Pumpkin harvest, Page 39 richmondreview.com
REVIEW ESTABLISHED 1932
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2011
Screams and scares for a worthy cause
Will this home soon be history? Page 3
Richmond hotel market grows again Page 5
Martin van den Hemel photo Richmond’s Jennifer Pavlovic will be offering up more than tricks and treats at her ghoulishly-decorated home at 11731 No. 2 Rd., where she’ll be collecting money for the Richmond Food Bank Society on Sunday, Oct. 30 and Monday, Oct. 31, from 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. Tammy Midttun will be collecting donations for the Richmond Food Bank and the SPCA at her townhouse that’s been temporarily renamed Dr. Lupin Strange’s Lab of Terror, at 74-12551 Cambie Rd., which will be open for visitors from Saturday, Oct. 29, to Monday, Oct. 31, from 6 to 10 p.m. See Page 13.
Construction manager bid news to councillor All in the family Page 24
City staff move ahead with major projects unbeknownst to Greg HalseyBrandt
by Matthew Hoekstra Staff Reporter City council was not told of a move to hire a private ﬁrm to deliver $150 million worth of city projects, said Coun. Greg Halsey-Brandt Thursday. On Oct. 21, city staff issued a request for expressions of inter-
est for a construction manager to quarterback a trio of capital projects—aquatics centre, seniors activity centre and ﬁre hall—along with millions of dollars worth of other projects “under consideration” over the next three to ﬁve years. The former mayor, who is not running for re-election
next month, said there’s “no reason in the world” why council couldn’t have been informed. “I would have thought, at the very least, maybe a week before this thing had gone out, they would have had a report go out to (committee), even if it was for infor-
mation,” said Halsey-Brandt, noting he doesn’t know what other projects are being considered by staff. He said hiring a construction manager worked well for the oval, but before hiring one for other projects, plans and ﬁnancing need to be in place. See Page 3
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Page 2 路 Richmond Review
Friday, October 28, 2011
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Richmond Review · Page 3
Historic house faces uncertain future Critic calling on city to take a whole new approach in caring for Steveston’s historic buildings by Matthew Hoekstra Staff Reporter Hope of saving a historic house in Steveston is fading for at least one longtime resident, who charged the city isn’t doing enough to care for heritage. The 106-year-old Branscombe House, at 4900 Steveston Hwy., is one of the earliest homes built in Steveston and has long been owned by the city. Fourth-generation Steveston resident Bob Ransford called it a “great gateway to Steveston.” “It’s one of the very few remaining structures that have heritage value in Richmond,” he said. “They’ve pumped literally millions of dollars into different projects in Steveston, none of which have been co-ordinated, none of which have been properly planned, none of which have been part of an overall strategy, none of which have been marketed together.” Ransford, who previously volunteered on the Richmond Heritage Commission, said his ﬁrst meeting as a member of the group was at the house 16 years ago. On the agenda: how to save it. Today, it’s boarded up and lies in disrepair. According to the city’s heritage inventory, the Branscombe House is one of the earliest homes built in Steveston. The document, completed in 2000, noted the house was in “fair condition” and in need of paint and maintenance. Ransford believes the city needs to start thinking differently about heritage. He’s calling for a corporation to manage all publicly owned assets in Steveston—including federal lands whose use has declined with the ﬁshing industry. City hall recently established the Steveston Village and Cannery Row Heritage Area, which combines existing heritage plans and policies with a goal of better marketing the area. But Ransford said that doesn’t go far enough. “The city should set it up the same way as they set up the oval, as a separate corporation with directors who have the ability to do what they need to do to raise revenue and pay expenses,” he said. “The assets are owned by taxpayers and those assets should be used to their highest and best use for what they’re
Martin van den Hemel photo According to the city’s heritage inventory, the Branscombe House is one of the earliest homes built in Steveston.
intended.” He said numerous city failures in Steveston illustrate the need for such a non-proﬁt organization, from the long-lasting tram saga and an “absolutely useless” dock at Garry Point, to underutilized assets at Britannia Heritage Shipyard and disjointed pay parking schemes. Granville Island, he said, has successfully managed to pull its industrial, arts and culture and commercial elements together. “They market them together,” said Ransford, a member of the Granville Island Trust advisory body. “There’s nothing like that in Steveston. This council simply writes cheques all the time when they’re pressed to do it, if it happens to come up on their radar screen, with no plan at all.” Ransford said the city’s best chance of saving Branscombe House came several years ago from developer Dana Westermark who proposed to restore the house and add a small building to house two affordable housing units and ofﬁce space. He secured a federal grant, but the proposal didn’t clear city hall before the grant deadline
Branscombe House •Located at 4900 Steveston Hwy. (at Railway Avenue) •Built in 1905, now owned by city •Two-storey Edwardian Builder style structure •Once owned by the family of David and Sarah Branscombe •Branscombe family owned and operated a general store on Moncton Street •Former electric railway station near the home was called Branscombe Station •At one time there were barns, chicken coops and other outbuildings on the property * Source: City of Richmond’s heritage inventory passed and he was forced to withdraw his application. “It was a bit frustrating for me because I put a lot of money into that plan to get it going, and it really just ﬂoundered on the rocks of not being able to move it forward at the city,”
Halsey-Brandt says projects not ﬁnalized From Page 1 He said the pool, seniors centre and ﬁre department headquarters have long been a part of capital budget discussions, but no plan or strategy on how they’ll be built has been presented to council. He’s been told concepts are coming in the early new year, but council hasn’t yet discussed what forms the buildings will take. Various ideas have been ﬂoated in recent years: expand the seniors centre, completely rebuild it, radically redesign it to include seniors housing or include the pool in the new building’s footprint. Halsey-Brandt said council has yet to discuss what to do with the
recently-vacated RCMP and get feedback from headquarters building the decision-makers (we on Minoru Boulevard. have) a fait accompli at “I think we should have the end. Obviously couna discussion around cil has over the years those initiatives ﬁrst of increasingly backed off from getting involved in all before we get to this that sort of stuff and let stage of the game.” Earlier this month staff get on with the way Halsey-Brandt criticized GREG HALSEY- they think it should be BRANDT city hall for becoming done, and we’ll be con“too corporate.” The sulted when the approlongtime politician, who didn’t priate time will come.” serve on council from 2001 to Halsey-Brandt doesn’t believe 2008, said he doesn’t know that’s how the city should be what’s led to what he calls a run. “separation” of staff and elected “We’re elected to set their priofﬁcials. orities and get involved in the “Instead of us all working to- ﬁnancing and how we’re going gether to get where we’re go- to raise the money and involving and bring everybody along ing citizens’ groups—whoever is
going to use these facilities—in formulating what the concept is going to look like.” Mayor Malcolm Brodie was unavailable for comment yesterday. In June, dozens of seniors packed city council chambers to push elected ofﬁcials to expand Minoru Place Activity Centre instead of offering more “empty promises.” “We identiﬁed the need for more space more than 10 years ago and we feel we’ve been getting the runaround ever since,” said Bill Sorenson, treasurer of Minoru Seniors Society, at the time. “We feel we’ve been complacent long enough.”
said Westermark. The house is expensive to restore and needs a private partner—and use, said Westermark, who isn’t interested in trying again. He believes it won’t be long before the house is demolished. “I don’t see it lasting for a tremendously long time,” he said. “I think it’s an unfortunate situation. I’d like to see the building get restored. I’m sure there’s a creative use it can get put to.” Laurie Wozny, chair of the Richmond Heritage Commission, said any old building is worth saving, but a tenant is needed. City spokesperson Ted Townsend said the house is “currently secured awaiting restoration.” He said the city’s heritage department has requested funding, which will be considered as part of the annual capital plan process. But it will be up to city council to decide whether to spend the money. Said Townsend: “Once funding for restoration has been secured, we would begin work on developing a plan for its future use.”
City serves up fireworks As locals gear up for the most frightful night of the year, the city is serving up a reminder that it will take a zero-tolerance approach to unlicensed pyrotechnic displays, especially during Halloween. Under the city’s ﬁreworks bylaw, buying, selling, distributing or displaying ﬁreworks comes with a $1,000 ﬁne, while possession without a permit will set you back $250. The city is urging residents to leave the ﬁreworks to the professionals. Locals won’t have far to go to enjoy the crackle, whiz and bang of ﬁreworks this Monday night. There will be displays all over the city: • Minoru Park: the free annual display will include a live DJ, magician, costumed performers and ﬁre jugglers, starting at 6:30 p.m. • South Arm Community Centre will offer a display at 7:45 p.m.; West Richmond Community Centre at 8 p.m.; and Hamilton (McLean Park) at 8:15 p.m. Anyone who sees an illegal display is encouraged to call 911 immediately. And businesses and residents of condos and townhouses can do their part to discourage arson by locking up garbage dumpsters on Monday. —by Martin van den Hemel
Page 4 · Richmond Review
Friday, October 28, 2011
Man gets 30 days in jail for child porn downloads Markku Juhani Sillanpaa had turned himself in to police A Richmond man has been sentenced to 30 days in prison and a three-year term of probation after turning himself into police earlier this year. Markku Juhani Sillanpaa, 63, walked up to the front counter of the RCMP detachment on April 30, and spontaneously disclosed that he downloads child pornography. He then handed over a memory card to police, stating that it contained child porn. An RCMP investigator viewed the
contents of the memory card and determined that the images were pornographic, and then arrested Sillanpaa. Sillanpaa appeared in Richmond provincial court on Monday, where he was sentenced after pleading guilty. In addition to the jail time and probation, he was also ordered to submit a sample of his DNA—the genetic blueprint of life—for a national registry.
City Board Construction advisory September 26–November 10 The City of Richmond has contracted Directional Mining and Drilling Ltd. and J. Cote and Son to perform watermain construction at the following locations in Richmond: • No. 3 Road from Firbridge Way to Granville Avenue • Granville Avenue from No. 3 Road to Gilbert Road Hours of work are scheduled from 7:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m., Monday through Saturday. Traffic on the affected roads will be reduced to a single lane at times. Delays may occur. The use of an alternate route is strongly encouraged. This work is weather dependent and dates are subject to change without notice. Questions may be directed to Anthony Fu, P.Eng., Project Engineer, at 604-247-4905, or visit the City’s Construction Projects webpage at www.richmond.ca (City Services > Roads, Dykes, Water & Sewers > Construction Projects > 2011 Construction Projects).
Woman charged with concealing child’s body didn’t realize she was pregnant ‘None of us knew,’ says family member by Martin van den Hemel Staff Reporter
A Richmond family is coping with a tragic outcome, after a 24-year-old girl who was planning to get married, didn’t realize she was pregnant and delivered a nonfull-term baby over the summer. Randy Pullman told The Richmond Review Wednesday that his daughter Carly had been dating the same boy for
six years, and they were planning to get married, when tragedy struck on Aug. 15. “It’s not as far fetched as people might think,” he said. “None of us knew (she was pregnant).” Carly Pullman has been charged with concealing the body of a child, and interfering with a dead body. She’s also been
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charged with obstructing a police ofﬁcer. Richmond RCMP are not disclosing any information about the case. But Randy Pullman described his family as a “normal family” with no drug or ﬁnancial issues. He said the police investigation is centring on how his daughter handled the baby’s death. He said his daughter was “nowhere close” to full term. Asked how Carly is doing, Randy Pullman said “she’s coping. Most of it was shock that she even was pregnant.” His daughter, whom he described as being “naive,” at one point thought she was battling the ﬂu, and the furthest thing from her mind was that she was pregnant. Carly Pullman is next scheduled to appear in Richmond provincial court on April 3, 2012 for a pre-trial conference. A trial conﬁrmation date has been scheduled for Oct. 16, 2012, with a four-day trial scheduled to begin Dec. 17, 2012.
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Friday, October 28, 2011
Richmond Review · Page 5
River Rock doubles its room total with ‘boutique’ hotel The Hotel is meant to be uncomplicated Staff Reporter It boasts 193 of some of the most modern hotel rooms in the city—and they’re all located in the sky. The Hotel, the latest offering from River Rock Casino Resort, quietly opened earlier this month. Built above a parkade shared by Canada Line commuters and casino patrons, the $24-million boutique hotel nearly doubles the resort’s total rooms to 395. The new rooms are located on ﬂoors eight through 12, average 400 square feet and connect to the resort’s main building via an overhead walkway. Rooms are slightly smaller than the suites across the street and cater to business travellers. “It gives you all the ﬂash, excitement and everything you’ve come to know on the other side, but also the serenity, privacy, business atmosphere that you may not think you have here,” said Howard Blank, spokesperson for Great Canadian Gaming Corporation, which owns
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Matthew Hoekstra photo Roland Monteiro, general manager of hospitality operations at River Rock Casino Resort, in the lobby of the resort’s latest offering: The Hotel.
and operates the resort. Completed in less than one year, the four-diamond, ﬁve-storey hotel gives guests access to all amenities of the resort, which opened in 2005. The new hotel will soon have some of its own offerings: retail space is ready to be ﬁlled and an 8,000-square-foot restaurant is expected to open on the ground ﬂoor early next year. “(Guests) want the amenities that are on site, but they don’t necessarily want to be in the hotel where all the action is. So this is
giving us an opportunity to reach out to groups that before wouldn’t have stayed in our property,” said Blank. The hotel is meant to be uncomplicated. From its name, to its minimalist lobby experience for frequent travellers. Room keycards can be personalized and programmed to accommodate a guest’s preferred room settings, from lighting to temperature—and kept by guests who wish to bypass front desk check in. See Page 7
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Page 6 · Richmond Review
Friday, October 28, 2011
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Demand for hotels in Richmond continues to grow at rapid rate From Page 5 And getting to a room from the airport can be done without ever being exposed to a drop of West Coast rain. The hotel connects directly to the Bridgeport Station of the Canada Line. The new property adds to Richmondâ€™s fast-growing inventory of hotels, which now stands at 27. Last year the Westin Wall Centre Vancouver Hotel opened with 180 rooms spread over 15 ďŹ‚oors on Corvette Way in North Richmond. Other hotels are in various planning stages. This summer city council gave approval to Home Run Developments Ltd. to turn a vacant lot at 8540 Alexandra Rd. into a 101-room hotel. Dynasty Hotels Inc. has long planned a 191-room hotel at 8451 Bridgeport Rd. and Vancouver International Airport Authority has preliminary plans to build a 250room hotel along with a business park on Sea Island. Tracy Lakeman, executive director of Tourism Richmond, said hotel growth in Richmond over last 15 yearsâ€”not including River Rockâ€™s latest hotelâ€”is 123 per cent. Thatâ€™s an average annual growth rate of 5.5 per cent. â€œItâ€™s a substantial industry for Richmond and a lot of that is driven because of the airport,â€? said Lakeman. â€œWe are positioned to
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Matthew Hoekstra photo Room attendant Gurbaksh Padda ďŹ‚uffs a pillow in a new room at The Hotel, a new 193-room property at River Rock Casino Resort.
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continue to grow and when you see the investment that the private sector is putting into this industry, itâ€™s hard to ignore it.â€? Also helping boost demand is more aggressive marketing from Tourism Richmond and the fact Richmond is becoming recognized around the world. Each year, Richmond sees 4.4 million visitor nightsâ€”and over half are staying in local hotels. â€œOur message is that we have a
community that works together to make the business successful, and we have the infrastructure in place for a visitor.â€? Steveston, the Golden Village, brand name hotels, and proximity to the airport, Vancouver and Victoria are all drawing visitors here. And theyâ€™re spending money. Each year, visitors spend more than $250 million in the communityâ€” not including what they spend on accommodation, Lakeman said.
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GIVE YOUR PUMPKIN A NEW LIFE! Add your carved pumpkins to your Green Can or compost bin with other food scraps and turn old pumpkins into nutrient rich soil. The Green Can recycling program for food scraps and yard trimmings is provided as part of curbside collection for single-family homes and those with the Cityâ€™s trimmings service. Please remember the weight limit is 44 pounds for the Green Can. For more tips on recycling, visit www.richmond.ca/recycle or call the recycling information line at 604-276-4010.
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Page 8 · Richmond Review
Friday, October 28, 2011
opinion the richmond
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EDITORIAL: Fireworks a burning issue this time of year
PUBLISHER MARY KEMMIS, 604-247-3702 email@example.com
EDITOR BHREANDÁIN CLUGSTON, 604-247-3730 firstname.lastname@example.org STAFF REPORTERS MATTHEW HOEKSTRA, 604-247-3732 email@example.com MARTIN VAN DEN HEMEL, 604-247-3733 firstname.lastname@example.org SPORTS EDITOR DON FENNELL, 604-247-3731 email@example.com ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGER ELANA GOLD, 604-247-3704 firstname.lastname@example.org AD CONTROL RICK MARTIN, 604-247-3729 email@example.com SALES ROB AKIMOW, 604-247-3708 firstname.lastname@example.org COLLIN NEAL, 604-247-3719 email@example.com LESLEY SMITH, 604-247-3705 firstname.lastname@example.org TORRIE WATTERS, 604-247-3707 email@example.com
alloween isn’t the only reason why you may have heard more evening fireworks in your neighbourhood. Diwali, known as the Festival of Lights, is a significant time on the Hindu and Sikh calendars. And in communities with a heavy Indo-Canadian flavour, such as Richmond, Surrey and Delta, it’s commonplace to hear the crack of exploding fireworks once the sun sets. With Halloween around the corner, pyrotechnic displays figure only to pick until all hallow’s eve on Monday. The blame for illegal fireworks is often mistakenly directed almost exclusively at teens and young adults. But if you look close enough for the source of the behaviour, don’t be surprised to encounter an adult is active behind the scenes and encouraging it. Yes, we were all once
young, and some would argue it is almost a rite of passage to sneak off and light firecrackers. But adults, perhaps seeking to appear hip to their children, or who simply haven’t outgrown their youth, are sending the wrong message by telling children to play with fireworks. As was poignantly pointed out by one young man on the radio this week, fireworks are a type of explosive, which cost him multiple fingertips years ago, and many months of physiotherapy. He’s hoping that by sharing his story, another youth might be spared the same fate. Aside from losing digits, fireworks can touch off fires that destroy homes and cause other types of property damage. So if you see your next door neighbour setting of fireworks, do the right thing and call 911. Turning a blind eye is not being a part of the solution. There’s nothing quite like seeing a police
With celebrations such as Halloween come the illegal use of ﬁreworks and ﬁrecrackers. Parents are sometimes the culprits behind their use.
officer pull up to your neighbour’s door, and politely admonish their
behaviour. The option of dishing out a $500 fine for fail-
ing to follow the law is a good option, if common sense doesn’t prevail.
Life lessons I learned from Dad CIRCULATION MANAGER RACHAEL FINKELSTEIN, 604-247-3710 firstname.lastname@example.org CIRCULATION JR TUAZON, ROYA SARWARY, BRIAN KEMP, 604-247-3710 email@example.com
Shades of Green Arzeena Hamir CREATIVE SERVICES MANAGER JAANA BJORK, 604-247-3716 firstname.lastname@example.org CREATIVE DEPARTMENT GABE MUNDSTOCK, 604-247-3718 email@example.com PETER PALMER, 604-247-3706 firstname.lastname@example.org KAY KRISTIANSEN, 604-247-3701 email@example.com The Richmond Review is a member of the B.C. Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the council. Write (include documentation) within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org Published every Wednesday and Friday by Black Press Ltd.
he month of October is full of significant milestones in my family. Lots of birthdays but also, more importantly, the anniversary of my grandfather’s passing. So while I began thinking of my own mortality, I figured I owed someone in my family a special message. I need to tell my Dad that he was right. If you know me, this is a pretty huge admission. At home, Dad and I are sparring partners on different issues. We have an under-
standing that although we love each other, I don’t necessarily have to agree with him. Sounds pretty straightforward but in the Indo-Canadian community, that’s pretty monumental between father and daughter. When Dad first came to Canada, he drove a forklift and even when he rose to the position of vice-president in his company, you’d always see him in the warehouse, either behind a pallet jack or still driving the forklift. He certainly showed my brother and I that physical work was nothing to be ashamed of. Although our family struggled early on as new immigrants in Canada, Dad earned a very comfortable wage later in life. And even when he could afford it, Dad rarely spent money on himself, especially on clothes. In fact, he often wore my brother’s hand-me-down suits and shirts that were decades old. When I was in my
teens and early 20s, this was the source of much embarrassment. But in reality, Dad was the model eco-friendly guy, recycling clothes, and refusing to get rid of something just because it was unfashionable. When I returned to Canada from working overseas in Thailand and India, I was horrified to see my parents drinking tap water. I’d spent years drinking either filtered or bottled water, for my own health and safety, and it had obviously stuck with me. Dad obligingly stocked the fridge with a couple of bottles of water, but I recall him shaking his head about “paying for water.” I thankfully kicked the bottled water habit, realizing that we live in a region with the best tap water on the planet. Other than the initial house that Dad purchased for our family in 1973, my dad never bought anything
on credit. He was very risk averse. In the ’90s my brother and I would always complain that he left his savings in GICs where they were earning so little. Why not invest in the stock market and double his returns? Well, you can guess who’s laughing now. I just opened my RRSP statement. Wish I hadn’t. When my grandfather could no longer drive, the family began discussing how to get him to jamat khane every evening, where he could pray and socialize. Should we try Handy Dart? Have a standing order for a cab? Dad put his foot down that there would be no outsourcing! It was his filial duty to take care of his own father so he, my aunt and uncle, took turns driving him where he needed to go. Dad and I would often argue about all of this, but he was always steadfast: family comes first; save your money; and never keep a balance
Dad put his foot down that there would be no outsourcing! It was his filial duty to take care of his own father so he, my aunt and uncle, took turns driving him where he needed to go.
on your credit card. And although I still wish he owned a cell phone, he may just be ahead of his time there too. Happy Birthday, Dad. Arzeena Hamir is co-ordinator of the Richmond Food Security Society. Reach her at arzeena firstname.lastname@example.org.
Friday, October 28, 2011
Richmond Review · Page 9
letters Ban bottled water at city functions Editor: Thank you, Carlie Holland from Steveston, for your excellent letter to the editor “Bottled water woes at the firehall opening” in the Oct. 5 edition of The Richmond Review. You note that while a water station had been set up for visitors to access water from a water fountain or tap, officials were provided with bottled water for their use during the formal part of the opening which only lasted 20 minutes. I agree with you that if the city is promoting use of tap water over bottled water, it should be used by the very people
who are encouraging the rest of us to change our behaviour. As a community, I think we should go one step further. Let’s ban bottled water entirely at all city functions. The organizers of the Steveston Salmon Festival are working toward this goal and took a big step forward at the last July 1 event by introducing water stations. I also see that at least one candidate for city council, Derek Dang, shows support for this goal in his candidacy statement. As I understand it, Burnaby city council has passed a reso-
lution to ban bottled water at public events and perhaps in public buildings. With the growing awareness of treating water as a precious commodity and taking personal responsibility for reducing unnecessary packaging in our lives, I believe residents in Richmond can rise to the challenge. Let’s build on the momentum and take a significant step toward the reduction of needless packaging by supporting the safe use of tap water for drinking. Dianne Milsom Steveston
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Friday, October 28, 2011
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letters Teachers’ job action impacts students Editor: In September when I returned to my secondary school, I didn’t expect the job action to affect our learning or to go very far. But just a few days ago when we were supposed to get our interim reports, they were cancelled, because apparently teachers are not allowed to use them. I ﬁnd that extremely ridiculous not to mention that some clubs at school that help with our volunteer hours are unable to run because there are no teachers
to supervise them. Meanwhile, teachers out there are complaining about their pay and at the same time saying things like “we care about your learning and education,” which are contrary to what they’re doing. Everything that contributes to our education is being ignored and they say they care about us. Really? Going on strike and jeopardizing the students is not necessary in order to reach an agreement with the government.
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Students need reliable teachers, not teachers who could walk out on the job being completely inconsiderate of what should be the school’s main priority, which are the students. And do teachers really want to be responsible for letting the students down by lowering the quality of our education? Is it really that difficult to negotiate an agreement with the government in a civil manner? Patrick Shr Richmond
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Richmond’s firehalls built at a snail’s pace Editor: Re: “‘Aggressive’ building program underway to replace aging downtown facilities,” Richmond Review, Oct. 26. I hope that in city hall’s wisdom to ﬁnd a construction manager for various projects that they will get what they pay for. Having witnessed how painfully long it took to build or renovate the last three ﬁrehalls, one can only hope that the next round of projects will not take until the next century to complete. Just look at the many private highrise, townhouse or other major projects in B.C. and they are completed much faster than the the Richmond ﬁrehalls. Trim the fat, trim the waste and manage these future projects like the money is comming from your own pocket. There is no use in Richmond Fire-Rescue having a wish list of trucks, wages or personel if we can’t provide a ﬁrehall for them that is on time, on budget and within today’s ﬁscal restraints. David Neil Richmond
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Richmond Review · Page 13
Halloween-themed homes collecting for food bank, SPCA by Martin van den Hemel Staff Reporter
or years, Richmond’s Jennifer Pavlovic has been decorating her home at 11731 No. 2 Rd., but this year she’s promising the biggest and baddest fright yet.
Keep an eye out for pets From Page 12 The BCSPCA has put safety tips and other pet care information on their website at www. spca.bc.ca under “Halloween Frights.” Richmond SPCA’s Top 4 Halloween Tips: 1. Keep all pets, even ‘outdoor’ animals inside Halloween night. 2. Do not feed pets chocolate – it’s poison to them. Candy can also be problematic leading to health problems such as diabetes and obesity. 3. Do not dress your dogs in costumes. As tempting as it is to make your pet even more adorable, this inhibits his ability to communicate to other dogs and be dangerous for him. 4. Loud noises cause panic in some animals. It may seem counterintuitive but be careful not to react in a consoling manner to your pets when there are loud noises. Try an upbeat voice and distracting with a favourite toy or treat.
“I have spent a lot of time upgrading and perfecting it for this year,” she said. “This year I will be doing my garage, my front door, under my window, the yard and the roof... there is something here for everybody to enjoy.” Pavlovic’s home is just south of the new Steveston Fire Hall, and she’ll be collecting food and dona-
tions for the Richmond Food Bank Society. The display will be available for locals to enjoy on Sunday, Oct. 30, and Monday, Oct. 31, from 5 to 11 p.m. Pavlovic isn’t the only local getting into the ghastly spirit of the season. Tammy Midttun and her family are decorating their townhouse, which for the Halloween season has
been renamed Dr. Lupin Strange’s Lab of Terror. Located at 74-12551 Cambie Rd., Midttun’s home’s is located just across the street from the East Cambie Community Centre. They’ll be collecting donations for the Richmond Food Bank and the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. “Bring your family,
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friends and neighbours. We are always looking for new victims.” Richmond’s Brad Naples absolutely loves this time of year, according to his mother Jackie Woodrow. The 12-year-old spends a good month
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this for about four or five years.” The haunted house and display, at Beacon Cove townhouses at 11-3851 Blundell Rd., near the Esso station at No. 1 Road, will be open to the public on Halloween.
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Page 14 · Richmond Review
Friday, October 28, 2011
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Two months into a work-to-rule campaign by B.C.’s public school teachers, the bargaining agent for school districts is seeking an order forcing teachers to provide report cards. Education Minister George Abbott declined to comment on an application by the B.C. Public School Employers’ Association to cut teacher pay by up to 15 per cent if they don’t produce report cards and perform other duties. But he agrees that reporting on student progress should be an essential service. “Report cards and reporting generally are hugely important to us,” Abbott said. “It is not acceptable to me, nor to the ministry of education, to have children and parents in British Columbia not understanding how they are progressing.” The ministry has directed principals and vice principals to send out report cards, but Abbott acknowledged that without teacher input, they may contain little more than an attendance report. The employers’ association applied to the
B.C. Labour Relations Board Wednesday for a declaration on report cards and the option of reduced pay for reduced work. A decision could take two weeks. The last contract with B.C.’s 41,000 public school teachers expired in June. In addition to wage and beneﬁt increases, the B.C. Teachers’ Federation wants restoration of class size and special needs support rules, after a court ruling gave the government a year to consult with teachers on appropriate levels. Abbott also presented legislation Wednesday to dissolve the B.C. College of Teachers, reducing the BCTF’s power to protect and reinstate teachers facing discipline for misconduct. Last year former deputy minister Don Avison reported on the function of college discipline and found that the BCTF-dominated discipline committee “appeared to minimize the severity” of offences. BCTF president Susan Lambert has disputed his ﬁndings. The legislation creates a new B.C. Teachers’ Council with a commissioner to oversee complaints. Discipline panels would no longer have a majority of BCTF appointees.
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Richmond Review · Page 15
community ‘First Breath’ a whale of a thank you by Martin van den Hemel Staff Reporter After 14 years in business, a local ﬁrm wants to express its thanks to Steveston with a special dedication that will be unveiled under the TV spotlight early Friday afternoon. Vancouver Whale Watch has commissioned a wood carving of a mother orca lifting her newborn baby to the surface for its ﬁrst breath. Carved from an 800-year-old California redwood that tips the scales at about 3,000 pounds, the sculpture has been named First Breath and took three carvers more than 24 hours over the course of three days to complete. The unveiling and dedication of the piece will take place at 1 p.m. Friday, on the boardwalk at the end of Third Avenue. “We are donating the sculpture to the village of Steveston to thank them for their support over the last 14 years,” said Vancouver Whale Watch general manager Pamela Thurston. “Many thanks to the Steveston Harbour Authority for donating a space for the sculpture.” The Richmond community is invited out for the unveiling, she said. Film crews from the reality TV show Saw Dogs, which airs on Outdoor Life Network, will be on site for the unveiling.
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Friday, October 28, 2011
New hours. Better service. Starting the week of November 1, the ICBC driver licensing centre in Ironwood Plaza will have new hours on Fridays.
New hours Monday to Friday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 2030 - 11662 Steveston Hwy., Richmond (Ironwood Plaza)
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Our new hours allow us to provide better service on Friday afternoons. Visit icbc.com or call 604-661-2255 for more information on driver licensing services.
Were Horses a Safer Means of Transportation?
It’s no mystery why ﬁlth, the disease and the departments of antiquities pestilence created an in museums and art ongoing public health and galleries world wide hold sanitation crisis. thousands upon thousands Horses also created of paintings and sculptures a safety problem. The and ceramics celebrating average horse weighs the horse. The horse was 1,200 lbs (550 km). It humankind’s main mode of has a brain to body mass land transportation and of measure of 1:600 which Cedric Hughes Barrister & Solicitor compares to the average waging war for thousands www.roadrules.ca of years. And the 19th human brain to body mass century—for all its nascent modernity — was measure of 1:40, the average dog 1:125 and as horse-reliant as all previous ages; the 19th the average cat 1:100. They are sensitive prey century city perhaps even more so. animals with a strong ﬁght-or-ﬂight response Horses transported people in carriages, in which makes them startle easily. In short, as hackney cabs, and in the ‘new’ mode of public the main mode of transportation, they were transit, the omnibus. They supplied mechanical ‘powerful engines with minds of their own’, power by turning turbines and treadmills and trainable, but also highly unpredictable. pulling pulleys. They hauled massive volumes of The busy 19th century roads were full of freight. Somewhat analogous to the paperless surprises to shock and spook horses. They future that would inevitably follow from stampeded, kicked, bit, and trampled other digitizing data, the railways required horse horses and pedestrians. The statistics conﬁrm teams manned by ‘teamsters’ to distribute the the problem: In New York in 1900, there were huge volume of goods shipped by rail reports of 200 persons killed by horses and Dense, bustling 19th century cities had horse-drawn vehicles. This contrasts with 344 unprecedented per capita horse populations. auto-related fatalities in New York in 2003; In 1880, for example, the horse population given the modern city’s greater population, this for New York and Brooklyn combined was means the fatality rate per capita in the horse estimated at between 150,000 and 175,000 era was roughly 75 percent higher than today. (which was still not the peak) and their Compounding the risks were the hazards environmental impact — albeit an age-old inherent in the ‘low tech’ nature of the various problem — had reached intolerable levels. vehicles to which they were harnessed — Estimates for the environmental impact in New the stiff brakes, the unresponsive steering, York City suggest that 2.5 million pounds of the top-heavy design making them prone to manure and 60,000 gallons of urine were left overturning—and the reputation of many on the streets daily drivers for recklessness. Alas, therefore, danger Horses that died were often left curbside to on the roads was hardly a new phenomenon rot, a rotten carcass being easier to breakdown ushered into the world with the advent of the for disposal purposes. More often this burden automobile. fell on municipal authorities. In New York City, it was estimated that in the course of twelve …by Cedric Hughes, Barrister & Solicitor months, 15,000 dead horses had to be carted with regular weekly contributions from away at the city’s expense. The stench, the Leslie McGufﬁn, LL.B.
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Thieves stole transit tickets destined for the shredder Men charged with pilfering FareSavers from their workplace by Jeff Nagel Black Press Two men face charges of stealing and trying to sell a huge number of TransLink FareSaver tickets that were slated to be shredded. Patrick Robert Parry, 46, of Surrey, and James Gordon Hemenway, 40, of Vancouver are alleged to have stolen about 80,000 of the prepaid transit tickets worth $153,000 that had been taken to the Richmond shredding ﬁrm where they worked, Transit Police said. They face theft and fraud charges and appear in Vancouver court in December. FareSavers come in books of 10 tickets and the ones missing were to be destroyed in the spring of 2010 because TransLink had just
raised transit fares. “They were selling them on the streets,” said Transit Police Insp. Brian MacDonald, the force’s acting deputy chief of operations. “We’re alleging the two employees of the company stole the FareSavers before they went into the shredder.” He estimated the two accused men stole “a couple of pallets” of FareSavers. Neither he nor TransLink would say how many tickets had originally been sent for shredding or whether a larger number may have gone missing. TransLink spokesman Ken Hardie said the transportation authority will reconsider how it shreds tickets and other sensitive material. Some other agencies bring in a shredder to work on site rather than sending material out, he said. “It’s one of the things our risk management people will be looking at,” Hardie said. “If they are not satisﬁed that the current process is adequate, they’ll work up options.” MacDonald said possession or
Two men are alleged to have stolen about 80,000 prepaid transit tickets that had been taken to the Richmond shredding ﬁrm where they worked.
dealing stolen FareSavers is an offence and passengers should only buy tickets from licensed dealers. Urban Impact Recycling founder and CEO Nicole Stefenelli said the two accused men were warehouse equipment operators at Urban’s Richmond plant, adding they are no longer with the ﬁrm. “This was a shock to us all,” she said. “Employee theft is a serious issue. In this case, it has a profound impact on myself and the company.”
Friday, October 28, 2011
Richmond Review Âˇ Page 17
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When it comes to higher learning, the study of sewage may not be the ďŹ rst academic pursuit that springs to mind. But Metro Vancouver is betting its new $9-million Annacis Wastewater Centre will offer a tempting real-life lab for scientists and engineers while yielding long-term beneďŹ ts. It ofďŹ cially opened Oct. 21 at Metroâ€™s biggest sewage treatment plant on Annacis Island. And Metro ofďŹ cials say itâ€™s just the ďŹ rst in a series of planned sustainability academies where the regional district plans to partner with university researchers and private ďŹ rms to ďŹ nd leading-edge solutions to regional problems. Board chair Lois Jackson said the region wants to stop treating sewage simply as a waste. â€œSewage is a source of renewable energy and vital nutrients and the work that will take place in the academy will allow us to ďŹ nd novel and innovative ways to extract these important resources,â€? she said. No researchers have moved in so far. But the ďŹ rst to arrive will be a UBC team exploring how to best reclaim phosphorous â€“ an increasingly scarce commodity needed for fertilizer â€“ from sewage. The Annacis academy is to examine new ways to capture heat from hot water that goes down the sewers and the potential reuse of reclaimed grey water for purposes like irrigation or toilet ďŹ‚ushing. Another research area is the capture of biogas from local treatment plants to feed into the natural gas grid or generate electricity. The federal and provincial governments each contributed $3 million and UBC kicked in $500,000, so Metroâ€™s net capital cost was $2.5 million. UBC civil engineering professor Don Mavinic said the academy is a welcome addition that will allow researchers to test and demonstrate new green technologies. Planners at Metro hope fees paid by researchers and other consultants to use the centre will cover annual operating costs. They also predict the capital investment will more than pay for itself by helping the region generate more revenue from resource recovery and rein in the cost of future sewage treatment plants â€“ two plant replacements are on the drawing board at an estimated cost of $1.4 billion.
Page 18 · Richmond Review
Friday, October 28, 2011
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by Martin van den Hemel Staff Reporter It’s been an extremely popular destination for Richmond residents who have cashed in on the recent hot real estate market and wanted to invest in a high-quality new home. Tsawwassen Springs is a 500-unit master-planned residential development 15 minutes south of Lulu Island that sits alongside a par 70 18-hole golf course on 140 acres in Tsawwassen. Developer Ron Toigo said among the biggest buyers into the project have been former Richmond homeowners, second only to those who live in the surrounding neighbourhood. See Page 19
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Richmond Review · Page 19
business Tsawwassen Springs From Page 18 The prospect of still living fairly close to their friends, a ﬁve-minute walk to the beach, and a short stroll to Tsawwassen centre has made it a popular draw, he said. The ﬁrst phase of the development, including 200 single family homes and condos, sold out in a matter of months, and sales have now been launched on the second phase, a sixstorey concrete building that will become the tallest property in Tsawwassen. With an amenity house featuring a sauna, spa and weight room, a near-
by 32,000-square-foot clubhouse, and plans for a grocery store, cafe, restaurant and pub, homeowners will have all their needs at their doorstep. Many of the units— which range in price from $369,000 for a 750-squarefoot unit to $848,000 for a spacious 1,600-squarefoot two bedroom—will boast breathtaking views of the Gulf Islands. A system of inter-connected trails stretch from the beach to other parts of Delta. Toigo said the community has been designed with the long-term in mind. With sloped roofs and generous overhangs, concrete construction, rainscreen technology, and hardiplank siding
that looks like wood and is made from cement, Toigo said a lot of time and money were invested to ensure the condo project’s quality was second to none. As stunning as the artsand-crafts inﬂuenced project looks from the outside,
what’s hidden from view is just as important, he said. All homes in the project are heated and cooled via a geothermal exchange system, translating into heating bills ranging from about $25 to $35
per month. And Toigo said despite the plentiful amenities, planning around lowmaintenance designs has helped keep the strata fees as low as possible, at just 26 cents per square foot. That translates into
$260 per month for a 1,000-square-foot unit. There’s no point, Toigo said, in paying $1,000 per month in maintenance fees, then you might as well have another mortgage. Toigo said what Tsaw-
Tsawwassen Springs sits beside a par 70 18-hole golf course on 140 acres in Tsawwassen.
The Richmond Hospital Auxiliary
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wassen Springs offers is a unique community. “We know there’s nothing like this in the Lower Mainland.” For more information about Tsawwassen springs, visit tsawwassensprings.ca.
Page 20 · Richmond Review
Friday, October 28, 2011
food St. Jean’s Cannery preserves the West Coast’s best
YOUR FRIENDS WILL TAKE A SECOND LOOK. YOUR BULBS WILL SEE A SECOND GENERATION.
St. Jean’s ﬁsh and seafood products, such as smoked salmon, are harvested from the coastal waters using sustainable ﬁshing practices.
Food for Thought Flying Beaver. I saw the St. Jean’s retail sign as I passed the entrance to their parking lot. I won’t miss it again. Once inside, I walked the shop, noting everything from their canned salmon, oysters, and clam chowder to canned wild West Coast chanterelle mushrooms, seafood pates, candied salmon, antipasto, smoked scallops, gor-
hanks to reader Harry Critchley, I discovered St. Jean’s Cannery & Smokehouse. Located near the “old airport” (as locals know it) or South Terminal (as the signs say), it’s a block or so from the
geous gift baskets, carved wooden native gift boxes, and more. They even have their own sweet mustard under the brand name Myre’s, their own Red Pepper Onion Garlic Jelly, and a Cajun spice blend. In 1961 Armand St. Jean smoked oysters and canned clam chowder in the back of his Nanaimo garage. See Page 21
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Richmond Review · Page 21
From Page 20 He impressed some American sport ﬁshermen who suggested he can salmon. The idea made sense to St. Jean, who then ﬁxed up an old boathouse and set to work. So began St. Jean’s commitment to the sport ﬁshing industry. Over these past 50 years, the company expanded: son Gerard joined the business, new buildings were constructed, and other products introduced. However, St. Jean’s remained committed to sport ﬁshermen. The company serves more than 70 ﬁshing camps in B.C. and has more than a dozen pickup depots. Besides the Nanaimo location, they are in Port Alberni and Campbell River. The Richmond retail store opened in 1999 to serve as a drop-off for ﬁshermen. They guarantee that the ﬁsh you eat is your own. “We tag and label from start to ﬁnish—just like shirts in a laundry.” Their own ﬁsh and seafood products are harvested from the coastal waters using sustainable ﬁshing practices. The oysters are from Fanny Bay on Vancouver Island; the clams from Johnston Straight. Mike has been with the Richmond store
for four years and tells me the story of a woman who returned canned clams. “They’re not real clams,” she’d claimed. The reason? They are harvested when they are 2 1/2 inches and are the complete clam. People, Mike says, are used to farmed clams. St. Jean’s salmon is fresh when canned, using no preservatives or additives. The canned ﬁsh has a ﬁve-to-10-year shelf life.
The smoked pink or sockeye salmon also comes in a gold pouch, perfect for travel or hiking. St. Jean’s ships door-todoor around the world. They’ll even turn the salmon you bought at the wharf or the market into lox, candied salmon, smoked, canned, or smoked canned. After my visit to the shop around the corner in Richmond, I slit open the package of frozen
candied salmon and let it defrost in the fridge overnight. For dinner, I opened the Manhattan clam chowder, added light cream, heated, and enjoyed. Thanks again Harry. I’ve found my new favourite place. •St. Jean’s Cannery: 4840 Cowley Cres. 604270-3384, stjeans.com. Open: Monday-Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; closed Sundays. Recipes, p. 22
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Richmond Review · Page 23
Bhreandáin Clugston photo Shi-Art’s Deep Fried Shrimp Roll.
Bhreandáin Clugston photo Northern Delicacy’s House Special Cold Cut Platter.
Participating Restaurants 1. Alvin Garden, 4850 Imperial Street, Burnaby (604437-0828) 2. Bamboo Grove, 6920 No.3 Road, Richmond (604-2789585) 3. Empire Chinese Cuisine, 8251 Alexandra Road, Richmond (604-303-9780) 4. Fortune House Seafood Restaurant, 2199A-4700 Kingsway, Burnaby (604-438-8686) 5. Fraser Court Seafood Restaurant, 3489 Fraser Street, Vancouver (604-568-1288) 6. Gingeri Chinese Cuisine, #323-5300 No. 3 Road, Richmond (604-278-6006) 7. Golden Swan Seafood Restaurant, 5380 Victoria Drive, Vancouver (604-321-6621) 8. Grand Dynasty Seafood Restaurant, 4331 Dominion Street, Burnaby (604-432-6002) 9. The Jade Seafood Restaurant, 8511 Alexandra Road, Richmond (604-249-0082) 10. Neptune Seafood Restaurant, #100-8171 Ackroyd Road, Richmond (604-207-9888) 11. Northern Delicacy, #2788-4151 Hazelbridge Way, Richmond (604-233-7050) 12. Prince Chinese Seafood Restaurant, 2881 Grandview Hwy, Vancouver (604-261-8389) 13. Rainflower Seafood Restaurant, 3600 No. 3 Road, Richmond (604-278-7288) 14. Red Star Seafood Restaurant (Richmond branch), #2200-8181 Cambie Road, Richmond (604-270-3003) 15. Shi-Art Chinese Cuisine, #1302-6551 No.3 Road, Richmond (604-279-8998) 16. Shiang Garden Seafood Restaurant, #2200-4540 No.3 Road, Richmond (604-273-8858) 17. Victory Seafood Restaurant, #2216-4500 Kingsway, Burnaby (604-456-0383) 18. Vivacity Restaurant, #110-8351 Alexandra Road, Richmond (604-279-1513)
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Chinese restaurants set to wow diners in Signature Dish Dine Out Festival The Chinese Restaurant Awards is launching the Signature Dish Dine Out Festival where the public is invited to sample award-winning Chinese signature dishes in a “dine-out” festival setting. Created and organized by Chinese Restaurant Awards, the Signature Dish Dine Out Festival is the ﬁrst of its kind in North America. It will take place between Nov. 1 and 18, with 11 restaurants in Richmond, three in Vancouver and four in Burnaby participating, each offering different exclusive menus designed and prepared by top local Chinese chefs. Diners may choose from menus for 4 people at $100, menus for 6 people at $150, or menus for 10 at $300, and ﬁnd out about the online at www.ChineseDiningGuide.com. To participate, diners may simply call or make reservations at the participating restaurants and make note of their desire to try the Signature Dish Dine Out Festival’s menu. “With aims to strengthen Vancouver and Richmond’s Chinese culinary scene, Chinese Restaurant Awards has been a forerunner in encouraging the use of fresh Canadian ingredients in Chinese Signature Dishes. We are very excited to invite local diners and international culinary travelers to experience their best of Greater Vancouver’s Chinese cuisine, with this one-of-a-kind Signature Dishes Dine Out Festival,” says Craig Stowe, founding director of the Chinese Restaurant Awards. “
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Bhreandáin Clugston photo Northern Delicacy executive chef Henry Ng has enjoyed coming up with new creations for the Signature Dish Dine Out Festival.
Signature Dish Dine Out Festival breaks ground by encouraging local Chinese chefs to create innovative dishes with fresh, local ingredients, while the public take part in enjoying them. The festival will feature award-winning Signature Dishes previously honored by the Chinese Restaurant Awards, such as Jade Seafood Restaurant’s smoked grandpa chicken, Alvin Garden’s tea smoked duck, and Rainﬂower Restaurant’s lamb rack in Chinese wine sauce. Besides Canadian seafoods, the festival will also shine a spotlight on Alberta beef and Alberta pork. Many new dishes have been created especially for this festival, which includes a new variation of the traditional Chinese Dongpo Pork dish, made with Alberta pork, Amoy cooking sauces and designed by Shiang Garden’s executive chef P. Wing Leung. Diners can vote online for the Best Restaurant, Best Service, Best Dinning Environment and Most Innovative, all under the Signature Dish Dine Out Festival category in the upcoming Diner’s Choice Awards commencing this November. Eight critics from this year’s CRA judging panel will also taste the dine-out dishes from all 18 participating restaurants. For more info, see www.chineserestaurantawards.com.
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Page 24 · Richmond Review
Friday, October 28, 2011
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Attention Attention Teachers: Teachers: The Hero In You® education program offers a series of FREE curriculumlinked lesson plans (grades 4-7) aimed to motivate children to ﬁnd the champion within themselves. In addition, teachers can request a FREE classroom presentation delivered in-person by a Hall of Fame athlete! If you are a principal, teacher or parent and would like to book a presentation for your classroom, call
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Don Fennell photo As head coach and line coach of the Richmond Raiders Junior Bantam Football team respectively, Nathan Kishi (second from left) and Campbell McLeod (second from right) still look to their dads Glenn Kishi (far left) and Jim McLeod (far right) for advice. The elder Kishi and McLeod are assistant coaches with the team.
Following their dad’s footsteps Nathan Kishi and Campbell McLeod take lead coaching roles with Richmond Raiders; their dads aboard as assistants by Don Fennell Sports Editor
t’s funny how life is cyclical.
When Nathan Kishi and Campbell McLeod were boys, they looked to their dads for direction on the field. The boys wanted to know everything dad did about their favourite game of football. Today, the two dads are still mentors, but this time their
boys are the lead coaches. The dads—they’re assistants. “It’s kind of a group effort,” says Nathan, who is officially the head coach of the Richmond Raiders Junior Bantam team, with Campbell focusing on the defensive and offensive lines. “Convincing (our dads) to come back wasn’t that difficult,” he adds. “It’s been fun having them around, and tapping into their experience.”
It’s been equally fulfilling for the dads—Glenn Kishi and Jim McLeod, who coached the boys when they played minor football together in the late 1990s and early 2000s. Their teams enjoyed a lot of success, often winning Vancouver Mainland Football League championships and, in 2001, netted the provincial Midget Division title. See Page 25
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TM The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. â€ Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2012 Accent L 5Dr 6-Speed/2012 Sonata GL 6-Speed/2012 Santa Fe 2.4L GL Auto/2012 Veracruz GL FWD with an annual finance rate of 2.9%/0%/0.9%/0% for 72/60/72/84 months. Bi-weekly payment is $101/$181/$182/$190. No down payment is required. Cost of Borrowing is $1,292/$0/$754/$0. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760. Registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. Delivery and destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2012 Accent L 5Dr 6-Speed for $14,344 at 2.9% per annum equals $101 bi-weekly for 72 months for a total obligation of $15,636. Cash price is $14,344. No down payment is required. Cost of Borrowing is $1,292. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,495 and $750 bonus cash. Registration, insurance, license fees, PPSA and all applicable taxes are excluded. Ę•Price for models shown: 2012 Accent GLS 5Dr/2012 Sonata Limited/2012 Santa Fe Limited/2012 Veracruz GLS is $18,694/$31,464/$37,559/ $41,759. Delivery and Destination charge of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760 is included. Registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and all applicable taxes are excluded. ÎŠFuel economy comparison based on combined fuel consumption rating for the 2012 Accent 5Dr 6-Speed Manual (4.9L/100km), manufacturerâ€™s testing and 2011 AIAMC combined fuel consumption ratings for the sub-compact vehicle class. ĘˆFuel consumption for 2012 Accent L 5Dr 6-Speed (HWY 4.9L/100KM; City 6.7L/100KM)/ 2012 Sonata GL 6-Speed (HWY 5.7L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/2012 Santa Fe 2.4L 6-Speed Automatic FWD (City 10.4L/100KM, HWY 7.2L/100KM)/2012 Veracruz GL FWD (HWY 8.5L/100KM; City 12.7L/100KM) are based on Manufacturerâ€™s testing. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. â€ Purchase or lease a 2012 Accent 5dr, Sonata, Santa Fe, and Veracruz on October 27, 28 or 29 2011, and you will receive $750, which can be used for any purpose. Offers available for a limited time and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. Ď€Based on the August 2011 AIAMC report. Ę†Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administrationâ€™s (NHTSAâ€™s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). âˆ†See your dealer for eligible vehicles and full details of the Graduate Rebate Program. â€ â€ Hyundaiâ€™s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions.
0 84 0 34,509 SELLING PRICE:
i*54"4&7&/4&"5&3 .*%4*;&4678*5)4&3*064$"3(0 "/%1&01-&$"33:*/($"1"$*5:woTHE GLOBE AND MAIL
)*()8": 7.2L/100 KM 39 .1(Ęˆ
INCLUDES $750 BONUS CASH DOWN PAYMENT FINANCING FOR 72 MONTHS
BI-WEEKLY PAYMENT INCLUDES $750 BONUS CASH
INCLUDES $750 BONUS CASH
SANTA FE 2.4L GL AUTO. DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. Ę•
0 27,509 SELLING PRICE:
FINANCING FOR 60 MONTHS
BI-WEEKLY PAYMENT INCLUDES $750 BONUS CASH
2012 SANTA FE 2.4L GL AUTO
)*()8": 5.7L/100 KM 50 .1(Ęˆ
SONATA GL 6-SPEED. DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. Ę•
AWARDED THE HIGHEST GOVERNMENT CRASH SAFETY RATING U.S. NATIONAL HIGHWAY TRAFFIC SAFETY ADMINISTRATION
Friday, October 28, 2011 Page 26 Âˇ Richmond Review
Friday, October 28, 2011
Richmond Review · Page 33 28 years of experience
LEN BIGLAND MACDONALD REALTY WESTMAR
MARINERS VILLAGE WATERFRONT THE BEST VIEWS ! ASKING $628,800
27-6000 Barnard Drive • Asking $1,050,000 Spectacular fully detached 2 level townhome at the renowned Maquinna. Largest unit in the complex at 2,650 sq.ft. of luxury living. Master bedroom on the main ﬂoor. A dream kitchen with up-scale appliances including a sub zero fridge and gas cooktop. 2-1/2 beautiful bathrooms. Gorgeous hardwood, carpet and tile ﬂoors. Two-car garage – side by side. This home is immaculate and it’s a rare beauty. You won’t be disappointed! A short walk to the Terra Nova Shopping Centre and the dyke. LEN BIGLAND 604-279-9822 • Res: 604-272-2401
N M PE 2-4P
1ST OPEN HOUSE! SATURDAY 2-4 #83-11491 7TH AVE.
Absolutely amazing Waterfront Property in Steveston’s Popular MARINERS VILLAGE! Stunning Views of the lagoon, West Dyke & Mountains! Just Listed! This 2 bdrm corner unit with over 70 k spent in upgrades features an open plan up with 2 bedrooms down. Newer sundeck approx 200 sq ft for a sunset BBQ, just great for entertaining! Bright throughout, kitchen with eating area, new appliances! extra window in Dining rm, cozy ﬁre place in lvgrm, hardwood ﬂoors! New windows! Stairs off balcony to a large Sunny West tiled courtyard! New furnace and H/W tank, Impressive grounds throughout with a fabulous indoor pool & Rec Center! Rarely available don’t miss out!
OSTERLEY PARK K TOWNHOME!
L O S L O S
ASKING $568,800 800
#61-8111 SAUNDERS ERS ERS S ROA ROAD ROAD
Osterley Park! Quiet adult complex 16+. 6+ +. 3 bdrms, ms, 2.5 baths, hs, impeccab impecc impeccable p lan landdscaped grounds lead the way to 16000 sf of luxurious luxurious sp space. ce. Newer w kitc kitchen w/ w Merit cupboards & center island. H/W ﬂoors o rs throughout throughou thee main, n, gas FF/P!! Ne New ew windows & screens. Gorgeous southwest west est st private te back yard, ard, rd, great reat for fo eentertainnte ain ing! Full size laundry room, tons of storage, rage gee, master bdrm bdrm has walk-in clo closet c with full ensuite bath. Award winning clubhouse ouse w with indoor indoo pool, indo p hot tub, billiard, etc.
JAMES WONG 604-721.4817 www.team3000.ca
$0 admin. desk & franchise
MORGAN CREEK K BEAUTY!
SOUTH SURREY 154TH 54TH AN 4TH TH AND ND 36 6 AV AVE A E
PRIVATE 6000+ SF LOT. If you’re looking private ooking ook ingg for a priv te yardd and an a beautiful beautif b a ful 3,300+ SF home, view it quickly. Thiss family bedrooms, family mily hhome o e has 3 levels, vels, s, 4 bbed bedroom ms, 4 bathrooms. There is included a separate arrate open atee 2 bedroom m nnanny ny suite. it Gre GGreat ope en plan with 20’ vaulted ceilings, large op open pen en kkitchen chen and an family ly room rooom on on main ain ﬂoor. Beautifully decked & private backyard kyard yaardd withh hot close to M Mororh tub. tu Located Locatedd clo Mor gan Creek & schools.
Please call Randy Larsen at 778-840-2650
Keri RyanFrasca Zhang
Bruce Larkin May Lau Ian Pounder
AaronCheung Cheng Victor
604.328.3415 604.812.7565 778.385.1241
99 4817 MARTEnglish CONVENIENT STORETsawwassen Bluff Court, $164,800 Next to the World Famous Beautifully updated traditional home
WAYNE W. KINNA, REALTOR® 604.290.2621
RED UC ED!
E IC PR
Kingswood Pub & Liquor Store on right address! A showstopper No with 5 Rd.the Long term business in a great in every way and open days. location. Call Victor Cheungmost 604.505.8838 Pre-inspection report to qualiﬁed or Wayne Kinna 604.290.2621. buyers. Reduced to $1,199,000. $739,000! 2291 UPLAND DRIVE Wayne 604.290.2621 Stunning Fraserview area home w/many upgrades including: air cond., granite in #15 - 9339 Alberta Rd, Richmond kitchen & bathrooms, 9 camera security Two HW bedroom 2-1/2 bathroom system, radiant/ heating. townhouse. 100 sq ft 604.418.2996. deck, parks and Come see with Richard, schools nearby… MASTERPIECE BY POLYGON! Call Enrique 778-998-3072
#78-1125 KENSAL Pl, $599,800!
One bedroom garden patio, end unit granite/stainless steel. Townhouse “Deerﬁeld” #1-3051 Springﬁeld Richmond Burnaby Richmond 778-998-3072 Call Enrique SOLD
. SUN EN OP
Jan Rankin Richard Chan 604.329.0830 604.418.2996
#5 - 7331 4 Rd. WOW! TOP No. FLOOR AT $529,000 $290,000! Four bedroom, ft townhouse. Waterside bright, 1,449 airy 1 sq bedroom & sunroom/ofﬁ rich dark ﬂooring, sunny 2-1/2 baths,ce, side-by-side, 2-car garage. south facing w/park view. Call May 604.812.7565. #401-5880 Dover Crescent. Call Ian 778.385.1241.
3091 BROADWAY STREET, STEVESTON, $869,000 Fully renovated 3 bedroom & den, 1 block to Garry Point, 2 covered parking & RV space. In a word, Beautiful! Come by & see Tina 778.837.1144!
7660 CHEVIOT PLACE, Richmond $1,180,000. A beautifully remodelled 4 bedroom split with hardwood, granite, stainless steel ~ all the goodies, so come by Sunday or call Sunny Yang 604.728.4298.
#107 - 4233 Bayview, Steveston
4702 46 Ave. Ladner
PRICE REDUCED! 13P M
Own a brand new 3-bdrm townhouse in the heart of Coquitlam, easy Skytrain commute! Call Ryan Zhang 604.418.2787
326-8060 Jones Rd Richmond
Harry Garcha Tina Gonzalez
778-837-1144 604.710.0023 2-
. SAT EN OP
Tina Gonzalez Linzie Payne
9671 Shell Road Richmond
Woodridge Estates Richmond
301-6033 Katsura Richmond
204-6611 Eckersley Richmond
Over 35 years of Award Winning Service & 1000 homes SOLD!
Page 36 - Richmond Review
Friday, October 28, 2011
INDEX IN BRIEF FAMILY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . . . . . . 1-8 COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . 9-57 TRAVEL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61-76 CHILDREN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80-98 EMPLOYMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102-198 BUSINESS SERVICES . . . . . . . . . . 203-387 PETS & LIVESTOCK . . . . . . . . . . . 453-483 MERCHANDISE FOR SALE . . . . . . 503-587 REAL ESTATE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 603-696 RENTALS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 703-757 AUTOMOTIVE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 804-862 MARINE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 903-920
AGREEMENT It is agreed by any Display or Classified Advertiser requesting space that the liability of the paper in the event of failure to publish an advertisement shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there shall be no liability in any event beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. bcclassified.com cannot be responsible for errors after the first day of publication of any advertisement. Notice of errors on the first day should immediately be called to the attention of the Classified Department to be corrected for the following edition. bcclassified.com reserves the right to revise, edit, classify or reject any advertisment and to retain any answers directed to the bcclassified.com Box Reply Service and to repay the customer the sum paid for the advertisment and box rental.
ANNUAL BAZAAR BAKE/MISC. Event. Sat. Nov. 5, 9-2pm. Ukrainian Village, 8720 Railway Ave. Door prizes/great raffles!
CRAFTERS WANTED FOR CRAFT FAIR th
Sat. Nov. 5
Cliff Drive school Tsawwassen 9:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. Contact Michelle firstname.lastname@example.org
Bring the family! Sizzling Summer Specials at Florida’s Best Beach! New Smyrna Beach, FL. See it all t: www.nsbfla.com/bonjour or call 1800-214-0166 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
ANTIQUE EXPO AT TRADEX
Tradex Exhibition Center 1190 Cornell Street Abbotsford
NOVEMBER 5 & 6 Sat. & Sun. 10 am - 5 pm Admission $7 Retro Deluxe Antiques & Vintage Bargains. Antiques Identification Clinic Show information call 1.604.316.1933 www.antiquesbydesignshows.com
INFORMATION FOR MEN OF GOOD CHARACTER
Freemasonry is a fraternity open to all men regardless of ethnicity or religion. For more information:
Ian Biddlecombe 604-657-1365
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: CAT, grey Tabby, no tail. Desperately missed. Vicinity of Lurgan & Lucas area. 778-908-3436, 604-278-2802
ASK YOURSELF, what is your TIMESHARE worth? We will find a buyer/renter for CA$H. NO GIMMICKS JUST RESULTS! w w w . B u y AT i m e s h a r e . c o m (888)879-7165
Invoicing Clerk DETAILED - PROFESSIONAL - CUSTOMER ORIENTED DEDICATED Do the above words describe you? If you are an analytical people person who strives to provide great customer service then this position is perfect for you! We are a leading perishable produce company renowned for its product quality and service located in the heart of the Fraser Valley. The position is to start immediately. If you are looking to contribute and grow within a strong team - apply now! Responsibilities will include; · Invoicing to clients (via hard copy and internet platform) · Compiling supporting documents for invoices · Additional related duties as required Qualiﬁcations: · Experience with ACCPAC ERP · Excellent attention to detail and accuracy · Excellent communication skills (both written and verbal) Submit resume with salary expectations to email@example.com We thank all applicants however we will only be contacting shortlisted candidates.
ON THE WEB:
DRIVERS/COURIER/ TRUCKING 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.
Class 1 Highway Drivers & Owner Operators Wanted Regular work, dedicated units, Beneﬁts after 3mos. Minimum 2 years mountain exp. required. bcclassified.com Fax resume & N print abstract to 1-888-778-3563 or E-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org or Call: 604.214.3161
.Real Estate Classes
DELIVERY DRIVER / YARD PERSON Metro Rooﬁng requires experienced Delivery Driver and Yard Person. Must be able to work with minimal supervision and be be familiar with the Lower Mainland. Must have clean driving record and valid class 3 drivers license. Good communication skills essential.
Make it yours. Call 604-708-2628 www.plea.bc.ca
Drivers & Owner / Operators Req’d
Fax resume to: 604-888-2047 TransX hiring O/OPS BC-AB Excellent Rates + Lease Program PH: 1 877-914-0001
AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783
CLEANING STAFF P/T “The Maids” We are looking for P/T 20 to 25 hrs/wk in Richmond, to work with a team doing home cleaning in a systematic high quality way. We offer paid training, opportunities for promotion. No exp. nec. Transportation prov’d. Driver’s licence required. Fax resume to: 604 278-2214 email@example.com
FLAGGERS NEEDED If not certified, training available for a fee. Call 604-575-3944
ALBERTA earthmoving company requires a Journeyman Heavy Duty Mechanic. You will work in a modern shop and also have mechanics truck for field work. The job is at Edson, Alberta. We require that you have experience on Cat crawlers and or Deere excavators. Call Lloyd at (780)723-5051.
We are still hiring - Dozer & excavator operators required by a busy Alberta oilfield construction company. We require operators that are experienced and preference will be given to operators that have constructed oilfield roads and drilling locations. You will be provided with motels and restaurant meals. Competitive wages, bonus and transportation daily to and from job sites. Our work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Call 780-7235051.
Please call: (604)888-4856 or fax: (604)888-4827
For flat deck and heavy haul divisions of a busy Langley based company. 2 trucks available for lease to own. Must have previous experience.
BUSY SHOP in Abbotsford is looking for an exp’d bodyman for dry vans and reefer trailer repair work. Please fax resume to 604-530-9135
REWARDING CAREERS ARE NEVER HANDED TO YOU. AT CDI COLLEGE, WE’LL HELP YOU EARN ONE. CDI College has been helping people like you launch successful careers for more than four decades. Choose from over 50 market-driven programs in Business, Art &
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OPTICIAN TRAINING * 12-mth. part-time EVES... Starts Nov. 21st, 2011
Advertise across Advertise across the the Advertise across the Lower Mainland Mainland in Lower in lower mainland in the 18 best-read the 18 best-read thecommunity 17 best-read community community newspapers and newspapers and newspapers. dailies. 53 dailies. ON THE WEB:
108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
Use bcclassified.com - Employment Section 100’s
HOME BASED BUSINESS We need serious and motivated people for expanding health & wellness industry. High speed internet and phone essential. Free online training. www.project4wellness.com
LOOKING FOR A NEW JOB?
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BC College Of Optics
Advertising Sales Consultant The Richmond Review has an immediate opening for an Advertising Consultant. By joining the number one community newspaper serving Richmond, you can develop a rewarding career in advertising and marketing while contributing to one of the most culturally diverse communities in Canada. The team environment at The Richmond Review will inspire you to the highest level of customer partnership and reward your motivated approach to excellence. You should be a strong communicator, well organized, self motivated and enjoy working in a fast-paced environment. A car and a valid driver’s license are required. The Richmond Review is part of Black Press, Canada’s largest private independent newspaper company with more than 170 community, daily and urban newspapers in B.C., Alberta, Washington State, Ohio and Hawaii. Send your resume with cover letter by Oct. 31, 2011 to: Mary Kemmis, firstname.lastname@example.org The Richmond Review #1-3671 Viking Way, Richmond, BC, V6V 2J5 the richmond
Canada’s Leading Career Training Provider.
BLACKPRESS - Rmd Review.indd 3
To get started today, visit richmond.cdicollege.ca or call 1.800.370.5120
ffacebook.com/CDICollege t twitter.com/CDICollege Y youtube.com/CDICareerCollege m myspace.com/CDICollege
Friday, October 28, 2011 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 130
Richmond Review - Page 37 EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION 134
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
Expanding advertising company is looking for 10 people to start right away. We offer: Paid Training, scholarships, travel, advancement, & benefits. Must work well in a team atmosphere. F/T 18+.
Call today, Start tomorrow! Erica 604-777-2196
SANDWICH ARTISTS Riverport Entertainment Park ALL SHIFTS, F/T & P/T No experience necessary. Uniform and training provided. 1 free meal included daily.
SUBWAY. Call Amy 604-771-5986 Please No Calls Between 11:30 - 1:30PM
HOTEL, RESTAURANT, FOOD SERVICES
Blundell Centre @ #2 Rd
BUILDING MANAGER/ CONCIERGE We have immediate F/T openings (daytime only) for experienced & enthusiastic Building Managers. You have the experience & knowledge to perform administrative duties & co-ordinate activities related to managing buildings. You are knowledgeable about janitorial cleaning routines. You have the ability to communicate with building residents, co-workers & the general public in a pleasant and courteous manner and are able to work alone or with others. Five Star Building Maintenance offers attractive wages including comprehensive health & dental benefits.
Please email your resume to topcareers@ﬁvestarbc.ca or fax to 604-435-0516.
ALL SHIFTS, F/T & P/T No experience necessary. Uniform and training provided. 1 free meal included daily.
SUBWAY. Call Felly 604-275-8284
SALES SALES REPRESENTATIVE
Please No Calls Between 11:30 a.m. - 1:30PM
Required for Westcoast Moulding & Millwork in the Lower Mainland Division. Experience in Millwork, building products, Punjabi and/or Hindi considered assets. Positive attitude and dedication rewarded with: ◆ Excellent remuneration ◆ Beneﬁts
Industrial Equipment Manufacturing Ltd. designs and manufactures bulk materials handling equipment typically used in mining, forestry and oil sands. The business has been in operation since 1955 and is located in the Port Kells area of Surrey. The successful candidate will have at least 10 years welding experience and at least 5 years of CWB certification using metal-core wire for steel fabrication.
To apply submit resume by Email to email@example.com or fax to 604-513-9905
PRODUCTION WORKERS: FPI Fireplace Products International Ltd. Is headquartered in Delta, BC and employs over 400 people. We are an international company and world leader in the design, manufacture and marketing of fireplace & wood stove products. We have an immediate need for:
Production Workers You will work in a Union Shop on assembly lines, either the Day, Afternoon or Evening shift Send your resume by fax to:
604-952-6584 or Email to:
Lzsufa@regency-ﬁre.com No phone call please.
136A JANITORIAL SERVICES SANDWICH ARTISTS Blundell Road @ Garden City ALL SHIFTS, F/T & P/T No experience necessary. Uniform and training provided. 1 free meal included daily.
SUBWAY. Call Param 604-244-7170 Please do not call between 11:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m.
MOVIE EXTRAS ! WWW.CASTINGROOM.COM Families, Kids, Tots & Teens!! Register Now Busy Film Season
All Ages, All Ethnicities
School District No. 38 (Richmond)
Fax resume: 604-513-1194 E-mail: jobs@ westcoastmoulding.com
• EXCAVATOR OPERATORS • DRILLER / BLASTERS • SWAMPERS • ROCK TRUCK DRIVERS • LOGGING TRUCK DRIVERS • GRADER OPERATORS • LANDING BUCKERS • HOOK TENDERS • LOG LOADER OPERATORS
Industrial Equipment Manufacturing Ltd. designs and manufactures bulk materials handling equipment typically used in mining, forestry and oil sands. The business has been in operation since 1955 and is located in the Port Kells area of Surrey. The successful candidate will have at least 5 years experience as a steel fabricator.
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CONCRETE & PLACING
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 287
PLACING & Finishing * Forming * Site Prep, old concrete removal * Excavation & Reinforcing * Re-Re Specialists 32 Years Exp. Free Estimates.
Call: Rick (604) 202-5184
STAMPED CONCRETE FPatios FPool Decks FSidewalks FDriveways FForming FFinishing FRe & Re All Your Concrete Needs 30yrs exp. Quality workmanship Fully Insured
Danny 604 - 307 - 7722
251 DRAFTING AND DESIGN
SH DRAFTING & DESIGN
DBathrooms DKitchens DCountertop Replacement DEntrance Doors DFrench Doors DSiding DSundecks DLaminate Floors DEnclosures DCeramic Tile DCustom Mouldings DReplacement Windows DInterior Painting
WE GUARANTEE no-hassle Service Backed by Professional Installation and our no-nonsense Home Improvement Warranty
• Mechanical / Structural • Architectural / Home Renos. • Preliminary & Final Plans
CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed Record Removal since 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. Our A+BBB Rating assures EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM. Call for FREE INFO. BOOKLET
1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES CLEANING SERVICES
Best House CLEANERS. Trusted & reliable. Filipino owned & operated, licensed Prof. touch. Supplies incl’s. House & Office. Move-In/Move-Out. Free Estimate! Daisy 604-727-2955
CALL FOR A FREE IN HOME ESTIMATE
DRYWALL REPAIRS, CEILING TEXTURE SPRAYING. Small Job Specialist. Mike at (604)341-2681
#1167 $25 service call, BBB Lge & small jobs. Expert trouble shooter, WCB. Low rates 24/7 604-617-1774 YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS GUTTER Cleaning Service, Repairs Free Est, 20 yrs exp, Rain or shine. 7 days/week. Simon 604-230-0627
10% OFF when you Mention this ad HARDI RENO SVS. *Plumbing *Tile *Drywall*Paint*More! 778-865-4072 ADDITIONS, Renovations & New Construction. Concrete Forming & Framing Specialist. 604.218.3064
To apply submit resume by Email to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 604-513-9905
Required for Dorman Timber Ltd. in the Fraser Valley area. Must have previous experience. First Aid is an asset. Competitive Wages. Please fax resumes with covering letter to 604-796-0318 or e-mail: email@example.com
130 School District No. 38 (Richmond) is seeking to ﬁll the following casual support staff positions: These on-call positions may lead to regular full time employment. EDUCATIONAL ASSISTANTS to provide educational and functional support to students with special needs, in and out of the classroom and participate in the implementation of the educational, emotional, social and physical programs for students. The required qualiﬁcations for these positions are: a certiﬁcate in a Special Education Assistant program from a recognized institution including work experience or a practicum component at both an Elementary and Secondary school. The rate of pay is $24.49 per hour. Please quote competition #E-EA-001-11-03. NOON HOUR SUPERVISORS to provide supervision duties inside and outside schools to ensure a safe environment for students during the lunchtime break. Incumbents also perform other minor clerical duties as assigned. Experience supervising groups of Elementary school-age children and adolescents and strong interpersonal skills are required. First aid and Conﬂict Resolution courses would be an asset. The rate of pay is $20.80 per hour. Please quote competition #E-NHS-001-11-03. SUBSTITUTE BUS DRIVERS to work on a casual basis throughout the school district. The work involves the operation of school buses used to transport students within the district and on ﬁeld trips. Applicants should have a demonstrated safe driving history, as represented by a driver’s abstract from the Motor Vehicle Branch. Practical working knowledge of school bus maintenance and repair requirements, along with the ability to deal in a friendly, courteous and effective manner with a variety of passenger situations is required. Drivers must also possess a good knowledge of the Greater Vancouver geographic locations, road and trafﬁc patterns. The successful applicant will have a valid B.C. Class 2 driver’s license with an air brake endorsement and at least one year work experience in the operation of passenger buses. The rate of pay is $23.90 per hour. Please quote competition #E-SBD-002-11-03. Kindly submit a completed application form along with your resume, quoting the appropriate competition number, by 4:00 p.m. on Friday, November 4th, 2011. Applications are available at the School Board ofﬁce between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. at Human Resources, School District No. 38 (Richmond), 7811 Granville Avenue, Richmond, BC V6Y 3E3. We appreciate the interest of all applicants but advise that only those selected for interviews will be contacted. For further information, please visit our website: www.sd38.bc.ca
AVOID BANKRUPTCY - SAVE UP TO 70% Of Your Debt. One affordable monthly payment, interest free. For debt restructuring on YOUR terms, not your creditors. Call 1-866-690-3328 or see web site: www.4pillars.ca GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com
LIGHT DUTY CLEANERS Five Star Building Maintenance has Immediate F/T and P/T openings (daytime only). We offer training programs, attractive wages and comprehensive benefits. Fax resume to 604-435-0516 or email to careers@ﬁvestarbc.ca
TUTOR WANTED for Gr. 10 Computer Drafting. (Auto CAD). Must be exp. Richmond. 604-233-0901
WILD & Crazy, Can’t Be Lazy!
$11 - $20 per hr! $500 Hiring Bonus!!
604-244-9153 Rona Building Centre 7111 Elmbridge Way Richmond, BC
SMALL JOB specialist, all repairs. Carpenty & flooring. Kit. & bthrooms a specialty. Dan 604-761-9717
SEMI-RETIRED CARPENTER for repairs or any kind of carpentry, plumbing & electrical. 604 272-1589 firstname.lastname@example.org
MOVING & STORAGE
1PRO MOVING & SHIPPING. We move - We ship - We recycle. Senior- Student Discount. 604-721-4555.
ABBA MOVERS & DEL. Res/com 1-4 ton truck, 1 man $35/hr, 2 men from $45. Honest, bsmt clean up. 25 yrs of experience.604-506-7576
AFFORDABLE MOVING Local & Long Distance
From 1, 3, 5, 7,10 Ton Trucks Licenced ~ Reliable ~ 1 to 3 Men Free estimate/Seniors discount Residential~Commercial~Pianos
Hk Massage Center Body massage $38, Foot massage $30. 778-297-6872
and Adults Needed Kids and Adults Needed Kids Papers are delivered to your door. No need to insert flyers either! Papers are delivered to your door. No need to insert flyers either! Deliver 2x week, Wednesdays and Fridays, right in your neighbourhood. Call our circulation department for information.
Call JR 604-247-3712
or email us at email@example.com Route Boundaries Number of Papers 14100277 Bayview, English, Ewen, Gerrard, Hayashi, Moncton 185 14100247 Richmond St 82 14100177 Second Ave, Third Ave, Fourth Ave 46 14100232 Second Ave, Third Ave, Fourth Ave 30 14100230 First Ave, Chatham St 27 14100241 Broadway St, Fifth Ave 81 14903119 Foxglove Cres, Mayﬂower Dr 52 14903115 4000 Blk Granville Ave 55 14903073 Gibbons Dr (6000 Blk), Tifﬁn Cres 66 14903089 4000 Blk River Rd (Between No 1 & Mccallan) 23 14903071 Forsyth Cres, 4000 Blk Westminster Hwy 59 14903076 5000 Blk Gibbons Dr, WestmInster Hwy 38 14903072 Forsyth Cres 49 14901046 Cairns Crt, Garrison Rd 38 14901042 Garrison Crt, Garrison Rd 85 14901020 2000 Blk River Rd, 2000 Blk Westminster Hwy 41 14901214 Chatsworth Rd, Cheviot Pl 44 14201124 Cavendish Dr, Pugwash Pl 69 14201130 Annapolis Pl, Campobello Pl, Louisburg Pl 53 14202021 Elkmond, Florimond, Kirkmond, Lamond, Sedgemond, Stilmond 79 14903064 Riverdale Dr 50 14901175 7000 Blk No 2 Rd 66 14203245 Elsmore, Vinmore 68 14203241 Fairhurst Rd, Youngmore Rd, Littlemore Pl, Ullsmore Ave 85 14203135 Fairdell Cres 64 14201154 5000 Blk Williams Rd 71 14203260 Lancelot Dr, Gt, Crt 79 14202023 9000 Blk No 1 Rd, Pendlebury Rd 87 14202262 4000 Blk Francis Rd 20 14201115 Springthorne Cres 57
Deliver 2x week, Wednesdays and Fridays, right in your neighbourhood. Call our circulation department for information.
SPARTAN Moving Ltd. Fast & Reliable. Insured Competitive rates. Wknd Specials. Call Frank: (604) 435-8240
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
Call Roya 604-247-3710 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Route 14500434 14703318 15102996 14500436 15102156
Number of Papers
8000 Blk No 4 Rd Acheson Rd, Bennett Rd, 7000blk of No 3 Rd 2000 blk Shell Rd, River Dr Allison Crt , Allison St Montego St , Thorpe Rd
68 72 55 35 76
Kids and Adults Needed Papers are delivered to your door. No need to insert flyers either! Deliver 2x week, Wednesdays and Fridays, right in your neighbourhood. Call our circulation department for information.
Call Roya 604-247-3710
or email us at email@example.com
Number of Papers
Evancio Cres, Jaskow Dr, Gate, Pl, Pauleshin Cres
6000 blk of Woodwards
Bisset Dr , Bisset PL
Seacote Rd, Seaﬁeld Cres
Seacrest Rd, Seaham Cres
Seagrave Rd, Seaton Crt,Pl, Rd, Seavale Rd
Bromley, Forrilon, Goldstream, Malahat, Waterton
Bamberton Crt, Dr, Barkerville Crt, Manning Crt
Alouette Crt, Dr, Glacier Cres, Tweedsmuir Ave
Gainsborough, Reynolds, Whistler pl
6000-8000 Blk of No 5 Rd
8000 Blk of Railway Ave
6000 Blk of Blundell Rd
8000 Blk of No 2 Rd
9000 Blk of No 2 Rd
Cormorant Crt, Steveston Hwy
A-TECH Services 604-230-3539 Running this ad for 7yrs
PAINT SPECIAL 3 rooms for $269, 2 coats any colour (Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls Cloverdale Premium quality paint. NO PAYMENT until Job is completed. Ask us about our Laminate Flooring & Maid Services. www.paintspecial.com
“ ABOVE THE REST “ Int. & Ext., Unbeatable Prices, Professional Crew. Free Est. Written Guarantee. No Hassle, Quick Work, Insured, WCB. Call (778)997-9582
INT/EXT Painting. Prices you can rely on. Ref’s. 30 Years exp. Keith 604-433-2279 or 604-777-1223.
ALLAN Const. & Asphalt. Brick, conc, drainage, found. & membrane repair. 604-618-2304; 820-2187.
Page 38 - Richmond Review
Friday, October 28, 2011
HOME SERVICE GUIDE PLUMBING & HEATING
â€˘ Plumbing Service & Repairs â€˘ Boilers & Furnaces â€˘ Gas Work
OVER 2O YEARS SERVICE
Licensed, Insured & Bonded Local Plumbers
SUPPORT LOCAL SAME DAY SERVICE! 185-9040 BLUNDELL ROAD, RICHMOND
â€œHAUL ANYTHINGâ€ŚBUT DEAD BODIES!â€?
We s t w i n d
604-247-3700 email: firstname.lastname@example.org
www.westwindhome.ca Fully Licensed, Insured, WCB
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES 374
1ST CALL Plumbing, heating, gas, licensed, insured, bonded. Local, Prompt and Prof. 604-868-7062
Tree removal done RIGHT!
MIN. EXPRESS PAGING SYSTEM Reasonable Rates 604-270-6338
LABRADOODLE PUPPIES Family Based Hobby Breeder 604-595-5840. Avail Nov 20th. redbarnlabradoodles.blogspot.com NEED A GOOD HOME for a good dog or a good dog for a good home? We adopt dogs! Call 604856-3647 or www.856-dogs.com
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 509
GUTTER CLEANING SAME DAY SERVICE AVAILABLE
Call Ian @ 604-724-6373
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS AT NORTHWEST ROOFING Re-roofing, Repair & New Roof Specialists. Work Guar. WCB.10% Seniorâ€™s. Disc. Jag 778-892-1530 GL ROOFING. Cedar shakes, Asphalt Shingles, Flat roofs, WCB Clean Gutters. $80. 604-240-5362
JASONâ€™S ROOFING All kinds of re-roofing & repairs. Free est. Reasonable rates. (604)961-7505, 278-0375
3/4 NEO MASTIFF 1/4 American Bulldog pup, 3 mos old, shots, dewormed, tails docked, family farm raised $500 (604)826-2419 Adorable Lab Pups - Black males, p/b. Family farm raised. 1st shots/vet chkd $500: 604-856-1577 BERNESE MOUNTAIN DOG PUPPIES FOR SALE. First shots and dewormed. Call 778-551-1901 $1250 a PUP. Take me home! BERNOODLE PUPS, Poodle Bernese X, cuddly, perfect family dog. $1200. Call (604)825-3966 CATS GALORE, TLC has for adoption spayed & neutered adult cats. 604-309-5388 / 604-856-4866 CATS OF ALL DESCRIPTION in need of caring homes! All cats are Spayed, neutered, vaccinated and dewormed. Visit us at fraservalleyhumanesociety.com or call 1 (604)820-2977
RECYCLE-IT! JUNK REMOVAL Recycled Earth Friendly
#1 AAA Rubbish Removal 21 Years Serving Rmd. Residential & Commercial Clean Courteous Service FREE ESTIMATES Joe 604-250-5481
ANTIQUE AUCTION Tuesday Nov 1, 7pm Good Estate Furniture and Collectibles. View Monday 10-5pm and Tuesday from 10am CENTRAL AUCTION #313 - 20560 - Langley By Pass (#10 Hwy) 604-534-8322 www.centralauction.ca
5 mo. old looking for a loving homeVet checked: eyes, ears & heart Registered CKC & micro chipped Parents, champion CKC registered. Socialized with children and other animals Call : 604 - 460 - 8086 ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPPIES Available!!! For more information Call Andrei 604-970-3807. KING PITBULL X Rottweiler pups. very cute 8 wks old, 1st shots, vet chkd. $400/ea. (604)240-1668 KITTENS, Orange tabby, Call (604)703-1077
WE BUY HOMES Damaged House! Older House! Difficulty Selling! Behind on Payments! Need to Sell Now? NO FEES! NO RISK! QUICK CASH! Call us First! 604.657.9422
Mortgage Help! Beat bank rates for purchases and refinances, immediate debt consolidation, foreclosure relief, and equity loans. Free, fast, friendly, private consultations. Call 1-888-685-6181 www.mountaincitymortgage.ca
660 LANGLEY/ALDERGROVE HOMES FOR SALE-SUPER BUYS
Homelife Benchmark Realty Corp. Langley
WEED FREE Mushroom Manure $160/13 yds or Well Rotted $180/10 yds. Free Delivery Richmond area. 604-856-8877
707 APARTMENT FURNISHED
BEST FIREWOOD 32nd Season & 37,000 Cust Deliv. Fully Seas. Maple, Birch, Alder 604-582-7095
â€˘ Twins â€˘ Fulls â€˘ Queens â€˘ Kings 100â€™s in stock! www.Direct Liquidation.ca (604)294-2331
Cavalier King Charles Spaniels
CENTRAL RICHMOND, Move in with suitcase. Beautifully furnished apt., 1/bdrm., incl rec ctr, heat. NS, NP. $1200. Dec 1. (604)526-9529 CLEAN 2 BR app. on Bridgeport and Airey Drive, top floor, huge balcony, 3 patio doors, mountain view, close to major routes/skytrain/shops, 2 bathrooms, 2 parking spots, w/d, hot water included. 1200$. 604-247-2264.
MATTRESSES staring at $99
On Time, As Promised, Service Guaranteed!
â€˘ Electronics â€˘ Appliances â€˘ Old Furniture â€˘ Construction â€˘ Yard Waste â€˘ Concrete â€˘ Drywall â€˘ Junk â€˘ Rubbish â€˘ Mattresses
RICHMOND. GIANT moving sale Saturday 9am- 2pm. Tools, fine china, pictures, mirrors, furniture, garden equipment and more. 5860 Lancing Rd. RICHMOND
MOVING / GARAGE SALE Saturday & Sunday Oct 29th & 30th, 9am-5pm
4620 Brown Road *Furniture incl 1920â€™s Art Deco bdrm suite, professionally stripped, ready for paint or stain, great deal for $390! *Childrenâ€™s items incl strollers @ $45. *Christmas items start @ $2. *Yard items incl lounge chairs. *Books and *LOTS MORE! TOO MUCH TO LIST *Ph: 250-357-2625 *Rain or Shine RICHMOND Sat Oct 29, 9am-3pm. 9471 Alberta Road. Tools household garden fishing & collectibles
MISC. FOR SALE
Canâ€™t Get Up Your Stairs? Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and get 10% off your new Stairlift! Call 1866-981-5991 HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper?
REAL ESTATE 603
Arizona Building Lots! 50% OFF! 15, AAA+ View Lots. $0 Down! Starting $99/MO! Guaranteed Financing! Near Tucsonâ€™s Intâ€™l Airport www.sunsiteslandrush.com 1-800659-9957- Mention Code 7
â€˘ Tree & Stump Removal â€˘ CertiďŹ ed Arborists â€˘ 20 yrs exp. â€˘ 60â€™ Bucket Truck â€˘ Crown Reduction â€˘ Spiral Pruning â€˘ Land Clearing â€˘ Selective Logging ~ Fully Insured â€˘ Best Rates ~
Info: www.treeworksonline.ca email@example.com 10% OFF with this AD
Plumbing â€˘ Electrical â€˘ Woodwork â€˘ Drywall â€˘ Bathrooms â€˘ Painting â€˘ Handyman â€˘ Textured Ceilings â€˘ FREE Quotes Door Repairs: Patio â€˘ Pocket â€˘ Bi-folds â€˘ Shower Insured / WCB and Iâ€™m a Nice Guy! Mike Favel â€˘ 604-341-2681
M.S. MAINTENANCE & RENOVATIONS
To advertise in the Home Service Guide
Call George 778 886-3186
Plumbing * Heating * Electrical * Carpentry * Painting * Tiling
BradsJunkRemoval.com 6 220.JUNK(5865) 0
HEATING SYSTEM SERVICE SPECIAL
RICHMOND. Large 2 bdrm bsmt suite. Newly renoâ€™d. N/S, N/P. Utils incl. 604-278-4167 or 604-721-8406 RICHMOND. Sparkling 2 bdrm priv F/P, 4 appls, lndry. Carport, fenced N//P. $1095. Nov 1. 604-833-2103
2011 Ford Mustang GT white, low mileage, 1 owner, clear title, no accidents, $15800, firstname.lastname@example.org
TRUCKS & VANS
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS
BLUNDELL & #2 RD. Lg 3 bdrm, nr school/bus/shops. Ns/np, avail now. $1200+60% utils. 604-277-4194
2002 Honda Civic 4 dr auto aircared mag whls. 170,000k. $4,600 obo. 778-895-7570.
2008 Ford F150, crew cab, 4x4, auto. 64,000kms. Black. New tires. $16,800 obo. 604-836-5931.
RICHMOND, Large 3 bdrm upper house. Good area. N/S, N/P. $1300/mo + utils. Avail Jan 1. 604-277-1746.
2004 Honda CRV EX, black, 68,900 kms. $13,850. Exc cond. orig. owner. 2.4 L auto, real time AWD. Extra set of summer tires, flr/cargo mats. Call Joe 604-850-0354 7 - 9 pm.
2011 NISSAN VERSA, 4 door, hatchback, auto. grey, new tires. $9000 firm. Call 604-538-4883.
FOUR Bed, 2 1/2 Bath, 1439 sq ft, Dbl garage Townhouse AVAIL NOW. Close to all amenities. Very clean, and family oriented. NS NP $2200/month. 778-859-1470 email@example.com
828 COMMERCIAL VEHICLES
Richmond - 2 Bdrm Townhouse $1650 Completely renovated, laundry, private patio, plenty of storage, family oriented. Available Nov 15. Call 604-272-9482 RICHMOND QUEENSGATE GARDENS Conveniently Located
2005 GMC-Diesel 345K km. School certified, wheelchair lift, runs great. $29,000. Call Paul (250)378-2337
Close to schools & public transportation. Spacious 2 & 3 bdrm townhouses. 6 Applâ€™s., balcony, 2 car garage, 2 full baths, gas f/p. 1 Year lease required. No Pets.
Professionally Managed by Colliers International Call 604-841-2665
2004 Harley-Davidson Touring Road King Classic, low miles, perfect condition, $5800, firstname.lastname@example.org
1966 CHEVY PICKUP, V8, 4 spd, blue & white, has collectors plates, $6500. 604-796-2866 (Agassiz)
Need A Vehicle! Guaranteed Auto Loan. Apply Now, 1.877.680.1231
2011 FunFinder 18â€™ travel trailer. Electric jacks, awning, stabilizers, slide-out, TV, microwave, sleeps 4. Too much to list! $20,395/obo. Call 604-521-6037.
TRY A bcclassified.com CLASSIFIED AD.
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
NOTICE TO CREDITORS - Creditors of Tony Charles Lilly, deceased, formerly of 52-9111 No. 5 Road, Richmond, are required to send full particulars of such claims to the undersigned executor, c/o Owen Bird Law Corporation, PO Box 49130, 2900-595 Burrard Street, Vancouver, BC V7X 1J5, on or before the 25th day of November, 2011, after which date the estateâ€™s assets will be distributed, having regard only to the claims that have been received. Anna Lilly, Executor. Owen Bird Law Corporation, Solicitors.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS Notice is hereby given that creditors and others having claims against the estate of ESTATE OF MARK BRUCE CLARKE, ALSO KNOWN AS MARK B. CLARKE, AND MARK CLARKE, deceased, late of #304, 11240 Daniels Road, in the City of Richmond, in the Province of British Columbia, are hereby required to send particulars of their claims to the Executor at the following address: c/o McQuarrie Hunter LLP, Barristers & Solicitors Attention: Allison Catherwood #1500 - 13450 102 Avenue, Surrey, B.C. V3T 5X3 before the 28th day of November, 2011, after which date the Executor will distribute the said estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to claims of which the Executor then has notice.
Autos â€˘ Trucks â€˘ Equipment Removal
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS
FREE TOWING 7 days/wk. We pay Up To $500 CA$H Rick Goodchild 604.551.9022
Notice is hereby given that creditors and others having claims against the estate of ESTATE OF BARBARA CAMILLE MIDTDAL, also known as BARB MIDTDAL, BARBARA C. MIDTDAL, and BARBARA MIDTDAL, deceased, late of #16, 8311 Steveston Highway, in the City of Richmond, in the Province of British Columbia, are hereby required to send particulars of their claims to the Executor at the following address:
SCRAP BATTERIES WANTED We buy scrap batteries from cars, trucks & heavy equip. $4.00 each. Free pickup anywhere in BC, Min. 10. Toll Free Call:1.877.334.2288 The Scrapper
c/o McQuarrie Hunter LLP, Barristers & Solicitors Attention: Allison Catherwood #1500 - 13450 102 Avenue, Surrey, B.C. V3T 5X3
RICHMOND #5 Rd/Cambie. 2 bdrm NS/NP. $900 incl Lndry & utils. Suit adults. 604-277-1234 778-322-4213
SCRAP CAR REMOVAL #1 FREE SCRAP VEHICLE REMOVAL ASK ABOUT $500 CREDIT $$$ PAID FOR SOME 604.683.2200
2000 FORD FOCUS SE, 179K, auto, fully loaded. Runs like new. $2500. 778-893-4866
ON CANADA LINE 6700 #3 ROAD, A/C, 385 sq. ft. & 860 sq. ft. Ideal for Travel, Insurance, legal. etc. Prkng avail. Offices can be combined. 604-277-0966 or 604-2731126
1997 Cadillac Deville - Loaded. Immac. Cond. New tires & brakes. Private $6900 obo. 604-364-1554
HOMES FOR RENT
HOUSE or Suite in Southarm. Whole house 3bdrm $2000 or $1400 2-bdrm u/s or $700 1-bdrm d/s. Avail Nov 1. 778-988-5940. HOUSE FOR RENT Steveston Village. 3 bdrms, 2 full baths, 3 parking, newly renovated, quiet CDS, 5 mins walk to Steveston Park and community ctr. $2100/mth. (778)388-9998 RAILWAY/WILLIAMS 3 bdrm house, 2 levels, fam/rm, dble garage & fncd yard, insuite laundry. Yard maint by owner. $2000/mo. TJ @ Sutton Proact, (604)728-5460 RICHMOND, William/Shell. Newly renoâ€™d 4 bdrm upper, h/w floors, storage, deck, $1425; 2 bdrm bsmt ste, storage, $875. Lots of prkg. Whole house $2200. NS/NP. Nov 15 or earlier. 604-277-8269.
CARS - DOMESTIC
2000 FORD WINDSTAR VAN 7 Seater, AirCared until 2013, fully loaded, self-starter, back-up sensor, good cond, 163K, $3500. Call 604589-6444 or 778-580-6430.
Richmond; newly renoâ€™d lge. 2 bdrm. W/D prov. South Arm area, avail immed, $1150 incl utils. James 604-657-0649
RICHMOND, Francis/ Gilbert. 2/bdrm, gas f/p, sep entry, share w/d & util. N/P, N/S. Prefer couple. Avail Dec 1. $1050. (604)277-7700
RICHMOND. FURNISHED one Bedroom suite on main floor of house with Family room, Kitchen, Bathroom, Shared Laundry. Utilities, Cable, Internet included. Private entrance and parking spot(s) Rent $850. Located near Ironwood Mall. Call 604-537-5580 for further information
DELTA Nr. Scott Rd. & Hwy. 10. Rent or lease 2000 sq. ft. shop space & 500 sq. ft. office area. Lots of prkg. & outdoor storage. Suitable for repairs of construction equip. 604-596-1791, cell 604-220-3929
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL Minimum $150 cash for full size vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673
before the 28th day of November, 2011, after which date the Executor will distribute the said estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to claims of which the Executor then has notice.
Friday, October 28, 2011
Richmond Review Âˇ Page 39
Visit our website to check out and register for hundreds of parks, recreation and cultural programs.
Gerry Kripps photo Grade 3/4 students at Howard DeBeck Elementary show off the bounty of their harvest. The students grow food in ďŹ ve garden beds (from left): Tyler Satosona, Anais Lin, Iveta GrifďŹ th, Maayan Nider and Liam Blake.
Kudos is a weekly feature showcasing announcements, achievements and good deeds happening around town. E-mail submissions to news@richmond review.com
Emma Hodgins, winner of the Steveston Scarecrow Crawl colouring contest, accepts her prize of a $50 gift certiďŹ cate to Splash Toy Shop from Kelly Krull, owner of Splash Toy Shop, and Splash employee Robyn Germain. The contest was presented by the Steveston Merchants Association, which thanked all children who submitted creative entries for the contest. According to the association, choosing the winner was a difďŹ cult decision.
Martin Dash and Carmen McCracken (Team DASH), along with Richard Laurendeau, recently presented a cheque for $2,200 in support of the Richmond Hospital Foundation. TEAM DASH supported the Richmond Hospital Foundation at the 2011 BMO Vancouver International Marathon. Martin, a veteran marathon runner, started training seriously in early 2011. The TEAM DASH goal for the 2012 Vancouver International Marathon is $10,000. Martin and Carmen welcome and appreciate pledges from real estate industry colleagues in Richmond and are conďŹ dent the 2012 target will be met and exceeded.
Robert Leon photo Fraser River Sturgeon Conservation Society honourary chair Rick Hansen and Michael Webb, HSBC Bank Canadaâ€™s senior vice-president of human resources, joined students on the banks of the Fraser River in Richmond to mark the bankâ€™s donation of $150,000 to the society. The cash will fund the societyâ€™s HSBC Fraser River Sturgeon Education Program, which educates students and First Nations communities on the iconic white sturgeon of the Fraser River. The $150,000 donation will be made over a two-year period starting this year, bringing HSBCâ€™s total donation to the society to more than $350,000 since 2007.
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Oct. 28, 2011 Richmond Review