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NHLers work on their skills during lockout 17

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richmondreview.com Friday, November 2, 2012

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A ‘good’ harvest for cranberry growers Farmers still have some local fields flooded as final berries come off plants by Matthew Hoekstra Staff Reporter Farm workers continued wading through flooded fields this week to harvest Richmond’s most bountiful crop—and growers are calling it a good season. “It was a good year, especially coming off the last two years where we’ve had poor weather,” said Peter Dhillon, a longtime local cranberry grower. Cranberries are big business in Richmond, the largest producer of the round red fruit among Canadian cities with more than 60 farms, according to city hall statistics. Some farmers are still pulling berries off their fields, while Dhillon’s local crop has all been harvested. A cold and wet June didn’t do cranberries any favours, but a relatively warm summer turned what would have been a poor year into a better-than-average year for some farmers. “We’re happy and pleased with it,” said Dhillon. “A lot of the growers are quite pleased with it as well.” As for the wetter-than-average October, Dhillon said that didn’t have an impact on the harvest, for which fields are flooded and floating berries are skimmed from the surface. “We need a lot of water anyway,” he said. “It’s a little bit more difficult for working conditions, but it’s not bad at all.”

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Once harvested, most local cranberries are transported to a new $26-million processing facility in East Richmond. Dhillon said the facility had a few “teething pains” in

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Page 2 路 Richmond Review

Friday, November 2, 2012


Richmond Review · Page 3

Friday, November 2, 2012

YVR boss Larry Berg to retire next year Larry Berg will be retiring early next year after 15 years as president and CEO of the Vancouver Airport Authority. Mary Jordan, chair of the Vancouver Airport Authority board, said the board will conduct an international search to fill the position, and Berg will remain until his successor is chosen. “It’s been a real pleasure to have been a part of this organization over the past 20 years,” Berg said in a press release. “The entire team at YVR has always worked to put our community and province first, and I think that shows in the kind of airport we’ve become and the international recognition and accolades YVR has earned over the years. Becoming a community-controlled airport back in 1992 really set us on a unique and enviable course, particularly when it came to being an economic engine for our entire province. Whether it’s new terminals, runways, retail or the completion of the Canada Line, this airport and its people have built something every British Columbian can be proud of, and there’s plenty more to come.” Jordan said she expects the search for a new president and CEO to be completed by the end of the first quarter of 2013.

Martin van den Hemel photo Richmond Mayor Malcolm Brodie chats with Finley McEwen, senior vice president at Cadillac Fairview, following Thursday’s opening of the Dining Terrace, the new $30 million place to eat at Richmond Centre.

Dining Terrace draws crowd and wows $30 million replacement for Richmond Centre’s food court has open-air feel and fine dining theme

by Martin van den Hemel Staff Reporter Hundreds of people huddled inside Richmond Centre on Thursday morning, eager to get their first look at the new $30 million Dining Terrace, which replaces the mall’s food court. A pair of escalators lead to the new second-floor eating area—where the mall’s theatres once stood—which now boasts a decidedly upscale theme and open-air feel.

A community tea for sister city Mayor and council from Wakayama to share tea, stories during community tea at Steveston-London secondary Monday afternoon by Martin van den Hemel Staff Reporter If you’ve got a story to share about your sister city connection to Wakayama, then you’re invited to a community tea on Monday afternoon at Steveston-London Secondary. Sylvia Gwozd, chair of Richmond sister-city committee, told The Richmond Review the mayor of Wakayama and members of that

“The richness of the homestay experience is something that can’t be duplicated in any number of tourist trips.” – Sylvia Gwozd Japanese city’s council are flying into town on Sunday, and will be participating in the community tea from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. With the 40th anniversary of Richmond’s sister-city relationship with Wakayama taking place next year, organizers wanted to give the community an opportunity to share their stories, photos and memories with Wakayama’s city council. A book is being written on the history of Richmond’s relationship with Wakayama, and Monday’s

gathering, inside Steveston-London’s library, will collect information for the book’s author. Wakayama council is in town until mid-week, and will be participating in cultural activities, visiting the Alexandra District Energy Utility, which uses geothermal energy to heat and cool some 500 new residential units, and plans to visit the city’s Sharing Farm. Gwozd said the city has forged a strong bond with the people of Wakayama, especially through the exchange program. “The richness of the homestay experience is something that can’t be duplicated in any number of tourist trips,” Gwozd said. Even after just three of four days, students from Richmond and Wakayama find a connection despite the differences in culture and language. “I think this is something very special that our world needs to experience.”

And with many of the prior food court’s favourites returning, along with some notable newcomers, the investment appears to have been wellplaced, based on the looks of those who were among the first to eat there. Ryan Siemens, of PCL Construction, said the new dining area took 184,000 person hours to build, and boasts the latest in green technology, including local materials and extra efforts for recycling. Richmond Centre marketing director

Leslie Matheson said The Dining Terrace features 18 food retailers, up from the previous 15, and offers more seating, hand washing basins in the midst of the eating area, bigger washrooms— including a family room and a nursing room—and a complete recycling area for plastics and organic waste. Matheson said the new facility isn’t a food fair at all, but will give the impression to visitors, through its consistent design theme, of being in a single restaurant with 18 different sections.

Tower eyed for Cooney and Lansdowne Project would feature 131 apartments and two restaurants by Matthew Hoekstra Staff Reporter A proposal that would dramatically change the appearance of a busy corner in downtown Richmond is awaiting city council’s approval. CCM Investment Group Ltd. wants to built a 47-metre (154-foot) tower at 8380 Lansdowne Rd. The site is at the corner of Lansdowne and Cooney roads, across from Lansdowne Centre mall. Proposed is a 12-storey residential tower over a three-storey parkade, designed by IBI Group. Contained in the development is 131 homes, 7,044 square feet of restaurant space and 2,915 square feet of re-

tail room. One large restaurant is proposed to anchor the corner of the development, while a smaller restaurant would front Lansdowne Road. A two-storey strip mall with tenants that include Shanghai Wonderful Restaurant would be demolished to make way for the project, if city council approves. The land is already appropriately zoned, so no public hearing is scheduled. The 0.36-hectare (0.9-acre) property is near a residential high-rise where some residents previously protested against another neighbouring tower. Francisco Molina, senior planner at Richmond City Hall, said in a report the new proposal has “successfully addressed and resolved the on-site challenges posed by a very narrow corner site and the need for achieving a sensitive interface with existing residential buildings in the area.”


Page 4 · Richmond Review

Friday, November 2, 2012

City Board Get Ready Richmond Fire Life Safety workshops Register for free workshops The Get Ready Richmond Fire Life Safety Workshops will help you have a safer home, reduce injuries and learn how to choose and use a fire extinguisher. There are two ways to register for these workshops: • Online at www.richmond.ca/register • By phoning the registration call centre from Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. – 5:30 p.m. at 604-276-4300 (press “2” at the prompt)

RCMP Sgt. Cam Kowalski strips the basketball from this Grade 7 student driving down the lane on Tuesday during a game between the Richmond RCMP and James Whiteside Elementary. The RCMP won 16-14. Martin van den Hemel photo

If you register but cannot attend, please contact the registration call centre to make your space available for someone else. South Arm Community Centre Thursday, November 8 6:00 – 7:00 p.m. Reg #249428, Free, 18+ years

Thompson Community Centre Wednesday, December 5 7:00 – 8:00 p.m. Reg #247827, Free, 18+ years

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RCMP take their game to school by Martin van den Hemel Staff Reporter Despite help from an Olympian, the James Whiteside Elementary Wolves were unable to overcome a height and experience disadvantage in losing 16-14 to the Richmond

RCMP on Tuesday afternoon. 2012 London Olympic rowing silver medalist Darcy Marquardt suited up for her alma mater in the game that’s part of the Richmond RCMP’s new School Sports Program. The program is an initiative that focuses on strengthening the ties between

police officers and youth in the community. “It’s not every day you get to play basketball with an Olympic athlete, but that’s exactly what happened... at James Whiteside Elementary,” said Richmond RCMP Cpl. Sherrdean Turley.

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Give Your PumPkin a new Life! Add your carved pumpkins to your existing Green Can or compost bin with other food scraps and turn old pumpkins into nutrient rich soil. Remember, the weight limit for the Green Can is 44 pounds. For more tips and recipes on what to do with your Jack O’Lantern, call us or visit our website. Environmental Programs Information Line: 604-276-4010 www.richmond.ca / recycle


Richmond Review ¡ Page 5

Friday, November 2, 2012

Drivers still dominate latest TransLink trip survey by Jeff Nagel Black Press The car remains king — despite the aim of getting many more Metro Vancouverites taking transit, cycling or walking. TransLink’s trip diary survey takes a 24-hour snapshot of residents’ movements every three years and newly released results show transit use hasn’t caught on as fast as many advocates had hoped. The share of trips taken on transit in the region edged up only slightly from 13 per cent in 2008 to 14 per cent in 2011. Walking has stayed unchanged through multiple surveys at about 11 per cent. And cycling grew from 1.5 to 1.8 per cent in the three-year period. Meanwhile, 73 per cent of all trips were taken by car – down only slightly from 75 per cent in 2011 and 77 per cent in 1994. “I think we’re going in the right direction,� SFU City Program director Gordon Price said. But he acknowledged

the latest numbers are a long way from the goals set out in TransLink’s Transportation 2040 plan, which aims to have the majority of trips in the region taken by the sustainable modes of transit, walking or cycling by that year. “It does tell me that people are still in the learning mode,� Price said. “You don’t get instant conversion. There really is a learning experience you have to go through.� Price is among those who saw the 2010 Olympics as a major turning point for transit in Metro Vancouver, converting dyed-in-the-wool drivers when they saw how effective good transit could be. He’s still optimistic that more detailed trip numbers still to be released for each sub-region will show big gains in cities served by the Canada Line. But he also expects the regional average numbers released so far mask big disparities in transit and car use between the rapidly growing outer suburbs and Vancouver and other areas where transit has taken off. “It suggests to me we’re seeing the emergence of two different kinds of regions—one car-dependent and the other with transportation choice.�

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The number of bike-only trips rose 26 per cent from 2008 but that gain was concentrated in the City of Vancouver More than half of the 106,500 cycling trips a day were made to or from work, according to TransLink’s trip diary results for 2011. Region-wide, it found there were 4.9 bike trips per 100 residents. That soared to 12.1 trips per 100 residents in Vancouver, with particularly heavy concentrations along the Broadway corridor and Strathcona-Commercial Drive. Richmond/Delta was the second highest sub-region at 3.4 trips per 100, followed by 2.8 on the North Shore, 2.6 in Burnaby/New Westminster, 1.7 in Langley/Surrey/ White Rock and 1.7 in the Northeast sector. The 1.8 per cent mode share of overall trips by bike would have to hit 10 per cent by 2040 to reach the goal set in the Regional Cycling Strategy. The survey shows 22 per cent of commute trips by car drivers were less than five kilometres and many of those could be taken by bike instead. TransLink has put plenty of money into cycling infrastructure, including the Central Valley Greenway, the BC Parkway and the Canada Line bike/pedestrian bridge.

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Friday, November 2, 2012

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Martin van den Hemel photo Hanson Lau unveiled Wednesday a new charity for seniors, Happy Life Network Association. He’s joined on the association’s board by honourary life president Claude Tchao (centre) and treasurer Luciela Wong (right).

New charity aimed at seniors Hanson Lau starts Happy Life Network Association by Martin van den Hemel Staff Reporter

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He’s about to join their ranks, so community activist and travel agency owner Hanson Lau thought what better group to fundraise for than seniors. On Wednesday, Lau revealed he’s helped form a new non-profit organization called Happy Life Network Association, which couldn’t be more aptly named. He wants to educate retired seniors—Lau plans to semi-retire next year—about how to stay physically and mentally healthy by providing courses, seminars and workshops for them. Seeing the experience and knowledge that seniors have as an untapped resource, Lau wants to provide volunteer opportunities for retired seniors to enhance their self-value and expand their social network. There’s no lack of support for the organization’s primary cause, judging from the number of tickets

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sold to its first major fundraiser. The association’s inaugural gala dinner, scheduled for Saturday, Nov. 10 at 6:30 p.m. at Continental Seafood Restaurant, had already sold 400 tickets even before Lau unveiled the charity this week. “These retirees have lots of experience that the community can share and we want to facilitate that,” Lau said. While Richmond has an amazing number of services and groups in place for seniors, Lau said many retired Chinese seniors don’t participate, either because of language concerns, or simply not knowing how amazing these programs are. Lau wants to lead these seniors to participate more fully in the city’s programming, while offering other social networking opportunities as well. “We like eating,” Lau said of the Chinese community. He sees the opportunity to have regular smaller-scale dinner parties and gatherings for seniors to facilitate social networking. Lau would also like to work with the local Chinese mental health association, to deal with issues around seniors like depression. “One of the ambitions I have is to try and develop a senior citizens village,” he said, adding that it would include homes for seniors, as well as younger families. For more information about the association, e-mail hansonlau@hansontravel.ca.

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Richmond Review · Page 7

Friday, November 2, 2012

Movember fundraiser raises prostate awareness

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by Martin van den Hemel Staff Reporter Their stories are similar, and their cause is the same. For Lansdowne Centre general manager Jason Roberts and Richmond realtor Keith Liedtke, it was a familial link to prostate cancer that drew them in to being involved in Movember, the annual fundraiser for prostate-related awareness and healthcare initiatives. “It’s ironic, because my father was actually diagnosed earlier this year with prostate cancer,” said Roberts. “We’re very close and this is something that was brought to my attention by my marketing manager.” And while his wife isn’t a great believer in facial hair, that’s something he’s willing to endure for such a worthy cause. Roberts recalls participating in Movember years back, through his rugby clubs, but now the cause is closer to his heart. “This is something that actu- Keith Liedtke is growing a mustache ally means something to me for Movember. now.” Fundraising is through Lansdowne Centre’s website (lansdowne-centre.com), with proceeds from the Richmond Moustache Challenge directed to the Richmond Hospital Foundation and the hospital’s urology department. Liedtke said his connection to the cause is actually a happy one. It was a few years ago when his father was diagnosed with prostate cancer. “He was lucky. They got it in time.” Liedtke’s father, who turns 85 next week, is today totally recovered, and is healthy and strong. Liedtke said he’s been involved with many charitable causes over the years, from the B.C. Children’s Hospital and local charities. “But this is something that would be a fun thing to do and draws awareness.” To donated to Liedtke’s effort, visit mobro. co/2937173 During the month of November, the Movember effort sees men sprout their facial hair to raise awareness and funds for prostate cancer and male mental health initiatives. Originating in Melbourne, Australia in 2003, the effort has gone global, with the initiative raising $125.7 million in 2011.

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opinion the richmond

REVIEW #1 - 3671 Viking Way, Richmond, B.C. V6V 2J5 • 604-247-3700 • FAX: 604-247-3739 • RichmondReview.com Twitter.com/RichmondReview • Facebook.com/RichmondReview

Publisher Mary Kemmis, 604-247-3702 publisher@richmondreview.com

Editor Bhreandáin Clugston, 604-247-3730 editor@richmondreview.com Staff Reporters Matthew Hoekstra, 604-247-3732 mhoekstra@richmondreview.com Martin van den Hemel, 604-247-3733 martin@richmondreview.com

Friday, November 2, 2012

EDITORIAL: Truth a casualty in U.S. election History has shown that political trends have a way of drifting northward into Canada from our American cousins. And if that turns out to be the case with the current political campaign, it promises to be far more frightening than any of the goblins who turned up at your door on Halloween night. U.S. President Barack Obama is fending off a challenge from Republican rival Mitt Romney in next Tuesday’s presidential election. The candidates offer a stark contrast in their views for the future. Unfortunately, many voters would not know this unless they have

been following the campaign very closely. President Obama is promoting a plan that would increase taxes on Americans earning more than $250,000 a year to bring more middle-class tax relief. Romney has pledged a massive tax cut for America’s wealthiest citizens, paid for by eliminating loopholes and deductions. Independent analysis has shown that ending those “loopholes” would cost the average American more than $2,000. But when the issue arose in the presidential debate, Romney simply denied any knowledge of the policy — despite video footage

and the candidate’s own website. The same goes for his pledge to repeal health care, something he repeatedly said would be his top priority. During the debates? He vowed he would keep all the main components of Obamacare. During the financial meltdown, Romney famously urged the government to “Let Detroit go bankrupt.” But the Republican candidate now paints himself as the auto industry’s biggest defender. And with Republican Senate candidates — along with Romney’s vice-presidential running mate Paul Ryan — vowing to protect the rights of rapists and force victims to carry

that baby to term, Romney has shown himself devoid of any core beliefs even on issues as deeply ingrained as abortion. But instead of pointing out the contradictory and hypocritical stance of a man who could be the leader of the free world, the media narrative has been that Romney has cleverly tacked to the centre to better appeal to moderates. Hopefully, the truth will remain a fundamental issue with American voters. The future of Canadian politics could very well depend on it. —Penticton Western News (Black Press)

Food theft a growing problem

Don Fennell, 604-247-3731 sports@richmondreview.com

Assistant Advertising Manager Elana Gold, 604-247-3704 elanag@richmondreview.com Advertising Lesley Smith, 604-247-3705 lesley@richmondreview.com Torrie Watters, 604-247-3707 torrie@richmondreview.com Collin Neal, 604-247-3719 collinn@richmondreview.com Shalley Lau, 604-247-3708 shalley@richmondreview.com

Circulation Manager Rachael Finkelstein, 604-247-3710 circulation@richmondreview.com Circulation JR Tuazon, Roya Sarwary 604-247-3710 circulation@richmondreview.com

Creative Services Manager Jaana Björk, 604-247-3716 jaana@richmondreview.com Creative Services Gabe Mundstock, 604-247-3718 gabe@richmondreview.com Peter Palmer, 604-247-3706 peter@richmondreview.com James Marshall, 604-247-3701 james@richmondreview.com The Richmond Review is a member of the B.C. 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 council. Write (include documentation) 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 Published every Wednesday and Friday by Black Press Ltd.

Green Scene Colin Dring

T

he City of Richmond has eight community gardens with over 250 plots in which local residents grow fresh, organic foods for their family, friends and community.

The first rule for anyone visiting the garden should be obvious—eat with your eyes. Don’t steal from the garden! Folks who have community garden plots put in an incredible amount of time, energy and love; these plants are pretty spoiled. Unfortunately, food theft in community gardens is a reality, it happens, and it’s really hard to control. As any food producer will tell you: “No garden or farm, no matter the size is immune to theft.” Usually in the past, thieves only take small amounts of veggies. However, this year’s “gleaning” has been especially bad for community gardeners in the Garden City and elsewhere. Perhaps it’s the result of this economic downturn and a lack of

Theft of vegetables from community gardens is an unfortunate reality.

understanding around the purpose of community gardens (to provide fresh produce, satisfying labour, neighbourhood improvement, a sense of community and connection to the environment). We can only hope that the folks who are filling their bellies with other peoples produce are people who really need that food. Needless to say, it’s pretty unbelievable when you arrive at your plot, ready to harvest your grapevines, only to find that they’ve been completely denuded, every ripe grape, stolen. Imagine that over the season, you’ve been tending a squash plant. From putting the seed in the ground, watching in wonder as it pushes its first shoots up through the soil. Over the summer, it grows, bigger and bigger, and that first zucchini is just about ready, the anticipation of the

first fresh zucchini! Oh, the excitement! Should it be grilled? Stir-fried? Only to arrive at your garden plot and find it gone! Food theft is, and will continue to be, a growing problem for cities across Canada, especially as municipalities begin to actively support food production in urban areas. So, what can be done to help address people taking food? The American Community Gardeners Association offers the following tips: •Make friends with your neighbours. By increasing the support by people that live next to gardens to watch and visit the garden is a great way to prevent vandalism and theft. •Get kids and youth involved. This also creates a great opportunity for intergenerational experiences by getting kids and youth gardening with adults or to have their own plots.

•Create a “Friends of the Garden” membership. Provide membership to neighbours or others who don’t have plots and invite them to come and help out in exchange for food. •Develop appropriate signs. Signs are extremely important in explaining who owns and uses the garden, and in a friendly manner explains the rules of the garden. •Build edible landscape and U-Pick. Some gardens have had success with preventing theft by providing spaces where people who want food can take it. As well, surplus produce can be put in a basket for passers-by to deter them from picking directly from plots. •Appropriate use of fences. Fences can help deter would be pilferers, however, remember that fences can be scaled or broken and should really

be used to mark out the boundaries of the garden. •Lay out your garden to prevent theft. Certain vegetables are particularly enticing and shouldn’t be planted near edges. Plant less appealing veggies as a protective ring around plants or hide them behind other plants. At the end of the day, people who grow food will have to accept a certain level of stealing as there is no amount of action that will completely prevent theft. The only thing is to have strong repercussions for thieves and to encourage immediate harvesting so that others don’t get there first. It helps too, to think that people who are taking food are in need so that it doesn’t get you down. Colin Dring is executive director at Richmond Food Security Society.


Richmond Review · Page 9

Friday, November 2, 2012

letters

Local art gallery needs a boost Editor: Is there anyone else in Richmond who also believes that a city our size (pop. 190,000) needs and deserves a better art gallery than the one we have? It is worthwhile to note that smaller cities such as Bellingham (population 67,000) and Bellevue, Washington (population 110,000) for example, have found the funds and the will to build contemporary, purpose-built art museums that not only add immense vitality to their communities but draw visitors from far and wide. I, for one, would dearly love to have the same kinds of art-related experiences I have in those fine galleries here within my own community.

Or is the “culture” of Richmond defined only in terms of commerce, rapid real estate development, and the proliferation of restaurants? If Richmond is such a diverse and prosperous community, why do we still have a woefully inadequate gallery that is stuck, as if it is nothing more than an afterthought, in a library rotunda? Is there any interest at all on the part of our city government or the population at large to build something that would clearly demonstrate that we in Richmond are not really as one-dimensional in our interests and priorities as we must appear to be to outsiders? Lots of malls, big houses, condo towers, mega projects, and

our own version of Kingsway! Art community—not so much! Kudos to the staff at the Richmond Art gallery who accomplish some wonderful things within an un-complementary and unsupportive environment, but it is obviously time to give them and the citizens of Richmond a new, purpose-built facility that would not only make us all proud, but add some much needed depth and maturity to our culture. As someone who has spent more than 50 years involved in art and art education, I would really hate to be proven wrong about that “deserve” part. Ray Arnold Richmond

Our lost humanity for our rabbits Editor: If you spend much time in the center of Richmond you will see rabbits. It is not a choice; it is simply an inevitable fact. And if you spend any time reading the news, you receive even more information that not only do these rabbits exist in great numbers, but they are abandoned rabbits that live difficult at best, and horrendous at worst lives that

are cut short far too soon. You see if we say nothing and do nothing in the face of this inhumane suffering of our rabbits, then we, along with the rabbits, will ultimately pay the price. For in the words of Albert Schweitzer, “Until he extends the circle of his compassion to all living things, man himself will not find peace.” Cindy Howard Richmond

INVITATION TO ATTEND

Business Leadership of the Year Award • Alan Rae, Alan Rae Wealth Management • Brian Williams, Ashton Service Group • Eva Sun, The Rice People New Business of the Year Award • 6Pack Beach • MLK Properties Ltd. • Steveston Tattoo Company • Cora Breakfast & Lunch

Global warming and Hurricane Sandy Editor: Destructive, devastating, catastrophic - words can not describe the impact of Hurricane Sandy on the Eastern Seaboard of the U.S.A. The single factor that makes a nasty storm become a monstrous storm is the temperature of our oceans. The single factor that has raised the temperature of our oceans is the carbon products we have emitted into our atmosphere. The atmospheric carbon numbers have exceeded 400ppm for the first time in recorded history. We have wrapped our earth in a big downe jacket and the temperature is inevitably rising. Sandy is surely the biggest wake-up call yet we have been given with regards to our industrial and residential emissions that have been gathering pace for 200 years. We need to ask ourselves, our regional governments, our national governments and international agencies “what are we doing to lower our emissions?” Your emissions and our regional industries all contribute to our regional pollution levels and eventually to atmospheric carbon levels. Each and every one of us is responsible for our oceans warming and for the generation of these super storms. In Metro Vancouver, we had the worst air pollution ever

We need to ask ourselves, our regional governments, our national governments and international agencies “what are we doing to lower our emissions?” in July, August, and September. The regional AQ numbers were seldom below 3 and frequently 4 and 5. On at least one occasion the AQ reached 6. Do not for a moment think 6 out of 12 (the max) is not bad. The 6 should be measured against 3 and 7. 3 is when the twenty percent of people with lung/heart issues get sick and 7 is when all of us will get sick. The past summer’s hot temperatures trapped our emissions and caused these very bad AQ measurements. Our summer carbons have now been added to the atmosphere of our planet, as happens every year except this year we got caught regionally. As winter approaches, our regional biomass systems and residential wood-burning are starting up. These totally unnecessary emissions will now be impacting our regional pollution

levels, as well as poisoning our neighbourhoods. We need to write and call our municipal and regional politicians and let them know clearly and unequivocably that we want to be part of the solution and not the problem. All our efforts and resources should be applied to get us off fossil fuels and, in the interim, move us to gas-fired energy (which is half the pollution levels of coal and bioenergy) and hybrid/electric vehicles, and in the longer term move us to solar and wind energy and electric vehicles. Of course, we will retain gasoline and diesel engines for those jobs that need mega horsepower but do you and I really need a 6 cylinder diesel SUV to collect a litre of milk from the local store? We need to consign the Emites to the history bin where the Luddites were sent 150 years ago. I urge all of you who have discretionary resources to email nycservice@cityhall.nyc.gov and offer support to the tens of thousands in the Eastern Seaboard who are now without homes; worse will follow as many will soon be without incomes as businesses struggle to restart. Make no mistake, this is a catastrophic disaster and we all need to help. John McCrossan Richmond

The finalists in all categories for the 35th Annual Business Excellence Awards being held on Wednesday, November 21,2012 at the River Rock Theatre.

Young Entrepreneur of the Year Award • Pasha Bains / Chad Clifford, Drive Basketball • Jonathan Grand Pierre, Nooch Snack & Chill • Lynn Luu, Shine Nail Bar

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Your Gift Changes Lives Stroke patients need your help. Our stroke rehabilitation facilities help patients regain important skills – the ability to speak, swallow, walk, write, and perform simple tasks of daily life. Help us fund new equipment that will allow patients and families to regain their independence. Make a gift to Richmond Hospital Foundation today, or leave a legacy for tomorrow. 3 ways to donate: Online: www.richmondhospitalfoundation.com | By Phone: 604-244-5252 | By Mail: 7000 Westminster Hwy, Richmond, V6X 1A2


Page 10 · Richmond Review

Friday, November 2, 2012

arts & entertainment

Canadian Brass trumpeter will play with Richmond Orchestra

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Ridenour, a member of Canadian Brass, will perform Haydn’s “Trumpet Concerto.” Born in New York and raised in Michigan, Ridenour began studying piano at the age of five and trumpet at age nine. As a member of Canadian Brass, Ridenour has performed with the San Francis-

Trumpeter Brandon Ridenour is a member of Canadian Brass.

co Symphony, New Jersey Symphony, Toronto Symphony and the National Arts Centre Orchestra. He has recorded eight albums to date for Canadian Brass, which have featured

his talents as both a performer and arranger. The Richmond Orchestra concert on Nov. 4 begins at 3 p.m. Nov. 4 at Richmond Pentecostal Church, 9300 West-

minster Hwy. Tickets are $18 for adults, $15 for seniors and students, $6 for children six to 12 and free for children under six. Tickets are available at the door.

Richmond Music Festival gets underway next week A longtime local institution for music students is returning for another year, as the Richmond Music Festival begins Nov. 5. The festival offers a competitive venue for young music students in piano, voice, strings, guitar and woodwinds. Professional adjudicators will give students feedback on their performances before the best return for a Gala Showcase Concert at the end of the festival, Nov. 24. Evaluating the students this year are Joseph Ferretti (piano), Paolo Bortolussi (woodwinds), Robert Rozek (strings), Joe Berarducci (piano), Bruce Vogt (piano), Nikolai Maloff (piano), Diane King (voice) and Bruce Clausen (Guitar). Broadmoor Baptist Church (8140 Saunders Rd.) and Richmond Chinese Baptist Church (10311 Albion Rd.) are this year’s festival venues. A group of local music teachers founded the festival, which was first presented in 1999 as a weeklong event. It has grown dramatically since then, offering thousands of dollars each year in scholarships, bursaries and awards to participants. For more information call 778574-0131 or visit rmfs.org.

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Richmond Review · Page 11

Friday, November 2, 2012

arts & entertainment

New company mounts rare Mozart opera

Richmond Singers to present Christmas concert The Richmond Singers present Christmas Postcards, a musical journey around the world Dec. 1 at 7 p.m. and Dec. 2 at

2:30 p.m. at Broadmoor Baptist Church. Contact Lorna at lclare@telus.net or 604-278-0926 for ticket info.

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Richmond’s Robin EderWarren will sing Mozart on a Marpole stage

“Coming from South Italy where I learned to cook authentic Italian food with my family, I was taught that freshness makes the flavour of a dish sing every note on the palate.

by Matthew Hoekstra Staff Reporter

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ichmond opera singer Robin EderWarren will be on stage Nov. 16 and 17 to help revive one of opera’s forgotten treasures.

All of the fine fresh produce we use in the Taste of Italy kitchen for dine in, take-out and catering is sourced locally from Richmond farms. The delicious flavour and positive feeling of supporting the local economy are fantastic.”

Kathryn Nickford photo Jacqueline Ko is Madame Herz and Robin Eder-Warren is Mademoiselle Silberklang in ‘The Impresario.’

Opera Mariposa, a new opera company for local and emerging performers, will launch its first season by presenting Mozart’s rarely staged opera The Impresario at Marpole United Church. The cast of young artists includes 21-year-old Eder-Warren and fellow soprano Jacqueline Ko. The Impresario follows the trials and tribulations of an opera director struggling to stage a show. Performers will sing in German, but dialogue will be in English and subtitles are offered. Also performing: tenor

Sergio Augusto Flores, baritone William Liu and actor Kazz Leskard. The performance will be preceded by a short concert of opera favourites from works like Don Giovanni and La Bohème. Eder-Warren is also managing director of the fledgling Opera Mariposa company. She said premiering with a lesser-known opera was deliberate. “Many companies choose to stage the most popular and familiar shows, but we really want to showcase the

diversity of the operatic genre,” she said in an email. “Since our mission is to create unique performance opportunities for local singers, we decided to find an amazing but little-known work and give both performers and audiences a chance to appreciate it.” Eder-Warren began developing her soprano voice a decade ago. After graduating high school, she studied opera at University of Manitoba and later honed her craft in Europe. Her company aims to create performance opportunities for

emerging artists in need of experience. “In the Lower Mainland that’s not the easiest thing to do, so we’re very very glad that we’re able to create a couple more [opportunities] through Opera Mariposa,” she said in an earlier interview with The Richmond Review. The Friday and Saturday shows are at 7:30 p.m. at Marpole United Church, 1296 West 67 Ave. in Vancouver. Tickets, $18 to $24, available at operamariposa.com, 778-918-9498 or at the door.

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Page 12 · Richmond Review

Friday, November 2, 2012

arts & entertainment

Choirs unite for Remembrance Day concert Various musicians and choirs will unite on Nov. 11 for a special Remembrance Day concert in Richmond. The annual Voices in Peace concert will be staged at Fraserview Church, 11295 Mellis Dr., at 7 p.m. Performers this year include the Richmond Youth Honour Choir, the Peace Mennonite Church Choir, pianist Eric Hominick, the University of B.C. Women’s Choir and the string trio Infinitus. Admission is free to the concert, which will also feature a fair-trade kiosk from 10,000 Villages.

The Richmond Youth Honour Choir is among the performers presenting a free Remembrance Day concert on Nov. 11.

Sun

Verdi’s life explored through opera Opera returns to Minoru Chapel Wednesday, Nov. 7 with two concerts presented by City Opera Vancouver. The chamber opera company will perform its Viva Verdi! program—devoted to the works of Giuseppe Verdi, including pieces from Rigoletto, La Traviata and Aida. Narrator Tom Durrie will explore highlights of Verdi's artistic career with the help of baritone Willy MilesGrenzberg, soprano Shadan Saul and tenor Kwangmin Brian Lee. Shows are at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. at the chapel, 6540 Gilbert Rd. Tickets are $20 for adults and $18 for students and seniors. Seating is limited; organizers recommend buying tickets in advance by calling 604-276-4300 (No. 258850 for 2 p.m. show; No. 258851 for 7 p.m. show). Tickets, if available, can also be bought at the door. The concert is the second of four events in the Minoru Chapel Opera Fall season. Opera Pro Cantanti will perform a seasonal concert Dec. 5 and Vancou-

Soprano Shadan Saul is among the singers performing at Minoru Chapel.

ver Concert Opera Society will offer highlights from Die Fledermaus on Jan. 9, 2013.

Winners and Losers make it on stage at Gateway Theatre Gateway Theatre will present the world premiere of Winners and Losers on the Studio B stage Nov. 22 to Dec. 1. The play, created and performed by Marcus Youssef and James Long, was one of three plays featured in Gateway’s SceneFirst

2012 script development project. The play is a staged conversation between the two actors, who play a game they’ve created called Winners and Losers. In it they name people, places or things and debate whether each is a winner or loser. As

Donate online at christmasfund.volunteerrichmond.ca

each seeks to defeat the other, the debate becomes personal. They dissect each other’s lives and the cost of what was a friendly competition quickly escalates. Tickets, $30 to $38, at gatewaytheatre.com or at the Gateway box office: 604-270-1812.

When a community comes together, there isn’t anything it can’t do.

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Richmond Review · Page 13

Friday, November 2, 2012

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Page 14 · Richmond Review

Friday, November 2, 2012

business

Tourism industry has big plans in place Many people don’t realize they work in the tourism industry, from taxi drivers to restaurant servers to mall merchants. But anybody who comes into contact with the public is considered an important part of that massive local industry, which according to a 2011 Economic Impact Study for Tourism Richmond, generates $570 million annually in local economic output. Each year, millions of people spend the night in local hotels, and generate $250 million in non-accomodation spending alone. Having identified the growth of tourism in Richmond over the past few years, and seeing the potential for the future, Tourism Richmond has laid down a five-year growth strategy with one simple goal: getting visitors to spend just one more night in town by 2015. To accomplish that goal, it is important that everybody pulls in the same direction, and ensures that each visitor to Richmond is treasured and respected and feels welcomed, said Tourism Richmond CEO Tracy Lakeman. But with the anticipated growth in the number of visitors to Richmond and the rest of the province, comes the need for workers to fill the thousands of new jobs all over B.C. anticipated by 2020. The tourism and hospitality industry is an extremely diverse industry with over 400 different occupations—including occupations that lead to longer-term careers, as well as those that fit well for those seeking part-time work, like students or older workers who are not yet ready to retire. British Columbia’s tourism industry will be a leader in provincial job growth as businesses look to fill 101,000 new job openings by 2020,

according to a study of labour demand and supply by go2, the BC tourism industry’s human resource association. The Tourism Labour Market Strategy, released in the spring of 2012 by go2, sets out the plan to recruit, retain and train the workers needed to keep pace with the growth projected for the industry. Nearly half of the 101,000 openings will be new jobs created by the tourism industry across the province, adding 44,220 more jobs to the provincial workforce by 2020. The other approximately 57,000 openings are due to replacements (i.e. retirements). “The labour strategy co-ordinated by go2 is a key pillar of industry growth in the province. Without it, we simply wouldn’t have the skilled workers in place to deliver the visitor experience throughout B.C.,” says Lana Denoni, chair the Tourism Industry Association of B.C. B.C.’s location, bordered by the Rocky Mountains on the east and the Pacific Ocean on the west, makes it unique within Canada. Its mountain and coastal scenery, opportunities for summer sailing, winter skiing, and other activities such as fishing or sightseeing in coastal or inland waters or experiencing our vibrant cities all make us a world-class destination. Richmond is in a unique position to reap the rewards of extra visitors to all of B.C., because it is home to Vancouver International Airport, which makes Richmond not just a tourist destination, but a gateway to the rest of the province. And with some of Richmond’s 26 hotels working closely with sports fishing tour operators, for example, that bring in visitors for fishing expeditions to the Queen Charlotte Islands, locals are benefitting, according to the Tourism

Martin van den Hemel photo Tourism Richmond CEO Tracy Lakeman at the Steveston Museum and Visitor Centre on Moncton Street in Steveston.

Richmond economic impact study. Tourism helps to not only diversify B.C.’s economy, but also brings new community services to permanent residents. BC’s tourism and hospitality industry is now the single largest “primary resource industry” in the province, generating an annual real GDP (2002 dollars) of more than $6.4 billion in 2010, ahead of forestry, mining, oil and gas extrac-

tion, and agriculture. Tourism and hospitality generated $13.4 billion in annual revenue in 2010. Overall, between 2004 and 2010, industry revenues grew by a total of 25.5 per cent, representing an average annual growth rate of 4.2 per cent. The provincial government’s Gaining the Edge: A Five-year Strategy for Tourism in British Columbia targets revenue growth of five per cent a year that will top $18 billion in tourism spending by 2016. The fastest growing sectors for tourism job growth over the next decade are expected to be recreation and entertainment and travel services. There are an estimated 17,943 tourism-related businesses across the province, employing about 260,000 workers, or 10.8 per cent of B.C.’s total labour force of 2.4 million people. More than 80 per cent of tourism’s new job openings are projected to come in food and beverage services (43,410 openings), recreation and entertainment (20,530 openings) and the accommodation sector (18,920 openings). “The tourism industry often provides people with their important first job and sets them on their career path,” said Arlene Keis, CEO of go2. “Tourism is also the largest employer of youth, with one in four British Columbians under the age of 24 working in the industry. “This anticipated growth in tourism reinforces the need to plan carefully and ensure that there are enough workers with the right skills in the right communities to meet the tourism industry’s future labour needs.” •See www.go2hr.ca/careers-tourism for career opportunities.


Richmond Review · Page 15

Friday, November 2, 2012

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Page 16 · Richmond Review

Friday, November 2, 2012

arts & entertainment

Oboist aims for high octaves Richmond’s Nattie Chan, 22, to perform at Orpheum with Vancouver Academy of Music by Matthew Hoekstra Staff Reporter

A

n oboe isn’t the first instrument most making moves in music move toward. But the reed instrument’s rarity is part of its appeal for Nattie Chan.

The 22-year-old Richmond oboist is now preparing for her latest performance, with the Vancouver Academy of Music Symphony Orchestra. Born in Hong Kong, Chan recently ADVERTISING FEATURE graduated from Ohio’s Oberlin Conservatory of Music with a bachelor’s degree in oboe performance. She’s now eyeing either a master’s With June, the graducrete utility pole just or making a push toward degree ation month just before 4 a.m. All four playing in a professional orchestra. around the corner, were thrown fromThe the Vancouver Academy of Muour thoughts turn to car. Two of thesicfour concert is entitled “Beethoven new drivers, especialdied from their injuries. Celebration,” and takes place advertising feature ly new teenage drivp.m. Sunday, Nov. 18 at Prompted by 7:30 these ers. Last week we Orpheum Theatre. tragic events Vancouver’s and described British concert is said to be the results in otherThe GLP Columbia’s original most elaborate by the academy, a way of determining the Genichi Taguchi, the jurisdictions, the BC and will economic and social loss much honoured Japanese Graduated Licensing government made feature one of the most famous of producing driveshafts engineer and statistician, Program [GLP]. The changes to the program pieces of classical music: Beethoven’s Symphony No. 9. at anythingthat other came than into effect died on 2nd,original 2012, goal ofJunethe on Cedric Hughes Barrister & Solicitor The work is the last complete precisely 3.5 inches. and his passing went program, introduced October 7, 2003. These symphony written by Beethoven Perfection became the unnoticed by the inlargely August 1998, was to tackle the awful changes are more than fine-tuning. They goal with Professor and stands out as one of the mainstream media in North statistics: 35% of all deaths in the 13 to extend theTaguchi basic two-year of the works in Western classical giving us a way term famous America—unsurprising, but 21nevertheless year s age years:thea cost 12-month Learner of calculating of ‘shoddygroup work.’ caused by car acci- GLP to three music. It is recognizable for its final dents; andbecause 20% ‘the of all newCedric drivers involve term (reducible by Japanese 3 months for certified falling short. Ironic that, movement, “Ode to Joy,” which hughes Barrister & solicitor d in crashes years of driving training) automobiles,plus once a 24 consecutive, Taguchi method’within applied totheir first twowww.roadrules.ca marked the first time a major driving. prohibition-free Novice term. A integrated soloists and consideredmonth junk, became the Japanese manufacturing is composer icons ofLearner quality. must be accompanied chorus by a into a symphony. what elevated and electronics Initially theJapanese resultsautomotive were positive. During answer to Mr. Gerst’s during post war years tocrashThe supervisor 25 second yearsquestion, of age or older with a performers at the Nov. 18 Guest theproducts firstfrom two‘shoddy’ years, thethenew driver why service is worse, is because ‘specifications ‘top-rated’ dominance by the 1980s and 1990s. And valid Class I-5 driver’s license and may concert include academy alumni, rate went down 26%. But most of the and tolerances’ continues to prevail in thanks to the way Taguchi generously shared his have measuring only one passenger in addition to Vancouver Bach Choir and Vancouimprovement was by Learners rather than service industries. Mr. Gerst pointsAoutNovice that while is limited to learning and insights, we, too, have come to enjoy the supervisor. ver Opera’s young artists. Novices who remained 45% more likely industries seem “obsessed” with the enormous benefits from the vast improvements many service Tickets, $6 to $10, at vancoupassenger only, excluding immediate than experienced drivers to be involved in one standards performance or specifications, setting in automotive manufacturing quality control due veracademyofmusic.com or at the family members, unless he or she is crashes. them this way is arbitrary, avoids accountability to his influence worldwide. door.25 accompanied by inaquality.” supervising driver st and ensures “at best, stagnation To

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Richmond’s Nattie Chan and her instrument of choice: the oboe.

out sweet, delicate melodies. Moreover, professional oboists make their own reeds by hand, so there is a personal element to the instrument.” What’s your proudest moment in music so far? “Having the opportunity to commission two new pieces for oboe and taikos, which is Japanese drumming. Oberlin highly values creativity and the professors there often encourage us to think outside the box. As a Chinese-Canadian [having] lived in both Asia and North America, I am very interested in bridging the Western and Eastern cultures together. In my senior recital, I premiered two chamber pieces—one for oboe, piccolo and taiko ensemble, and a trio for oboe, piano and taikos. I was very lucky to have two very talented composer friends writ-

easy to understand why celebrating The It’s carnage continued. On March 21 , years or older. Immediate family memillustrate he poses the example of someone in a statistical genius isn’t ateens top mediawere priority. 2002, four Delta killed when The oboe doesn’t have the are department defined having as father, hospitalbers emergency a heart mother, brothStatistical concepts are challenging. Road Rules the teen driver failed to stop at a stop sign popularity other instruments er, sister, spouse, children, and grandparattack. “Are you really thinking, “Gosh I hope to see a mid-summer by and at happened the intersection of opinion 57B piece Street have, they make in eight minutes, nine times entit here including the same step or foster rela-what draws you to it? Troy Media columnist Robert Gerstbroadsided addressing Deltaport Way and was byouta of 10” “Oboe as the service standards imply? Or are tions. Novices who receive a driving pro- is a very unique instru“Why products are better but service is worse.” Mr. semi-trailer. The teen driver, licensed for ment. you thinking, “I hope they get here right now!” as hibition must go back to the beginning ofIt can project very well, so Gerst explains why products are better thanks to only two weeks, was the only survivor. composers write tunes that need Professor Taguchi maintains?” Professor Taguchi’s insights as follows: “…because the novice stage, that is, they lose all to cut through thick textures for Onnothing Maycan31bestmade , 2003, a 19-year-old Rules thinks there’s also a lesson here for to perfection, engineers driverRoadaccumulated driving experience time and the oboe. At the same time, it drivers setting standards for their own driving and his afterthatwatching a inmust would alsothree specify afriends, level of looseness could start again at Month 1. For aiscomperformance. think of yourself as a “good perfectly capable of spinning hockey game attempted to pleteIf you be tolerated by theand designdrinking, [of a driveshaft, for outline of most all of the Learner and driver who more or less, the time drive home together. driver wove enough” in Novice example], say 3.5 inches plus The or minus 0.1 inch. rules, visit website pays attention and obeys the rules, whatthe about ICBC the and out ofoftraffic high speed A driveshaft 3.4 to 3.6 at inches, therefore, wasand colwww.icbc.com. times when you fail to fully measure up? When the considered…at “good By the time lided with a least truck onenough.” the other side of a consequences even the slightest deviation from The ofimmediate reaction to these changes all thehill “goodon enough” wasHill tolerated in 30,000 blind Cedar Road in Victoria. the ‘bestwas practice’ can be so dire—“I’ll just answer predictably mixed. With fingersparts, [however] you had a car that would shake, In this case, the three friends and the this onecrossed, text message now,”—shouldn’t ‘best rattle driver and barelysurvived roll after 30,000 miles.the … teen drivwe look forward to positive truck while driving practices’ always be your standard? accept “good18 enough.” th, 2003, four results from these changes to the Leonard prois a six-year-old boy with an unusual erTaguchi…refused was killed. toOn July Specifications and tolerances were tossed and gram. hobby—collecting sounds. friends were involved in a single-car replaced with “loss functions.” These identified Transforming household noises into exciting high-speed crash on the Old Island…by Cedric Hughes, Barrister & Solicitor the loss to society for any variation from the ideal. with regular weekly contributions from Cedric Hughes L.L.B. fantasies, Leonard creates an adventure story for Highway. Their car crashed into a conSuddenly, engineers at Toyota [for example] had Leslie McGuffin, LL.B. Leslie McGuffin L.L.B. his brother in which knights chase away monsters. So goes the story of The Sound Collector, one of several animated short films being screened at “Experienced representation for serious injuries” Richmond Public Library on Sunday. “Experienced representation for serious injuries” The free screenings are part of the National 604-273-8518 • Suite 300-5900 No. -38645 Road,Young Richmond 604-792-8816 • 106 Rd. Film Board event “Get Animated!” which is being www.hughesco.com • Free Initial www.hughesco.com • FreeConsultation Initial Consultation staged in Richmond by the Cinevolution Media Law Corporation

ing me beautiful music, and the audience absolutely loved it.” Tell us about your Nov. 18 performance. “The Ninth Symphony is the most significant work of Beethoven’s life, if not, in music history. The length of the symphony and the addition of text and a choir in a symphony is unprecedented… This piece is not programmed very often, but it is definitely a rare gem. The Fidelio overture is always delightful to play and listen to.” What’s next for you? “I have always enjoyed the high level playing of music here in Vancouver. After being away for four years, however, I feel like a new kid in a old block. I am trying to establish my freelance career here in Vancouver. Hopefully I will get my chance to collaborate with professional musicians one day.”

Animated films screen Sunday

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Arts Society. The first set of screenings is aimed at families (ages five and up) and begins at 1 p.m. in the library’s Brighouse branch. The second session is at 2 p.m. and is for ages 10 and up. The final screening session, at 3 p.m., features a series of films for adults. An animation workshop will also take place inside the cultural centre’s media lab from 2 to 4:30 p.m. Admission is free to the Nov. 4 event. Visit cinevolutionmedia.com for more information.


Richmond Review · Page 17

Friday, November 2, 2012

sports

NHLers go back to school Andrew Cogliano, Rod Pelley take advantage of lockout to work on skating, skills at Vancouver Hockey School by Don Fennell Sports Editor As the National Hockey League lockout drags on, the number of players signing with teams in Europe is growing. Already, more than 150 NHLers are playing overseas. But opposite that are the just as many North American players who have opted to stick close to home—among them Anaheim Ducks Andrew Cogliano and Rod Pelley, the latter of whom is an unrestricted free agent after his contract with the Ducks expired at the end of last season. While both players would love nothing more than to be in the midst of another NHL campaign, they’re hardly putting their feet up. In fact, they’re using this time to improve all aspects of their games. Cogliano and Pelley are “students” at the Vancouver Hockey School, learning advanced lessons in skating and puck control from renowned skating instructor Derek Popke and skills coach Yogi Svejkovsky. Working out this past week at the Richmond Ice Centre, they focused on drills that can be immediately transferred to game situations and make them more effective players. “You can have a skills or skating coach show you all these fancy moves that make you look good on the ice, but they’re not real useful in an NHL game,” says Pelley. “Derek and Yogi show you things you can master and that aren’t going to be high risk—like gaining more ice when you’re down low with the puck just by shifting your body and using a cutback to get some space or a shot off. It’s great to get out and work on things that you kind of overlook during most of the season, so we’re trying to utilize the time now to work on drills that will eventually help us when the lockout does end.” Though he’s widely considered one of the top two or three skaters in the NHL, even

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Christian Lau photo Vancouver Hockey School instructors Yogi Svejkovsky and Derek Popke demonstrate puck protection to Anaheim Ducks Rod Pelley and Andrew Cogliano during a session last week at the Richmond Ice Centre.

Cogliano is seeing the benefits of the drills. “Yogi focuses a lot on skills with your hands and protecting the puck, while Popke complements that with skating drills like how to come out of turns,” says Cogliano. “Am I working per se on skating in straight line? No. But a lot of it has to do with edges and being able to be quicker than the defencemen below the red line or working down low, spinning off guys and getting to the net. I feel with my game a lot of it’s getting open and trying to take advantage of my speed and they’re helping me

with that.” A native of the Toronto suburb of Vaughan, Cogliano, 25, is small by NHL standards at five-foot-10 and 188 pounds. But the former first round draft pick of the Edmonton Oilers (25th overall in 2005), who played two seasons at the University of Michigan and in 2007 helped Canada win gold at the world junior championship in Sweden, has been remarkably durable. Since turning pro with the Oilers in 2007-08, he’s never missed an NHL game, including all 82 with the Ducks last season after being traded to Anaheim in the offseason for a

second round draft pick. After playing four seasons with the Oilers, which preferred a wide-open style that suited Cogliano, it was a bit of adjustment joining the Ducks—especially under former head coach Randy Carlyle. “But now with Bruce (Boudreau, who replaced Carlyle midway through last season), it’s more up-tempo skating which I really like and that suits me,” Cogliano says. “We had a great end of the season last year it’s too bad we couldn’t carry that momentum. But it’s why I’m doing stuff like this, so when we get to camp

I’m not stalled. I have to take this (situation) for what it is and use it as an opportunity to keep things fresh and come up with new workouts. I’m feeling revitalized working with (Popke and Svejkovsky).” Cogliano, who says the five NHL seasons have gone quickly, feels while he still has plenty of room to grow, he’s matured as a pro and become a more versatile and smarter player who is ready to take the proverbial next step. “Being and NHL player is a full-time job and you’re always thinking about how to get better,” he says. “This career can be

short for guys and I’m trying to keep it going as long as I can.” At 28, Pelley is at a crossroads in his NHL career. A native of Kitimat, the fivefoot-11, 200-pound center was acquired last December by the Ducks along with a seventhround pick in last summer’s NHL Entry Draft from the New Jersey Devils for Kurtis Foster, Mark Fraser and Timo Pielmeier. While not a big scorer (he’s amassed 29 points in 256 games), Pelley was a plus or even player in 30 of his last 35 games. See Page 18

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Friday, November 2, 2012

sports

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son (58 games) with New Jersey and has been a fulltime NHLer since. Pelley reflects fondly on his career in hockey, which is rooted in small-town B.C. “Growing up in northwestern B.C., Kitimat was a great town for a young player,” he says. “We had two rinks, which is pretty amazing for a community of 9,000 people, so that meant lots of ice. From there I played on good junior teams in Prince George and Vernon and then managed to get a scholarship to Ohio State where I played out my fours years and matured as a player and person.” “I give a lot of credit to (New Jersey general manager) Lou Lamoriello for giving me an opportunity (to play pro) and believing in me,” Pelley continues. “They were very honest and forward with me from day one and let me know what my capabilities were and where I fit in, and took me into the family. (As an organization) they demand a lot, no doubt, but that’s what winning is all about. You see the success they’ve had over the last 20 years (including five conference championships and three Stanley Cups). It was a great experience.” He says the trade to the Ducks mid-season was an adjustment, especially moving coast to coast, but made easier by the support of the NHL players’ association and the Ducks which enabled him to focus mostly on the game.

“And I was there 12 days after Boudreau was hired, so he was kind of in transition too,” says Pelley. “But he’s bounced around a lot during his career and knows how a player feels. He kept asking me how things were going. And the Ducks couldn’t be a greater group of guys.” But as an unsigned free agent, Pelley now finds himself playing a waiting game—not only awaiting the start of a new NHL season but signing a new contract. “But I’m willing to do that and be ready from the day the games start,” he says. “You need complete belief in yourself. Sometimes that’s easier than others and it’s a business we’re in and being mentally strong is a big part of it. If you can get through that, there are jobs available when the lockout does end.” By his own definition, Pelley is an honest, hardworking checking line forward—a foot solider if you will. He does a lot of the grunt work and makes the sacrifices like blocking shots. He may play fewer minutes that players on the top two or three lines, but they are important minutes. Without players like him, you don’t win Stanley Cups. “It’s always fun and rewarding to work with good players and good people,” says Vancouver Hockey School instructor Svejkovsky, noting Cogliano and Pelley emanate both qualities. “But whether it’s mi-

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nor hockey players (Svejkovsky is director of hockey operations at the Seafair Minor Hockey Association), the (Vancouver) Giants (he is a skills coach with the local major junior team), or NHL players, while there are differences in a variety of things in terms of drills they’re very similar,”he says.“Any player has a window to get better each day. Games can be mentally draining, but coming on the ice (like Cogliano and Pelley) to work on things that can get you better is most important. Obviously it takes more details to work with better players, but it’s still about teaching and understanding how fix this skating motion or that shot or move that can make a player better—and being able explain why it’s important.” As a former NHLer himself (a first round draft pick of the Washington Capitals in 1996), Svejkovsky is also able to relate well to the pros and what they need to be effective. “I’m lucky enough to see a lot of players that helps me set the curriculum,” he says. “And the game is changing constantly, so with the Giants I’m able to see what’s changing and help the players develop. Right now the biggest change is that every player has to be able to (contribute in all areas). Defencemen need to be part of the offence and forwards part of the defence. “And with the speed of the game, it’s important to anticipate and read plays. You have to be a student of the game, no question, while constantly working to get better at the things which make you who you are.,” he adds. Popke, who founded the Vancouver Hockey School, is a widely-respected skat-

ing consultant and has worked on-ice with numerous junior and pro players as well as the NHL Toronto Maple Leafs. But even was surprised by the quickness of Cogliano. “The power and speed he can generate is amazing , but we changed a couple things that can make him ever quicker. He was surprised, and said he’d never been shown some of this stuff before.,” says Popke. Cogliano and Pelley contacted Popke looking for some training opportunities that would be more than just simple skating and skating with the puck. “(Typically) when coaches tell players to turn around cones and stuff like that, no one shows them details incorporated with the turns,”Popke says. “Cogliano and Pelley were saying they can usually go to a skating coach or a skills coach, but they don’t know the other aspect. Here, they’re getting (to learn) with two guys with two different niches. While Yogi shows them the puck skills, I’m breaking down the skating. Cogliano was even saying with the turns, he didn’t know how many players in the NHL knew them. Coaches don’t have time to work on these during the season.” Further reflecting how much the game is changing and evolving, Cogliano and Pelley also noted that power skating when they were in minor hockey was just skating up and down the ice. Lttle or none of the detailed instruction kids get now was available . “Working with these NHL players is a challenge for us too ,” says Popke. They constantly want to get better and as an instructor you want to push yourself too.”

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Richmond Review · Page 19

Friday, November 2, 2012

Downsizers not always looking for small spaces

Living outside of the box When you’re considering downsizing, the thought of living in a small apartment may turn you off of the idea. But recently developments like Waterstone in Langley have offered larger condominium homes for sale, and baby boomers are flocking to them. “They want the floorplan to feel like a single-family house,” says Scott Brown, senior vice-president for residential and commercial marketing services at Colliers International. “Baby boomers have difficulty seeing anything under 1,000 square feet as large enough.” But it’s more than larger floorplans that attract downsizers. “They want the things that you would

typically see in a house,” Brown says. Among those things are amenities such as a fitness centre and pool. Location is also a big draw. “They always say ‘go west young man’ but in this case it’s ‘go east baby boomer!’” Brown laughs, saying that many downsizers leave their home in a pricier area and move east into a more inexpensive neighbourhood. “They don’t want to lose their social circle,” Brown says, “but they are looking for something a little more affordable. ... They will often move closer to their kids, who can’t usually afford a single-family home when they’re starting out.”

Situated in the rapidly growing community of Burke Mountain, homeowners (and coach home tenants!) will have beautiful views over Coquitlam and the surrounding area. Shops, restaurants and plenty of outdoor activities are located nearby, while an elementary school is literally moments away. “This is such a family-friendly neighbourhood,” says Calahan. “The infrastructure is in place. These

homes are truly nestled in a mature neighbourhood.” Morningstar has opened preregistration for Somerton, and Calahan says that they’ve already had over 200 people inquire about the development. “This type of home is really in demand,” she says. “These are homes that everyone will love.” Homes will start in the upper$600,000s. For more information, visit www.mstarhomes.com.

‘Really the right product at the right time’

Morningstar brings coach homes to Coquitlam By Kerry Vital

Morningstar Homes is introducing a new type of single-family home to Coquitlam with its newest project, Somerton. Bringing an added coach home to their always-gorgeous floorplans, Morningstar is offering a degree of livability and affordability that is unique to the area. “Coquitlam has never done this before,” says Deborah Calahan, VicePresident of Sales and Marketing for Morningstar. “This is really the right product at the right time.” With 34 homes in the development, 21 of which will have coach homes (the others will have the option for a legal suite in the finished basement), Morningstar is building on its legacy for amazing homes. “We have the right recipe for what we do,” says Calahan. “We start from a point of what we do best, which is meeting the needs of our customers.” The homes range in size from 3,017 to over 3,100 square feet. However, Somerton’s new plans include a few extra touches that set them apart. For example, the Ellsworth plan now includes vaulted ceilings on the second floor and a semi-wall with a linear fireplace that is open on either side, so you can enjoy it from your formal dining room or your living room area. Morningstar is showcasing many of its usual amazing features here, including a seamless glass shower in the ensuite bathroom and a huge tub for relaxing after a long day. The kitchen breakfast bar is perfect for entertaining, and an extra nook that can be used as office or study space or room for children to play while you cook is a masterstroke of convenience. But it’s the coach homes that are the fantastic part of Somerton. They are located behind the homes themselves, above a double-car garage. With 512 square feet of living space, they feature a bedroom, bathroom, and open-plan layout in the living areas with a vaulted ceiling. The huge picture window in the living area lets the light pour in and makes the home feel spacious. The kitchen has rough-ins for future appliances while the bathroom is roughed-in for a stackable washer/ dryer, making the coach home a complete living space! “This space offers unlimited possibilies,” says Calahan. “It can be everything from a nanny suite to an artist studio to a man cave. Kids that

won’t leave home or older parents that need to be close – it offers the purchaser options never before available in Coquitlam. It can also be a straight mortgage helper. There is so much potential here.” In fact, Calahan sees buyers being able to get at least $800 a month for renting out the coach home. That can go a long way towards helping with a mortgage payment. “It’s really special,” says Calahan. “Giving buyers a rental opportunity that is private and separate from their home is very attractive and leaves the basement as even more space for the purchaser to enjoy.”

This space has unlimited possibilities,” says Deborah Calahan, vice-president of sales and marketing for Morningstar Homes.

Submitted photos

The homes at Morningstar’s Somerton will include coach homes for the first time, along with the company’s usual beautiful features such as spacious floorplans and gourmet-worthy kitchens.


Page 20 路 Richmond Review

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NEW LISTING in sunny Bright and open, water/mountain Tsawwassen, view, 3Want bedrooms and 2 full Not readylovely for aquiet bigS/W house? ground baths, this to own land? And levelhave 2 a revenue Pelican property? This bhome ed 2fits that bill, Pointe full tobath there is nothing do but move beauty is c o n d o in, and it’s perfect for a couple, a pet and with 2 single or a smaller o u t dfamily o o r who also rental wants rent out a this suitefriendly, (2br) It’s areas. FullytoRainscreened, with a house-size excellent building is ready andsunny on a beautiful SOUTH lot,just2 waiting for your floorplan waiting, just unpack and put your big room furniture.to1,427sf of ranchernew kitchens, and lots of feet up! Eng. Hardwood floors, style living, with a gorgeous play. Come for a cookie on Sunday sunny/bright open floorplan. andSunday see for2-4. yourself. Open Offered view! Offered at $578,000 at $389,900 – MLS V977857 MLS V931987

Come home to Seafair West — one of Richmond’s most desirable complexes! This 4-bedroom 4-bathroom, 1,840 sq.ft. townhome has been beautifully maintained and features some fantastic updates. Main floor boasts gorgeous Swedish oak floors, large windows with tons of natural light and a nice sized kitchen with top-end stainless steel appliances. Upstairs has 3 bedrooms including large master and ensuite and high end in suite laundry. Downstairs has a great bedroom/flexroom that leads out to a nice patio space with a fenced yard. Entire home has been upgraded with California Closets! Fantastic location next to the West Dyke, walking distance to Steveston Village and close to both levels of schools. Shows like a 10! Come have a look!

home has 2 two bdrm suites, one up/one down. It’s a perfect investment for someone w h o doesn’t want a condo or a townhome, and needsErental income, AND aS 1/3 acre HOU ENwants lot onOaPquiet N street, with parks Y A D SUand lots of parking. and schools -4your ‘perfect Does this sound2like plan’? Offered at $674,800 MLS F1212686

Liz Mayan

210 - 5888 Dover Cres., Richmond • $578,000 Downsizing from a house but still need 3 bedrooms? Want a view 604-273-3155 Seafair Realty of the water and mountains, and trails to walk the dog? This 3br 2bath 2Location! parking spaceLocation! USE PEN HO O AY apartment is in a great building, and hasxover 60’ 119’ Lot! SATURD 1400sf to fit your house-size furniture.Rent? Come 2-4 Move in! Renovate? Build? Well kept one owner on Saturday and you will see I mean. home in what a terrific subdivision. Priced to sell at only $939.900!!

Open 1-4 King Call Liz 604-277-4479 10 -Sat 13360 George BV, Whalley 6731 dunSany plaCe (at the quiet end) $358,800 Retire in•one of Richmond’s

Over 1400sf, this home is in a secured and has a tandem finestcomplex apartments! garage and a workshop areaSecurity. too! Easy view and to55+ move Luxury. Resortto amenities. Petsready allowed. and no rentals! One the of the largest 2 bdrm, 2 full bath apt in into, this newer townhome is near King George skytrain station Queen’s Gate! Huge kitchen with window & patio door to and bus line. deck. Easy to view. Priced below assec. Only $393,900.

Aaron Munro 604-868-7858 aaronmunro@sutton.com

Seafair Realty

221-8580 General Currie rd.

Call Liz 604-277-4479

Re/Max Westcoast — ‘Readers Choice’ Winner for Best Real Estate Agency 2010

the strength of teamwork…

Bob Schmitz W E S T M A R

Eric Wolf

604.908.2045

www.bobschmitz.net

The Reputation for Results!

2451 WelliNgtoN cr. • Great detached home opportunity • 3 bdrm/den with 2 baths • Hot water heat • Many updates over last 8 years • Big open kitchen and family room • 50 x 110 fenced yard • Lots of parking • Easy access to Vancouver and all transit • Excellent location in Burkeville. Richmond’s other community. • Asking $599,000

Call Eric Today 604.808.3501 FEATURE HOMES OF THE WEEK

# 105 7455 MOFFATT RD. $360,000

# 28 7611 MOFFATT RD. $488,000

#122 8860 NO 1 RD RD. $250,000

Most handiest unit in complex but extremely quiet facing garden & trees, big kitchen with eating area, new paint, floor & mouldings, updated bathrooms and kitchen with marble, in suite storage, rainscreened with warranty & new roof. Walking distance to all amenities.

Great location! Brigantine Square minutes to shopping, transit and best schools. Over 1700 sq ft. 3 Level Townhouse featuring 3 bedrooms, 1 1/2 bath, loft, newer appliances, laminate flooring, new paint, lighting and wood fireplace. High ceiling in family room with sky-light private South exposed backyard. 2 parking spots. A must see home!!!

This inside unit in “Apple Greene” features 3 Bedrooms, 1 and half bath. Has enclosed balcony, storage locker and handy undercover parking with plenty of visitor parking. Laundry, locker and garbage shoute are all by the apartment. Very clean with partial updates and newer appliances.

#403 5500 ANDREWS RD. $264,000

10206 CRAIG CT. $758,000

4180 BROWN RD. $1,790,000

73-11491 7TH AVE.

• Beautiful view of the Gulf • 2 bdrm and den with 2 bath • Bright open floor plan • Recent updates • Newer furnace/ hot water tank • Mariner’s Village in Steveston Village • Walk to shops and trails • Asking $479,000

• great NeW Price •

TOP FLOOR Well kept large 1 bedroom. Original owner. All appliances included. Comes with new Stacker Deluxe washer/dryer and all new stainless steel kitchen appliances. Tremendous North Shore mountain view. Very well maintained complex. Move in condition. Shows great!!!

This fine contemporary home in Richmond’s Bridgeport area features 4 bedrooms, 21/2 bath, games room, 2. gas fireplaces and double garage parking. Nicest sub-division in this neighborhood Large South-east facing backyard. Roof, hot water tank and furnace are all newer. Quick access into Vancouver. Close to all amenities. A Quick hop to Canada Line Skytrain, bus, Costco, River Rock Casino and much more!

Old house does provide some income, this area slated for small business/ industrial/ commercial zoning. Large frontage, full 1 acre in central Richmond. Great short or mid-term holding property.

eric@ericwolf.com

®

WESTCOAST

Visit www.ericwolf.com to view other HOT listings


Richmond Review 路 Page 29

Friday, November 2, 2012

www.

SuttonSeafair.com SUN 1 - 4

SUN 2 - 4

D

#205 - 10662 151A St., Guildford $189,000

#19 - 6588 Barnard Dr., RMD $498,000

Suzanne Zanikos 604-537-3617

Rosemarie Vaughan 604-314-6912

Suzanne Zanikos 604-537-3617

Rosemarie Vaughan 604-314-6912

5857 16th Ave., TSAWWASSEN $548,000 Vipin Bajpai 604-839-7547

Vipin Bajpai

Scott Walker

#313 - 9411 Glendower Dr., RMD $399,000

604-839-7547

SAT/ SUN 2 - 4

720 SQ FT

#108 - 9260 No. 2 Rd, RMD $163,900

Simon Hanemaayer 604-273-3155

Karen Will 604-838-9900

Simon Hanemaayer

Teri Steele

604-273-3155

604-897-2010

2 BED/ 2 bath

3 BED & DEN TWNHS

#503 - 8160 Lansdowne, RMD 1,092 square feet Louise Uy 604-788-4549

9288 Keefer Ave., RMD $515,800 Louise Uy 604-788-4549

940 Tsawwassen Beach, TSAW $1,065,000 Teri Steele 604-897-2010

Louise Uy

604-788-4549

604-338-6414

1 BDRM/ View/ 773 sqft

4 BED/ 1,598 sq ft

#1104 - 8160 Lansdowne, RMD $438,800 Louise Uy 604-788-4549

#9 - 7420 Moffatt Rd., RMD $658,500 Louise Uy 604-788-4549

#47 - 9460 Glenallan Dr., RMD $369,800

Charmaine McCarthy 604-312-0269

Diana Dickey 604-618-7060

SAT 2-4/ SUN 12-2

Diana Dickey

SUN 2 - 4

JamesBailes.com

12562 Jack Bell Rd., RMD $958,000

604-618-7060

Scott Walker 604-338-6414

James Bailes 604-308-5376

James Bailes 604-308-5376

#1 - 8171 No. 2 Rd., RMD $599,888 James Bailes 604-308-5376

Helen Pettipiece 604-341-7997

#410 - 4600 Westwater Dr., RMD $450,000 Helen Pettipiece 604-341-7997

SAT/ SUN 2 - 4

SUN 2 - 4

#55 - 6300 London Road, RMD $465,000

#117 - 4600 Westwater Dr., RMD $399,900

D JUST SOL

5411 McColl Cres., RMD $721,500

10511 No. 1 Rd., RMD $1,100,000

Tina Gonzalez 778-837-1144

Tina Gonzalez 778-837-1144

Tina Gonzalez 778-837-1144

Anne Pich茅 604-273-3155

Anne Piche 604-273-3155

Helen Pettipiece 604-341-7997

SAT 2 - 4

Merilee McCaffery 604-307-9722

4421 Burke St., BURNABY $968,800 Merilee McCaffery 604-307-9722

Jose (Joey) Ong 604-351-2142

3500 Shuswap Ave., RMD $848,800 Jose (Joey) Ong 604-351-2142

3451 Bowen Dr., RMD $869,000 Iryna S. 604-763-3669

JOIN THE SUTTON TEAM!

Iryna S.

604-763-3669

Make a breakout move by joining our award-winning team. Please visit: JoinSuttonSeafair.com or contact us at JoinTheTeam@SuttonSeafair.com

SEAFAIR OPEN HOMES. COM!!!

Sutton Group - Seafair Realty . #550 - 9100 Blundell Road . Richmond, BC . V6Y 1K3 . phone: 604.276.2898 Sutton Group - Seafair Realty . #550 - 9100 Blundell Road . Richmond, BC . V6Y 1K3 . phone: 604.273.3155


Page 28 - Richmond Review

e Celebrat the Holidays here!

Friday, November 2, 2012

Mark Smirfitt

SOUTH SURREY

RANCHERS FOR 50+

Cell: 604-220-1052 Bus: 604270-8831

msmirfitt@shaw.ca www.royalpacific.com

NEW PRICE $439,900 #15-4411 Williams Road

OPEN SUNDAY 2-4

1445 sq. ft., 3 bdrm W. Richmond townhome in well run/managed 16 unit complex Victory Wynd. Newer exterior paint, roof and fence. Full ensuite, walkin closet in master bdrm, 2 skylights, gas f/p, f. air natural gas heating, built-in vacuum, 2 parking spots, 1 single garage and 1 open. Low maintenance fee $200.

174 Street & 4th Avenue SPECIAL CHRISTMAS PROMOTIONS BEGIN TODAY! Sunsational community of beautifully appointed executive rancher style townhomes. Downsize without compromise! SHOW HOMES OPEN 12-4pm (Closed Tues/Wed)

Mark Smirfitt Royal Pacific Realty 604-220-1052

Call Sally Scott 604-619-4902 www.thegreensatdouglas.ca

MacDonald Realty Olympic

bcclassified.com

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

5

IN MEMORIAM

FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS 7

OBITUARIES

COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS

COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS

33

33

INFORMATION ADVERTISE in the LARGEST OUTDOOR PUBLICATION IN BC The 2013-2015 BC Freshwater Fishing Regulations Synopsis

The most effective way to reach an incredible number of BC Sportsmen & women. Two year edition- terrific presence for your business.

Please call Annemarie 1.800.661.6335 email: fish@blackpress.ca bcclassified.com

AGREEMENT It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. bcclassified.com cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition.

LANG, Richard April 7, 1978 - Nov. 1, 1996

The loneliness without YOU The ache deep in our hearts All we have are memories Your picture in a frame Memory is our keepsake with which we’ll never part

Missing you everyday in our lives. Love from Mom, Family & Friends

7

ON THE WEB:

FOR MEN OF GOOD CHARACTER

COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS 16

CHRISTMAS CORNER

South Arm Christmas Craft Fair Sat Nov 17th 10am-4pm FREE ADMISSION OVER 85 CRAFTERS South Arm Community Centre 8880 Williams Rd. Richmond

21

COMING EVENTS

THE Best Experts on Child and Adolescent ADHD - FREE! November 25: 1 pm - 5 pm 1:00 Derryck Smith: What is ADHD? 2:00 Dr. Veena Jokhani: Medication 3:30 Susan Siklos: ADHD and Learning 4:00 Margaret Weiss: The Healthy ADHD Child Registration: www.copemanhealthcare.com/adhd. We’ll send you the slides!

114

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING

EXP CLASS 1 TEAM DRIVERS Earn up to $6500/mo. Send resumes mj@synergytruckingltd.com Fax:604-598-3497

Freemasonry is a fraternity open to all men regardless of ethnicity or religion. For more information:

TransX Class 1 O/OP’s Needed Can-U.S runs - Great Opportunity! Contact George - 1-877-914-0001

Ian Biddlecombe

604-657-1365

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES BE YOU OWN BOSS, make precast concrete steps and steel risers. Forms, welder, cement mixer, trailer & stock for sale. 1 (604)538-6676

7

OBITUARIES

Monica Graf

604-718-8060

Advertise across Advertise across the the Advertise across the Lower Mainland Lower Mainland in in lower mainland in the 18 18 best-read the best-read thecommunity 17 best-read community communityand newspapers newspapers and newspapers. dailies. 53 dailies. ON THE WEB:

OBITUARIES

INFORMATION

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

April 16, 1961 October 14, 2012

After a long, courageous battle with breast cancer Monica finally found peace. Surrounded by her closest family and friends she passed away at her home in Markdale, Ontario. Born in Castlegar, B.C. Monica grew up in Richmond. After graduating from Steveston Senior High school she attended Simon Fraser University. In 1984 she moved to Ontario, and with a partner took up organic farming. Years later she opened up her own health food store in Durham, Ontario and became the heart and hub of a large, like-minded community. She is deeply mourned by her son Keiran Pattullo Graf, her mother Ursula Graf, her sister Yvonne GrafWesterkamp, her brother Roland Graf, a large extended family in Canada and Germany and a huge circle of friends.

7

OBITUARIES

7

OBITUARIES

Hanna McGee Hanna McGee passed into the glory of Our Lord Jesus Christ on Oct. 30th 2012. Survived by beloved family David, Shawna, Sara, Erin and Liam. Predeceased by husband Martin. Hanna’s insurmountable Catholic faith saw her through being separated from her father when her native Poland was invaded and occupied by both Germany and the Soviet Union at the start of WWII. She became a combatant in Armia Krajowa, the WWII Polish Resistance Army.   Hanna experienced untold horrors and was wounded in the desperate fighting of the Warsaw Uprising. After WWII Hanna and her mother secretly escaped from Sovietoccupied Poland. They experienced indescribable joy when reunited with her father in England. Shortly after all three started a new life in Canada. Hanna served her community as Chief Medical Laboratory Technologist of Richmond General Hospital for many years.   In 1999 Hanna received three military decorations for her efforts in combat from the Polish Government. Prayer service will be Mon. Nov. 5th at 7:30 pm, Mass of Christian Burial will be Tues. Nov. 6th at 11:00 am, both at St. Joseph the Worker Catholic Church, 4451 Williams Rd. Richmond. 


Friday, November 2, 2012

Richmond Review - Page 29

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 114

DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 125

FOSTER/SOCIAL CARE

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130

HELP WANTED

130

CLASS 5 DRIVERS Wanted for

Surrey B.C.

Growing Disposal Company

We Offer:

• Industry Leading Remuneration Packages • Full Benefits • Pension Plan Please send resume & current drivers abstract: drivers@supersave.ca or Fax: 604.534.3811

Make it yours. Call 604-708-2628 www.plea.bc.ca

130

HELP WANTED

An Alberta Construction Company is hiring Dozer and Excavator Operators. Preference will be given to operators that are experienced in oilfield road and lease construction. Lodging and meals provided. The work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Alcohol & Drug testing required. Call Contour Construction at 780-723-5051.

Please forward resume by email: lynn@bfffoamcorp.com or fax 604-274-3627

F/T Positions, up to $15/hr!!

LIGHT DUTY CLEANERS Five Star Building Maintenance has immediate F/T and P/T openings for reliable Light Duty Cleaners in the Richmond and Tri-Cities area. Day shifts only (weekdays/weekends). We offer training programs, attractive wages and benefits. Fax resume to: 604.435.0516 or email to: staff@fivestarbc.ca

LOOKING TO HIRE? Reach Out To Qualified Candidates Today! Advertise your job postings with ease and reliability. We can help you source candidates locally or province wide with our proven advertising methods in over 96 community publications. Contact us today for customized packages and pricing!

MTI needs 1 perm full-time PURCHASING OFFICER ($25.50/hr) in Richmond.

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

A Degree or Diploma in business administration or commerce and at least two years of relevant work experience required. Duties: identify, secure and maintain accounts, develop supplies specifications, negotiate contracts, and monitor delivery logistics. Please send resume to: jobs4mti@gmail.com

START NOW!!!!

Join our marketing / promo team Must be OUTGOING and POSITIVE If you enjoy friendly competition And a fun work environment Call Tory today!

604 777 2195 The Desert Hills Estate Winery located at Oliver, BC, needs 1 perm FT Retail Assistant Manager ($25/hr) to operate its wine shop. A university degree in business, combined with at least three years of retail store management is required. Fluency in English and Chinese required. Email: Jobs.DesertHills@gmail.com

131

HOME CARE/SUPPORT

COMMUNITY Support Workers Two folks with special needs, who live in Kits, need some extra people to support them. They have a program of support which is extraordinary. One regular part-time position as well as some casual positions exist. Experience and education in the community living field would be an asset as would a class 4dl and first aid. To join this forward thinking staff team please send your resume to: Pacific Coast Community Resources, #215-1529 West 6th Ave., Van., BC, V6J 1R1, email: resume@pccri.com

130

Call Roya 604-247-3710

or email us at circulation@richmondreview.com

Advertising Sales Consultant Black Press has an immediate opening for a Sales Consultant. By joining the Black Press team, you can develop a rewarding career in advertising and marketing. The team environment at Black Press will inspire you to the highest level of customer partnership and reward your motivated approach to excellence. You should be a strong communicator, well organized, self motivated and enjoy working in a fast-paced environment. Previous sales experience is preferred but not required. A car and a valid driver’s license are required. Black Press is Canada’s largest private independent newspaper company with more than 170 community, daily and urban newspapers in B.C., Alberta, Washington State, Ohio and Hawaii. Send your resume with cover letter by Friday, November 2, 2012 to: Black Press c/o Courtney Gill cgill@blackpress.ca #309-5460 152nd St., Surrey, BC, V3S 5J9

www.blackpress.ca

Boundaries

Number of Papers

Dayton Ave, Dixon Ave, Myron Crt 8000 Blk No 4 Rd 7000 Blk Ash St 9071, 9111, 9151 No 5 Rd (townhomes) 3000 Blk No 5 Rd 12011 and 12020 Greenland Dr (townhomes) 12055 Greenland Dr (townhomes) Cormorant Crt, Steveston Hwy 5000 Blk Maple Rd 8000 Blk of No 2 Rd 9000 Blk Williams Rd

128 68 61 77 50 76 65 52 90 78 67

Papers are delivered to your door. No need to insert flyers either! Deliver 2x week, Wednesdays and Fridays, right in your neighbourhood. Call our circulation department for information.

Call JR 604-247-3710

139

MEDICAL/DENTAL

THE Cascades, a residential care home in Chilliwack is seeking RNs. FT & Casuals. Resume & Cover letter to cheryl.little@balticproperties.ca or fax: 604-795-5693

151

PROFESSIONALS/ MANAGEMENT

ELECTRICAL DESIGN DRAFTSPERSON. Electrical Engineering Consulting firm requires Electrical Design Draftsperson in our Kamloops office. Preferably minimum 1 year experience. Apply in writing to ICI Electrical & Control Consulting Ltd. Email: sean@ici-electrical.com Closing date for applications November 16, 2012.

154

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

338

PLUMBING

10% OFF if you Mention this AD! *Plumbing *Heating *Reno’s *More Lic.gas fitter. Aman: 778-895-2005

WE GUARANTEE no-hassle Service Backed by Professional Installation and our no-nonsense Home Improvement Warranty

RETAIL

BLACK & Lee Tuxedos is now hiring Part Time Sales Associates for our Downtown Vancouver location. You must be trustworthy and willing to give great customer service. The right candidate must be organized and able to work in a fast paced environment. You must be able to work weekends. We offer great hourly wage. Email resume or fax to 604-688-5951.

164

DBathrooms DKitchens DCountertop Replacement DEntrance Doors DFrench Doors DSiding DSundecks DLaminate Floors DEnclosures DCeramic Tile DCustom Mouldings DReplacement Windows DInterior Painting

CALL FOR A FREE IN HOME ESTIMATE

604-244-9153

MIN. EXPRESS PAGING SYSTEM Reasonable Rates 604-270-6338

Rona Building Centre 7111 Elmbridge Way Richmond, BC

WAREHOUSE

353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS

BLOW Moulding Machine Technician. Mechanically competent to perform repairs on production machinery. Effective communication in English. Resumes to hr@bloplastix.com

Canuck Roofing All Roof Repairs Any job big or small. Free Est. *WCB *Insured *BBB 778-772-1969

Boundaries

Number of Papers

Broadway St, Fifth Ave (Steveston) Regent St (Steveston) Richmond St (Steveston) Garry St (Steveston) 2nd Ave, 3rd Ave, 4th Ave (Steveston) 2nd Ave, 3rd Ave, 4th Ave (Steveston) 1st Ave, Chatham St (Steveston) 2nd Ave, 3rd Ave, 4th Ave, Georgia St (Steveston) Springmont Gate, Springwood Cres/ Crt Springthorne Cres Nishi Crt, 3000 Blk Williams Rd Lancelot Crt/ Dr/ Gate 4000 Blk Francis Rd 3000 Blk Granville Ave 5000 blk Williams Rd Robson Dr, Barnard Dr Garnet Dr, Jade Crt, Tiffany Blvd/ Pl Emerald Pl, Pearl Crt Turquoise Dr 5000 Blk Blundell Rd Langton Rd

FINANCIAL 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

Need CA$H Today? Own A Vehicle? Borrow Up To $25,000

No Credit Checks! Cash same day, local office.

www.PitStopLoans.com 604-777-5046

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 236

CLEANING SERVICES RICHMOND 5 STAR CLEANING Guaranteed Exceptional Service Every Time Res / Comm

604.790.0674 5cleaning@telus.net

242

CONCRETE & PLACING

EXCEL ROOFING LTD. All kinds of roofing work. New Roof, Reroof, Repairs.Free est. (778)878-2617

FIVE STAR ROOFING NEW & REPAIR. Bath & Kitch, flrs, tiles, moulding, dry-wall, painting, plumbing, wiring. Job guaranteed. WCB ins. Patrick 778-863-7100.

THE DOOR DOCTOR

Exterior - Interior doors and will make fiberglass look like wood. 40 yrs. Exp. (Insured). Call Wolfgang 778-878-3304 (A Division of Stasch Decorating)

320

MOVING & STORAGE

1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING. Real Professionals, Reasonable. Rates. Different From the Rest. 604-721-4555. ABBA MOVERS & DEL Res/comm 1-4 ton truck, 1 man $35/hr, 2 men from $45. Honest, bsmt clean up. 25yrs Exp. 24hrs/7days 604-506-7576

AFFORDABLE MOVING

80 87 84 77 44 30 30 124 36 59 76 78 21 82 71 60 62 60 49 62 92

PLACING & Finishing * Forming * Site Prep, old concrete removal * Excavation & Reinforcing * Re-Re Specialists 34 Years Exp. Free Estimates.

Call: Rick (604) 202-5184

257

DRYWALL DRYWALL

Reliable Work ❖ Res. & Comm.

$45/Hr

From 1, 3, 5, 7 & 10 Ton Trucks Licenced ~ Reliable ~ 1 to 3 Men Free Estimate/Senior Discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos

604-537-4140 SPARTAN Moving Ltd. Fast & Reliable. Insured Competitive rates. Wknd Specials. Call Frank: (604) 435-8240

Mike 604-789-5268

260

GL ROOFING. Cedar shakes, asphalt shingles, flat roofs, WCB/BBB. Cln Gutters-$80. Senior disc. 10%. 604-240-5362. www.glroofing.ca

STORMRIDER ROOF REPAIRS *Concrete Tiles *Cedar Shakes *Asphalt Shingles *Skylights *Rain Gutters

(604)803-2808 356

RUBBISH REMOVAL

RECYCLE-IT! JUNK REMOVAL Recycled Earth Friendly • Estate Services • Electronics • Appliances • Old Furniture • Construction • Yard Waste • Concrete • Drywall • Junk • Rubbish • Mattresses & More!

On Time, As Promised, Service Guaranteed!

604.587.5865 www.recycleitcanada.ca

bradsjunkremoval.com

Haul Anything... But Dead Bodies!! 604.

220.JUNK(5865)

Serving The Lower Mainland Since 1988

FREE! Scrap Metal Removal...FREE!!! *Appliances *BBQs *Exercise Equip *Cars/Trucks/Trailers *Hotwater Tanks *Furnaces * Restaurant Equipment All FREE pickup!

ELECTRICAL

YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899

All kinds of re-roofing & repairs. Free est. Reasonable rates. (604)961-7505, 278-0375

For all your door finishing needs working magic with your kitchen cabinets.

Local & Long Distance

or email us at circulation@richmondreview.com 14100241 14100170 14100247 14100243 14100177 14100232 14100230 14100244 14201085 14201115 14202062 14203260 14202262 14902054 14201154 14903081 14901032 14901118 14901036 14901174 14901173

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

A-1 PAINTING CO. 604.723.8434 Top Quality Painting. Floors & Finishing. Insured, WCB, Written Guarantee. Free Est. 20 Years Exp.

Kids and Adults Needed

Route

287

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

POSITION: Foreman, Heavy Equipment Assembly & Deployment. Supervises, coordinates, and assists with the construction deployment of water treatment equipment and convey technical instructions. Capable of working in a fast paced environment, detailed oriented, and work well with other team members. No trade certification required. Fax resume to : 604-324-0086

182

HELP WANTED

Kids and Adults Needed

14500430 14500434 14701361 14600710 15102146 14001723 14001722 14301274 14304040 14302320 14401540

LABOURERS

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

PERSONAL SERVICES

Papers are delivered to your door. No need to insert flyers either! Deliver 2x week, Wednesdays and Fridays, right in your neighbourhood. Call our circulation department for information.

Route

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 138

Richmond manufacturer requires an INDUSTRIAL SEWER with experience on industrial straight stitch and serger machines. Our hours are: Monday to Friday 8:00 am to 4:00 pm. We have a great team and are well established after 50 years in business. Above min. wages offered plus Extended Healthcare package.

Email: lisa@blackpress.ca

GET PAID TO WALK! Start Now! Door-to-Door Delivery Routes. email: hiring@doorknobads.com or 604-998-1919 ext. 105

HELP WANTED

Required for an Alberta Trucking Company. One Class 1 Driver. Must have a minimum of 5 years experience pulling low boys and driving off road. Candidate must be able to pass a drug test and be willing to relocate to Edson, Alberta. Scheduled Days Off. Call Lloyd 780-723-5051

INDUSTRIAL SEWER

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.

EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION

329 PAINTING & DECORATING

778-233-4949 T & K Haulaway

283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS

A-TECH Services 604-230-3539

GUTTER Cleaning Service, Repairs 20 years exp. Rain or shine. 7 days/week. Simon 604-230-0627

PAINT SPECIAL

Running this ad for 8yrs

287

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

FINISH CARPENTER Finish Carpentry-Mouldings, sundecks, stairs, siding, painting, drywall. Refs. Rainer cel 604-613-1018 *Granite Countertops *Laminate Flooring *Wood Stairs *Decks *Tile Work. Call 604-442-7841

3 rooms for $299, 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 AFFORDABLE INT/EXT painting. 30 yrs exp. Refs. Free est. Keith 604-433-2279 or 604-777-1223.

#1 AAA Rubbish Removal 21 Years Serving Rmd. Residential & Commercial Clean Courteous Service FREE ESTIMATES Joe 604-250-5481


Page 30 - Richmond Review

Friday, November 2, 2012

HOME SERVICE GUIDE PLUMBING & HEATING

Only $89 including free hot water tank service!

GARBAGE/JUNK REMOVAL

BradsJunkRemoval.com 6 220.JUNK(5865) 0 SUPPORT LOCAL

4 SAME DAY SERVICE!

185-9040 BLUNDELL ROAD, RICHMOND

374

TREE SERVICES

REAL ESTATE

Tree removal done RIGHT! • Tree & Stump Removal • CertiďŹ ed Arborists • 20 yrs exp. • 60’ Bucket Truck • Crown Reduction • Spiral Pruning • Land Clearing • Selective Logging ~ Fully Insured • Best Rates ~

604-787-5915, 604-291-7778

609

Insured / WCB

810

RICHMOND DOOR & GATE 604.271.4299

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 MINI SCHNAUZER pups. 1st shots, dewormed, tails docked, vet ✓ $750/ea. Call 604-657-2915. 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 POMERANIAN - 2 weeks old, black w/ a touch of white. 1st shot, vet checked. $550 (604)941-2959

AUTO FINANCING

TRANSPORTATION

821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS

847 SPORT UTILITY VEHICLES

503

ANTIQUES & VINTAGE

STEAMER CHEST, curved top. North Delta. 604-591-9740

533

FERTILIZERS

WEED FREE Mushroom Manure $160/13 yds or Well Rotted $180/10 yds. Free Delivery Richmond area. 604-856-8877

545

FUEL

1YR Seasoned Alder Birch Maple Clean, Split, DRY & Delivered. Family Operated for 20 yrs. (604)726-3024

548

FURNITURE

MATTRESSES starting at $99 • Twins • Fulls • Queens • Kings 100’s in stock! www.Direct Liquidation.ca (604)294-2331 *NEW QUEEN MATTRESS SET* Pillow Top in Plastic. Mfr. Warranty Must Sell $200 ~ 604-484-0379

560

MISC. FOR SALE

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper? PURCHASE WATKINS Products from an Independent Consultant. Earn free products by hosting a party. Alison Platt 604-312-6679

566 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS KEYBOARD, Yamaha TSA1500, cd ROM and manuals, like new, sell for $500. (604)824-1903

www.raincentre.com

 778-838-5068

TRANSPORTATION 851

TRUCKS & VANS By virtue of the Warehouseman’s Lien Act and on behalf of Shelter Island Marina Inc, Consolidated Civil Enforcement BC Inc., will dispose of goods, namely: (1) 40’ Power Boat - (2) 25’ Power Boat w/ Trailer - debtor “Victor Kowalenko� to recover $6,054.92 plus accruing storage and any / all other expenses related. This unit will be made available for sale after November 5, 2012.

2 Bdrm. & 2 Bath Was $850k ~ Now $399,900 Resort Spa Restaurant Golf Marina

www.MarinSemiahmoo.com

1-888-996-2746 x5470

2008 ACURA TL blk/blk, 45kms, no accid, $21,995 or $224 biwkly. #KL801527 www.kabaniauto.ca BBB A+ Rating. 604-522-8889

627

2008 FORD Escape XLT, AWD, 87 kms, $15,995 or $167 biwkly, #KL C13119 www.kabaniauto.ca BBB A+ Rating. 604-522-8889

HOMES WANTED

WE BUY HOUSES! Older House • Damaged House Moving • Estate Sale • Just Want Out • Behind on Payments Quick Cash! • Flexible Terms! CALL US FIRST! 604-657-9422

2008 HONDA CIVIC Si 130 kms, 6 spd, $11,995 or $127 biweekly #KL 008838 www.kabaniauto.ca BBB A+ Rating. 604-522-8889

RENTALS 706

APARTMENT/CONDO

Across Kwantlen 2 Bdrm Incl heat, h/w, 1 sec’d prkg, o/d pool. N/P. $1095. Dec 2. Gerry 604-273-4785

707 APARTMENT FURNISHED QUIET Building, large 1 & 2 bdrm apts w/balcony, ht, hw, cable, prkg, locker, elevator, coin laundry, steps to all shops, transit, schools, NS NP Lease RMD 604-241-3772 frm $915.

2008 HONDA CRV 140kms $13,995 or $147 biweekly. #KL 801758 www.kabaniauto.ca BBB A+ Rating. 604-522-8889

DreamCatcher Auto Loans “0� Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals

1-800-910-6402

www.PreApproval.cc DL# 7557 GUARANTEED

Auto

Loans

1-888-229-0744

or

apply

at:

www.

greatcanadianautocredit.com

HOMES FOR RENT

3 RMS house for rent bet. No. 3 & Granville beside McDonald at $1,050. immed. avail. interested. pls call (604)270-7808

2008 VW GOLF, 70 kms, $9995 or $111 biweekly, # 026816 www.kabaniauto.ca BBB A+ Rating. 604-522-8889

RICHMOND. 3 bdrm 2 bath rancher. 5 appls. 9055 Dayton. Immed. $1,450. Refs. 604-240-5322.

MERCHANDISE FOR SALE

Mike Stanley, Field Tech Richmond BC

LUXURY OCEAN FRONT CONDOS!

736 Swiss Mountain pups, short-hair, family raised, gentle, vet ✔ dewormed. $850. 604-795-7662

t/FXw w w4FBNMFTT(VUUFST%PXOQJQFT t-FBG(SBUF-FBG1SPUFDUJPO4ZTUFN t(VUUFS3FQBJST$MFBOJOH t#FTU1SJDFT t/P)45/PWFNCFS%FDFNCFS t$VTUPNFS4FSWJDF4JODF :FBST

t'VMMZ*OTVSFE

TRANSPORTATION

PETS PETS

www.westwindhome.ca Fully Licensed, Insured, WCB

WINTERIZE YOUR DOOR & OPENER $40.00 until Nov. 15/12 with this ad

www.treeworksonline.ca treeworkes@yahoo.ca 10% OFF with this AD

477

               

DOOR SERVICE GARAGE DOOR SERVICE SPECIAL

TRANSPORTATION

APARTMENT/CONDOS

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

Richmond: Unique 1 bdrm. house, Yard & shed. Refs. req’d. N/S. N/P. Suit sngle person $815. 604-5324370 604-790-4370.

750

SUITES, LOWER

818

CARS - DOMESTIC

RICHMOND #4 & Williams. 2 Bdrm bsmt ste. Avail Nov 15 or Dec 1. NS/NP. Ref’s req’d. $900/mo incl util 604-275-2909 or 604-839-2958.

2009 TOYOTA YARIS 52 kms, $9995 or $126 biweekly, #KL 232261 www.kabaniauto.ca BBB A+ Rating. 604-522-8889

RICHMOND East. Hamilton area. 2 bdrm bsmt suite in exec custom built home. Avail. now. N/S. N/P $850 for 1 or $950/mo for 2 people. 604-522-3658; 778-323-3658 RICHMOND Shell/Bridgeport 2 bdr gr.lvl, priv ent. $900/mo incl heat & light. Np/Ns. Now. 604-649-9367

751

SUITES, UPPER

RICHMOND. Spacious, newly renod 3 bdrm w/priv. new 2 bdrm ste down. F/P. 8 appls, 3 baths, cov. patio. storage, garage, fenced. Oct 1. N/P. $2450/m. 604-833-2103

752

845

SCRAP CAR REMOVAL

The Scrapper

2007 FORD FOCUS SES, loaded, 75 kms, $8995 or $99 biwkly, #KL 224829 www.kabaniauto.ca BBB A+ Rating. 604-522-8889 2011 Ford Fiesta SEL 4dr sedan auto fully loaded only 22K local $9,500 obo. 604-218-9795

821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS

TOWNHOUSES

AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673

RICHMOND 2 bdrm., 2 bath t/h, 5 appl., h/w floors, walk to Steveston. N/S N/P. $1550 mo. Dec. 1. C.21 Prudential 604-889-2470

TOP CA$H PAID TODAY For SCRAP VEHICLES!

2 hr. Service www.a1casper.com (604)209-2026

RICHMOND QUEENSGATE GARDENS Conveniently Located Close to schools & public transportation. Spacious 2 & 3 bdrm townhouses. 6 Appl’s., balcony, 2 car garage, 2 full baths, gas f/p. 1 Year lease required. No Pets. Professionally Managed by Colliers International Call (604) 314-1169, Edward Jang

2007 Mini Cooper sport pkg 95 km 6 spd, leather, S/R, $13,995 or $147 biwkly, #KL 461970. www.kabaniauto.ca BBB A+ Rating. 604-522-8889

#1 FREE SCRAP VEHICLE REMOVAL ASK ABOUT $500 CREDIT $$$ PAID FOR SOME 604.683.2200

Call George 778 886-3186

Plumbing * Heating * Electrical * Carpentry * Painting * Tiling

and I’m a Nice Guy!

.JLF'BWFMt

4FSWJDF"WBJMBCMF%BZTB8FFLt/P0WFSUJNF3BUFT

“HAUL ANYTHING‌BUT DEAD BODIES!â€?

Westwind

1MVNCJOHt&MFDUSJDBMt8PPEXPSLt%SZXBMMtBathrooms t1BJOUJOHt)BOEZNBOt5FYUVSFE$FJMJOHTt'3&&2VPUFT Door Repairs:1BUJPt1PDLFUt#JGPMETt4IPXFS

Licensed, Insured & Bonded Local Plumbers www.1stcallplumbing.ca

HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES

PLUMBING/HOME IMPROVEMENTS

M.S. MAINTENANCE & RENOVATIONS

Heating System Service Special

OVER 2O YEARS SERVICE

REVIEW

RENOVATIONS

t1MVNCJOH4FSWJDF3FQBJST t#PJMFST'VSOBDFT t(BT8PSL

604-868-7062

the richmond

2000 CHEVY Venture $2100, 7 pass, auto, new tires, very good cond 778-881-9292, 778-881-3525


Richmond Review · Page 31

Friday, November 2, 2012

Visit our website to check out and register for hundreds of parks, recreation and cultural programs.

kudos

www.richmond.ca/ register

Martin van den Hemel photo Students and parents from James Whiteside Elementary held a hot dog sale at the Save-on-Foods at Ironwood Shopping Centre on Sunday, and raised more than $350 for an upcoming French immersion field trip to Quebec, and $100 for the school’s PAC committee. Save-on-Foods supplied the barbecue and tables, and a heavy discount on the food and condiments, while the community showed its support, with many Whiteside graduates making donations to the students’ efforts.

Kudos is a weekly feature showcasing announcements, achievements and good deeds happening around town. E-mail submissions to news@richmond review.com

A supplementary school in Richmond transformed its classrooms into a huge auditorium recently to accommodate a large crowd of people celebrating the outstanding achievements of more than four hundred students in their exemplary study of Math and Reading. Richmond City Councillor Bill McNulty mingled with the crowd at Kumon Happy Learning Centre to greet parents and students alike and extended his sincere congratulations. He is shown here with Heidi Narita, young lady who has consistently earned the distinction of being a North American Advanced Honor Student since she was a little girl in primary school.

The Rotary Club of Steveston happily presented Steveston Businessman Ken Matsuzaki of EA Towns Fishing Supplies with Rotary’s highest honour, The Paul Harris Fellow. This is in light of his support for Rotary projects be they in Richmond, Steveston or abroad. Making the presentation were past-president Wilbur Walrond (left) and Matsuzaki’s childhood friend and fellow Rotary supporter John Montgomery, who is also a Paul Harris Fellow.

Recycle Your Electronics at NO COST! Display Products & Accessories

Printing , scanning & Multifunction Devices

Audio Products & Accessories

Video Gaming Systems & Accessories

Video Products & Accessories

Non-Cellular Telephones & Answering Machines

Aftermarket Vehicle Audio & Video Systems

Electronic Musical Instruments

Non-Alcohol Alcohol

Air ir Tr Treatment, reatment DDesk & Tabletop Fans

OPEN EVERYDAY MONDAY TO SUNDAY 8:30AM TO 6:00PM CLOSED ON ALL STATUTORY HOLIDAYS

Fl Floor Care

Garment Care

Kitchen Counter top

Personal Care

Time Management

Weight Measurement

Designated Very Small Items

OK BOTTLE DEPOT

up to and including 1L (litre) $0.05

$0.10

larger than 1L (litre)

$0.20

Best of

RICHMOND r

Recycling is Simple with OK Bottle Depot!

8151 CAPSTAN WAY

$0.20

the richmond

REVIEW

Medical Monitoring & Control Devices

We Pay Full Cash Refund for ALL Your Empties OK BOTTLE DEPOT

2012

604-244-0008 www.okbottledepot.com

EASY PARKING • NO LIMIT • BOTTLE DRIVE SPECIALIST

IT & Telecom Devices

ROAD

NO. 3 RD

Portable Computers & Accessories

RIV ER

Desktop Computers & Accessories

N

CAPSTAN WAY Cdn Tire


Page 32 · Richmond Review

Friday, November 2, 2012

TD Waterhouse

Raising the Bar for Investment Advice Rickerby Wealth Group (RWG) is firmly focused on becoming one of the elite investment advice groups in the Lower Mainland. RWG, working under the TD Waterhouse Private Investment Advice umbrella, was launched by industry veteran Shaun Rickerby in 2006 – and now boasts a four-strong team, including former CFL and BC Lions football star, Sean Millington. The group provides full, comprehensive wealth management – including advice around estate planning, insurance services, and private banking – and typically seeks mature investors with a minimum $300k investment. “RWG is built on a foundation of transparency and accountability,” says Rickerby. “We work exclusively on a fee-based basis and also provide sophisticated, comprehensive reporting packages to clients – in terms of their portfolio performance – set against a benchmark. Offering such personalizing, discretionary portfolio management is quite unique.” Rickerby turned 40 in 2004 and was inspired to shake things up; create something “unique, different and forward-thinking.” He became a Portfolio Manager and restructured and refined his practice – leading to the birth of RWG – then hired football star-turned TV analyst and investment advisor Millington to help beef up the brand.

Millington, a two-time Grey Cup winner and 2010 inductee into the BC Sports Hall of Fame, handles the marketing side of RWG and has helped raise the group’s profile – both through his star power and leveraging this into new ventures, such as his daily early morning segment as a business analyst on Global TV. “Every morning at 6:40 a.m. I give a little market analysis; whatever’s topical in the news that day.” says Millington, who worked as a tunnel analyst for CFL on CBC after hanging up his boots. “We’re also trying to develop the RWG website and get instructional videos posted to supplement our regular audio newsletters.” Boosted by Millington’s exposure on Global TV – and the group’s rising profile – RWG is actively seeking new clients. “We do a financial plan, investment policy statement and annual reviews for every client – including detailed performance reporting. We call the package the ”Experience of Shaun”. I wanted to hire another ‘Shaun’ but ended up with a ‘Sean’! Oh well, it still works.” “Our ambition is for RWG to become a brand that’s a household name – one that’s known for being credible, highly respected and professional both within the industry and in the eyes of the public.” To learn more about Rickerby Wealth Group, call: 604.482.5188 or visit their website: www.rickerbywealthgroup.com

www.rickerbywealthgroup.com

TD Waterhouse Private Investment Advice is a division of TD Waterhouse Canada Inc., a subsidiary of The Toronto-Dominion Bank. ®/The TD logo and other trade-marks are the property of The Toronto-Dominion Bank or a wholly-owned subsidiary, in Canada and/or in other countries. TD Waterhouse Canada Inc – Member of the Canadian Investor Protection Fund. Rickerby Wealth Group consists of Shaun Rickerby, Branch Manager and Portfolio Manager, Sean Millington, Investment Advisor, Joanne Palma, Sales Assistant and Perry Chan, Sales Assistant. Rickerby Wealth Group is a part of TD Waterhouse Private Investment Advice.


Richmond Review, November 02, 2012