men Free estimate/Seniors discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos
778-233-4949 T & K Haulaway
www.bcclassified.com 604-575-5555 toll-free 1-866-575-5777
10% OFF if you Mention this AD! *Plumbing *Heating *Reno’s *More Lic.gas fitter. Aman: 778-895-2005 $38/HR!Clogged drains,drips,garbs sinks, Reno’s toilets. No job too small! Lic’d/insured. 778-888-9184 AT PANORAMA PLUMBING, HEATING & GAS SERVICES. Jobs Small-Big, Res/Com 604-818-7801 www.panoramaplumbing.com
QUICKWAY Kitchen Cabinets Ltd. ****Mention this ad for 10% Off **** Call Raman @ 604-561-4041.
* Fridges * Freezers * Stoves * Microwaves * Small appliances * Scrap Metal * Old pipe * BBQs * * Exercise equip. * Cars/trucks * All metal recyclables FREE
WE’RE ON THE WEB
~ Certified Plumber ~
359 SAND, GRAVEL & TOPSOIL LITTLE LOAD SPECIALIST. Sand & gravel delivered. Small orders welcome. Topsoil available. Call (604) 532-0662 days/eves.
Reno’s and Repairs ~ 604-597-3758 ~
Andrew 604-618-8585 $ Best Rates $
Gas Fitter ✭ Plumber
HOUSE roof, gutter, window washing, Christmas lights, hedge trimming. Call Victor 604-589-0356
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS #1 Rooﬁng Company in BC
Morris The Arborist DANGEROUS TREE REMOVAL * Pruning * Retopping * Falling Service Surrey 25 years FULLY INSURED **EMERGENCY CALL OUT** Certiﬁed Arborist Reports
Morris 604-597-2286 Marcus 604-818-2327 PRO TREE SERVICES Quality pruning/shaping/hedge trimming/ removals & stump grinding. John, 604-588-8733/604-318-9270
REDS STUMP GRINDING
EZ GO MOVERS Quick & Reliable Movers
PETS All types of Rooﬁng Over 35 Years in Business “ Call Now for Free Estimate”
AT NORTHWEST ROOFING
www.ezgomovers.com SPARTAN Moving Ltd. Fast & Reliable. Insured Competitive rates. Wknd Specials. Call Frank: (604) 435-8240
329 PAINTING & DECORATING ACCURATE PAINTING • Quality Guaranteed • Bondable Call Randall 778-828-2127
Forget the Rest Call The Best! Harry 604-617-0864 MILANO PAINTING. Int./Ext. Prof. Painters. Free Est. Written Guar. Bonded & Insured. 604-551-6510
Re-roofing, Repair & New Roof Specialists. Work Guar. WCB.10% Senior’s. Disc. Jag 778-892-1530
Best Local Roofs & Repairs Great price refs Paul 604-328-0527 GL ROOFING. Cedar shakes, Asphalt Shingles, Flat roofs, WCB Clean Gutters. $80. 604-240-5362
LEAKY ROOF? Call JJ ROOFING Repairs, New & Re-Roof. Prompt Quality Service Excellent References *Free Estimates *WCB Insured *Member BBB
Call Jas @ 604-726-6345 www.jjrooﬁng.ca
CLAYMORE APTS 1 & 2 Bdrm Apts Avail $200 Move-In Bonus!!
Regency Park Gardens Large 1 & 2 bedroom units Rent from $725.00/mo.
CLOVERDALE. SHERWOOD APT. 5875-177B St. 1 bdrm - $775, 2 bdrm - $950. Lndry facility. NP/NS. Avail immed. LEASE. Member of Surrey Crime free Multi-Housing Program. Call Lloyd at 604-5751608. ascentpm. com CLOVERDALE. Updated 1 bdrm $765 incl heat / ht.water / prkg. N/P. 604-576-1465 or 604-612-1960. DELTA, 7445 Scott Rd. Brand new 1 bdrm condo with balcony &secure u/g pkng. N/S, N/P. Avail now. $850/mo. www.trendliving.ca 604-616-5799 or 604-551-5050
Phone: 604-581-8332 & 604-585-0063
DELTA WEST 4895 - 55B St., Ladner Spacious 1 & 2 bedroom & Bachelor Suites Balconies, rent incl heat & h/w. Prkg avail. Refs req’d, N/P
Swiss Mountain cross, 8 mos, male, very loving, $500. (604)845-2223, lv msg.
612 BUSINESSES FOR SALE PRINTING BUSINESS for sale. Very reasonable price. Call 604716-5500. Swiss Mountain pups. Look like Bernese but short-hair & smaller. Gentle. 604-795-7662 lv msg.
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 509
Sport cards, autographs, bubbleheads, action figures. Original cost to collector over $50,000. VIEW: Sat & Sun Nov 12 & 13; 1-5pm Mon from 1-5pm CENTRAL AUCTION #313 - 20560 - Langley By Pass (#10 Hwy) 604-534-8322 www.centralauction.ca
Steel Buildings. Reduced Factory Inventory, 30x36 – Reg $15,850 Now $12,600, 36x58 – Reg $21,900 Now $18,800, 48x96 – Reg $48,700 Now $41,900; 81x130 – Reg $121,500 Now $103,900 Source# 1L0 800-964-8335
1YR Seasoned Alder Birch Maple Clean, Split, DRY & Delivered. Family Operated for 20 yrs. (604)825-9264 ALDER, BIRCH, MAPLE MIX. Cut up to 16’’ lengths, split, seasoned, ready to burn. $250 a 4 x 4 x 8 cord delivered. Call 604-534-1970
FOR SALE BY OWNER
CHILLIWACK, 1200sf, 2 bdrm over 45 rancher, 2 bath, f/p, cov patio, 5 appl, $239,900. Call (604)625-3498 Guildford 3 storey 4 bdrm T/hse, total reno’d, s/s, granite, crown, great area. $289,990. 604-716-6505
627 Sports Memorabilia Auction Monday Nov 14th, 7pm
WE BUY HOMES Damaged House! Older House! Difficulty Selling! Behind on Payments! Need to Sell Now? NO FEES! NO RISK! QUICK CASH! Call us First! 604.657.9422
633 MOBILE HOMES & PARKS New SRI.com 16x52 mobile home in Langley adult park. $114,900. Pet OK. Chuck 604-830-1960.
Mortgage Help! Beat bank rates for purchases and refinances, immediate debt consolidation, foreclosure relief, and equity loans. Free, fast, friendly, private consultations. Call 1-888-685-6181 www.mountaincitymortgage.ca
CLOVERDALE 2 Bdrm + den T/H, upgrades incl granite, XL s.s. fridge. Move-in today. $339K. Chris Harris, Mac.Rlty 604-612-3038. Open hse Sat & Sun 1-4pm.
660 LANGLEY/ALDERGROVE HOMES FOR SALE-SUPER BUYS
Homelife Benchmark Realty Corp. Langley
We’re your #1 source for Classified Advertising
BEST FIREWOOD 32nd Season & 37,000 Cust Deliv. Fully Seas. Maple, Birch, Alder 604-582-7095
BEAUTIFUL HOMES Great neighbourhood 17416 - 64A Ave. - $629,900 18376 Claytonhill Dr. - $679,900 #61, 6450 - 199th St. - $364,900 Marc D/W Realty Call 604-644-8188
BRAND NEW QUEEN SIZE PILLOW TOP MATTRESS & BOX
BABY COCKATIELS for sale. Hand fed. $60 each. Phone (604)951-4660 (Surrey). BERNESE MOUNTAIN DOG PUPPIES FOR SALE. First shots and dewormed. Call 778-551-1901 $1250 a PUP. Take me home! BORDER Collie/Springer Spaniel X. Vet checked, dewormed, first shots. $300. Call 604-746-6728 BOSTON TERRIER pups born Aug 31st, upto date shots, dewormed & vet checked $800 ph 604-814-5014 CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866 CATS OF ALL DESCRIPTION in need of caring homes! All cats are Spayed, neutered, vaccinated and dewormed. Visit us at fraservalleyhumanesociety.com or call 1 (604)820-2977 CKC REG BLOOD HOUND pups, 1 male, 8 fem. Liver & tan, ready to go end of Nov. (604)574-5788 DOGO ARGENTINO. Reg’d. puppies. M & F. Champion background. $2800. each. 604-853-8531 Abbts.
604-537-4140 Bondable & insured. WE MOVE YOUR HOUSE OR OFFICE for the lowest rate. Guar. and we do Rubbish Removal. (778)552-0959
TREE SERVICES A1-TRI-CRAFT Tree Serv. Dangerous tree removal, spiral pruning hedge trimming, stump grinding, topping. Insured, WCB Free Est Arborist Reports
Furnace, Boilers, Hot Water Heat Plumbing Jobs ~ Reas rates
AN EXPERIENCED TILE SETTER Interior / Exterior Call BRUCE @ 604-583-4090 We always advertise with “THE LEADER”
ON CALL 24 HOURS/DAY
Furnace Boilers, Hot Water Tanks Hot Water Heat, Plumbing Jobs. Furnace cleaning with truck mounted machine
RenoMan. Laminate floor & Tile SPECIALIST. Deck & Stairs repair Kitch & Bath, Drywall, Patching & Taping. All Big and small Jobs. Many years of exp. 604-728-3849
5374 - 203rd St, Langley
RUBBISH REMOVAL Almost for free!
ALLAN Const. & Asphalt. Brick, conc, drainage, found. & membrane repair. 604-618-2304; 820-2187.
Close to shopping & schools. Seasonal Swimming pool, and tennis court. 3 Appliances (fridge, stove dishwasher), blinds hot water and parking included. Carpeted throughout. Some pets welcome.
Two 6 month old pups (1 male, 1 female) looking for a loving home. Vet checked: eyes, ears & heart Registered CKC & micro chipped Parents, champion CKC registered. Socialized with children and other animals Call : 604 - 460 - 8086 FRENCH BULLDOG PUPPIES!! maandpawfrenchbulldogs.com 604309-5333 firstname.lastname@example.org LABRADOODLE PUPPIES Family Based Hobby Breeder. $750 604-595-5840. Avail Nov 20th. redbarnlabradoodles.blogspot.com NEED A GOOD HOME for a good dog or a good dog for a good home? We adopt dogs! Call 604856-3647 or www.856-dogs.com POODLE, Miniature. Puppies. 3m, 1st & 2nd shots, dewormed, paper trained. $575. (604)856-8267 SHIHTZU / TOY POODLE. Male pups. Vet checked, shots, deflead & dewormed. $400 604-744-8793
On Time, As Promised, Service Guaranteed!
Cavalier King Charles Spaniels
• Electronics • Appliances • Old Furniture • Construction • Yard Waste • Concrete • Drywall • Junk • Rubbish • Mattresses
CONCRETE HIGHPOINT GARDENS, 148th&100 Ave GUILDFORD. Recent $9mio remediation. 2Bdrm 2Bath 1,174sf 2nd flr Condo, just reno’d. See www.HonestBCHomeSales.ca click HIGHPOINT in top menu bar. $259,900 Dick Clouston Sutton 604-346-5896
BEAUT BATHROOM & KITCHEN Plumbing + Drywall + Elect. + Tubs & Showers & Sinks + Toilets & Tile + floors + countertop + painting. Sen disc. Work Guar. 21 yrs exp. Call Nick 604-230-5783, 604-581-2859.
• Leftover from Hotel Order • 720 Coil 2.5’’ Pillowtop • Original Plastic • Limited Quantity • 10 yr. warranty Your Price $490 Retail $1,299!
NO HST! Call: 604.807.5864
MATTRESSES staring at $99 • Twins • Fulls • Queens • Kings 100’s in stock! www.Direct Liquidation.ca (604)294-2331
BRIDGEVIEW FLEA MARKET Every Sunday, Year Round, 80 Vendors 7am-3pm, 11475-126a St. Sry. Info./Book Table 604-625-3208
MISC. FOR SALE
HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper?
566 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS ZIMMERMANN PIANO with bench. $1800: (604)538-9456
APARTMENT/CONDO CEDAR COURT & CEDAR LODGE
CLEAN 1 & 2 BDRM SUITES (some w/ensuites) in Park-like setting. Cable, heat, & hot water incl. Laundry rest area on each floor.
604-588-8850 604-584-5233 www.rentersweek.com/view-cedars
Cloverdale, 17683-57 Ave. 2 Walk up Apartments, 1 bdrm and 1 bdrm & den. Rents start at $650/mo.
604-535-8080 Atira Property Management CLOVERDALE Apts: 1 Bdrm $750; Incl heat, h/w & prkg. N/P. Secure bldg. Lndry facilities. 604-576-8230 CLOVERDALE BENBERG APTS. 17788 57 Ave. Senior building,1 & 2 bdrm suites avail now. Starting at $700 to $850/mo. 604-574-2078
Bayside Property Services Ltd. GUILDFORD. 2 Bdrms, 2 baths, 1080 sq/ft newly reno’d apt with h/w floors, updated lighting, st.steel appli’s, f/p, courtyard facing, partially covered private patio, huge laundry room & pantry, 2 sec u/g pkng with 24 hour dog & security guard on premise with gym, hottub, party room, storage locker. Walk to Guildford Mall & Rec Ctr, easy access to Hwy 1. Only business professionals considered. Credit card & background checks will be done. $1200/mo. Please call to schedule a viewing 778-246-2222. GUILDFORD. Brand new 1 bdrm. Sep d/rm. Nr mall/TnT. $850. Avail immed. N/S. N/P. 778-858-9567. Guildford Mall / Public Library
EVERGREEN APARTMENTS Crime Free Multi-Housing Certiﬁed Ask About Incentives! Spacious Suites, very competitive prices. Extra large 1 & 2 BDRM ste’s, lots of storage. Heat/hot water incl. Access to Vancouver via freeway, 1 bus to Skytrain. No pets.
Brookmere Gardens 14880 108th Ave. Surrey
SPACIOUS 3 bdrm 1150 sq ft, $920. Quiet family complex with garden-like courtyard, bordering Holly Park. Prime Location. Near schools, shops, transportation. 1 bus to Skytrain. N/P. Heat, H/W incl. Security. www.brookmeregardens.com
604-582-1557 NEWTON- Sullivan Hts - 2yr old 1700sf centrally loc. apt. w/3 bdrms, 2 bathrms, laundry, Cls to schools, transit & shopping. $1500/mo.Pets are allowed. 604-721-9537 to view. SCOTT RD CORRIDOR, SOHO. #303-8168 120A St. New 1/bdrm condo, SS appli, granite counter, N/S, N/P. Avail now. $850/mo. Call Luke at 604-590-4888 Remax SURREY, 126 / 72 Ave., 2 Bdrm apt, $825/mo, quiet-family complex, no pets, call 604-543-7271.
.Rent - Encore 604.293.2421 $850 to $1225/mo
SOMERSET GARDENS (S. Sry) Family housing, 1851 Southmere Cres. E. 2bdrm appt. starts at $825. Pet friendly, nr all amen, heat, Community garden. 604-451-6676 S. SURREY small clean reasonably priced apartments for seniors 55 & older. Call Mon-Fri btwn 9am-noon 604-538-8308.
SUNCREEK ESTATES * Large 2 & 3 bdrm Apartments * Insuite w/d, stove, fridge, d/w * 3 floor levels inside suite * Wood burning fireplace * Private roof top patio * Walk to shops. Near park, pool, playground * Elementary school on block * Clubhouse, tennis court * On site security. Sorry no pets
Ofﬁce: 7121 - 133B St. Surrey 604-596-0916 SURREY 92/120. 3 Bdrm, 2000 sf PENTHOUSE modern, quiet 2 baths 5 appls, $1585 604-951-7992
WE’RE ON THE WEB www.bcclassified.com SURREY 9278120 St. Newer 2 bd, 2 ba, luxury 1100 s/f 3rd flr Penthse with view, 5 appls. $1175/mo. Avail immed. Pets neg. 604-951-7992. SURREY CENTRAL - 139009-137 & 104. Two- 1 bdrm- $900/mo + hydro negot. Nov. 15. (778)552-6478 Surrey Central 1 bdrm 589sq 2 min walk to Gateway Stn & SFU. Incl W/D, dishwasher. $875+hydro. NS/NP 604-341-3250
Refreshingly Clean Meticulously Maintained
Surrey Gardens Apartments for your new one bedroom home www.GreatApartments.ca From From It’s time to$670.00 discover $690.00
Owner Managed Sorry, No Pets
Call for details! 604-589-7040
RENT A BRAND NEW CONCRETE CONDO! MOVE IN BEFORE CHRISTMAS!
Park Place in Surrey City Centre has it all! Steps to Central City Mall, Holland Park, Big Box Retail, SFU & Surrey Memorial Hospital, Park Place Plaza Retail and Services at your doorstep and connected to Vancouver via SkyTrain in 35 minutes
N All suites include balcony and underground parking N The best club and gym amenities offered in Surrey including bowling alley N Concierge service Park Place / 9887 Whalley Boulevard, Surrey, at the King George SkyTrain 1 bedrooms from $925 per month 2 bedrooms from $1185 per month PRE-LEASING STARTS NOW!
Call 604-764-9062 or email email@example.com
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 49 RENTALS 706
Surrey, 13399 104th Ave. Brand New Luxury High rise Units at d’Corize Close to SFU, Skytrain & Shopping. Across from new library & City Hall. Co-ed gym, men’s & women’s shower rooms, theater room, meeting rm, pool table, fob entry syst, undrgrnd gated prkg, wkend security guard, on site manager, 9’ ceilings, 6 top of the line appliances, granite counters, some units w/balcony. 1 bdrm & 1 bdrm with den; 2 bdrms from $850-$1195/m. Avail., immed. $200 fully refundable cash deposit required. 1 week early move-in.
Call Wayne at (778)898-7040 Stratatech Property Management firstname.lastname@example.org SURREY
Newly Renovated! Don Caster 1 Bdrm from $850/mo; 2 bdrm from $1050/mo. 4 Appl’s. Inste storage, fireplace, large patio. Family oriented. Senior friendly. Secure parking avail. Laundry on each floor. Heat & hot water. No pets. Well worth your inspection.
Call 604-589-1805 www.aptrentals.net WHALLEY 100 Ave/K.G. 2 bdrm 2 bath condo on 32nd floor, beaut view, inste w/d, near KG Skytrain, 24hr sec u/g prk, avail now, Renter Ins req’d,n/p, $1250. 604-930-6090.
709 COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL PORT KELLS/ LANGLEY. Quality Warehouses 1000 - 6,000 sq ft. Call Rachel 604-633-2888.
733 MOBILE HOMES & PADS
PORT KELLS WAREHOUSE/ OFFICE. 3,125 - 9,175 sq ft. 19358 96th Ave. Surrey. Call Rachel at 604-633-2888
LANGLEY SOUTH, Single Wide Newly reno’d 2/bdrm mobile home located on farm. $850/mo incl util. Avail immed. 604-607-1396
PORT KELLS. 2 level 6 bdrms, 2 baths, 2800 sq.ft. 2 storage sheds, 2 greenhouses. On 5 acres. 604518-5298 or 778-387-3028. SURREY 129 / 100 Ave. 4 bdrm, 2.5 baths, near amens. NS/NP. $1400/mo + utils. 778-389-3532 SURREY 133/78. Reno’d 5 bdrm house (2 down & 3 up), 2 baths, 2 kitchens, ns/np, avail now. $1600. 604-597-2324 or 604-760-8135. SURREY 140/64 Ave. 3/bdrm Rancher, Laundry. Shared util. Avail Dec 1. $1100/mo. TJ @ Sutton Proact, (604)728-5460 SURREY 140/80. 4 Bdrm, 3 bath, nr schls. $1700. Avail immed. N/P. 778-888-6482, 604-432-1351, aft 4 SURREY-3bdrm. up, 2 bdrm. down, 3 bths, 2 kitchens, garage, $1450mo. n/p Nov 1. 604-671-0455 SURREY centre, 3BD+den up, 2BD down, 2 L/rm, 2f/m, 2ba. Nr sch/bus/skytr/park, ns/np, full house, $1600 utils, 778-887-0818 SURREY Guildford 15711-104 Ave, 3 bdrm rancher, $1100/mo. Avail. now. N/P. 604-710-8914, 728-8110 SURREY, Newton, 3/bdrm house, 2/baths, $1200/mo. plus 2/bdrm suite. $650/mo. or whole house. $1800/mo. N/P, N/S. Avail Dec 1. 778-237-2655 SURREY Newton, 79/129 St. 3/bdrm Rancher, 1.5 bths, Laundry. Avail Dec 1. $1250/mo. TJ @ Sutton Proact, (604)728-5460 SURREY Panorama, 3 bdrm. house with bsmnt., view, $2000 mo. Nov. 15. (604)725-4443 SURREY Panorma Ridge 3 bdrm. + den, 2.5 baths, 5 appl., gas f/p, h/w floors, bsmnt. Lge. patio off master bdrm. Exc. elem. school. $1900 mo. Dec. 1. N/S N/P. 604-535-2044
SURREY Are you looking for safe secure housing? Tired of the possibility that your landlord is going to increase your rent or sell your house? Spruce Housing Co-op has both apartments and townhouses available. We are a community of 101 units with a mixed population of families, singles, and couples. Located near the Surrey/Delta border we are a 5 minute drive to Scott Rd Station and the Patullo bridge and about 10 minutes to the Alex Fraser bridge. There is both an elementary and secondary school within a 2 minute walk. Housing charges range from $570.00 to $1013.00 with a share purchase (similar to a deposit) of $1500.00 for the apartments and $2000.00 for the townhouses. The apartments have a community laundry room and the townhouses have laundry hook up. We have a playground for the kids as well as a community hall and beautiful landscaping that is tended to lovingly by our members. No subsidies available. Come by and check us out. You can pick up an application form from the mailbox outside 9282 121 St. or from the office on Wednesdays and Fridays between 9:00 and 4:00.
SURREY, 132/104. 2 bdrm duplex Avail. Nov. 15. N/P. $950/mo. + utils. Call 604-710-1763.
HOMES FOR RENT
FLEETWOOD 156 St/81 Ave. Newer 4Br, 2level, 3baths, 5 appls, fenced yrd, alarm, near all amens, NS/NP. Avail now. 604-507-4807 FLEETWOOD 4 bdrm, big bkyrd, almost 1700 sf. 2 levels, 2 bth, nr all amens. N/S, N/P. Dec. 1. $1250/mo. 604-291-8120 GUILDFORD, 150/98 Ave. 3 bdrm, 2.5 baths, fam rm, dbl garage, new carpet NS/NP $1500. 604-591-6231 ..
N.DELTA 117th/88th Ave. 3 Bdrm reno’d rancher, fenced yd, carport, nr seniors rec cntr, shopping & bus, avail Dec 1. $1200/mo + hydro. 604-614-3850 or 604-599-6327. N.DELTA, 11862-73A Ave. 4 bdrm newly renov home, 2 baths. Now $1275/mo. N/S N/P. 604-561-9259 NEW 4 bdrm,3 bath. Burkeville area Rmd/Canada line, bus @ $2950 2100 ft. - Pam 604-780-8010 NEWTON 14105 72 Ave. 3 Bdrm rancher. NS/NP. $1200/mo. + utils. Avail immed (604)599-4506 NEWTON 142/69. 5 Bdrm, 2 kitch, 4 full bath, nr schls/amens. Immed. NS/NP. 604-590-3637 / 339-1796.
HOMES FOR RENT
LINDA VISTA Motel Luxury Rooms w/cable, a/c & kitchens. 6498 King George Hwy. Mthly, Wkly & Daily Specials. 604-591-1171. Canadian Inn 6528 K.G.Hwy. 604-594-0010
ROOMS FOR RENT
Nice lg furnished room in Fraser Hts. Priv bath. N/P. $750 incl utils. Refs req. 604-783-5068 WHALLEY bdrm with kitch/sit.room own 2 pce bthrm, fully furn’d, pri entry. N/S, N/D, N/P. (604)583-5657
748 SHARED ACCOMMODATION GUILDFORD. Fully furn rm. Incl util, cble, internet. $450. Dec 1st. 604726-1892; 604-580-0844 aft 5pm GUILDFORD. share 2 bdrm apt, 2 full baths. $575. Np/ns. Avail immed. 604-657-4147 SURREY 1 or 2 bdrm for rent for student. All utils & net incl. NS/NP. Avail Dec.1 778-707-4763. SURREY Guildford, 1 furn. bdrm., access to w/d, kitchen, $475 mo. Avail. now. (604)951-1184
2 bdrm side suite for rent in Sullivan Heights.Close to elementary school, YMCA, & hwy. Avail Nov 1 $700/mo. Call 604-825-7936. BEAR CREEK. 1 bdrm. Pri. ent. ns/np. No lndry. Dec. 1. $550 incl utils. 778-549-5681, 604-597-2539. BOUNDARY PARK 126/63, 2 bdrm $650/mo Utils incl. N/S, N/P. No lndry. 604-599-5355/ 778-885-4103 CEDAR HILLS, 12202 - 98A Ave. Large 2 bdrm suite. Nr schools. Dec. 1. $750/mo. incl hydro, internet, sat. N/S. N/P. 604-728-6159. Cedar Hills 12248-98A Ave 2 bdrm in new hse, nr both schl/shop, np/ns $800m incl utils/ldry 604-220-6657 CEDAR HILLS 90/123. 1 bdrm $550. Suit mature sngl/student. NS/NP 778-889-3525 CHIMNEY GATE, 70 A /150 A St. 1 bdrm ste, NS/NP no partiers. $550m util & ldry incl 604-594-1244 CHIMNEY HILL: 1 Bdrm gr/lvl ste, new & clean, prkg. Avail now. Reas rent. Parling. Call: (604)590-8852 CHIMNEY HTS. 1 & 2 Bdrm suites in newer home, priv entry. NS/NP. Avail now. Call 604-501-0487. CHIMNEY HTS. 2 bdrm bsmt suite. N/S. N/P. w/d incl., f/p. $850 utils incl. Dec. 1. Call 604-724-0362 CLOVERDALE, 168/60 Ave. 2 bdrm suite. N/S. N/P. Avail now. Nr all amenits. 778-908-4142. Cloverdale 175B/60. 2 Bd ste. N/P N/S, no lndry. $750 incl utils. Avail now. (604) 576-9580 or 218-4028. CLOVERDALE. 1 bdrm Alarm/sat incl. Nr bus. N/P. N/S. Nov 15/Dec 1 $600 incl utils. 604-574-3142 CLOVERDALE. 2 bdrm bsmt ste $750. Np/ns. Nr transit/school/shop. Avail immed. 604-657-4147 CLOVERDALE, 56/188. Newer 1/bdrm bsmt suite. Avail now. $650/mo incl util. N/S, N/P. 778-552-3438 CLOVERDALE. Lrg, spac 1 bdrm. $550 incl utils. Cls to elem & athletic prk. Free WiFi. 604-671-4128. DELTA, 7445 Garfield Dr. 3 bdrm bsmt. NS/NP. Lndry h/up. $1000 +1/3 utils. Avail now. 604-590-0772. ENVER CREEK 1000 + sq/ft 2bdrm bsmt suite, full bath, nr schools & transit. Nov. 15 NS/NP. $650/mo incl utils. Call 604-502-0266. ENVER CREEK 84/146 St. 1 Bdrm. Across elem schl/park. Utils incl. NS/NP. Avail now. 778-861-7862 FLEETWOOD, 2 bdrm suite, cable, hydro, laundry incl. yard, covered front ent. NS/ cat ok available Dec. 1 $800. mo. 604-583-2054
FLEETWOOD 15932 89A Avenue Newly Renovated above grnd 2 bdrm ste, near all amen & schools. Avail Immed/Nov 15/Dec 1 $700 incl utils. No lndry. NS/NP. 604582-2931 FLEETWOOD 14965-92 Ave 2 bdrm ste, $750/mo incl utils. Shr ldry. NS/NP. NOW. 778-889-8486 FLEETWOOD 156/81. Newer gr/lvl 2bdrm, 4appli’s, full bath, fenced, nr amens. NOW. Ns/np. 604-507-4807 FLEETWOOD 1 bdrm lrg g/lvl ste. $600 incl util & cbl. Avail now. N/s. N/p. 604-726-0068 FLEETWOOD, 93/159A St. 1 bdrm ste, ns/np, avail now. $600/mo incl hydro. Call: (604)818-1801 FLEETWOOD clean bright ground level 2 bdrm suite, lots of pkng, ns/np, $700/mo. 604-209-5675. Fleetwood/Tynehead $850mo inc utils for 2 bdrm bsmt. Optic TV & int. Insuite w/d. (778)879-4595 Fraser Heights large 1 bdrm g/l ste, priv patio, full bath, NS/NP, sh ldry. $650 incl util. Dec 1. 604-612-6180 FRSR Hts Large bsmt 2bdrm .avail now . incl hydr , net , nr bus ,schol . N.P $850/mon 7788826422 Sue GREEN TIMBERS. LARGE 1 bdrm bstm suite. $550/mo. incl hydro. N/S. N/P. Dec. 1. 604-582-8499. GREEN TIMBERS. Lrg bright 2 bdrm grd lvl ste. Nr park. $675/mo. incl utils. N/S. N/P. 604-583-7615. GUILDFORD 2 bdrm ste avail now. NP/NS $850 incl hydro, cbl net & lam flr 604-496-1532 604-802-1899 Guildford, 92/161. 3 bdrm $800 incl utils. No lndry. no cble. N/P Immed 604-834-7434 or 604-581-7434. GUILDFORD. Above grnd 1 bdrm, Cls. school, mall, bus. $550 incl utils. NP/NS. No lndry. Avail immed. Ph: 778-865-2751. LARGE Beautiful 2 bedroom ,all utilities included, wifi, private entrance, fenced, gated. New paint, walking distance to schools, waterpark, gym/pool, shopping. no pets, no smoking, lots of parking avail Dec/1, $700. 778-322-9869. N. DELTA, 108/80, nicely finished 1 bdrm bsmt. suite in newer home, spac kitch & liv. rm, priv. entr & patio, quiet area. NS/NP. $650 incl hydro, wireless net & own W/D. Avail Nov 15th. (604) 597-1765. N. Delta 118/84. 2 bdrm bsmt suite. $750/mo incl utils & cable. N/S. N/P. Nov 15. 604-785-1630. N. DELTA Newly renovated 2 bdrm above grd. suite. $850/mo. incl utils. N/P. N/S. Call 604-597-0386. N. DELTA, Sungod area. Large 1 bdrm bsmt suite. Built-in bar. Incl laundry. Dec 1st. NP/NS. $650/mo. + 1/3 utils. 604-590-1417. NEWTON; 1 & 2 Bdrm bsmt ste’s. Avail now. N/S, N/P, no laundry. Call: (604)507-5552 NEWTON 143A/71A. 2 bdrm +den. Newer paint, 2 car prk. Ns/np, avail now $700 incl utils. 604-543-6397 NEWTON, 1 bdrm, clean, avail immed. NS/NP, no lndry, $500 incl utils. 604-353-5050 NEWTON AREA. Brand new 2 bedroom suite at ground level for $680 located, very clean and oriented neighborhood walking distance from bus stop,schools, and shopping centre no laundry or pets please! to contact please call: 778388-5787 PANORAMA Ridge 132/64 2 or 3 bdrm bsmt. Avail now. N/P. N/S. Incl utils. W/D. 604-501-1508. SULLIVAN HTS. 2 bdrm bsmt suite. Avail immed. $600/mo. utils. incl. Call 604-722-4659. Surrey 122/101. 2 Bdrm quiet ste. Prkg. Pet/smoking neg. Lots of prkg Avail now 604-781-9621, 599-8021 SURREY 130/68th. 2 Bdrm in newer house, N/p, no laun, Dec 1st. $750 incl utils/cble. 604-897-5554. SURREY 145/67 lge. 3 bdrm. bsmnt. Avail. now. N/P N/S. Ldry. avail. (604)543-8682 778-240-9095 SURREY. 14571 82A Ave. 1 bdrm, near amens. NS/NP $500 incl utils. No ldry/cbl. Avl now. 778-288-7331 SURREY 14690 63rd Ave. Brand new 1 bdrm. Avail Dec. 1. $550 incl cbl/net/utils. NS/NP. 604-593-1745 SURREY, 148/60A Ave. Grd flr remodelled bachelor ste. Full bath, kitchenette. Walking distance to YMCA/shopping. N/S. N/P. No lndry. $475/mo. incl. hydro & heat. Call 604-765-6511. Surrey. 148th / 103Ave. 2 BR bsmt suite $800 includ utils. A few blocks to high school + private school. nr shop. Avail Now. N/P N/S. Call 604-584-9393 / 604-720-2259 SURREY, 170/80 Ave. New 1 bdrm ste. Nov 1. NP/NS. No lndry $600/incl utils. 778-828-9043 SURREY 2 bdrm. suite, $700 mo. Utils. & cable incl. Nr. bus and shops. Grnd. level. Newly reno. No ldry., N/P. Nov. 15 or Dec. 1. 604597-9464, 604-551-4724 SURREY: $500 (6945 148A ST): 1 bdrm basement suite available now. Rent includes utilities and wireless internet, no cable, no laundry, no pets, and no smoking. Located near laundry facility and elementary and high school. Nearest bus stop is 68 & 152 St. 604-782-5418, viewing available from 5:30 to 9pm. SURREY: 64/136A St: 3/bdrms, 2 full bath, in-ste W/D, sep ent, N/P, N/S. $995. Dec1. 778.869-4342 Surrey: BEAR CREEK: 1 Bdrm ste. Nr elem & trans. Avl now. $550 incl hydro. ns/np strictly enforced. 604572-4327,778-877-6541 SURREY, Cedar Hills: Large bachelor ste. in newer house. Avail now or Nov. 15. $450/mo incl utils. NS/NP. (604)584-8242
Surrey Chimney Hts. 75/149, 2bdrm walk-out suite. Avail immed, ns/np, ref’s. $650 incl utils. 604-710-4074. SURREY City Ctr, 9538 134 Street 2 Bdrm suite, nr all amens, ns/np. $700. 604-537-9763, 604-600-6681 SURREY. Clean lrg 2 bdrm. nr Sullivan Station. Avail now. N/P. N/S. $725 incl. utils. 778-881-0471. SURREY, ENVER CREEK. 2 Bdrm suite. Avail now. N/S, N/P. Call: 604-502-0234 or 604-761-9419. SURREY, Fleetwood, 1 bdrm. suite, N/P N/S. $550 mo. (604)3407497 SURREY Fleetwood, new spac. grnd. lvl. 1 & 2 bdrm suites, (own ldry), NS/NP. Now. 604-807-9027 SURREY -GUILDFORD - 10316 -149th St. 2 Bdrm bsmt, reno’d, w/d, cbl, nr mall & Super Store. $750+utils. Avail now 604-582-6937 Surrey, NEWTON. Brand new 1 & 2 bdrm suites. N/S. N/P. H/W flrs. Avail now. Sat. TV & internet avail. 604-20-2627 or 604-825-4743. SURREY NORTHRIDGE, 62/134. Cozy 1 bdrm suite, g/l, pri ent, n/p, n/s. $550/m. incls utils & cable, refs req. Avail now. (604)596-3499, (778)862-5720 (604)808-5214 SURREY, Panorama, New 2/bdrm suite. $700/mo incl util. N/P, N/S. Avail Dec 1. 778-237-2655 SURREY Panorama Ridge, New 1 bdrm suite $650 mo. or $1050 mo Furnished. incl. cbl & wireless int. N/S N/P. Avail. now 604-889-1773 SURREY: Royal Hts. 116/99 Ave. 2bdrm, nr schools, bus, skytrain. Nov 15 $975/mo. Inc. utils. w/d, n/s, n/p. 778-919-6069/604-580-4719 SURREY Scottsdale area: 1 bdrm in priv home. Perfect for student or prof. N/p, n/s. $550 incl laundry, hydro & cbl. Dec 1st. 604-591-3731. SURREY, Sullivan Heights. Large 4 bdrm suite. Laundry. Avail now. N/S, N/P. $1200/mo. 604-710-7853. SURREY, very good loc, in brand new home, corner lot, 1 bdrm suite, nr schools, transit & beautiful park NP/NS 8144 145 St. (778)552-0502
SURREY CENTRAL, Newer 3/bdrm, 2.5 bthrms, 2 pkng, Avail Dec 1. $1300/mo. TJ @ Sutton Proact, (604)728-5460 SURREY / Delta Border
MOVE IN NOW! Large 3 bdrm, inste storage. Starting at $1350/mo. 5 Appl’s, 1.5 baths, gas fireplace. Close to schools, shopping & transit. No pets.
Come visit our park-like setting Call NOW 604-589-1805 Website: www.aptrentals.net SURREY / Delta Border
Newly Renovated! Large 3 bdrm, inste storage. Starting at $1400/mo. 5 Appl’s, 1.5 baths, gas fireplace. Close to schools, shopping & transit. No pets.
Come visit our park-like setting Call NOW 604-589-1805 Website: www.aptrentals.net
“SIMRAN VILLAS” 2 & 3 bedrooms
$1200 - $1300/m
Quiet, Clean & Spacious 2.5 bath, patio, storage, d/w, w/d, f/p, N/S, N/P, 2-car garage, next to high school. Avail. Now!!
604-592-5663 12730 - 66 Avenue
AUTO ACCESSORIES/ PARTS
BURNABY, 3 bed and 1 bath upper level newly renovated suites home in Burnaby south slopes. Near skytrain. Avl November 15. $1200+half utilities (no smoking) REFERENCES REQUIRED.! Call 604-910-4528 CENTRAL SURREY. Renovated 1 & 2 bdrm suites. Nr university, SkyTrain & shopping. Avail now. Call 604-537-4600 or 604-599-8823. DELTA, Hwy. 10 & rte 91, beside golf course. Upper suite in 4 plex. 3 Bdrm, laundry, carport. N/S. $1250/mo. incl’s utils. 604-5961791 or 604-220-3925. SURREY 110/130. Large 3 bdrm main floor, with large covered deck, laundry, near amens. Avail Dec 1st. $1250/mo +%utils. 778-839-2673. SURREY, Cedar Hill 3 bdrm, 1.5 baths, garage, $1000/mo + 2/3 util. Dec 1. N/S, N/P. (604)572-1979 Surrey Central 3-4 bdrm main flr cls to schl 2 car garage $1500 heat hydro ldry incl N/S. 604-644-8152
EPSOM DOWNS 13699 76 Ave. 3 bdrm T/H with w/d hook-up, car port $1000-$1020/m. Close to all amen’s, schls & transit. Avail. Sept 1. Call 604-451-6676 Guildford. 3 bdrm T/H with den. $1100 + utils. Or single room for rent. $450 per rm. 778-998-1967. GUILDFORD GLEN 14860 101 A Ave. 2-3bdrm T/H. Family housing. Avail. Apr 1. $860-$985 Near all amen’s, bus stop. 604-451-6676.
KINGSTON GARDENS 15385 99 Ave. 2-3 bdrm T/H $815/m $960/, nr Guildford mall, schls & transit . nr amen’s 604-451-6676 LANGLEY
RIVERSIDE GARDENS FAMILY COMPLEX 2 & 3 Bdrm T/Homes Move-In Allowance!! Fridge, stove, dishwasher (in most), drapes. Outdoor pool. Some pets welcome. Resident Manager. Close to bus, shopping, schools and parks. #36 - 5210 - 203 Street, Langley
NEWTON - Glencoe Estates TOWNHOUSE 3 Bdrm, 5 appli’s, 1550 sq/ft, f/p, 1.5 bath, $1350/mo. APARTMENT 2 Bdrm, 2 appli’s, 950 sq/ft. Avail Nov15th. $875 incl heat & HW. Spacious Units, great park-like setting nr shops & bus. No pets.
BAYWEST Mgmt Corp. To view 604-501-4413 OWN a 2 or 3 bedroom townhome w/$3300 down. Several UPDATED T/H in good areas w/fenced yds. laminate floors and 2 PETS OK. $1199/mo. + $250 mnt oac $42k comb’s income + 680 credit. Higher down pmt ($14,800 down), lower mtg ($866/mo), 600 credit to quality. QUICK DATES ok and several HOUSES also available. $976$1716/mo. $6350 - $24,250 down and $65k com’b income. Call Jodi Steeves, ReMax Treeland for details 604-833-5634. SURREY, 75/120A, 2 Bdrm apt, $870, quiet family complex, no pets, Call 604-501-0505.
Need A Vehicle! Guaranteed Auto Loan. Apply Now, 1.877.680.1231
50 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011 TRANSPORTATION 810
Auto Financing 1.800.910.6402
1999 Slumber Queen Adventurer Camper
10 Foot WS model with all the trimmings, 13’’ Sansui TV, queen bed 8 foot awning & much more! Excellent Condition. Reduced to $7000. Please call: 604-535-5777 or 604-785-6827
2000 DODGE GREAT WEST VAN Class B Motorhome 318V8 107,000 km. Rebuilt transmission has 400 km & warranty. Like new in & out. A/C, fantastic fan, toilet, shower, am/fm stereo w/ CD & Cassette, dvd w/ screen. Fridge, stove, micro, sink. A must see! $23500 obo. 604-796-8792
2011 LAREDO 266RL
1995 Ford Explorer, Eddie Bauer, 5 spd, 4x4, loaded, leather, sunroof, exc cond. $3900. 778-565-4230 2007 Volkswagen Touareg, fully loaded, 88kms, one owner, no accidents, balance of factory warranty. $27,500 O.B.O Call - 604-542-0865 2010 SANTA FE GL, silver, 9,920 kms. $20,490. Orig owner, pristine cond. 2.4L, 6 spd, auto, shiftronic, 5 star safety rating, extra floor mats. Call Joe 604-850-0354. 7 - 9 pm.
This week’s theme:
Brain Children by James Barrick
TRUCKS & VANS
1995 Ford F150, 6 cyl. 5 spd. Blue. Lots of new parts & paint. $1595 604-597-5054 or 604-640-0024. 2005 MONTANA SV6, loaded, Onstar, 7 pass., new front rotors & brakes. Mint. $6400. 604-812-1278
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS free standing dinette, elec. awning, LCD TV, elec. tongue jack, equa-flex suspension. $32,995 (Stk.30916) www.fraserwayrv.com 1-800-806-1976 DL #30644
2011 WILDCAT F24RL
DSI water heater, Dual pane windows, corian counter top, LCD TV, micro. outside shower, elec awning. $29,995 (Stk.30862) www.fraserwayrv.com 1-800-806-1976 DL #30644
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL 778-865-5454 Cash for all vehicles Free towing Quick service Always available 778-865-5454
2011 5th Wheel 32’ Gooseneck Cargo Trailer, triple axle, 4000lb ramp, electric brakes, roof vents, 36” side door, like new, $12,500. Call 604-842-8009.
1995 ALJO 21½ ‘ 5th wheel trailer, 1 owner, smoke free. Kept indoors, very clean, low mi., sleeps 6, $10,500. (604)823-6459
1999 Citation Supreme 34 RKS, Many Options. Exc. cond. Reduced to $12,900: Delivery available. Call (604)888-4903 2004 F350 LARIAT CREW CAB, 4X4, long box, 5th wheel, 180K, full load $16,500 obo. 604-812-1278
Respondent: REEN SABADO TIGRADO
Notice For Publication
TAKE NOTICE THAT on November 3, 2011, an order was made for service on you of a Notice of Family Claim issued from the Vancouver Registry of the Supreme Court of British Columbia in family law case number E113392 by way of this advertisement. In the family law case, the claimant, Ryan Jerome Henry claims the following relief against you: an order for divorce.
You may obtain a copy of the Notice of Family Claim and the order for service by advertisement from the Vancouver Registry, at 800 Smithe Street, Vancouver, British Columbia, V6Z 2E1. Name of Party: RYAN JEROME HENRY Address for service: c/o John-Paul E. Boyd Aaron Gordon Daykin Nordlinger Family Law Counsel 1100 - 777 Hornby Street Vancouver, British Columbia, V6Z 1S4.
Public Notice Notice is hereby given: To recover our charges, under the provisions of the Warehouse Lien Act, total contents of the following storage unit(s) will be sold on or after:
November 24th 2011
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673
828 COMMERCIAL VEHICLES
Claimant: RYAN JEROME HENRY
The person(s) who appear in the following list, are liable to us for outstanding charges.
WE’RE ON THE WEB www.bcclassified.com
In the Supreme Court of British Columbia
You must file a Response to Family Claim within 30 days after the date of the publication of this notice, failing which further proceedings may be taken against you without notice to you.
2005 Mercedes Benz SL55 AMG Kompressor AMG Sport Package, 5.5 litre V-8, 493 HP. Hardtop retractable roof, 31,000 km. Online auction now: www.bcacuction.ca. Info: 250-952-5003
2007 Honda Civic DXG 5 sp, 2 dr., grey, 130K, p/w, p/l, a/c, am/fm/cd, no acc. $9,500 604793-3819
Court File No. E113392 Court Registry: Vancouver
To: The Respondent, REEN SABADO TIGRADO
1996 Mercedes C280 6 cyl dk blue w/grey int. Sun/rf. cd. looks/runs exc. $4850. Denis 604-535-6235. 1996 TOYOTO COROLLA PLUS, auto, green, 4/dr, a/c, 156K, timing belt replaced, new exhst, reg. srvc, good brakes/tires, AirCared 03/13 $3100 obo. (604)507-9945 1999 Honda Prelude, auto. Exc. cond, good tires, loaded. Lady owned. $6000/obo 604-889-5067 2002 DODGE NEON R/T standard trans., white, sunroof, used eng., new timing belt & clutch. CD stacker $3995 obo. (604)826-0519 2004 MERCEDES C230 SEDAN auto, sunroof, 47k, Gold Mist Mica over blk. leather, exc. cond. local, no accid. $14,400 (604)328-1883
847 SPORT UTILITY VEHICLES
CARS - DOMESTIC
1998 CHRYSLER SEBRING conv JXI, exc cond, good gas mileage, $4500 obo. Bob 604-765-5546. 2000 FORD FOCUS, standard trans., blue, 4 dr. sedan, CD, Air Cared. $2995 obo (604)826-0519 2002 Buick Regal LS. Lthr, s/roof, A/C, etc. Auto, 4 dr. exc cond. 182K. $4500 obo. 604-541-0206. 2004 CHRYSLER Intrepid SE, A/C, P/S, P/W, mint cond. only 64,000 kms. $7,300 obo. 604-323-4819. 2004 DODGE SX - 2.0 AUTO, 146K, 4 dr, keyless alarm, a/care, cd, all pwr. $3850: (604)502-9912 2005 CHRYSLER SEBRING convertible, silver, 84 k’s. auto. Mags. $7895/obo. (604)826-0519 2011 CHRYSLER, SILVER, 2000 series, 4,037km. $25,000 obo (250)485-8081
#1 FREE SCRAP VEHICLE REMOVAL ASK ABOUT $500 CREDIT $$$ PAID FOR SOME 604.683.2200
SCRAP BATTERIES WANTED We buy scrap batteries from cars, trucks & heavy equip. $4.00 each. Free pickup anywhere in BC, Min. 10. Toll Free Call:1.877.334.2288
Autos • Trucks • Equipment Removal FREE TOWING 7 days/wk. We pay Up To $500 CA$H Rick Goodchild 604.551.9022
FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal Up To $500 CA$H Today Fast Service. JJ 604-728-1965
Kathleen Dickson Contents of unit(s) = 2F Sonia Del Rosario Ochangco Contents of unit = 5C-2 Corrine A Ortiz-Castro Contents of unit = 2-44G Bernhard Tuemmler Contents of unit = 2C-2 All goods will be sold at Bridgeview Self Storage, #103, 11125 124th Street, Surrey, B.C., or by auction.
ACROSS 1. Na or Pb, e.g. 5. Romero of TV's "Batman" 10. Arachnids 15. -- of March 19. Rose or Anderson 20. Soaproot 21. Trafﬁc sign 22. Align 23. Invention of 1911: 2 wds. 25. Invention of 1898 27. Subjugated 28. Steak variety: hyph. 30. Group of four 31. -- -- your point 32. Charge against property 33. Pronouncements 35. Put up with 38. Milk shakes 39. Bottle of a kind 43. Use a prie-dieu 44. Musical Count 45. Town -47. Hotshot 48. Top: preﬁx 49. Invention of 1815: 2 wds. 51. Town near Turin 52. Sailors 54. Hobo's duds 55. Pro -56. Accepted 57. Revelation 59. To what place 61. Heavy spar, a mineral 62. Belts 63. '70s sitcom 64. Art gallery 65. Abilities 67. Drops of dew 68. Long suit 71. One of the Barrymores 72. Playhouse balcony 73. Aspersion
74. Old roofed colonnade 75. British gun 76. Invention of 1914: 2 wds. 79. Plant bristle 80. A letter 81. "The Cat in the Hat" creator 82. Slag 83. Wearing a pelerine 85. City on the Loire 87. Wasteland 88. Some insects 89. Queen in Homer's "Odyssey" 91. Kiln 92. Kind of '70s rock 93. Religious retreat 96. Bog 98. Strand 102. Invention of 1853 104. Invention of 1907: 2 wds. 106. Nonsense! 107. Saltpeter: var. 108. Cordial ﬂavoring 109. Eyepiece 110. Bar mem. 111. Lovers' meeting 112. No longer current 113. Punta del -DOWN 1. Dresden's river 2. Cut of meat 3. City in Austria 4. -- crisis 5. Maker of cameos 6. Host 7. Auctioneer's cry 8. "Da -- G Show" 9. Biological class 10. Lodge members 11. Press 12. Made square or level 13. The dawn personiﬁed 14. Some samples
15. Babylonian goddess 16. Fashion label 17. Best or Krabappel 18. Pit 24. Tripod 26. Pope number one 29. Pepper plant 32. Holds up 34. "-- -- -- tale told..." 35. Flat-bodied ﬁsh 36. Open 37. Invention of 1891: 2 wds. 38. Shabby 40. Invention of 1925: 2 wds. 41. Performing group 42. Fishnet 44. Something sometimes spilled 45. Samantha's aunt 46. Memorization 49. Goes slowly 50. Sanford and Mertz 51. Copland and Burr 53. Anger 56. Narrative 58. Throw with force 59. Waterfront structure 60. Brick box 61. Wilkes- -63. Parts of the marine ecosystem
64. Shocks 65. Green sauce 66. Lutrine creature 67. Favoritism 68. Walk through mud 69. Airﬁeld structure 70. Employees 72. Conﬁdence 73. Great --! 76. Urban renewal target 77. Brainchildren 78. Flophouse cousin: 2 wds. 81. Isaac's mother 83. Glide 84. Garment part 86. Loamy 87. Throne anagram 88. Sounded loudly 90. Vacuous 92. Water birds 93. Ofﬁcial records 94. Opening 95. Multitude 97. Makes known publicly 98. Skewer 99. Is in the red 100. Torn 101. If not 103. Mister 105. Literary collection
Answers to Previous Crossword
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 51
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WE PROVIDE FREE PICK UP AND DELIVERY FOR ALL YOUR SERVICE AND REPAIR REQUIREMENTS, IN THE WHITE ROCK AND SURROUNDING AREAS.
The Mercedes-Benz Year End Event is here.
© 2011 Mercedes-Benz Canada Inc. *First, second and third month payment waivers are capped for the 2012 C 250 Coupe, C 250 Sedan, E 350 BlueTEC, GLK 350 (up to a total of $1,350/$1,350/$2,550/$1,650 including taxes) for lease programs and (up to a total of $1,950/$1,950/$3,150/$2,250 including taxes) for finance programs. Payment waivers are only applicable on new 2012 C-Class Coupe, Sedan, GLK-Class and E-Class. Not applicable to AMG models. Lease and finance offers based on the all-new 2012 C 250 Sedan available only through Mercedes-Benz Financial Services on approved credit for a limited time. Lease example based on $298 per month for 48 months. Down payment or equivalent trade of $8,975 plus security deposit of $300 and applicable taxes due at lease inception. MSRP starting at $36,700. Lease APR of 3.9% applies. Total obligation is $23,600. 18,000 km/year allowance ($0.20/km for excess kilometres applies). Finance example is based on a 60-month term and a finance APR of 1.9% and an MSRP of $36,700. Monthly payment is $558 (excluding taxes) with $6,045 down payment or equivalent trade in. Cost of borrowing is $1,565 for a total obligation of $39,530. 2012 GLK 350 4MATIC™ shown. Lease example based on $428 per month for 48 months. Down payment or equivalent trade of $8,358 plus security deposit of $500 and applicable taxes due at lease inception. MSRP starting at $43,800. Lease APR of 4.9% applies. Total obligation is $29,402. 18,000 km/year allowance ($0.20/km for excess kilometres applies). Finance example is based on a 60-month term and a finance APR of 2.9% and an MSRP of $43,800. Monthly payment is $684 (excluding taxes) with $6,895 down payment or equivalent trade in. Cost of borrowing is $2,880 for a total obligation of $47,945. Total price and down payment include freight/PDI of $1,995, Dealer Admin fee of $395, air-conditioning levy of $100, and a $25.00 fee covering EHF tires, filters and batteries. Vehicle licence, insurance, registration and PPSA (if applicable) are extra. Dealer may lease or finance for less. Offers may change without notice and cannot be combined with any other offers. See your authorized Mercedes-Benz dealer for details or call the Mercedes-Benz Customer Relations Centre at 1-800-387-0100. Offers end November 30, 2011.
Save up to 14,000 with Jim Pattison Chrysler’s Employee Pricing DODGE RAM SLT 3500 CrewCab 4x4
Diesel, power group, bluetooth, trailer tow
$45,408 $299* WAS $58,620
RAM 1500 WIN A 2012 QuadCab Bighorn TEXT “JIMPATTISON” to (604)618-7654 or
ENTER TO WIN ONLINE WWW.
DODGE RAM 1500 SLT Sport CrewCab Leather buckets, nav, back up camera, power ppedal,, 3.92 rear axle, sun roof, SAVE $14,000 trailer tow & much more!
$37,540 $247* WAS $51,540
DODGE GRAND CARAVAN
Power group, air conditioning, stow ‘n go
$19,998 $282* WAS $29,620
Nicely equipped, air conditioning Stk# 10348
Bluetooth, Sirius satellite, radio, a/c, auto, pwr grp
Chrysler EMPLOYEE PRICING
$17,422 $115* WAS $20,620
JEEP PATRIOT 4x2
for All Trades! Appraiser on site.
Cummins Diesel worth
on Ram Trucks!
$18,905 $125* WAS $21,547
15377 Guildford Drive, Surrey, BC • 1-888-780-2003 • www.jpchrysler.ca All new vehicle pricing is net of all factory rebates & on in-stock vehicles only. See dealer for details.
* Bi-weekly payment is based on 96 months at 4.99%. All Jeep advertisements show $1000 after tax rebate to be added back on to the price and taken off after tax. $495 doc and $499 bank placement fee apply on in stock vehicles only. $14,000 savings applies on select Ram pickups.
Located in the
North Surrey Auto Mall Not exactly as illustrated. DL#30394
52 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
MITSUBISHIAUTOGROUP NEW & PRE-OWNED VEHICLES • LEASE • SERVICE CENTRE • WARRANTY • PARTS • BODY SHOP
To show our support of our Veterans and Armed Forces members, Flag Mitsubishi is offering a
FREE OIL CHANGE TO ALL VETERANS. This offer is good Saturday November 12th only.
J D O ) H K W U H G Q X W K J L 5 Call for an appointment 604-584-7411
Proof of service may be required.
FLAG DL #5401
15250 104 Ave, Surrey 604-584-7411 www.ﬂagmitsubishi.com
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 53
MASSIVE LIQUIDATION SALE! OVER $2,000,000 IN INVENTORY! trucks
07 Dodge Calibre
YES, we even sell
06 Ford Lincoln 05 Chev 2500 Crew Navigator
06 BMW M3
07 Ram 1500
04 BMW 330 ci
07 Dodge Ram 3500
4,999 LEASE ME
2 left from
09 Chrysler 300C
2011 GMC Blowo 1500 Reg Cab V8 Auto 4x4
07 Jeep Grand
3 left from 27,888
Cherokee Overlander Diesel
03 Mazda Protege
Quad TRX off-road
02 Hyundai Accent
35th Anniv Edition Rare
07 Dodge Ram
PRICED TO SELL
02 Camaro SS
EXT Cab DMAX Z11
2011 Dodge Journey RT out
09 GMC 2500
08 Dakota Quad SLT
18,888 LEASE ME
04 BMW X5 3.0i
19,999 LEASE ME
2011 Chevy Express
04 BMW 320i
08 E250 Cargo EXT 06 Chev Expedition
Super Crew XLT
09 Ford F150
05 GMC T1500
16’ Power stroke
92 Acura NSX
2010 Honda Civic 10 Jeep Commander
06 Ford E350 Cube
08 E350 12 Pass
EXT Cab SLT
07 GMC W4500
02 F150 s/cab XLT
03 GMC 1500
2011 Dodge Grand Caravan Full Stow N Go
03 Ram 3500 Crew SLT
06 GMC Savanna
06 E350 CARGO EXT
02 F150 Super Crew
23,888 Blowout24,888 LEASE ME
08 Avalanche LTZ 04 Chev Flatdeck 3500 11 Chev Express 2500 00 Honda Accord EXL 08 Jeep Grand Laredo 06 F350 Crew Lariat 05 Chrysler 300C Hemi
16065 FRASER HIGHWAY Prices do not include tax, license or insurance costs.
164 Street S
Offers expire Nov 17, 2011
Fra ser Hwy
t LEASE ME LEASE ME LEASE ME Blowout 7,888 27,888 29,999 Blowou15,488 Over 100 mechanically inspected vehicles in stock! • We lease new and used • Rates as low as 4.9% APR
54 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
LOWEST PRICES ALL MAKES & MODELS EASY FINANCING LOW PAYMENTS 2011 Mitsubishi RVR
2010 Dodge Caravan ravan
2011 Nissan Rogue
2010 VW Passatt
2011 Nissan Altima tima
2010 Dodge Charger harger
LOOKING FOR CREDIT ?
2010 Honda Insight sight TOTAL PRICE
2010 Hyundai Sonata TOTAL PRICE
WE CAN HELP!
2010 Chevrolett Impala TOTAL PRICE
BAD CREDIT? 2011 Mazda 3
2010 Ford Explorer orer
2010 Toyota Sienna nna
2011 Nissan Sentra ntra
2010 Dodge Journey rney
2011 Mitsubishi RVR
2010 Honda Pilott
2009 Merc-Benz nz GL450
2011 Nissan Pathﬁ thﬁnderr
2010 Toyota Matrix atrix
2010 Suzuki SX4 4
2010 Toyota Corolla orolla
2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008 2008
HONDA CIVIC ........................ Stock NISSAN ALTIMA .................... Stock MERC-BENZ C230 ................. Stock JEEP PATRIOT ....................... Stock ACURA TL ............................. Stock BMW 328Xi ......................... Stock HONDA ACCORD ................... Stock DODGE METRO...................... Stock
EXCLUSIVE FRESH BEGINNING FINANCE PLAN FOR GOOD PEOPLE WITH LESS THAN PERFECT CREDIT
2007 #5279 #5278 #5240 #5233 #5119 #5110 #5018 #4572
2007 2007 2007 2007 2007 2007 2007 2007
ACURA TSX .......................... Stock MERC-BENZ C230 ................. Stock MERC-BENZ E550 ................. Stock BMW 528i ........................... Stock ACURA MDX ......................... Stock LINCOLN NAVIGATOR............. Stock INFINITY G35 ........................ Stock ACURA TL ............................. Stock
2009 Merc-Benz nz C300 TOTAL PRICE
2009 Acura TSX X TOTAL PRICE
2006 #5285 #5275 #5274 #5197 #5136 #5051 #5024 #5013
2006 2006 2006 2006 2006 2006 2006 2006
NISSAN X-TRAIL .................... Stock INFINITY G35 ........................ Stock HYUNDAI TIBURAN ............... Stock FORD MUSTANG ................... Stock NISSAN QUEST ..................... Stock HONDA ACCORD ................... Stock NISSAN SENTRA ................... Stock JEEP LIBERTY ....................... Stock
#5216 #5215 #5214 #5164 #5104 #4623 #4600 #4794
OVER $4,000,000 OF QUALITY PRE-OWNED QUALITY VEHICLES IN STOCK Putting 1 15437 FRASER HIGHWAY, SURREY you ﬁrst ...keeps us ahead
2009 Suzuki XL7 7
PRICES EXPIRE NOV. 21, 2011
Thursday, November 10, 2011 Surrey/North Delta Leader 55
Buy Selected Used or Demo Vehicles at Hallmark** and we’ll send you to
Chrysler Neon LE
Auto, 97,626kms Stk# 1U0DB238
Ford Mustang Convertible
Automatic Stk# 1P3FB576
Ford Fusion SEL
AWD, Automatic Stk# FC103003
FWD, 4Cyl, Manual Stk# 1W1EA934
Ford Explorer Sport Trac Ltd
4x4, Automatic Stk# FT081402
Honda Civic EX Coupe
Ford F-150 XLT SuperCab 4x4
Automatic Stk# FT087296
Ford Freestar Sport
Automatic Stk# 1U0DB325
Ford Escape XLT 4x4
Automatic Stk# 1P3MC217
Ford F-150 XLT 4x4 SuperCab
4x4, Automatic Stk# KT103303
www.hallmarkford.ca www h hallmarkford ll kf d ca
10025-152nd 10 1 0 Street
104th Ave. Guildford Town Centre
King George Hwy.
All used in-stock vehicles are BCAA inspected.
*Levies, Taxes and $495.00 documentation fee are not included in advertised price.
**T Trip rips i s prov p rovid rov ided ide id d th tthrough hro gh hrou hro h Tr T Trave rave avell Amer A meriica mer ica compa co mpany mpa ny est esti tima imated t d bet b be etwe tween $1 tween $$1,000-$1,200. $1,000 1 000-$1 $1,200 $1 200. Cus C Cust ustom tomer cov tomer covers ers tax ttaxes ta axes as ssoc sociiat i ted d wit with ith th it tthe he tri he ttrip. trip ip. Dea D Deal ealer ler will wiill pro vid ide ffurther urth urt ther her details de detai t ils tail ls on selected sellectted d models. mod dels els. l **Trips provided Travel America company estimated between Customer associated Dealer provide
56 Surrey/North Delta Leader Thursday, November 10, 2011
Published on Nov 10, 2011
Complete Nov 10, 2011 issue of The Surrey-North Delta Leader newspaper as it appeared in print. For more online, all the time, see http://ww...