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News Editorial Letters Around Town WealthSmart (New) Sports Classified

3 8 9 23 29 30 32

Beware of the Fin

City gets bogged down

Fisheries and Oceans federal critic Fin Donnelly made a splash this week when he waded in to support the VAPOR anti-jet fuel pipeline protest.

The City of Richmond has spent almost $2.5 million securing the last piece of bog forest on Lulu Island, which will be used to tackle climate change and provide parkland.

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Index

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A2 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

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the fine print TO DO: Michael Schratter is coming home on Saturday, Nov. 12, after a nearly 40,000 km ride around the world to raise awareness of mental health issues. Everyone is invited to cycle with Michael on a historic homecoming ridealong for the final leg of his journey or greet him. He invites everyone who wants to to ride along with him to email ridedonthide@ cmha.bc.ca.

contact us Main office: 604-270-8031 Delivery: 604-249-3323 Classified: 604-630-3300 Fax: 604-630-4500 classifieds@richmond-news.com

the weather Friday high..................9 low ...................4 Rainy Saturday high..................5 low ...................0 Rainy Sunday high................10 low ...................5 Rainy

on this day November 11 1934 — The Shrine of Remembrance is opened in Melbourne, Australia.

quote of the week

“It is like a fire at a peat bog. If you don’t deal with it, it goes underground. Everything looks fine but it is still smouldering underneath.”

— Professor Rick Parent on counselling for crash heroes.

R I C H M O N D

N E W S

Upfront

The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A3 Editorial enquiries? Please contact The Richmond News 5731 No. 3 Road V6X 2C9 Phone: 604-270-8031 Fax: 604-270-2248 E-mail: editor@richmond-news.com

Olive tells a tearful wartime tale BY MICHELLE HOPKINS

T

Tees remembers her first husband who died in WWII

mhopkins@richmond-news.com

here’s deep sadness in the eyes of 94-year-old Olive Tees. As soon as Tees spoke about her wartime love, she wiped away tears from her big blue eyes, the grief still raw 67 years later. The well-dressed petite lady is reminiscing about the “love of her life” — her husband William Alan Tees, who died when his plane crashed in England during the Second World War on July 4, 1944. He was 27. “It was dreadful,” she said. “He shouldn’t have been flying that night. He tried to land with only one engine working … all seven onboard were killed. “I didn’t cope very well after he died … we were life mates, no doubt about it.” Her small hands shaking, Tees held up a photograph of a handsome young man in his RCAF (Royal Canadian Air Force) officer’s uniform. She recalled the day she met him. She was a 24year-old resident nurse at a gold mine in Northern Ontario. “I was the only girl at camp,” Tees said. “One night there was a dance and the guys came to get me.” Tees paused, a far-away look on her face. She remembered hearing this beautiful voice singing White Christmas as soon as she arrived at the commissary. “I asked one of the guys, who is singing,” Tees said. “One of them brought me over and introduced me to William. “He asked me to dance and it was love at first sight. William had such a fantastic sense of humour and a great voice.” The Second World War was raging on and she knew her beloved could be called out at any time. The two married in April 1943 and less than a year later, in February 1944 he was sent to Worsester, England. “He sent me letters every day and I still have them today,” she said, adding William couldn’t discuss details of the war when he penned letters because they were censored. “He said to me when he left that when we have a family, I’ll be with you every minute.” She smiled sadly when she said that William spoke about how dreadful the British food was (he was attached to the British Air Force), of wanting to buy a bike because it was a bit of a hike from the barracks to the airport and about enjoying the occasional beer with his fellow pilots. “He was a really good Scotsman,” she said with sadness clouding her vision once again. “We were both very religious, we had deep faith, so he never spoke about whether he was scared or not.” Tees went on to say she was “absolutely lost when William went to war.” “I was completely distraught when he was sent overseas, it was awful,” she added. “In the end, it (her grief) was worth it to have had the privileged of being mar-

CHUNG CHOW/RICHMOND NEWS

Olive Tees, holds a picture of her first husband, William, who died when his plane crashed during the Second World War. Front cover, a display of wartime photos is set up at Gilmore Gardens seniors’ residence.

ried to such a good person.” After he passed away, Tees moved to B.C. She remarried three years later and has a daughter, Norma Adery, of Richmond. see Ellen’s story page 16

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Swift justice it is not. The saga that is the fraud investigation, charging, prosecution and eventual court case involving a former soccer club treasurer will make it into its ninth year before it concludes. In 2003, the Richmond Youth Soccer Association (RYSA) discovered that its volunteer treasurer — soccer mom and wellrespected community member Debbie Judd — had been embezzling from the club for five years to the tune of $204,407. In January 2004, RYSA reported the fraud to the RCMP and the file was officially opened. However, it took until June 2009 before charges were laid, due, in some part, to what the Richmond RCMP’s ecomomic crimes unit referred to as the “complex” nature of the crime. A further two years down the line and Judd finally appeared in court and pleaded guilty, before more delays punted the case onto this week. After almost an entire Tuesday afternoon of mitigation and pleas at Richmond Provincial Court from Judd’s lawyer, Les Mackoff, as to why Judd shouldn’t be jailed for two to three years — as per the Crown’s request — Judge Patrick Chen, understandably, had no option but to retire to consider the sentence. Members of the RYSA had, once more, invested their collective days to

CHUNG CHOW RICHMOND NEWS

Debbie Judd moved to Alberta to escape the shame of stealing $200,000 from Richmond Youth Soccer.

see justice being done by attending the court case in the gallery, only for them to have to wait now until January to close the book on a sorry chapter in the club’s history. The association, like many others in the local soccer community, has wondered for years why Judd took the money. Her lawyer told the court how this fraud case is unusual because there was no mental illness or addictions to gambling, alcohol or drugs behind the theft. Judd simply bought supplies with her own money on behalf of the club and then reembursed herself without properly recording the transactions. Over the years, Mackoff said, Judd was writing cheques to herself which far exceeded what she had spent and was able to continue the crude practice because RYSA had “no internal safeguards and no real oversight.” “She got in slowly and then got deeper and deeper and had no idea of the extent of the fraud,” he said. ! For the full story, go to www.richmondnews.com.

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The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A5

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Richmond’s candidates for school trustee took to the stage Wednesday night in an all-candidates meeting sponsored by the Richmond Community Services Advisory Committee (RCSAC.) Questions ranged from how do candidates plan to improve student achievement, to what candidates plan to do about bullying, to how candidates intend to address child poverty. While they all professed a commitment to quality public education and fiscal responsibility, some were clearly more versed on school board issues than others. Questions from the audience were read aloud by moderators, Belinda Boyd, Vancouver Coastal Health, and Michael McCoy, executive director of Touchstone Family Services. The first question of the night asked if candidates thought school property that is no longer used for schools, should be sold to big developers for development. The Richmond board of education currently owns a site of 13 acres where Steveston secondary once stood. Norm Goldstein (RITE) and William Chen (independent) agreed that if the land was no longer needed, it should be sold. Incumbent Donna Sargent, (Richmond First) the current chair of the board, said the board is in negotiations with developers as well as Vancouver Coastal Health to create what she hopes will be a “win-win” situation: revenue for the district and a facility, such as affordable seniors’ housing, for the community. The candidates were asked how they would counter bullying and discrimination, particularly against LGBT (lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender) youth. Incumbent Rob Belleza (RITE) said it would be important to partner with other community partners to make schools safer for youth and create a better community. Incumbent Debbie Tablotney (Richmond First) said the district offers a social justice course which students can take to further support inclusion. “We’ve brought in speakers, such as the Nastoh boy’s mother,” added Tablotney. (Hamed Nastoh was bullied and teased to the point that he took his own life March 11, 2000.) Eric Yung (Richmond First), former chair of the Richmond Parent’s Association, said campaigns like the Pink Shirt Day has helped foster acceptance. Goldstein said he believes educators also need to encourage acceptance of gay families. Gay couples should be able to adopt and be contributing members of society, he added. “We have to get away from the idea that they’re so different, because they’re not.” Grace Tsang (Richmond First) added that the White Ribbon campaign was an initiative that could foster respect. The candidates were asked about the unique challenges of integrating so many new immigrant students. Kenny Chui (RITE) believes the board must lobby the provincial government to be more flexible with its funding allocation for ESL students. Currently, the provincial government sets it funding allocation by Sept. 30. However, the school district has new immigrant students entering the system all through the year. As a result, the Richmond district is forced to pull from other resources to help integrate those newcomers. Jonathan Ho (RITE) said it’s not just a matter of providing more resources but ensuring new immigrant families are aware of what resources are there and how to integrate themselves into the community. If elected trustee, Ho said he would act as a bridge to help bring new immigrant families into the mainstream. see Debate page 6

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push the process further. Yung noted that it’s thanks to good communication between stakeholders in Richmond that students here are less impacted than they might be. For example, teachers have agreed to go ahead with the outdoor program for some Grade 6 and 7 classes. When asked about how to raise academic achievement, Tsang referred to various enriched programs the district offers. Ho noted that no single factor determines student achievement, rather it’s a combination of school programs, home support and community support. Belleza said stable, predictable funding from the provincial government is essential for quality education. Chui maintained that continuing with the highly controversial Foundation Skills Assessment (FSA) tests is a positive way to improve student achievement. Goldstein said, “the best way to improve achievement is to improve motivation.” Motivation increases when the unique learning needs of students is addressed through different programs that can tap into a student’s particular interests. Goldstein was the co-chair of MacNeill’s incentive program, which his son went through and benefited from. Tablotney also said that her son benefited from MacNeill’s Fine Arts program. Sargent said she supports the concept of choice and unique learning opportunities, but also made a bid for neighbourhood schools. For the full story look online at www.richmond-news.com.

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Continued from page 5 Sargent said the influx of students over the upcoming decades presents “challenges and opportunities.” Richmond’s city centre will see most of the growth, said Sargent, the question is how to cope with that. “These children will be growing up in towers. The house with the white picket fence is becoming less so. We want them to still have green space, but what will that look like?” This is a conversation that needs to happen, Sargent added. Candidates were asked what they would do in response to Richmond’s child poverty rate of over 20 per cent. “This is a very big issue,” said Belleza. “There is a perception that Richmond is rich, but 23 percent of our kids are hungry.” The school district must partner with other community groups, he added. Goldstein agreed, child poverty “is not something the school board alone can address. Hot lunches help, but this is a bigger social issue.” Partnering with other community groups is essential, he added. On the issue of revenue generation, Chen supported expanding the international student program as well as summer camp initiatives. Candidates were asked if they had ideas to resolve the teachers’ current job action. “Our hands are tied. What we can do is minimize the impact on students,” said Chui. It’s important to seek cooperation from the BCTF and communicate with parents. Ho said trustees need to pressure MLAs to


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A8 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

Opinion T H E

Published every Wednesday & Friday by the Richmond News, a division of Postmedia Network Inc. 5731 No. 3 Road, Richmond, B.C. V6X 2C9 Phone: 604-270-8031 Fax: 604-270-2248 www.richmond-news.com

EDITORIAL OPINION

Publisher: Lori Chalmers lchalmers@ richmond-news.com Distribution: 604-249-3323 distribution@richmond-news. com Classified: 604-630-3300 Fax: 604-630-4500 classified@van.net

Editor: Eve Edmonds editor@richmond-news.com Sports: Mark Booth mbooth@ richmond-news.com Reporters: Alan Campbell acampbell@ richmond-news.com Michelle Hopkins mhopkins@ richmond-news.com Photographer: Chung Chow cchow@richmond-news.com

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The Richmond News is a Postmedia Community Publishing company, a division of Postmedia Network Inc. The Richmond News, a division of Postmedia Network Inc. respects your privacy. We collect, use and disclose your personal information in accordance with our Privacy Statement which is available at www.richmond-news.com or by calling 604-589-9182.

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R I C H M O N D

N E W S

Hockey vs. missing women

W

hat is wrong with this picture? The Missing Women Commission of Inquiry is hearing evidence suggesting that the police did not take the women’s relatives’ concerns seriously because the women were prostitutes, police didn’t even file reports when family members asked them to, and, as we heard before the hearing even started, essentially no one really wanted to invest a lot of time into the cases because they were marginalized women. The final toll of lost lives? Anywhere from 27 to 49 — the latter number coming from the serial killer’s own recollection. Contrast that with the Stanley Cup riot where no one has lost their life, where the police presence — although large — is criticized because it wasn’t large enough, and where the fallout from the riot became a campaign issue in Vancouver’s election. Yes, the riot gave Vancouver a bad reputation, and a lot of businesses and insurance companies are out millions of dollars. But it still appears there is no limit to the police resources that can be used on the riot cases. Thousands of hours of videotape have been viewed, the premier wants the court proceedings to be broadcast. Again, contrast that response to the women’s inquiry where the government wouldn’t even pitch in legal funds for parties to prepare presentations to the commission. And then there’s media coverage. We, the media, salivate over every mugshot of every drunken hooligan that we can get our mitts on. Oh, and did we mention that those mugshots land on front pages far more often than any of the coverage of the missing women’s commission? The comparison between resources available for missing “marginal” women and resources available for punishing hockey hooligans may seem extreme. But isn’t it a strikingly sad reflection on what we seem to place value on in our society?

CHOICE WORDS

‘New blood’ fires up debate The Editor, Congratulations Richmond Centre for Disability! You put on the most engaging and revealing all-candidates meeting I’ve ever seen. The mayoral bout between heavyweight Malcolm Brodie and bantamweight Richard Lee had the full house on the edge of their seats. The bantamweight bobbed out of reach and weaved in to score points. The council bout was a battle royal with talented new candidates in place of the usual challengers, who are often hard to picture as councillors. Many challengers are real contenders. The “new blood” thrived on the loose officiating with ref Frances Clark stepping in just enough. As I saw it, challengers Chak Au, Carol Day, De Whalen, Michael Wolfe and Alexa Loo were a good match for the incumbents. Several incumbents did mutual back-patting, like at televised council meetings. Too bad the cameras weren’t there to show the event on the community TV channel. It would be an eye-opener for electors. As it is, name recognition, big-bucks advertising and votesplitting will keep most of the contenders out. I think highly of almost all the incumbents, but it’s sad the wider electorate couldn’t evaluate all of the applicants in Tuesday’s great job interview. Jim Wright Richmond

Letters policy The editor reserves the right to edit letters for brevity, clarity, legality and good taste. Letters must include the author’s telephone number for verification. We do not publish anonymous letters.

Send letters to The Editor, Richmond News, 5731 No. 3 Road Richmond, B.C. V6X 2C9 Fax: 604-270-2248 or e-mail: editor@richmond-news.com

Fractured Occupy hides movement’s real aims This is not the way I wanted Occupy Vancouver to end. This is the way I always feared Occupy Vancouver would end. Vancouver and Victoria are preparing to evict protesters, spurred on by a number of events. In Vancouver, there have been two drug overdoses, one of them fatal. Then a scuffle with police saw an officer bitten. In Victoria, one protester took to a tree. When a civic worker removed a bike that had been hauled into the tree, he was reportedly doused with a container of urine. (The protester claims it was “apple juice,” but I’m more inclined to believe the guy who got soaked.) This is how the protests will end, not with a bang but with a bucket of bodily fluids. According to polls, more than half of Canadians agree with the aims of the Occupy movement. But the protests are tarnished. The protesters have been accused of many things. In the United States, the rightwing quadrant of the media has claimed they have no message, no real aims. They’ve been sneered at as “professional protesters,” which is a code-word for “dirty hippie” or “permanent humanities grad student.” Their opponents have been trying to paint them as shrill, irrational, violent, confused, misguided or as dupes of I’m not sure what, possibly the same giant left-

Matthew Claxton PAINFUL TRUTH

wing conspiracy that makes up all those kooky stories about global warming and asbestos-caused cancer and kids living in poverty. The truth is the Occupy movement has very real aims and goals. At the core of its message is this: The rich are getting richer, the poor (and the middle class) are getting poorer. And this is not an accident. It has not always been this way, and it does not have to be this way in the future. At its most brutally simple, here’s how it works: Rich people have more political power than poor people. They get more say in how laws and regulations are written. When politicians have to choose who gets the short end of the stick, they pick those with less, those who are too busy living paycheque-to-paycheque to put up much of a fight. This process started not long after the Second World War and it’s only picking up steam. In the name of economic efficiency, we’re being slowly turned into replaceable, interchangeable units for those with money. The “We are the 99%” slogan is true. We are in the

same boat together, whether we flip burgers or push paper. Working wages are stagnant in real terms, while CEO bonuses are massive. Unfortunately, some Occupy Vancouver and Victoria protesters are doing themselves no favours. Do you know who else works for a living? Cops. Firefighters. Paramedics. Civic workers. Which is why it’s not a good idea to pour urine on them! It’s an old truism that the left can’t organize anything without fracturing. Those groups will then spend 90 per cent of their energy fighting each other, and only 10 per cent fighting the real enemy. This is just another symptom of that. The folks who’ll be dragged out of the Occupy protests, one by one, represent the goals of a lot of other people. People who would never see themselves squatting in a tent in the cold and rain, but who would, you know, like to think that if they work hard they deserve a brighter future. I hope the Occupy movement, whatever becomes of it, has planted a seed. The message is serious, and the cause is real. We need to work together to change things and make a better world. Unfortunately, a few people could piss it all away. Matthew Claxton is a reporter for the Langley Advance.


The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A9

Letters

KE0 /D8E*-: N*3 /8=CF: M8<*3NF8* 8@ /N*N3N OD0:0*J:1

Vote for candidates, not parties against Cummins on this issue. If everyone voted for the best candidate and not on party lines, then the assembly would have the best people in the province working to make B.C. a big success. No one can be in any doubt that some very inferior people managed to get elected under the party system. The amount of people condemned to the back benches is evidence of that fact. Party politics have proved to have an

adverse effect on achieving that goal. Just because it has always been that way doesn`t mean some better method should not be explored. We see parties elected to run the affairs of the province with less than 60 per cent of a very low turnout. Who would expect an efficient performance from a government on those figures? Vincent Murray Richmond

Smart meter radiation impact miniscule The Editor, A “Smart Meter” sends its data back to BC Hydro once each day. It takes about one minute of transmitting time to do that. The radio signal is emitted away from the wall, not into the home.

The device doesn’t emit anything except during that minute. The exposure of a homeowner to RF energy from the Smart Meter is miniscule — far below any established standards for safe levels. I’m sure that BC Hydro will want to

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impose “time of day pricing” eventually, and that might be worth protesting. But worry about exposure to radio waves from the Smart Meters is groundless. Charles P. Cohen Richmond

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My Achievements: ' Chair of VAPOR to stop the Jet Fuel on the Fraser. ' Chair of CALE to stop the mega temple on NO. 5 Road. ' Leader in IRONWOOD to stop high density townhouses. ' Founding member of Garden City lands Coalition to keep the lands in the ALR.

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The Editor, Of the three people who ran in John Cummins’ riding, Cummins said he’d like his successor to be the candidate who would do the best job of representing the concerns of all the people in that riding, regardless of which party the candidate belonged to. If the Liberals had a better candidate running, then perhaps that person might have gotten Cummins’ vote. It’s pathetic that the Liberals are running attack ads

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Honouring those who serve

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Remembering those who served ct e l E e R

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A10 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

Community REMEMBRANCE

Norm’s war memories The memories of Wrigglesworth, as told to Elizabeth Ash

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As a well-known long time resident of Richmond and a veteran of World War II, I would like to share my memories with the readers of the Richmond News. Answering the call to enlist in the military at the height of World War II, I joined the British Navy at 17. Upon joining the navy, we, the recruits, were given the basic essentials: two sets of naval uniforms, underwear, towel, toothbrush, toothpaste and half pound of tobacco, which started me smoking and took years to quit. After a 12-week training covering all kinds of naval topics and rigorous manoeuvres, we boarded an old, huge troopship called the Al Cantara at Liverpool bound for the Mediterranean Sea. There were 3,000 seamen, mostly 17-yearolds, aboard the Al Cantara, including some Americans. The troopship was overcrowded. Two sittings for meals were required and it took about two hours for each seaman to reach the serving counter. The Americans always complained about the bad food. I said to them, “If you don’t like the food, pass it on to me.” So I had my fill with the extra meals. I was always hungry as a lad of 17. There were so many troops aboard that right away after dinner, the other seaman and I had to stake a spot on decks to sleep for

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the night or we would have to sleep on hammocks or under the dining tables. There were plenty of cockroaches running around the floor of the dining tables and kitchen. It was difficult for us to eliminate the cockroaches as they hid in all the cracks of the huge troopship. There was at least one death a day on the Al Cantara and other ships I served. We soon got used to the routine call to line up, dressed in uniforms, to salute the dead and witness the lowering down of the coffin into the sea. There was always a water shortage on board while sailing. Often water was rationed to just washing our face and hands and not for bathing or washing clothes. Sometimes we did not bathe for weeks until the water was replenished in the next port of call. After a month of sailing, Al Cantara reached Port Said, Egypt, where we boarded a train to Alexandria and were housed in tents for a month. With the hot temperature there hovering around 40 F, thousands of flies flew into our tents, constantly buzzing in our ears and we could not sleep every night and became irritable and sick. The authorities then bussed us to one of the deposed King Farouk’s palaces in Alexandria, for relief. There we found luxury at last. see Navy page 11


The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A11

Navy: Seeing the world Continued from page 10 The palace was air-conditioned, the floors were marbled, the beds were comfortable, the food was excellent and there was plenty of hot water for us to bathe and wash our clothes. We slept well and felt rested for a change. But that lasted only two days. We then boarded a warship called Exmoor, which plied the waters of the Mediterranean Sea and became our war base. We docked mostly in Alexandria, Egypt and some ports in Italy. The Exmoor became our home for the next two years. Being tall at six foot one, I was always assigned to guard prisoners: navy deserters, robbers, sexual offenders, the enemy — Germans and Austrians — captured in Greece and taken to Alexandria. To deceive and confuse the enemy, it was a naval policy to paint and repaint warships every month or less, in a different colour each time with no name displayed on the ship. I took part in repainting our ship many times under very hot weather. Once, when the Exmoor was docked in Alexandria, it was bombed by the Germans, and we got the scare of our lives. It was my job to continually lift the heavy cannon balls to feed the guns to fire back at our enemy. At another time when the Exmoor was

doing a minesweeping job, I was blown away and almost died. After the war ended, I continued to serve the navy for two more years and was assigned to serve on HMS Queen which took me to Australia and back, to the British colony of Hong Kong and back, to the British colony of Ceylon and back, to all the British colonies in Africa, rounding the continent, and back. So I saw most of the world by joining the navy. The British government rewarded all the war veterans with a subsidy to emigrate to any British Commonwealth country if they wish. At first, I chose Australia where I stayed three years learning carpentry and house-building and graduated to become a master in those two trades. While holidaying in England, I decided to emigrate to Canada instead of returning to Australia, as Canada has a shorter distance to travel than Australia by boat from England. Also, I was travelling with my passion — my motorcycle. I first landed in Toronto in 1953 at the age of 25 and stayed there for three years. In 1956 I drove from Toronto to Vancouver and Richmond, which became my permanent home. I have now lived in Richmond for the past 55 years, living in the same house I built with my own hands in 1956.

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A12 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

News

PLANE CRASH

Premier searching for heroes of Flight 204

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Monday, Nov. 21 to richmondrescuers@richmond. ca Drivers at the Russ Baker Way/Dinsmore Bridge intersection watched in horror as the plane banked sharply left, clipped a lamp standard and then thumped onto the road. Of the nine people on board the small aircraft, that was bound for Kelowna from YVR when it reported engine trouble and turned back, the pilot was the only fatality. His co-pilot remains in a serious condition in hospital with 80 per cent burns, while the remaining passengers have either been discharged or will be shortly.

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The search is on for the heroes who saved passengers from the flaming fuselage of Flight 204. The provincial government will honour the brave souls who raced from their cars to help stricken passengers and crew aboard the twin-engine turboprop plane that crashed onto Russ Baker Way two weeks ago. But, in a bid to make sure all those involved in the rescue attend the event — penciled in for the week beginning Nov. 21 — the province has asked the City of Richmond to gather the names. Premier Christy Clark and Minister of Public

Safety and Solicitor General Shirley Bond will host these heroes at a special event at the Parliament Buildings in Victoria. Emergency Management BC and City of Richmond officials are in the process of contacting individuals whose actions may merit recognition. While they have received identifying information from many heroes and their families, friends and colleagues, the government wants to make sure no one worthy is overlooked. For those who have not already forwarded information, they are encouraged to send as much detail as possible by

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The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A13

News

PIPELINE

Anti-jet fuel group win ally PHOTO SUBMITTED

MP Fin Donnelly met with VAPOR this week to accept a 5,500-signature petition. BY ALAN CAMPBELL

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The campaign aimed at halting the controversial jet fuel pipeline through Richmond has found a new ally. VAPOR (Vancouver Airport Pipeline Opposition Richmond) this week handed over a near 6,000-signature petition to Fisheries and Oceans critic Fin Donnelly. Donnelly — the NDP MP for New Westminster, Coquitlam and Port Moody — will now take VAPOR’s message and petition to Ottawa and present it to the House. Donnelly, who has long supported moves to protect the Fraser River estuary, has promised to promote the campaign and petition as much as possible in Ottawa. He was invited in to lend his weight to the campaign by Richmond biologist and VAPOR co-founder Otto Langer, who has known Donnelly for many years. “The issues we raised go well beyond the local community and affects all Canadians … (for example) where is the federal government when it comes to protecting our environment, property and public safety,” Langer said in an e-mail to the News. “Accordingly, we had Fin Donnelly … say a few words and accept the presentation of three large volumes of a petition with 5,500 signatures on it opposing the proposal to ship toxic and flammable jet fuel into the Fraser River estuary and urge a more environmentally friendly option to deliver fuel to YVR.” ! For the full story, go to www.richmond-news.com.

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A14 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

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4-32770 George Ferguson Way !ALDERGROVE: Alder Natural Health 27252 Fraser Hwy. !BURNABY: Alive Health Centre Metropolis at Metrotown - 4700 Kingsway Ave.; Best Choice Health Food 4323 East Hasting St.; Health Natural Foods 4435 E. Hastings St.; Natural Focus Health Foods Kensington Plaza, 6536 E. Hastings St.; Nutrition House Brentwood Mall, 4567 Lougheed Hwy.; Nutrition House Eaton Centre, 4700 Kingsway Ave; Nutrition House Lougheed Mall, 9855 Austin Ave.; Pharmasave 4367 E. Hastings St. !CHILLIWACK: Alive Health Centre Cottonwood Mall, 3-45585 Luckakuck Way; Aromatica Fine Tea & Soaps 10015 Young St., North; Chilliwack Pharmasave 110-9193 Main St.; Living Well Vitamins 45966 Yale Rd.; Sardis Health Foods Chilliwack Mall, 134 45610 Luckakuk Way !COQUITLAM: Alive Health Centre Coquitlam Centre, 2348-2929 Barnet Hwy.; Green Life Health Cariboo Shopping Ctr.; Nutrition House Coquitlam Centre, 2929 Barnet Hwy.; Ridgeway IDA Pharmacy Ltd. 1057 Ridgeway Ave.!DELTA: Parsley, Sage & Thyme 4916 Elliott St.; Pharmasave 1244 - 56 St.; Super Gym 145-1440 Garden Pl. Wellspring Health 1248 56 St. Wellspring Health 4802 Delta St.!LANGLEY: Alive Health Centre Willowbrook Shopping Centre, 19705 Fraser Hwy.; Country Life Health Food 4061 200th St.; Grove Vitamins & Health Centre 8840 210 St.; Langley Vitamin Centre 20499 Fraser Hwy.; Natural Focus 340-20202 66th Ave.; Nutrition House Willowbrook Mall, 19705 Fraser Hwy.; Valley Natural Health Foods 20425 Douglas Cres. !MAPLE RIDGE: BC Vitamin Expert 11968 - 207th St.; Maple Ridge Vitamin Centre 500-22709 Lougheed Hwy.; Roots Natural 22254 Dewdney Trunk Rd.; Uptown Health Foods 130-22529 Lougheed Hwy. !MISSION: Mission Vitamin Centre 33139 1st Ave.; !NEW WESTMINSTER: Alive Health Centre Royal City Centre, 610 6th St. !PITT MEADOWS: Mint Your Health 19150 Lougheed Hwy.!PORT COQUITLAM: Cranberry Lane 7-2755 Lougheed Hwy.; Nutrilife Health Food 3200 Westwood St.; One Whey Nutrtion 2885 Shaughnessy St.;Pharmasave 3295 Coast Meridian Rd.; Planet Organic Market 10-2755 Lougheed Hwy.; Poco Natural Food & Wellness Centre 2329 Whyte Ave; !RICHMOND: Alive Health Centre Richmond Centre, 1834-6060 Minoru Blvd.; Basic Nature Health 12420 no.1 Rd.; Consumer's Nutrition Centre Richmond Centre 1318-6551 3rd Rd.; Great Mountain Ginseng 4151 Hazelbridge Way; Your Vitamin Store Lansdowne Mall; Nature's Bounty 110-5530 Wharf Rd. !SOUTH SURREY: Ocean Park Health Foods 12907 16th Ave.; Pure Pharmacy Health Centre 111-15833 24th Ave. !SQUAMISH: Health Food Heaven 520-1200 Hunter Place, Squamish Station !SURREY: Alive Health Centre Guildford Town Centre, 2269 Guildford Town Centre; Alive Health Centre Surrey Place Mall, 2712 Surrey Place Mall; Health Food Shop #1-15357 104 Ave.; Health Town Vitamin Guildford Place Plaza, 45-10330 152nd St.; Lifetime Organics 2099 152 St. Natural Focus Health Foods 102-3010 152nd St.; Natural Focus Health Foods Boundary Park Plaza, 131-6350 120th St.; Nutrition House Guildford Town Ctr., 1179 Guildford Town Centre; Nutrition House Semiahmoo Shopping Centre, 1711 152nd St.; Punjabi Whole Health Plus 12815 85th Ave.; The Organic Grocer 508-7388 King George Hwy. Purity for Life 9520 120 St. Surrey Natural Foods 13585 King George Hwy; The Energy Shop 13711 72 Ave. !VANCOUVER: Alive Health Centre Bentall Centre Mall 595 Burrard St.; Alive Health Centre Oakridge Centre, 650 W. 41st Ave.; Body Energy Club 746 Davie St.; Body Energy Club 555 west 12th Ave.; Famous Foods 1595 Kingsway; Finlandia Natural Pharmacy 1111 W Broadway; Garden Health Foods 1204 Davie St.; Green Life Health 200 - 590 Robson St.; Kitsilano Natural Foods 2696 West Broadway; MJ's Natural Pharmacy 6255 Victoria Dr. @ 47th Ave.; MJ's Natural Pharmacy 6689 Victoria Dr.; MJ's Nature's Best Nutrition Ctr. Champlain Mall, 7130 Kerr St. & 54 Ave.; Nature's Prime 728 West Broadway; Nutraways Natural Foods 2253 West 41st Ave.; Nutrition House 1194 Robson St.; Save On Nutrition 5693 Victoria Dr. Supplements Plus Oakridge Ctr.; Sweet Cherubim Natural Food Stores & Restaurant 1105 Commercial Dr.; Thien Dia Nhan 6406 Fraser St. Unique Nutrition 555 W 12TH Ave. !NORTH VANCOUVER: Cove Health 399 North Dollarton Hwy. N.; Lynn Valley Vitamin House 3022 Mountain Hwy. Health Works 3120 Edgemont Blvd.Nutraways Natural Foods 1320 Lonsdale Ave.; Nutrition House Capilano Mall, 935 Marine Dr.; Victoria's Health 1637 Lonsdale Ave !WEST VANCOUVER: Alive Health Centre Park Royal Shopping Centre, 720 Park Royal N.Health Works 5351 Headland Dr. ; Nutrition House 2002 Park Royal S.!WHITE ROCK: Health Express 1550 Johnston Rd.; Alive Health Centre Semiahmoo Shopping Centre, 139-1711 152nd St.

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Adding to the charm will again be the old-fashioned horse-drawn carriage rides throughout the afternoon, and Musically Yours, a trio of carolers, will be roaming the streets and singing at the lighting of the tree. Merchants participate by decorating their storefronts for the judging of the Best Decorated Business, as well as adding special incentives for customers and passers by. The finale of the afternoon, when the sun goes down, will be the lighting of the grand sequoia tree in front of the Gulf of Georgia Cannery with a turn of the magic candy cane by the city’s mayor. For the full schedule, go to www.exploresteveston. com

Phone 604-940-7788 Hours of operation: Monday thru Saturday 10am-3pm Cash Only - No Tax Main Shop: 4816 Delta St., Ladner; 604-946-1455 Hours: Monday 1-4:30pm, Tues thru Sat 10am-3pm www.deltahospitalauxiliary.org

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CHUNG CHOW RICHMOND NEWS

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Steveston gets ready for Santa


The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A15

Community FAIRS

CHUNG CHOW RICHMOND NEWS

Al Rodger’s peers through his horse barn, which will be auctioned for the Steveston United Church Christmas Bazaar.

11088835

The Steveston United Church Annual Christmas Bazaar happens Saturday, Nov. 19 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the church, 3720 Broadway St. This village tradition for the entire family consists of Christmas crafts, silent auction, a visit from Santa, Asian food market, home baking, prizes, theme basket raffles and more. South Arm’s Christmas Craft Fair happens on Saturday, Nov. 19 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the community centre, 8880

Williams Rd. Tables on sale now for $50+HST. For more information, call 604718-8060. St. Anne’s Anglican Church hosts its Christmas Fair on Saturday, Nov. 19 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the church hall, 4071 Francis Rd. There’ll be home baking, honey, pottery, crafts made of wood and fabric, and much more. For more information, call 604-2779626. The Richmond Potters Club is holding its Annual

Christmas Sale from Friday, Nov. 25 to Sunday, Nov. 27 at the Richmond Cultural Centre, 7700 Minoru Gate. This sale is a fundraiser for the club and there are more than 20 local artists selling their wares. For the first time, Richmond Weavers and Spinners will also take part in the sale. Hours are: Friday from 1 to 9 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sunday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more information, call 604-277-5960.

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A16 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

Remembrance

Ellen sailed to England to plot enemy planes BY MICHELLE HOPKINS

A

mhopkins@richmond-news.com

t 21, Ellen Nickerson was desperate to go overseas. Today, 89-year-old Nickerson admitted she was a young naïve girl when she decided to join the RCAF Women’s Division back in 1943. “My mom thought any girl who joined was a trollop,” she said with a laugh. “I don’t really know why I joined, but I remember that my brother wanted to join but he couldn’t because he was deaf. “I was initially going to join the navy, but my girlfriend was joining the Air Force, so I decided to as well.” She was sent to an RCAF station in Rockcliffe, Ontario for basic training in April 1943. After basic training, Nickerson was given the chance to go overseas, an opportunity not all women got when joining the service. During her time in London, England, she never witnessed air raids or bomb blasts within the city. “We were quite far from the fighting,” Nickerson said. The women were called WDs — which stood for the RCAF Women’s Division. Her assignment was plotting aircraft positions on a map. For that, she and the other WDs got .95 cents a day. “But the air force covered all our food, lodging and clothing,” Nickerson said. Nickerson mapped both home and enemy positions on large black boards. “We wore earphones and we listened to radar stations, which gave us the location of the airplanes and then we would mark them on a big map,” Nickerson said as she pointed to a photograph of her at work in Britain, in her cap and uniform. Her handsome husband George Nickerson (nicknamed Nick by his comrades) stood beside her in the photo-

CHUNG CHOW/RICHMOND NEWS

Ellen Nickerson joined the RCAF in 1943.

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graph. “One night was especially hard because one of the girls I worked with, her husband’s plane never came back.” Nickerson held a photo album, which is in near mint condition. The well-preserved black and white photos give a rare peak into her life overseas. She was stationed in Yorkshire, Britain where the RCAF was headquartered at Allerton Castle (known as Allerton Park during the war). The diminutive Nickerson shyly handed the cherished album and remembered the story behind each photograph as if it were yesterday. She pointed to a picture of what looked like long tubes. “Those were our tents and we slept 12 women to a hut,” she said, adding they often slept in their clothes. “One night in January the pipes froze in all of the tents except ours. “That’s because I had a candle that I lit and kept close to the pipes.” Nickerson met George in April 1945 and married him seven weeks later. “He was working as a comptroller in the same office as me,” Nickerson said. “We were married on June 12, 1945 in St. Martin’s Church on the castle grounds.” Nickerson laughed softly when she recalled how her mother was adamant that her daughter not marry in her uniform. From her home in Winnipeg, her mother mailed her a wedding dress and new underwear. “It got there just in time,” she quipped. Nickerson vividly remembered May 8, 1945 — VEDay, when Europe declared victory. “That time spent in England was the best years of my life,” she said. see Home page 17

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The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A17

Remembrance

Home: Settling down Nickerson, an RCAF commanding officer, died in a plane crash while training on the CF-100 jet. He was 35 years old. “I was 31 and our children were two, three and seven when he was killed … I never remarried,” she said softly. “I never met anyone who was as good as him. “After he died, I couldn’t look at his picture for a year … it was far too painful.” The News interviewed both Tees and Nickerson at Gilmore Gardens, where they are residents.

Women Comrades in Arms statistics (WDs) had 17,400 members. ! The Women’s Royal Canadian Naval Service (Wrens) had 7,100 members. ! Women in the services filled many positions, including mechanics, parachute riggers, wireless operators, clerks and photographers. ! 4,480 Nursing Sisters (as Canadian military nurses were known) served in the war — 3,656 in the Canadian Women’s Army

Corps, 481 in the Women’s Division of the Royal Canadian Air Force and 343 in the Women’s Royal Canadian Naval Service. Many of these women found themselves within range of enemy guns and some lost their lives. For more information about Women at War during the Second World War, visit http://www.veterans. gc.ca/eng/history/secondwar/fact_sheets/women. — Statistics courtesy of Canadian Veterans Affairs

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Continued from page 16 It wasn’t until a few months after the war ended that Nickerson boarded the ocean liner, SS Ile de France, along with more than 1,000 passengers, for the long ride home to Canada. “I think we were at sea for about a week,” she said, adding George had sailed home a week before her. She and George resumed civilian life in Ottawa and went on to have three children. On November 10, 1953, George

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The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A19

!'$("%&#

Notice of General Local and School Election for Mayor, Councillors and School Trustees Saturday, November 19, 2011 — 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.

%#"$!(&' A General Local and School Election to elect a Mayor, Councillors (8 to be elected) and School Trustees (7 to be elected), all for threeyear terms, will be held on Saturday, November 19, 2011, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. The candidates for each of the offices at this election are shown in the ballot format to the right which will be used at the election.

Method of marking the ballot

At this election you will receive a single ballot on which you should indicate your choices of candidates for the offices of Mayor, Councillor and School Trustee. To mark the ballot, simply connect the head and tail of the arrow pointing towards each of the candidates of your choice.

OFFICE OF MAYOR

OFFICE OF COUNCILLOR

(Vote for (1) One Only)

(Vote for not more than (8) Eight)

Malcolm BRODIE Richard LEE

Chak Kwong AU

RITE

Linda BARNES

RCA

Cynthia A. CHEN

OFFICE OF SCHOOL TRUSTEE

RICHMOND FIRST

(Vote for not more than (7) Seven)

Carol DAY

RITE

Rod BELLEZA

RITE

Derek DANG

William Kang CHEN

Evelina HALSEY-BRANDT Ken JOHNSTON

RICHMOND FIRST

Kenny CHIU

RITE

Norm GOLDSTEIN

RITE

Jonathan HO

RITE

RICHMOND FIRST

Bill McNULTY

RICHMOND FIRST

Linda McPHAIL

RICHMOND FIRST

Donna SARGENT

Peter MITCHELL

Michael STARCHUK

Ramzan PATNI

RICHMOND FIRST RITE

Alexa LOO

Debbie TABLOTNEY

RICHMOND FIRST

Harold STEVES

RCA

Grace TSANG

Cliff Lifeng WEI

Eric YUNG

De WHALEN

RICHMOND FIRST

RCA

Michael WOLFE

RITE

Jun L. WUYAN

Note: All candidates are residents of Richmond, BC.

Qualifications to be a voter

If you are not pre-registered as a resident elector (also referred to as voter) for the City, you may still apply to be registered and vote at this election if you satisfy all of the following criteria at the time of voting, and if you swear or affirm a solemn declaration attesting that: (a) you are a Canadian citizen (b) you are, or will be, age 18 or older on General Voting Day, Saturday, November 19, 2011 (c) you have been a resident of British Columbia for at least the last six months (d) you have been a resident of Richmond for at least the last 30 days (e) you are not disqualified from voting by the Local Government Act or any other enactment, or not otherwise disqualified by law In addition, to meet legal requirements when registering at the time of voting, each elector must produce at least 2 identification documents that: (a) provide evidence of the applicant’s identity and place of residence, at least one of which must contain the applicant’s signature; or (b) provide evidence of the applicant’s identity, at least one of which must contain the applicant’s signature, and make a solemn declaration as to the applicant’s place of residence, in accordance with the requirements of the Local Government Act.

Richmond Board of Education

Vote Anywhere initiative

An important initiative for this election is the implementation of a Vote Anywhere system. Voters are no longer required to vote at a specific designated voting place. In this election, voters can vote at any one of the 32 voting places on general voting day or the 9 advance voting opportunities.

Advance voting Advance voting for the election is available to all voters and will be held from 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. at the following locations and dates: Tuesday, November 8: Kwantlen Polytechnic University, 8771 Lansdowne Road

Saturday, November 12: McMath Secondary School 4251 Garry Street

Wednesday, November 9: Richmond City Hall 6911 No. 3 Road

Saturday, November 12: McRoberts Secondary School 8980 Williams Road

Thursday, November 10: Richmond City Hall 6911 No. 3 Road

Tuesday, November 15: Richmond City Hall 6911 No. 3 Road

Saturday, November 12: Cambie Community Centre 12800 Cambie Road

Tuesday, November 15: Richmond Olympic Oval 6111 River Road

Saturday, November 12: Library Cultural Centre 7700 Minoru Gate

Canadian Passport

BC ID Card

Birth Certificate

BC Care Card

BC Driver’s Licence

BC Gold Care Card

Citizenship Card

Owner’s Certificate of Vehicle Insurance

Property Tax Notice or Utility Bill

Credit Cards or Debit Cards

Social Insurance Card

Non-Resident Property Electors: People who are eligible to vote as non-resident property electors may vote in Richmond provided that appropriate documentation is presented at any voting place. At the time of voting, non-resident property electors must present sufficient proof of ownership (i.e.: original Certificate of Land Title; City of Richmond Property Tax Notice; or BC Assessment Authority Assessment Notice) as well as written consent from any co-owners of the property. Other requirements for elector registration, including identification requirements described above will also apply. Non-resident property electors are encouraged to contact the City Election Office for further information on the process and to obtain the appropriate forms in advance of General Election Day.

General Voting Day

We have an elections Facebook page this year—it has all the information you need. Visit: facebook.com/richmondvotes.

Aberdeen Centre Mall 4151 Hazelbridge Way

Library Cultural Centre 7700 Minoru Gate

Blundell Elementary School 6480 Blundell Road

MacNeill Secondary School 6611 No. 4 Road

Brighouse Elementary School 6800 Azure Road

McMath Secondary School 4251 Garry Street

Burnett Secondary School 5011 Granville Avenue

McNair Secondary School 9500 No. 4 Road

Cambie Community Centre 12800 Cambie Road

McRoberts Secondary School 8980 Williams Road

City Centre (Lang) Community Centre 140–8279 Saba Road

Quilchena Elementary School 3760 Moresby Drive

Cook Elementary School 8600 Cook Road Garden City Elementary School 8311 Garden City Road General Currie Elementary School 8220 General Currie Road Grauer Elementary School 4440 Blundell Road

Tomsett Elementary School 9671 Odlin Road

Westwind Elementary School 11371 Kingfisher Drive

Watermania 14300 Entertainment Boulevard

Woodward Elementary School 10300 Seacote Road

West Richmond Wowk Elementary School Community Centre 5380 Woodwards Road 9180 No. 1 Road In early November a Voting Card will be mailed to each registered voter. This card will list all the voting places. Bring this card to the voting place for express service. If the address shown on your Voting Card is incorrect, you may be required to process a change of address or change of name when you go to the Voting Place to vote. Electors who do not receive a Voting Card in the mail may use the online “Where do I vote?” search tool available on the City website at www.richmond.ca/electionservices/voters/locationsearch to determine the locations nearest their current address.

Voting by mail ballot

Voting by mail ballot (and where required, elector registration in connection with voting by mail ballot) is available for this election, for those electors who have a physical disability, illness or injury which affects their ability to vote by other means, and for persons who expect to be absent from the municipality on general voting day and at the times of all advance voting opportunities. Electors requesting a mail ballot are required to sign a statement indicating that they qualify for a mail ballot.

General Voting Day will be conducted on Saturday, November 19, from 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m., at the following 32 voting places:

Examples of acceptable elector ID documents

Make your mark!

11027945

A18 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

Richmond Secondary School 7171 Minoru Boulevard Sea Island Elementary School 1891 Wellington Crescent Spul’u’kwuks Elementary School 5999 Blanshard Drive Steves Elementary School 10111 Fourth Avenue

Hamilton Elementary School 5180 Smith Drive

Steveston-London Secondary School 6600 Williams Road

Homma Elementary School 5100 Brunswick Drive

Tait Elementary School 10071 Finlayson Drive

Lansdowne Centre Mall 5300 No. 3 Road

Talmey Elementary School 9500 Kilby Drive

Those electors wishing to vote by mail ballot may make application to the Chief Election Officer until Friday, November 18, 2011 between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. weekdays (excluding statutory holidays). Applications for mail ballots may also be made between 8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. on General Voting Day, Saturday, November 19, 2011. Further information on the procedures and qualifications for voting by mail ballot may be obtained by contacting the City Election Office, Richmond City Hall, at 604-276-4100, between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. on weekdays (excluding statutory holidays).

Ballot marking device

A ballot marking device will be available at the Lansdowne Centre Mall voting place on General Voting Day (November 19) and at the Advance Voting opportunities at City Hall (November 9, 10 and 15). The ballot marking device allows people with disabilities to independently mark their own ballot. The device accepts a standard ballot and, with the aid of descriptive audio, enhanced video display, Braille keypad, and connections for sip/puff devices, the elector uses this machine to mark their choices on the ballot. While the option would always remain for voters with disabilities to bring someone with them to assist them with the voting process if they so desire, the ballot marking device is available as an option for those who wish to cast their ballot independently.

More information

For more information please contact the Election Office at 604-276-4100 or visit: www.richmond.ca/electionservices/overview /richmondvotes THIS IS AN IMPORTANT NOTICE. PLEASE HAVE SOMEONE TRANSLATE IT FOR YOU. INFORMATION IMPORTANTE: TRADUISEZ S’IL VOUS PLAIT.


A20 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

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When it’s time to pack your gear up, rectangular boxes usually make the most sense. Certainly, cartons that are circular or triangular might be more interesting to look at and may have their uses in specific cases, but they lack the versatility, practicality and overwhelming usefulness of the tried and true, rectangular box. The same goes for vehicles. If you need maximum passenger space and cargo flexibility, then you need a rectangular box. You need a minivan. Of course, if you tell that to a young parent these days, the response is generally unenthusiastic. Minivans, like station wagons before them, are not cool. They are the vehicles we grew up in — family vehicles! And in the same way that minivans replaced the wagons of our parents’ youth,

old, rectangular boxes, and others have abandoned them completely, Honda has gone another route. They’re building a box that, quite simply, doesn’t look like a boring, rectangular box. And they’re doing a pretty good job of it. That box is, of course, is the new Honda Odyssey, and it’s easily one of the most stylish minivans ever produced. It has a lot to live up to, see Ride page 21

crossover SUVs are now replacing minivans. Most major automakers sell a seven-passenger SUV, and with Ford and GM having dropped out of the minivan game a few years ago, it would seem that crossovers (which are often, ironically, tall wagons), are winning the war. But not if the people at Honda have anything to say about it. While some automakers continue to build the same

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The 2011 Honda Odyssey revamps the traditional box shape of a minivan, giving it a more interesting exterior.

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$11,982 $10,988 2007 Wrangler Unlimited ....................................... $21,985 2007 Ford F-150............................................................. $18,988

2004 PT Cruiser................................................................... $7,988 1999 Caravan ........................................................................ $4,988 11111250

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The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A21

DriveTıme

$

0

0

Down Payment

Payments until 2012

Ride: Softer quality replaces sportiness

Design

The Odyssey’s designers have blessed it with the sharp edges and odd shapes you’d expect to find on the funky CR-Z hatchback, set against a superb front grille that manages to look both tough and refined. It’s still clearly a minivan, but the unique touches give it an uncommon flair. The most striking detail can be found right behind the sliding doors, where the windows dip down in a hard bend. The unusual beltline draws attention to the Odyssey’s forward-leaning stance, giving a sense of power and athleticism you don’t expect in a minivan.

On the inside, the Odyssey comes across as functional and business-like, updating the tall dashboard layout found in previous models and maintaining a professional look and feel. The interior isn’t quite as slick as the exterior, but it won’t disappoint. Build quality is also a strong point, with excellent materials giving the Odyssey a very upscale feel. Perhaps the only real issue with the overall design is Honda’s decision to limit the Odyssey to a very boring choice of six mostly monochrome exterior colours.

plishment for a minivan, and speaks well of the vehicle’s refinement. Unfortunately, the improved, softer ride quality comes with a price, as the Odyssey has lost the sporty handling that made it more fun to drive than other minivans. There’s less road feel,

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Performance

The Odyssey is powered by a 3.5L V6 producing 248hp and 250 lb-ft of torque. Honda has tuned it for less horsepower than competing V6 engines, choosing instead to bump up the torque — a smart move for a vehicle intended to carry lots of people and cargo. Honda has equipped the Odyssey with a six-speed automatic, but only in the top-end Touring trim — all other models get a fivespeed automatic. Since the Touring costs almost $47,000, most consumers won’t benefit from the more advanced and fuelefficient transmission. Without a doubt, the new Odyssey is smoother, softer, and more luxurious than before, feeling almost on par with an Acura luxury sedan. That’s quite an accom-

Interest

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U 2dA_g]5 14j_beOQ;5 2k_MBbM;5 HW[:5 EF7:T E_h ;`ie`; U V^L;Q a^^`Q^^9 LeOg OebO5 BNO^_^];`X?b^P;5 BNO^_Q;M;QP;5 c;J_^99 ^];QBOe^` B`= Pbe=e`i PgB=; U 3fG K dG BbNae`Na_Bbb^J Lg;;bP U [B`=P6Q;;Ye`cS_@ebe`iNBb <bN;O^^OgT LeQ;b;PP a^@eb; ]g^`; e`O;Q9B?; LeOg Vg^`;@^^c Ye`c U H^be= b;BOg;Q_OQeaa;= e`O;Qe^Q U h_P];;= BNO^aBOe? OQB`PaePPe^` R>FD LeOg ]B==b; Pge9O;QP B`= \QB=; Y^ie? :^`OQ^b U >`= aN?g a^Q;

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11048392

Continued from page 20 as the past two generations of Odysseys have been some of the most sensible and well-built vehicles on the road. In each successive model, Honda engineers have raised the bar on sophistication in the minivan segment, delivering luxury-level performance, handling, and ride quality. With the 2012 Odyssey, the sophistication continues to rise, and the styling comes along for the ride. It’s still a rectangular box, but the SUV-like design cues draw your attention such that you almost don’t notice. You might even describe it as a crossover minivan, though that’s probably pushing things a little bit.

0%


A22 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

e h t o ! t s t hip e k ic ions T 4 mp n i W Cha

DriveTıme

Seats: Layout can vary with needs Continued from page 21 resulting in driving characteristics that are not nearly as engaging as before.

Environment

The Odyssey is a comfortable cruiser with large buttons and logically-placed controls. Some consumers will find the stereo to be mounted a little too low on the console, but the steering-mounted controls make up for it. Honda has one of the best seating systems you can get in a minivan, which converts

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The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A23

Saturday

Michael Schratter is coming home. After cycling nearly 40,000 km around the world to raise awareness of mental health issues, the elementary school teacher and advocate will complete his worldwide trek on Saturday, Nov. 12 by cycling to three communities, including Richmond. Everyone is invited to cycle with Michael on a historic homecoming ride-along for the final leg of his journey or greet him to celebrate the culmination of his inspirational global odyssey. For more casual riders, the Richmond leg is a 14.2 km stretch from the Richmond Oval, departing at 10 a.m. at 6111 River Rd. He invites everyone who wants to to ride along with him to email ridedonthide@ cmha.bc.ca. .

Sunday

The Redeemed Christian Church of God, Rose of Sharon Chapel is a new church in the community, and they invite everyone to worship on Sundays at 11 a.m. in Cook elementary, 8600 Cook Rd. Free breakfast is served after the service. Volunteers welcome, including singers, drummer, keyboardist and guitarist. For more information, call 604-6008347 or email roseofsharon@rccgbc.org.

7020 or email at info@ volunteerrichmond.ca or visit www.volunteerrichmond.ca.

Tuesday

The Richmond Therapeutic Equestrian Society will be holding their Annual General Meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 15 at 7 p.m. All RTES students, their parents and caregivers,

AroundTown

volunteers and interested community members are encouraged to attend. Its mission is to provide a therapeutic riding program for children and youth with disabilities in order to promote physical, social and psychological well being. It will be held at the South Arm United Church, 11051 No. 3 Rd. at the corner of Steveston Hwy. Ample

free parking is available onsite. The Multiple Sclerosis Support Group meets at 1 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month through to June, at the Richmond Presbyterian Church, 7111 No 2 Rd, Family members, friends and caregivers also welcome. Come and enjoy a social gathering with

new and old friends. For more information, call Pat McKendrick at 604 271 6065 or Mary James 604 277 5977.

Wednesday

In recognition of National Addiction Awareness Week, Richmond Addiction Services presents About Face: De-stigmatizing Addiction in Richmond

on Wednesday, Nov. 16 from 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. at the Richmond Cultural Centre. Join a panel discussion on the perspectives of addiction. Light refreshments will be provided. Admission is free. No RSVP required. For more information, call 604-270-9220 or email info@richmondaddictions.ca. see Around Town page 24

The truth is uncovered

by students who win an Emmy Award®

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as part of a new journalism class

Monday

Caring Companies Forum is slated for Monday, Nov. 14 at the Sandman Signature Hotel Vancouver Airport. Put on by Volunteer Richmond Information Services, the forum is an opportunity to discuss ways in which companies can work together to meet the needs of the community. To register or for more information, call 604-279-

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A24 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

AroundTown

Continued from page 23

Thursday

The Steveston Folk Guild presents guitarist and harmonica player, Glenn Chatten for a soulful journey of jazz, rock, blues, folk and Celtic genres on Thursday, Nov. 17 at 7:30 p.m. at the Britannia Heritage Shipyard, 5180 Westwater Dr. Tickets are $8 at the door. Children under 12 free. Visit www.stevestonfolk.net.

Now Offering: • Botox • IV Sedation Dr. Ben Partovi, DDS Dr. Kara Ellis-Partovi, DDS Dr. Alison Fransen, DDS

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11091394

TUES. -FRI. 10AM-6PM SAT. 9AM-4PM

Upcoming

Richmond Faith Fellowship, 11960 Montego St. invites

everyone to an upcoming presentation with Simone Lis, vice president of the Better Business Bureau on Top Scams in B.C. on Saturday, Nov. 19 at 1 p.m. Learn how to spot scams to protect yourself. For more information, call 604-278-2241. Richmond Music School Ensemble Concert, We Play Together, happens on Saturday, Nov. 19 at 7:30 p.m. at 11371 No. 3 Rd. Admission $5, children under 12 are free. For more information, call 604-272-5227.

Miscellaneous

© Disney/Pixar. © Mattel, Inc. All Rights Reserved. MR. POTATO HEAD and MRS. POTATO HEAD are trademarks of Hasbro and are used with permission. © Hasbro. All Rights Reserved. Slinky®Dog is a trademark of Poof-Slinky, Inc.

Richmond’s Nurse Next Door offers a new program for seniors. The Pink Heart Club is an activity-based program run by qualified care aides offering all sorts of fun activities such as walks, gardening or anything else a senior might want to do. The cost is $46 a day and the program is offered Monday to Friday. For more information, call 604-644-5524 or visit www.nursenextdoor.com. Richmond’s MotherCare offers a new program to provide new mothers

with an opportunity for conversation, skill acquisition and the development of social supports with regards to the emotions and experience of motherhood. MotherCare’s premise is that if a mother learns to care for herself she’ll be a better mom. The program fits 10 and meets on Thursday mornings at 8600 Ash St. in Steveston. For more information, call Patsy at 778-317-5914. The ladies of the Friday Knitting Group at Cambie Community Centre meet once a week to knit for Canada Comforts. They send assorted blankets, bears and dolls, clothing, bandages and sheets for needy children in various countries. This month they knit for a different cause: the knitters delivered 226 purple hats to Children’s Hospital. Find out more about the Period of PURPLE Crying at www. dontshake.ca. Anyone interested in knitting or learning to knit is welcome to join us Friday at 10:30 a.m. at the East Richmond Community Hall. For more information call 604-233-8372.

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The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A25

Community

T C

CONSERVATION

BY ALAN CAMPBELL

acampbell@richmond-news.com

The last piece of Richmond’s northeast bog forest has been snapped up by the city. Mayor Malcolm Brodie, accompanied by B.C.’s Environment Minister, Terry Lake, marked the purchase on Wednesday at the site, along with Grade 4 students and staff from Hamilton elementary. “The acquisition of the northeast bog

forest is a significant action the city has taken to advance community sustainability,” the mayor said in a press release. “We recognize the importance of preserving this unique bog forest adjacent to the Fraser River as a dynamic and productive environment that builds upon our rich island legacy. “The landscape will provide many important benefits for the region, now and

see Legacy page 26

Looking for Foreclosures?

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10287063

City buys last bog piece

Tom Choy

Delighted


A26 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

Community

debrobson@remax.net

604.328.3507 www.debrobson.com

Legacy: Honours past owner

check out photos on www.DebRobson.com

122 - 172nd St. in S. Surrey HOT NEW PRICE! $699,000

Continued from page 25 in the future. “In addition to providing parkland, heritage and environmental benefits, the purchase of the bog helps the city take action on climate change.” The bog forest is six hectares (15 acres) in size and adds directly to the adjacent city-owned 13-hectare (33 acre) bog forest creating, in total, a 19-hectare (48 acre) parkland forest. Natural park areas of this size support the preservation of Richmond’s unique island environment and provide community access to experience local natural areas, according to the city.

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A report, dated November 10th from the CPP Investment Board states that the Canada Pension Plan as at September 30, 2011 was worth $152.3 billion. The value at the end of June, 2011 was $153.2 billion. The drop of $0.9 billion was due to investment losses ($1.2 billion), which was offset by inflows of CPP contributions ($0.4 billion).

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SOLD SOLD SOLD 6308 Brodie Rd., Ladner

11112001

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In the last six months, the CPP value increased in value by $4.1 billion. A survey published earlier this week ranked our pension plan 10th most stable in the world. Overall, this news should be somewhat comforting, but with the financial turmoil in the world, there will be challenges for the Investment Board in the coming months. We hope things will settle in the financial world soon. Visit our website (www.WillPowerLaw.com) or call us at (604) 233-7001 to discuss your Wills, Estates and Seniors’ questions.

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604-277-8787

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11111232

NEW G LISTIN

The Lesser Lulu Bog is unique to Richmond and the bog forest purchase preserves the last remaining piece. Natural areas and bogs, in particular, also help address climate change by serving as carbon sinks — absorbing and retaining carbon dioxide, and reducing levels in the atmosphere. The newly acquired portion, which cost $2.48 million, will be named the Sun Hor Lum Conservation Area to recognize the original owner’s legacy and family history. The late Mr. Lum moved to Canada from Guangzhou, China as a teenager. He raised his family on the property, which he actively farmed for vegetables while respecting the bog landscape.


The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A27

á la carte a tour of some of richmond’s finest eateries

Kalok Seafood Restaurant

#1008-8300 Capstan Way Union Square For reservations

with Puddy

Best Dim Sum in Town No Charge for Tea the Whole Day

Prime Rib Dinner $15.95 Hangover Sundays

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9am - 11am

Monday Night Football

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Jersey giveaway, prizes, trivia, cheap wing & Pasta night $3.95 draft Bud

11am - 3pm

25% off (order before 11am)

20% off (order before 3pm)

SPECIAL SET MENU: 2, 4, 6, 8 and 10 people

Like us on facebook! www.facebook.com/thebuckandear twitter@thebuckandear

Best place to hold your Lunch/Dinner, Wedding or Birthday Parties 11117937

12111 3rd Avenue, Steveston Village 604-277-9511 www.stevestonhotel.ca Follow us on Twitter @ twitter.com/bucksteveston

Special Dinner for 10 People

• Assorted Cold Cut Platter • Sauteed Chicken & Squid with Season Greens

Dinner Special

Roast Pigeon

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11048282

This Weekend Live Music

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THE FLYING BEAVER BAR & GRILL RICHMOND’S PREMIERE WATERFRONT RESTAURANT PUB! We Are The Place For Your Holiday, Office, or Family Party!

Buon AppetitO!

We can do parties of all sizes – from an 8 person lunch reservation to a private party of 125!

We've Always Delivered Quality & Value... NOW WE'LL DELIVER TO YOUR HOME!! Call for Details. Pasta, Pizza & More! catch nfl & nhl action here!

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Call Katie Anderson – your personal party planner

604-273-0278

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or email katie@mjg.ca

10287069

Tel: 604-247-0040

4760 Inglis Drive, Vancouver Airport South Richmond, BC V7B 1W4 10265417

8380 Bridgeport Rd.

Tues-Fri Open @ 11am Sat, Sun, Mon & Holiday Open @ 4pm www.italiantomato.ca TAKE-OUT AVAILABLE

Plan an a la carte party (off the regular menu), cocktail reception or a set menu of $25, $32 or $40 per person.


A28 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

Vidal Late Harvest (Dessert wine)

Buy big and save big... Buy 3 bottles and get $3 Off per bottle Regular price : $17.99

Sale price:

$14.99

ALL ABOARD THE POLAR EXPRESS ENTER TO WIN A FAMILY 4 PACK OF TICKETS ($128 VALUE)!! Please submit your entry to: contest@postmediacommunitypublishing.com Include “Polar Express” on the SUBJECT LINE • Include name, address and day telephone number. • One entry per household • Contest closes Monday November 21, 2011 at 12 midnight.

11491 River Road, Richmond www.isabellawinery.com New Business hours: 11am - 5pm

Two weekends this year!

Kick off your Holiday Season on Canada’s only Polar Express. Children and adults alike will enjoy the fun-filled 50 minute train ride with hot chocolate, cookies and stories. Visit the North Pole with Santa and Mrs. Claus, Santa’s workshop, Letters to Santa, music and so much more!

West Coast Railway Heritage Park 39645 Government Road, Squamish

When:

Saturday & Sunday, Nov 26 & 27 and Dec 3 & 4 Departure times: 10am, 12pm, 2pm, 4pm First Class: $34+HST (all ages)

Admission:

• Coach: Children (2–15yrs) $19+HST, Adults (16yrs & up) $23+HST 11110633

For more information or to purchase tickets: Call 604-898-9336 (Squamish local), seven days a week, 10am-4pm Toll free 1-800-722-1233, five days a week, 10am-4pm Email your name, address, departure time, number of people and contact information to polarexpress2011@wcra.org

An award-winning love story about a young farmer and his bride-to-be, separated by WWI.

by Stephen Massicotte

Tickets online: gatewaytheatre.com Or Box Office: 604-270-1812

11028277

November 10–19, 2011

11049284

Isabella Winery


The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A29

Finances

Inc me

INVESTMENTS

Start thinking about your value “My Name Is Bond — James Bond.” This line has belonged to Sean Connery since first spoken in Ian Fleming’s 1962 production, Dr. No. Since that time, many of us have only fantasized about his travels to exotic places, living life on the edge, drinking dry martinis (shaken, not stirred), playing with cool toys and, because I’m a happily married WEALTH man, I’ll just stop there. In the twisted mind of the financial advisor though, I have to wonder about James Bond’s financial plan. More specifically, I have to wonder if James Bond is a “stock” or truly a “Bond.” To answer this question, we need to evaluate his “human capital.” In a nutshell, “human capital” represents today’s value of the income we will receive through our working years and through our retirement years if we are receiving a pension. For example, if James Bond is fresh out of spy school and expecting to earn an income of $150,000 per year, with raises each year of three per cent until retirement age of 65 (if he makes it that far), he has a “human capital” value of $3,619,145 at age 25, assuming an investment rate of six percent. However, if we also assume that James receives a generous British Government pension until he dies at his statistical age of 74 (after all, he’s a smoker), his human capital value is actually $4,001,887. This has three key implications: 1. Investment Portfolio: Despite his very dangerous profession, James has a government paycheque, awesome benefits, a monster pension plan and a totally predictable financial future. If he couldn’t be out gallivanting anymore, he’d surely have a well-paid office position with MI-6. Starting to sound like a bond? So, if James’ human capital of $4,001,887 is like a highly predictable bond, does it not make sense that his investment portfolio contains a higher percentage in long term growth stocks? If instead James was a mercenary, a soldier of fortune, dependent for his paycheque on each new assignment and

Richard Vetter

lacking any pension or benefits of any sort, that would be a lot more volatile. His human capital would resemble a stock and we would need to include a higher percentage of bonds in his investment portfolio to compensate for this “human capital volatility.” 2. Life Insurance: If James was to have gotten married at age 25 (yeah, right!) and SMART wanting to leave his sweetheart 100 per cent of his future income if he died, he’d need approximately four million dollars of life insurance. 3. Disability and Critical Illness Insurance: The same argument for life insurance would apply if James got sick or injured and didn’t die. His human capital would need appropriate coverage to replace his income if he got sick or injured. You may not live a 007 lifestyle but you face three key questions: 1. What is the value of your human capital? 2. Are you a “stock” or a “bond”? 3. Isn’t it time you discuss this with your advisors? The opinions expressed are those of Richard Vetter, BA, CFP, CLU, ChFC. Richard is a senior financial advisor and branch manager with WealthSmart Financial Group/Manulife Securities Incorporated in Richmond.

BenchmarkPlus Cash Flow Portfolio†, a managed portfolio of income securities and a better alternative to GICs with a 17.21% annualized return.*

WORTH / ALLAYE-CHAN

WEALTH MANAGEMENT GROUP

CUSTOMIZED INVESTMENT SOLUTIONS

T: 604 640 0236 | TF: 1 800 283 8545 worthallayechan@macquarie.com www.worthallayechan.com Macquarie Private Wealth Mininum investment is $100,000. This is NOT a mutual fund investment. *12/01/08 to 3/31/11 17.21% annualized return before fees.

This material is published for general information only. MPW assumes no liability for financial decisions based on this information. Past performance may not be repeated. Readers should obtain professional advice before acting on this material to ensure their individual circumstances have been properly considered. Worth/Allaye-Chan Wealth Management Group is part of Macquarie Private Wealth Inc., a member of the Canadian Investor Protection Fund and IIROC.

Know When to Make a

H o m e Wa r r a n t y Insurance Claim Februa ry 2011

Residential Constru ction Performance Gu ide

Owners of homes with home

FOR NEW H OMES COVE RED BY HOME WARR ANTY INSUR ANCE

IN BRITISH COLUMBIA

warranty insurance can search the new Residential Construction

Bakery and Delicatessen Richmond: Tel. 604-278-8231

Performance Guide to find out whether concerns they have

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View the Residential Construction Performance Guide to find: • criteria to help consumers self-evaluate possible defects • the minimum required performance of new homes • more than 200 performance guidelines

WEEKLY SPECIAL ~ NOVEMBER 21-26

• possible defects in 15 major construction categories, and

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www.hpo.bc.ca T Toll-free: 1-800-407-7757 Email: hpo@hpo.bc.ca


A30 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

Sports

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MARK BOOTH/ RICHMOND NEWS 09143512

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Richmond Raiders won another victory in the Vancouver Mainland Football League Atom Division, with a 30-0 win over the visiting Renfrew Trojans on Sunday at Minoru Park. The Raiders will be one of the top seeds for the upcoming playoffs.

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STEVESTON HWY

*Refers to Net (owner occupied)HST or GST only, with rebate assigned to the Vendor. Prices subject to change without notice.The developer reserves the right to make changes to the information contained herein. E.&O.E.

1 BEDROOM


The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A31

Sports

LACROSSE

Team B.C. standouts shortlisted for Finland mbooth@richmond-news.com

Here’s what you can expect: Y Y

XiT]cm[[ih WaPaS ]VRPm[[mP]UV k][[ Pm\a T[mca dUVbmi PU gS]bmi `SUW 8:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m. PST. daPaS ]VRPm[[aSR k][[ ^mNa LK fibSU mVb KUS]j [U_UR UV P^a]S PSOc\R and uniforms, and photo identification badges.

Y

nUO bUVZP Vaab PU la ^UWah mR [UV_ mR ka ^mNa Rm`a mVb clear access to your meter—please remove any physical modifications that prevent a meter exchange.

Y

eV WURP cmRaRh P^a ajc^mV_a k][[ Pm\a [aRR P^mV 10 minutes.

Y

nUO k][[ ajTaS]aVca m lS]a` TUkaS ]VPaSSOTP]UVh ]V WURP cases it will last 60 seconds.

For more information about the smart meter installation process, visit bchydro.com/smartmeterinstall. For 50 years, BC Hydro has been providing clean, reliable electricity to you. Today we are planning for the next 50 years by investing in new projects, upgrading existing facilities and working with you to conserve energy through Power Smart.

The Richmond Firefighter’s Association endorses

FR O

M

$6

!

A pair of Richmond field lacrosse standouts have been shortlisted as potential candidates to play for Canada at next summer’s World U19 Championships in Finland. Quinton Bradley (LSM/Close) and Danny McDermott (LSM/Close) were among 14 players identified by the Canadian Lacrosse Association. McDermott and Bradley were defensive standouts for Team B.C. this past summer at the U19 national championships in Burnaby where the host province was edged 13-12 by Ontario in the gold medal game. McDermott was named to the tournament all-star team and plays collegiately at the New York Institute of Technology (NYIT), while Bradley enjoyed an impressive touring schedule with the Burnaby Mountain Selects program. More than 200 player applications were received from across the country, all vying for an invitation to the selection camp. The talent ran deep in the applicant pool and the seven coaches and six scouts

BC Hydro will begin upgrading homes and businesses with new smart meters. Moving to a more efficient, modernized grid will create immediate savings for you, and it will help us all enjoy safe, reliable, and more affordable power for decades to come.

of the men’s field national team program spent hours scouting, reviewing and selecting the final 50. “These 13 men have been watching box, high school and college games, provincial team tryouts, club tournaments, and recruiting camps since they joined the staff,” explained CLA Men’s Field National Team Director, Dave Huntley of the selection process. “They have regularly shared their findings through conference calls, texts and emails and they have far exceeded the very high expectations I had of them already. “The passion and level of detail they are approaching the task of selection with is very inspiring.” In addition to coaching staff and scouts, who are scattered throughout the country, an evaluation session was also held in B.C. in conjunction with the U19 Nationals. Of the 50 players selected, 22 are currently in the NCAA and another 15 are verbally committed to an NCAA program. The final selection camp will take place Nov. 24-27 in Oshawa, ON. Following the camp the final 23 man roster will be announced.

G

IF TS

the following candidates in the Nov. 19th Richmond Civic Election FOR MAYOR

Malcolm BRODIE

11110297

FOR COUNCILLOR

Choose a gift. Change a life. United Way Gift Catalogue Order online at imaginegifts.ca 3774-0911

Linda BARNES (RCA) Cynthia CHEN Derek DANG Carol DAY Ken JOHNSTON Alexa LOO Bill McNULTY (Richmond First) Linda McPHAIL Peter MITCHELL Harold STEVES (RCA)

3154

BY MARK BOOTH

WE’LL BE IN RICHMOND TO EXCHANGE YOUR OLD METER WITH A NEW SMART METER.


A32 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News INDEX

Empty your Garage

Fill your Wallet BOOK A GARAGE SALE AD 604-630-3300

Community Notices ....................................1000 Announcements ...............................................1119 Employment..........................................................1200 Education .................................................................1400 Special Occasions...........................................1600 Marketplace ..........................................................2000 Children ......................................................................3000 Pets & Livestock ...............................................3500 Health............................................................................4000 Travel & Recreation ......................................4500 Business & Finance .......................................5000 Legals ............................................................................5500 Real Estate ..............................................................6000 Rentals .........................................................................6500 Personals ...................................................................7000 Service Directory .............................................8000 Transportation ....................................................9000

CONNECTING COMMUNITIES

Sales Centre Hours: Mon. - Fri. 8:30am - 5:00pm Email: classified@postmedia.com Fax: 604-985-3227 Delivery: 604-249-3323

604-630-3300 ANNOUNCEMENTS EMPLOYMENT richmond-news.com

1240 1010

General Employment

Announcements

Full-Serve Attendents

Lost & Found

Celebrate with a Birthday Greeting in the classified section!

jobs careers advice

1240

EARN UP TO $28.00/HOUR. Undercover Shoppers needed to judge retail and dining establishments. Experience Not Required. If You Can Shop You Are Qualified! www.MyShopperJobs.com

CRIMINAL RECORD? Canadian pardon seals record. American waiver allows legal entry. Why risk employment, business, travel, licensing, deportation? All CANADIAN / AMERICAN Work & Travel Visa’s. 604-282-6668 or1-800-347-2540 www.accesslegalresearch.com

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Place y ad onli our n 24/7 e

F/T & P/T. Apply at 9100 Westminster Hwy. (corner of Garden City & Westminster), Richmond. Call 604-276-8009 or 604-719-1862.

working.com

Some great kids aged 12 to 18 who need a stable, caring home for a few months. Are you looking for the opportunity to do meaningful, fulfilling work? PLEA Community Services is looking for qualified applicants who can provide care for youth in their home on a full-time basis or on weekends for respite. Training, support and remuneration are provided. Funding is available for modifications to better equip your home. A child at risk is waiting for an open door. Make it yours.

1240

Classified Line Ad Deadlines

Wed. Newspaper - Fri. 3:50pm Fri. Newspaper - Tue. 3:50pm

Wed. Newspaper - Tue. 10:00am Fri. Newspaper - Thurs. 10:00am

General Employment

DISPATCH Logistician West Point Terminal Inc. requires a dispatch logistician schedule freight and transportation. Maintain good relationship with clients and suppliers. Applicants should have min.3 yrs experience, willing to work shifts and fluent in Mandarin. $19.72/hr. Email resume to wtpoitinc@gmail.com.

1266

Medical/Dental

EXP. MOA for Richmond GP. 2 days/wk (Thurs/Fri). Computer exp. Fax resume: 604-228-9015

househunting.ca

1310

Richmond-News.com

We have immediate openings for the following positions located at our Slave Lake Manufacturing Plant and Wabacsa Operations in ALBERTA. 1) Class 1 Truck Drivers 2) Journeyman Mechanics 3) Vacuum Truck Mechanics 4) 3rd Year Apprentice Mechanics 5) Pressure Truck Operators 6) Hydro Truck Operators 7) Vacuum Truck Operators 8) Combo Truck Operators 9) Vacuum Truck Swampers 10) Picker Truck Swampers 11) Labourers We offer a competitive hourly wage, excellent benefit package. Camp live-in accommodations are available. Interested parties please submit the following: A) An up to date resume for position applying for B) A current 5 year driver’s abstract for driving positions To: HR@Tigercalcium.com or by fax to HR @ 780-464-0829 NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE

To advertise call

604-630-3300

Call 604-708-2628 www.plea.ca

place ads online @

Richmond-News.com

Trades/Technical

INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL Locations in Alberta & BC. Hands on real world training. Full sized equipment. Job placement assistance. Funding Available 1-866-399-3853 www.iheschool.com REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY Full time Log Truck Maintenance Mechanic. Top wage and benef Fax resume 250-567-5329, Call 250-567-0028. Pitka Logging Ltd. Vanderhoof, BC.

From advertising executive or Job Listings, banker to x-ray technician or zookeeper, you'll find it in the From A-Z Employment Section.

@ FEATURED EMPLOYMENT

MISSING CAT REWARD Large, all black short haired neutered male cat, answers to Milo. Friendly. Needs medication and a special diet. 604 274 1431

To advertise in Employment call 604-630-3300

Accounts Receivable Clerk (F/T Position)

We are currently seeking an Accounts Receivable Clerk for our fast growing company. We require an accurate, detail-oriented, quick-learning individual capable of working independently as well as within a team environment under a variety of deadlines. Qualifications for this position are: • High School Diploma • 3 - 5 years experience in the various aspects of accounts receivable • Excellent communication and customer service skills • Proficiency in Microsoft Word and Excel • Ability to multitask under pressure in a fast paced working environment Responsibilities for this position include: • Billing - creating, reviewing and finalizing invoices • Daily deposits (cheques/bank drafts/wire transfers/credit cards) • Processing cash receipts • Accepting and processing credit card payments by phone • Processing adjustments to customer accounts • Reconciling customers accounts and resolving issues • Customer service related phone calls • Other duties as required The hours are Monday to Friday 8:30am - 5:00pm with excellent benefits after 3 months. We are seeking to fill this position as soon as possible. Please send your resume with a cover letter with salary expectations in confidence:

attention: Steve Bodnar – accounting@glaciermedia.ca

We thank all applicants for their submissions; however, only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted. If you are not contacted, we will keep your résumé on file for future opportunities.

A division of Postmedia Network Inc.

Classified Display Ad Deadlines

driving.ca

General Employment

Your $ecret to a $uccessful Garage $ale

TRADE POSITIONS AVAILABLE Vancouver & Surrey Areas

Must be willing and able to follow specific instructions and directions. Must work well in a team environment. Valid BC driver’s licence and abstract is a must. Personable and able to communicate both verbally and written in a clear and warm manner with customers and others. Previous experience an asset. Must be available for on-call duties. Clean criminal record as it relates to work. On-the job training is provided.

CARPENTRY DIVISION

Minimum 3 years related experience. Finish carpentry experience is beneficial. Strong working knowledge of residential and commercial renovation. Ability to operate basic cutting and welding equipment is beneficial. Ability to operate power tools is beneficial. Wage negotiable depending on experience.

PAINTING & DRYWALL DIVISION

Looking for Painters with drywall and texture experience. Looking for Drywallers with texture and painting experience. Must have own vehicle. Wage negotiable depending on experience.

Resumes Only – No Phone Calls Fax: 604-599-9921 Email: surrey-reception@belforcanada.ca

remembering.ca

TRUTH IN ''EMPLOYMENT'' ADVERTISING Postmedia Community Publishing makes every effort to ensure you are responding to a reputable and legitimate job opportunity. If you suspect that an ad to which you have responded is misleading, here are some hints to remember. Legitimate employers do not ask for money as part of the application process; do not send money; do not give any credit card information; or call a 900 number in order to respond to an employment ad. Job opportunity ads are salary based and do not require an investment. If you have responded to an ad which you believe to be misleading please call the Better Business Bureau at 604-682-2711, Monday to Friday, 9am - 3pm or email inquiries@bbbvan.org and they will investigate.

All advertising published in this newspaper is accepted on thepublished premise that thenewspaper merchandise All advertising in this is and services offered are that accurately described accepted on the premise the merchandise and willingly sold to buyers at the advertised and services offered are accurately described prices. Advertisers are aware of these conditions. and willinglythat solddoes to buyers at the advertised Advertising not conform to these prices. Advertisers of these conditions. standards or thatare is aware deceptive or misleading, Advertising that doesaccepted. not conform these is never knowingly If anyto reader encounters with these standards standards ornon-compliance that is deceptive or misleading, we ask that you inform the Publisher this is never knowingly accepted. If any of reader newspaper non-compliance and The Advertising encounters with theseStandards standards Council of B.C. OMISSION AND ERROR: The we ask that you inform the Publisher of publishers do not guarantee the insertionthis of and The Advertising Standards anewspaper particular advertisement on a specified date, Council B.C. OMISSION or at all, of although every effortAND willERROR: be madeThe to meet the wishes the advertisers. Further, the publishers do notof guarantee the insertion of publishers not accept liability for anydate, loss a particulardoadvertisement on a specified or damage caused every by aneffort error will or inaccuracy in or at all, although be made to the printing of an advertisement beyond the meet the wishes of the advertisers. Further, the amount paid for the space actually occupied by publishers liability inforwhich any loss the portiondoof not the accept advertisement the or damage caused by an errorororchanges inaccuracy in error occurred. Any corrections will be made in the next issue. Thebeyond Richmond the printing of anavailable advertisement the News willpaid be for responsible only one incorrect amount the spaceforactually occupied by insertion withofliability limited to that of the portion the advertisement in portion which the the advertisement affected by the error. Request error occurred. Any corrections or changes will be for adjustments or corrections on charges must made in the next available issue. The Richmond be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration.

Newsbest will results be responsible only your one incorrect For pleasefor check ad for accuracy theliability first day it appears. Refunds insertion with limited to that portion of made only afteraffected 7 business the advertisement by thedays error.notice! Request for adjustments or corrections on charges must be made within 30 days of the ad’s expiration.

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

Vancouver. Richmond. Surrey. Abbotsford. Where do you want to work?

Promote your Craft Fairs, Christmas Events & Services SPACE ... and because we like Christmas as much as you do we are offering a BOOKING

For:

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on Christmas Corner ads until December 25.

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NEWS


EDUCATION 1410

Upgrade your skills.

Education

FOODSAFE 1 DAY COURSES – ONLY $62!

Richmond: Nov 19 or Dec 11 Vancouver: Every Sat & Mon Also Bby • Sry • Coq • P.Meadows • Lgly Health Inspector Instructors! ADVANCE Hospitality Education BC’s #1 Foodsafe Choice Since 2003!

Find education training in the Classifieds.

www.advance-education.com

604-272-7213

The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A33

3508 1655

Fairs/Bazaars

Health Care Assistant

at Steveston Buddhist Temple 4360 Garry St Tables still available. Call 277-5077eves only

Saturday, Nov. 26 11am - 4pm 9580 Williams Rd. Richmond

Spend 30 weeks training inside of a care facility! OUR TRAINED PROFESSIONALS GET JOBS! CALL NOW! We are currently interviewing candidates for the next intake.

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MARKETPLACE Art & Collectibles

2080

Pen Delfin

2060

SOUTHARM Christmas CRAFT FAIR

AMERICAN COCKER SPANIEL black, p/b pups with papers vet. shots, dewormed ready now, Vanc. $400 obo. 604-708-1752

10 am to 4 pm Southarm

Community Centre

8880 Williams Rd. Richmond

IF YOU like the Bernese but not the up keep these pups are for you. Call for more info on these Entlebuchers. Ph 604-795-7662

(604) 718 – 8060

6791 Williams Rd- Moving Sale Saturday November 19, 10AM - 2PM Household goods, dishes, tools, exercise equipment, baby equipment, yard equipment, bed and chest of drawers. For more info call 604-274-2375 Rain or Shine.

FREE 120 PAGE CATALOGUE from Halfords. Butcher supplies, leather & craft supplies and animal control products. 1-800-353-7864 or Email: jeff@halfordhide.com or visit our Web Store: www.halfordsmailorder.com HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colors Available. Call 1-866-652-6837

3015

Childcare Available

REGISTER NOW at Little Koala Montessori Childcare www.littlekoalamontessori.com 604.271.7068 10011 Blundell Rd

LABRADOODLE PUPPIES Family Based Hobby Breeder. Born Sept 20, Available Nov 20. Call 604 595-5840. $750. Visit our website for full details: redbarnlabradoodles.blogspot.com

GERMAN Shepard 5 y/o Looking for a new home, pure bred, well trained, full of joy and energy. $500 Call: (604) 771-8503

3503

Birds

COCKATIEL BABIES, Hand fed, tame. $60 ea. Pearls & Browns. Ready now. 604-951-4660

3507

PAGANWOOD STANDARD POODLES, Light apricot - CKC Reg-Tattooed, Excellent Bloodlines & Temperament, First & Second shots-Delivery 778-858-9279 or 250-256-0518

Fuel

Call Today to Place Your Ad in

Alder • Birch • Maple Dry, Clean Hardwoods

MARKETPLACE

#1 in Sales • 28 yrs in business Full & half cords 7days/week

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2010

Appliances

WHOLESALE APPLIANCE LIQUIDATION washers, dryers, dishwashers, ranges, cooktops, hoods, fridges BOSCH, THERMADOR and MORE! Open: M – F (9am to 3pm) #24 – 11151 Coppersmith Way Richmond 604-275-4421

2020

Auctions

LOST - Calico Cat. West Abbotsford. Micro chipped. Goes by Dior. REWARD. Call: (604) 556-6513

BLACK Cat with bent tail missing Beloved black cat with bent tail, stomach pooch missing in West Vancouver. 17LBS, 12 YRS, and incredibly missed. He has a microchip, please take him to the SPCA or contact me at ANY time. Generous reward offered. Thank you! He is a gentle soul who needs his family. Call: (604) 7209793 email: girl_friday@shaw.ca

Industrial Smalls Welcome / Online Bidding Available 6780 Glover Rd., Langley, BC Phone: 604-534-0901 www.canamauctions.com

Cut Your Debt by up to 70% DEBT Forgiveness Program Avoid Bankruptcy, Stops Creditor Calls. Much lower Payments at 0% Interest. We work for You, not Your Creditors.

5040

Business Opps/ Franchises

A Great Janitorial Franchise Opportunity

*Annual starting revenue of $12,000-$120,000 *Guaranteed cleaning contracts *Professional training provided *Financing available *Ongoing support *Low down payment required Contact Coverall of BC A Respected Worldwide Leader in Franchised Office Cleaning!

604.434.7744 • info@coverallbc.com

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5050

Investment

• Federally Regulated – Audited Annually • RRSP, RIFF, RESP, LIRA, etc. Eligible • Backed by the hard asset of Real Estate To find out more contact:

Jarome Lochkrin at 778-388-9820 or info@thealternative.ca

RYAN JEROME HENRY

Respondent:

REEN SABADO TIGRADO

NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION The Respondent, REEN SABADO TIGRADO

In the family law case, the claimant, Ryan Jerome Henry claims the following relief against you: an order for divorce. You must file a Response to Family Claim within 30 days after the date of the publication of this notice, failing which further proceedings may be taken against you without notice to you. You may obtain a copy of the Notice of Family Claim and the order for service by advertisement from the Vancouver Registry, at 800 Smithe Street, Vancouver, British Columbia, V6Z 2E1. Name of party: RYAN JEROME HENRY Address for service:

LOST BENGAL CAT Please help me find my brown marble Bengal cat. Desperate. Any information please Call: (604) 842-4474

★CATS & KITTENS★ FOR ADOPTION ! 604-724-7652

c/o John-Paul E. Boyd Aaron Gordon Daykin Nordlinger Family Law Counsel 1100 – 777 Hornby Street Vancouver, British Columbia V6Z 1S4

REAL ESTATE 6002

Agents

3BDRM/2BTH Condo, Kauai Best time to buy dream properties on Kauai. Buyers market. $249,000 email: yelena.okhman@remax.net

6008

Condos/ Townhouses

6008-30

Surrey

Money to Loan

Do You Need Cash???

SAVE A LIFE. Wonderful rescue dogs from Foreclosed Upon Pets. Spay/neutered, regular vaccinations & rabies, microchipped. $400 adoption fee, avail at your local Petcetera stores.

Unlock your homes equity today. We lend even if the banks say no!!

The Richmond News has partnered with the BC SPCA to encourage responsible pet guardianship and the humane treatment of animals. Before purchasing a new puppy, ensure the seller has provided excellent care and treatment of the animal and the breeding parents. For a complete guide to finding a reputable breeder and other considerations when acquiring a new pet, visit spca.bc.ca.

6020

Houses - Sale

6020-01

Real Estate

SAVE MONEY Foreclosures Condos, T/homes & Detached Shirley 604-551-2112 Macdonald Realty Olympic

❏WE BUY HOMES❏

Any Price, Any Location Any Condition. No Fees! No Risk!

604-435-5555 / 604-786-4663 www.HomeBuyingCenter.ca

BEAUTIFUL 3 lvl End Unit, completly remodelled, s/s pkg, granite c/tops, 4 BR T/H, nr 108 & 152 St, quiet & great area, Ready to Move in, $289,990. 604-716-6505

For Sale by Owner

6015

*Historical performance does not guarantee future returns.

5070

Cares!

Saturday, Dec. 10th, 9am

Industrial, Construction, Forklifts, Farm & Turf Equip., Fleet Trucks & Trailers, Lumber, Boats, Tools

Financial Services

www.bcforeclosures.com 5 BR home from $20,500 down $2,025/mo. 604-538-8888, Alain @ Sutton WC Realty W. Rock

6020-02 uSELLaHOME.com

Sell your home, only $99. 604-574-5243 Chilliwack, $70K below cost, 677sf 1br+den condo $125K 715-9180 id5449 Hope like new, updated 930sf 3 bedroom mobile home $79,900 414-0589 id5446 Maple Ridge blow-out price 4.9ac vu lot, development nr. $349K 722-3996 id4694 Tsawwassen huge 4700sf 7br 6ba w/mortgage helper $895,888 948-5441 id5448

Abbotsford

LARGE 5 BR, 3 baths, SS appl, big yard, new roof. Close to everything. Call Hans Rawlins, Global Force Rlty, 604-596-1800

6020-40

Vancouver West Side

Mortgage Direct

604-531-0166

Need Cash Today?

PUBLIC AUCTION:

80-100 CARS, LIGHT TRUCKS & RV’s

SAVE A LIFE. Wonderful rescue dogs from Foreclosed Upon Pets. Spay/neutered, regular vaccinations & rabies, microchipped. $400 adoption fee, avail at your local Petcetera stores.

Richmond-News.com

In the Supreme Court of British Columbia Claimant:

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Cats

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Moving Sale 7151 Francis Rd Sunday November 13, 8 am-4pm

For Sale Miscellaneous

Legal/Public Notices

TAKE NOTICE THAT on November 3, 2011, an order was made for service on you of a Notice of Family Claim issued from the Vancouver Registry of the Supreme Court of British Columbia in family law case number E113392 by way of this advertisement.

5035

Sat. Nov. 19 FREE ADMISSION

PLAY FUR PAWS DOG DAYCARE...NOW OPEN!!! Play Fur Paws dog daycare facility is a brand new, spacious, funfilled indoor and outdoor play area for your beloved canine companions. With its seperate small dog areas, this 11,000 square foot property offers the socialisation, exercise and fun that your dog deserves and needs... Asking $27 per day (discount packages available) Call: 778-960-7529 email: fun@playfurpaws.ca or come see us at 18875 94th Ave, Surrey.

Foster homes urgently req’d for rescued, abandoned & neglected dogs. Many breeds. www. abetterlifedogrescue.com

Over 85 Crafters!

Garage Sale

21ST CENTURY FLEA MARKET 175 tables of Bargains on Deluxe 20th Century Junque! SUN NOV 13 10-3 Croatian Cultural Center 3250 Commercial Drive, 604-980-3159 Adm: $4

Collection of 196 different Pen Delfin pieces. Would like to sell all together for $20,000 but will sell individual pieces. Most pieces come with original box. Please phone 604-467-8914.

ALL SMALL breed pups local & non shedding $399+. 604-590-3727, 604-514-3474 www.puppiesfishcritters.com

LEGALS 5505

SAT, Nov 26th- 10-3

in support of resident activities

(HCA formerly known as RCA)

Pet Services

ADORABLE PUREBRED Presa Canario pups, family raised indoors, 4 F, 3 M, ready to go to loving homes Dec 1. $600 incl 1st shots/deworming. 778-688-2487

Annual Bake, Craft & Gift Fair

Train for a career as a

3540

CREATIVE GIFTCRAFT FAIR

Fraserview Care Lodge

2015

Dogs

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5075

Mortgages

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Beat bank rates for purchases and refinances, immediate debt consolidation, foreclosure relief, and equity loans. Free, fast, friendly, private consultations. Call 1-888-685-6181 www.mountaincitymortgage.ca

6020

Houses - Sale

6020-01

Real Estate

★ ALERT: WE BUY HOUSES ★ Older House! Damaged House! Difficulty Selling! No Fees! No Risk! Quick Cash! Call Us First! 604-657-9422

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GORGEOUS DUPLEX - MLSV917348 416 + 420 W 15th Ave. Over 4500 sq. ft. 50’ x 125’ lot. 3 bdrms + fam rm. + den + more each side. All the bells & whistles! Superb landscaping & attn. to detail. Featured in Canadian House & Home - need I say more! Asking $2.998M! Call Sheryl 604 209-3118 or Alice 604 617-6821 Appt. only. Royal Pacific Realty

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FORT LANGLEY 2 BR Rancher reno’d w/financing. 1/3 acre with option Purchase or Co-Ownership for $1750/mth. 604-202-7099

Ads continued on next page


A34 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

RENTALS 6508

Apt/Condos

1 month FREE rent

11675 7th Ave. Steveston Village, Richmond Bach from 815 1 bdrm from $915 2 bdrm from $1,080 WATERFRONT APARTMENTS $

Heated outdoor swimming pool, sauna & gym, balconies, dishwasher, underground parking

RENTALS 778-732-0120

rentals@capreit.net www.caprent.com

6508

6508

Apt/Condos

10951 MORTFIELD RD. RICHMOND

1 Bdrm from $880 2 Bdrm from $1062 3 Bdrm from $1273 Includes heat, hot water, D/W, Outdoor pool, gym & visual intercom. On a major bus route. Well maintained landscaped grounds.

RENTALS 778-805-1508 rentals@capreit.net www.caprent.com

1 BR & den, main flr, 8051 Ryan Rd, Nr Williams/#3, ns np, no party, $900. NOW 604-779-6086 3 BR 2nd flr, 1 1/2 bath, Williams & #3, updated, np ns, $1380 + utils, avail now 604-649-3028

409 - 9199 Tomicki Ave, 928sf, 2 br, 2 ba, carpets, lease, n/p, n/s, $1550. Now, Eric K. Property Management 604-723-7368

REAL ESTATE 6020

Houses - Sale

6020-52

Other Areas BC

6050

5 PRESTINE Acres, zoned for 10 unit Bed & Breakfast, suitable for year round activity, 35 miles North of Pemberton. $175,000. Phone Al 604-847-3133

6060 MAYNE ISLAND, contemporary home on 1/3 acre lot, $369,000. http://members.shaw.ca/ mayneislandhome/ 250-539-5011

6035

Mobile Homes

MURRAYVILLE 2 BR mobile completely remodelled air cond, storage, large decks, nr amens, pkng $39,900. 604-534-2997

To advertise call

604-630-3300

Out Of Town Property

Real Estate Wanted

RICHMOND LGE 2 BR/den 2 bath Condo in suite laundry. 2 u/g secured parking, storage locker. appt to view 604-570-2786 Quoting code C90. Quay Pacific Property Management Ltd

6540

Houses - Rent

3 BR, 2 bath, new reno, granite, sundeck, skylites, #5/Bridgeport, Nov 15, $2000 Ken 604-218-6090 4 BR, 2.5 bath, 1 garage, Gilbert Cr. near school, ns, np, Dec. 1, $2000+utils. 604-275-2629 SHELL/WILLIAMS, 3 BR, Upper, 1300sf, 5 appls, f/p, lrg storage, sundeck, lrg fenced b/yard, lots of prkg. Avail Dec 1, $1400 + 2/3 utls. Close to school, transit, mall. CALL 778-862-5697

6595

Shared Accommodation

6595-20

Coq./Poco/ Port Moody

ROOMMATE NEEDED to share 1800 sqft Townhouse in Port Moody, w/d, laminate floors, $595 incls utils, cable & internet, parking, indoor pool, nr SFU & Lougheed Mall. Suits professional working person or student. References Required. Avail Now. Call 778-846-5275

@

place ads online @

Richmond-News.com

Real Estate Investor looking for, Houses, Townhomes, Condos, Fixer uppers. Call Calum (604) 532−1923 or email: calums@shaw.ca.

6065

Apt/Condos

Recreation Property

CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. NO RISK Program STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. Free Consultation. Call us Now. We can Help! 1-888-356-5248

3BDRM Cottage Point Roberts Family cottage in sought after west facing Freeman Beach. Large lot with beach rights. Many improvements incl new roof, furniture incl, move-in condition. Priced to sell - $275,000 Call: (604) 943-8722

6595

Shared Accommodation

6595-55

FURN BR, exc loc, quiet, incl util/ cbl/wd/net, student/working, ns, np, nd, refs. $450. 604-277-5677

6602

Suites/Partial Houses

1 BDRM, 9811 Swansea Dr, sep ent, safe, central convenient loc, w/d & utils incl $700 ns np, now. 604-274-1917 or 604-818-3694.

9105

Auto Miscellaneous

1 BR new large Rchmd, nr all amen, shops, school, $900 incl utils & cable, 604-447-0503 2 BR bsmt $800 incls utils, updated nr #4 & Francis, np ns, nr all amen, avail now 604-271-9305 2 BR grd flr, sep entry, new home suit single $1000 util incl’d, refs, ns, np, couple neg. 604-241-5999

6605

Need a vehicle? Good or Bad Credit? Call Stephanie 1-877-792-0599 www.autocreditfast.ca DLN 30309

9110

1990 ROLLS-ROYCE, 1-owner, only 31,000 km, all original, like new. $32,500 604-987-3876 D24627

9125

Domestic

Cancer June 21-July 22: Romance, creativity, adventure, beauty and pleasure continue to flow. Take a rest Sunday – withdraw and dream, contemplate, plan.Your intuition is high this eve, especially regarding finances. Your energy, charisma and effectiveness soar Monday/Tuesday: you might meet someone very attractive. Marriage/partnership plays a significant role. Something begins, something breaks. Chase money and/or shop Wednesday/Thursday – success promised, both socially and in buying clothes for work. Charm and a bargain combine. Prestige errands, travel and a flirtation come, Friday/Saturday. Leo July 23-Aug. 22: Wrap up projects now. Next week brings a slowdown. Only start things you can complete in a few days. DON’T begin extensive home repairs or renovations before Dec. 13/14. Generally, you remain in a sluggish rest period this week. Take care of domestic, security and property concerns. Sunday’s happy, hopeful. (Intuition’s high about future finances.) Retreat, rest, contemplate and plan Monday/Tuesday. Your energy, charisma and romantic outlook rise nicely Wednesday/Thursday. Charm can lead to a career-earnings plum! Chase money Friday/ Saturday, but don’t spend it. Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22: A slowdown arrives next week, so complete projects and reach final understandings now, especially in domestic, property and similar affairs. Read Gemini for a clue to upcoming weeks: you might grab a property deal that eluded you, or experience a unique nostalgia about family or home. For now, though, stay busy, communicate, tackle paperwork, errands and meetings. Sunday’s for prestige, ambitions. Your popularity and joy rise Monday/Tuesday. Retreat Wednesday/Thursday: tiredness and romance mingle, which could cause a learning experience. Your energy and charisma surge Friday/Saturday.

2007 PT Cruiser convertible, white, auto, only 39,000km, Immaculate $13,800 ‘‘open to offers’’ 604-971-3179

2008 CHRYSLER SEBRING LX SEDAN, BCAA inspected $9,980, 99,950 km’s www.autofleet.biz 604-304-7653 Carproof report & warranty incl’d

Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks

1999 DODGE Ram Quad cab 4X4 side step bars. Exc cond $8800 MJ Auto 604-466-6007 D#30332

1998 Dodge Neon 128,000 kms Coupe Sport. auto, well maintained, $2,750 (604) 943-8722

NO WHEELS, NO PROBLEM

#1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal Ask about $500 Credit!!! $$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200 AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash paid for full sized vehicles. 604-518-3673

1998 PONTIAC SUNFIRE purple, 5 speed, 4 cyl, 180K, whole car great condition. $1500. 604-818-7315

#30332

2002 NISSAN Pathfinder, Chilkoot r/rack, run/brds,cd, new brks $7,600 MJ Auto 604-466-6007 D#30332

Scrap Car Removal

1966 CHEVY CAPRICE, 2dr auto, red leather int, red ext, aircared, $7999 778-788-2025

1994 PONTIAC Grand Am SE 4dr auto pwr pkg grt km, $2,200 incl/warr 604-466-6007 MJ Auto #30332

2002 FORD Escape XLT 4dr auto 4x4 s/roof 6CD a/cared warr incl $6800 MJAuto 604-466-6007

2005 RED MUSTANG CONVERT 87kms New brakes frt-rear, auto, $14,900 604 997-0554

9145

Introducing the NEW

Buying or Renting, find a great place to call home.

9155

Collectibles & Classics

Townhouses Rent

RENTAL INCENTIVE East Richmond/New Westminster, 3 storey T/H, 5 appl, 2 bath, garage, f/p, From $1440. Call 604-522-1050

Domestic

AT AUTO CREDIT FAST

2 BR RMD pets ok, 1,000sf, Ironwood area, 7 appl, $1,350 +50%util,ns Dec 1. 604-690-5921 3 BR, grnd level,own ldry, entry, ns, 9551 Bissett Pl. Rmd. $1,460 incl utils, 1 yr lse. 604-506-1780

9125

FREE Cash FREE Delivery with $0 DOWN oac

1 BR bsmt, btwn Railway & Steveston, own entry, $775 incl util, ns np, Dec 1st. 604-271-1569

Tim Stephens' Astral Reflections Aries March 21 - April 19: Embrace change. Embrace dreams, mystery, subconscious urges, large finances, intimacy, commitment and consequences. Look far ahead before you tie up your future. You might change your mind (or heart) in a few weeks or months. However, if you’re sure, wrap things up now. A slowdown begins next week. Health diagnosis or surgery might be needed. Sunday’s busy, easy. Focus on your home, family, security Monday/Tuesday. Romance lures you midweek – and succeeds – but don’t miss a splendid work-earnings opportunity Wednesday. (Pursue it further Friday.) Taurus April 20-May 20: Start wrapping things up – a slowdown begins next week. Grab opportunities, shake hands, make agreements, conclude negotiations.Your romantic and creative sides intensify now to next July – take note Friday eve, Saturday. Earlier, Sunday’s for shopping, earning. (Good for movies, computer games.) Communications, short trips, paperwork fill Monday/Tuesday – duties restrict you, but you still succeed. Head for home Wednesday to Friday morning – some happy, good things happen here – and they seem connected to love, affection. You could meet “the one” Friday eve/night! Gemini May 21-June 20: A slowdown starts next week. Use the present interval to complete chores so they won’t interfere with a “homecoming” late month into December. You might be literally going home, or revisiting a place you once relocated to, or homecoming might be in the heart: meeting an “ex,” even a former opportunity in business or public dealings – but that’s next week onward. For now, finish those chores. Your energy and effectiveness are high Sunday. Chase money or shop Monday/ Tuesday – don’t buy used items. Midweek’s busy, affectionate. Investments succeed, Wednesday to Saturday.

Richmond

AUTOMOTIVE

2004 DODGE RAM 1500 Laramie quad cab 4X4, BCAA inspected $13,980, 147,500 km’s www.autofleet.biz 604-304-7653 Carproof report & warranty incl’d

2005 JEEP Liberty Sprt, 75,500 k v6, 4wd, blue/grey cloth int, exc cond. $12,800. 604-581-8985

THE SCRAPPER SCRAP CAR & TRUCK REMOVAL

CASH FOR ALL VEHICLES

604-790-3900 OUR SERVIC 2H

2002 FORD Mustang auto, full pwr pkg, ext sporty, Fun to drive $6800 MJAuto 604-466-6007 D#30332

★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 22: Complete rather than start projects. A slowdown looms on the near horizon. Spend, earn, sell. You might have been frustrated over the last few months, as an investment, house purchase or sexual relationship hasn’t seemed to gel. Perhaps you needed to figure out distance (commuting) factors, or couldn’t quite find the words to speak to someone. That looming slowdown will bring a re-examination of these matters. By late December (into mid-2012) you’ll be ready to move decisively on life-changing financial, sexual or lifestyle actions. Wishes might be granted Wednesday/Thursday! Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21: Your energy, charisma and effectiveness remain high. Get out. March forth, impress people, call in favours, seek permission. Tackle intimidating tasks. Usually I’d say start big projects – but not now. A period of delay, mistakes and second thoughts begins next week, so finish rather than start. Sunday brings mysteries and the joys of investigation. Lovers feel a sweet intimacy. Wisdom, gentle love come Monday/Tuesday: buy nothing. Be ambitious midweek: good money and a good agreement are possible. Friday/Saturday bring success at work, and some co-worker hi-jinks. Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21: Your tiredness will only last another nine days. Until then, rest, dress and eat sensibly, and contemplate – your soul, your life and future actions. Don’t plan too precisely or too near in the future, as conditions will change. (An element of delay, even of “backwardation,” will exist from Nov. 23 to Dec. 13.) Others hold the aces Sunday, so join, don’t compete. DON’T invest or make any commitments Monday/Tuesday. Wisdom, gentle love and intellectual and travel themes arrive Wednesday to Friday. Be ambitious – and gracious, forgiving – Friday/Saturday.

E

2007 GMC CANYON SLE Ext Cab 4X4 BCAA inspected $15,960, 87,000 km’s www.autofleet.biz 604-304-7653 Carproof report & warranty incl’d

Ads continued on next page

Nov. 13 - 19, 2011 Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19: A late wish might come true, as your round of socializing, flirtation, optimism and entertainment continues – for nine days. After this, it’s “quiet time.” Tackle chores Sunday – you’ll put your hand on just the right job. Relationships dominate Monday/Tuesday. Successes mingle with some frustration – but overall these two days bless you, especially if you’re diplomatic and eager.Wednesday to noon Friday unearths depths, subconscious longings, sensual desires. You could have a secret interlude. Be a detective. Friday p.m. starts a weekend of wisdom, mellow joys, and indecision. Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18: Remain ambitious, but don’t start new projects, nor plan any new ventures before Dec. 13. Complete projects and tasks instead. E.g., don’t ask your boss for more responsibility now, because he/she might give you something to handle before mid-December, and it could go unflatteringly awry. Sunday’s romantic and creative – you’re alluring. Plunge into chores Monday/Tuesday (but practise safety Monday morn, Tuesday night). Relationships grow intense midweek – major luck can come midweek through Saturday in a financial situation, and/or in sexual intimacy. A new friend, or old? Pisces Feb. 19-March 20: Your mellow, thoughtful mood continues. Soon, you’re going to be temporarily shunted back to a busy old career or prestige/ status role (perhaps in your neighbourhood) so take advantage of the present restful, sweet time. Sunday’s for relaxation, home, daydreams. Romance, passion, creativity and a winning streak visit you Monday/ Tuesday. Don’t violate anyone’s dignity. Tackle chores midweek: a friendly yet challenging person or proposal might greet you – say yes. Bosses like you Thursday. Friday afternoon into Saturday brings exciting meetings, a sensual clinch or a “money deal.” timstephens@shaw.ca


The Richmond News November 11, 2011 A35

Call ThE Experts PLUMBING & HEATING

DRAINAGE & EXCAVATING ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖

Commercial/Residential Drainage Repairs Ditch Infills & Culverts Installed Broken Driveways Removed Sand, Gravel & Topsoil Deliveries

HEATING SYSTEM SERVICE SPECIAL

604.868.7062

30 years experience

FREE ESTIMATE: 604-278-5014

GARBAGE/JUNK REMOVAL

RJ'S Plumbing & Home Service

ONLY

$98

5 MINUTE EXPRESS PAGING SYSTEM PLUMBING SERVICES AT REASONABLE RATES

Licensed, Insured & Bonded

call 604-270-6338

Local Richmond Plumbers

HOME SERVICES

BradsJunkRemoval.com 6 220.JUNK(5865) 0 *#%) &* "%')( (%)#!$%

PLUMBING

Plumbing Service & Repairs Boilers & Furnaces Gas Work

®

Looking to do some

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

Home Improvements?

• Kitchens • Bathrooms • Basements • Decks • Stairs • Arborite • Tiling • Lino Flooring • Electrical • Plumbing • Doors • Mouldings • Sub Trades Bus/Cell: 604-880-1245 • keithmjohnston@gmail.com

SUPPORT LOCAL

4 SAME DAY SERVICE!

185-9040 BLUNDELL ROAD, RICHMOND “HAUL ANYTHING…BUT DEAD BODIES!”

Refer to the Home Services Section for all your needs.

Est. 1972 Keith Johnston Div. K&E Ent. Ltd.

To place your ad in “Call the Experts” call our Sales Experts at 604-630-3300

HOME SERVICES 8055

Cleaning

LIDIA’S EUROPEAN Cleaning. Res/Com. Specializing in detail cleaning. Bonded. 604-541-9255

8060

Concrete

STAMPED CONCRETE

*Patios, Pool Decks, *Sidewalks Driveways *Forming *Finishing * Re & Re All Your Concrete Needs

30 yr exp. Quality workmanship Fully insured

Danny 604.307.7722

8060

Concrete

L & L CONCRETE. All types: Stamped, Repairs, Pressure Wash, Seal Larry 778-882-0098

8075

Drywall

*Drywall * Taping * Texture * Stucco*Painting * Steel stud framing Quality Home 604-725-8925

Need a Painter? Find one in the Home Services section.

AUTOMOTIVE 9155

Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks

9160

Sports & Imports

8080

Electrical

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

8087

Excavating

# 1 BACKHOE, EXCAVATOR & BOBCAT

one mini, drainage, landscaping, stump / rock / cement / oil tank removal. Water / sewer line, 24 hours Call 341-4446 or 254-6865

8105

Flooring/ Refinishing

Hardwood Floor Refinishing Repairs & Staining Installation Free Estimates

Century Hardwood Floors 604-376-7224 www.centuryhardwood.com

2008 F-150 XLT SUPERCREW 4X4 BCAA inspected $23,980 44,900 km’s www.autofleet.biz 604-304-7653 Carproof report & warranty included

2008 MERCEDES C-CLASS C300 SEDAN (NAV) BCAA inspected $27,980, 60,000 km’s www.autofleet.biz 604-304-7653 Carproof report & warranty incl’d NEED CHEAP AUTOBODY ? www.cheapautobody.ca 604-341-7738

9173

Vans

2002 BMW X5 Auto 4.4L AWD Silver 161,000kms Good condition $10,500 (604) 985-9806 N.Van

9160

Sports & Imports

Gutters

RICHMOND YOUR HOME GUTTERS

NO HST!

til Nov. 30 • Gutter Installation, Cleaning & Repairs • Roofing & Roof Repairs • Moss Control, Removal & Prevention 25 year Warranteed Leaf & Needle Guard WCB – Fully Insured 100% Money Back Guarantee

2001 FORD Windstar Sprt 7 pass ac, cd mags116,000 km $4900 incl warr 604-466-6007 MJAuto #30332

9515 1997 VW Golf 2 dr h/b 5 spd, 106,000 km 90% brakes, $4800 warr incl 604-466-6007 MJAuto #30332

8125

Boats

Looking to Buy Small Boat Motors. 15hp and smaller. Will pay Cash. 604-319-5720

9522

RV’s/Trailers

604-340-7189 atyourhomeservicesgroup.ca

8130

Handyperson

HANDYMAN & SMALL REPAIRS at you home or apt. Richmond only.

Call Reynaldo 778-318-8769

2011 FUNFINDER 18’ travel trailer, elec jack, awning, stabilizers slide out. $19,995. 604-521-6037

HANDYMAN SERVICES Int./Ext. Propety Repairs + Paint + Power Wash + Guters Cleaned Comm/Res. Free Est. Peter 604-418-9404 Rmd.

2002 HONDA Accord Se 4dr 5 spd pwr pkg, s/roof, mags, heat seat, new clutch/belt $6900 MJAuto #30332 604-466-6007

2009 HYUNDAI Accent, 2400k, auto, 2 door, $7295 obo, call 604-277-6549

★ SNOW BIRD SPECIAL ★ 2005 MONACO Esquire 46,000km 31ft Class C M/H, A/C, lrg slide. Excellent condition! 604-996-8065

HANDYMAN - framing, decks, tiles, hardwood, drywall, re-roof. Total additions & basements. Ken 778-773-6251 or 604-455-0740

8160

Lawn & Garden

GREEN CLIPPER LAWN SERVICES Al Isaac (Former owner of West Van Shell) & son Colin

Fall Yard Clean Ups, Power Washing (Decks, Fences, Sidewalks) 604-986-0003 Office 604-561-9100 Colin 604-218-7644 Al greenclipper@shaw.ca

LAWN MAINTENANCE ✔ Aerating & Fertilizing ✔ Fall Specials on Now “1 CALL IS ALL”

Landscape PLUS

Maintenance & Contracting

WCB 604-943-0043 Local Resident 38 years HEDGES TRIMMED 604-274-9656 PLANTSMAN LANDSCAPING Fall clean-up, hedge trimming, shrub & tree pruning. Professional, insured. John 604-324-9303 Semi Retired Gardener, 35 years exp. Garden cleanups, pruning, free est. 604-277-6075

YARD CLEAN-UP, gardening, hedges pruned, gutters cleaned, lawns cut, rubbish. 604-773-0075

8185

Moving & Storage

B&Y MOVING Experienced Movers ~ 2 Men $55 ~

Over 10 yrs. Exp. • Licenced & Insured • Professional Piano Movers

604-708-8850

$35/HOUR PER PERSON • 24/7 Abe Moving & Delivery and Rubbish Removal. 604-999-6020 ★ A. Z. MOVING ★ $60/hr no extra charges, 2 Men & a Truck. Exp, Lic. Avail short notice. 7 days/wk. 604-837-7785 ABBA MOVERS bsmt clean 1-4 ton Lic, ins’d from $35/hr, 2 men $45 hr honest 26 yrs est 506-7576.

8195

Painting/ Wallpaper

HIGH-END PAINTING Int/Ext, New Const. Lic/Ins. 604.600.6671

8195

Painting/ Wallpaper

D&M PAINTING

Interior/Exterior Specialist Many Years Experience Fully Insured Top Quality, Quick Work Free Estimate

8240

Renovations & Home Improvement

★ BATHROOM SPECIALIST★ Tiles, tub, vanity, plumbing, paint framing. From start to finish. Over 20 yrs exp. Peter 604-715-0030 D & M RENOVATIONS, Flooring, tiling, finishing. Fully Insured. Top quality, quick work 604-724-3832

604-724-3832

8205

Paving/Seal Coating

ALLEN ASPHALT concrete, brick, drains, foundations, walls, membranes 604-618-2304/ 820-2187

8220

Plumbing

PLUMBING & HEATING NO JOB TOO SMALL

RIGHTWAY Home Services Renovations/Bsmt/Kitchen/Bathroom/ Painting/Flooring/etc. Call: Alan (604)782-0992 email: ason@sfu.ca

8250

til Nov. 30 • Roofing & Roof Repairs • Duroid, Cedar, Torch-on • Moss Control, Removal & Prevention • Gutter Installation, Cleaning & Repairs

WCB – Fully Insured 100% Money Back Guarantee

604-340-7189

All types of Roofing Over 35 Years in Business Call now for Free Estimates

604-551-8531 Free Est Lic - Ins - Bonded

PLUMBERS

Water Lines (without digging) Sewer Lines (without digging) Install. Drain tiles. 604-739-2000

8240

atyourhomeservicesgroup.ca

604-588-0833

SALES@ PATTARGROUP.COM

WWW.PATTARGROUP.COM

All Season Roofing

Re-Roofing & Repairs Specialists 20 year Labour Warranty available

604-591-3500

Renovations & Home Improvement

WWW.RENORITE.COM

Save Your Dollars!

✓ RenoRite

Tried & True Since 1902

Call for a free estimate:

1.877.602.7346

Visit us online to receive a special discount:

www.crownroofgutters.ca

A1 CONTRACTING. Bsmt, bath, kitchen cabinets, tiling, painting & decks. Dhillon, 604-782-1936

Student Works

Disposal & Recycling

Trips start at

At Save on Roofing - specialize reroof/repair★ Fully Ins. WCB. 24/7, Free est. 778-892-1266 saveon.roofing@yahoo.com

$49

B i n s f ro m 7 - 2 0 y a rd s a v a i l .

John 778-288-8009

10% OFF with this ad www.studentworksdisposal.com

★Mike’s Haul-Away & Disposal ★ Prompt & Courteous House, Garden & Garage Waste Service For Free Quote or Appt. call Mike at 604-241-7141

$35/HOUR PER PERSON • 24/7 Abe Moving & Delivery and Rubbish Removal. 604-999-6020 DISPOSAL BINS: All bins are $149 + dump fees. 604-306-8599 www.disposalking.com

RUBBISH REMOVAL STARTING @ $50 Free Est . 604-214-0661

8300

Stucco/Siding/ Exterior

J. PEARCE STUCCO CONTRACTING. 604-761-6079 www.stuccocontracting.com Quality Home Improvement ★ Stucco ★ All Kinds. No Job Too Big or Small. 604-725-8925

8309

778-317-1256•604-451-0225 Bath *Kitchen* Suites & More

Rubbish Removal

NO HST!

WESTMOR

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8255

RICHMOND YOUR HOME ROOFING

#1 Roofing Company in BC

Plumbing Ltd

JJ ROOFING, Repair specialist, Reroof, New Roof. Seniors disc. WCB, BBB, fully insured. 604-726-6345 www.jjroofing.ca

Roofing

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604-889-6409

Roofing

Trimax Roofing Ltd. 24hr. repairs, reroof WCB, Ins. Will beat all written prices. 604-856-4999

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For walls only includes 2 coats of top quality paint. No payment until job done. Over 20 years exp. For free est. contact Deal Directly with Painter Call Larry at 604-961-4391

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A36 November 11, 2011 The Richmond News

THE 2012 FORESTER

Proud to have 2 more inches than a Honda CR-V More ground clearance is just one of our physical attributes. MINIMUM $500 HOLIDAY BONUS

2012 FORESTER 2.5X

Well equipped plus AWD from

$27,945

2012 SUBARUS IN STOCK NOW NOVEMBER SALES EVENT ON NOW! STANDARD FEATURES: ? F=H G78IM2 6L J46Z7N 8EM<4<78M ? SCDDM04G8<E LZEE>0GDM 3PY ? 9H;BU 1AOWT M7JG7M ? K>25MMN D<7Z<E 04<72DG22G67 VG0I BGEE B6ENM4 2C20MD ? BM<0MN L4670 2M<02 ? Y4GXM4 <7N L4670 5<22M7JM4 L4670> <7N 2GNM>GD5<80 <G4:<J2 ? 3[ ? QMIG8EM YC7<DG82 [67046E 2C20MD <7N R4<80G67 [67046E 2C20MD ? 37N D64M=

Lease rates

24 mos.,as lowas

2.9%

***

Payment/mo. for 24 mos.

$329

**

*Model shown is a 2012 Forester 2.5X 5MT (CJ1 XO) with MSRP of $27,945 including freight & PDI ($1,525), documentation fees ($395) and battery and tire tax ($30). License, taxes, insurance and registration extra. Lease offer valid on new 2012 Forester 2.5X 5MT (CJ1 XO) models. MSRP of $25,995. Payment of **$328.25 / mo. based on a 24,000 kilometre per year lease with excess charge of $0.10/km. ***2.9% lease rate for a 24 mo. term with $3,600.00 down. Total lease obligation is $7,878.00. The residual value at the end of term is $17,676.60. Freight & PDI ($1,525), documentation fees ($395), and Battery and Tire Tax ($30), are included in payment. Lease security deposit & PPSA included. License, insurance, registration & taxes, extra. Financing and leasing programs available through Toyota Credit Canada Inc. on approved credit. Dealers may sell for less. Dealer order/trade may be necessary.**/***Offers valid until Nov. 1, 2011. See your local Subaru dealer or www.western.subarudealer.ca for complete details. Honda CR-V is a trade-mark of Honda Motor Co., Ltd. which is not affiliated in any way with this advertisement. "Ratings of “Good” are the highest rating awarded for 40-mph frontal offset, 31-mph side-impact and 20-mph rear-impact crash tests conducted by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) (www.iihs.org). A “Good” rating obtained in all three crash tests plus a “Good” rating in new roof strength testing and the availability of Electronic Stability Control (ESC) (Vehicle Dynamics Control) achieves a 2011 Top Safety Pick. !Based on ALG’s 2011 Residual Value Award for any mainstream brand.

ALG - Residential Value Award.

The only manufacturer with 2011 IIHS Safety Picks for all modelst▲

Sea Island Way

11049402

Best mainstream brand

3511 N0. 3 ROAD RICHMOND 604-273-0333 www.richmondsubaru.com

Capstan Way No. 3 Roa d

OPEN SUNDAY 12 - 5 PM

N DL#1054

Cambie Road Alderbridge Way

Richmond News November 11 2011  

Richmond News November 11 2011