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REVIEW
the richmond
Richmond Revealed: New developments
14
Don Fennell photo
Former WNBA draft pick Lindsey Wilson keeps close tabs on Morgan McLaughlin of the ’80s Babies
during the inaugural women’s division final Sunday at the Dolphin Park Basketball Classic. For
more on the Thompson Park event, see Page A17.
Day of the Dolphin
Crop irrigation
becoming a
challenge for
local agriculture
by Matthew Hoekstra
Staff Reporter
Salt levels in the Fraser River are in-
creasing and carrying the potential to
devastate crops, farmers warn.
“It burns,” said Bill Zylmans, a long-
time Richmond farmer. “In the case of
vegetables, you can’t have that. You’ll
destroy them immediately.”
A report presented to a city council
committee Wednesday suggests farm-
ers are sounding the alarm due to the
Fraser River’s flow. A low snowpack
means less fresh water to push back
saltwater, which makes its way upriver
with the help of extreme tides.
The report, from engineer Lloyd Bie,
notes salt water can push its way 16
kilometres upriver.
That presents a problem for farmers
who use river water to irrigate crops.
Zylmans said he no longer draws wa-
ter directly from the river, but instead
taps into ditches and underground
water.
The problem is affecting Delta farm-
ers equally.
“I know one guy he burnt off 30 acres
of beans last year,” said Zylmans. “He
checked the levels in the morning and
he started irrigating. As the water
came in, the levels went up, and in the
afternoon, his crop went down.”
Zylmans chalked the problem up to
Mother Nature.
“Nature has really changed, and it’s
a matter of us in agriculture working
with that and making adjustments as
necessary.”
Cranberry grower Peter Dhillon said
he isn’t aware of any higher salt levels
in the North Arm of Fraser River, where
he draws water from for his fields. But,
he said, higher salt content would be
detrimental to his plants.
City staff warn that rising sea levels
could make the situation worse. Bie
said a predicted sea-level rise of 0.35
to 1.2 metres “will have significant
impacts” on the lower Fraser’s salt
content.
To aid farmers, the city has equipped
one of its pump stations with a salinity
meter, which shuts off flow from the
Fraser when salt content is too high.
Farmers can also irrigate fields with
drinking water, but they aren’t offered
a discount on water—unlike Delta—
making it an expensive alternative.
Salty Fraser
wreaks havoc
on farms
“Nature has really
changed, and it’s a mat-
ter of us in agricul-
ture working with that
and making adjust-
ments as necessary.”
— Bill Zylmans
P a g e A 2 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
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T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 3
Sergei Traschenko
created a life-size
artwork of horse
by Matthew Hoekstra
Staff Reporter
Sergei Traschenko, the artist who
sculpted a true-to-life bronze replica of
the horse Minoru, has died following a
heart attack. He was 46.
Traschenko unveiled the life-like art-
work in Minoru Park last August, coincid-
ing with the 100th anniversary of Minoru
Park Racetrack’s opening.
The one-tonne piece was a labour of
love for the Russian-born artist.
“I put a lot of effort into getting it
to resemble the actual horse Minoru
because he had some distinct features,”
he told The Richmond Review last year.
The artist pored over research on the
horse and other race horses to create
Minoru. He watched thoroughbreds at
local stables and drew upon his vast
sculpting experience to draw out the
horse’s personality. The result was a
true-to-life two and-a-half-metre tall
symbol of the hopes and dreams of
Richmond pioneers.
Traschenko came to Canada in 1994
with no job prospects. He finally found
work at a Richmond warehouse, but
boredom set in after six months. And by
chance, he found a classified ad looking
for a sculptor, and he landed the job.
He used his skills to sculpt images from
a variety of materials, including jade,
from which he carved animal souvenirs.
Hollywood North soon came calling, and
Traschenko was designing sculptures for
movie sets.
Also a master of fine art, Traschenko
told The Review in 2007 that every sculp-
ture should have something to say. “Like
the old saying, if you don’t have anything
good to say, don’t say anything at all.”
Before his death Traschenko was work-
ing on “The Dancing Cranes,” a sculp-
ture for a planned residential develop-
ment on the old Fantasy Gardens site.
Traschenko’s Richmond-based firm,
DreamCast Design and Production,
hopes to carry on with the project.
Traschenko died May 30 while on
a holiday in the Bahamas. A service
of remembrance will be held at the
Richmond Cultural Centre Saturday, July
31, at 1 p.m., near Traschenko’s Minoru
horse sculpture. The family requests no
gifts, donations or cut flowers.
Mark Patrick file photo
The community is mourning the passing of Sergei Traschenko, the art-
ist who sculpted a true-to-life bronze replica of the horse Minoru.
Community mourns
artist who made
Minoru sculpture
Online
casino mixed
up users’
accounts
by Tom Fletcher
Black Press
B.C. Lottery Corporation’s
new online casino remained
shut down for a sixth day
Wednesday, after player
accounts were mixed up when
the website went live with a
sharply increased gambling
limit of $9,999 a week.
The Crown corporation issued
a statement Tuesday describing
a “data crossover” that caused
some players to log on and
get another registered player’s
account. The glitch affected
134 accounts, and BCLC said
a dozen of them had personal
information such as names and
account balances viewed by
someone else before the site
was shut down for repairs.
The website PlayNow.com
had 135,000 registered users
who were using it to play lot-
teries and games online up
to last week. On July 16 it
relaunched as North America’s
first regulated online casino,
open only to registered play-
ers with Internet access within
B.C. and the new playing limit.
BCLC said it is working with
the province’s Information
and Privacy Commissioner to
protect player accounts and
testing software solutions to
the problem. It insisted the
problem was triggered by a
rush of interest in new online
casino games, after existing
customers were joined by 150
new registrants before the
shutdown.
“BCLC’s assessment, verified
by third party security experts,
shows no evidence of external
interference or ‘hacking’,” the
statement said.
NDP critic Shane Simpson
wrote to Housing and Social
Development Minister Rich
Coleman on Tuesday, demand-
ing an explanation for reports
that BCLC has been fined
$670,000 by a federal regula-
tor for failing to report cash
transactions of $10,000 or
more.
BCLC chief executive Michael
Graydon told Global TV Tuesday
the fines were the result of
clerical errors in the filing of
financial reports. He said the
fines are being appealed with
FINTRAC, the financial analy-
sis centre set up by Ottawa to
search for money laundering,
terrorist financing and other
illegal transactions.
Coleman approved the new
PlayNow online casino this
spring, to allow BCLC to com-
pete with online casinos that
have rapidly taken a large
market share from gamblers in
recent years.
He argued that it is better
for a players to have a regu-
lated site within B.C. rather
than playing with no limit on
offshore casino websites.
by Jessica Tieszen
Contributor
The faint whimpering of a dog’s cry was hard for
Judith Fograscher and her daughter Maya to ignore
last Thursday.
Judith Fograscher, who lives at Cantley Road and
Camden Crescent, say when she came home from
work Thursday she heard whimpering from a crying
dog. It sounded to her like it was coming from a neigh-
bour’s backyard or garage. After looking around, she
determined it was nothing to stress over.
“Then an hour later, I heard it again but much
louder,” Judith said. “I looked around and it sounded
this time like it was coming from the ditch.”
She climbed down, peered deep into the ditch
tunnel to see big yellow eyes staring at her. A dog
appeared to be stuck in a deep hole underneath
a manhole cover. Judith went to get her husband,
daughter and flashlights so that they could rescue
the dog.
A neighbour gathered a piece of rope, climbed down
the drainage pipe and wrapped the rope around the
dog’s body, lifting it to safety.
“The dog looked so exhausted,” Judith said. “It was
covered in oily muck and hardly even moved.”
The dog had the name Cordellia on its collar, but no
other identification.
“It was 10:30 p.m. by the time we rescued her and
I knew that the pound or vet would be closed,” says
Fograscher, so Cordellia got to stay the night with her
rescuers.
The next morning after Cordellia was bathed, fed and
tucked into a comfy bed in the Fograschers’ backyard,
daughter Maya called the vet to find the owner.
It turned out that Cordellia had been missing since
Thursday morning with the owners frantically post-
ing missing signs. The dog, who has arthritis, walks
with a limp and is quite helpless.
Owners repeatedly thanked the Fograscher’s say-
ing “if it wasn’t for them, their dog Cordellia would
have died.”
Judith Fograscher photo
Cordellia was found in a ditch underneath a manhole cover at Cantley Road and Camden Crescent.
Dog rescued from beneath manhole cover
P a g e A 4 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
City of Richmond • 6911 No. 3 Rd. Richmond BC V6Y 2C1 • Tel: 604-276-4000
www. ri chmond. ca
Free Wednesday
night concert
King George Gathering
Place
Come out and enjoy a
warm summer night, a
shady park, wonderful
music and activities for all!
July 27 with performance by
Soft Focus, 5:30-7:30 p.m.
(fair weather only).
King George Park Gathering Place
is located at No. 5 Road and
Cambie Road.
Activities for all ages include
fundraising BBQ, live music, kids
games and more. Admission is
free.
Presented by East Richmond
Community Association. For
more information please call
604-233-8399.
letsTALKrichmond.ca
Check out Richmond’s new
online community
Have a seat, relax, there’s
lots happening in your
community. Visit
www.letsTALKrichmond.ca
and join conversations about
important topics shaping
Richmond’s future.
The City has launched this robust
and easy-to-use online portal last
week. It gives visitors access to
topic-specific discussion forums
where you can respond to City
questions and converse with like-
minded community members.
There are links to related
photos, videos, frequently asked
questions, project team members
and more.
letsTALKrichmond.ca will initially
run as a three month pilot
program.
Visit www.letsTALKrichmond.ca
today and help shape Richmond’s
future.
Environmental
sustainability
workshops
Register for free classes
This series of workshops
will show you ways to
reduce pesticide use
and create a more sustainable
community. The workshops
are part of the City’s Pesticide
Risk Reduction Policy and
sustainability, waste reduction
and water conservation initiatives.
The workshops are free, however,
registration is required.
There are two ways to register:
• Online at www.richmond.ca/
register
• Through the registration call
centre from Monday to Friday,
8:30 a.m. – 5:30 p.m. at 604-
276-4300 (press “2” at the
prompt)
If you register but cannot attend,
please contact the registration
call centre to make your space
available for someone else.
Harvesting compost
Saturday, August 7
10:00 – 11:30 a.m.
Reg #38010, Free, 16+years
Terra Nova Rural Park
2631 Westminster Hwy
Pesticide free gardening
Saturday, August 7
10:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m.
Reg #38065, Free, 16+years
Nature Park
11851 Westminster Hwy
Saturday, August 29
1:00 – 3:00 p.m.
Reg #38401, Free, 16+years
Thompson Community Centre
5151 Granville Ave
Seed saving and drying herbs
Wednesday, August 18
7:00 – 9:00 p.m.
Reg #36605, Free, 16+years
Steveston Community Centre
4111 Moncton St
Waterwise gardening
Sunday, August 8
1:00 – 2:30 p.m.
Reg #37703, Free, 16+years
Terra Nova Rural Park
2631 Westminster Hwy
What can I plant now?
Wednesday, July 28
7:00 – 9:00 p.m.
Reg #47154, Free, 16+years
South Arm Community Centre
8880 Williams Rd
For more information on
the workshops, email
ESOutreach@richmond.ca
or call 604-233-3318.
Family Farm Fair
Sunday, August 8
London Heritage Farm
invites you to its biggest
event of the year – Family
Farm Fair. Enjoy the petting zoo,
pony rides, bouncy castle, face
painting, live entertainment,
Richmond Art Gallery’s “Art
Truck”, bake sale, craft fair,
demos, concession and much,
much more!
Most activities free with gate
admission:
Adults: $2, Seniors/Teens: $1,
children free.
Tea Room, Farm House and Gift
Shop will be open and house
tours will be offered.
10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
London Heritage Farm is located
at 6511 Dyke Road, Richmond.
For more information, call
604-271-5220 or check
www.londonheritagefarm.ca/.
Kid’s Safe
Celebrate the safety of our
children
Kid’s Safe is a free, fun
outdoor event to promote
the safety and well-being
of our children.
Come out to South Arm
Community Centre at 8880
Williams Road on Sunday, July
25 from noon – 4:00 p.m. and
participate in arts and crafts and
interactive games where you can
receive prizes and giveaways
from City of Richmond Bylaws,
City of Richmond Emergency
Preparedness and BC Sheriff
Services.
Get your face painted, make your
own child ID kit, watch a Richmond
Fire-Rescue demonstration or
visit the information booths of BC
Ambulance, Kids Help Phone and
Canadian Red Cross. These are
just some of the exciting activities
happening at Kid’s Safe.
For more information please call
604-247-4609.
Visit London
Heritage Farm for
Family Farm Fair on
Sunday, August 8

Richmond
Calendar
27
28
26
City Council
Monday, July 26, 2010
Council Chambers, City Hall
7:00 p.m. (open meeting)
Anderson Room, City Hall
4:00 p.m. (closed meeting)
Parks, Recreation &
Cultural Services
Tuesday, July 27, 2010
Anderson Room, City Hall
4:00 p.m.
Development Permit Panel
Wednesday, July 28, 2010
Council Chambers, City Hall
3:30 p.m.
Community news covering July 22 – August 5, 2010
CI T Y PAGE
T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 5
VANCOUVER: 2177 West 4th • 2828 Granville • 2173 West 41st
RICHMOND: Ironwood Plaza • Blundell Centre
PORT MOODY: Newport Village • WHITE ROCK: Peninsula Village
WEST VANCOUVER: The Village at Park Royal
NORTH VANCOUVER: Edgemont Village
VICTORIA: 622 Yates St.
www.currentfashions.ca
SUMMER SALE
Just Got Bigger
50% Off
Everything!
ON NOW
Shop early for best selection.
Some exclusions apply.
L I V I N G F O R T H E L I G H T
Infinite choices for outdoor living.
www.paramountfurniture.net
5520 Minoru Blvd
(1 block west of Lansdowne Mall)
Richmond BC 604.273.0155
CITY OF RICHMOND
NOTICE

For Sale by Tender
Two 33 x 109 feet RS1/A Lots
3260 & 3280 Steveston Highway, Steveston Area
Tenders close:
11 a.m., August 18th, 2010
Tender packages available at:
City of Richmond
6911 No. 3 Road, Richmond, BC
INFO: 604.276.4005
City Of Richmond - Social Financial Hardship
Assistance Fund

Pursuant to Section 24 of the Community Charter:

Richmond Centre for Disability has applied for an interest free loan of
$25,000 from the Social Financial Hardship Assistance Fund as interim
fnancing due to a cash shortage as a result of delays in receiving
funding from external funding agencies.

The Richmond Centre for Disability must repay the $25,000 to the City’s
Social Financial Hardship Assistance Fund six months after the advance
of the loan.

A Council decision on this matter is anticipated to be made at the
Regular Open Council meeting scheduled for 7:00 pm on
Monday July 26, 2010 in the Council Chambers at Richmond City Hall.

For more information please contact the Finance Division at
604-276-4217.
by Tom Fletcher
Black Press
The B.C. government
is proposing to do away
with terms such as “cus-
tody” and “access” to
reduce the battles over
children and property
that often accompany
marital breakup.
Attorney-General Mike
De Jong says traditional
legal terms that suggest
“winners and losers”
are not appropriate for
family law, and getting
rid of them is a key part
of the first overhaul of
B.C.’s Family Relations
Act since it was written
in the 1970s. A discus-
sion paper released
Monday suggests that
child “custody” should
be called “guardianship”
and “access” should be
called “parenting time.”
De Jong said the law
needs to be modern-
ized to reflect current
trends such as frequent
divorce, common-law
relationships and same-
sex marriage. One of
the proposed changes
would extend property
division rules to include
people who have lived
together for two years
in a “marriage-like rela-
tionship” or have chil-
dren together.
Property owned
before the relationship
or inherited by one part-
ner could be excluded
under the proposed
changes.
Tracy Porteous,
executive director of
the Ending Violence
Association of British
Columbia, said criminal
court protection orders
should be available
to family courts when
deciding issues such
as child custody and
access.
“In the last 15 years in
this province, 153 people
have died as a result of
domestic violence, and
many of those deaths
are women and children
who have been involved
in divorce,” Porteous
said.
Groups and individuals
have until Oct. 8 to com-
ment on the proposed
changes, posted on the
government’s website at
www.ag.gov.bc.ca/legis-
lation.
De Jong said the intent
is to draft amendments
to the Family Relations
Act to be considered
by the legislature next
year.
Other proposed chang-
es include:
• promoting non-court
dispute resolution, by
creating a family arbi-
tration process and
requiring lawyers to
certify that non-court
options have been pro-
vided before filing court
documents
• providing new rem-
edies for failure to allow
parental contact and
for failure to exercise
parenting time that is
arranged
• develop a compre-
hensive way to deter-
mine a child’s legal
parents, including situ-
ations where reproduc-
tive technology is used
• introduce rules for
parents relocating,
including a mandatory
60-day notice period.
B.C. to defuse divorce conflict
During the summer, people often
hire landscapers to care for their
lawns and gardens.
The Better Business Bureau recom-
mends consumers weed out shady
contractors who are unqualified and
have no track record.
The Better Business Bureau has
received 47 lawn maintenance com-
plaints since April 1. Consumers have
reported having difficulty cancelling
service contracts and that there are
reports that after yearly contracts
end, the contracts are automatically-
renewed without the homeowner’s
consent.
The Better Business Bureau offers
the following tips when choosing a
landscaper:
• Decide what landscaping you are
looking for. Are you seeking a com-
plete yard remodelling, a maintenance
contract or remedy of a problem?
• Obtain at least three detailed writ-
ten estimates of the work you want.
• Ask for references and follow up
on them.
• Check out the company’s report
at mbc.bbb.org and also check to
see if they are listed with the B.C.
Landscape and Nursery Association
at bclna.com.
• Always obtain any expressed or
implied warranty on the company’s
workmanship in writing.
• It is a good idea to be on site when
the landscaping takes place. Oversee
the job and keep in mind that if you
become concerned that the job is not
what you had contracted for, you have
the right to tell them to stop what
they are doing.
For more information, see http://
mbc.bbb.org.
Weed out shady landscapers
P a g e A 6 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
Development Permit Panel Meeting
Wednesday, July 28, 2010
3:30 p.m. in Council Chambers
Agenda Items:
1. 5891, 5931 No. 3 Road, 5900 Minoru Boulevard and a Surplus Portion of
No. 3 Road - DP 07-359083 - Phileo Development Corp. – To (1) permit the
construction of two (2) 16-storey high-rise buildings with ground floor commercial
retail space and townhouses with a total area of approximately 27,362 m2 as
Phase I of a comprehensive Mixed-Use Residential, Institutional & Community Use
development at 5891, 5931 No. 3 Road, 5900 Minoru Boulevard and a surplus
portion of No. 3 Road on a site zoned “Downtown Commercial and Community
Centre/University (ZMU15) – Lansdowne Village (City Centre)”; and (2) vary the
provisions of Richmond Zoning Bylaw 8500 to: (a) reduce the minimum Public
Road setback from 3.0 m to 2.0 m along Firbridge Way; and (b) reduce the
number of required Class 2 bicycle parking spaces from 63 parking spaces to 50
parking spaces.
2. 6951 Elmbridge Way - DP 10-520511 - Onni Group of Companies – To (1)
permit the construction of a mixed-use project at 6951 Elmbridge Way, on a site
zoned “Residential/Limited Commercial (RCL3)”, incorporating three towers of
varying heights (i.e. approximately 39 m, 44 m, and 47 m geodetic), 324 dwellings
including 70 live/work dwellings and 20 low-end market rental units (secured
via a Housing Agreement), approximately 6,200 m2 (67,000 ft2) of ground floor
retail, large outdoor and indoor amenity spaces at the project’s podium roof
level, green roofs on a minimum of 50% of the project’s total roof area, and three
levels of parking (711 spaces); and (2) vary the provisions of Richmond Zoning
Bylaw 8500, as amended by zoning amendment Bylaw No. 8604, to: (a) reduce
the minimum allowable front yard and exterior side yard setback along Elmbridge
Way, Hollybridge Way, and River Road for portions of the building that are situated
below finished grade from 3.0 m to no setback required; (b) reduce the minimum
allowable exterior side yard setback along Hollybridge Way, south of Lansdowne
Road, from 3.0 m to 2.0 m; (c) increase the maximum allowable projection for
balconies projecting into an exterior side yard setback along Hollybridge Way,
south of Lansdowne Road, from 1.0 m to 2.6 m; and (d) increase the maximum
allowable projection for architectural features projecting into an exterior side
yard setback along Hollybridge Way, at the end of Lansdowne Road, from 0.6 m
maximum to no setback required.
3. 3200 Sweden Way, 13091, 13131, 13080, 13120 Bathgate Place and the
northern 1.66 hectares (4.1 acres) of 3810 Jacombs Road (addressed as 3760 and
3820 Jacombs Road), the existing Bathgate Place surplus City Road Right-of-Way,
and portions of the existing Jacombs Road surplus City Road Right-of-Way - DP
10-525175 - Brook + Associates Inc. – To (1) permit the construction of a new IKEA
Store with a total floor area of 32,036 m² (344,832 ft²) located at 3200 Sweden
Way, 13091, 13131, 13080, 13120 Bathgate Place and the northern 1.66 hectares
(4.1 acres) of 3810 Jacombs Road (addressed as 3760 and 3820 Jacombs Road),
the existing Bathgate Place surplus City Road Right-of-Way and portions of the
existing Jacombs Road surplus City Road Right-of-Way on a site zoned Industrial
Retail (IR1); (2) vary the provisions of Richmond Zoning Bylaw 8500 to increase the
maximum building height from 12 m to 20.30 m.; and (3) vary the provision of the
Richmond Sign Bylaw 5560 to: (a) increase the maximum allowable area for fascia
signs from 526.5m² to 755m²; (b) increase the maximum allowable number of free
standing signs from 3 to 13 as identified in the Development Permit package; (c)
increase the maximum allowable area for an electronic message board from 29.4
m² to 88.2 m²; and (d) increase the maximum allowable height of the free standing
navigation sign from 12 m to 35 m.
4. 5631 Parkwood Way - DV 10-529985 - Kasian Architecture Interior Design and
Planning Ltd. – To vary the provisions of Richmond Zoning Bylaw 8500 to increase
the maximum building height to 14.4 m (47.25 ft) for elevator towers only.
Please call 604-276-4395 for further information.
CITY OF RICHMOND
NOTICE
Notice of Road Closure and Road Dedication Removal and Intent to
Dispose of Land
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Council of the City of
Richmond intends to adopt Bylaw 8600, Bylaw 8601 and Bylaw 8611.
The purpose of Bylaws 8600, 8601 and 8611 is to authorize that the lands
shown on the sketch plan below be stopped up, cease to be public roads
and the road dedications be removed.
In addition, PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City intends
to sell these three bylaw parcel areas, which total 3,687 square metres
(39,687 square feet), to Ikea Properties Limited, or its designate, for
$1,587,480.
Bylaws 8600, 8601 and 8611 and the accompanying plans may be
inspected at the City Clerk’s Office, 6th Floor, City Hall, 6911 No. 3 Road,
Richmond, BC, between the hours of 8:15 a.m. and 5:00 pm, Monday
through Friday (inclusive), except statutory holidays, commencing Friday,
July 16, 2010 until Monday, July 26, 2010 (inclusive).
It is anticipated that Bylaws 8600, 8601 and 8611 will be presented to
Council for adoption on July 26, 2010. Prior to the adoption of Bylaws
8600, 8601 and 8611 any person who is affected by these bylaws may
make their concerns known by writing to City Council c/o City Clerk,
6911 No. 3 Road, Richmond, BC, V6Y 2C1. Any written submissions must
be received by the City Clerk no later than 4:00 pm, July 26, 2010.
Jessica Tieszen photo
Holiday Inn Express’ (left to right) Ted Dichupa, Fidel Carolino, Anna Smith,
Robert Gillis, Salima Verjee and Sarah O’Neill receive an award from Richmond
RCMP Supt. Rendall Nesset (centre).
Young guest
died in tragic
accident
by Jessica Tieszen
Contributor
The Holiday Inn
Express Hotel and
Suites Riverport
Richmond was awarded
with a hospitality award
by Richmond RCMP
Supt. Rendall Nesset on
Tuesday.
The hotel is being
recognized for its sen-
sitivity and compassion
to the fellow students
of Aragon High School
student Daniel Cho,
who fell to his death
in an accident at the
Capilano Suspension
Bridge on June 6.
Following the accident,
Richmond RCMP visited
the Holiday Inn Express
to assist victim ser-
vices in supporting the
126 students from the
San Mateo, California
high school in dealing
with the tragic event
that had occurred. The
students were staying
at the hotel and were
in Canada on a music
exchange program.
“Our victim services
folks recognized what
a great job you did and
we are very keen on the
people in our commu-
nity who go above and
beyond to help others,”
says Nesset said. “I am
thrilled to be present-
ing this award to you.”
The hotel was opened
the breakfast room for
students in off hours,
provided extra rooms
and conference rooms
free of charge and
opened up phone lines
for free calls.
“Being in this hos-
pitality business, we
want to give people the
best experience pos-
sible,” hotel manager
Robert Gillis said. “In a
tragic event like this, it
brings out the humanity
and humility in our staff
towards our guests.”
The hotel also received
a letter of recognition
and thanks from the
U.S. Congress House of
Representatives for how
it handled the Aragon
High School situation.
“I am thrilled that my
team received this type
of recognition,” says
Gillis. “As a staff we
strive for customer ser-
vice and my team has
demonstrated this bet-
ter than I could have
ever asked for.”
Holiday Inn Express
Hotel and Suites
Riverport Richmond is
located on 10688 No.
6 Rd.
RCMP honours hotel for its compassion
Two boaters were rescued from the
North Arm of the Fraser River on
Saturday.
At around 10 p.m. on July 17,
Richmond RCMP at Vancouver
International Airport received a report
of a boat in distress in the waters
west of McDonald Beach.
A speed boat had collided with a log
was sinking quickly. Officers attended
McDonald Beach and located the boat
after spotting a flare in the area of Iona
Beach.
Richmond RCMP contacted the Coast
Guard for assistance at which time both
the Kitsilano and Sea Island Coast Guard
attended. The boat was escorted safely
to shore. Injuries were sustained and
drugs and alcohol were not a factor.
“Safety equipment is the most impor-
tant thing you need to have with you on
your boat,” said Richmond RCMP Cpl.
Sherrdean Turley. “Please take the time
to check you have everything you need
and please remember to wear your life
jacket.”
Two boaters rescued as
ship nearly sinks
T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 7
Everybody’s Outlet Store
Everybody’s Outlet Store
STORE CLOSING
CLEARANCE!
y y
The Final Week
Starts Thursday July 22
T
h
u
r
s
d
a
y
T
h
u
r
s
d
a
y
S
u
n
d
a
y
S
u
n
d
a
y
July 22
ENTIRE STORE!!
60
%
AT LEAST
OFF
Richmond
T
u
e
s
d
a
y
T
u
e
s
d
a
y
Prices In Effect until Saturday July 24
July 27
W
e
d
n
e
s
d
a
y
W
e
d
n
e
s
d
a
y
July 28
July 25
ENTIRE STORE!!
80
%
AT LEAST
OFF
Prices In Effect until Monday July 26
ENTIRE STORE!!
90
%
ADDITIONAL
OFF
Prices In Effect Tuesday July 27 Only
THE FINAL DAY!!
$
1
A Buck
A Bag!!
.
Paper Products
.
Luggage
.
Lighting
.
Pet
.
Toys
.
Apparel
.
Books
.
Hardware
.
Furniture
.
Seasonal
.
Linens
.
Stationery
.
Sporting Goods
.
Electronics
.
Food
CRAZY SAVINGS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS!!
Ladies Plus
Size Clothing
5
¢
Select
Hardware
Accessories
5
¢
160, 4551 #3 Road
(604) 233-1220
$1 for anything you can fit in
a LW Shopping bag.
CITY OF RICHMOND
NOTICE
Notice of Road Closure and Road Dedication Removal and Intent to
Dispose of Land
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Council of the City of
Richmond intends to adopt Bylaw 8563 and Bylaw 8564.
The purpose of Bylaws 8563 and 8564 is to authorize that the lands
shown on the sketch plan below as hatched and noted as Parcels A and
B be stopped up, cease to be public roads and the road dedications be
removed.
In addition, PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City intends to
sell these two bylaw parcel areas, which total 2,302 square metres (24,778
square feet), to South Coast British Columbia Transportation Authority, or
its designate, for $483,171.
Bylaws 8563 and 8564 and the accompanying plans may be inspected at
the City Clerk’s Office, 6th Floor, City Hall, 6911 No. 3 Road, Richmond,
BC, between the hours of 8:15 a.m. and 5:00 pm, Monday through Friday
(inclusive), except statutory holidays, commencing Friday, July 16, 2010
until Monday, July 26, 2010 (inclusive).
It is anticipated that Bylaws 8563 and 8564 will be presented to Council
for adoption on July 26, 2010. Prior to the adoption of Bylaws 8563 and
8564 any person who is affected by these bylaws may make their con-
cerns known by writing to City Council c/o City Clerk, 6911 No. 3 Road,
Richmond, BC, V6Y 2C1. Any written submissions must be received by the
City Clerk no later than 4:00 pm, July 26, 2010.
Better Grades Happier Kids
Grade 1 - 12
It can start happening today! With Oxford’s personalized programs
and low teacher-student ratio, your child will see results
almost immediately.
- Improved ConÀdence
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(Ages 3-6 yrs)
Oxford’s Little Readers® half day programs offer
an enriched, individualized curriculum introducing
three to six year olds to reading.
READING
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7380 WESTMINSTER HWY., RICHMOND
(near Minoru Blvd.)
www.oxfordlearning.com
NOW
ENROLLING
FOR SUMMER
CAMPS
Looking to can your own food?
The Richmond Food Security Society
is now offering a regular drop-in can-
ning session every Tuesday night at
Garratt Wellness Centre.
After a successful year in 2009 teach-
ing local residents to can local produce,
the Richmond Food Security Society
is the weekly sessions from 5 to 7
p.m. each Tuesday. Residents will be
able to drop by and preserve their own
produce or help put aside fruits and
vegetables harvested from the Sharing
Farm in Terra Nova. The sessions are
free and child care will be provided
upon request
For some residents, pectin, canning
jars and hot water baths are a new
experience. These informal canning
sessions allow participants to learn the
techniques hands-on.
An instructor will also be on-hand on
certain dates to show participants how
to can specific fruits and vegetables.
Hot water bath canners and jars will
be provided for those participants who
wish to bring their own ingredients.
Garratt Wellness Centre is located
at 7504 Chelsea Pl., near No. 2 and
Blundell roads. The Richmond Food
Security Society would like to thank
Vancouver Coastal Health for helping to
host these sessions.
For more information or to
book childcare, please contact
Arzeena Hamir at 604-727-9728 or
e-mail coordinator@richmondfood
security.org.
Seniors BBQ
in Steveston
Saturday
The popu-
lar Steveston
Rotary Seniors
Summer Social
Barbecue returns
to the Steveston
Community Centre
at 1 p.m. on
Saturday, July 24.
Richmond seniors
(65+) who are inter-
ested should call
Peter Mitchell at
604-277-8882 to
register for this free
barbecue.
Learn preserving tips at
Tuesday night canning sessions
Three Richmond com-
panies are Pacific finalists
for the Ernst & Young
Entrepreneur Of The Year
Awards.
Nicole von Stefenelli of
Urban Impact is nomi-
nated under cleantech.
Urban Impact is a trans-
portation and processing
company specializing in
recycling, shredding and
waste management.
Craig Widsten of
Shearwater Marine is
nominated for hospital-
ity/tourism. Shearwater
is offers marine services,
freight service, eco-tour-
ism, a fishing resort, bars
and restaurants, an RV
campground, a marina,
and hardware and gro-
cery stores.
Dan On of Dan-D Foods
Ltd. is nominated under
manufacturing. Dan-D
Foods is a food importer,
manufacturer and distrib-
utor of snack foods and
spices.
The Pacific winners will
be announced at a gala
banquet in Vancouver
Sept. 28, and the over-
all winner will represent
the region at the national
banquet in Toronto Nov.
17.
Richmond firms up for entrepreneur awards
P a g e A 8 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
Having Mother Nature help
with the laundry
T
he sun is finally
out on a more
permanent basis
and we’re out in the
backyard not just for
play but also for a very
important summer
ritual.
About two years ago, I
made a great purchase
on Craigslist, picking up
a laundry drying rack for
$20. Soon, one wasn’t
enough and we added a
second so that we could
air-dry two loads at the
same time. I love the
smell of sun-dried cloth-
ing. I don’t care what the
advertisers say, there’s
no manufactured scent
that comes close. When
the weather isn’t so good,
from fall through spring,
the clothes racks are
parked over heating vents
and air drying happens
inside.
It has made a big differ-
ence economically too! I
only use my electric dryer
to take off the damp if
the clothes are still moist
after a day. This one
change alone has saved
us over $120 per year
on our Hydro bill. That’s
nothing to laugh at.
In addition, I have very
little lint (which is really
pieces of your clothes),
and I’m finding my clothes
last longer. But the peace
of mind it gives me know-
ing that I’m not using
energy wastefully is
reward in itself. As long as
the sun keeps shining and
I have to keep heating my
house, my clothes will dry
for free.
So, it came as quite a
shock to me to hear that
not everyone has this
“privilege.” Those of you
who live in stratas may
or may not be aware than
there could be a “no
clothesline” bylaw on
the books. The humble
clothesline, it seems, is
a sore point for some
people. Perhaps some
don’t like the aesthetics
of clotheslines. Perhaps
these bylaws were used
to keep people of certain
socio-economic groups
out of the development.
Whatever the reason, the
time for clothesline bans
has past.
I would hope that, in the
21st century, we could
all see the benefit of line
drying. Not only does
it reduce your carbon
footprint, but it certainly
sends a message to your
neighbours that you care
about how energy is used.
Like using a refillable
water bottle and biking
instead of driving, I say
we need to line-dry with
pride!
Clothesline bylaws were
big news in Ontario in
2008 when the Ontario
government passed
legislation, overturn-
ing clothesline bans in
subdivisions. In Eastern
Canada, where very few
clothesline bans exist,
over 70 per cent of resi-
dents hang their clothes
out to dry. In B.C. it’s just
54 per cent. I find this
shameful. We’re consum-
ing energy when there
is an easy, elegant and
environmentally-friendly
option.
But what is a strata resi-
dent to do if such a bylaw
exists on the books? If
they break the bylaw, they
can be fined. If they can’t
or won’t pay the fines,
they can be evicted. All
over laundry!
Obviously speaking to
your strata about making
changes is the first step.
We are no longer a com-
munity that is ashamed
of hanging up laundry. In
fact, if I were moving to
a strata, I would need to
find one that didn’t have a
clothesline ban. Far more
attractive to young fami-
lies, I believe.
Air drying your clothes
is better for your clothes,
the planet, and your wal-
let. It should be a right,
not a privilege.

Arzeena Hamir is co-
ordinator of the Richmond
Food Security Society. She
writes weekly on environ-
mental issues.
140-5671 NO. 3 RD., RICHMOND, B.C. V6X 2C7
604-247-3700 • FAX: 604-606-8752 • WWW.RICHMONDREVIEW.COM
Development works
when community
benefits
S
ome call it progress, others know it
as a four-letter word.
Development is happening at a rapid
pace in Richmond’s City Centre and planned
major projects will keep the building sector busy
for years despite rising costs developers face
here.
Not everyone, however, sees density as a good
thing. It can be ugly, obtrusive and busy, but it’s
the projects that give back to the city that serve
as examples of community benefit development
can bring.
True, developers must meet city criteria for
their developments to be approved. There are
development cost charges, affordable housing
requirements and other musts around public art
and childcare.
But some planned projects will truly benefit the
community—not just meet basic city criteria.
Take Quintet, the five-tower residential proj-
ect on Minoru Boulevard that formerly housed
Richmond’s Dueck dealership. As part of the
project, the community will get a 33,000-square-
foot community centre and a 22,000-square-foot
university campus.
Along the North Arm, there’s River’s Edge, a
project that will give the community two city
parks, a waterfront trail and new community
space at R.J. Tait Elementary.
In the Alexandra neighbourhood, The Remy
includes dozens of units of affordable housing.
Across from Richmond Centre new towers will
soon take shape, adding 130 rental units and
24 affordable seniors housing units to the local
housing stock.
Good developers of major projects understand
their designs must provide some sort of benefit
to the community. The more that do—and the
more city council pushes for it—the better our
city will be.
The Richmond Reviewis a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body gov-
erning the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints fromthe public about
the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input
fromboth the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not
resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council.
Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent within 45 days to B.C. Press Council, 201
Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2.
REVIEW
the richmond
Published in Richmond every Thursday and Saturday by Black Press Ltd.
PUBLISHER
MARY KEMMIS, 604-247-3702
PUBLISHER@RICHMONDREVIEW.COM
CIRCULATION MANAGER
RACHAEL FINKELSTEIN, 604-247-3710
CIRCULATION@RICHMONDREVIEW.COM
CREATIVE SERVICES MANAGER
JAANA BJORK, 604-247-3716
JAANA@RICHMONDREVIEW.COM
EDITOR
BHREANDAIN CLUGSTON, 604-247-3730
EDITOR@RICHMONDREVIEW.COM
opinion
Shades of Green
Arzeena Hamir
T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 9
COMPLIMENTARY CONSULTATIONS AVAILABLE
#8000 - 11688 STEVESTON HIGHWAY, RICHMOND B.C.
INFO@IRONWOODDENTAL.COM WWW.IRONWOODDENTAL.COM
604. 277. 7663
When not at Ironwood Dental Centre my husband,
three children, and I enjoy playing soccer, skiing on
Mt. Seymour, and cycling the dyke to Steveston. I
love the fresh foods at our local farmers' markets
and doing my part to make Richmond cleaner and
greener
What makes Ironwood
Dental Centre a
wonderful place for
me is providing the
latest advances in
dental care in a warm
and comforting
environment. I believe
in helping others, one
person at a time with
caring and compassion.
sen Dr. Alison Fransen
Look for these
flyers in
REVIEW
the richmond
*Limited distribution
Best Buy*
Canadian Tire*
Future Shop*
Home Hardware*
M&M Meats*
Molly Maid*
Safeway*
Sears*
Shoppers Drug Mart*
Summer Bargain Finder*
Visions Electronics*
Walmart*
Head Office and Manufacturing Plant
12020 No. 5 Road, Richmond, BC V7A 4G1
Tel: 604.271. 6941 • 604.341.6941 • Sales: 604.250.2530
Fax: 604.271.6944 • Toll Free: 1.888.271.6941
EMAIL: sales@haydenbit.com WEB: haydenbit.com
NEW FACILITY FOR
Hayden is a young and dynamic company
that was founded in Richmond in 2001
employs 66 people and specializes in the design, engineering
and manufacturing of diamond coring bits for the world’s
mining industry.
HAYDEN has a continuing commitment to Research and
Development. We are constantly striving to improve our products
and test new matrices and innovative designs. Quality control
is our assurance of consistent products and is of paramount
importance. With every step of the manufacturing process done
in-house including quality control, Hayden continues to grow
on their reputation for great reliability and customer’s service
with its made-in-Canada product.
Customer service is our #1 priority and HAYDEN
ensures the product arrives when and where it is needed.
Councillor Bill McNulty assists in
the ceremonial ribbon cutting.
The Hayden family shown during the
Official Grand Opening.
y
001
hh dd i iiii i
We would like to
say a very special
Thank You to our Staff
for making the transition
to our new facility
so smooth!
letters
Wrecking ball takes
another home in Seafair
Editor:
I was woken up early on Saturday morning by the
sound of yet another house coming down, and my heart
sank.
My family and I moved to the Seafair neighbourhood
almost five years ago, renting at first, and were finally
able to purchase a “knock-down” during last year’s reces-
sion which we didn’t knock down.
While we understand perfectly that people don’t like
renovations, or wish to have a bigger home, we think it’s
high time the City of Richmond starting regulating the
current destruction happening in our, and other, neigh-
bourhoods. The houses coming down are generally older
homes built in the early- to mid-’60s. They have, for the
most part, solid structures, great beams and often origi-
nal hardwood floors. They are a part of Seafair’s history,
and one of the reasons my husband and I wanted to live
here when we moved back to Canada.
They are being replaced by monster homes, which
take up most or all of the lot, are being built closer to the
street, and often have no trees to speak of.
Putting aside the destruction and massive waste that
this current trend causes, what about sustainability?
In Europe people are moving to smaller homes with
smaller lots due to lack of space and high energy costs.
Here, we are going in the opposite direction. These huge
houses cost more to heat, more for electrical, more for
everything. Who needs 4,000 square feet to live in?
We are incredibly lucky in B.C. not to have to pay the
price you pay elsewhere in the world for our energy, but
that doesn’t give us the right to throw it away through
lack of foresight. The way things are going, in another five
years, Seafair and other Richmond neighbourhoods will
have lost their character, their history and be full of unaf-
fordable homes that are half-empty.
It’s time for Richmond to start really building for the
future, and stop the destruction of perfectly good houses.
Jennifer Gerves-Keen
Richmond
Snow geese
don’t deserve
to be shot
Editor:
I am writing in
response to the let-
ter from Wyatt Holyk
regarding the shooting
of snow geese (“Shoot
a few birds and the rest
will go away,” Letters,
July 10).
I do not understand
how some people think
it is perfectly fine to
hunt and kill geese or
other birds. What about
the birds that do not
die right away? They
may suffer for a long
time before succumb-
ing to their injuries.
I read about snow
geese and discovered
that they keep the
same partner for life.
The goose that dies
may very likely be leav-
ing a life-long mate
behind.
How can anyone
justify killing the beau-
tiful snow geese just
because there may be
some excrement left
behind? Step around
what is on the ground
and let the geese be.
They do not deserve
to die.
Irene Solstad
Richmond
P a g e A 1 0 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
Boathouse
Boston Pizza -
Ackroyd Road
Bunsmaster
Cambie PAC
Central Foods
City of Richmond,
Aquatic Services
Coast Capital Savings
Chu family
Cowell Auto Group
Deepak Binning Foundation
Dr. Robin Jackson
Dr. Geoffrey Smith
Earleeray Holdings Inc. -
McDonalds
East Richmond
Community Centre
Garnet Research Group
Hodder Tugs
IHOP - No. 3 Road
K Alexander
Kanata Holdings Inc. -
Orca Seafoods
Keystone Supplies Co.
La Quinta Inns & Suites
Les Hall Filters
Lewis family
Linda Reid
Lordco Auto Parts Ltd.
Mayfair Lakes
Golf & Country Club
Moxie’s Classic Grill
Nintendo of Canada
PNE
Que Pasa Mexican Foods
Richmond Centre Mall
Richmond Go-Kart Track
River Club
Romhanyi family
Royal Canadian Legion
Branch #291
Safeway - Blundell Road
Save on Foods -
Ackroyd Road
Scotia Bank
Sleep Country Canada
The Zone Bowling Centre
Viva Java
Yoshi Landscaping
WITH AWARENESS AND COMMITMENT, WE CAN REDUCE THE RISK
OF OUR YOUTH BEING INVOLVED IN DEADLY DRINKING AND DRIVING ACCIDENTS
DURING THE GRADUATION SEASON.
Thank You
FROM CAMBIE
SECONDARY
SCHOOL
EVERYONE AT CAMBIE SECONDARY SCHOOL WOULD
LIKE TO THANK AND PROUDLY ACKNOWLEDGE THIS
YEAR’S DRY GRAD SPONSORS LISTED BELOW.
Farmers
Market
R
I
C
H M O N D B
C
THE
FRESHEST
PRODUCE
IN THE
LOWER
MAINLAND
TEL. 604.244.0488
WWW.CANWESTFARMS.CA
FRESH BLUEBERRI ES ARE NOW I N
CORNER OF BLUNDELL AND SI DAWAY
(look for the red barn)
Why work out
at the Owe-val
Editor:
In a recent press release
a senior management
spokesperson stated
that the Owe-val now has
membership of around
1.150. That is great—
slightly over half of one
per cent of Richmond’s
population.
The income from that
number should just about
cover the Hydro bill for
the lighting. No way will it
even get close to paying
the salaries of the staff
after their latest astro-
nomical increases.
Why would anyone
pay $58 per month for a
membership when the
same facilities are avail-
able at Fitness World for
a fraction of that price?
Or, when you can get the
same effect by going for
a good brisk walk three
or four times a week for
free?
Robert M. Paul
Richmond
Date: Saturday July 24, 2010
Time: 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Location: Minoru Park, Richmond
SUMMER PICNIC
What to bring: your own picnic lunch, lawn chairs,
kids & your camera too!
Where to meet: “Picnic Booth” at Minoru Park cricket field
ROLL & STROLL
Activity: walk, run, wheel or stroll along Minoru Park path
How to join: register at the “Walk Booth” on July 24 at 10 a.m.
Donation: $10 per person and $20 per family

FREE PARKING Top floor of library & overflow
parking along Granville Ave.

Hope to see you there!
For more info, call 604-232-2404 or
visit www.rcdrichmond.org
T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 1 1
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arts & entertainment
T
here are so
many ways to
define outra-
geous, but the one
that jumps to mind
first is the Janet
Evanovich mystery
series featuring
Stephanie Plum,
the bounty hunter.
The latest installment
in the series is called
Sizzling Sixteen and
to say that it stretches
the limits of believabil-
ity would be a gross
understatement.
Vinnie, the owner
of Vincent Plum Bail
Bonds is in deep doo-
doo for the enormous
gambling debts he’s
racked up, and mob-
ster Bobby Sunflower
is holding him hostage
for a ton of money
until he pays it off.
Stephanie’s mission,
should she choose
to accept it, and she
does, is to rescue Vin-
nie. Naturally she has
help in the form of Lula
(the ex ‘ho), and office
manager Connie. Lest
they be left to their
own haphazard de-
vices, security expert
Ranger and cop Morelli
are always in the shad-
ows to come to their
rescue. Morelli aptly
describes Stepha-
nie as “a magnet for
disaster” and there’s
no exaggeration there.
Her personal motto
should be “If it can
go wrong, it will go
wrong.” Because it
always does go wrong.
And well, there’s noth-
ing like predictability.
In keeping with
the plots of all the
other Stephanie Plum
novels, there’s an
overabundance of
hijinx, but they’re get-
ting a bit old by now.
While the plots might
change, the ridiculous-
ness of the scenarios
stays the same. In
Sizzling Sixteen there’s
an alligator watchdog,
hobbits, a herd of
cows on the loose in
Trenton, New Jersey,
and a raft of other stuff
that just makes you
shake your head and
think “What next?”
The ongoing emo-
tional tug-of-war
between Stephanie
and her two love
interests—Joe Morelli
and Ranger—contin-
ues, and I just feel like
giving her a whack
upside the head and
saying make up your
mind already! At least
Evanovich lets her
character Stephanie
acknowledge the fact
of her weird life when
she says: “I had a cop
boyfriend who hated
my job and tried to get
me to quit. And I had
a security expert po-
tential lover who didn’t
tell me to quit my job,
but had me under con-
stant surveillance. I
wasn’t sure which was
worse.”
I’ve always loved the
Stephanie Plum novels
for their zany charac-
ters and crazy humour,
but it’s getting kind of
stale now. Think day-
old pastry. Maybe it’s
a case of “familiarity
breeds contempt” but
whatever it is, I’ve lost
my tolerance for this
brand of funny.
Unless of course her
next book is called
Seventeen, Cease and
Desist! That would be
my recommendation,
and I’d be all over that.
Sorry Ms. Evanovich,
but I’m quickly losing
interest and I think
you may have reached
your ‘best before’
date. Having said that,
you diehard Stephanie
Plum addicts might
just love this one—
why not find out for
yourself.
Shelley Civkin is com-
munications officer with
Richmond Public Library.
She writes about books
every Thursday in The
Richmond Review. For
other popular reading
suggestions, check out
Richmond Public Library’s
web site at www.yourli-
brary.ca/goodbooks.
Is Janet Evanovich’s number up?
Book Club
Shelley Civkin
P a g e A 1 2 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
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arts & entertainment
Mae Moore in
concert
•In concert with
Megan Metcalfe
and Kenny Hess on
Friday, July 23 at 6:15
p.m. at Britannia
Heritage Shipyard
(5180 Westwater
Dr., at the foot of
Railway Avenue.).
•Tickets, $25,
available at
Britannia or by call-
ing 604-276-4300.
•Part of Cherelle
Jardine’s Musical
Expressions.
Summer Concert
Series; show is rain
or shine.
•Upcoming shows
include: Ron Irving,
Ray Roper, Gaye
Delorme on Aug.
6; Bob Kemmis,
Bruce Coughlan and
Cherelle Jardine on
Aug. 20.
Singer
‘appalled’ that
her biggest
songwriting
hit was used in
Tom Cruise flick
by Matthew Hoekstra
Staff Reporter
M
ae Moore
remembers
chanting “I
want to live,” after a
high-speed collision
vaulted her into an
out-of-body experi-
ence. She wasn’t
ready to die—she
still had to find her
daughter.
A few months later,
the singer-songwriter
met the daughter she
gave up for adoption at
age 19—a moment she
looked forward to so
much, she believes it
saved her life.
“If you haven’t expe-
rienced reconnecting
with someone you have
lost, who is a part of
your own DNA, it may
be hard to understand,
but it is akin to having
your legs sewn back on
after years of dragging
yourself through the
desert, knowing that a
different way of life is
possible,” says Moore,
54, in the midst of a
B.C. concert tour.
The experience
pushed her to get back
to doing what she does
best: making music. On
Friday, Moore will join
Megan Metcalfe and
Kenny Hess on stage
at Britannia Heritage
Shipyard for an inti-
mate riverside concert
in Richmond.
The 54-year-old Gulf
Islands resident has
always been an artist.
While in art school in
Ottawa, she realized
making a living from
visual art might prove
difficult.
At the same time, she
was writing songs and
performing at coffee
houses. In 1985 came
her big break—and
paycheque—by co-writ-
ing the Loverboy song
“Heaven in Your Eyes,”
which ended up on a
Hollywood soundtrack.
See Page 13
Mae Moore: from
Bohemia to Britannia
Mae Moore brings her folk sounds to Richmond Fri-
day for a concert at Britannia Heritage Shipyard.
T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 1 3
C
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R
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E
W
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O
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N

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D
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S
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E

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R
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GARDEN CITY RD.
JULY 23 - JULY 26
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The
ASHL
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and competitive environment to a variety of
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Season starts September 7th
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Find out how to
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From Page 12
“Co-writing ‘Heaven in Your Eyes’
was an opportunity to get my
toes wet in the music business,
and the royalties paid some bills,
but I have never felt connected
to that song. Actually, I was quite
appalled when they used it in the
pro-war movie, Top Gun,” she
says.
She wasn’t the only one who
was appalled. Loverboy’s key-
boardist Doug Johnson refused to
appear in the music video for the
song for the same reason.
Nevertheless a major record
label came calling, and Moore had
a music career, one that’s lasted
decades. The songwriter’s first
album, Oceanview Motel, surfaced
in 1990. She earned legions of
new fans with the dark spoken-
word title track of her second
album, Bohemia in 1992. Her third
effort, 1995’s Dragonfly, earned
her a SOCAN Award for most
played radio track (“Genuine”).
After Moore’s successful search
for her daughter, she recorded
a self-titled album, produced by
Jann Arden, followed by a ret-
rospective and two more CDs,
including Oh My!, recorded with
husband Lester Quitzau with a
stripped down acoustic sound.
In November she’ll release a new
solo album, Folklore, which will
have a companion art book with a
digital download card of the entire
album.
“I have re-ignited my love for
Canada and her diversity, land-
scape and history. The recording
came about when my husband,
Lester Quitzau, gifted me a few
days in the studio with Joby Baker
(a Victoria producer who’s worked
with Alex Cuba, the Bills and the
Cowboy Junkies).”
Besides being an artist and
musician, Moore is a farmer, tak-
ing care of a sprawling property of
organic heritage apple trees. The
Juno nominee lists her “conscious-
ly diminishing footprint on the
planet” as something she’s most
proud of—that, and her ability to
help people.
“There are too many things that
I would still like to accomplish...
including community building,
helping others, helping the planet
and the animals.”
arts & entertainment
New album planned for November release
Ranj Singh and the
Discriminators bring
Indo-Folk to town
Ranj Singh and the
Discriminators will put on a show
of “Indo-Folk” music at the Gulf
of Georgia Cannery Friday, July
23.
Raised in western Canada, Ranj
has added a small taste of his
roots from India to his western
upbringing with his five-piece
band.
The show starts at 6:30 p.m.
and admission is by donation
($5 suggested). Three of the
cannery’s first five shows this
season have reached capacity,
so arrive early to get a seat.
The cannery is located at 12138
Fourth Ave.
Who is Oliver
Handelschimdst?
Students in the Gateway
Academy for the Performing Arts
are preparing to present Oliver
Handelschmidst’s Weird and
Wonderful Circus July 28-30.
Orphaned children decide to join
Oliver Handelschmidst’s famous cir-
cus. Despite the excitement of cir-
cus life, each child secretly dreams
of belonging to a real family. Their
prayers are answered when a bil-
lionaire announces that he wishes
to adopt one of the young perform-
ers. But when one of the children
disappears, the orphans start to
wonder: where has she gone and
who is Oliver Handelschimdst?
Tickets at gatewaytheatre.com or
604-270-1812.
P a g e A 1 4 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
RIchmond Revealed
But facing higher
costs in the fall,
development
activity could
begin to wane
by Matthew Hoekstra
Staff Reporter
A
rthur Erickson must have
looked across Richmond and
thought something was miss-
ing. The late Vancouver architect
would have surveyed a sparsely-
populated city with no skyline to
speak of but half-finished bridges
and lines of hydro poles.
His vision was to stack 17 storeys of concrete
in Minoru Park and design the three tallest
buildings in the city. Now known as Regency
Park Towers, they’re still the tallest of the city’s
91 buildings that rise above 12 storeys—for
now.
Richmond is hoping to start talks with trans-
port officials to pierce the 45-metre height limit
for a site at the end of the Canada Line on No.
3 Road.
“We figure that’s an excellent site for higher
density and higher heights, and we don’t feel
it has any impact on airport operations,” said
Brian Jackson, director of development for the
City of Richmond.
It’s among dozens of major construction
projects proposed in the fast-growing city. From
a half-billion-dollar project in the north, to a
$2-billion project to the west, the rush to build
in City Centre has much to do with the Canada
Line.
Interest from developers is intense around
stations, and a sprawling property along
Capstan Way is expected to be developed in
the future—complete with a station.
Jackson said Richmond was prepared for
developers’ interest following approval of the
rapid transit line by redrafting its downtown
area plan—unlike Vancouver, which is now
playing catchup, he said.
“Our city council was quite visionary in doing
this ahead of Canada Line. Now it’s just a ques-
tion of letting the market play out as to when
these projects come on stream.”
The latest Statistics Canada numbers sug-
gest B.C.’s construction sector has rebounded
the most in the country. In Metro Vancouver,
the value of building permits jumped 77.8
per cent in May 2010 compared to May 2009.
In Richmond, the jump was 118 per cent—to
$26.4 million.
But developers are aware of the growing
number of condo projects coming on stream
here.
“There’s only a certain absorption that can
happen, even in a robust economy,” said
Jackson. “They’re all watching each other as to
the staging of their developments, so there’s
not a glut on the market.”
Richmond may be reaching a high-water
mark for development in this time of economic
rebuilding. Developers caution that come mid-
September, development cost charges for resi-
dential construction in Richmond will jump 16.5
per cent—an amount they’ll have to swallow,
pass on to homeowners or avoid altogether by
building elsewhere.
This at a time when developers face other
requirements such as affordable housing, and
builders and buyers adjust to the harmonized
sales tax.
“It is one of a series of things that affect the
cost of doing business in this jurisdiction,”
said Dana Westermark, a Richmond developer.
“When you put the total package together, it
does speak to how difficult it is to make a proj-
ect work in Richmond.”
Jackson said the cost charge hike is necessary
to pay for the growth of Richmond’s downtown.
And while it may take steam out of smaller
projects, major ones, like the 20-plus-tower
River Green and the 1,000-plus-unit River’s
Edge, will soldier on and take years to com-
plete.
Both projects mark a significant departure
from traditional development in the city: they
face the water.
“Richmond’s waterfront is converting from
an area that was neglected,” said Westermark.
“The city had basically turned its back on the
river. Now we’re turning around and looking at
the river again.”
Westermark, a partner on the River’s Edge
project, said the longtime industrial site will
transform into a sought-after neighbourhood,
similar to his London Landing project.
“This is hopefully going to accomplish for the
north edge of Richmond what False Creek and
Coal Harbour has accomplished for Vancouver,”
he said.
Besides residential projects, interest in devel-
oping hotel properties remains high. The Wall
Centre just completed its Westin hotel, and a
Bridgeport property known as Dynasty Hotel
could soon begin construction. City staff antici-
pate other hotel applications in the next few
months.
There’s also a pair of big box stores expected
here. IKEA has preliminary approval to go
ahead with developing a new warehouse store
near the Knight Street Bridge, and a proposal
to build a Walmart could come by the end of
the year. Staff are negotiating with Walmart on
built form and character.
“Council was very clear when they developed
the West Cambie plan that they did not want
another big box sitting in the middle of a
sea of parking,” said Jackson. “We’ve been
pushing them as much as we can to a real
urban form.”
Building continues to boom
1. River Green, 5111 Hollybridge Way, is the largest residential development project in
the city. Aspac Developments designed the riverfront community, which will include
25 to 30 towers with approximately 2,000 spacious homes, along with retail and com-
mercial space. The first phase includes 458 units in six towers west of the Richmond
Olympic Oval. It could take up to 15 years to complete the development.
3. Quintet, 5900 Minoru Blvd. is an estimated $1-billion, five-tower residential project
designed by Wing T. Leung and spearheaded by a Malaysian developer. It will feature
a 33,000-square-foot community centre and a 22,000-square-foot Trinity Western
University campus. The city’s development permit panel will consider the project July
28. Marketing for Phase 1 could begin in the fall.
4. The Remy 9388 Cambie Rd., from Oris Development is a 259-unit residential develop-
ment with Phase 1 now under construction. The Patrick Cotter-designed project is the
first in B.C. to utilize a six-storey wood-frame structure. Included in the project are 33
non-market affordable housing and 48 market rental units operated by SUCCESS. Across
from The Remy, Oris is also building Alexandra Gate, another 194 residential units.
2. Aberdeen Centre, 4000 No. 3 Rd., is set to expand with a six-storey, 237,400-square-
foot addition that will be built on a vacant site between the Canada Line and the
Asian-themed mall.
Richmond Revealed is thrice-a-year special feature focussing on an aspect of Richmond.
In our inaugural feature, we look at major developments upcoming in the community.
T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 1 5
10. The Emerald, 6888 Cooney Rd. A project from Iredale Group Architecture, The Emerald
is a two-tower development whose 227 units recently went on sale. The project will include a
21,000-square-foot courtyard.
5. Fantasy Gardens, Townline Homes is redeveloping Fantasy Gardens. The Gardens
development will be a mixed use neighbourhood integrated with a five-hectare park and
agricultural gardens. Expected are six multi-storey buildings with 450 residential units.
6. River’s Edge, 1880 No. 4 Rd., from Dava Developments and Oris Development
is a residential development of apartments and townhouses, including six-storey
wood-frame buildings. The application calls for 873 apartments, 82 townhouses,
six live-work units, 65 affordable housing units and 44,230 square feet of commer-
cial space. Also: 65-space child care centre, two city parks, waterfront trail and new
community space at R.J. Tait Elementary.
7. 6280 No. 3 Rd. This property is at the end of the Canada Line, owned by TransLink, and
is currently to a Scotiabank. TransLink is expected to issue a proposal call to developers to
build two towers, which could potentially become the tallest in Richmond.
8. 6391 Minoru Blvd. This lot, across from Richmond Centre, once housed a residential
development that burned to the ground several years ago. According to architect Wing T.
Leung the project is now moving ahead, with plans for 450 units of residential, 130 rental
units and 24 units of affordable seniors housing.
9. Onni’s Elmbridge towers, 6951 Elmbridge Way, will be built across from the oval in a
largely vacant industrial business park. The project includes 325 units—238 market resi-
dential, 18 affordable rental housing and 69 live/work—along with 115,500 square feet of
ground-floor retail and commercial space.
11. 8451 Bridgeport Road. Incorporated 13 years ago, the new owners of the company
Dynasty Hotels Inc. are seeking a development permit to move ahead with a 191-unit 10-storey
hotel. Former cabinet minister Herb Dhaliwal is among the company’s directors.
12. 3099 Corvette Way. The Westin Wall Centre Vancouver Airport Hotel has 180 rooms
spread over 15 floors. It opened in January. It’s linked with two residential towers, which are
nearly complete.
13. IKEA, 3820 Jacombs Rd., a new big box IKEA store is set for construction in the East Cambie
neighbourhood. The store will be 348,643 square feet and replace the existing store on Sweden
Way. The proposed building is a large, elevated structure, similar to a IKEA’s Coquitlam store.
14. Walmart, 9360 Alexandra Rd. Talk of Walmart coming to Richmond has lasted years, but
the multinational company now appears serious. Plans call for a shopping centre in the south-
west corner of the Alexandra neighbourhood in West Cambie, and an application could be in
front of the city by year’s end.
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P a g e A 1 6 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 1 7
sports
SPORTS EDITOR: Don Fennell
Phone: 604 247 3732
E-mail: sports@richmondreview.com
Chemistry x-factor for X-Falcons
US eh! wins inaugural women’s crown at Dolphin Park Basketball Classic
by Don Fennell
Sports Editor
The X-Falcons won their third Dolphin Park Bas-
ketball Classic title in the last four years Sunday
with a 64-53 win over the Athletite.
And their success can be summed up in a word:
chemistry.
That, says perennial tournament all-star Navi Sek-
hon, is the x-factor in his team’s continuing success
at the annual 4-on-4 tournament which celebrated
its 25th anniversary last weekend on the outdoor
courts at the Thompson Community Centre.
“When I put a team together every year I think of
guys that will jell,” said Sekhon. “We’ve been play-
ing together quite a while now so we know what
each guy is going to do and where the passes are
going.”
Sekhon relates
particularly well to
Randy Nohr, who
won his third tour-
nament MVP hon-
our on Sunday.
“You can’t say
enough about
him,” says Sekhon, who describes the former Ca-
nadian national team player as being like “a tough
farm boy.”
“He (also) sees the floor like no other. I know
when he gets the ball where he wants me to run
to. It’s natural and it works.”
Winning never gets tiring, Sekhon said.
“This is the place to play in the summer, all the
guys know that,” he said. “Nobody ever gets bored
of winning. If you do then you shouldn’t be playing
anymore.”
Having just wrapped up his playing career at the
University of B.C., Richmond’s Kyle Watson was
thrilled to have the chance to play a prominent role
in the X-Falcons’ win.
“This is awesome,” he said. “It’s a tough tourna-
ment to win.”
With the X-Falcons’ win, Watson became the
second member of his family to net a title Sunday.
Earlier in the day, his older sister Breanne helped
lift the U.S. eh! to the inaugural women’s division
title with a 69-45 win over the ’80s Babies. Breanne
led all players with 15 points.
“I was very happy that the women got to play
and I think we impressed a lot of people,” Breanne
said. “I hope next year we can expand.”
Lindsey Wilson, a 2003 WNBA draft pick of the
Seattle Storm, also played a prominent role in the
U.S. eh! victory with 14 points.
“This was great,” she said. “It’s nice to get to-
gether with others who love to play basketball. And
it was nice to have it count for something.”
Wilson, who grew up playing outdoor basket-
ball—often against guys, said the calibre of play
was quite good for the first year.
No Dolphin Park Basketball Classic would be
complete without an appearance by Josh Masters
in the slam dunk contest. And the former Matthew
McNair Secondary star didn’t disappoint. His jump
over two boys laying on a table earned him a per-
fect score and his 12th slam dunk title.
But the king of the slam dunk said he plans to
retire on top.
“That was my last,” he said.
“I was very happy that women got
to play and I think we impressed a
lot of people.”
- Breanne Watson
video-online]
www.richmondreview.com
Don Fennell photos
Lindsey Wilson of US Eh! sports the look of determination as she takes the ball to the basket against a member of the ’80s Babies
during the women’s division final Sunday at the 25th annual Dolphin Park Basketball Classic.
LEFT: Kyle Watson of the X-Falcons jumps up to sink two points,
while AIA (above) surprised the Home team 77-71 Saturday, before
going to reach the semifinals in men’s play at the Dolphin Classic.
P a g e A 1 8 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
UNITED
Community Worship
SOUTH ARM UNITED CHURCH
11051 No. 3 Road, Richmond 604-277-4020
sauc@telus.net www.southarmunitedchurch.ca
Minister of the Congregation - Rev. Dr. Gary Gaudin
Children & Youth Team Ministry
Music Ministry - Ron Stevenson
Worship Service & Church School - 10:00 am
ALL ARE WELCOME!
STEVESTON UNITED CHURCH
3720 Broadway Street (at 2nd Ave.)
Rev. Rick Taylor
Please join us at 10am Sunday, July 25 for
Worship Service and Sunday School
604-277-0508 • www.stevestonunitedchurch.ca
A caring and friendly village church
Meeting in the Historic Pioneer Chapel
No. 3 Road and Steveston Highway
11:00 am Sunday
Call (604) 644-5073 for information
Visit our website at
www.richmondbiblebaptist.com
Bible Baptist Church
BRIGHOUSE UNITED CHURCH
an evangelical congregation
8151 Bennett Road, Richmond, 604-278-7188
www.brighouseunitedchurch.org
10 a.m. Worship
Nursery and Sunday School
Rev. Stuart Appenheimer - Minister
Visitors Always Welcome
Come home to RBC. There are no perfect people here.
We’re all in the process, by the grace of God, of becoming all we can be.
We’d love to have you walk with us on our journey towards the heart of God.
Worship Service: 10:30 am Relevant, biblical preaching
that touches the heart
Uplifting worship
KIDS SPORTS CAMP
July 26th - August 6th
Call Church office for more info: 604-277-1939
Richmond Baptist Church
Love God…Love People
6640 Blundell Road, Richmond BC • 604-277-1939
office@richmondbaptist.com
www.richmondbaptist.com
Richmond United Church
8711 Cambie Rd. (near Garden City Rd.) 604-278-5622
Come for 10am Worship and
Children’s Sunday School
and after-service coffee and fellowship.
Founded 1888. Richmond’s Oldest Church
ANGLICAN CHURCH OF CANADA
ST. EDWARDS ANGLICAN
10111 Bird Road, Richmond V6X 1N4
Phone/Fax: 273-1335
Priest-in-charge: Rev. Gord Dominey
Sunday Service: 8:30 &10:30 am
Sunday School
St. Alban
an Anglican parish in the heart of Richmond
Services at 8:30 and 10:00 am
Sunday School 10:00 am
The Reverend Margaret Cornish
7260 St. Albans Road, Richmond
604-278-2770 • www.stalbansrichmond.org
ADVENTIST
Richmond Seventh-Day ADVENTIST Church
Worship Location and Time:
Sat. 9:15 a.m.
8711 Cambie Road, Richmond
www.richmondsda.org
778-230-9714
INTERDENOMINATIONAL
10351 |o. 1 Road
i1 o|oc| Sou|| ol w||||arº Road)
Surda] Ce|eora||or. S|ar|rç & T|e word · 10:00 a.r.
www.myecc.org 604-270-4685
Kids Sunday School
Youth Activities
Everyone Welcome
St. Anne’s - Steveston Anglican Church
4071 Francis Road, Richmond, BC
604-277-9626
The Rev. Brian Vickers, Rector
Sunday 8:30 a.m. - Contemplative Eucharist
10:00 a.m. Family Eucharist with Church School
Sanctuary open for quiet prayer 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. weekdays
• www.stannessteveston.ca
To Advertise in the Community Worship
page Call Paula at 604-575-5355
or Rita at 604-575-5353
PRESBYTERIAN
Rev. Frances Savill, Minister • www.richpres.com
Come and worship — All are welcome
TWO SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY
9:00 AM – Contemporary Worship • 11:00 AM – Traditional Worship
Coffee and fellowship after each service.
Nursery, Preschool, Kindergarten at Traditional Services
Richmond Presbyterian Church
7111 No. 2 Road 604-277-5410
FOURSQUARE GOSPEL CHURCH OF CANADA
www.rcfonline.com
phone: 604-270-6594
6611 No. 4 Rd., Richmond
10:30 am
Friendly, family fellowship.
Pastor George Donovan
Sermon series – ‘The Power of Spiritual Gifts’
BAPTIST
8140 Saunders Road, Richmond, BC
604-277-8012 www.bbchurch.ca
Worship Service - 10:30 a.m.
Sonshine Adventures for Kids
Senior Pastor - Dr. Tom Mei
Broadmoor Baptist Church
A safe place to connect with God and fellow
travellers on your spiritual journey
LUTHERAN
OUR SAVIOUR LUTHERAN
6340 No. 4 Road, 604-270-0085
Pastor Tim Le Drew
SUNDAY
10:00 Worship with Holy Communion
www.oursaviour.ca
OU
10
Immanuel Christian Reformed Church
7600 No. 4 Road, Richmond, B.C. V6Y 2T5
604-276-8250 immanuelcrc@hotmail.com
Sunday service 11.30am.

CHRIST-CENTERED CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Filipino Congregation)
COME AND JOIN US
IN OUR CELEBRATION OF REDEMPTION!
Worship Service 12:20 p.m.
Sunday School 2:00 p.m.
8151 Bennett Road, Richmond tel: 604-271-6491
FILIPINO CHRISTIAN CHURCH
CHRISTIAN REFORMED
BEST
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BEST VALUE
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LATE NIGHT
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Child $6.95
Add $1 weekends
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205-4231 HAZELBRIDGE WAY (AT CENTRAL SQUARE), RICHMOND
604-279-9077 OPEN: MON-SUN11:30-3PM, 5PM-12AM
FEATURING:
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sports
by Don Fennell
Sports Editor
Coaching India’s men’s open
division team at the Nations Cup
is no easy task. No job has more
pressure, as both interest and ex-
pectations are routinely high.
But Bindy Braich seems to be
able to take it all in stride. Of
course it helps when the team
succeeds, as it did Sunday by
earning the touranment title with
a 1-0 victory over Ireland thanks to
a late goal, on a Jason Gill header,
in final 10 minutes of regulation
time.
Braich was on Cloud 9 when the
final whistle sounded.
“To me, this was like our World
Cup,” he said. “I was speechless.
Winning the title is rewarding be-
cause this was my fourth, and it
puts our team up there with Scot-
land and England for
the most wins.”
The final match
was evenly played
by two equally
skilled teams.
“It was a team ef-
fort,” said Braich, led by captain
Paul Bahia and goalkeeper Didar
Sandhu.
“The difference for our squad
this year was the youth, and the
speed and energy they all had,”
he said. “They were committed
100 per cent in showing everybody
that they had skill and talent.”
Jeff Wilson, chair of the Nations
Cup tournament committee, said
he was “shocked” by the pace of
play, which seems to rise every
year.
“And the level
of skill, espe-
cially given it
was the third
game of the day
for both teams,
it’s unbelievable
to me how good the quality was,”
he said.
In the semis, India needed pen-
alty kicks to get by Portugal 1-0
while Ireland defeated defending
champion England 4-1.
Canada blanked England 2-0 to
hoist the women’s trophy; Scot-
land’ won the over-30 men’s title
1-0 over Germany and the over-
45’s 2-0 over England 2-0, and
video-online]
www.richmondreview.com
India tops Nations Cup
T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 1 9
**Pay in equal monthly installments, interest free. On approved credit. Minimum $1500 purchase. Non-qualifying transactions (e.g. transactions that do not meet the minimum dollar threshold for this offer) will accrue interest in the
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time of purchase. This transaction will post to your account following the completion of installation (“Posting Date”). The first installment will appear on your first account statement produced after the Posting Date and will be due on
the date set out in that statement. Subsequent installments will be due on the dates set out in subsequent statements. If you do not pay the full amount of an installment when due, the unpaid portion of that installment will thereafter
attract interest at the rate then in force for purchase transactions. If your account falls four (4) billing cycles past due, the optional financing program(s) will terminate and the unpaid balance in respect of such optional financing
program(s) will be added to your account’s regular purchase transaction balance, and will attract interest at the rate then in force for purchase transactions. Ask for details from a sales associate or visit sears.ca. Ask about other
payment options. Unless otherwise stated, optional financing programs do not qualify for Sears Club™ Points. Purchases made on the sears MasterCard or Sears Card will earn 2 points per $1 spent when finance option is not chosen.
Point calculation is based on the standard earning or 1 base poitn per $1 spent on every transaction. Sears Club points do not apply to taxes.Sears
®
is a registered
Trademark of Sears Roebuck and Co., licensed for use in Canada. Trademarks formerly owned by Sears Canada Inc. have been transferred to 1373639 Alberta Ltd. and
NE073G210 © 2010. Sears Canada Inc.
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and other payment options. **Purchases made on the Sears
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Sears Richmond Home Store 2633 Sweden Way 604-279-5532
P a g e A 2 0 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
FR
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the richmond
FAMILY
FUN FOR
ALL!
NEXT MARKET
SUNDAY, AUGUST 1
ST
10 am - 4 pm
Meet with friends and neighbours while
you shop locally and eat seasonally!
More produce and plants are arriving weekly!
Every market – Children’s Tent.
Come make a craft for FREE!
Book Swap: Bring a children’s book
and swap it for a different one.
For further information visit www.sfam.ca
or call Paula at 604-729-7326
or email marketmanager@shaw.ca
Located at the corner of Third Ave.
and Moncton St.
For complete information, visit www.grandballroom.com
12200 Riverside Way, Richmond
604-273-3130
Ongoing
Kids
Programs
Available
The
Grand
Ballroom
Canada’s biggest
ballroom dance school is
right here in Richmond
r
Beginners Ballroom Class 2-for-1 Special
• Learn to Salsa, Cha Cha, Waltz, Tango, Jive, Foxtrot.
• Tuesday at 7:30 pm or Saturday at 11:00 am.
• 10 classes of 1 hr & 20 min. each
• All classes are ongoing, so you may start any time
and finish any time within 1 year.
• START ON ANY OF THE FOLLOWING DATES:
• Tuesday: July 27, Aug. 17, 24 (in English)
• Saturday: July 24, Aug. 7, 21, 28 (in English)
• Sunday: July 25, Aug. 8, 15, 29 (in Cantonese)
• Bring this coupon or print one from our website.
• $98 for 2 people or $49 single
Over 14,000 students since 1994!
RICHMOND DENTAL CENTRE
DR. INDERJIT DULAY
8211 Cook Road • 604-273-3368
richmonddentalcentre@telus.net • richmonddentalcentre.com
Family Dentistry
Implants
Invisalign
Ortho
Zoom Whitening
Cosmetic
NEW
PATIENTS
WELCOME
Brighten your smile
for your special day.
10
%
OFF
DINE IN
*
This week only! Ends August 5, 2010.
All You Can Eat
Lunch (11:00 am-2:30 pm) $11.98 $9.98
Dinner (5:00 pm-9:00 pm) $22.98 $14.98
Late Night (9:00 pm-Close) $13.98 $10.98
Adult Child (4-9)
Deluxe Menu additional $5 per person
Includes Premium Sashimi Choices • Fresh Oysters • & Much More!
*Discount does not apply to liquor items
COME SAMPLE OUR
Lobster Festival!
FREE LIVE LOBSTER (2 course)
• Lobster Sashimi
• Lobster & Tofu Udon in Miso Soup
for Party of 4 or more who choose
Deluxe All You Can Eat Menu
Additional order only $9.88
Ice Cold Beer BUY 3 FOR $9.98
Local Beer Only • Regular $4.99 each • Limited Time offer
604-278-8098
#100-7831 Westminster Hwy
Firbridge Way
Westminster Hwy
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Spectacular Selection! Excellent Quality!
Lots of

Parking
Visit our other Black Press sites
5ave 1ime, 5ave Meney.
Bew can t
getmore
Ier my
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sports
by Jessica Tieszen
Contributor
London and McNair
parks will host the pro-
vincial junior and senior
softball championships
this weekend.
The tournaments will
feature players of uni-
versity age and older.
The Senior A tourna-
ment, directed by Jeff
Smulders, will feature 11
teams from around the
Lower Mainland, includ-
ing the host Richmond
Islanders.
“We’ve got some pret-
ty solid pitching,” says
Smulders. “The girls
finished with silver last
year, so if we can hit we
will do okay.”
The opening game is at
11 a.m. Friday. Later that
day, the Islanders play at
London Park against Sur-
rey Storm ’90 at 1 p.m.
The Junior A and B
tournament, directed
by Gary Rosval features
four teams in A, includ-
ing a younger team from
Richmond. The Junior A
Islanders are scheduled
to play at McNair Park at
5 p.m. against Force ‘91.
The B division will host
11 teams.
Both tournaments in-
clude two pool-round
games followed by a
double knockout phase.
Isles
hosting
provincial
fastball
champs





LAST 2 DAYS!! Piano Workshop is touring all over North America. You will not have another chance to attend for
at least another year! Call right now, all early bird reservations receive a FREE CD OF BEAUTIFUL PIANO MUSIC
In this Amazing Workshop you will learn…



Ɖ How to play just for the sheer pleasure of it!
Ɖ How playing the piano actually reverses stress!
Ɖ A very special playing technique that almost anybody can do yet will make your
playing of practically any song not only easier but sound rich and full!
Ɖ Embellishments that will make you sound like a pro right away.
Ɖ About a system to play any chord instantly without a “cheat sheet”
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Ɖ Why “traditional” methods take so long with such little success for most people
but how you will experience success almost instantly!
LEARN PIANO
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"Give me just 2 ½ hours and I will show you how easy it is
to play beautiful piano music even if you're 30 to 80+ years
old and have never played a single note in your life!"
Paul Neill, creator of the Amazing Chord Power System®
Join Paul Neill, creator of the
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busy to practice or it just might be too
difficult? The 2 ½ hours you invest in
this practically free workshop will start
your lifetime experience of the joy and
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Like many who aspire to play, Paul
took years of ‘traditional’ lessons as a
child but "forgot them" as he grew
older. Fortunately as an adult, he
discovered the power of chords and
within a year became the piano player
of his church.
In 1994 he became the 1
st
licensed
teacher of the Australian based Music
Logic (Piano) Method in the United
States being personally trained by
that method’s creator.

Believing however that he had a
better and faster way to teach adults
(through his original way of playing
chords), he ultimately created what is
fast becoming the internationally
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Based out of Calgary, AB, he has
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like a pro in 2 ½ hours guaranteed!
FREE Workshop Study Keyboard I NCLUDED so you can appl y what you’ ve learned on your pi ano ri ght away!
Reserve Toll Free: 1-877-524-6737
Or Online at www.chordpower.com
(Online reservations may be subject to
confirmation and/or rescheduling if venue is full!)
What others are saying about
Paul Neill's Amazing Chord Power System®

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far!” - - - Maria Oostenbrink, Retired

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Ever been FRUSTRATED by "piano lessons"??
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In just 2 ½ hours play with BOTH HANDS (yes, you read
that correctly). Play your favorite song like Unchained Melody,
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Monday Jul y 26: 1: 30 t o 4: 00pm or 6: 30 t o 9: 00pm
Tuesday Jul y 27: 1: 30 t o 4: 00pm or 6: 30 t o 9: 00pm

Please reserve just ONE 2 ½ Hr Session. Each ONE is a COMPLETE WORKSHOP.
Please DO NOT reserve a session where you have to "leave early" or cannot completely attend. Reserve one that you can!
Best Western Abercorn Inn: 9260 Bridgeport Rd. Richmond BC
(For hotel directions and/or transportation/parking information NOT WORKSHOP RESERVATIONS call the HOTEL front desk at (604) 270-7576)
Seating is very limited! No drop-ins please! Reserve your spot today! This is an adult workshop, no children please.
Call toll free at: 1(877)524-6737 or 1(403)279-7529 or Online at: www.chordpower.com

We ask that every participant pay
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he only fee you pay to attend the workshop. Paul's 2 ½ hour workshop instruction is
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T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 2 1
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Windshield Replacements & Chip Repairs
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604.275.5188
www.tapenadebistro.ca
sports
Canada tops Chile
after cool start
by Don Fennell
Sports Editor
Canada’s national
women’s basketball
team rarely gets a
chance to play an inter-
national game in front of
a home crowd. They got
to do so twice in three
days over the weekend,
and though the nerves
showed in both the team
wound up with two con-
vincing wins.
Like Saturday in Ab-
botsford, Canada started
slowly in the final game
of a two-game exhibi-
tion set against Chile
Monday at the cavern-
ous Richmond Olympic
Oval, home to long track
speed skating during
the 2010 Winter Games.
But much to the delight
of the nearly 1,000 fans
who took in Canada’s
74-38 victory, once the
players settled down
they dominated.
“The players appreci-
ated the fans coming
out and wanted to play
well and put on a good
show,” said Canada’s
head coach Allison Mc-
Neill, explaining the ear-
ly case of the jitter bug.
While the scores were
lopsided, McNeill said
Chile—a small, quick
team—gave Canada a
chance to play against
a different style of op-
ponent. She expects up-
coming games against
Sweden, whose players
are as big if not bigger
than the Canadians at
every position, to be
even more difficult and
just as valuable as the
Canadians prepare for
the world champion-
ships Sept. 23 to Oct. 3
Sweden here July 29 for women’s hoops tilt
T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 2 3
Seafair
Minor Hockey Association
“Great Hockey — Great People”

Latest News and Upcoming Events
Midget A1 Coaching Announcement –
Building on their successful season, last year – Derek Chichak and
assistant coaches Spencer Hamade, Kyle Nishi and Al Huculak will
return to coach this season. Also signed on as goalie consultant, is
BC Hockey High Performance Goalie Coach, Pasco Valana. Two time
winners of the Richmond International Midget Hockey Tournament,
Victoria Classic Tournament Champions, and PCAHA League
Champions, the Seafair Midget A1 team is set to defend their titles
this year, as well as participate in the Seafair Ice Breaker Tournament
and the prestigious Kelowna International Major Midget Tournament
this season. Over the past two seasons, our Midget A1 team has sent
8 players on to Junior Hockey teams. With many players graduating
last year, this year’s tryouts will be “wide open” to all newcomers.
Be part of a successful program and winning tradition.
To Register, contact Tina O’Connor at (604) 271-3702 or email
at registrar@seafairhockey.com
Wednesday, July 28 – FREE Goalie Clinic featuring
NHL Dallas Stars Goalie Coach – Mike Valley
Come join Dallas Stars Goalie Coach – Mike Valley, BC High
Performance Goalie Coach – Pasco Valana and Jeff Battah, WHL
goalie coach , as they put on a free clinic for our Seafair goalies.
Come see how the NHL, WHL and NCAA goalies train. Limited spots
available to our Atom – Juvenile goalies. To sign up, contact: Ken
Hamaguchi khamaguchi@seafairhockey.com or call 604-723-7245 or
Stanley Coehlo 604-244-0696.
Early August – Date T.B.A. – Practice with Chicago Blackhawk
Star Defenceman and Stanley Cup Champion –
Brent Seabrook
This special event, sponsored by the Richmond Sockeyes, will see
22 lucky peewee players attend a practice run by Chicago Blackhawk
defenceman, Brent Seabrook. All registered peewee players are
eligible, and will be selected via a random draw. Cross your fingers
and hope that you get that phonecall!
dots
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L I C E NS E D T E C HNI C I A N • G R E AT R AT E S • F R I E ND LY S E R V I C E
Refresh Summer
Performance
Treat your vehicle to fresh
top quality oil and service.
• FRESH OIL CHANGE
• FRAM FILTER
• FREE ROTATION
• MINI INSPECTION
• FLUIDS TOPPED OFF
MOST VEHICLES & LIGHT TRUCKS
p q y
$
29
95
Plus $2 Enviro
fee + taxes

INCLUDES: Tire Rotation, Brake Check,
Cooling System Check, Fram Oil Filter
and up to 5 litres 10W30 or 5W30 oil
WITH THIS AD. OFFER
EXPIRES AUGUST 15, 2010
Get your Bike Serviced
for Summer
Tune Ups $39.95
Free bike pick up from anywhere in Richmond.
Call 604-274-3865
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
• New Bike Sales - hybrid, cruiser,
comfort, mountain
• Bike Accessories and Parts
• Full selection of Kids Bikes
• Full range of repairs
3891 Moncton St., Steveston
604-274-3865
villagebikes@shaw.ca
LOSE INCHES FOR ONLY $99+TAX!
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NON-MEMBERS GET 1 MONTH INCLUDED.
Taught A Plan
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Host – Allie Radil
Improve Body tone
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Beginners and Advanced
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From Page A22
Canada was third at
the FIBA Americas cham-
pionship in Brazil last
summer.
Mission’s Teresa Ga-
briele, a 13-year veteran
of the national team,
played much of the
game in Abbotsford and
was the high scorer with
17 points and eight re-
bounds.
But she is coming off
a foot injury and rested
for all but 18 minutes in
Richmond, giving Mc-
Neill the opportunity to
further evaluate players.
Canada still has to pare
down to 12 players
by the worlds.
Monday’s star at
the oval was Sur-
rey’s Kim Smith who
poured in 20 points
in 23 minutes. She
was 8-for-14 from the
field and pulled down
eight boards—four on
defence and four on of-
fence.
McNeill is happy with
her team’s defensive
play, which she said
along with toughness
will define Canada’s
success at the world
championships. But
she added Canada still
has to improve its play
on the other side of the
floor.
“We know we can play
better and we have to
execute better on of-
fence,” she said. “But
it’s still two months until
the worlds.”
With only one player
(Krista Phillips, 6-5) over
six foot one, Canada may
not match up favourably
size-wise against several
teams at the worlds. But
McNeill is confident they
will be able to make up
for the shortfall by scor-
ing off the perimeter,
perhaps even by cutting
in off the wings.
Canada plays Sweden
July 27 in Abbotsford
and July 29 at the Rich-
mond Olympic Oval. Tip-
off is 7 p.m.
For more, including
sports
Summer Runway
Operations at YVR
As part of our ongoing commitment to safety, Vancouver
Airport Authority is conducting a mandatory runway lighting upgrade.
This requires nightly closures of the south runway from 9 p.m. to 7 a.m.
from July 4 to Augst 28. During this time, the north runway will be
used for departures and arrivals as required.

We appreciate your support as we continue to maintain the
highest safety standards at Vancouver International Airport (YVR).

For further information on summer runway operations
and maintenance projects, visit www.yvr.ca,
email community_relations@yvr.ca or phone 604.207.7097.
Vancouver Airport Authority is a community-based,
not-for-profit organization that operates YVR.
WWW.YVR.CA
WWW.YVR.CA
ust 28. During this time, the north runway will be
Best Buy – Correction Notice
To our valued customers: We apologize for any
inconvenience caused by an error in our flyer dated: July
16 - July 22 Product: HP All-in-One Computer (600-1220).
Please note that this product advertised on page 9 of the
July 16 flyer DOES NOT have a remote, as previously
advertised. SKU:10146229
Don Fennell photo
Canada’s national women’s basketball team discusses strategy during their
74-38 exhibition win over Chile Monday at the Richmond Olympic Oval. Canada
wraps up its four-game exhibition series here July 29 versus Sweden before
heading to the world championships in the Czech Republic.
video-online]
www.richmondreview.com
McNeill:
defence
defines
team
www.richmondreview.com for sports in Richmond
P a g e A 2 4 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
May 6-1929 - July 15, 2010
Surrounded by his family and
close friends it is with great
sadness that we announce the
passing of beloved husband
and father after a year long
battle with cancer. Ken was
born in Koslow, Poland and
came to Canada at the age
of one year with his parents
and siblings. Ken grew up in
Rembrandt, Manitoba and joined
the Canadian Army in 1950. He
served in the Korean War for
one and a half years and was a
proud war veteran who loved
to share his war stories with
everyone.
He is survived by his loving
wife of 45 years Helen, daughter
Shelley, sister Mary of Detroit, as
well as many relatives and close
friends. He was predeceased by
his parents Gregory and Annie,
brothers Mike, Martin, Peter and
sister Stella.
Ken and Helen married and
then moved to Vancouver in
1965. He worked as an auto
body mechanic for several years
until being injured on the job.
He will be sadly missed and
remembered forever as a kind,
caring and unselfish individual.
He loved to volunteer his
spare time working at church
and his greatest achievement
was that of the installation of the
Iconostas.
Ken was a talented gardener
who took great pride in
maintaining the yard and
flowers, loved fishing at the river,
traveling the world, and walking
his Siberian Huskies, Keesha,
Kaiser and Katanna. Ken was
a very hospitable person and
enjoyed having friends come to
the house for visits and dinners.
For many years Ken faithfully
drove his
daughter
Shelley
twice a day to swim practice in
downtown Vancouver and never
complained.
Ken spent his final month
at the Salvation Army Rotary
Hospice House overlooking
beautiful gardens and flowers
and received excellent care.
The family wishes to thank
Dr. Eric Watts, the doctors and
technicians at the BC Cancer
Agency, Palliative Care team
at Richmond Hospital, and
especially the wonderful nurses
and staff at the hospice for
everything they did to keep Ken
comfortable. As well, a special
thanks to all our family, friends
and neighbors who have been
so supportive during this past
difficult year.
A prayer service will be held
on Sunday July 25 at 7:00 pm and
a funeral service will take place
Monday July 26 at 10:00am.
Both services will be held at
Holy Dormition Mother of God
Ukranian Catholic Church, 8700
Railway, Richmond, BC.
A reception will follow
the funeral at the Richmond
Funeral Home, 8420 Cambie Rd,
Richmond, BC. A private family
burial will be held at Valleyview
Memorial Gardens, Tuesday,
July 27 at 12:00 pm.
In lieu of flowers donations
may be made in Ken’s name to
the Richmond Hospital Palliative
Care Unit or the Salvation
Army Rotary Hospice House in
Richmond.
We love you papa
and may you
have eternal
peace.
Kenneth Eugene
Chanas
We need your help at the
1
ST
ANNUAL STEVESTON SOCKEYE SPIN
bike race in Richmond on
AUGUST 15
TH
, 2010
GET INVOLVED IN EXPERIENCING A
PROFESSIONAL BIKE RACE.
We’re looking for mature individuals to volunteer
for setup, sweepers, runners, and crowd control.
Training provided by Steveston Athletic Association.
To volunteer call Marisa Achtymichuk at
604-718-8087 at Steveston Community Centre
or email machtymichuk@richmond.ca
or register directly online at
https://icanhelp.richmond.ca and choose
Steveston as the prefered facility.
For more information, visit www.stevestoncommunitysociety.com
Sanctioned by: CyclingBC
BE PART OF IT...
Universal
Learning
Institute
Richmond Campus: #200-6760 No. 3 Rd.
604-248-1242 (across from Richmond Centre Mall)
E/I Supported Training
Financial assistance may be
available to those who qualify.
Office Administration Diploma
Computerized Accounting Software
Payroll Specialist
Microsoft Office Specialist
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COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS
33 INFORMATION
#1 IN PARDONS. Remove your
criminal record. Express Pardons
offers the FASTEST pardons,
LOWEST prices, and it’s GUARAN-
TEED. BBB Accredited. FREE
Consultation Toll-free 1-866-416-
6772, www.ExpressPardons.com.
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www.BCLocalBiz.com directo-
ry for province wide exposure!
Call 1-877-645-7704
GET YOUR WORD OUT! commu-
nityclassifieds.ca-brand new service
to post your newspaper classifieds
online in a few easy clicks. Get
noticed across Canada.
Looking for Paula (David) Reed,
daughter Elizabeth (may be more
children) by Alberta’s sister June.
Last know address Ioco BC. Info
please? junesomers@shaw.ca
REVIEW
PAPER
DELIVERY
PHONE NO.
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WITH A COMMUNITY CLASSI-
FIED Ad, you will reach 2.6 million
readers in 115 news-paper in B.C.
and Yukon. If you are buying,
selling or simply telling... It pays
to spread the word. For more
information, call this newspaper or:
1-866-669-9222.
7 OBITUARIES
COMMUNITY ANNOUNCEMENTS
041 PERSONALS
DATING SERVICE. Long-
Term/Short-Term Relationships,
FREE CALLS. 1-877-297-9883.
Exchange voice messages, voice
mailboxes. 1-888-534-6984. Live
adult casual conversations-1on1,
1-866-311-9640, Meet on chat-
lines. Local Single Ladies.
1-877-804-5381. (18+).
FREE TO TRY. LOVE * MONEY *
LIFE. #1 Psychics! 1-877-478-4410
$3.19 min. 18+ 1-900-783-3800.
42 LOST AND FOUND
LOST/FOUND: GLASSES acciden-
tally switched, July 9th in Richmond
Hospital. Please call 604-617-2961
lost: silver chainlink Tiffany brace-
let. Sentimenal Value. Reward. Lost
London Drugs Plaza or Richmond
Centre Mall on Wed July 14. Call
604-726-9391
TRAVEL
61 ADVENTURES
ONE DAY POLAR BEAR TOUR -
Calgary and Edmonton departures
this November. Jet to Churchill and
experience a six hour polar bear
safari on the tundra.
Call 1-866-460-1415 or
www.classiccanadiantours.com.
7 OBITUARIES
WE’RE ON THE WEB
www.bcclassified.com
Train to become an
OPTICIAN
(& Contact Lens Fitter)
* Start Your Own Business!! *
BC COLLEGE of OPTICS
#208 - 10070 King George Hwy., Surrey
604-581-0101
w w w. b c c o l l e g e o f o p t i c s . c a
* 6 month days...
begins Sept. 13
th
* 12 month eve
begins Oct. 19
th
TRAVEL
74 TIMESHARE
SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE
FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Ser-
vices will Sell/ Rent Your Unused
Timeshare for CASH! Over $78 Mil-
lion Dollars offered in 2009!
www.sellatimeshare.com
(877) 624-6884
75 TRAVEL
LOWER HOTEL RATES - Special
unpublished rates up to 25% less
than internet rates. New York, Las
Vegas,more. 1-800-468-3578
getaroom.com
SUNNY Spring Specials At Florida’s
Best Beach-New Smyrna Beach
Stay a week or longer Plan a beach
wedding or family reunion.
www.NSBFLA.com or
1-800-541-9621
CHILDREN
83 CHILDCARE AVAILABLE
JOYLAND Montessori Childcare
Centre (2.5 to 5 year-old) New
classroom and experienced teach-
ers. Expanding the potential of each
individual child through the com-
bined ECE and Montessori teaching
methods. Address: 6091 Udy Rd
Richmond (604-272-5655) 8:30am--
5:30pm
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
106 AUTOMOTIVE
Service Writer, Licensed
Technicians. GM Preferred.
Sullivan Motor Products Ltd.
Houston, B.C. Construction is
underway on our new building
with completion estimated ear-
ly 2011. We accepting applica-
tions for the noted positions.
Please forward resumes to:
Sullivan Motor Products Attn:
Service Manager PO Box 478
Houston, BC V0J1Z0
108 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
4 YEARS without a boss &
no regrets. a great life!
www.see-it-do-it.com
MAKE BIG MONEY investing in
REAL ESTATE. Make THOU-
SANDS each month without touch-
ing a hammer buying Nice Homes
in Nice Areas. No Rehab Or Repair
Work Needed. FREE REPORT!
1-866-215-8037 ID 107 (Free
Recorded Message) or go online
to: www.LeaveWorkSomeDay.com.
Invigo Realty Ltd.
33 INFORMATION
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
109 CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
LUMBY SUPER A FOODS is look-
ing for an experienced Grocery
Store Manager. Applicants must
possess previous retail manage-
ment experience. Please forward
resume to: Lumby Super A Foods,
Post Office Box 249, Lumby, BC,
V0E 2G0. Email: ahts@shaw.ca.
PRODUCE MANAGER, Sobeys in
Golden, B.C. Min. 2 years produce
experience. Please e-mail resume
to cam.dawes@sobeys.com
Star Fleet Inc. HIRING! DRIVERS,
FARMERS, RANCHERS & RETIR-
EES needed with 3/4 Ton or 1-Ton
pick up trucks to deliver new travel
trailers & fifth wheels from US
manufacturers to dealers through-
out Canada. Pref. Class 1 Lic. or
3yrs towing exp. Top Pay!
Call Craig 1-877-890-4523.
www.starfleettrucking.com
113 DISTRIBUTORS
IMPORT COUNTER parts person
needed for distribution warehouse
in Surrey. Experience a must, Du-
ties include phone sales, ware-
house work and some deliveries.
fax resume and driver abstract to
604-572-9757
114 DRIVERS/COURIER/
TRUCKING
LANGLEY BASED COMPANY
looking for Super B Experienced
Class 1 Driver for summer. This 2
month job can lead to full time
employment. Fax resume and driv-
ers abstract to: 604-513-8004
115 EDUCATION
Become a Psychiatric Nurse -
train locally via distance education,
local and/or regional clinical place-
ments, and some regional class-
room delivery. Wages start at
$29/hour. This 23 month program is
recognized by the CRPNBC. Gov’t
funding may be available.
Toll-free: 1-87-STENBERG
www.stenbergcollege.com
DGS CANADA
2 DAY
FORKLIFT
WEEKEND
COURSE
No Reservations Needed
Report to 19358 - 96 Ave., #215
Surrey, Saturday 8:30am
www.dgscanada.com
604-888-3008
“Preferred by Canadian
Employers”
33 INFORMATION
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
115 EDUCATION
INTERIOR Heavy Equipment Op-
erator School Train on full-size Ex-
cavators, Dozers, Graders,Loaders.
Includes safety tickets. Provincially
certified instructors. Government
accredited. Job placement assis-
tance. www.iheschool.com 1-866-
399-3853
130 HELP WANTED
A Rock $ Roll
Attitude!
Up to $800/Week!!!
10 F/T Openings Avail
NOW!
40 hrs./wk - skip the rush hour.
Great Team Environment.
Quick learners welcome.
Benefits Available
Call Jill 604 777 2195
Cleaning Supervisor-Inspect sites
to confirm sites are completed to
company standards. Train new
staff. Schedule/Delegate duties.
May perform certain cleaning duties
to ensure deadlines are met. $17/hr
F/T. Sales Rep-Promote sales, give
presentations, estimates, monitor
contracts/follow up. $18/hr F/T.
Send resume-Envirosafe Janitorial
Inc. #4-8456 129 A S. Sry, BC V3W
1A2. Fax, 604-507-7727.
info@envirosafejanitorial.com
DELIVERY
PERSONS
Call NOW!
PHONE
BOOKS
Mature persons with car or
truck to deliver Yellow
Pages™ Telephone Direc-
tories to Richmond, Ladner,
Tsawwassen and surround-
ing areas.
Call 1-800-733-9675
Mon.- Fri. 8 am - 4 pm
FARM LABOUR for $9.10/hr.
e-mail: calsan@shaw.ca or
Phone Dave at 604-715-6644
FLAGGERS NEEDED
If not certified, training available for
a fee. Call 604-575-3944
LEMARE LAKE Logging has the
following full-time camp positions
available: Hoe Forwarders (Hoe
Chuckers), Log Loader Operators,
Hooktenders, Chasers, Off-Hwy
Logging Truck Drivers, Line Ma-
chine Operator & Grapple Yarder
Operator. Coastal logging experi-
ence required. Please fax resumes
to 250-956-4888 or Email: of-
fice@lemare.ca
ORDER DESK Customer Service
Representative. Wholesale dis-
tributor in Richmond has a full time
position available. Must speak
fluent English. Competitive wages &
benefits. Fax Resume to
604-273-7745 or email to
info@morton-clarke.com
115 EDUCATION
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
130 HELP WANTED
INVENTORY
COORDINATOR
We are a large seafood
processing company seeking
a motivated individual
to join our team.
Primary Duties:
S Compile information on receipt
or disbursement of inventory
using customized database soft
ware
S Reconcile/track daily variances
S Prepare daily charge sheets, re-
ports and resolve inventory dis-
crepancies
S Clerical duties such as main-
taining forms, spreadsheets &
records
Qualifications:
S Post secondary education or
courses in accounting
S Minimum one year of inventory
related experience
S Proficient in MS Office (Advanc-
ed Excel skills are an asset)
S Acumen for numbers and atten-
tion to detail
To Apply:
Fax: 604- 681- 5916
Email: hr-cfc@goldseal.ca
S. LANGLEY boarding kennel re-
quires part-time assistants. Rele-
vant experience working with dogs
an asset. Please fax resume: 604-
856-7760
SUMMER JOB. South Richmond
industrial kitchen & production help-
er needed immediately. $10/hr. call
604-272-5758 Mon-Fri. 9am-4pm.
or fax resume to: 604-272-0901
134 HOTEL, RESTAURANT,
FOOD SERVICES
Canuel Caterers
BC’s largest High School Cafete-
ria Company with over 50
locations is now interviewing for
counter attendants, cashiers/food
prep & Team leaders starting in
Sept at a school near you. 4-8 hr
shifts available during the school
day. If you would enjoy summers,
Christmas & spring break off fax
resume to 604-575-7771.
115 EDUCATION
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
142 OFFICE SUPPORT/CLERKS
CLERK F/T
Richmond Co. requires
acctg. clerk, computer lit-
erate, basic acctg. Exc.
English & communication
skills. Exp. pref. Immed.
start. Email:
stella@century21pel.com
F/T RECEPTIONIST -
LEGAL ASSISTANT
Cheerful receptionist needed
immediately in busy Richmond
notary office. Duties include:
reception, 5 line switchboard, file
management, data entry, and
daily mail / couriers. Candidate
must have completed a legal as-
sistant course or a minimum of 2
years experience in a legal office
specializing in Real Estate. Must
possess good organizational
skills, and excellent command of
the English language and the
ability to multi task. Proficient in
MS Word, MS Outlook, MS
Excel, and notary office an asset.
Email resume to: accounting@
richmondnotary.ca
160 TRADES, TECHNICAL
CNC MACHINIST - Experienced
HOR/VERT MILL SETUP MACHIN-
IST required for an INNOVA-
TIVE,TECHNOLOGICALLY AD-
VANCED & PROGRESSIVE
SHOP. We need TEAM PLAYERS
that are looking for PERSONAL &
TECHNICAL GROWTH. If you
desire to work for a cutting edge
shop with endless opportunities,
submit your resume to
employment@redline-pro.com, or
fax to 604-576-4181.
F/T Contract Supervisor-Build/in-
stall interior finishing. Requisition
materials/supplies. Ensure stan-
dards for safe working cond. Pre-
pare schedules/reports. $28/hr.
Email, info@bestkitchens.com or
123-13065 84 Ave Surrey V3W1B3
FULL-TIME LABOURER required
immediately. Welding & pipe laying
experience preferred.
E-mail resume:
info@directional.ca or
Fax: 604-513-9821
115 EDUCATION
bcclassified.com 604-575-5555
T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 2 5
Make the call 1 800-890-9678
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across Canada, CDI College is closer than you think.
Ready for your career? Make the call.
It’s closer than
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Accounting & Payroll Administrator • Accounting Certificate• Addictions&CommunityServicesWorker• Bu
Administration• ComputerBusinessApplicationsSpecialist• ComputerProgrammer• DentalReceptionistCoordinator• Event Coo
& Management• ExpandedTraininginOrthodontics• HealthCareAssistant• HelpDeskAnalyst• IntraOralDentalAssistant• Introductio
Computing•Law Enforcement Foundations•Legal Administrative Assistant• MedicalOfficeAssistant• M
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14901175 7000 Blk No 2 Rd 66
14202023 9000 Blk No 1 Rd, 87
Pendlebury Rd (Hugh Boyd)
14903050 5000 and 6000 Blk No 1 Rd 64
(Terra Nova)
14201116 10000 Blk No 1 Rd 83
14903070 Cornwall Crt, Dr, Pl, Dewdney 115
(Terra Nova)
14903085 Dunsmiur Cres, Semlin Dr, Crt 70
(Terra Nova)
14901216 Donald Rd, Grandy Rd, Udy Rd 78
14901209 Comstock Rd 79
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
160 TRADES, TECHNICAL
Excavator Operator
CIVIL & PARK
CONSTRUCTORS
Seeks Excavator Operator for
projects in the Vancouver area.
Must have own vehicle. Min. 4
years experience in heavy
equipment operation.
Fulltime $23 - $28
(depending on experience)
Plus OVERTIME & BENEFITS
Fax resume to 604-507-4711 or
Email: Paulo@wilco.ca
www.wilcowestcoast.ca
130 HELP WANTED
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
160 TRADES, TECHNICAL
Journeyman Steel Fabricator re-
quired for Structural steel fab shop.
Min. 5 years experience fabricating.
Resumes & References required.
We offer competitive hourly wages
plus vacations & stat holidays, ex-
tended health care & pension plan.
Please visit our website for more in-
formation: www.ismbc.ca Please
fax resume: (604) 940-4767
Ticketed plumber/gas fitter needed
for service work in Nanaimo for 40
yr old co. Extensive gas service
work exp & cross connection ticket
would be an asset. We offer com-
petitive wages & great benefits. Re-
ply to normsphg@shaw.ca
130 HELP WANTED
FOREMAN
GRADEMAN
MACHINE OPERATORS
PIPELAYERS &
LABOURERS
Required by Established
Construction & Development
Co. The successful applicants
must be exp’d in all facets of
civil construction. We are look-
ing only for committed
individuals who are versatile,
reliable and possess a positive
attitude. Min 3 years exp and
own transportation required.
These are long-term positions.
Medical / Dental available.
Please fax a detailed resume
with references to:
(604)534-8469 or Email to:
vercon@shaw.ca
EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION EMPLOYMENT/EDUCATION
164 WAREHOUSE
WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR
Req’d by Home Idol Building Supplies
2625 Skeena Street Vancouver
Duties: Supervise and assign warehouse
works; unload and load containers; dis-
tributing and controlling inventory;
licensed forklift driver; 2-3 years exp of
warehouse supervisor; plan, organize,
direct and control daily operations;
establish safety & security procedures;
train staff; arrange training for staff;
Spreadsheet, Windows, Word and Inven-
tory Control Software; wage $22/hour, 40
hours/week. Please submit resume by
fax: Attn: May So 604-638-9639 or email:
may_newport@hotmail.com
PERSONAL SERVICES
180 EDUCATION/TUTORING
ADD YOUR business on
www.BCLocalBiz.com directo-
ry for province wide exposure!
Call 1-877-645-7704
130 HELP WANTED
PERSONAL SERVICES
180 EDUCATION/TUTORING
AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for
high paying Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved program.Fi-
nancial aid if qualified- Housing
available. CALL Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (877)818-0783
APARTMENT / CONDOMINIUM
MANAGERS (CRM) home study
course. Many jobs registered with
us across Canada! Thousands
of grads working! Government
certified. 30 years of success!
www.RMTI.ca or 1-800-665-8339,
604-681-5456.
MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION is
rated #2 for at-home jobs. Train
from home with the only industry
approved school in Canada.
Contact CanScribe today! 1-800-
466-1535. www.canscribe.com.
info@canscribe.com.
182 FINANCIAL SERVICES
$500$ LOAN SERVICE, by phone,
no credit refused, quick and easy,
payable over 6 or 12 installments.
Toll Free: 1-877-776-1660
www.moneyprovider.com.
AVOID BANKRUPTCY - SAVE UP
TO 70% Of Your Debt. One af-
fordable 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
DEBT CONSOLIDATION
PROGRAM Helping Canadians
repay debts, reduce or eliminate
interest, regardless of your credit.
Steady Income? You may qualify
for instant help. Considering
Bankruptcy? Call 1-877-220-3328
FREE Consultation Government
Approved, BBB Member
GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad cred-
it? Bills? Unemployed? Need Mon-
ey? We Lend! If you own your own
home - you qualify. Pioneer Accep-
tance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-
987-1420.
www.pioneerwest.com
If you own a home or real estate,
ALPINE CREDITS will lend you
money: It’s That Simple. Your Cred-
it / Age / Income is NOT an issue.
1.800.587.2161.
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
236 CLEANING SERVICES
BEST HOUSE CLEANERS. Prof.
touch. Move in/out. Spring Cleaning
Special. Ref’s. Call 604-727-2955
CAROLINE’S CLEANING
Mother/daughter team. Non toxic
products. Bonded. 778-233-7712
242 CONCRETE & PLACING

PLACING & Finishing * Forming
* Site Prep, old concrete removal
* Excavation & Reinforcing
* Re-Re Specialists
30 Years Exp. Free Estimates.
Call: Rick (604) 202-5184
115 EDUCATION
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
260 ELECTRICAL
SCOTGUARD
24 hr. electrical services
Commercial & Residential
Hot-tubs
Service & Panel upgrades,
Renovations Guart. work.
Licensed/bonded
BBB app. No job too small
6 0 4 - 7 2 0 - 9 2 4 4
YOUR ELECTRICIAN $29 Service
Call Lic #89402 Same day guarn’td
We love small jobs! 604-568-1899
269 FENCING
Cedar & Concrete Fences and
Landscaping. Quality work, Free
Estimates. Call Mike 604-781-3870.
MCPHAIL Brothers Fence & Gate
All types of fence: chain link, wood,
ornamental, custom gate & gate
automation. 604-585-6644
S & S CEDAR FENCING
Factory Direct Cedar Fence Panels
for Sale & Installation. 8291 No. 5
Road, Richmond. 604 275-3158
281 GARDENING
Gardening Services 21 yrs exp.
Tree topping, pruning, trimming,
power raking, aeration, clean-up.
Free est. Michael 604-240-2881
Soil, bark, Sand, Gravel etc. $25/yd
+ $50 del. Also, Property Maint.
Services avail.Simon 604-230-0627
TOTAL LAWN CARE
Lawn Cuts D Fertilization
Weed Control
Hedging D Aeration
Power Raking
Senior Discounts D Free Est.
604-347-7888
283 GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS
GUTTER CLEANING
& REPAIR
604-764-0399
287 HOME IMPROVEMENTS
COMPLETE HOME
RENOVATIONS
Interior / Exterior repairs,
kitchens, bathrooms, suites
upgraded. Carpentry,
plumbing, electrical & tiling.
All work guaranteed!
6 0 4 - 2 0 9 - 8 2 6 5
NEW & REPAIR. Bath & KItch, flrs,
tiles, moulding, dry-wall, painting,
plumbing, wiring. Job guaranteed.
WCB ins. Patrick 778-863-7100.
PRP RENOVATIONS
Kitchens, baths, tiles, granite, floor-
ing, painting, plumbing, electrical.
Gutter cleaning. Free estimates.
Small jobs welcome. 604-764-0399.
300 LANDSCAPING
TOBIAS & LAIRD
EXCAVATION INC.
Yard Re-Development
Sewer, Drain Tile, Water Main,
Pool Excavation, Fill, Turf,
Ponds, Demo & Haul Away.
778-885-5009, 604-782-4322
320 MOVING & STORAGE
2guyswithatruck.ca
Moving & Storage
Visa OK. 604-628-7136
AAA ADVANCE MOVING
Experts in all kinds of moving/pack-
ing. Excellent Service. Reas. rates!
Different from the rest. 604-861-8885
www.advancemovingbc.com
ABBA MOVERS & DEL. Res/com
1-4 ton truck, 1man $35/hr, 2men
from $45. Honest, bsmt clean up.
25 yrs of experience-604 506-7576
AFFORDABLE MOVING
Local & Long Distance
From $45/Hr
1, 3, 4, 7, 8, 10 Ton Trucks
Insured ~ Licenced ~ 1 to 3 Men
Free estimate/Seniors discount
Residential~Commercial~Pianos
604-537-4140
SPARTAN Moving Ltd.
Fast & Reliable. Insured
Competitive rates. Wknd Specials.
Call Frank: (604) 435-8240
329 PAINTING & DECORATING

ABOVE THE REST “
Int. & Ext., Excellent Prices,
Res/Comm. Free Est.
Written Guarantee. No Hassle,
Quick Work, Insured, WCB.
Call (778)997-9582
WE’RE ON THE WEB
www.bcclassified.com
HOME/BUSINESS SERVICES
329 PAINTING & DECORATING
A-TECH Services 604-230-3539
PAINT SPECIAL
3 rooms for $269, 2 coats
(Ceiling & Trim extra) Price incls
Cloverdale Premium quality paint.
NO PAYMENT until Job is
completed. Ask us about our
Laminate Flooring &
Maid Service!
www.paintspecial.com
MILANO PAINTING
604 - 551- 6510
Interior & Exterior
S Professional Painters
S Free Estimates
S Written Guaranteed
S Bonded & Insured
332 PAVING/SEAL COATING
ALLAN CONST. & Asphalt. Brick,
concrete, drainage, foundation &
membrane repair. (604)618-2304 ~
604-820-2187.
338 PLUMBING
10% OFF if you Mention this AD!
AMAN’S PLUMBING SERVICES
Lic.gas fitter. Reas $. 778-895-2005
1ST CALL Plumbing, heating, gas,
licensed, insured, bonded. Local,
Prompt and Prof. 604-868-7062
MIN. EXPRESS PAGING
SYSTEM
Reasonable Rates
604-270-6338
T.A.K. PLUMBING & Heating Ltd.
Residential Plumbing - Licensed,
Insured & WCB. Tom @ 778-997-
8143 or takplumbing@yahoo.ca
341 PRESSURE WASHING
POWER WASHING
GUTTER CLEANING
Same day serv. avail 604-724-6373
353 ROOFING & SKYLIGHTS
BEST CHOICE ROOFING
Spring Special - 20% OFF w/ ad
Reroofs, Torch-on, Asphalt & Cedar
Conversions. Tarlok 778-892-6444
EAST WEST ROOFING & SIDING
CO. Roofs & re-roofs. BBB &
WCB. 10% Discount, Insured.
Call 604-812-9721, 604-783-6437
PRP ROOFING
REROOF, NEW ROOFS & repairs.
Insured, WCB. Free estimates.
15 yrs. exp. Call 604-764-0399.
356 RUBBISH REMOVAL
#1 AAA Rubbish
Removal
21 Years Serving Rmd.
Residential & Commercial
Clean Courteous Service
FREE ESTIMATES
Joe 604-250-5481
RECYCLE-IT!
EARTH FRIENDLY
JUNK REMOVAL
Make us your first call!
Reasonable Rates. Fast,
Friendly & Reliable Service.
604.587.5865
www.recycle-it-now.com
HAUL - AWAY
Rubbish Removal
House-Garden-Garage
Reasonable Rates
Free Estimate or Appointment
Mike: 604-241-7141
373A TELEPHONE SERVICES
A FREE TELEPHONE SERVICE -
Get Your First Month Free. Bad
Credit, Don’t Sweat It. No Deposits.
No Credit Checks. Call Freedom
Phone Lines Today Toll-Free
1-866-884-7464.
PETS
477 PETS
AMERICAN BULLDOG pups, p/b,
eye patches, 5 wks, ready to go.
$550/each. (604)793-8659
BERNESE Mountain Dog Puppies.
Vet checked & ready for good
homes.$850.Langley.778-241-5504
BERNESE Mountain Dog Pups.
Champion line, training. $1500.
604-740-0832 or 604-740-2986.
BERNESE MTN DOG X 1/4 Gold-
nen Rtrv pups, $850 obo. 604-720-
6484, cynthiam@shaw.ca for pics
BLACK LAB PUPS - 8 wks.
Vet check, dewormed. $400 each.
Call 604 576 0482.
BORDER COLLIE pup, female tri-
color! Vet chck/shots, Farm raised
$600. 604-798-2539
160 TRADES, TECHNICAL
P a g e A 2 6 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
PROUD TO SUPPORT THE LOCAL SPCA
REVIEW
the richmond
PET WEEK
OF
THE
SPCA
Thriftmart
5400 MINORU BLVD • 604-276-2477
TO ADOPT CALL 604-277-3100
“KATRINA” NEEDS A GOOD HOME WITH YOU!
5431 NO. 3 RD. 604-276-2254
“Katrina” #198056, 3.5 months, SF, DSH
Katrina is a very playful, athletic, and affectionate
kitten. She is quite calm when you hold her and even
lets us trim her nails without a hitch. She’s a pretty
little lady who just wants to be loved. Her petite little
face and gorgeous Tortoiseshell markings will charm
your socks off!
• Hwy 16 & Main Street, Smithers, BC
• 3900+ sq. feet, built in 2005
• Perfect for retail or restaurant
• Growing market
250-847-8820 email svalu67@telus.net
PRIME BUSINESS LOCATION
PETS
477 PETS
CATS GALORE, TLC has for adop-
tion spayed & neutered adult cats.
For info 604-309-5388 / 856-4866
CHIHUAHUA, 1 tiny female, 8m,
$700, spay; 1 male Pom 3m, $800.
Both housetrained. (604)794-7347.
COLLIE pups 2 male, smart/beauti-
ful, CKC reg. tattoo vet chk 1st
shots eye test $1000 604-864-6477
ENGLISH BULL TERRIER 6 yr old
female, spayed, shots etc. free to
good home (604)226-4303
ENGLISH MASTIFF. Gorgeous
huge male pup, registered. $1500.
vet ✓, 11 wks. 604-858-6779
FRENCH BULLDOG PUPPIES,
reg. micro chip, health guarant’d.
1st shot vet ✔ $1900 778-908-9172
GERMAN SHEPHERDS: One F, 2
Puppies, 1M, 1F, 1st shots, de-
wormed. $550. 778-863-6332.
Golden Retrievers, unreg., ready to
go, vet check, shots, dewormed.
$500. (604)796-2474
JACK RUSSEL PUPPIES tri-colour
tails docked 1st shots, vet checked
(604)820-5225
KITTENS, Adorable Rag Doll P/B.
8 wks. vet checked. Mom/Dad on
site. $500 ea. Call (778)891-9955
LAB PUPS CKC Reg’d, 3 yellow 4
blk. Champ. blood lines, 1st shots,
dewormed, tattooed, vet ✔. $800/
ea Ready Aug.8 604-857-9192.
Lab Pups, Silver / Charcoal RARE!
PB, vet chd, vacc, social, quiet
temp. $800. (778)549-8621
PETS
477 PETS
LAB ‘’’’Yellow’’’’ X Golden Retriever
pups. Family/farm raised. Vet chkd,
shots, short hair, parents exc tem-
per. $700 f, $500 m. 604-835-0305
NEED A GOOD HOME for a good
dog or a good dog for a good
home? We adopt dogs!
www.856-dogs.com or call: 604-
856-3647.
PIT BULL PUPPIES. 8 Weeks old,
2 males, 3 females. Please contact
778-829-4453.
SIBERIAN/LAB pups. 3M, 3F, 1st
vac, family raised, paper train, born
May 31. $400. 604-835-3952
ST-BERNARD-CROSS (6) white &
brown puppies. 3 females, 3 male.
Father full St-Bernard. Mother 1/2
St- Bernard 1/2 Bernese Mountain
dog 8 wks old. $500. 604-462-7929
Tabby Kittens (2) and 2 black kit-
tens, 8wks, vet check, 1st shots.
$50/each. Call (604)796-2462
YORKIE PUPPIES: 1 fem, 1 males,
fam raised, 10 wks, 1st shots, great
condo dog, $900. (604)856-7615
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
509 AUCTIONS
$0 DOWN & we make your 1st
payment at auto credit fast. Need
a vehicle? Good or Bad credit
call Stephanie 1-877-792-0599.
www.autocreditfast.ca. DLN 30309.
509 AUCTIONS
LARGE 3 DAY AUCTION STATE
OF DANIEL ZAMKOWICZ CAR-
ROT RIVER, SK DATE: July 30, 31
& Aug. 1 Farm equipment, antique
tractors & vehicles & 1000’s of
antiques www.balickiauctions.com.
BALICKI AUCTIONS Prince Albert,
SK P.L. #915694 phone 306-922-
6171.
WEEKLY AUCTION seeks quality
antiques, collectibles & estates.
www.westcoastauctions.ca 604-
818-9473
542 FRUIT & VEGETABLES
CHERRY JUBILEE Sour Cherries
2017 - 272 St., Aldergrove.
Wk. ends 8 - 5 / Wk. days 8 - 2
Call to Order: 604-856-5844
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
548 FURNITURE
AT A CLICK of a mouse,
www.BCLocalBiz.com is your
local source to over 300,000
businesses!
★ ANIZCO LIQUIDATION SALE
USED HOTEL FURNITURE
Arrived from
Westin Bayshore & Radisson
100’s of mattresses, Desks,
Lamps, Banquet Chairs, Sofa
Beds, Armoires, Headboards...
Visit “ANIZCO” Furniture
250 Terminal Ave. @ Main, Van
Monday - Fri 10 - 5 & Sat. 10 - 2
www.anizcofurniture.com
604-682-2528
560 MISC. FOR SALE
#1A STEEL BUILDING SALE!
Save up to 60% on your new
garage, shop, warehouse. 6 colors
available! 40 year warranty! Free
shipping, the first 20 callers!
1-800-457-2206
www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
AT A CLICK of a mouse,
www.BCLocalBiz.com is your
local source to over 300,000
businesses!
Canada’s largest online selection of
factory direct D.I.Y. steel buildings.
Visit www.steelbuildingdepot.ca or
call 1-866-441-6356 for free product
brochure.
Can’t Get Up Your Stairs? Acorn
Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn Stair-
lifts now! Mention this ad and get
10% off your new Stairlift! Call
1-866-981-6591
CAN’T GET UP YOUR Stairs?
Acorn Stairlifts can help. Call Acorn
Stairlifts now! Mention this ad and
get 10% off your new Stairlift. Call
1-866-981-6591.
FUTURE STEEL BUILDINGS
CLEARANCE - Pre-engineered and
custom-sized to your requirements.
Factory-direct pricing. Some mod-
els discounted to half-price to clear.
CALL FOR FREE BROCHURE
AND QUOTE 1-800-668-5111 ext.
170.
MUST SELL! STEEL BARNS AND
GARAGES! Save 45% on building
kit and shipping. Ask about a FREE
Steel Door too! FUTURE STEEL
1-800-668-5111 EXT. 11.
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
560 MISC. FOR SALE
NEW Norwood SAWMILLS - Lum-
berMate-Pro handles logs 34”
diameter, mills boards 28” wide.
Automated quick-cycle-sawing
increases efficiency up to 40%.
www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT
- FREE Information: 1-800-566-
6899 Ext: 400OT.
Special Program Offers New
Portable Computers At $179
For A Limited Time When They’re
Gone, They’re Gone! Call Now!
1-877-231-3215 Claim Code: 6759
STEEL BUILDING SALE... “Going
on NOW!” Canadian Manufacturer
Direct. Great pricing on ABSO-
LUTELY every model, width and
length. SPECIALS from $4 to
$11/sq.ft. Pioneer Steel Manufac-
turers 1-800-668-5422.
566 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
PIANO KIMBALL UPRIGHT, very
good condition, wonderful mellow
tone $650 obo (604)826-5585
REAL ESTATE
603 ACREAGE
20 Acre Ranches ONLY $99
per/mo. $0 Down, $12,900 Near
Growing El Paso, Texas. Owner Fi-
nancing, No Credit Checks. Money
Back Guarantee. Free Map/Pic-
tures. 800-755-8953
www.sunsetranches.com
80+ PROPERTIES for sale through-
out BC. Acreages, lakefront, ocean-
front, building lots, & more. Prices
start at $29,500. View virtual tours
on website. Niho Land & Cattle Co.
Ltd. Phone: 604-606-7900. Email:
sales@niho.com Website: www.ni-
ho.com/bcc
BEAUTIFUL ARIZONA LAND!
$0 down. $0 interest. Starting
$89/mo. Guaranteed Financing.
No credit check. 1-2.5 acre building
lots! Call (800) 631-8164 Code
4001 www.sunsiteslandrush.com
612 BUSINESSES FOR SALE
AT A CLICK of a mouse,
www.BCLocalBiz.com is your
local source to over 300,000
businesses!
REAL ESTATE
612 BUSINESSES FOR SALE
Restaurant for sale. Owner retiring,
established clientele, 20yrs. Serious
inq. (604)793-8735, Chilliwack area
627 HOMES WANTED
* SELL YOUR HOME FAST *
Buying Any Price, Cond., Location.
NO COMMISSIONS ~ NO FEES ~
No Risk Home Buying Centre
(604)435-5555
WE BUY HOUSES
Older Home? Damaged Home?
Need Repairs? Behind on
Payments? Quick CASH!
Call Us First! 604.657.9422
615 COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
REAL ESTATE
636 MORTGAGES
BANK ON US! Mortgages for
purchases, renos, debt con-
solidation, foreclosure. Bank
rates. Many alternative lending
programs.Let Dave Fitzpatrick,
your Mortgage Warrior, simpli-
fy the process!1-888-711-8818
dave@mountaincitymort-
gage.ca
639 REAL ESTATE SERVICES
Land of Orchards, Vineyards &
Tides in Nova Scotia’s beautiful
Annapolis Valley. Live! Work! Bring
Business! Free Brochure - Website:
www.kingsrda.ca - Email:
mmacdonald@kingsrda.ca -
Toll-free: 1-888-865-4647
660 LANGLEY/ALDERGROVE
HOMES FOR SALE-SUPER BUYS
www.dannyevans.ca
Homelife Benchmark Realty Corp. Langley
615 COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
551 GARAGE SALES
6711 GIBBONS Dr, Richmond -
Sat. July 24, 9 - 2 Multi-family gar-
age & moving sale. Furniture, toys,
household, etc.
Moving Sale. Fri 23 & Sat 24, 9am-
3pm. Lots of bargains. Furn, TV,
hshld items. 11300-Clipper Court
RICHMOND, - 4371 TIFFIN CR.
Multi Family - Yard Sale.
Sat. July 24, 8-4
RICHMOND, 6311 DAKOTA DR.
Sat., July 24
th
- 9am to Noon. No
Early birds.Tag-a-long, bikes, more!
RICHMOND
LARGE MOVING SALE
2 days ~ Sat. & Sun.
July 24 & 25 ~ 10 to 2
Antiques, office equip, garden,
area rugs, lamps, collectibles etc
Much is new & all in good cond.
10420 HOLLYMOUNT DR.
Rain or Shine ~ No early birds.
MERCHANDISE FOR SALE
551 GARAGE SALES
PLUMBING
5 MINUTE EXPRESS PAGING SYSTEM
PLUMBING SERVICES AT REASONABLE RATES
CALL 604-270-6338
RJ’S PLUMBING
& HOME SERVICE
TO ADVERTISE IN HOME SERVICE GUIDE CALL RICK 604-247-3729
GREAT SPOT, GREAT RATES!
** COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL **
KITCHEN & BATHROOM SPECIALIST PLUS TIDDLEY THINGS
604-272-2809 or cell: 604-841-2479
RENOVATIONS
BILL GILLESPIE
CONSTRUCTION • RENOVATIONS
RENOVATIONS
AA CONTRACTOR
COMPLETE HOME RENOVATIONS
• Home Repair
• Bathroom, Kitchen Remodeling
• Fence, Deck Renewing
• Free Estimate and Low Cost
CALL ALLAN 778-229-7880
HANDYMAN
New fence installation • Gates & repair
Roofing repairs • Powerwashing
• Odd jobs • Renos • Gutters etc.
Painting interior & exterior
STEVESTON HOME SERVICES
Free estimates (fully insured)
Call Darryn 604-339-5532
CONCRETE SERVICE
WEST CONCRETE
We specialize in driveway, sidewalk, patio,
foundation and retaining wall, all kinds of concrete jobs.
We also do fencing jobs.
Free estimate and free design.
CALL WEST: 778-895-0968 RMD
LANDSCAPE & GARDENING SERVICE
• Pressure Washing • Paving stones
• Irrigation• New lawn installations
• Lawn & garden maintenance
• Tree and hedge planting
• Painting, Res. & Com.
18 YEARS EXPERIENCE
604-771-6894 • 604-318-8805
FREE
ESTIMATES
LAWN SERVICE
A+ LAWN & GARDEN
• Fertilization (packages available)
• Hedge trimming & Pruning
• Yard clean-up • Pressure washing • Gutters
Fully insured. Free Estimates.
Andy 604-908-3596
LANDSCAPING & MAINTENANCE
604-781-7222 www.lubbertslandscaping.com
19 Years in Business
WCB Covered • Fully Insured
• Lawns • Aerating
• Pruning • Power Raking
• Grass Installation
• Hedge Installation
• Residential • Commercial
• Strata, Industrial
• Soil & Gravel Deliveries
• Pressure Washing
Lubberts
LANDSCAPING & MAINTENANCE
PAINTING & GENERAL REPAIRS
QUALITY MAINTENANCE SERVICES
CALL MELVYN 604.274.4758 OR CELL: 604.839.4758
• Painting • Drywall • Texturing
• All General Repairs & Installations
QUALITY WORK & REASONABLE RATES
SERVING RICHMOND FOR 25 YEARS
HOME SERVICE GUIDE
REVIEW
the richmond
Prompt & Professional
• Plumbing Repairs
• Boilers & Furnaces
• Water Heaters
• Gas
Licensed, Insured & Bonded
604-868-7062 Serving Rmd
PLUMBING & HEATING
RENOVATIONS
M.S. MAINTENANCE
& RENOVATIONS
Insured / WCB
Mike Favel • 604-341-2681
Plumbing • Electrical • Woodwork • Drywall • Bathrooms
Door Repairs: Patio • Pocket • Bifolds • Shower • Mirror
and I’m a
Nice Guy!
GARBAGE/JUNK REMOVAL
“HAUL ANYTHING…BUT DEAD BODIES!”
220.JUNK
(5865)
6
0
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185-9040 BLUNDELL ROAD, RICHMOND
SUPPORT LOCAL
SAME DAY SERVICE!
OVER
2O YEARS
SERVICE
BradsJunkRemoval.com BradsJunkRemoval.com
PLUMBING/HOME IMPROVEMENTS
H O M E I M P R O V E M E N T S
Call George
778 886-3186
Plumbing * Heating * Electrical * Carpentry * Painting * Tiling
All Types of Home Renovations, Maintenance or General
Repairs around the house Guaranteed, with Free Estimate
westwindhome@telus.net Fully Licensed, Insured, WCB
We s t w i n d We s t w i n d
T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0 T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w • P a g e A 2 7
2010 Lougheed Hwy, Agassiz
Ph: 1.888.796.1056
www.harrisonhighlands.ca
Open House every Sat. & Sun. 1-5pm
or by appointment
Sales and marketing by: Key Marketing Inc. Developer reserves the right to
change or modify offer without notice. This is not an offering for sale. Such an
offering can only be made by way of a disclosure statement. E.&O.E.
9
7
1
TO MISSION
CHILLIWACK
TO VANCOUVER
EXIT 135
YALE RD
FRASER RIVER
LOUGHEED HWY
ROSEDALE
HARRISON
HOT SPRINGS
HARRISON
HIGHLANDS
AGASSIZ
THE ONLY THING
BIGGER THAN
THE VALUE...
. . . I S THE VI EW
sports
A 14-8 final-game
win over defending
champion Prince
George Timber-
wolves gave Rich-
mond Mariners the
provincial Squirt B
boys’ fastball title
Sunday in Whalley.
M’s head coach Bill
Merrell said his team
played some of its
“best fastball ever,”
as the offence rallied
around the big bats
of Darby Kwan and
Justin Williamson
who each had mul-
tiple hits and RBIs in
the game.
Richmond explod-
ed for six runs in
the first inning and
never looked back.
The tight Mariner
defence relied on the
stellar pitching of
left-handed starter
Alex McRae whose
wicked riser kept
the Timberwolves’
big bats in check.
Closer Trevor Merrell
routinely fanned the
opposition.
Richmond also got
stellar play from its
catchers Jake Rob-
inson and Christian
Sutter, while right
fielder Frazer Black
and shortstop Mitch
Nelson both made
memorable field-
ing plays to pre-
vent the opposition
from scoring. Prince
George was frustrat-
ed in the bottom of
the final inning by a
heart-stopping dou-
ble play. Outfielder
Jackson Heseltine
initiated an out at
home followed by an-
other at second base
by Derrick Hong, all
but ending the Tim-
berwolves’ chances
for a comeback.
The final out was a
smashing grounder
handled routinely by
shortstop Merrick
Roberts at first.
M’s golden at BC’s
Richmond Mariners celebrate their gold-medal victory in the pro-
vincial Squirt B boys’ fastball championships Sunday in Whalley.
Fishing is HOT @ Port Renfrew!
4 person Hali/Salmon Combo
Fully guided from
$
999
00
Trailhead Resort 250-647-5468
www.trailhead-resort.com
REAL ESTATE
690F NANAIMO
REAL ESTATE INVESTING
BUS TOURS TO NANAIMO
July 29, August 12, 2010
$79 per person or $99 per couple
Full-day tour includes bus, ferry
fare, lunch, tour of the city & devel-
opments. Learn real estate invest-
ing strategies from award-winning
BC & Alberta Cash Flow Investment
Realtor, Wendy Cheung.
bcret@shaw.ca or (604)-722-2009
http://bustour.mybigape.com
RENTALS
706 APARTMENT/CONDO
14TH FLR W/F dtn condo in Nanai-
mo blowout price: Was $419,000
now $379,000. Ocean Views 2
bdrns MUST SELL 1-877-751-7575
Gord www.vicondos.com
FOR RENT, 2 bedroom, one bath,
Renovated, Central Richmond,
5411 Arcadia, 950 sq ft, Heat & hot
water incl. $1395.00 Darren 778-
839-6423
RICHMOND
1 & 2 Bdrms
Available Immediately
Located in central
Richmond, close to all
amenities & Kwantlen
College. Rent includes heat
and hot water.Sorry no pets.
Call 604-830-4002 or
604-830-8246
Visit our website:
www.aptrentals.net
RENTALS
706 APARTMENT/CONDO
RICHMOND, 2 bdrm, 2 baths, 2 yrs
old, AC/heat incl., full amenities,
$1600/mth. N/S N/P. 604-230-4778
RICHMOND. Busell St. 1 & 2 bdrm
apts. Close to all amens. Parking
included. Call 604-880-8738
RICHMOND, CTR. 1 Bdrm condo.
Nr Skytrain & Olympic Oval. Cls to
all amens. NP/NS. Avail now.
$1200. Call Susan 604-727-5759
Richmond, Minoru Blvd. 2 bdrms. 5
appls. F/P. s/pool. hot-tub. N/S.
N/P. Aug 1. $1200. 604-218-1756.
RICHMOND
QUEENSGATE GARDENS
11020 Williams Rd.
Spacious 2 & 3 bedroom town-
houses. 6 Appl’s., balcony, 2 car
garage, 2 full bath, gas f/p. 1
Year lease required. No Pets.
Professionally Managed by
Colliers International
Call 604-841-2665
Richmond
Ocean Residences
11671 7th Avenue
Condo-like bldg with great
views a must see. Modern
living, beaut grounds incl’d
ponds & fountains. Close to
Steveston and markets;
Many stes with ocean views.
Indoor/outdoor pkg, lockers,
party rm, fitness rm, sauna,
outdoor pool, games rm,
social rm, BBQ Area. Bach,
1 & 2 bdrm stes from $800.
For more info & viewing call
Irina 778-788-1872
Email:
rentoceanresidences
@gmail.com
Professionally managed by
Gateway Property Management
STEVESTON. Beautiful Waterfront
condo, 2 bdrm + den, 2 bath, h/w
flrs, 6 s/s appl., sec parking. Np/ns.
Available Aug 15th. 604-657-1788
RENTALS
706 APARTMENT/CONDO
RICHMOND
WATERSTONE
Bright ★ Quiet ★ Spacious
1 & 2 Bdrm Apt Suites
3 Appliances, balcony,
swimming pool,
heat & hot water.
Also 2 & 3 Bdrm
Townhomes
6 Appliances
Close to schools &
stores. N/P.
Call 604-275-4849
or 604-830-8246
www.aptrentals.net
709 COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL
AGASSIZ, RENT or lease, new 2
yr 2400sf shop + 840sf mezzanine,
heat & forklift incl. $1800/m. Call
604-316-1668/604-796-2025
715 DUPLEXES/4PLEXES
RICHMOND, 3 bdrm, 2 full baths,
side split, new appls, avail immed,
$1500/mth. N/S N/P 604-230-4778
736 HOMES FOR RENT
RICHMOND, Cambie/No. 5. Reno-
vated 3 bdrm rancher, 1½ baths. 4
appls. Garage, large deck & lot.
Avail now. N/P. Call 604-644-4590.
WOODRIDGE 2br,1ba. 7431Minoru
Pool, Gym & Spa. 1000sf SE corne
unit, Top floor, sundeck, 1300/m.
No pet, 1 prkg, 604-771-6596
741 OFFICE/RETAIL
Furnished Offices from $400. All in-
clusive. Short term avail. View at
#206-5760 Minoru Blvd. Chris
604 276-2066
ON CANADA LINE
6700 #3 ROAD, RICHMOND
800 sq. ft. Ideal for Travel, Insu-
rance etc. Parking available. 604-
277-0966 or 604-273-1126
RICHMOND - 9080 Francis Road.
600 SQ/FT Office with parking.
Avail now. Call 604-274-7785.
750 SUITES, LOWER
RICHMOND: 1 Bdrm ste. Incl all
utils. No lndry, N/S, N/P. $750/mo.
Avail now. Call: (604)808-4297
RENTALS
750 SUITES, LOWER
HUGE 1 BDRM reno’d bsmt suite
avail asap. Close to everything. No
pets/smoking. Laundry inc.
$750/month inc utils. Garden
City/Williams area. 778-840-1855/
604-279-1855
RICHMOND beautiful 1 bdrm g/lvl
newly reno’d kitch, nice lrg b/yard,
nr amens/bus, shared w/d, suit 1
person, ns/np, $875 incl utils/cable.
Avail Aug1. Call eves 604-272-3033
RICHMOND East. Hamilton area.
2 bdrm bsmt suite in exec custom
built home. Avail Aug 1. N/S. N/P
No at home business. $850/mo.
604-522-3658; 778-323-3658
RICHMOND. NEW clean & bright, 1
bdrm, new dw, sep. alarm, sep
entry, own lndry, utils incl, $900/mo.
Immed. NS/NP (778) 858-3607
751 SUITES, UPPER
#3 & WILLIAMS. 3 BDRM + lrg liv-
ing/dining + full kit + lrg patio, 5
appls & F/P. Clean, quiet, bright.
Exc loc. N/S, N/D, N/P, Ref’s.
$1395/mo. (604)277-5968.
IRONWOOD. 3 Bdrm upper, exc
loc & cond. Nr shopping. NS/NP.
$1300 + utils. Sept 1. 604-277-5058
RICHMOND new 3 bdrm., 2 full
baths, nr. bus & schools. Williams,
btwn. Garden City & No. 4 Rd. Aug.
1. $1800 + 1/2 utils. 778-237-7700
752 TOWNHOUSES
✰ RENTAL ✰
✰ INCENTIVES ✰
Richmond, East / New
Westminster: 3 storey
Townhouses with 5/appls,
2/bath, garage, f/p.
From $1440/mo.
Call 604-522-1050
RICHMOND
Briargate & Paddock
Townhouses
2 Bedrm + Den
& 3 Bedrms Available
Private yard, carport or
double garage. Located on
No. 1 & Steveston, No. 3 &
Steveston. Landscape and
maintenance included.
Call 604-830-4002
or 604-830-8246
Website www.aptrentals.net
RENTALS
752 TOWNHOUSES
STEVESTON TOWNHOUSE.
New - 2 bdrm, 2 bath fur-
nished. Rooftop patio, utilities
incl. N/S. $2200./mo. Avail Au-
gust 1st. Ph. (604) 802-1721
TRANSPORTATION
810 AUTO FINANCING
TRANSPORTATION
810 AUTO FINANCING
WANT A VEHICLE BUT
STRESSED ABOUT YOUR
CREDIT? Last week 11 out of 17
applications approved! We fund
your future not your past. Any
Credit. Want a VISA?
www.coastlineautocredit.com
or 1-888-208-3205.
818 CARS - DOMESTIC
AT A CLICK of a mouse,
www.BCLocalBiz.com is your
local source to over 300,000
businesses!
821 CARS - SPORTS & IMPORTS
2002 MAZDA Protege5 $5900 obo.
5spd, pwr w/dr/mir, moonrf, 4dr,
177k Call Robyn 604-803-4292
845 SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
#1 FREE SCRAP VEHICLE
REMOVAL
ASK ABOUT $500 CREDIT
$$$ PAID FOR SOME
604.683.2200
AAA SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
Minimum $100 cash for full size
vehicles, any cond. 604-518-3673
The Scrapper
905 BOAT CHARTERS
TRANSPORTATION
845 SCRAP CAR REMOVAL
ALL VEHICLES
WANTED
DONATE YOUR
VEHICLE & BE A HERO
◆ FREE TOW
◆ TAX RECEIPT
24 - 48hr. Service
604.408.2277
MARINE
912 BOATS
BOAT WANTED, 10’-12’-14’ alumi-
num boat. With/without motor, trail-
er. Will pay cash 604-319-5720
Classifieds
WORK!
www.bcclassified.com
905 BOAT CHARTERS
P a g e A 2 8 • T h e R i c h m o n d R e v i e w T h u r s d a y , J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0

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