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Shooting hoops for Mark
Summit of all fears
Cancer claimed his life, but the legacy of local star athlete Mark Cheng lives on in an annual charity basketball fundraiser hosted by his best friends later this month.
The Richmond News’ Michelle Hopkins faces one of her greatest fears as she climbs 2,000 feet to the summit of the Purcell Mountain Range near Golden, B.C.
Steering a profitable path CHUNG CHOW RICHMOND NEWS
Jack Lubzinski with one of his prized mahogany steering wheels. His exhibit will feature at the Britannia Heritage Shipyard during the three-day Maritime Festival, which kicks off Friday.
BY MICHELLE HOPKINS
Judge tosses drug evidence Cops hosed down suspects, ‘ignored’ their rights BY DOUGLAS QUAN Postmedia News
A judge has tossed out all evidence seized in a massive Richmond-based ecstasy-production investigation. The controversial move came after B.C. Provincial Court Judge Paul R. Meyers found that RCMP officers “ignored” the Charter Rights of five sus-
pects to such a degree that “one might have thought that the investigation took place before the Charter of Rights had been enacted.” In a 34-page ruling, the judge took officers to task for hosing down two halfnaked suspects outside their home in the cold, failing to bring in interpreters to read suspects their rights, failing to allow see Suspects page 4
RICHMOND BOTTLE DEPOT
Full story page 3
Gunshot rocks family street
Cops won’t confirm reports that 6-year-old child is victim BY SARAH JACKSON Special to the News
One person has been taken to the hospital after reports of shots fired in a quiet family cul-de-sac. RCMP taped off an area in the 10,000-block of Whistler Court in south Richmond to probe what may have been an accidental shooting involving a child. “Fortunately, the extent of the injuries is
CHUNG CHOW/RICHMOND NEWS
see Police page 3 Police question a man after shooting.
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Chocolate legends ... The Sphinx and the Pyramid have been recreated out of M&Ms for the Boy King of Egypt exhibition at the Aberdeen Centre, which runs until Sept. 5.
In 1950, Jack Lubzinski and his younger brother Joseph were building boats in Steveston. But Joe Lubzinski hit a bit of a snag, so to speak. He needed a steering wheel on his boat. They could buy them from Taiwan and the UK, the only two countries who sold them at the
time, but they weren’t right for their purposes. In 1951, the Marine Products Company was born on No. 3 Road. The Lubzinski brothers manufactured mahogany steering wheels for boats of all makes and models and little did they know at the time that their “dilemma” would become a world-renowned company.
A2 August 3, 2011 The Richmond News
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the fine print TO DO: Richmond Chinese Evangelical Free Church (RCEFC) will be hosting a Charity Market on Saturday, Aug. 6. The Charity Market is a one-day free event taking place from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at RCEFC, which is located at 8040 No. 5 Rd. The day will feature booths offering treats, unique used goods, and games. There will be a hockey superskills contest and a photo booth as well.
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the weather Wednesday high................23 low .................15 Sunny Thursday high................23 low .................15 Sunny Friday high................23 low .................15 Mix of sun, cloud
on this day August 3 1946 – Santa Claus Land, the world’s first themed amusement park, opened in Santa Claus, Indiana, U.S.
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Wheelmaker offers spin on village’s rich history BY MICHELLE HOPKINS
In its heyday, Steveston was a bustling fishing village. In 1918, it was also a time when one of the largest fishing fleets in the world, the Mosquito Fishing Fleet, called this historic village home. Although smaller in size during the ‘50s, the Mosquito Fishing Fleet continued to fish off the waters of Steveston. When the fishermen needed new steering wheels for their boats they called on Jack and Joseph Lubzinski. The Richmond-raised brothers owned and operated one of the most successful mahogany steering wheel manufacturing companies in the world. This weekend, Friday to Sunday, Richmondites will be able to revisit a little bit of the Lubzinski brothers’ history during the 8th Annual Richmond Maritime Festival’s exhibit, At the Helm, which recreates The Marine Products Company. The brothers, who were both graduates of Richmond secondary, got into the business by fluke. “The type (of steering wheel) my brother needed was available but wasn’t practical because they were falling apart most of the time,” said 88-year-old Jack Lubzinski. “So, I thought well, I’ll design one that’ll be suitable for what’s required — sort of an engineered product.” It’s a skill he honed years earlier in high school. As it happens, a young Jack Lubzinski had a knack for building ship models, which he exhibited at numerous local and provincial fairs. After graduating from high school in 1943, Jack Lubzinski headed to the UBC, where he received both his bachelor degree and a master in physics in 1950.
CHUNG CHOW/RICHMOND NEWS
Eighty-eight year old Jack Lubzinski still has a golden touch at making the iconic steering wheel at an exhibition at the Britannia Heritage Shipyard. At the height of production, Marine Products Company, a firm that he ran with his brother, produced more than 100 wheels every day. In 1951, the Marine Products Company was born. The enterprising brothers sold their handcrafted wheels all over the world. “Any ship building on the East Coast would say ‘Well, if the US Navy wants them then this is what we should be using,” said Jack Lubzinski. “So the market was open there for us. We didn’t even have to go there, we’d just have letters coming in that said ‘We saw your wheel on there, what is it?’ And they would just simply order.” When the brothers built a machine, they usually fabricated every component of it. They seldom purchased pre-assembled parts, and instead salvaged steel plates, sheets and rods to construct equipment frames and associated components to work with their own designs. They often adapted parts purchased at auction, and transformed salvaged machinery whenever possible. For
Metro approves 30-year plan A 30-year regional growth strategy that calls for protecting agricultural and industrial lands and focusing residential growth in compact urban communities that are close to transit was approved by Metro Vancouver directors Friday. The plan, which aims to guide development in the region, was accepted by 20 municipal councils, the Tsawwassen First Nation, TransLink and the Fraser Valley and Squamish-Lillooet regional districts. “It is a plan that supports the economy by providing enormous investment and development opportunities in urban centres and transit-supported development areas,” said Lois Jackson, Delta mayor and
chair of Metro Vancouver’s board of directors. She added that the plan supports community building and social wellbeing by encouraging communities that support walking, cycling and public transit. The plan is designed to curtail urban sprawl through an “urban containment boundary,” with an emphasis on new office space and jobs being developed close to home and close to transit. The plan calls for the preservation of industrial lands, which are seen as crucial for jobs, but which are often developed as residential projects. Tracy Sherlock/Postmedia News
more than five decades, the company’s shop wheeled out its products all over the world. At the height of production, the factory constructed more than 100 complete wheels every day for customers such as the US Navy, BC Ferries and Mississippi Gambling. During the festival, attendees will be able to walk through the all-new exhibit featuring the Marine Products Company, with its recently restored and never-seen-before rare artifacts. The recreated Marine Products Company shop will only be open for the duration of the Maritime Festival. The 8th Annual Richmond Maritime Festival runs this weekend from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily beginning Friday, Aug. 5 to Sunday, Aug. 7 at the Britannia Heritage Shipyard in Steveston. For more highlights about the Richmond Maritime Festival, watch for the News’ Friday
issue. For more information, visit www.richmondmaritimefestival.ca.
! Dozens of beautiful, wooden boats including 83-year-old HMCS Oriole tall ship, the oldest sailing ship in the Canadian Navy; ! The Chinese Bunkhouse exhibit which depicts stories of Chinese cannery workers who fought adversity and discrimination with remarkable courage; ! Five different buildings on the waterfront that tell stories of work and play at Britannia from 1910 to 1930; ! Interactive activities such as decorating the site with painted nauticalthemed shapes, origami and model boat making, knot tying; ! Pirate hats and swords, face painting, tattoos and puzzle games, live music, artisans, storytelling, dancers.
Police: Won’t release gender, age Continued from page 1 not serious, so we’re going to have our fingers crossed,” said Cpl. Sherrdean Turley of Richmond RCMP. Turley would not confirm the age or gender of those involved in the 1 p.m. incident Tuesday. However, ScanBC — an organization which monitors emergency service radio transmissions — tweeted: “#RCMP on scene 6yo child accidentally shot in chest with rifle conscious with relatively minor wound 10760 Whistler Court.” By about 2 p.m., several neighbours had collected in front of the police tape, waiting to be allowed access into their homes. Kelly Trinh, stood wide-eyed,
watching as a police car slowly inched away from the scene. One person was in the vehicle, their head covered by a coat or blanket. Shortly afterward, an adult male was escorted into another police vehicle and taken away. Trinh had been waiting “for some time” to be allowed back into her home. She could not confirm reports that the man escorted away was a member of the family who lived inside the home under investigation. Another neighbour described having seen two teenagers, around 15 years old, being ordered to lay down on the grass by the RCMP. For updates on this story, go to www.richmond-news.com.
A4 August 3, 2011 The Richmond News
Suspects: Denied screens
Joyce Teoh (left) and Glenn Calimoso (right)
Continued from page 1 suspects to read warrants and not filing court documents in a timely manner. “The officers in charge just did not seem to care,” Judge Meyers wrote. “I find that the cumulative violations in this case lead to the conclusion that the officers in charge of this investigation operated throughout in ‘bad faith.’” The scathing judgment, dated June 21 and posted online this week, came after more than two dozen hearings carried out over two years. A spokeswoman for the Public Prosecution Service of Canada, which handles drugrelated cases, said the decision will not be appealed. Over 14 months, RCMP drug investigators had multiple locations in Richmond under surveillance. Police learned that ecstasy tablets were being produced, packed into foil bags marked “Chinese tea” and then shipped to Toronto and elsewhere — an operation that a police expert later testified was
“It’s not an insignificant thing to force someone to stand or sit, halfnaked, while being hosed down in front of their neighbours.”
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The missteps by police, according to the judge, began immediately. Even though police had a “pretty good idea” that some of the suspects had limited English skills, police “basically just closed their eyes to this real, potential problem” and did nothing in advance to plan for it, such as having warrants translated
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into Chinese or bringing in Chinese interpreters, the judge said. In at least one instance, a suspect answered “no” when asked by the arresting officer whether he understood his rights after they were read to him. At one home, two occupants were forced to lie handcuffed on the front lawn on their stomachs; one was wearing only boxers; the other was wearing boxers and a T-shirt. Because police believed the men had been exposed to toxic chemicals, they called in a fire crew to decontaminate the men by spraying their bodies with cold water. “It is not an insignificant thing to force someone to stand or sit, halfnaked, while being hosed down in front of their neighbours, in the middle of the day and in the middle of winter,” the judge said. “This humiliation so easily could have been avoided” if police brought in portable privacy screens.
capable of producing $10million worth of pills. In January 2007, police watched as two men discarded two large plastic garbage bags into a dumpster. Believing the suspects had clued in that police were watching them and were now dismantling their production plant, officers decided to move in and arrest the suspects.
The Richmond News August 3, 2011 A5
Stories and photos from your
~ In print and online all the time
Friends ensure athlete’s legacy lives on
Profits from charity event will go towards supporting Mark Cheng Foundation Enjoy Yourself - We’ll Get You Home Safely! BY SARAH JACKSON
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Mark Cheng (at left) died of a rare form of cancer when he was just 26. His courage and strength inspired his friends to set up a foundation in his name and host an annual basketball tournament (top) and dinner to raise funds for the charity which supports local children’s organizations.
son. “To see him handle the news that he was going to be passing away in the near future and still hold it together emotionally and be supportive of his friends gave me a real sense of strength,” said Khangura. “There are not many experiences in life that will be tougher than that, and I should continue to persevere in my life as I encounter challenges with that type of attitude. “It also taught me to appreciate and not take for granted the people that are near and dear to my life.” After Cheng died in 2006, his
five closest friends collaborated to launch the Mark Cheng Foundation. They considered his two biggest passions — sports and children — and married the two in their fundraiser. It was a way that they could continue his legacy of being a positive, strong person who went to great efforts to support others, even as his health waned. The Crestwood Classic basketball fundraiser event will be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Odlin Park. Tickets for the dinner are on sale. To learn more, visit www.markchengfoundation.com.
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Cancer claimed his life, but the legacy of local star athlete Mark Cheng lives on in an annual charity fundraiser. The Mark Cheng Foundation, a non-profit organization formed by Cheng’s five best friends, is hosting its fourth annual basketball fundraiser on Aug. 20 at Odlin Park. The daytime event is a free basketball tournament made up of semi-competitive and recreational divisions, aiming to support youth athletics in memory of Cheng’s passion for children. Later that evening, the group is holding a dinner fundraiser. Last year, the event brought out around 250 community members, many of whom once played sports alongside Cheng. It’s a good example of the longterm bonds that can be created through athletics, explained Rajiv Khangura, one of the board directors for the Mark Cheng Foundation. The hope is that the fundraiser not only supports local organizations, such as Kid Sport and BC Cancer Agency, but also contributes to the formation of new bonds between community members. Cheng tragically passed away at 26 after a one-year bout with extragonadal germ cell cancer, a rare form of the disease. His passing sent ripples through East Richmond, where he had attended Cambie secondary school and had collected athletics awards for his basketball and rugby prowess. Khangura, along with other foundation directors, was closely involved with Cheng throughout the difficult battle with cancer. Cheng knew it was one he would not win. His strength, resilience and care for his friends throughout the process left them with a powerful les-
A6 August 3, 2011 The Richmond News
TRAFFIC DELAYS— NO. 6 ROAD, RICHMOND
CHUNG CHOW/RICHMOND NEWS
A duo looks out over the water, savouring the view underneath a leaning tree at Garry Point Park last week.
BC Hydro and its contractors will be making improvements to BC Hydro equipment that will require manhole work, and the installation of duct banks (trenches for electrical works) along No. 6 Road in Richmond from Bridgeport Road, south to Westminster Highway. The work is scheduled to begin in at the end of July and continue until at least the end of September. The hours of work on most days will be from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m., with occasional evening work. Please watch for the electronic signs that will show any change in hours of construction work. All businesses and residences along this section will continue to have access. There will be trafﬁc delays as single lane, alternating trafﬁc will be required. Drivers are encouraged to use other transportation routes. Flaggers will be Any questions about this project may be emailed to LMSC.email@example.com or call the Lower Mainland
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What’s more fun than throwing together local ingredients to create delicious jams, pestos and canned products? Why, doing it in someone else’s kitchen, of course! The Richmond Food Security Society is launching its weekly Canning Drop-in where residents bring in their supplies, use the equipment and facilities on-site, and then head home with their sealed jars and bags of goodies. The drop-in will run on Tuesdays, from 5 to 8 p.m. For the month of August, the venue will be Garratt Wellness Center at 7504 Chelsea Pl. In September, canning will take place in the kitchen at Minoru Senior’s Centre at 7660 Minoru Gate. Hot water canners, jars and equipment will be provided by the society. “With local produce in abundance, this is the best time of the year to put food aside,” said Arzeena Hamir, coordinator for the society. “We’re very grateful to Vancouver Coastal Health and Minoru Seniors Centre for providing the venue. “We’ve been collecting jars and equip-
ment all year so we can’t wait to put them to good use.” Participants who don’t have their own ingredients can also volunteer to help process produce from the Terra Nova Sharing Farm. Basil will be turned into pesto for the first couple of weeks. Once tomatoes ripen, they will be canned. All of the produce that is preserved is then donated to community meal programs run by Gilmore Park United Church, Richmond Family Place, St. Alban’s Anglican Church, and Bethel Church. “We know that canning and preserving are skills that not many people have but they really are key to making local food affordable, especially through the winter months,” added Hamir. “We encourage anyone to come. Families and kids are welcome too. Young people definitely need to witness what canning looks like so the more the merrier.” For more information about the Canning Drop-in, contact Hamir at 604-727-9728 or at coordinator@richmondfoodsecurity. org or visit their website at www.richmondfoodsecurity.org.
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The Richmond News August 3, 2011 A7
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Richmond is improving recycling opportunities with a new program that intends to reduce landfill waste, boost cleanliness and bring revenue to city hall. The pilot of Go Recycle! public spaces recycling program launched Thursday at Garry Point Park, one of four sites to receive the new containers. Other sites receiving the initial 81 bins are Steveston Village, Steveston Community Centre and the field at Hugh Boyd Community Park. The initiative places containers with waste, paper and bottle areas in locations where city officials noticed recyclables were littering the ground or filling garbage bins too often. The program is the first pilot public spaces recycling program in B.C. – meaning it makes recycling opportunities accessible outside of municipal curbside and Encorp Pacific Return It programs. “Today is a big step forward in terms of recycling efforts,” said Mayor Malcolm Brodie at Thursday’s launch. “This pilot program will make Steveston a cleaner, more sustainable area, and a model for recycling for the rest of the city and for B.C.” The City of Richmond was described as having
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Richmond Mayor Malcolm Brodie launches the Public Space Recycling Program at Garry Point Park, along with John Challinor, Nestle’s director of corporate affairs. one of the most successful recycling programs in the province since beginning such efforts in 1990. More than 75 million empty containers are currently being collected at bottle depots in Richmond each year. “That speaks to the commitment of the community,” said Neil Hastie, president and chief executive officer of Encorp Pacific (Canada). “I do believe this will become a model for other communities.” The pilot, which is modeled after a public recycling spaces program that began in Quebec in 2008, is expected to capture 75 per cent or more of the recyclables previously tossed out
with other garbage. An audit will be completed in three months to calculate the effectiveness of the program and to learn more about the habits of Richmondites, such as what types of items are being collected and where they are recycled. It’s hoped that, by making recycling more accessible in public areas, the initiative will help strengthen locals’ recycling habits at home, too. The program was developed in a collaboration between the Canadian Beverage Association, Encorp Pacific (Canada), Nestlé Waters Canada and the City of Richmond.
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A8 August 3, 2011 The Richmond News
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Our economy is ok, so far
or many Canadians, watching the United States hurtle toward a financial precipice last week, it’s probably difficult not to feel — in addition to detached horror — just the tiniest bit smug. This is a dangerous emotion. America’s divided government, more than $14 trillion in the hole, had to set aside differences and raise the debt ceiling or risk being unable to pay its bills. On the surface at least, Canada, the behemoth’s little cousin, appears to have avoided a similar fate through care and good planning. Sure, we’re running a deficit — last year Ottawa borrowed about 20 cents of every dollar it spent — but the U.S. is running into the red at twice that rate. We do have a considerable debt, but it’s only around 34 per cent of our GDP, whereas Uncle Sam, at last check, was pushing close to 60. The reality is, though, that this could change abruptly. Right now, 11 cents of our tax dollar goes to service the debt. That will rise abruptly when our bargain-basement interest rates finally and inevitably go up. The government is promising to bring expenses back in line with revenue, true, but that may prove increasingly difficult as baby boomers shuffle out of the work force and into hospital beds. And lord knows what will happen to our economy if our biggest trading partner falls on its face. We may be doing well for the moment, but our position is precarious. This is no time to get complacent.
Fed raccoons don’t attack The Editor, Re: “Raccoon control needed,” Opinion, July 29; “Raccoons attack dog,” News, July 27; “Raccoon attacks on rise,” News, July 22; “Cats outdoors is the problem,” Letters, July 22; “Raccoons kill, drag away another cat,” News, July 20; “Raccoon attack on cat horrifying,” Letters, July 13. I recently told to a friend in Crescent Beach about the raccoon attacks on pets in Richmond that have been reported in the paper. She was surprised and told me about her experience with raccoons. In her backyard, raccoons and her pet cats apparently exist peacefully together. They even “sun themselves” within sight of each other! I expressed surprise, so she explained that she and her husband contacted an animal organization (I forget the name of it) and learned what they could feed raccoons that were in the area. I guess fed raccoons are happy raccoons, because they obviously know that her cats aren’t food. Janet Oakes Richmond
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Layton leaving impacts B.C.’s NDP
The sudden and sad departure of Jack Layton from the political stage is mostly bad news for the federal NDP, but it also comes with a cost to the B.C. NDP. While a full, speedy recovery by Layton is obviously the best outcome in this situation — one that dwarfs all other considerations — the political ramifications of his leaving have to be examined. If Layton does not return to his job as NDP leader (and it’s hard to see him doing that any time soon after seeing his frail and gaunt appearance at the news conference where he announced he was fighting another form of cancer), the party then loses its number one asset. It was Layton’s own high level of personal popularity that vaulted the party to a record number of seats, a breakthrough in Quebec and the achievement of Official Opposition status. But now the NDP has a near-anonymous interim leader, and has a caucus made up of a lot of political rookies. Perhaps more importantly, the balance of power within the caucus has swung towards Quebec and away from the party’s historical roots in Western Canada and Ontario. This caucus would have been a challenging one to manage for even a seasoned pro such as Layton. It will be that much harder for his successor (temporary or permanent) to carry on in the months ahead. Will there be growing tensions between the Quebec wing and the rest
Keith Baldrey IN THE HOUSE
of the caucus? Will any of the many rookie MPs make embarrassing mistakes? Layton’s sudden departure leaves a leadership void, and it’s critical for the party to line up strongly behind interim leader Nycole Turmel. The best thing the federal NDP has going for it is time. The next election is more than three years away, which is plenty of time for the party to regroup and plot a strategy that will allow it to build on its recent success. It won’t be easy — in fact it may well be impossible — and there may indeed be pressure building in the days ahead to begin merger talks with the depleted Liberal Party. If any signs of panic surface within the party, Turmel’s hold on the job could weaken and messy internal divisions could emerge. Oddly, Layton’s leaving could have a more immediate impact on the provincial NDP, because an election will likely be called in this province within a year or so and Layton would undoubtedly have been out here campaigning alongside NDP Adrian Dix. Layton would have lent a credible, popular presence to an NDP campaign. His own personal popularity may have translated into just enough votes for the party
to win some of the closer races. Sadly, it looks like that’s not going to happen. I’ve been asked by several people whether, as a journalist, I think Layton should have been more forthcoming about his health issues during the election campaign. That’s not an easy question to answer. A person’s health problems are, of course, usually a matter of intense personal privacy. Some have compared Layton’s situation to the one confronting anyone running to be president of the United States. Candidates there must subject themselves to intense health checkups. But this comparison is, of course, ludicrous. Layton is not in charge of national security, with access to nuclear codes and the like. A key point in this debate is that Layton was not really running to be prime minister. In reality, he was running to be the Official Opposition leader, which carries with it no real power. He was trying to take a political party to new heights and to propel it into unchartered waters. He wasn’t about to run the entire country or be in a position to make far-reaching decisions affecting us. Because of that, I think he was entitled to a pass when it came to answering personal questions about his health. The stakes simply weren’t big enough to warrant that kind of intrusion into his personal life. Keith Baldrey is chief political correspondent for Global BC.
The Richmond News August 3, 2011 A9
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get a non-committal standard response, advising me that I can call a pest control agency to handle the issue. At this stage I suggest that the city has the issue with a particular raccoon and not all raccoons. I explained that this raccoon does not live in our yard and it was only there to enjoy the opportunity of having a cat dinner. Do you know that the our city council will not be sitting until September and that there is no way that anything can be done if your concern is not already set into our city’s established policies and bylaws? Our city’s bylaws do not address nuisance wildlife. The policy on wildlife is to live in harmony. What if it was a black bear or a rabid skunk? After numerous phone calls, with all the same responses, I suggest that all parents watch their young children when they are outside and tell them to stay away from those very cute raccoons if they see one. If you have a small pet, keep your eye on them even if harnessed and on a leash in your backyard as the City of Richmond does not have a policy for nuisance wildlife. As all of the fine people working for our city on our behalf have said, ‘this is your issue to deal with and not ours.’ John Austin Richmond
Don’t market to everybody. Make sure you have a well-deﬁned market and know everything you can about them. Who are they? Can you deﬁne them by age, buying habits, or any other criteria? What product/service do they want? By identifying your customers’ needs and meeting those needs more effectively than the competition, you’ll have a niche in the marketplace. Be realistic. Sources of income and annual revenue should be explained and substantiated. Be honest. Make sure revenue forecasts and breakeven points are realistic. Don’t forget about your plan. A business plan is a working document that is never complete. It’s the roadmap to your business, so use it to monitor your company’s progress, and revise it accordingly. If you need help creating a business plan, Small Business BC offers a 3-day workshop called the Business Plan FastTrack for entrepreneurs who have a business idea and want to get started quickly. For more information visit www.smallbusinessbc.ca
The Editor, When will the City of Richmond recognize that established policy sometimes needs to be amended for the safety of its citizens or their pets? When a raccoon attacks your pet in your backyard in broad daylight, alarms must start going off in your head. Raccoons are nocturnal and are rarely, if ever, observed on our streets in Richmond during daylight. Raccoons normally run away when confronted. Raccoons normally do not hunt small dogs or cats. So what happens when a raccoon that is missing a tail and is limping because of a wound to its rear quarter comes in your backyard and stocks your harnessed cat at 10 a.m. in the morning of a bright sunny day? You grab a broom and try to scare it out of your yard. After a lot of noise from both sides, the raccoon climbs over the fence and runs away. Our cat was not hurt but if I had not put the run on the raccoon, I am sure our cat of eight years would be dead (we have no kids, only the cat). When the excitement is over and the raccoon has run away towards the Lord Byng elementary where kids are playing on the swings, I do the next logical step and call the Richmond city hall and am promptly put through to bylaws. I
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The Editor, I often detect goodwill toward the Musqueam people when Richmond people talk about the future of the Garden City lands. For example, they’ll suggest teaming with the Musqueam and other First Nations to plan interpretive features of a restored ecological area. In a way, the goodwill is surprising. That’s because the Musqueam Indian Band is still suing the city for more money despite getting about $22 million from the price we citizens paid to buy the lands. Lately, though, I’ve gained a firsthand sense of grounds for goodwill. It began with the death of Patrick Buckley, a longtime Richmond resident and friend. Pat, who was Métis with Cree lineage, played music and sang at the little Musqueam church for 33 years. Last Friday, he was laid to rest in the Musqueam cemetery. The all-day hospitality was incredible. For the funeral, Musqueam volunteers transformed their gymnasium into a large church for about 400 guests. Later, while many of us were at the cemetery, they turned that gym church into a dining hall and set out a salmon feast for all. Three-quarters of us there were visitors to Musqueam, and we received constant welcoming, thanks, and expressions of respect. Near the end, we gave a standing ovation to the Musqueam
people, especially the many who worked so hard to enable everything to go well. Musqueam elders made Pat’s two youngadult daughters a centre of attention when praising their father, and they were protective but deferential toward the young women. The sensitivity was just right. It was a both a religious event and a Musqueam cultural event, each aspect with its own leaders. The pervasive respect made the cooperation seamless and joyful. It helped that the focus was on someone who had an endless smile and readiness to share others’ burdens despite his physical disabilities, painful experiences, and lack of material things. And it says a lot about the Musqueam that they embraced his altruism, accepted him as one of them, and ultimately welcomed a crowd of strangers who cared like them. Jim Wright Richmond
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Climbing Columbia Mountains offers breathtaking thrill BY MICHELLE HOPKINS
We are climbing the summit of Nimbus Tower, deep in the heart of the Purcell Mountains. I’m clinging to the rock face, 2,500 feet from the bottom of the valley. In a calm, reassuring voice, our hiking guide, Carl Trescher, reminds me to trust my boots. “I can’t … I can’t do it” is what I keep thinking. Panic was setting in. I have wide feet and all I could see to dig my hiking boot into is about a quarter-inch of rock, if that. Was Carl kidding me? Yet, on his urging, I nudged my boot in and reached for the Via Ferrata metal rung above me. A few minutes later, I reached the summit. I looked down at the breathtaking alpine scenery below me and felt sheer exhilaration. That wasn’t going to be the last time on this magnificent heli-hiking adventure with Canadian Mountain Holidays (CMH) that I would have to overcome my misgivings. Our journey began a few days earlier in Banff, Alberta. We boarded busses in Banff with a group of about 80 adventurers – half of which were headed the Bobbie Burns Lodge and the other group at the Bugaboo Lodge, both run by CMH. At the end of our two-and-ahalf-hour bus journey, we crossed the Columbia River and arrived at the helicopter landing site. We were now in B.C.’s Columbia Mountains in the Purcell Range. Our tour guide told us CMH has access to an area almost half the size of Switzerland offering some of the best wilderness hiking in the province. In a matter of minutes, we were introduced to our pilot and strapped in as we listened to the awesome power and noise coming from the rotating blades of the Bell 212 helicopter. There is no experience quite like that of the whirl of the rotors
and the deafening sound of the motor as we lifted off the ground. It took the helicopter about 12 minutes, through some of the most breathtaking mountain ranges and awesome peaks of the Columbia Mountains in Southeastern B.C., to reach our destination. Our home for three nights was the remote Bobbie Burns Lodge, sandwiched between the Purcell foothills and Vertigo Ridge. From our comfortable lodgings, we would head out each day and hike both the Purcell and Selkirk mountain ranges. After we checked out our room, we met the rest of our fellow thrill seekers and guides for a short, but important safety briefing about how to stay safe around the helicopter. Then, we were outfitted with our gear — hiking boots, waterproof pants, wind jacket, gloves and backpack. Then, it was off to lunch. That day, we took part in a short, four-hour hike. It was the guides’ way of assessing our skills. It was our second day out, when Dennis and I, and a group of 10 other brave souls, took part in the via ferrata hike. Via Ferrata, meaning iron path in Italian, a mountain route with ladders, bridges and a series of metal cables and iron rungs fixed into the stone, led us through our day of mountaineering. Bright and early, the helicopter landed and we jumped out making sure to stay low in a crouched position, huddled together until the chopper lifted off. Within seconds, the sound of the helicopter disappeared and we were left in the wilderness solitude to begin our adventure. We seemed so small in this immense landscape. Our group hiked to the first cable; we put on our harness and carabineers that were our life lines as we scaled the cliffs. As the sun shone more brightly and our pulse began to rise, we started our assent. As we climbed to the first summit,
Writer Michelle Hopkins crosses one of the two bridges during the Via Ferrata hike. our guide warned that “if you do not like heights, look to the right.” Of course I had to look left over the 2,000 foot sheer drop to the rocks below! A few hours later, we were stepping onto the 100-foot long plankand-cable suspension bridge. For a few in our group, this is where fear reared its ugly head, but we all make it across safely, feeling pretty satisfied once again.
Many of us looked up at the Nimbus Tower peak, which is 8,700 feet above the valley floor and asked Carl once again if we are really going to climb “that crest?” The peak is said to be the highest point along Canada’s first fully operational via ferrata. At last we reached the zenith and were rewarded with spectacular views of jagged peaks and glaciers all around us. But, as the saying goes, “what
goes up, must come down!” Time enough for a quick lunch and then we clipped on for the trek down, which included a 180 foot rappel to the snow ledge below. The descent is invariably the most difficult stage of mountaineering, and not being able to see where you are placing your feet as you inch downward demands your constant attention. In all, we climbed 2,000 feet in elevation that day. We experienced at least 10 helicopter rides over the three days, each one offering us unparallel views of verdant meadows, incredible summits, wildlife, snowcapped peaks and crystal clear alpine lakes. After listening to thunder and lighting all night, the third day dawned bright and sunny. Our guide Sylvie took us on a less challenging, but nonetheless, beautiful hike starting at Vowell Creek. Our final destination that day was a forested trail which led us to a swinging bridge where we zip lined over raging waterfalls, on lines 100 to 650 feet long. What a way to finish a glorious day of hiking! Meanwhile, after each day spent in the fresh air, we were treated to the culinary talents of executive chef David Weslowsky (For many years, he headed the kitchen at the famed Sooke Harbour House). Weslowsky served up unforgettable meals that featured some of the finest and freshest of the Pacific Northwest seafood, produce and fruits. Then, the Swiss-trained pastry chef tempted us every day with fresh baked breads, cookies and sinfully delicious desserts. Suffice to say, we never went hungry. As we left on our last day, I looked around, contemplated what I had just experienced. I will never forget the sheer beauty of this untamed back country land where I unleashed my inner dare devil! For more information, go to www.cmhsummer.com.
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selected varieties, 225 - 454 g
Purex bathroom tissue
Sunsilk BOGO pack
192961 / 336245
2 X 355 mL
15 double rolls
processed cheese product, 1 kg
after limit price
• summer toys • camping equipment • air conditioners & fans • patio and BBQ accessories
fresh long English cucumbers
Kraft Cheese Whiz
on ALL BBQ grills See in store for more savings!
bag of 3
product of USA, no. 1 grade
fresh peaches or nectarines
fresh wild sockeye salmon ﬁllet
cut from Canada AA beef
on ALL patio sets
sirloin tip roast or steak
$ *With this coupon and a purchase of at least 250 before applicable taxes at Real of tobacco, alcohol products purchase (excludes Superstore locations Ca Canadian pre prescriptions, electronics disposal surcharges where applicable, gift cards, phone cards, etc.) and lot lottery tickets, all third party operations (post ofﬁce, gas bars, dry cleaners, $ an any other products which are provincially regulated) we will give you a 25 President’s Ch ® gift card. Limit one coupon per family and/or customer account. No cash value. Choice No copies. Coupon must be presented to the cashier at time of purchase. Valid from y, August 3 until closing Thursday, August 4, 2011. Cannot be combined Wednesda W with w any other coupon or promotional offers.
after limit price
Suraj basmati rice
Shana Paratha Original selected varieties, 400 g
4.54 kg 375586
* Look for the Ad Match symbol in store on items we have matched. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES (note that our major supermarket competitors may not). Due to the fact that product is ordered prior to the time of our Ad Match checks, quantities may be limited. We match select items in our major supermarket competitors’ ﬂyers throughout the week. Major supermarket competitors are determined solely by us based on a number of factors which can vary by store location. We match identical items (deﬁned as same brand, size, and attributes) and for fresh produce, meat and bakery, we match a comparable item (as determined solely by us). Some items may have ‘plus deposit and/or environmental charge’ where applicable.
NEW STORE HOURS:
6:00 am - 11:00 pm
Prices are in effect until Thursday, August 4, 2011 or while stock lasts. Quantities and/or selection of items may be limited and may not be available in all stores. NO RAINCHECKS OR SUBSTITUTIONS on clearance items or where quantities are advertised as limited. Advertised pricing and product selection (ﬂavour, colour, patterns, style) may vary by store location. We reserve the right to limit quantities to reasonable family requirements. We are not obligated to sell items based on errors or misprints in typography or photography. Coupons must be presented and redeemed at time of purchase. Applicable taxes, deposits, or environmental surcharges are extra. No sales to retail outlets. Some items may have “plus deposit and environmental charge” where applicable. ®/TM The trademarks, service marks and logos displayed in this newspaper ad are trademarks of Loblaws Inc. and others. All rights reserved. © 2011 Loblaws Inc. Customer Relations: 1-866-999-9890.
©MasterCard & PayPass are registered trademarks of MasterCard International Incorporated. President’s Choice Back a licensee of the marks. President’s Choice Financial MasterCard is provided by President’s Choice Bank. President’s Choice Financial banking services are provided by the direct banking division of CIBC. PC points loyalty program is provided by President’s Choice Services Inc. ©PC, President’s Choice, President’s Choice Financial and Fresh Financial Thinking are registered trademarks of Loblaws Inc. Trademarks use under licence.
The Richmond News August 3, 2011 A15
Lessons start at the end of August, lessons for Different Levels, Top Professional Teachers Dr. Sasha Starcevich
• Private Lessons • Music for Young Children • RCM Exams • Classical Music • Jazz
ENROLL NOW! Enroll before Aug. 31, 2011 and $35 Registration Fee will be waived!! Clare Yuan
Don’t Miss the Chance, Enroll Now Enrolment line: 604-270-8861
(Miss Julie Zhang)
Bogdan Dulu PHOTO SUBMITTED
Retired couple Stephen and Mona Listmayer, are reading the Richmond News in Hillcrest Park, Thunder Bay, Ont., where they live. Hillcrest Park is a favourite viewing area in Thunder Bay of the Sleeping Giant (in the background) in Lake Superior. The Sleeping Giant is an ancient landmark and tourist icon in Thunder Bay. This majestic natural wonder rests at the tip of the Sibley Peninsula, a provincial park. Long ago, before white men came, the Sleeping Giant was the Ojibway Chief, Nanabijou. He lay down to eternally protect his people’s silver treasure on the shores of Gitchi Gummi or Lake Superior.
(suitable for 3½ year olds & above accompanied by an adult)
klt pbiifkd 2 Bedroom + 2.5 bath from only $349,900 All homes now have balconies!* Heritage-Inspired Townhomes with Stainless Steel Appliances, Quartz Counters and Brick Exteriors.
Sales Centre Open Daily Noon - 5:PM (Except Fridays) 306 6th Street | New Westminster BC T. 604.376.8060
Ce Sale nt s re
6t St .
h St .
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RENDERINGS ARE ARTIST’S CONCEPTIONS FOR MARKETING PURPOSES ONLY. THE DEVELOPER RESERVES THE RIGHT TO MAKE CHANGES OR MODIFICATIONS WITHOUT PRIOR NOTICE. E.&O.E.
A16 August 3, 2011 The Richmond News
The Richmond News August 3, 2011 A17
Don’t shy away from investing in U.S. equities Kim Inglis FINANCES
By diversifying into U.S. equities, investors can guard against sector concentration risk and increase their defensive positioning. They can gain access to sectors, such as consumer products and healthcare, which are otherwise underrepresented in Canada. According to data compiled by iShares, the U.S. represents 53.0 per cent of the global consumer staples market, while Canada is a mere 1.1 per cent. Similarly, the U.S. represents 62.0 per cent of the global healthcare sector versus 0.7 per cent for Canada. The valuation of the U.S. markets also presents a compelling story. Mackenzie Financial calculates the forward priceearnings ratio of the S&P 500 at just 12.8, which is one of its lowest levels in the last 26 years. Meanwhile, profits are forecast to increase by 18 per cent in 2011. Add to that the strength of the Canadian dollar, and
U.S. equities look even more appealing. Opponents point to the current financial state of affairs in the U.S. as a source of potential problems. While inflationary issues and debt servicing problems are undoubtedly coming down the pipe, solid companies will prevail. An investor needs to concentrate on finding the value. There are many defensive, dividend-producing, globally focused U.S.
equities that will continue to perform, regardless of what is happening at home. Global focus is the key. Consider Procter & Gamble (NYSE: PG). The company’s products currently reach approximately 61 per cent of the world’s households and they aim to expand to 70 per cent by 2015. It also has a large market capitalization, a good credit rating, and solid earnings growth. Another is McDonalds (NYSE: MCD), a high quality, stable company
ALPINE EXPERIENCE with lodging and get
Days for the Price of 1
Take your summer to the next level with the PEAK 2 PEAK Alpine Experience. It’s the longest and highest lift of its kind in the world, opening a world of epic hikes, quiet strolls, mountaintop dining and endless, jaw-dropping views. And now, when you buy PEAK 2 PEAK Alpine Experience tickets with lodging, you’ll enjoy two days for the price of one. That’s two whole days in our incredible high alpine playground. Your summer’s really looking up! Book online or call 1.866.387.8492 today.
RESORTQUEST WHISTLER accommodation in Whistler. From studios to luxurious 4-bedroom homes located in
kitchen and balconies. Enjoy outdoor pools
At the heart of the Village! Facilities include award-winning Bearfoot Bistro, saunas & hot tub. Enjoy our complimentary continental breakfast during your stay!
sleek showers, luxurious beds with artfu f l
design details. Outdoor Pool & Hot Tu T b with outstanding mountain views. Relaxed,
Valid Aug 3 - 17
LEGENDS Experience the perfect family getaway this
summer, the ideal escape for you and the kids with a games room, pool, hot tub and BBQ all on site. Free parking.
PEMBERTON VALLEY LODGE
is Club Buck w/ DJ Lil Ivan
Valid Aug 3 - 17
CRYSTAL LODGE & SUITES ‘The Centre of it all’. Offers traditional hotel
rooms to 3 bedroom deluxe suites on the Whistler Village stroll. Surrounded by the resorts best shops & dining options.
PAN PACIFIC WHISTLER MOUNTAINSIDE
ENTER TO WIN Vancouver Canadians VIP Experience Like us on facebook! www.facebook.com/thebuckandear twitter@thebuckandear
Enjoy all-suite accommodation at Whistler’s Best Address. Suites feature kitchens, fireplaces and balconies plus enjoy the
Studio Valley View
resort fees. Book two nights and get your
3rd night at 50% off f!
Valid Aug 3 - 17
pool, whirlpools, fitness and steam room, complimentary wireless Internet and no
Valid Aug 3 - 17
Valid Aug 3 - 17
Granville Island Draft
Valid Aug 3 - 17
All suite hotel 20 minutes north of Whistler, stunning mountain views, complimentary parking, outdoor pool & hot tub, fitness studio and sundry shop. Pet Friendly.
refr f eshing and smart. Pet Friendly.
10pm till 1am
WESTIN RESORT & SPA Convenient village location, steps fr f om both gondolas & driving range. Residentially designed suites, award-winning restaurant, rejuvenating health club and spa.
Junior Studio Suite
Valid Aug 7 - 12
Starting from rates are per night, based on 2 people sharing room type and dates speciﬁed above. Offer is subject to availability at time of booking and may change without notice. Taxes and fees are extra. Weekend rates, minimum night stays and other restrictions may apply.
Follow us on Twitter @ twitter.com/bucksteveston
41 suites featuring floating fireplaces,
Valid Aug 3 - 17
LISTEL HOTEL WHISTLER
12111 3rd Avenue, Steveston Village 604-277-9511 www.stevestonhotel.ca
& hot tubs. Book two nights and get your 3rd night fr f ee!
ADARA HOTEL Whistler’s most unique boutique hotel,
the most popular locations. Most suites with
30¢ Wings All Day Live Acoustic Music with Nick Gee 7pm to 10pm
American business leaders have always proven themselves to be an incredibly inventive and resilient group. They’ve survived greater challenges than the present and have come out on top. I suspect this era will be no different; it’s just a matter of time. Kim Inglis, CIM, PFP, FCSI is an investment advisor and portfolio manager with Canaccord Wealth Management, a division of Canaccord Genuity Corp.
ResortQu Q est offers the largest selection of
with large market capitalization and a good credit rating. The company is already in 100 countries. McDonalds’ knowledge of growing global markets, coupled with an expanding middle class in China, India and Latin America, bodes well for its future. Now is the time for patient, long-range investors to diversify portfolios by adding defensive, high quality U.S. equities. Valuations are good and the Canadian dollar is still strong.
p: Paul Morrison
It’s a given that the U.S. is in for some difficult times, but that doesn’t mean Canadian investors should steer clear of U.S. equities. Rather, Canadians should consider the opposite because there are well managed and attractively priced American companies with good futures. For the last decade, Canadians have had a substantial home country bias. Rightfully so, Canadian equities have outperformed their U.S. equity counterparts by a considerable margin. According to Mackenzie Financial, the S&P 500 Composite Total Return Index returned a compounded -2.1 per cent in Canadian dollar terms versus the S&P/TSX Total Return Index at 7.9 per cent over the last 10 years (ending May 31, 2011). However, a portfolio composed solely of Canadian securities can open the door to significant volatility. Nearly 80 per cent of the S&P/TSX 60 is comprised of three sectors: financials, energy and materials. As we’ve witnessed so far in 2011, a single blow to just one of those sectors can have a tremendous impact on Canadian markets.
A18 August 3, 2011 The Richmond News
NO LI W
Place, #345 - 7000 Minoru Blvd. You will have the opportunity to share your immigration story and experience with other newcomers and meet some new friends. Children between four to 12 years old are welcome for free. Please bring a specialty dish from your culture to share with us in the potluck. Fee: $2/adult (this fee will be refunded if you bring a dish for the potluck).
Every Thursday night is Bingo at St. Paul Parish, 8251 St. Alban’s Rd. Come and join an evening of fun and lots of exciting prizes, while supporting programs such as community outreach, youth program, hospital visitations and seniors outreach. Make it a date every Thursday. For more information, call 604-277-3213.
The Richmond Nature Park presents Concert in the Park with Hailey Morgan, a singer and piano player, on Thursday, Aug. 4 from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at 11851 Westminster Hwy. Pack a picnic dinner and enjoy live music in the wildlife garden in the park. The event is for all ages. Free. For more information, call 604-2764300.
IS A Click AWAY
Place your print or online classified ad through our Eas self-serve website 24/7 y
a Sec nd ure
The Music at the Cannery series presents Hang-Ten Hangmen Friday, Aug. 5 at 6:30 p.m. at the Gulf of Georgia Cannery, 12138 Fourth Ave. Admission by donation. For more information, visit The Beat Merchant at www.beatmerchant.com or the Steveston Folk Guild at www.stevestonfolk.net.
Go to richmond-news.com and Click on classifieds
If you are a new immigrant to Canada and age over 55, come to the S.U.C.C.E.S.S. Seniors Multicultural Potluck on Saturday, Aug. 6 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Richmond Caring
The Richmond Nature Park presents a Blueberry Sale and Tea on Sunday, Aug. 7 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 11851 Westminster Hwy. The blueberries are ripe and ready to enjoy. The event is free. The park also presents Ponies in the Park from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., for ages four to 12. Tickets can be purchased starting August 7 at the Nature Park. Rides last around 15 to 20 minutes and cost $7.50 a ride. A parent or guardian must stay with the children throughout the event. For more information, call 604-276-4300.
The Leading Edge Toastmasters Club invites everyone to overcome their fear of public speaking on Friday, Aug. 12 from 7:30 to 9:00 p.m. at Brighouse Park Pavilion by the Caring Place, 7840 Granville Ave. No RSVP required. For more information, call Irene at 604-274-3794 or email at tinyurl.com/leadingedgetm.
WE’LL BE IN RICHMOND TO EXCHANGE YOUR OLD METER WITH A NEW SMART METER. BC Hydro will begin upgrading homes and businesses with new smart meters. Moving to a more efﬁcient, modernized grid will create immediate savings for you, and it will help us all
$49 for 3 Rooms of Carpet Cleaning from NationWide Carpet & Duct Cleaning
enjoy safe, reliable, and more affordable power for decades to come. Here’s what you can expect: A
Typically, meter installation will take place Monday to Friday from 8:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m. PST.
Meter installers will have BC Hydro and Corix logos on their trucks and uniforms, and photo identiﬁcation badges.
You don’t need to be home, as long as we have safe and clear access to your meter—please remove any physical
(a $109 value)
modiﬁcations that prevent a meter exchange. A
In most cases, the exchange will take less than 10 minutes. You will experience a brief power interruption, in most cases it will last 60 seconds.
For more information about the smart meter installation
process, visit bchydro.com/smartmeterinstall. For 50 years, BC Hydro has been providing clean,
existing facilities and working with you to conserve energy through Power Smart.
reliable electricity to you. Today we are planning for the next 50 years by investing in new projects, upgrading
The Richmond News August 3, 2011 A19
Frustrated with your hearing loss? Sonus Can Help!
At Sonus, our certiﬁed Hearing Care Professionals take away the frustration and confusion of buying a hearing aid.
" Largest selection of hearing aids from top manufacturers. Personal service and a Patient-Centered Approach " offered by our certiﬁed hearing care professionals. Continuous follow-up care for your peace of mind and " optimal hearing health. SM
RISK-FREE 75-Day Trial
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Call Now to Schedule Your Free Hearing Screening:
#280-8120 Cook Road
10 Shoppers Drug Mart $
When you come in for your FREE Hearing Screening.*
Receive up to $ 1,200 off a pair
Good toward the purchase of any hearing aid.
of Sonus Premier Solution hearing aids††
Gift Card **
All offers expire 8/31/11. * Hearing screenings are always free. This is not a medical exam. †Hearing aids must be returned within the 75-day trial period to qualify for a full refund. ‡Good only from participating Sonus® locations. May not be valid with all insurance benefits. Limit one gift card per customer. Must be at least 60 years old to qualify. To receive a gift card a hearing screening must be completed by 8/31/11. **Gift card good only toward the purchase of a hearing aid. Gift card cannot be combined with other offers and it does not apply to previous sales. May not be valid with all insurance benefits. See store for details. Limit one gift card per person. Gift card not refundable. Good only from participating Sonus® locations. †† Good only at participating Sonus locations. Limit one coupon per customer. It cannot be combined with other offers and does not apply to previous sales. May not be valid with all insurance benefits. Cash value 1/20 cent. ©2011 Sonus, Inc.
A20 August 3, 2011 The Richmond News
The Best Value in Sportﬁshing.
FATHER’S DAY GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE
FLY-IN to the Canadian Princess Resort and enjoy great ﬁshing without breaking the bank.
FLY-IN PACKAGES INCLUDE ] Return Air from Vancouver, BC ] V \ILKP_Q XWW[^^[UXPI[\ ] MN[ JYK[OR TQKI\L PRISQ
72-hole tourney concludes Friday at Richmond golf club
FLY-IN & SAVE FROM
Based on double occupancy, some restrictions apply
Enter the Salmon Ladder Derby $60,000 in cash and prizes. Details online
CANADIAN PRINCESS RESORT UCLUELET-LONG BEACH, VANCOUVER ISLAND, BC
AN OAK BAY MARINE GROUP RESORT
Open to discover. *0$!($/($% '!/"(1' # &),, +.--
700 courses & over 35 programs Register now. www.langara.bc.ca/cs
Sports Top juniors doing battle at Quilchena for national title The top up-and-coming players in the country are currently tackling the Quilchina Golf and Country Club (QGolf Club) at the Royale Cup Canadian Junior Girls Championships. The 72-hole event, which teed off yesterday and concludes on Friday, features 128 top Canadian and U.S. juniors competing for the Brokenshire Trophy. It is the seventh time the event has been played in B.C. “We have an exceptional field for the 2011 Royale Cup Canadian Junior Girls Championship,” said Golf Canada Tournament Director Cam Crawford. “The top junior girls in the country along with some talented competitors from the U.S. are tackling the beautiful yet challenging QGolf Club. We are thrilled to be back in British Columbia for what is sure to be a competitive and exciting tournament.” Team Canada’s Development Squad will be well-represented in Richmond as five members will be vying for the championship including; Augusta James (Bath, ON), Leilanie Kim (Surrey), Taylor Kim (Surrey), Jisoo Keel (Coquitlam) and
Brogan McKinnon (Mississauga, ON). Keel won the CN Future Links Pacific Championship and finished third at the CN Canadian Women’s Tour event in Squamish. The 15-year-old also placed third on the CN Canadian Women’s Tour Order of Merit, earning herself an exemption into the upcoming LPGA Tour CN Canadian Women’s Open at Hillsdale Golf and Country Club in Mirabel, Que. — Aug. 22-28. Headlining the list of American competitors is Elyse Smidinger of Maryland and Mabel Wong of California. Smidinger, 17, won the 2010 and 2011 Maryland State Junior Girls Championship, while 14-year-old Wong won the 2011 Northern California Junior Girls Championship. After today’s second round, the field will be cut to the low 70 and ties. An interprovincial team championship will also take place in conjunction with the first two rounds of stroke play. The host club is being represented by Stephanie Wong (17), Nayan Calsin Murdoch (15), Janet Zhang (13) and Gen Nugent (17).
Miyazaki looking to crack roster with national development team Richmond’s Katie Miyazaki is among 15 players invited to this week’s Development Women’s National Team (DWNT) tryout camp in Abbotsford. The DWNT is heading to Shenzhen, China. to compete at the Summer Universiade from Aug. 12-23. This marks the 26th time the International University Sports Federation (FISU) will host the Summer Universiade, which is the second largest multi-sport event in the world, next to the Olympic Games. Miyazaki is coming off another outstanding season at the CIS level, this time with the University of Saskatchewan where she helped the Huskies reach the national championship game and earned a spot on the All-Tournament Team. The 5-foot-9 guard was also named the CIS Defensive Player of the Year for the second straight season. She averaged 13 points and seven rebounds per game and led the Canada West in steals (3.6 per game). She also
ranked fourth in the conference in assists (4.2). The Hugh Boyd graduate transfered to Saskatchewan to continue her CIS eligibility after SFU opted to play at the NCAA Division II level. She had helped the Clan win back-to-back national championships before their move to the American division. The DNWT tryout by invitation roster consists of talent from coast to coast with no shortage of international experience. Of the 15 players invited, seven have played internationally as part of Canada’s National Team Program, including B.C.‘s Megan Pinske and Julie Seabrook (North Vancouver, B.C.). Kelsey Hodgson (Fredericton) and Zara Huntley (Halifax) are the only returning members from the last World University Games in 2009, when Canada finished 15th in Belgrade, Serbia. Univerisity of Saskatchewan head coach Lisa Thomaidis will be guiding the Canadian team. The tryout camp concludes on Friday.
The Richmond News August 3, 2011 A21 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
Sales Centre Hours: Mon. - Fri. 8:30am - 5:00pm Email: classiﬁed@postmedia.com Fax: 604-985-3227 Delivery: 604-249-3323
604-630-3300 FEATURED EMPLOYMENT EDUCATION richmond-news.com
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jobs careers advice
TRUTH IN ''EMPLOYMENT'' ADVERTISING
Residential Support Workers
BACI seeks residential and day support workers for positions supporting individuals with disabilities to find employment & explore and be active members of their community. Ability and experience working with individuals with challenging behaviours, using positive behavior supports and alternate communication methods required. If you enjoy being active, are flexible, & want to make a difference in someone’s life, we would like to hear from you! NVCI & First-Aid/CPR required – can obtain upon hire. Competitive wages and great benefits. Please email resume & cover letter to: firstname.lastname@example.org Only short listed candidates will be contacted. www.gobaci.com
Career Services/ Job Search
MEDICAL OFFICE Trainees needed! Hospitals & Dr.’s need medical office & medical admin staff. No experience? Need training? Career training & job placement available. 1-888-748-4126.
FOODSAFE 1 DAY COURSES – ONLY $62!
Richmond: Aug 6 or 28 Vancouver: Every Sat, Sun & Mon Also Bby • Sry • Coq • P.Meadows • Lgly Health Inspector Instructors! ADVANCE Hospitality Education BC’s #1 Foodsafe Choice Since 2003!
CARE FACILITY requires
★ CASUAL MAINTENANCE ★ CASUAL HOUSEKEEPING / LAUNDRY AIDES with Building Services Certificate and relevant experience. Resumes to: Blenheim Lodge 3263 Blenheim St., Vancouver, BC, V6L 2X7 Fax: 604-732-7316 Email: email@example.com CONSTRUCTION LABOURER Energetic, hard working, willing to work full time. Experience with pumps an asset. Please fax resume to 604-324-0086 FT SPECIALIZED CLEANER (3 openings) Pit Lane (Hi Five Ent.) reqs car cleaner (hand wash). $14.13/h, 40hr/wk. Experience and Japanese language an asset. 195 - 4551 No. 3 Rd, Richmond. CV email: firstname.lastname@example.org, Fax: 604-303-8887
CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Confidential, Fast, Affordable. Our A+ BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT \TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for your FREE INFORMATION BOOKLET. 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com
We are a holistic clinic looking to increase our services. Wellness First Clinic has available rooms for an Acupuncturist, Reflexologist or N.D. If interested, please forward resume to Recruiting@ WellnessFirstClinic.com.
OFFICE ASSISTANT 30hrs per/week Office assistant for Construction Company needed immediately. Small office located in Richmond. Applicant must be DETAIL ORIENTED, have good working knowledge of Word and Excel, proficient in English and have good communication skills. Duties include a variety of general office work. Please fax resume to 604 232-4646 or email email@example.com
ONLINE, COLLEGE ACCREDITED, WEB DESIGN TRAINING, administered by the Canadian Society for Social Development. Learn web design from the comfort of your home! Visit: www.ibde.ca Apply today! TRAIN TO BE AN Apartment/ Condominium Manager at home! We have jobs across Canada. Thousands of graduates working. 31 years of success! Government certified. www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-665-8339, 604-681-5456.
Levico Lighting is an importer of decorative lighting products. We require an experienced Business Development manager to handle all sales and marketing responsibilities and liaise with our distribution network across Canada. Please forward resume to Recruiting@LevicoLighting.com
YOU ARE AN INSIDE SALES REP & are looking for a great place to work close to home. If you have at least 3 years experience and don’t want to spend more than 15 minutes driving to work, please send your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Take Your Pick from the
To advertise in the Classifieds call
F/T SALESPERSON for wholesale seafood plant in Richmond. No experience. No phone calls or drop ins. Fax: 604-270-6513 or email@example.com
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 firstname.lastname@example.org and they will investigate.
For Sale Miscellaneous
25' HD TV & Entertainment Unit $50. Call 778-846-5275 57' PROJECTION TV & Entertainment Unit $75 obo. Call 778-846-5275 A FREE TELEPHONE SERVICE - Get Your First Month Free. Bad Credit, Don’t Sweat It. No Deposits. No Credit Checks. Call Freedom Phone Lines Today Toll-Free 1-866-884-7464.
For Sale Miscellaneous
SAWMILLS FROM only $3997 MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/ 400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.
Classiﬁed Line Ad Deadlines Wed. Newspaper - Tue. 10:00am Fri. Newspaper - Thurs. 10:00am
STEEL BUILDING SALE... SPECIALS from $5 to $12/sq. ft. Great pricing on ABSOLUTELY every model, width and length. Example: 30’Wx50’Lx16’H. NOW $11,900.00. End walls included, doors optional. Pioneer Steel Manufacturers 1-800-668-5422.
ENGLISH Bulldogs Purebred, CKC Reg, Sold w/$500 of free boarding at our country kennel. 2 boys left. Avail 8th August. BulldogsBC.com $2,300 (604) 898-9044 email@example.com
If so, a warm welcome awaits you from your Representative and the local businesses and civic organizations. Call… Baby Welcome Nancy - 604-275-4030 Community Welcome Carolyn 778-434-2518 Joadey - 604-940-0177
...we look forward to meeting you soon.
Call 1-866-690-3328 www.4pillars.ca
IF YOU own a home or real estate, ALPINE CREDITS will lend you money: It’s That Simple. Your Credit / Age / Income is NOT an issue. 1.800.587.2161. MONEYPROVIDER.COM. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660. WANT A VEHICLE BUT STRESSED ABOUT YOUR CREDIT? Last week 22 out of 26 applications approved! We fund your future not your past. Any Credit. Receive a $500 Gift Card. 1-888-593-6095.
5040 LUXURY PET HOTEL @ YVR New customer special $17/ night www.jetpetresort.com
FAMILY- RUN OCEANFRONT motel in Campbell River, beach access, kitchenettes, campfire, picnic tables. $69/night, weekly rate specials. 1-250-923-5421 edgewatermotel.shutterfly.com
★CATS & KITTENS★ FOR ADOPTION !
Beautiful 1 bedroom condo. This great condo has everything you need! Sleeps four, complete kitchen, cozy living area with fireplace, Flat screen tv, vcr, dvd, balcony overlooking courtyard, Underground parking. Swimming pool, hot tub and sauna. Sun to Thurs: $89 per night. Fri & Sat: $109 per night based on two night minimum. For reservations or more info go to www.magellan.directvacations.com
or call 604-785-5672
Jack Russells 3months old, Tri-colored, shots, tails docked, 2 females, $450obo (604)302-3227
CHIHUAHUA. BLACK or tan. 8 weeks old. First shots. Ready to go! $500/each. 604-594-1223
Business Opps/ Franchises
#1 JANITORIAL FRANCHISE Customers, (Office Cleaning), Training and support. Financing. www.coverall.com 604-434-7744 firstname.lastname@example.org
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BOXER CKC reg, show, champion lines, chip, white male, health tested, vet checked, shots. call 604-987-0020
COTON DE Tulear puppies avail. very rare, small breed, intelligent, non-shed, agile, affectionate, always happy. vet check, dewormed, microchip, 1st shots, ready to go. $2000. Call 604-377-1803
PUREBRED Mini Long-hair Dachshunds & Purebred Pugs 8&9 weeks $700. (604) 805-4478
DO-IT-YOURSELF STEEL BUILDINGS Priced to Clear Make an Offer! Ask About Free Delivery, most areas! Call for Quick Quote and Free Brochure 1-800-668-5111 ext. 170. **HOME PHONE RECONNECT** Call 1-866-287-1348. Prepaid Long Distance Specials! Feature Package Specials! Referral Program! Don’t be without a home phone! Call to Connect! 1-866-287-1348
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A22 August 3, 2011 The Richmond News
NOTICE Is hereby given that on Saturday, Aug. 6, 2011, at 1:00p.m. at 12100 Riverside Way, Richmond BC, the undersigned, Advanced Storage Centres will sell at Public Auction, by competitive bidding, the personal property heretofore stored with the undersigned. Name.......................... John Greenough (J.F.G. Professional Services)..............Unit C3162 Vickie Tremblay...Unit C1172
place ads online @
Apartments & Condos
1BDRM/1BTH Ladner Brand new 1 Bdrm Coach House for rent. S/S appliances, granite counter tops, dishwasher, washer/dyer. Avail immediately. No Pets $1,075 Monthly Call: (778) 991-8568 email: email@example.com 1BDRM/1BTH, 6077 London Rd. Richmond (Steveston), DOG Friendly 2 yr. new $1,100/mo Call: (604) 537-1340 or 644-8925
2 BR, 2 bath, 2 balc. tile, hardwood, 4 appls, Garden City $1400, immed, 604-589-2127
Family Friendly Complex Call for Details! 3 BR suites avail. June 1st. Outdoor pool, close to shopping, schools & transit. Heat & hot water inc. Small pets ok.
(604) 448-0842 SPECIAL $635 Bach., Bennett, Rmd Centre Nr McDonalds, w/w, Stv, Frg, laundry. 604-447-1563 or 937-5427
Duplexes - Rent
3 BR upper flr, 4 appls, large yard, 1 bath, ns, np, Sept 15, $1300 +hydro & gas, 604-318-5255
Duplexes - Rent
RMD 3 BR, 1.5 bath, 5 appl, nr schools, shops, bus, n/p, n/s, $1200. Immed 604-277-6853
Houses - Rent
4 BR, 3.5 bathroom, 5 appl, gar, fenced yard, ns, np, nr amen, refs, #2/Francis, $2200 604-319-6122 5BDRM/4BTH Lockhart Rd Richmond 3 years old deluxe house next to Terra Nova NO PETS & NO SMOKING, $3380 monthly. Call 604-773-7311 for viewing
2 BR grd flr, sep entry, new home suit single $1000 util incl’d, refs, ns, np, couple neg. 604-241-5999 2 BR main, np ns, near Walterlee McNair, mall & Southarm. $1000 + util. Sam 604-649-1237 RMD 1 bdrm bsmt ste, includes 1 day ldry, np, ns. Avail Now. $700/mth incl util 604-272-5984
DATING SERVICE. Long-Term/ Short-Term Relationships, Free to Try!!! 1-877-297-9883. Live intimate conversation, Call: #4011 or 1-888-534-6984. Live adult 1on1 Call: 1-866-311-9640 or #4010. Meet Local Single Ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+).
2BDRM/2.5BTH Terra Nova 2prkg,5appls,gas f/p,n/s,Clubhouse fclt,1yr lease req,Aug1 avail. No Pets $1,800 Monthly Call: (604) 729-2001 RMD 3 bdrms, 1.5 bath, 2 prkg, Francis & # 1 area, ns, np, $1550/mth, Immed 604-230-4778
2 BR + den, top floor. 1,100+ sf. Vaulted ceilings, open floor plan, gas f/p, balc + rooftop deck! $298,500. Kelly Bhatti, Century 21 Coastal Realty, 604-808-0221
Scrap Car Removal
S. Surrey/ White Rock
1 BR condo White Rock, nr Peace Arch Hospital, large patio, gas f/p. Good rental Income investment. No rental or age restrictions. Pets ok. Gym & amen room. Reasonable Strata fees. $272,000. Call 1% Realtor Jackie 604-805-3437
Houses - Sale
★ ALERT: WE BUY HOUSES ★ Older House! Damaged House! Difficulty Selling! No Fees! No Risk! Quick Cash! Call Us First! 604-657-9422
Call Kristen today 604-812-3718 GVCPS Inc. / www.GVCPS.ca
Cash for junk cars! $100 to $1000 Ask about our $500 Credit!
Visit our website @ www.surreyscrap.com Free tow, no wheels, no papers no problem! Hassle free friendly service. 2 hr service in most areas.
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1994 CADILLAC El Dorado in mint condition. Only 86,000 KM, no accidents, black on black, leather interior, FWD, auto trans, power everything incl. sunroof, air cond. and heated seats. One original owner with all service records available. Asking $7,000 OBO. Call Rose at 604-904-6772. 2000 CHEVY Cavalier Sedan super clean. Low kms & a/c’d. Grt car at super low price. BCAA inspected $3,560. Auto Fleet 604-304-7653 stk 12240 www.autofleet.biz
#1 FREE Scrap Vehicle Removal Ask about $500 Credit!!! $$ PAID for Some 604.683.2200
604-435-5555 / 604-786-4663 www.HomeBuyingCenter.ca
5BDRM/2BTH 9151 139th Street, Surrey, BC Open House Aug 6, 7 11am-3pm Realtors welcome! Surrey -Large and newly renovated Family House in the heart of BEARCREEK, 1 blk to elem. sch. $469,000 Call: (604) 724-4325 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
CASH FOR ALL VEHICLES FREE TOWING QUICK SERVICE ALWAYS AVAILABLE
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2001 FORD Focus 127,000 km Runs Great, Upgraded stereo, Very Clean, Regular maintenance. Asking $3800. Ph 604-514-1591 2007 CHEV Aveo LS 4d H/B. Grt kms,no acc’d. Fully inspected, clean front wheel drive, grt gas mileage $6,980 Auto Fleet 604-304-7653 www.autofleet.biz stk 12246
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Here's How It Works: Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a Sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must ﬁll each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can ﬁgure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!
Like puzzles? Then you'll love Sudoku. This mind-bending puzzle will have you hooked from the moment you square off, so sharpen your pencil and put your Sudoku savvy to the test! Aug. 2
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9299 Main Street, Chilliwack Property: 2 buildings totaling 29,239 sf (21,864 sf and 7,375 sf) Year built: 1960; Site: 3.09 Acres Bid Date: August 10, 2011 www.safewayrealtyholdings.com Inquiries: (403) 730-3552
Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a Sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must ﬁll each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can ﬁgure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle! Aug. 2
Out Of Town Property
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Scrap Car Removal
Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks
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CASH FOR ALL VEHICLES
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Sport Utilities/ 4x4’s/Trucks
2003/2004 FORD E450 in great condition. Custom fitted features incl., $5K power lift tailgate, two skylights, metal-checker waterproof interior cab, tons of storage, full battery bank/inverter, water tank, heater and pump; industrial size stainless steel sink, propane flat top stove, convectional microwave, space & hook-ups for full fridge/stove/ freezer; air cond., auto trans, V10 gas engine, new tires & brakes, no accidents, only 30,000 KM. Asking only $29,000 OBO. Call Rose at 604-904-6772.
’07 DODGE Ram 1500 SLT quad cab 4WD (12000) low kms, clean local lease no acc’ds. BCAA inspected. $21,960 Auto Fleet 604-304-7653 www.autofleet.biz stk 12000
1997 CHEVROLET Silverado 1500 pick-up. Great condition, 91,000 KM, no accidents, white exterior, single cab, 2-wheel/ RWD, auto trans, air, power windows and locks; CB radio hook-up, new brakes, water pump, battery and transmission. Asking $7,000 OBO. Call Rose at 604-904-6772.
1. Airborne (abbr.) 4. Mother 7. The 17th Greek letter 10. Small indeﬁnite quantity ACROSS 12. Grandmothers 1. Airborne (abbr.) 14. Semitic fertility god 4. Mother 15. Aba17th ____Greek Honeymoon 7. The letter 16. reddish quantity sheep of 10. Bearded Small indeﬁnite 12. Grandmothers So. Asia 14. Breezed Semitic fertility 17. throughgod 15. Aba Honeymoon 18. Used____ of one who is overly 16. Bearded reddish sheep of conceited So. Asia 20. 17. Ofﬁcial Breezeddocument through seal 22. avoid arrest 18. Flight Used oftoone who is overly
23. Records the brain’s electric currents 24. NW Swiss city ___-Stadt 26. Slovenly persons 29. Hit lightly 23. Records the brain’s electric 30. Favoring social equality currents 35. metal-bearing mineral 24. A NW Swiss city ___-Stadt 36. barrier 26. Tennis Slovenly persons 29. Women’s Hit lightlyundergarment 37. 30. Psychic Favoringobject socialmovement equality 38. 35. An A metal-bearing 44. easy return inmineral a high arc 36. Tennis barrier 45. More dried-up 37. Women’s undergarment 46. down (alt.movement sp.) 38. Tears Psychic object 48. Military mailbox 44. An easy return in a high arc
2. Plural of 37 across DOWN 3. 1. Northeast Form a sumby north 4. mother Jesus 2. The Plural of 37 of across 5. of Naval Intelligence 3. Ofﬁce Northeast by north 4. The motherauthor of Jesus 6. “Serpico” Peter 5. A Ofﬁce Naval Intelligence 7. speedofcompetition 6. A “Serpico” author Peter 8. minute amount (Scott.) 7. A speed competition 9. Not new 8. A minute amount (Scott.) 11. Jailhouses 9. Not new 12. spice 11. Eggnog Jailhouses 12. Most Eggnog spice 13. slick 13. 3rd Mostlargest slick city in Maine 14. 14. An 3rd account largest city in Maineor 19. of incidents 19. An account of incidents or events events 21. 21. NYC’s NYC’s Insatiable Insatiable Critic Critic Greene Greene
25. White aspen 27. Christian book 24. Sacred Uncovers 28. Gallipoli gulf 25. White aspen 29. tiny round markbook 27. A Sacred Christian 28. NY Gallipoli 31. Timesgulf writer Crittenden 29. A tinysheltered round mark 32. Side from the wind 31. Belonging NY Times writer Crittenden 33. to a thing 32. Side sheltered from the wind 34. Catch in wrongdoing 33. Belonging to a thing 39. pencil marks 34. Removes Catch in wrongdoing 40. with apencil ﬂat circular 39. Cap Removes marks top 40.visor Cap with a ﬂat circular top & & visor 41. Humorously sarcastic 41. Iridaceous Humorouslyplants sarcastic 42. 42. Iridaceous plants 43. A ribbon belt 43. A ribbon belt 47. 47. Traipse Traipse 50. Indian weaverbird weaverbird Common Indian 50. Common
conceited DOWN 20. Ofﬁcial document seal 1. 22.Form Flighta sum to avoid arrest 2008 F-350 LARIAT S/C 4WD LWB (DVD) No acc’d, loaded Clean in/ out. BCAA inspected & Carproof $28,960. Auto Fleet 604-304-7653 www.autofleet.biz stk12172
778.865.5454 REMOVAL OF JUNK CARS & APPLIANCES
Fun By The Numbers
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Like puzzles? Then you'll love Sudoku. This mind-bending puzzle will have you hooked from the moment you square off, so sharpen your pencil and put your Sudoku savvy to the test!
Fun By The Numbers
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Sell your home, only $99. 604-574-5243 Chilliwack fully renovated 3400sf 3br 3ba character home $458,900 795-2997 id5402 Cultus Lake 1040sf 2br 1.5ba modular rancher, large lot $96,200 858-9301 id5400 Langley Senior’s Bargain 1000sf 2br 1ba up level tnhse, 55+ $155K 532-1772 id5371 Maple Ridge price reduced 4.9ac serviced fabulous view lot $379K 722-3996 id4694 Squamish Resort Living 650sf 1br condo concrete bldg, view $300K 808-9288 id5397
Houses - Sale
2009 INFINITY FX35. Gray SUV. 32,000 km. Mint cond. Moving must sell! $38,168. 604-339-1859
Ads continued on next page
45. More dried-up 46. Tears down (alt. sp.) 24.Military Uncoversmailbox 48.
49. Sufﬁx for similar 50. Washbowls 53. Melanie Wilkes’ husband 56. Late Show’s Letterman 57. Reproduction of a form 49. Sufﬁx for similar 59. Mild yellow Dutch cheese 50. Washbowls 61. voteshusband 53. Afﬁrmative Melanie Wilkes’ 62. over Letterman 56. Gives Late Show’s 57. Pins Reproduction of a form 63. 59. 1776 Mild yellow cheese 64. female Dutch decendant’s 61. Afﬁrmative votes org. 62. Gives over 65. lump of gum 63. A Pins 66. 64. Pen 1776point female decendant’s org. 65. A lump of gum 66. Pen point
51. Afﬁrm positively 52. Smallest merganser 53. in years 51. Advanced Afﬁrm positively 54. andmerganser Eve’s garden 52. Adam Smallest 55. Sharply directional 53. Advanced in yearsantenna 54. Adam 56. Father and Eve’s garden 55. Sharply 58. Dentist’sdirectional group antenna 56. Father 60. Mutual savings bank 58. Dentist’s group 60. Mutual savings bank
The Richmond News August 3, 2011 A23
Call ThE Experts
Call our Sales Experts
PLUMBING & HEATING
Plumbing Service & Repairs Boilers & Furnaces Gas Work
See us in the Yellow Pages
WATER HEATER SPECIAL Installed From $695
Licensed, Insured & Bonded
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Refer to the Home Services section for all your needs.
To place your ad in “Call the Experts” call our Sales Experts at 604-630-3300
AUTOMOTIVE HOME SERVICES 9160
Sports & Imports
1990 VW Conv . 4cyl, 5 spd, air cared till 07/12, 247K, great cond. $1900 obo, 604-794-3503 1996 TOYOTA Tercel, 2 dr, auto, silver, air cared, good cond. $2900, 604-805-5187. 924-9232 1996 TOYOTA Tercel, 2 dr, auto, silver, air cared, good cond. $2900, 604-805-5187 or 924-623
8055 SAIL Boat San Juan 21 Fully race equipped. All sails included. Swing keel,kick up rudder, with heavy duty galvanized trailer included. Well cared for with all clear Canadian titles. $5,999 email: email@example.com
TWO LITTLE LADIES WITH BIG MOPS. Your one stop cleaning shop!!... Call 778-395-6671
2005 BMW 325I Sedan beautiful & locally owned. BCAA inspected & Carproof reports. $13,980 Auto Fleet 604-304-7653 www.autofleet.biz stk12206. 2008 TOYOTA Corolla, 5 spd, 31,000 kms, $10,500. 604-787-2048, 987-3308
14 ALUMINUM DURABOAT, 25hp evinrude motor, fishing rods, incls trailer, $4995. 604-519-0075 EVINRUDE 9.9 HP 2 stroke, long shaft outboard motor, cost $2332, never used, Best offer over $1200. Call 604-271-4847
1993 TERRY 25’ 5th wheel, air & many extras too much to list. To be seen is to be appreciated. Selling for health reasons. 604-792-3403 or 604-316-1492 2004 PLEASURE- WAY PLATEAU 2.7L Mercedes Benz Turbo. 62,937k’s, Immaculate cond with exl mileage. Aircared. Features A/c, gen set 2.7 kw, awning, 17' lcd flatscreen TV, crowave oven, air compressor, alum whls, block heater oil pan heater, dash cd, dvd player hitch & wiring, 3 way dometic 3 cu ft fridge, 2 burner stove, furnace, 6 gal, auto ignite water heater, fantastic fan, water heater bypass, power door locks, power mirrors & windows, cruise control, dual airbags, anti lock brakes, shower, toilet, medicine cabinet, leather seating surfaces, ride rite air helper, springs, auxiliary battery disconnect, memory foam cushions, remote keyless entry, auto trans, diesel, spare tire. 21’ 11', slps 2, $64,900. Ph 1-604-220-5005
1998 FOURWINDS CHATEAU, CLASS C MOTORHOME, 31 FOOT, E SUPERDUTY TRITON V10 46,873 kms Original owners, non smokers, no pets. All the standard features. Ready to go with Brand New Tires, Brakes, Engine Serviced. $27,499 (604) 817-9273
L & L CONCRETE. All types: Stamped, Repairs, Pressure Wash, Seal Larry 778-882-0098
8075 2003 BMW 320i 124,000kms. Leather interior, great condition, $10,500 negotiable. call 778-882-5076 or firstname.lastname@example.org
*Drywall * Taping * Texture * Stucco*Painting * Steel stud framing Quality Home 604-725-8925
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 service call. Insured. Lic # 89402. Fast same day service guar’d. We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
# 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
EXCON EXcavating CONtracting
Excavating, drain tile, oil tank removal, septic, 22yr exp. free est Call Mike 604-319-6953
S&S LANDSCAPING & FENCING
Factory Direct Cedar Fence Panel for Sale & Installation 8291 No.5 Rd Richmond Call 604-275-3158
Which SUV sips gas like a subcompact? Research vehicles on driving.ca
HANDYMAN SERVICES Int./Ext. Propety Repairs + Paint + Power Wash + Guters Cleaned Comm/Res. Free Est. Peter 604-418-9404 Rmd.
ALLEN ASPHALT concrete, brick, drains, foundations, walls, membranes 604-618-2304/ 820-2187 Able Boys Landscaping Ltd. bobcat/lawn/cedar fence/paving stones, trim trees. 604-377-3107
Lawn & Garden
FULL SERVICE gardening & lawn. Weeding, hedge trim, tree pruning/thinning. 604 -724-5258 Gardening Services 21 yrs exp. Tree topping, West & Eastside & Rmd. Michael 604-240-2881 HEDGES TRIMMED 604-274-9656
Moving & Storage
B&Y MOVING Experienced Movers ~ 2 Men $55 ~
• Includes all Taxes • Licenced & Insured • Professional Piano Movers
$35/HOUR PER PERSON • 24/7 Abe Moving & Delivery and Rubbish Removal. 604-999-6020 ABBA MOVERS bsmt clean 1-4 ton Lic, ins’d from $35/hr, 2 men $45 hr honest 26 yrs est 506-7576. AJK MOVING Ltd. Delivery, storage. No job too small or big. Clean-up, garage, basement. Lic# 32839 604-875-9072 ALWAYS CAREFUL MOVER Local & Long Distance (604) 861-8885
ALLSTAR PAINTING Quality Work You Can Trust! Interior & Exterior ★ UNBEATABLE PRICES ★ Free Est. / Written Guarantee
Fully Insured 20 years experience Call 604Free Estimates INTERIOR & EXTERIOR SPECIALS
POINT GREY PAINTING LTD Int/Ext - Quality Guaranteed Free Est * 25% off Summer Promo til Aug 31st! 604-725-0908
METRO BLACKTOP CO. LTD Custom work for Driveways & new lane Aprons. Repairs/resurfacing. Call Gino 604-657-9936
All Season Rooﬁng
Re-Rooﬁng & Repairs Specialists 20 year Labour Warranty available
PLUMBING & HEATING NO JOB TOO SMALL NO OVERTIME BEST RATES Call Today for Your Free Quote
604-889-6409 1ST CALL Plumbing&Heating Ltd Local, Prompt & Professional. Lic’d, Bonded, Ins. 604-868-7062
★ BATHROOM SPECIALIST★ Tiles, tub, vanity, plumbing, paint framing. From start to finish. Over 20 yrs exp. Peter 604-715-0030
A Eastwest Roofing & Siding Re-roofing, Gutter, Free Est, BBB Member, 10% disc, Seniors Disc, 604-812-9721, 604-783-6437
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Call for a free estimate:
Visit us online to receive a special discount:
ROOFING & INSULATION LTD. “IF IT’S ROOFING, WE DO IT!” Residential • Commercial Industrial • Apartments
Renovations & Home Improvement
Water Lines (without digging) Sewer Lines (without digging) Install. Drain tiles. 604-739-2000
At Save on Roofing - specialize reroof/repair★ Fully Ins. WCB. 24/7, Free est. 778-892-1266 email@example.com
$35/HOUR PER PERSON • 24/7 Abe Moving & Delivery and Rubbish Removal. 604-999-6020 A.J.K. MOVING Ltd. Special truck for clean-ups. Any size job Lic#32839 604-875-9072 DISPOSAL BINS: Starting at $99 + dump fees. Call 604-306-8599 www.disposalking.com
RUBBISH REMOVAL STARTING @ $50 Free Est . 604-214-0661
Quality Home Improvement ★ Stucco ★ All Kinds. No Job Too Big or Small. 604-725-8925
Getting Ready to Move?
WWW.RENORITE.COM Bath, Kitchen, Suites & More Save Your Dollars 778-317-1256 RENO’S 21 years exp, carpentry, fencing, h/w flr & tiles. Free est, qual guaranteed. 604-724-5258
JJ ROOFING, Repair specialist, Reroof, New Roof. Seniors disc. WCB, fully ins. 604-726-6345 www.jjroofing.ca
#1 Rooﬁng Company in BC All types of Rooﬁng Over 35 Years in Business Call now for Free Estimates
Refer to the Home Services section for all your home improvement, decorating, and design needs. CLASSIFIED
A24 August 3, 2011 The Richmond News
8108 PARK ROAD TEL. 604.278.8309 Philippine Purefoods Corned Beef 340g
Frozen IQF 41-50 Shrimp
Fresh Pork Shank 3lbs up
Ocean Ma,Ma Frozen Seafood Medley 400g
Fresh Chicken Wing 4lbs up
&#!) ( " $*%'
Sunrise Soya Drink 3.95L (Sweetened & Unsweetened)
79 lb ¢
Sunrise Soft Tofu 300g
79 lb ¢
THIS WEEK’S SPECIAL: AUGUST 3-7, 2011. WHILE QUANTITIES LAST
LKK Lemongrass Sauce 200ml
Frozen Yellow Pompano
Fresh Beef Short Ribs Steak
Superior Fresh Medium FirmTofu 700g
Extra Large White Peaches
X O Thailand Crystal Jasmine Rice 40lbs