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Rezoning could mean RMR golf course not likely for many years Unusual down-zoning application from resort to rural residential means only one residence allowed, proposed RMR golf course land could be Balkanized Aaron Orlando

editor@revelstoketimesreview.com

The Revelstoke Mountain Resort golf course as depicted in the 2003 Resort Master Development. An application to rezone a property at the heart of the course could Balkanize the plan. City of Revelstoke image

An application to rezone a 56-acre property slated for golf course development at Revelstoke Mountain Resort paints a picture of a links development likely to be deferred for years, if it is developed at all. On Nov. 22, the City of Revelstoke’s Advisory Planning Commission (APC) debated an application by Mck-Kids Holdings Ltd. to downzone the McKinnon Road property from Comprehensive Development Zone 8 to Rural Residential 60. If approved, this effectively withdraws the property from the Revelstoke

Golf course, page 12

Provincial government appoints Jumbo resort council Opponents say new Jumbo municipality with no residents a private land grab granted by Liberal government ahead of 2013 election NICOLE TRIGG & AARON ORLANDO Black Press

In an exclusive interview with Minister of Community, Sport and Cultural Development Bill Bennett, The Valley Echo learned the B.C. government has issued the legal paperwork for a new mountain resort municipality in the Jumbo Valley by the name of Jumbo Glacier Resort. “As is the custom with a new municipality like this, we are appointing a mayor and two councillors,” Bennett said. The $450-million high elevation glacier based ski resort is planned in three phases and will ultimately include 5,500 bed-units in a 104-hectare resort base area. It is projected to provide approximately 3,750 people years of construction employment and create 750 to 800 permanent full-time jobs. Its newly appointed mayor is Greg Deck, and councillors

are Nancy Hugunin and Steve Ostrander. Hugunin is a wellknown local entrepreneur, mother and grandmother, and serves as the Kootenay Regional Chairperson for the BC Ski Association. Ostrander, a retired professional forester, is currently a director for the Columbia Valley Food Bank, the Lake Windermere District Lions Club and the Columbia Headwaters Community Forest Initiative. Deck was the first mayor of Radium Hot Springs when it incorporated and held that position for 18 years until retiring from office in 2008. “He also sat on the regional district board and was chair for many years so he has experience,” said Bennett. “He’s also very credible and is known for his personal integrity.” He stressed that Deck will not be working for either the developer or the province. Retiring chief administrative officer from the town of Golden Phil Taylor will

The location of the proposed Jumbo Glacier resort. Invermere Valley Echo file photo

be the interim corporate offer, and will spend the next few months creating an original set of bylaws for the new community and ensuring that the municipality is operational

by its official incorporation date of February 19, 2013. “He’ll work with Greg and the two councillors and it will operate the same as any mayor and coun-

cil,” Bennett said. “Everything they do will be subject to the Local Government Act and the Community Charter.” While the mayor and council will be responding to the developer’s requests for zoning and rights to build roads, streets and other infrastructure, the developer — Glacier Resorts Ltd. — will deal largely with the province in terms of the access road, construction of lifts, gondolas and so forth on Crown land. “I think it’s important for me to say that the Regional District of East Kootenay passed a resolution in 1996 to ask the province to create a mountain resort municipality,” Bennett said. “That resolution has stayed on their  books for ten years, there was a brief period of a couple of years when they changed their mind and then back in 2009 they passed another resolution going back to the original one where they

Jumbo, page 3

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Earlier this year, when curbside recycling started in Revelstoke, Inge Anhorn was disappointed to learn that apartment buildings weren’t included. “That’s not right,” she thought. Instead of sitting around, she decided to take action. She went around the Selkirk Gardens apartment building where she lives and encouraged everyone to start recycling. She then arranged it so the recyling truck would stop outside and pick it up. The result is that most of the building’s residents are now putting aside their recyclables. On recycling day, they collect it all, bag it up and put it outside. The haul amounts to about 15 bags every week. “I do it to entice other people to take part,” Anhorn told me on recycling day last week. “The response is very good. I’m really amazed.” What about other apartment buildings – can they take part? Only if they’re part of a strata where the units are individually owned and therefore individually taxed. Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review

if you’ve got lights we’ve got a business opportunity for you. BC Hydro is offering substantial financial rebates to small businesses that invest in energy efficient upgrades. Upgrades that will lower your power bill and improve your bottom line. Our network of contractors can help you identify energy saving opportunities that will benefit you the most and guide you through the process. To find out more call our business help desk at 1 866 522 4713 or visit bchydro.com/upgrade

Canis lupus familiaris? attack update Aaron Orlando

editor@revelstoketimesreview.com

There’s been a new twist in the rumoured Nov. 8 grey wolf attack on CPR Hill reported in our Nov. 21 issue. A young man who didn’t want to be identified contacted the Times Review to insist he did have an encounter in the dark with a charging four legged animal. He told us he got a minor cut on his knuckles when he instinctively raised his hand to defend against the lunging animal, and that he had stabbed it with a screwdriver he had in the pocket of his work pants. He said the Times Review messages to him about the incident never got through. He also said he reported it to the B.C. Conservation Officer Service – the Times Review wrote it hadn’t been reported to the provincial body that deals with wildlife complaints. Revelstoke Sgt. Adam Christie apologized to the Times Review for not following up with us. Our call to him came two days before the incident was reported to him. Christie said he concluded that it wasn’t a wolf attack, so he didn’t think to follow up. “[It’s] 90 per cent a dog or 10 per cent a coyote,” Christie told the Times Review. Christie added that grey wolf attacks are extremely rare. The young man said it was about 8:30 p.m. and very dark. He didn’t get a good look at the animal. “It very well could have been a dog,” he said, adding: “I haven’t heard of anyone’s dog being stabbed.” Blood on the screwdriver had been wiped off by the time it was reported, so testing wasn’t possible, Christie said. Aside from this incident, there have been six dog bites reported and recorded so far this year by the City of Revelstoke’s animal control department.


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Province to fund Jumbo council’s activities Jumbo, from page 1 asked government to create a mountain resort municipality as the form of governance for this project. “So we are in step with local government; we’re going with what they have asked us to do, we agree with local government that mountain resort municipality is the most effective way to deal with this project.” When asked if mountain resort municipality status would permit Jumbo Glacier Resort to apply for provincial infrastructure funding for a new access road, Bennett replied that the B.C. government would not entertain an application from council for infrastructure support until there had been a democratic election with people residing in the resort municipality. “The dealings that the proponent will have with the province over the access road and over infrastructure and all those kinds of things will be exactly the same as any proponent in the same circumstances,” he said. “So in other words, the proponent here is not going to get any special deal on the access road. Whatever is the

normal arrangement between a ski resort developer and the Province is the arrangement that we’ll have here.” Bennett was quick to point out that over a dozen municipalities around the province were created when mines or dams were being built to provide a form of governance for the workers living there. “And if (Jumbo Glacier Resort) goes ahead,” he said, “it will be a game changer for tourism in British Columbia … we will have something in British Columbia that does not exist anywhere else in North America.” He equated Western Canada’s single biggest tourist attraction — the gondola in Banff — to Glacier Resorts Ltd.’s proposed gondola to the top of Glacier Dome overlooking the Lake of the Hanging Glacier. “(It) will be about as spectacular an attraction as there is anywhere in North America,” Bennett said. “I’m not in the business of predicting whether a proponent’s going to be successful, whether we’re talking about a mine or a resort or any other type of business venture,” he continued, “but

if this does proceed, it definitely does have the potential to employ hundreds and hundreds of local people and to be a game changer in tourism.” With respect to the widespread opposition the proposed resort has met from local First Nations, environmentalists and Kootenay residents as well as further afield, Bennett said the government would work through any sort of protests, including road blockages, should they happen to come up. “We’re hoping that the opponents of the project will respect the law, and we’re also hoping that they will respect the due process that has led over the past 22 years to the Environmental Assessment Certificate in 2005, to the Master Development Plan in March 2012, and now to the incorporation of the mountain resort municipality,” said Bennett. “It’s a due process, everyone has had their chance to say what they think; the proponent has done what governments have over the years have asked of them, and now there’s a decision and the proponent now has a right to build the project.”

Minister fleshes out details

In a Nov. 20 press conference, Minister Bennett said the province would spend $260,000 in 2013 on the resort municipality, including salaries. He avoided direct questions about other expenses that provincial taxpayers would bear for the municipality, saying it was a good investment. “This is not unusual for a province to assist a new municipality in its first year,” he said. “At end of 2013 we’ll take a look at where the resort is at and we’ll make a determination about whether there are sufficient funds for the mayor and council to continue with its work and we’ll make a decision then. I’m not going to preclude additional funding from the ministry.” Bennett was hopeful the new, three-person council would be successful. “We’ll keep a watch over how they do busi-

ness. I’ve got a lot of faith in all three of them,” he said. In response to questions from the Times Review, Bennett said the government would re-appoint a mayor and council when the current appointees’ term runs out on Nov. 30, 2014. “Towards the end of 2013 we’ll make a decision as to whether or not we’re going to re-appoint the current mayor and council or whether we’re going to appoint somebody else,” he said. He said the letters patent for the municipality say the town must have an property assessment roll of $30 million before an election – or by 2017, depending on what comes first. “We believe this is the right thing to do for British Columbia,” Bennett said. “The news here is that we have an opportunity to have a ski resort created in British Columbia that will be unparalleled anywhere in North America. Guaranteed snow at Christmas. What other ski resort in North America can say that? Guaranteed natural snow at Christmas time. Five large glaciers to ski on. There is no ski resort like this in North America. This can be a game changer for us.”

Opponents call Jumbo ‘giveaway of public lands’ AARON ORLANDO

editor@revelstoketimesreview.com

Reaction to the B.C. Government decision to create a Mountain Resort Municipality for the controversial Jumbo Glacier Resort was swift, with criticism coming in from numerous directions moments after the B.C. Liberal government announced the decision. Norm Macdonald (NDP), the MLA for Columbia River-Revelstoke, where Jumbo is located, characterized the announcement as a “giveaway of public lands in the Kootenays.” He noted the BC Liberals were making the decision just six months before a general elec-

tion. He pointed to opposition from the Union of British Columbia Municipalities, who in September of this year opposed an amendment made to the Local Government Act earlier in the year that allowed the government to create the Jumbo Mountain Resort Municipality. “I’ve not spoken to anyone outside the BC Liberal party who thinks that this legislation makes sense,” Macdonald said. “To create a town where there are no residents, to appoint a council that may never face election, and do this with no real possibility that a resort will be built is ridiculous.  But a small group of Jumbo supporters are get-

ting their way on this one: transferring control of public lands into private hands. “One has to ask why the BC Liberals would press forward with this designation at this time. This resort will never be built, and after more than a decade, the developer has not been able to find an investor,” Macdonald continued. “It’s a shocking mismanagement of the powers that have been vested in this government and is indicative of just how far this government has strayed. There is no one that can say this move today is in the public interest. It’s a tremendous abuse of power that voters in this area will reject.” He said the resort does not make

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economic or environmental sense and noted opposition from the Ktunaxa First Nation, who announced plans to apply for a judicial review of the decision to approve Jumbo Glacier Resort. The Ktunaxa plan to file the review in the B.C. Supreme Court in Cranbrook on Nov. 30. “Ktunaxa have been on record as being opposed to this resort since it was first proposed, principally on the spiritual importance of the Qat’muk area for Ktunaxa people, as well as the concerns for the protection of wildlife populations, biodiversity and water quality,” said Ktunaxa spokesperson Kathryn Teneese in statement.

East Kootenay environmental organization Wildsight also panned the move. “This decision flies in the face of democratic land-use decisions, overwhelming public opposition, grizzly bear science, First Nations spiritual claims and opposition from the Union of BC Municipalities (UBCM),” said Wildsight program manager Robyn Duncan. “Land-use decisions should be made locally,” she said. “This process is an end-run around the local democratic process and it ignores the advice of the government’s own grizzly bear biologists, who have said that the Jumbo Glacier Resort would threaten the viability of grizzly bears in the Purcell Mountains.”

Capsule Comments With David Lafreniere The safety of cutting boards in your kitchen was tested 20 years ago in the U.S. They compared wooden to plastic boards and found that the wooden ones had less bacteria in them than the plastic ones. Plastic boards were dishwasher-safe but the temperature of the water in dishwashers wasn’t high enough to disinfect the boards. Glass and metal

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4 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, November 28, 2012

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Revelstoke Chamber elects new board members

New Life For Old Electronic Toys! Recycle your electronic toys

To find the Electronic Toy Recycling drop-off location nearest you, visit www.cbrsc.ca or call Recycling Hotline 1-800-667-4321 ElEctronic toy rEcycling

Chamber directors (from left) Scott Duke, Trevor English, Chelsea Lamont, Michelle Nagy, Sreve Bailey, Peter Aaron Orlando/Revelstoke Times Review Nielsen and Randy Driediger. AARON ORLANDO

editor@revelstoketimesreview.com

Revelstoke Chamber of Commerce members voted in five directors at a Nov. 21 election. New to the board are Scott Duke, Trevor English and Peter Nielsen. Steve Bailey and Randy Driediger were reelected at the meeting. They’ll join returning directors Chelsea Lamont, Michelle Nagy, Brydon Roe, Mike Vopni and Nathan Weston. The three departing directors are Sally Carmichael, Poppi Reiner and Angela Waterson. Prior to the election, the new directors gave short speeches about their plans: Peter Nielsen is manager at the Sutton Place Hotel and the Sandman Inn. He worked in the hotel industry prior to moving to Revelstoke with his wife Tara and kids in 2006. He’s held several management positions and has served with a hotel industry trade association. He hopes to bring insight into resort development to the board. Steve Bailey is the director of skier services at Revelstoke Mountain Resort. He’s served with the chamber for the past five years. He said the chamber has made great strides working on taxation issues and hopes to bring continuity to the board. Randy Driediger is the general manager for Revelstoke Credit Union Insurance. The Revelstoke native serves with several community organizations including Rotary, Trees for Tots and sporting organizations. He wants to work towards rebuilding chamber membership, creating more value in membership and focusing on issues affecting members. Trevor English is the general manager at the Revelstoke Red Apple, and has extensive experience in retail business. In a brief speech, he said his position puts him in contact with a large socio-economic segment of the community, and he hopes to bring insight into retail business issues to the board. Scott Duke of Stoke FM, Revelstoke Property Services and Duke’s Dogs shared his experiences starting businesses in Revelstoke, saying he’s interested in bringing action-oriented insight to the board.

REVELSTOKE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE NEWS The chamber hosts downtown latenight shopping event Moonlight Madness on Nov. 30. The chamber’s annual Santa Claus Parade is on Dec. 8 starting at 4 p.m. The theme this year is ‘Country Christmas.’ Any group, business or organization is welcomed to participate in the free event. Participants gather at the Revelstoke Courthouse for the 4 p.m. start. The route is along First Street to Mackenzie Avenue, and along Mackenzie to the end, finishing at Queen Elizabeth Park. Organizer Brett Renaud would appreciate anyone participating let the chamber know and fill out a form to help organizers marshall the parade. Santa’s filled out his form already and will be in a horsedrawn carriage at the back of the parade. “There is no other Santas in the parade other than the one in the back,” Renaud reminded participants. The chamber is hosting new ‘12 at 12’ lunchtime focus groups. They bring together 10 members, the executive director and an expert to focus on specific issues. Business signage issues will be the topic of an upcoming meeting on Dec. 12. Jean-Marc LaFlamme is working on the new chamber website, which should be up by the end of the month. The next chamber social event will be held at the Hillcrest Hotel on Dec. 13. from 5–7 p.m. The after-work gatherings are a chance for a little food, drink and mingling. It’s back to the future now that the HST has been defeated. The chamber will host a seminar on Jan. 22 advising businesses on how to go back to the PST. An expert will lead a session and answer questions. The time hasn’t been set yet.

SKI TRADE SHOWS QUIET, BUT FORT MCMURRAY A SUCCESS Revelstoke Accommodation Association executive director Tom Tischuk updated chamber members on some of his recent trips to winter trade shows. He said big ski trade shows in Toronto, San Francisco and Los Angeles were all down in terms of numbers. On the bright side, United Airlines is starting a new direct flight service from Los Angeles to Kelowna

BlackPress_1/8pg.indd 2

on Dec. 20. Response to the daily flights has been very good; Tischuck reported the airline has already booked an extra flight. In contrast to diminished interest in major centres, which Tischuck attributed to ongoing economic malaise, a recent visit to a home show in Fort McMurray was a big success. 17,000 people attended a four-day home show at the Suncor Community Leisure Centre. “It was amazing,” he said, noting line-ups out the door. The RAA team pushed ski and sled stay and play packages to the many mostly male, mostly high-income attendees.

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Question of the Week We asked: Do you think logging should take place on the Begbie Bench area?

Survey results: 28% 72%

YES NO

31 VOTES 78 VOTES

New question: If it’s actually developed, do you think the Jumbo Glacier Resort would help or hurt Revelstoke?

Vote online at:

revelstoketimesreview.com Got sports results? Call the Times Review at 250-837-4667.

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Celebrate lives of persons with disabilities Dec. 3

TIMESReview Mavis Cann PUBLISHER mavis@revelstoketimesreview.com

Aaron Orlando EDITOR

editor@revelstoketimesreview.com

COMMUNITY COMMENT BY JEWELLES SMITH Alex Cooper REPORTER

Rob Stokes PRODUCTION

reporter@revelstoketimesreview.com production@revelstoketimesreview.com

Fran Carlson OFFICE MANAGER circulation@revelstoketimesreview.com It is agreed by the advertiser requesting space that the liability of the Times Review, in the event of an error appearing in the advertisement as published, shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser and that there shall be no liability greater than the amount paid for such advertising.

BC Press Council

The Revelstoke Times Review is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-6872213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.

The Revelstoke Times Review is a publication of Black Press. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 20, Revelstoke, BC V0E 2S0 Office Address: 518 2nd Street West. Publisher: Mavis Cann www.revelstoketimesreview.com Phone: 250-837-4667 Fax: 250-837-2003

We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada, through the Canadian Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES LOCAL: 1 Year $44.64, 2 Years $75.90 + HST NATIONAL: 1 Year $71.43, 2 Years $133.93 + HST

December 3 is the International Day of Persons with Disabilities. Celebrating the lives of persons with disabilities in our community is a monumental shift from even 50 years ago, a time when disabled people were often sent to institutions, or at best, living with a family member but not included in the larger community. Over recent years, the disability community has pushed to have their human rights recognized. With Canada’s ratification of the United Nations Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (CRPD) in 2010, Canada has begun the long journey to addressing failures and successes in our system. Revelstoke is in many ways a leader in addressing Article 19 of the Convention, which addresses “the right to live in the community.” Over the past few weeks, I have been immersed in an online Human Rights course focusing on the CRPD. My classmates literally represent all corners of the world and everything in between. After reading about and listening to stories regarding the situation for disabled people in the countries represented by my classmates, as this past week we addressed Article 19, I thought I would reflect on our own community’s work at building inclusion

and diversity. Article 19(b) of the CRRP declares that “Persons with disabilities have the opportunity to choose their place of residence and where and with whom they live on an equal basis with others and are not obliged to live in a particular living arrangement.” I reached out to Kelly Riguedell, the program manager for the local community living services for adults, and discussed with her the diversity of residential options for community members with disabilities in Revelstoke. In addition to the two group homes run by Community Connections, there are a number of other options available for persons with disabilities living in our community who require varying degrees of support. According to Riguedell, there are “several home-shares, where people live with a family. In this way, we make sure that the individual resident is included in every aspect of life.” The concept behind these home-shares is to ensure that members of our community who require some support have the option of living in a family setting where they can be included in community life to a fuller extent than they may experience living on their own. Community Connections staff believe strongly in real choices. Part of the role of the team is to inform individuals and their families of the variety of choices available for community living and involvement. The key to inclusion is not merely informing individuals that they have choices, but rather ensuring that they know of the various options available. The sharing of information is followed by supporting individuals in making informed decisions on what situation will work best for their needs and wishes. Community Living BC has representatives in most BC communities, including the North Okanagan Community Council, of which Kelly Riguedell is the Revelstoke community representative member. She

assured me in our conversation that members of our community who have concerns or questions could either contact Community Connections or attend and voice their concerns to the Council. The Community Connections team is working towards connecting non-disabled people in our community with persons with disabilities. “The goal is building and sustaining relationships,” Riguedell said. “Everybody deserves to live a full, goodquality life, and we believe this can be done through building relationships.” I have been working in this field for almost a decade; I returned “home” to Revelstoke just over two years ago. While I have been saddened and often overwhelmed by the situation for people living with disabilities in Canada and around the world, I am proud and impressed by the work that Revelstoke community members are doing to create an innovative and inclusive community, offering choices and supported decision-making for members of our community who may require this support. Further, the families who open their homes for home-share, and those who practice mentoring and community building, are all truly inspiring. As I continue my international studies online, and in my coming years pursuing my PhD in a field where there exists so much inequality, I feel humbled and proud of the place that I consider my home. When I speak and write about innovative practices around the world, being able to refer to my own hometown as a place where community members are passionate about inclusion and community living for persons with disabilities gives me strength and hope for improved situations in other, diverse communities world-wide. Jewelles Smith, MA has developed her career as an expert in gender and disability human rights issues in Canada. She currently thrives in Revelstoke, BC, with her two sons.


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Local involvement ensures Where were you Revelstoke? L ett e rs public interest is served

Mla Report

by Norm Macdonald One of the biggest issues that I am hearing about this week is the need for local involvement in decision making on the land base. There have been a number of decisions made recently by government where local people have felt that they were either not consulted or their expressed views were ignored. But this is not a particularly recent turn of events.  Over the last 11 years, many specific legislative steps have been taken to remove previous requirements for local participation in decision making. In 2003, the BC Liberals passed legislation called the Significant Projects Streamlining Act which allows projects to be designated as provincially significant and thus override local jurisdiction which might hamper development. Bill 30, also known as the Ashlu River bill, removed the power of local govern-

ments to make decisions on whether or not private power river-diversion projects should go ahead on public lands. An amendment to the Local Government Act has now allowed the provincial government to create a Mountain Resort Municipality where there are no residents and appoint a mayor and council that may never face election. Community land use planning groups which have developed Integrated Resource Plans have been disbanded and the need for community consultation on land use has been eliminated. These are only a few examples of the ways that this government has taken you out of the decision-making process. And we’ve seen that the quality of decisions being made has been lessened as local wisdom has been ignored. I believe that we need to build resiliency in rural communities and that means that local residents must have a say on how our land base is used.  I believe that those who rely on the land base for employment, recreation and the protection of environmental values will make the best decisions. And that local involvement ensures that the public interest is always at the forefront of policy decisions, something that has been lacking for too long in British Columbia.   *** Norm Macdonald is the MLA for Columbia River–Revelstoke

 

Editor, On Nov. 20 I dragged my sorry butt, reluctantly, to yet another public meeting. This process I know is very important. It was the second major public consultation regarding the re-negotiations of the Columbia River Treaty. I must admit I was embarrassed. At the start of the meeting there were about fifteen representatives of various government agencies, Crown corporations and political entities. Unbelievably, I was the only member of the public from our community present. Eventually there were a grand total of three local residents that felt it was worth attending. No media, no environmental or conservation groups, no recreationalists, no business community reps. No federal Parks reps.

Wow! The Columbia River Treaty sets the stage for operations of all the dams and reservoirs along the entire Columbia River in Canada. It influences the allocation of millions of dollars of benefits and compensation annually. When you put your hand out for a grant this piece of paper ultimately determines through what processes and how much your community and region may receive. Influenced by the Treaty are the Columbia Basin Trust, the Columbia Basin Fish and Wildlife Program, grants to communities and numerous other important economic factors. In my realm of interest, ecosystems, it is a critical document that will for

the next several decades determine how operations of dams and reservoirs will affect ecosystems associated with the Columbia River, no small consideration and not confined to fish. It can if properly re-negotiated address some of the long standing and unresolved issues around ecological, social and economic impacts that resulted from hydro and flood control developments in our area. Sometimes we choose to stay home, some times that is more ‘comfortable,’ less stress and frustration, but in the end we live with what we create or allow to be created for us. Can you do better Revelstoke? Francis Maltby, Revelstoke

Local hire to help RMR Editor, I would like the congratulate Northland Properties on the appointment of Mr. Rob Elliott as general manager of Revelstoke Mountain Resort. Above and beyond his

impressive resume, I see no pretention with Rob. Mr. Elliott is an exceptional human beng and Canadian. In my opinion, these two assets will no doubt aid him in running an exceptional facility.

It’s also my belief that this could very well be a positive turning point in public relations. T. Fullerton Revelstoke

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8 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, November 28, 2012

Revelstoke Times Review Community Calendar

www.revelstoketimesreview.com

List your community event here for free! Visit www.revelstoketimesreview.com/calendar or email editor@revelstoketimesreview.com to add your event.

Ongoing to Saturday, December 1 UP CLOSE! FLORA AND FAUNA OF MOUNT REVELSTOKE New art show in the

main gallery of the Revelstoke Visual Arts Centre. The side galleries feature the Best of Banff Photographic Exhibition and Deviant Abstraction by Teria Davies. Opens Friday, Nov. 9, at 6 p.m.

Wednesday, November 28

FORESTRY TALK The BC Interior Forestry

Museum and Discover Centre presents a talk by Barry Jaquish on Western larch range expansion and experimental planting in Iceland. At the community centre. 7 p.m. OPEN MIC NIGHT Like to play music? Want to play in front of a crowd? Come on out to the Last Drop for the popular open mic night, hosted by the Maritime Kitchen Party. Every Wednesday at 9 p.m. REVENGE OF THE NERDS 2 Dress up in your best nerd outfit and come dance to Stickybuds, Terry Hooligan and DJ Rasta. The first 100 tickets are $10, after that it’s $15, available at Society Snow & Skate. Live at the River City Pub. 10 p.m.

Thursday, November 29

FREE FLU CLINIC Come get your free flu shot. At the senior’s centre. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. WINDBORN Jeff Pike rocks the room, accompanied by drummer and cellist Nils Loewen. Live at the Last Drop. 9 p.m.

Friday, November 30

MOONLIGHT MADNESS Go look for deals on Christmas shopping, or something for yourself, as Revelstoke’s stores stay open late and hold sales. Look for Santa Claus in Grizzly Plaza. From 6-11 p.m.

DROP-IN CURLING Come on out and try the

great sport of curling. For $5, you’ll get all the equipment you need and a free lesson, if necessary. Or you can just sit in the bar and watch. At the curling club every Friday from 7-10 p.m. DWD PREMIER W/BLACKED OUT Come watch the new Dinosaurs Will Die snowboard team video and then watch the awesome punk rock band Blacked Out. DWD features raw and old school snowboarding, the way shredding used to be, and should be. Blacked Out is an old school punk band that plays a mix of covers and originals and always put on a fun show. At the Last Drop. 9 p.m.

Fri., Nov. 30, and Sat., Dec. 1

BABY HARRY AND HIS BAND Come dance to the rock n soul stylings of Antoine ‘Baby’ Harry. Live at the River City Pub. 9 p.m. OPENING DAY AT REVELSTOKE MOUNTAIN RESORT Line up early if you hope to get

Antoine ‘Baby’ Harry brings his rock n soul revue to Revelstoke this Friday and Saturday as he helps kick off opening weekend at Revelstoke Mountain Resort with a pair of shows at the River City Pub. Expect a blast of music inspired by the likes of Jimi Hendrix, Lenny Kravitz, Curtis Mayfield, P-Funk and more. Baby Harry photo

UNITED CHURCH WOMEN’S TEA & BAZAAR At the United Church. 12-3 p.m. $6.

Bazaar and one photo e-mailed to you. At the community centre from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. REVELSTOKE GRIZZLIES vs. Beaver Valley Nighthawks. At the Revelstoke Forum. 2 p.m. $10.

Saturday, December 1

first tracks when Revelstoke Mountain Resort opens its lifts for the 2012-13 season.

Sunday, December 2

REVELSTOKE CRIME STOPPERS NO HOST BAZAAR Come get some Christmas

shopping done, or buy something for yourself, at the annual No Host Bazaar inside the Community Centre. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. PICTURES WITH SANTA Get a picture of your pet with Santa Claus as part of a fundraiser for the Revelstoke & Humane Society. Photos are $10, which includes admission to the No Host

Wednesday, December 5

BROWN BAG HISTORY TALK on the history of skiing in Revelstoke. Enjoy a talk on Revelstoke’s history by Cathy English, the curator of the Revelstoke Museum & Archives. 12 p.m. $5. SENIORS’ CHRISTMAS BANQUET Enjoy a filling Christmas dinner with your fellow seniors. At the community centre. $18. Call 250-837-9456 to buy a ticket.

Friday, December 7

FIRST TRACKS BOOK LAUNCH Come celebrate the launch of the Revelstoke Museum & Archive’s new book, First Tracks: the History of Skiing in Revelstoke. The book will be launched at a gala dinner at the Hillcrest Hotel. $50 includes a three course buffet and two drinks. $40 for just the dinner. Tickets must be bought from the museum by Dec. 3 at 5 p.m.

December 7-11

GIFTS FROM THE GALLERY Annual holiday

show at the Revelstoke Visual Arts Centre. Come find a gift for a friend or family. Opens Friday, Dec. 7, at 6 p.m.

Smell propane? Get out. Then call. If you suddenly smell sulphur or rotten eggs, or hear a hissing sound, leave the area right away and call FortisBC’s 24-hour Emergency Line at 1-800-663-9911, 911 or your local fire department. Regular maintenance of your propane appliances help to keep them operating safely and their best. To learn more, visit fortisbc.com/propanesafety.

FortisBC Energy Inc., FortisBC Energy (Vancouver Island) Inc., FortisBC Energy (Whistler) Inc., and FortisBC Inc. do business as FortisBC. The companies are indirect, wholly owned subsidiaries of Fortis Inc. FortisBC uses the FortisBC name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (12-148.3 11/2012)


TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, November 28, 2012 n 9

N ews

www.revelstoketimesreview.com

Habitat for Humanity, Housing Society team up to help Hunt family Renovation project to make home wheelchair friendly for ALS patient will help provide seed money for future housing projects in Revelstoke Alex Cooper

reporter@revelstoketimesreview.com

When Pauline Hunt was diagnosed with Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis in 2009, one of the first things she did was head out on a series of trips with her husband Simon and daughters Emily and Madeline. Now, they’re back in Revelstoke, looking at moving forward as the disease progresses. ALS, commonly known as Lou Gehrig’s Disease, is a disease that slowly causes the degeneration of that cause the degeneration of the muscles, eventually leading to paralysis. According to the ALS Association, the life expectancy of an ALS patient is two to five years, 20 per cent live more than five years, 10 per cent more than 10 years, and five per cent live more than 20 years. The physicist Stephen Hawking is the most prominent example of someone living a long, productive life with ALS. So far, Pauline is beating the odds. Four years after getting ALS, she is still able to walk using a walker and has been placed in the ‘slow progression’ category of the disease. “I think part of being in the

slow progression category is due to positive thinking and being surrounded by a lot of support here in Revelstoke and beyond, and making life easier,” she said. At the same time, there is an element of mystery, where the effects of ALS could speed up, or even slow down. “That’s the problem – it’s a disease where you really have no idea what to expect,” she said. ALS will eventually put Pauline in a wheelchair. The Sixth Street home she and her family lives in – with its elevated entrance, narrow hallways, small rooms and poor insulation – will not be suitable for her in the future. They looked at moving, but found that they would likely have to renovate any home they moved into. That’s where Cindy Pearce came on board and decided to push the Hunt’s renovation project to the Kelowna chapter of Habitat for Humanity through its ReNewIt program. The result has been a partnership between the Hunts, Habitat, and the Revelstoke Community Housing Society, who has come on board as a sponsor for the project. The plan, based on input from health professionals, will pro-

From left: Pauline, Madeline, Simon and Emily Hunt.

vide wheelchair access, cost-effective heating, a large master bedroom, a modified private bathroom that would be able to accommodate future care needs, one or two extra bedrooms for the girls and a livein caregiver, and an open-concept kitchen and space for family activities. To make room for all of this, a second storey will be added to the house. The project will have lasting effects on the community. The Hunts will pay a mortgage on the renovations to Habitat for Humanity and all the money they pay back

Contributed

will go towards future housing projects in Revelstoke. “Having H for H on board allows us to create a legacy for the community,” Pauline said. “It was a way for us to have this done but also a way for us to give back to the community.” Cindy Pearce is leading the efforts to gather support for the project. So far, the Royal Bank Foundation has contributed $10,000 towards the project and a fundraising team has been put together consisting of friends, family and other local residents.

“That’s the beautiful thing about Revelstoke,” said Hunt. “It is a community that really cares and is very giving. Everywhere I turn someone is offering to help us with the kids, help us with the meals, pick up the kids – do things like that all the time. It’s really amazing to be surrounded by this kind of support and care. “People that I know that have this disease in other places, it’s a lot more grim. They don’t have that great network.” Work on the renovations is expected to take place throughout the summer of 2013 and the hope is to finish by next winter. “We’re happy to bring the Habitat program to Revelstoke for this worthy project,” said Lona Manning, executive director of Habitat for Humanity Kelowna. “Habitat is all about people coming together to give a family a hand up, not a hand out – and we believe Revelstoke has the heart to help the Hunt family in their time of need.” To learn more and/or take part in the project, an information session will be held at the Powder Springs Hotel on Tuesday, Dec. 4, at 7:30 p.m.

City of Revelstoke

216 MacKenzie Ave., Revelstoke, BC V0E 2S0 Tel: (250) 837-2161 Fax: (250) 837-4930

Community Economic Development 204 Campbell Ave. (250) 837-5345

Fire Department

227 West 4 St. (250) 837-2884 Emergency Only 911

Parks & Recreation /Aquatic 600 Campbell Ave. (250) 837-9351

Public Works - Operations

1200 East Victoria Rd. (250) 837-2001

Engineering/ Public Works

216 MacKenzie Ave. (250) 837-2922

Administration Finance/ 216 MacKenzie Ave. Property Tax (250) 837-2911

216 MacKenzie Ave. (250) 837-2161

ENGINEERING

PUBLIC WORKS

MEET AND GREET FOR NEW DIRECTOR OF ENGINEERING AND PUBLIC WORKS

SALE OF SURPLUS EQUIPMENT

The City of Revelstoke will be hosting a meet and greet for our new Director of Engineering and Public Works, Mike Thomas on November 29, 2012 in the Administration Board Room upstairs at City Hall between 12 pm and 2:00 pm. Stop in and welcome Mike to Revelstoke.

PARKS, RECREATION & CULTURE REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS: ARENA ROOF SNOW REMOVAL The City of Revelstoke is inviting proposals for the Arena Roof - Snow Removal Contract. Proposal information may be obtained from the Parks, Recreation & Culture Department, 600 Campbell Avenue, the City’s website: www.revelstoke.ca or by emailing ldonato@ cityofrevelstoke.com. SEALED PROPOSALS shall be submitted no later than 2:00 p.m. on December 7th, 2012. The City reserves the right to reject any/or all proposals and to waive informalities in any proposal. For more information, please contact the undersigned: Laurie Donato Director of Parks, Recreation & Culture, Box 170, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0 250-837-9351 email: ldonato@cityofrevelstoke.ca

PUBLIC WORKS NOTICE TO RESIDENTS & BUSINESSES The City of Revelstoke wishes to advise that although crews assist property owners with clearing deep snow and sanding of sidewalks, the ultimate responsibility for keeping the sidewalks clear of snow and ice rests with the property owner whose property borders the sidewalk. (Pursuant to Bylaw #1400, 1992). This includes downtown businesses. Public Works Department at 250-837-2001.

Planning & Building

216 MacKenzie Ave. (250) 837-3637

The Public Works Department will be accepting sealed bids for the following: 1) 2000 Ford Windstar Unit #27 2) 1992 Chev Cube Van Unit #24 3) Craftsman II 32” Snowblower 6 speed 12 HSP The above are available for viewing upon request. Sealed Bids must be marked with description of the vehicle and unit number "Attention: Darren Komonoski, Operations Manager, Public Works Department" and received by 2:00 pm on Friday December 7, 2012 at the Public Works Yard located at 1200 East Victoria Road. Please note that HST will be added to the accepted bid. For more information, please contact the Public Works Office at 250-837-2001.

PLANNING & BUILDING RENTAL PROPERTY INFORMATION MEETING You are invited to a Rental Property Information Meeting for the City of Revelstoke. • • • • • • •

Introductions Rental Options and Incentives Utility, assessment and tax charges Proposed changes Case examples Enforcement; and Questions and Answers

Wednesday December 5th 7:00 - 9:00 pm Macpherson Room, Community Centre, 600 Campbell Avenue Open to the General Public, Builders, Developers, Contractors and Sub Contractors. Please RSVP to Cindy Floyd at 250-837-3637 or cfloyd@revelstoke.ca Refreshments provided

city.revelstoke.ca


10 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, November 28, 2012

co m m u n i t y

www.revelstoketimesreview.com

Community Foundation seeks donations Times Review staff

The Revelstoke Community Foundation is seeking your help to reach their goal of $1.5 million in total funds by the end of the year. Foundation Chair Daryyl Willoughby said the organization has raised $45,000 so far this year, but hopes a late surge before the tax year

ends will put them at about $80,000. The foundation has given out about $350,000 in grants since they were formed in 1999 as the community’s official centennial legacy project. “The best thing about the foundation is it’s a permanent fund,” explained Willoughby. “It’s basically a gift that keeps on giving.”

The Foundation maintains its base investment and gives out a small percentage, allowing it to grow the fund each year. They gave out grants totalling over $50,000 in 2011. Their long-term goal is to build the fund to $2.5–$3 million by 2020. They have a significant scholarship fund and donate to many types

of charitable causes in Revelstoke. Willoughby said the organization has built the fund over the years and are now in a stable pattern: “It’s like anything,” he said. “It takes a while to start up. Once you get some momentum, you get some good years. ... We’re in a very stable pattern right now.” They can issue tax receipts for

donations. The Foundation is looking to build donations through estates and wills. They have several targeted funds that allow donors to choose what types of activities or organzations benefit from the donation. See revelstokecf.com or call 250837-5345 for more information.

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O pen i n g D ay

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TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, November 28, 2012 n 11

Opening day at RMR – is it worth the hype? Probably Alex Cooper

reporter@revelstoketimesreview.com

Growing up as a skier in Montreal, I can never recall getting excited for opening day at my home hill of Owl’s Head. That’s because opening day meant skiing one run was open and it was always icy and mostly artificial snow. The real exciting day was when they finally got every trail open – that meant you could go flying down everything, rocks be damned. This Saturday marks opening day number six at Revelstoke Mountain Resort (and number four for me) and, if anything, it’s becoming even more of an event. Starting two years ago, people started camping out overnight, which I guess means people are officially obsessed. In line, there’s seven months of pent up excitement, even for those who have been out touring already. Do I still remember how to ski? Will my ‘secret’ stash be tracked out yet? How’s the snow? The answers: Yes, probably, and good – very good. The skiing is always good to start the year. It’s been snowing for weeks and its barely been skied. It’s a giant canvas for people to paint their turns on.

Ski patroller Oli Meilleur gets some pre-season turns underneath the Ripper Chair at Revelstoke Mountain Resort last weekend. Photo courtesy Revelstoke Mountain Resort

For that reason, for the past few weeks I’ve been keeping an eye on the weather, checking the snow reports daily and eyeing the web cams, hoping that Gnorm is buried every time. The only question now is, ‘What time should I show up?’

beginning of a new era at RMR, sort of. The first phase of development is largely complete. All three phases of the Sutton Place Hotel are finished and the on-mountain development has plateaued, for now. There’s also new management – Rob Elliott has replaced Rod Kessler as the head of operations and Mike Verwey is in charge of mountain operations. Steve Bailey is still

What’s new This year? Opening day will mark the

heading up skier services and Dan Sculnick is running the Revelstoke Outdoor Centre. Steve Whale and Don Robertson are managing the ski patrol, while Troy Leahey and Chad Hemphill are the lead avalanche forecasters. Elliott took over as the resort’s general manager only a few weeks ago, and he said so far he’s been working out of the office, getting to know all the staff and helping them get ready for opening day. Despite his new job, or perhaps because of it, he hasn’t been out skiing yet. “It’s killing me. I was talking to some of the patrollers in the last few days and they mentioned face shots,” he said. “I’m excited about this year, I’m trying to get up there as quick as I can. Especially this year because I haven’t had a chance to go skiing yet.” Now that the initial development is done, “The key is to take what we have and make it better, make it more personal,” Elliott said. “My impression is we make it a fun place and realize the potential that’s already here.” A lot of what happened this summer is comparatively minor compared to the first five seasons. The Sutton Place Hotel complex, which

was finished in February, will be open for the full season for the first time. Wino’s and La Baguette will be open at the base and the new beginner area and tube park will open once there’s enough snow down low. On the mountain, most of the work done will be beneath the snow surface. Many of the runs on the front side of the mountain have been trimmed, taking the brush down to a few centimeters high, meaning less snow will be needed to open those runs and groom them. Over at the Ripper Chair, the glades have been thinned out and cleaned up. The entrance to Sweet Spot in North Bowl has been fixed up to make it less hazardous. A new bomb tram has been strung up over Powder Assault to assist ski patrol in doing avalanche control work there and hopefully speed up the opening of some areas. For beginners, a new terrain progression system has been established. Level 1 will take place on the beginner area, Levels 2 and 3 will be from the gondola mid-station down, and Level 4 will take people up to the upper mountain.

Opening day, page 20

Revelstoke Ski Club enjoys racer success, coaching stability Aaron Orlando

editor@revelstoketimesreview.com

Revelstoke Ski Club president Richard Smith is happy to report team skier Dominic Unterberger will split time with the Revelstoke Ski Club and the B.C. Ski Team this season – the first local representative on the provincial team in about 15 years. It’s part of a steady competitive progression experiences over the past few seasons. “We’ve had some really good momentum there,” Smith said. “He’s inspiring for everybody.” He added the FIS racers Cole Smith, Jamie Park and Emily Unterberger are getting top 10 results in races. Smith previewed the season ahead. The team had a record of about 100 athletes last year and are hoping to top that. Mitch Smith and Max Scharf are heading to the Rising Stars camp in the Okanagan. The program grooms

Revelstoke Ski Club 2012–13 coaches from left: Milan Arsovski, FIS coach; Ned Lazarevic, head coach; Donald Hall, U14 coach. Photo contributed

young talent. “The thing that’s really helped us is the ski hill has been really helpful with the club, and generous – such as giving us the venue for having the [Snowflake Wine Festival] (see page 27),”

Smith said. “They’ve helped us grow a lot by contributing to the club financially and on the hill.” He’s looking forward to building the partnership this year. “[New RMR general manager] Rob Elliot’s been

a long-time Revelstoke person that understands ski racing,” Smith said. “We’re looking forward to working with him.” Ned Lazarevic has returned as Head Coach and Milan Arsovski is the FIS coach. Other coaching staff are Donald Hall, U14 coach; Christina Lustenberger, guest coach; Rich McCrae-Lauba, U12 coach; Carter Berton, Nancy Greene program; Todd Lenzi, professional development, NG program; Matt Kieller, All Mountain Program; Adrian Bernava, Greg Ahearn, Andrea Lustenberger, Dean Prunkle, Darrell Musseau, Caitlin Fullerton, all Nancy Green coaches. Smith said the world-class ski hill attracts great coaching staff. He said the U-10 and Nancy Greene are “cheaper than daycare.” “We used to have a lot of coach changes every year,” Smith said. “Now they come and they want to stay and keep coming back.”

Recently-retired young skiers Eric Schwenck, Richie Smith and Adrian Bernava will be returning to do some coaching at Christmas. The club has also drawn lots of racers and members from the Shuswap area – Smith is from Salmon Arm himself. The club has made some equipment improvements on the hill. They’ve bought a new Brower timing unit that improves their ability to time practice races. Club member Lou Bernava built four small storage sheds on the mountain allowing the club to leave equipment like gates on mountain, meaning they don’t need to be hauled around every day. The club is hosting two races at RMR this year. On Jan. 20 they will host a Nancy Greene race. On April 13–14 the club will host the Okanagan zone finals for racers aged 18 and

Continued on next page

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FALL IN LOVE WITH A FORD AND SWAP YOUR RIDE. VISIT BCFORD.CA OR YOUR BC FORD STORE FOR DETAILS. VIEW OUR SWAPISODES ONLINE AT FORD.BLOG.CA/SWAPISODES WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. *Purchase a new 2012 Fusion SE with automatic transmission for $20,999. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate of $4,750 has been deducted. Offer includes freight and air tax of $1,650 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Manufacturer Rebates can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. **Choose 6.19% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase financing on a new 2012 Fusion SE with automatic transmission for a maximum of 72 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase financing monthly payment is $302 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $139 with a down payment of $2,900 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $3,614.66 or APR of 6.19% and total to be repaid is $27,713.66. Offer includes a Manufacturer Rebate of $4,750 and freight and air tax of $1,650 but excludes variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that financial institution). The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract with a first payment date one month from the contract date and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by the payment due date. Bi-weekly payments can be made by making payments equivalent to the sum of 12 monthly payments divided by 26 bi-weekly periods every two weeks commencing on the contract date. Dealer may sell for less. Offers vary by model and not all combinations will apply. ***Estimated fuel consumption ratings for model shown: 2012 Fusion 2.5L I4 6-speed automatic transmission: [9.0L/100km (31MPG) City, 6.0L/100km (47MPG) Hwy]. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, and driving habits. ©2012 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2012 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved. Available in most new Ford vehicles with 6-month pre-paid subscription

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news

12 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, November 28, 2012

www.revelstoketimesreview.com

Down-zoning application signals big wait to tee time Golf course, from page 1 Mountain Resort development zone and down-zones it so only one residence would be allowed on the large lot. Since golf course development is funded by sales of resort property ringing the course, it means a golf course would not likely happen for many years if the change is approved. The new zoning would allow a golf course, but only one residence. The property sits roughly in the middle of the proposed course, isolating another approximately 50-acre resort parcel that is connected to Shiell Road and Nichol Road to the southwest. Revelstoke real estate agent Carl Rankin is the agent for client Jack McKinnon, who owns the property. Rankin told the APC that the rezoning application was designed to save on taxes. He said the owner had a deal to sell the property to the resort and had received a deposit, but the deal had fallen through. In September, 2010, the Times Review reported a $7.7 million deal to buy properties from two holding companies controlled by McKinnon had fallen apart. The

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The property subject to a rezoning application bounds Nichol Road at the left and Airport way at the bottom right. City of Revelstoke image

Top banner had been zoned to the commercial designa-

resort had paid a $250,000 deposit but didn’t close on the deal. The original deal was put together when Don Simpson was the main proponent at the resort; it subsequently became controlled by Northland Properties. However, in the meantime, the property

tion. When the assessment change eventually took effect this year, taxes on the propertyparkscanada.gc.ca quadrupled. parcscanada.gc.ca A city clerk told the Times Review annual taxes on the lot in 2012 totalled $62,523.

. parcscanada.gc.ca parkscanada.gc.ca

parkscanada.gc.ca parcscanada.gc.ca

WINTER PERMIT SYSTEM NOW IN EFFECT PARC NATIONAL DES GLACIERS LE SYSTÈME DE DÉLIVRANCE DE PERMIS D’ACCÈS GLACIER NATIONAL PARK HIVERNAL EST MAINTENANT EN VIGUEUR BoMom banner . parcscanada.gc.ca

The 2012/13 Winter Permitparkscanada. System is now in effect in Glacier gc.ca National Park. Access to all slopes in the park that face the TransCanada Highway and Canadian Pacific Rail is either prohibited or restricted to the public. The Winter Permit System allows backcountry users to enter Winter Restricted Areas that are part of the highway avalanche program when artillery gunfire is not anticipated in those areas. This system protects the public from avalanche control actions in the transportation corridor, but it does not render slopes safe for winter recreationists.

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Le système de délivrance de permis d’accès hivernal est maintenant en vigueur dans le parc national des Glaciers pour la saison 20122013. L’accès du public à toutes les pentes du parc qui bordent la Transcanadienne et la voie ferrée du Canadien Pacifique est interdit ou restreint. Ce système permet aux randonneurs de l’arrièrepays de pénétrer dans les zones d’accès hivernal restreint visées par le programme de déclenchement préventif d’avalanches lorsque des tirs d’artillerie n’y sont pas prévus. Ce système protège le public contre les déclenchements préventifs dans le couloir routier, mais il n’assure pas la sécurité des pentes pour les amateurs de loisirs d’hiver.

For the 2012/13 season: • Annual Winter Permits are available through an online Winter • Permit System quiz; parkscanada.gc.ca/skirogerspass - Parks • Canada will not be holding Orientation Sessions this year • Daily individual winter permits continue to be available at the • Rogers Pass Discovery Centre • A Waiver of Liability and Indemnity Agreement and specific WINTER PERMIT  SYSTEM  NOW  IN  EFFECT • terms and conditions must still be accepted as in previous years.

Pour la saison 2012-2013: • Il est possible de se procurer un permis d’accès hivernal d’un an • en subissant un test-éclair en ligne sur le système de délivrance, • au parcscanada.gc.ca/skicolrogers. Parcs Canada ne tient pas de • séances d’orientation cette année. • Les particuliers peuvent obtenir leur permis d’accès hivernal DE DÉLIVRANCE  DES  PERMIS  D’ACCÈS  HIVERNAL  PRÉSENTEMENT  EN  VIGUEUR • d’uneSYSTÈME   journée au Centre de la découverte du ColRogers. Le   s ystème   d e   d élivrance   des  passé, permis  d’accès   ivernal  pcette our  2010/11   est  présentement   en  vaccepter igueur  au  Parc  NaQ • Comme par le il hfaut année encore lesonal  du   The  2010/11  Winter  Permit  System  is  now  in  effect  in  Glacier  NaQonal  Park.    Access  to  all  slopes  in  the  park  that  face  the   Canada  des  Glaciers.  L’accès  en  hiver  aux  pentes  qui  font  face  à  la  voie  transcanadienne  et  à    la  voie  ferrée  du  Canadien   Trans  Canada  Highway  and  Canadian  Pacifi c  Rail  is  either  prohibited  or  restricted  to  the  public.   • modalités d’une entente d’exonération de responsabilité Winter recreationists are reminded that entering a closed area in Pacifique  est  soit  restreint  ou  interdit  au  public.   Ces  restricQons  sont  en  vigueur    afin  de    protéger  le  public  cet ontre  le   d’indemnisation. These  restricQons  are  in  effect  to  protect  the  public  from  avalanche  control  acQ ons,  the  extreme  danger  resulQ ng  from   déclenchement   prévenQ f  d’avalanches,  y  compris  le  danger  extrême  qui  résulte  des  Q rs  d’arQllerie  directs  et  les  risques   the park without a permit is dangerous and an offence under the •de   arQllery  fire,  and  the  potenQal   for  sympatheQc  avalanche  releases.  The  Winter  Permit  System  allows  backcountry  users   déclenchement  d’avalanches  par  résonance.  Le  système  de  délivrance  des  permis  d’accès  hivernal  permet  aux   Canada National With anprogram   increase in gviolations last amateurs  de  sports  d’hiver  de  pénétrer  dans  les  zones  à  accès  restreint  qui  sont  touchées  par  le  programme  de   to  enter  Winter   Restricted  Areas  tParks hat  are  part  oAct. f  the  highway   avalanche   when  arQ llery   unfire  is  not   àdans   rappeler aux amateurs den’y  loisirs qu’il anQcipated.   prévenQon  tenons des  avalanches   le  couloir  rouQer   lorsqu’aucun   Q r  d’arQllerie   est  prévu.    Le  d’hiver déclenchement   prévenQ est f   year, it is important to note that one hundred percent compliance Nous d’avalanches  effectué   par   Parcs  Canada   ne  rvertu end  pas  les  de pentes   sécuritaires   pour  les   amateurs   de  sports   d’hiver  et   dangereux et illégal en la Loi sur les parcs nationaux du Parks  Canada’s   avalanche  control   acQ ons  do  System not  render  slopes   afe  for  winter  recreaQ onists  in  Glacier   NaQonal   Park. with the Winter Permit is srequired. Violation of restricted uQlisateurs  de  l’arrière  pays  en  hiver. Canada de pénétrer sans permis dans une zone fermée au public. and prohibited areas is punishable on conviction of a fi ne of up Important  changes  to  the  Winter  Permit  System  this  year   include  a  new  designated  access  route  to  Smart  and  ForQ tude   Les  changements   qui  ode nt  éla té  apportés   au  système   de  délivrance   des  permis  d’accès  hivernal   comprennent  l’an Compte tenu hausse du nombre d’infractions enregistrées Restricted  Areas   and  Flat   Creek  Winter   Unrestricted   rea;  designated  parking   at  Bostock  Parking   Winter Winter   toWinter   $200,000, and could result in Apermanent changes to the notamment  :  une  nouvelle  voie  d’accès  pour  les  secteurs  à  accès  restreint  du  mont  Smart  et  du   Restricted  Area;  and  no  parking  at  Rockgarden.  Trailhead  parking  that  requires  a  Winter  Parking  Permit  now  includes   dernier, il est important de noter que Parcs Canada exige désormais mont  ForQtude,  ainsi  que  pour  le  secteur  à  accès  non  restreint  du  ruisseau  Flat;  du  staQonnement   désigné   Permit System. Don’t take theArch   last Bostock,  Hermit,   Loop  Brook,   Mortar  (NRC)   and  Stone   Gun  run! PosiQ ons. dans   ltaux e  secteur  de à  accès  conformité restreint  du  ruisseaude  Bostock;   et  aucun   au  senQer  du  Jdu ardin-­‐dsystème e-­‐ Top  bun anner 100  % staQonnement   aux modalités Rocailles.   L es   s taQonnements   q ui   e xigent   u n   p ermis   d e   s taQ onnement   h ivernal   c omprennent   c eux   d es  senQ ers   If  you  plan  on  recreaQng  frequently  in  Winter  Restricted  Areas,  it  i s  possible  to  obtain  an  Annual  Winter  Permit  to  enter   de délivrance de permis d’accès hivernal. Ceux qui pénètrent du  Ruisseau-­‐Bostock,  du  Mont-­‐Hermit,  du  Ruisseau-­‐Loop,  du  Couloir-­‐NRC,  et  de  l’Arche-­‐de-­‐Pierre.   For the Winter System, visit these  acomplete reas  by  aRending  adetails  Winter  Permit  on OrientaQ on  Session.   A  permit  Permit is  not  required   for  accessing  Wplease inter  Unrestricted   illégalement dans des zones d’accès restreint ou interdit sont parkscanada.gc.ca Areas,  with  the  excepQon  of  Winter  Unrestricted  Areas  adjacent   the  Bostock   Parking  Winter  Restricted  Area.    Daily   parkscanada.gc.ca/skirogerspass orto  call 250-837-7500. Si  vous   prévoyez  passer  beaucoup  de  temps  dans  les  secteurs  à  accès  restreint,  il  est  possible  d’obtenir  un   parcscanada.gc.ca Permits  will  sQll  be  issued  in  Rogers  Pass  dependent  on  anQ cipated  avalanche  control  acQ viQes;  however,  each   passibles d’une amende pouvant aller jusqu’à 200 000 $. De plus, permis  d’accès  hivernal  annuel  afi n  de  pénétrer  dans  ces  secteurs.  Pour  ce  faire,  vous  devez  assister  à  une   Top  bWinter   anner individual  will  have  to  obtain  their  own  Daily  Winter  Permit,  as  permits  will  no  longer  be  issued  solely  to  group  leaders.   séance   d’informaQon  sur  pourraient les  permis  d’accès  hentraîner ivernal.  Un  permis   d’accès   hivernal  n’est  pas  exigé   pour  pouvoir   les infractions des changements permanents Entering  a  Pnote rohibited  othat r  Restricted   Area  in  the  pPark ark  without   a  valid  permit   angerous  and  for illegal.  the winter of Please Glacier Lodge isis  dclosed pénétrer  dans  un  secteur  à  accès  non  restreint,  sauf  pour  les  secteurs  qui  sont  adjacents  au  secteur  à  accès   au système de délivrance de permis d’accès hivernal. N’en faites pas restreint  du  staQonnement  du  ruisseau  Bostock.    Les  permis  d’accès  hivernal  d’une  journée  seront  délivrés  au   parkscanada.gc.ca 2012/13 there issigns  no fuel or ihotel accommodation indue  Rogers For  your   own  sand afety,  please   obey  all   along   the  highway,   ncluding  the   designated  “NO  STOPPING”  areas   to   votre dernière descente. col  Rogers,   mais  l’émission   de  ces  derniers  dépend  des  acQ vités  liées  au  programme  de  déclenchement   parcscanada.gc.ca avalanche   hazard.     Pass. Travellers should plan their trips accordingly and check prévenQf   des  avalanches.  Il  e.st  à  noter  que  chaque  personne  doit  obtenir  son  propre  permis  d’une  journée;  les   parcscanada.gc.ca exclusivement  aux  chefs  de  groupe.    Pénétrer  dans  une  zone  à  accès  interdit  ou   permis  parkscanada. ne  seront  plus  délivrés   OrientaQon  sessions  for will  be  current held  in  Revelstoke,   December   8,  7  pm  at  the  United  Church  and  in  Golden,  December  15,  7   gc.ca DriveBC.ca road conditions. Pour des sur  Pour   le votre   système de odélivrance de restreint  obtenir en  hiver  sans  avoir   un  pdétails ermis  valide  ecomplets st  illégal  et  dangereux. sécurité,  veuillez   btempérer  à  

English text – left column

English text – left column

Rankin said McKinnon was now “left holding the bag” with no ability to move forward on a property designated for a golf course inside a comprehensive development zone. “He has no intention of hurting the future progress of the resort. They’ve been big proponents of it for 25 years. But he also doesn’t want to be in a position where he’s got this piece of vacant land that he owns and he’s paying commercial taxes,” Rankin said. “He’s not doing anything on it that’s commercial or has the intention of doing anything that’s commercial.” Rankin said McKinnon had no plans to develop the property; he wants to avoid paying commercial taxes. He said a future buyer interested in developing a golf course could apply to rezone it back. At the Nov. 22 meeting, city APC members eventually agreed with a planning department recommendation to send the application to a public hearing, which has not yet been scheduled. Two stakeholders have already provided comment on the deal. The provincial Resort Development Branch said they wouldn’t support rezoning that would preclude a golf course. Northland Properties Ltd. asked for several conditions, including a damage covenant and a request to recover development costs on the land paid for by Revelstoke Mountain Resort. Planning director John Guenther expressed concern that the change could lead to a “Balkanization” of the properties that were formerly to be included in the golf course. “This is a pretty significant change to a piece of land that’s integral to the golf course,” Guenther told the commission. “It’s really difficult to develop and 18-hole golf course with this piece of land missing. … You’re losing 100 acres from the golf course.” He also cautioned that from a planning perspective, a change to permit lowering taxes is not a valid reason. APC members also alluded to other outcomes; the rezoning application could face a legal challenge from Northland Properties. Another idea raised was the concept that Northland Properties would now seek to buy the property to avoid the negative perception it would cast on the future of the golf course plan.

Ski club growing steadily from previous page under. There are a few programs designed for those interested in getting young racers into the program. They’re hosting a $99 three-day camp at Christmas for any 12 and under non-club members interested in trying it out. Smith said it’s not as expensive as you think. “The best used, cheapest equipment is used race equipment,” he said. “It usually sells for about 10 cents on the dollar after it’s a year old. You can do it at an inexpensive rate for a long time.” Smith sees a steady progression towards a more competitive club. In five to 10 years he’s hopeful that two or three racers will make the Canadian team. The other goal is to foster an organization that’s a club in the true sense of the word. “We’d really like to have a sense of club membership as a ski club, not just because your kids race there,” he said. “We’re starting to get that and it’s working out real well.” The 2012–13 executive are: Richard Smith, club president; Rob Sidjak, vice-president; Julia Jackson, treasurer; Karyn Molder, secretary; Erich Unterberger, alpine director; Mary Clayton, sponsorship, awards and media; Sally Carmichael & Darrel Musseua; Ted Allain, equipment director; Cam Molder, U14–U18 program director; Margaret Scharf, race treasurer; Christl Unterberger & Caroline Grenier, volunteer coordinators; Sonia Cinelli, fundraising coordinator; Todd Lenzi, van coordinator; Ted Allain, webmaster; Stephane Beck, technical support.

THE WINTER PERMIT SYSTEM GLACIER NATIONAL PARK

Glacier NaLonal   Park   would  like   THE WINTER PERMIT SYSTEM INto  remind  everyone  that  the  snow  is  fa Permit  System   will  take  PARK effect  in  the  coming  weeks.  For  the  2011/12  sea GLACIER NATIONAL

pm at  the  Seniors  Centre.    Sessions  will  also  be  delivered  through  the  winter  at  Rogers  Pass.

For more  informaQon  on  the  Winter  Permit  System  and  OrientaQon  Sessions,  please  call  250-­‐837-­‐7500,  or  visit   www.parkscanada.gc.ca/glacier.   . The  most  current  condiQons  and  daily  avalanche  bulleQns  are  also  available  on   parcscanada.gc.ca Glacier  N aQonal  Park’s  website   link  above.  Please  note  that  the  Rogers  Pass  Discovery  Centre  is  closed  for  renovaQ ons   parkscanada. gc.ca and  Parks  Canada  operaQons  have  been  re-­‐located  to  Glacier  Park  Lodge  next  door  unQ l  further  noQce.

l’affichage le  long  de  la  transcanadienne,  incluant      les  signaux  qui  indiquent  :  «  Arrêt  Interdit  ». permis d’accès hivernal, consultez le site Web parcscanada.gc.ca/ Des  séances  d’orientaQons   uront  lieu  à  Revelstoke,   United  Church,  le  8  décembre  à  19  hrs  et  à  Golden,  Senior  Centre,   skicolrogers ou acomposez le 250-837-7500.

Annual winter  permit  holders  from  2010/11  may  renew  on-­‐line

le 15  décembre  à  19  hrs.    Des  séances  seront  aussi  offertes  durant  l’hiver,    à  parQr  du  Col-­‐Rogers.  Pour  en  savoir  

BoMom banner davantage   sur  le  système  de  délivrance  des  permis  d’accès  hivernal  ou  les  séances  d’orientaQ on,  faites  le  250-­‐837-­‐

BoMom banner

noter que le Glacier Park Lodge est fermé pour l’hiver Glacier NaLonal  Park  would  like  tVeuillez o  remind   everyone   that   the  snow   is  lefalling   in  Rogers  Pass  and  the  Winter   20122013 et qu’il n’y a ni essence ni hébergement dans col  2009   w inter   p ermit   h olders   and  those  who  have  never  had  an  a Les voyageurs sont priés de planifier leurs déplacements Permit  System  will  take  effect  in  tRogers. he  coming   weeks.  For  the  2011/12  season: en conséquence et de consulter le site Web DriveBC.ca (en anglais obtain  one  must  aMend  a  Winter  Permit  OrientaLon  Session  (lo seulement) pour connaître l’état des routes.le site parcscanada. 7500  ou  consultez  le  www.parcscanada.gc.ca/glaciers .  Ce  lien  vous  permet  aussi  d’obtenir  des  renseignements  à  jour   sur  les  condiQons  et  d ’accéder  aux  bulleQns  d’avalanche  quoQdiens.  Veuillez  noter  que  le  Centre  de  la  découverte  du   Col-­‐Rogers  est  fermé  jusqu’à  nouvel  avis  pour  cause  de  rénovaQ on  et  le  centre  d’informaQon  est  situé  temporairement   à  côté  à    l’hôtel  Glacier  Park  Lodge.

gc.ca/skicolrogers

Annual winter  permit  holders  from  2010/11  may  renew  on-­‐line  (for  details  see  website).  Daily  individual  winter  permits  conLnue  to  be  available  at  the  R

2009 winter  permit  holders  and  those  who  have  never  had  an  annual  winter  permit  and  want  to    There  will  be  addiLonal  closures  and  avalanche  control  done  (e obtain  one  must  aMend  a  Winter  Permit  OrientaLon  Session  (locaLons  and  dates  listed  below).


TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, NovEmbEr 28, 2012 n 13

www.revelstoketimesreview.com

reVelstoKe’s annual shopping eXtraVaganZa

Come out and shop by moonlight this Friday! there are many, many bargains to be had around town. stores will be open late, so come down and get yourself a deal...

Friday, november 30th until late

ON FRIDAY NOVEMBER 30 WE'LL BE OPEN UNTIL 10PM WITH MARKDOWNS THROUGHOUT THE STORE COME ALONG AND GRAB YOURSELF A BARGAIN While Quantities Last. No Rainchecks.

We will be open on Sundays from 11am - 4pm until Christmas

We will be open on Sundays from 11am - 4pm until Christmas

111 West Victoria, Revelstoke • 250.837.3373 • www.cityfurniturecanada.com

Moonlight Madness 2012


14 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, november 28, 2012

m o o n l i g h t m a dn ess

Make the Ten Per Cent Shift TEn PEr CEnT SHIfT by Judy GoodMan

MOONLIGHT W MADNESS NOV 30 All Wool SockS Buy One Pair and the Second Pair is Half Price! Mens Alpha Pack Sale Price: $99.95 Womens Snowlion Sale Price: $89.95 Fashion Boots and Shoes: SAVE 30% Ladies Fashion Dry Guy Moccasins Boot Dryer Now $29.95 $64.95 SAVE 25%

PLUS MUCH MUCH MORE IN STORE!!

Any purchase over $100 before taxes earns you a $20 Coupon for your next purchase from December 1st until January 15th

universal- footwear.com • Open Sundays 11 am - 5 pm • Alpine Plaza • 250-837-3855

Moonlight Madness Friday November 30th from 5:30pm to 9:30pm 4 HOURS ONLY EVERYTHING WE STOCK IS HST EXEMPT! INCLUDING SALE ITEMS No rainchecks. While quantities last. 4 hour sale only.

Coming December 9th

SANTA'S SUPER SUNDAY 11:00am to 4:00pm Free pictures with Santa

Join In The Fun!! WE ARE OPEN: Monday to Saturday 8:00am to 5:30pm Sundays 11:00AM to 4:00pm Christmas Eve & New Years Eve 8:00am to 4:00pm Closed Christmas Day, Boxing Day & New Years Day 2 0 1 C a m p b e l l Av e n u e , P h 2 5 0 - 8 3 7 - 2 1 8 5 Fax 250-837-2184 email:revhome@telus.net

We will be closed at 2:30pm December 8th for the Santa Claus Parade.

hy Shift? Everyone gets that the more money we keep in our local economy the better off we all are. Ten per cent of your spending sounds simple, because it is. That is why the Revelstoke Chamber of Commerce is embracing the concept. The Shift doesn’t ask you to spend more – it just says if you change how you spend, you can make a real difference in your community. Spending within the community, buying locally-made products, and supporting local services all count towards the shift. The product or service has to be of benefit to you and your family as well. If it works for you, it works for the community. Here is an example of $100 in spending. Spent at a non-locally owned business, $57 goes to corpo-

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rate head offices around the world. Spent locally, $68 stays in the community, a 25 per cent increase. If each person shifts $100 it starts to bounce around the community. That’s beyond recycle – it’s reuse! The gift giving season has arrived, so now is a great time to explore our local shops for that special present. If you are looking to check off your ‘nice’ list, check out the No Host Bazaar on Sunday, Dec. 2, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the community centre. The Revelstoke Museum and Archives is a great stop for historical photographs and B.C. products including Murchie’s Tea and Rogers Chocolate. Get your copy of First Tracks, the official Ski History of Revelstoke at a special price of $40 including tax until Dec. 1, or $45 afterwards. Need something ‘naughty?’ Check out Spice ‘O’ Life Emporium, in business in Revelstoke for more than 18 years. Grizzly Book & Serendipity Shop will help you select the perfect read for the bookworm on your list. If you are lucky you can say hello to Shakespeare, who is often seen lounging around the shop. Looking for something unique for that special girl? Find jewellery to decorate, adorn and embellish at Garnish, a local jewellery boutique and working studio featuring Cana-

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dian emerging artists, quality repairs and unique custom works, at Mackenzie and First Street. Kitty corner on Mackenzie at Evolve Living and Giving home and holiday décor is abundant. Themed Christmas ornaments and personally recrafted Shabby Chic furniture are Leanne’s specialty. Beyond Gifts is open at its new home on First Street and has a new line of ladies handbags, unique silk lamps, Canadian designed clothing and local photography prints. Don’t forget the outdoor adventurer on your list. Revelstoke has outstanding sporting shops that will get any outdoor enthusiast and gear junky excited. Wearabouts, Valhalla Pure and Skookum are all ready for the winter season. Free Spirit Sports & Leisure has lots of new products in store, including Hestra Gloves and a cool light-weight mini camping stove from white box stoves. A must have for the survival back pack. Join your friends and neighbours for Moonlight Madness on Friday, Nov. 30. Your local retailers are stocked up for the season

TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, NovEmbEr 28, 2012 n 15

2nd Chance/Escape Within at Mackenzie Avenue and Second Street is advertising a Canadian Tire money loyalty program as a way of incentivizing people to shop local. Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review

and the Community Centre is hosting the kids’ swim and movie program so make it a night out. Stop by Brandon Bowers Funeral Home and let Crime Stoppers warm your heart with free hot chocolate from 7–8 p.m. Take the pledge. Visit www.tenpercentshift.ca. When shift happens, we want to hear about it. Send us an e-mail to shift@revelstokechamber.com or call us at 250837-5345. Judy Goodman is the Executive Director of the Revelstoke Chamber of Commerce.

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16 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, november 28, 2012

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TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, November 28, 2012 n 17

Co m m un i t y

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THE BUZZ

Health Advice by Steven Hui, BSc Pharm Magnesium is an essential nutrient. Its a cofactor for more than 300 enzyme systems that keep the body working properly. Both anaerobic and aerobic energy production require magnesium. The recommended dietary allowance for magnesium is 420 mg. per day for men and 320 mg. for women

The CP Rail Holiday Train attracted a large crowd last year. It returns to Reveltsoke on Friday, Dec. 14. Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review

Doc Walker, Miss Emily headline CP Rail Holiday Train stop in Revelstoke Annual visit serves as big fundraiser for the food bank Times Review staff

The 2012 CP Holiday Train program has a musical line-up that is sure to entertain people of all ages, with Doc Walker and Miss Emily performing on the Canadian Train when it rolls into Revelstoke on Friday, Dec. 14, to raise food and money for the food bank and and awareness hunger issues. JUNO Award winning country trio Doc Walker, from Portage La Prairie, Man., will be on board the train when it hits Revelstoke. In 2011 the band released a Holiday EP titled December Remember and some of the classics while touring on the train.

Also onboard will be Kingston, Ont., native, Miss Emily. The “Adele-esque” artist has performed at the Ottawa Bluesfest and has shared the stage with The Tragically Hip, Sam Roberts Band, and the Trews. The 14 brightly decorated cars are covered in hundreds of thousands of LED lights. Artists perform on a modified boxcar that has been turned into a travelling stage. The Holiday Train will be at the CP Rail parking lot on Victoria Road on Friday, Dec. 14, at 5:30 p.m. The show starts at 6 p.m. People are asked to bring donations to the food bank. All food and money collected will

stay in the community. Since 1999, the CP Holiday Train has become an important fundraiser for many food banks. In 14 years, the Holiday Train program has raised close to $6.4 million and about 2.6 million pounds of food for North American food banks. Everything that is raised in a community stays in that community for local distribution. For additional information on the musicians, photos, 2012 schedules, a route map and downloadable pictures of the two trains visit: www.cpr.ca. Supporters can also join the Holiday Train on Facebook and follow on Twitter @CPHolidaytrain.

Revelstoke Transit

Free Transit Service Effective December 10 to 31, 2012 Try the new service and ride for free on all conventional and handyDART buses Courtesy of the City of Revelstoke

The myth and truth grapefruit and drugs

on

• Carbamazepine

Magnesium is an essential

Magnesium is an essential Magnesium is an esse • Cyclosporine There are more studies showing nutrient. Its a cofactor for nutrient. Its a cofactor for nutrient. Its a cofacto that food in our diet can significantly • Tacrolimus alter than the effects of drugs thatmore we than 300 enzyme more 300 enzyme more than 300 enzym ingest. One food of real interest • Amiodorone systems the body systems that keep the body systems that keep the in the that pastkeep couple of years is grapefruit or grapefruit juice. Two Attempts to avoid the interaction by working properly. Both workingdrinking properly. Both working Bo the juice does not work.properly. It is components have been isolated in the fruit itself too. Trying to stagger in grapefruit, bergamottin anaerobic and anaerobic and aerobic and aerobic anaerobic and aerobi dihydroxybergamottin that interfere the grapefruit or juice away from the medication is not practical as the with anproduction importantrequire enzyme system energy energy production require energy production re involved to metabolism or breakdown grapefruit effect on the enzyme lasts up to three days! Some people magnesium. magnesium. magnesium. many drugs. Inhibition of this enzyme can result in elevation of drug levels will try reducing the dose of their medication dietary trying to The compensate The recommended dietary The recommended recommended di in the body thus leading to increased side effects or toxicity that may be for the effect, but is hard to guess allowance for magnesium is allowance for magnesium is allowance for magne associated with a particular drug. the extent of the interaction. It is also unknown how much juice or Not mg. all drugs areforaffected 420 per day men however, 420 mg.grapefruit per day for men 420 mg. per day for m is needed to trigger the the list of drugs that are affected effect. The best is to avoid the and 320 mg. forSome women and 320 mg. for women and 320 mg. for wom is increasing. more common grapefruit altogether. Next time you drugs include but not limited: have your prescription filled inquire about whether your medication has • Cholesterol lowering drugs 307 Victoria Road, anyWest diet interactions. (atorvastatin, simvastatin, lovastatin) Revelstoke, V0E2S0 Your Pharmasave pharmacist is Ph: 250 837 available 7 2028 days a week - Sundays • Calcium channel blockers - blood 11-5 to answer all your health pressure lowering drugs (felodipine, Visit www.pharmasaverevelstoke.com related questions. amlodipine, diltiazem, nifedipine, verpamil)

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18 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, November 28, 2012

H i s t o ry

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JOIN US AS WE CELEBRATE THE LAUNCH OF OUR NEW BOOK –– The Hillcrest Resort Hotel Friday, December 7 6 pm $50 three course buffet & two drinks or $40 three course buffet only For ticket and shuttle information, contact the Museum at 250.837.3067 or office@ revelstokemuseum.ca

THE HISTORY OF SKIING IN REVELSTOKE

Do you want to practise forestry in BC? New forestry designation available now The Natural Resource Professional (or NRP) designation is new and recent grads from natural resources conservation programs at the University of BC, Thompson Rivers University and the University of Northern BC can apply today. The NRP designation will allow you to practise aspects of professional forestry in every corner of the province. You might find yourself working for government, consultants, industry, Aboriginal groups and more! For more information and to see which programs qualify, visit our website at www.abcfp.ca.

of k! n ee a F W e h t If the person highlighted in the photo is YOU, cut out this ad, bring it to the Revelstoke SUBWAY and you will receive a free FOOTLONG of your choice. This offer is redeemable once only and only at Subway in Revelstoke. Offer valid 1 month from print date. Not valid with any Premium Sub, other promotion or offer.

Freestyle skiers on Mount Mackenzie, circa 1978. Mike Pirnke/Revelstoke Museum & Archives

Early freestyle skiing in Revelstoke Local youth took risks imitating the tricks of their heroes This is the sixth of an eightpart series of excerpts from First Tracks: A History of Skiing in Revelstoke, the latest book from the Revelstoke Museum & Archives. By Revelstoke Museum & Archives

Around 1972, a group of boys in their early teens and younger began trying out a new sport called freestyle skiing. This group included Keith Bramhill, Robert and Bruce Granstrom, Mike Helyer, Rob Flick and Lee Humphries. They had watched Canadian freestyle pioneer Wayne Wong on TV and they wanted to try out his tricks. “We idolized Wayne Wong,” remembered Bramhill, who was in grade eight when the boys started. “We just started doing the tricks that we saw the skiers do on television. Some of the things we were watching were the first front flips and back flips and 360s.” The boys had no coach so they invented their own methods, Bramhill said.

“We found that doing a front flip on long skis was difficult. So we would take a hacksaw and cut off our skis so they were about two feet long. And have them really short and then we’d do a flip with the really short skis on and then we’d graduate to bigger skis.” A lack of coaching contributed to accidents, Bramhill recalled: My friend Rob Flick was attempting to do a big trick. The ski patroller (Clyde Newsome) was standing there watching and he said (into the radio), ‘I may need a toboggan. I’ve got somebody down here about to attempt a double back flip. You want to have a ski patroller on hand.’ Sure enough my friend goes off the jump, attempts a double back flip and Clyde Newsome is calling ‘He’s got one flip in. Ah, now he’s coming around for the second. No, he’s not going to… Yup, he’s down. Ah, ah, he’s down. Yup, bring the toboggan. We’ll need the toboggan.’ Sure enough, they put Rob on a toboggan and they haul him off because there was

a suspected spinal injury and Rob ended up in the hospital for a day or two. Freestyle skiing at the time had three disciplines: ballet; moguls and aerials. Mas Matsushita first took up ballet and moguls in Vernon – the centre of freestyle skiing at the time – before he moved to Revelstoke in 1977. Ski ballet used many of the moves of figure skating and gymnastics, he recalled. Programs were choreographed to music. Skiers had short skis and did flips, spins, walkovers, and walkovers with poles which got them even higher. Skiers used the lower part of the T-bar hill, which had a slight incline, and they were judged on speed, choreography and tricks. First Tracks, the History of Skiing in Revelstoke, is due out in early December. Pre-orders can be made at the Revelstoke Museum & Archives or by calling 250-837-3067. The book is $40 inc. HST if ordered before Dec. 1, and $45 inc. HST afterwards.

WE’VE GOT THE REGION COVERED Times Review Classifieds: Effective and Efficient Call 250.837.4667 email: classified@revelstoketimesreview.com


H i s t o ry

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TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, November 28, 2012 n 19

REVELSTOKE GRIZZLIES Next Home Games Sunday December 2nd vs. Beaver Valley Puck Drops at 2:00 p.m. Saturday December 8th vs. Castlegar Puck Drops at 7:00 p.m. Come out and Support your local team!

Snow plowing on Mackenzie Avenue 100 years ago. The buildings are, from left: Molson’s Bank, Imperial Bank, Diamond Hall Jewelery and CR. Macdonald’s Drug Store. Revelstoke Museum & Archives

Revelstoke in 1912 – part two 100 years ago Revelstoke was in the midst of a boom. Here are some highlights of that year, courtesy Cathy English at the Revelstoke Museum Alex Cooper

reporter@revelstoketimesreview.com

• 1912 was one of the most important years in Revelstoke’s history. It was a year of substantial growth in town. The cornerstones for both Queen Victoria Hospital and the courthouse were laid; work started on the Mount Revelstoke auto road, and many downtown buildings were built during this time, including the McKinnon Building on First Street West (where the Nickelodeon is) and Manning’s, which was originally a candy factory before being turned into a restaurant. It was such a busy year, that when Cathy English gave her talk Revelstoke in 1912 back in January, she only got halfway through the year. Last Wednesday, she gave part two of her talk, which covered from June through the end of the year. Here are some highlights: • The laying of the cornerstone for Queen Victoria Hospital and the unveiling of the mile-zero post for the Mount Revelstoke auto road were both laid at ceremonies on August 21. A number of officials turned out for both events, and the long day meant some were seen dozing off as the day went on. • Speaking of the hospital, it seemed to be a well-run institution. According to the report for the year ending July 31, 1912, the hospital treated 473 patients who spent a total of 8,162 days in the hospital. 28 major operations were performed and 27 maternity cases were seen. Out of all that, “not a single complaint in regard to our hospital service has been received during the year,” reported Thomas

Kilpatrick, the chair of the hospital board. There was a big push on to sell lots in Malakwa. In August, lots were advertised at the price of $75 to $175. They also pushed business opportunities, such as hotels, shoe makers, dry goods, furniture stores and more. “This new town is just about half way between Revelstoke and Salmon Arm, being a trifle over 30 miles from either place. It is a natural location for a town, being surrounded by a highly rich farming district. Lots in this townsite can be purchased on long terms so that a purchaser before he has been paid for his lots will have made a good profit on his investment.” Roy Smythe was also on the Malakwa bandwagon. He had a window display at his store featuring fruits and vegetables grown there. The centre piece was an 81-pound pumpkin. He had a contest to see who could guess the number of seeds in the pumpkin. The prize? You guessed it – a free lot in Malakwa. Horace Manning started to build his candy factory on Mackenzie Avenue. The building was constructed by Foote & Pradolini, who also built the courthouse. “When completed and equipped, this will be the most modern and best candy factory between Calgary and Vancouver,” touted the newspaper. There was a huge outcry over the officiating when the Revelstoke CPR baseball team travelled to Kamloops for the game. “One of the rawest deals ever handed out to any sporting aggregation was given to the Revelstoke CPR ball team

at Kamloops on Wednesday last,” wrote the paper. There was complaints about foul balls being declared fair, runners being deemed safe when they were out and then, in the 11th inning, a Revelstoke home run was deemed foul. • The Revelstoke Progress Club was making a big push to promote Mount Revelstoke as a tourist destination. In addition to lobbying the Federal Government to turn the mountain into a national park, they also took some CP Rail officials to the summit with the hopes of convincing them of building a hotel there. • On a sad note, there were two fatalities on the rail line. On July 21, Charles Ambro Davis, 30, a Presbyterian student and missionary, died when he was thrown from a train near Taft. He was sitting on the front end of the train when the train jerked while going up a steep grade, sending Davis beneath it. • On Sept 7, Joe McInnis, 24, a brakeman on a work train had both his legs cut off when he fell beneath a moving train near Beavermouth. He was rushed to hospital in Golden, where he died three hours later. • On Sept. 11, a man who the newspaper simply identified as ‘Hindoo’ but is believed to be named Rajat Singh, succumbed to injuries he received while working at the mill in Taft a few weeks prior. 200 people came out to his cremation. Cathy English’s next Brown Bag History Talk is on Wednesday, Dec. 5, at 12 p.m. The topic is First Tracks: The History of Skiing in Revelstoke

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O pen i n g D ay

Opening day

events feature skiing and snowboarding events. What’s being worked on? Elliott said there were still water and drainage issues with the snowmaking system on the lower mountain that need to be dealt with. There also haven’t been any new cabins added to the gondola this year, despite speculation that might be done to help alleviate morning crowds on a powder day.

from page 11

Tumbelina, a lower mountain run, has been re-graded to make it beginner friendly. The number of ski instructors has also nearly doubled, said Elliott. All that said, the most welcome change – especially for the ladies –

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just might be new bathrooms at the bottom of the Ripper Chair. Revelstoke’s reputation as a big mountain will be cemented when it hosts two major freeride events this winter. In January the mountain hosts the the Freeride World Tour, which will once again take place on the Mac Daddy face on the backside of Mount Mackenzie. In April, the North American Junior Freeride Championships will held here. Both

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This offer can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. *Purchase a new 2012 F-150 XLT Super Cab 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2012 F-150 XLT Super Crew 4X4 with 5.0L engine/2012 F-250 XLT Super Cab 4X4 Western Edition with power seats for $27,885/$29,885/$39,999. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate of $10,000/$10,000/$7,250 has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Manufacturer Rebates can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. **Choose 6.19% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase financing on a new 2012 F-150 XLT Super Cab 4x4 with 5.0L engine/2012 F-150 XLT Super Crew 4X4 with 5.0L engine/2012 F-250 XLT Super Cab 4X4 Western Edition with power seats for a maximum of 72 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase financing monthly payment is $431/$465/$617 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $199/$214/$285 with a down payment of $2,000/$2,000/$3,000 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $5,169.65/5,569.08/$7,389.30 or APR of 6.19% and total to be repaid is $31,054.65/$33,454.08/$44,388.30. Offers include a Manufacturer Rebate of $10,000/$10,000/$7,250 and freight and air tax of $1,700 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel fill charge, insurance, dealer PDI (if applicable), registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate deducted. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that financial institution). The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract with a first payment date one month from the contract date and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by the payment due date. Bi-weekly payments can be made by making payments equivalent to the sum of 12 monthly payments divided by 26 bi-weekly periods every two weeks commencing on the contract date. Dealer may sell for less. Offers vary by model and not all combinations will apply. ▲Offer only valid from November 1, 2012 to November 30, 2012 (the “Program Period”) to Canadian resident customers who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) certain Ford Pickup Truck, Sport Utility Vehicle (SUV), Cross-Over Utility Vehicle (CUV) or Minivan models (each a “Qualifying Loyalty Model”), or certain competitive pickup truck, SUV, CUV or Minivan models (each a “Qualifying Conquest Model”) and purchase, lease, or factory order (during the Program Period) a new 2012/2013 Ford truck (excluding Raptor), SUV or CUV (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). Some eligibility restrictions apply on Qualifying Loyalty and Conquest Models and Eligible Vehicles – see dealer for full offer criteria. Qualifying customers will receive $1,000 (the “Incentive”) towards the purchase or lease of the Eligible Vehicle, which must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford dealer during the Program Period. Limit one (1) Incentive per Eligible Vehicle sale, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales if valid proof is provided that the customer is the owner/lessee of two (2) separate Qualifying Conquest/Loyalty Models. Each customer will be required to provide proof of ownership/registration of the applicable Qualifying Conquest/Loyalty Model and the ownership/registration address must match the address on the new Buyer’s Agreement or Lease Agreement for the Eligible Vehicle sale. Offer is transferable only to persons living in the same household as the eligible customer. This offer is subject to vehicle availability and may be cancelled at any time without notice. This offer can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at the time of factory-order or delivery (but not both). This offer is not combinable with CPA, GPC, Daily Rental Allowances. Taxes payable before Incentive is deducted. Dealer may sell or lease for less. See dealer for details. ***Estimated fuel consumption ratings for model shown: 2012 F-150 FFV 4X4 5.0L V8 6-speed automatic transmission: [14.9L/100km (19MPG) City, 10.5L/100km (27MPG) Hwy]. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, and driving habits. †F-150: When properly equipped. Max. towing of 11,300 lbs with 3.5L EcoBoost and 6.2L 2 valve 4X2 V8 engines. Max. payload of 3,120 lbs with 5.0L Ti-VCT V8 engines. Class is Full-Size Pickups under 8,500 lbs GVWR, non-hybrid. Super Duty: Max. conventional towing capability of 17,500 lbs. on F-350 and max. 5th Wheel towing capability of 24,500 lbs. On F-450 when properly equipped. Max. payload capability of 7,110 lbs. on F-350 when properly equipped. Class is Full-Size Pickups over 8,500 lbs. GVWR vs. 2011/2012 competitors. ††Max. horsepower of 411 and max. torque of 434 on F-150 6.2L V8 engine. Class is Full–Size Pickups under 8,500 lbs GVWR, non-hybrid vs. 2011/2012 comparable competitor engines. ◆Some mobile phones and some digital media players may not be fully compatible – check www.syncmyride.com for a listing of mobile phones, media players, and features supported. Driving while distracted can result in loss of vehicle control, accident and injury. Ford recommends that drivers use caution when using mobile phones, even with voice commands. Only use mobile phones and other devices, even with voice commands, not essential to driving when it is safe to do so. SYNC is optional on most new Ford vehicles. ©2012 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2012 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.

20 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, November 28, 2012 www.revelstoketimesreview.com

According to Doug Lunqvist, a meteorologist with Environment Canada, the forecasts models are indicating there’s a 60 per cent chance this winter will be warmer than normal. He wouldn’t make any predictions for precipitation, but warmer weather means that freezing levels will be higher, so what does fall is more likely to come as rain in the valley.

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TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2012 ■ 21

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Contact the Times Review with your sports schedules, results, standings, and story ideas. 250-837-4667 editor@revelstoketimesreview.com Andrew Standish scored his first goal of the season in the Revelstoke Grizzlies 5-3 loss to the Princeton Posse on Saturday. Alex Cooper/ Revelstoke Times Review

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Inconsistency plagues Grizzlies again in split weekend ALEX COOPER

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The Revelstoke Grizzlies had more mixed results in KIJHL action last weekend – defeating division rivals the Kamloops Storm 3-2 on Friday before falling to the Princeton Posse 5-3 on Saturday. The result on Saturday clearly had coach Kevin Kraus frustrated. “It’s disappointing,” he said following the loss. “You work off a good game against Kamloops on Friday and you come in here and play good the first 15 minutes and you start getting in penalty trouble and it goes south from there. We have to play more consistent, stay out of the box and play better 5-on-5.” On Friday, the Grizzlies dumped the Storm thanks to two goals from Spencer Samuel and and a 38 save performance by Aaron Brandoli in nets. Samuel, who now leads the KIJHL in goals, scored power play goals at 8:29 of the first and 8:43 of the second to give Revelstoke a 2-0 lead. Stefan Wood got Kamloops within one early in the third but

a Spenser Baldock’s first of the season less than two minutes later put Revelstoke up for good. On Saturday, the Grizzlies started out strong, with goals by Tyler Reay and Andrew Standish giving them a 2-0 lead less than half way through the period. After that, Princeton took over, partly with penalty, and also due to a string of costly penalties that saw the Grizzlies spend much of the second half of the first period short handed. By the time it was over, Brett Perrine and Eric Kubis had tied it up. In the second period, Kaleb Boyle scored twice for the Posse to make it 4-2. Devan Suidy made it 5-2 less than two minutes into the third period with the Posse’s third power play goal of the night. Brayden Beckley made it respectable with a power play goal in the third, but it wasn’t enough to spark a comeback. After the game Kraus had some harsh words for some players for their lack of effort and lack of discipline though he didn’t name anyone. “You saw some true guys colours come out tonight, especially in our dressing room and

on the bench,” he said. “You saw who really cares and who’s on their own page. We’ll see what happens.” Kraus said he though the emotions might have been running “a little bit high” after Friday’s big win but it’s important to keep them in check. “Not getting too high after a win, not getting too low after a loss. You have to keep an even keel throughout the whole season.” This weekend marks the halfway point of the season for the Grizzlies. The team travels to Kamloops to take on the Storm on Saturday before hosting the Beaver Valley Night Hawks at home on Sunday afternoon. December 1 also marks a key deadline, when coaches must submit their final list of carded players to BC Hockey. “A few guys are going to have show me they work hard this week or else they’ll find themselves somewhere else or not playing hockey,” Kraus said. “This week is going to be a big week for us. We have to work towards being better, being more consistent and getting our work ethic up a bit.”

Chris Andrews named one of B.C.'s track & field Athletes of the Year Times Review staff

Revelstoke thrower Chris Andrews was named one of the track & field Athletes of the Year by B.C. Athletics. Andrews, 15, had a banner year with the Revelstoke Second-

ary School and BC Track track & field teams. At the BC Athletics Provincial Championships he won gold in the hammer throw and shot put and bronze in discus. At the BC Games in July, he won gold in hammer thrown and

silver in shot put. Those results earned him a spot on the B.C. team for the Canadian Youth Athletic Championships in August. There, he won bronze in the shot put and finished fourth in the discus and hammer throw.

1 pm - 4 pm 1 pm - 4 pm 1 pm - 4 pm 1 pm - 4 pm

DONATIONS ACCEPTED For pickup call 837-5990 or 837-4329 622 2nd Street West WATCH FOR $2.00 BAG WEEK 1880 Trans-Canada Hwy. 250.837.6230

Attention service groups, community and non-profit organizations, Kevin & Cathy Blakely of the Revelstoke McDonald's are pleased to sponsor this spot to present your message. Please call Mavis Cann at the Times Review with your information at 250-837-4667.

Habitat for Humanity in revelstoke tuesday, December 4th at 7:30 pm Powder springs theatre room

Affordable housing is a major challenge in Revelstoke. Habitat for Humanity Kelowna will partner with the Revelstoke Community Housing Society in a pilot project to bring their international affordable housing programs to Revelstoke.

In this pilot project the Kelowna affiliate of Habitat for Humanity will help with a renovation of Pauline and Simon Hunt’s home to create an accessible, supportive space for their family, which includes two young daughters, as they all learn to live with Pauline’s diagnosis of ALS/Lou Gehrig’s disease, which will eventually require wheelchair accessibility and other supports. Come and learn how Habitat for Humanity can help us make Revelstoke an even better place to live and how you could contribute to this pilot project.


22 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 2012

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All members are asked to attend this very important meeting.

REVELSTOKE HOSPICE SOCIETY

ANNUAL SNOWFLAKE CEREMONY

Attention, Aquarius. Someone close to you has something to say, and they need you to listen. A home improvement project turns out better than expected.

January 20– April 20– February May 20 18

February May 21– 19– March 20 M June 21

CROSSWORD SOLUTION

July 23– 23– October August 22 21 November

Take some time to

It’s a tall order, Pisces, Pragmatic Gemini. but it’s not impossible. You’re always Gather your supplies looking to get things and thewell troops and get done in the crackin’. report shortest A time possible, receives glowingjust but sometimes reviews just in time. won’t work. Patience is key.

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May 21–23– August

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wednesday nov 28 at 7:30 pm thursday nov 29 at 7:30 pm

TIGHTWAD TUESDAYS ARE BACK! . STARTING FRIDAY . ON TUESDAYS ALL SEATS ARE JUST The Twilight Saga: ✶ ✶ ✶ ✶ $5.00 ✶ ✶ ✶ ✶ Breaking Dawn Part 2 1hr 56m friday saturday sunday monday tuesday wednesday thursday

nov 30 dec 01 dec 02 dec 03 dec 04 dec 05 dec 06

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The objective of sudoku is to enter a digit from 1 through 9 in each cell, in such a way that:

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Certain challenges may Bickering solves A change rarely in attitude be tough toput conquer, anything, a stop picks up so the pace, and Scorpio. But with the tothe theteam madness thewell first finishes right help you Leo. can get chance you get, ahead of schedule. thewill jobScorpio. done. Gemini You get nothing Bravo, Your done don’t. mayifbeyou your shining efforts won’t go unnoticed. light this week.

October

Nowdon’t is not thetoand time You like pitchto Clam up, Libra, without aleap fit,will but if youlooking, you regret it.want Capricorn. You have to be heard, that’s Prepare to present yourto be cautious with what you’re going idea and watch the your to have toand do.actions Make choices sparks fly. The to-do your stance list completion thisnears time ofknown, the month. Capricorn. Only thenso with anmake addition. Don’t waves will action closeyou to get thethe holidays. you seek.

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For full movie info go to www.roxytheatre.info

April 20– July 23– May 20 22 August

Taurus, confrontation Stop dragging your Bickering rarely solves will get you nowhere. feet, Taurus. anything, soYou put know a stop It is totoavoid any what needs bethe done, to better the madness first troublesome parties so do it. The chance you sooner get, Leo. you thego sooner and simply on with Youfinish, will get nothing you can onneed to to done if move youNo don’t. your days. something you really put monkey wrenches want to do. in the plans.

July 22 22 October

CLUES ACROSS CLUES DOWN There isCancer. no need to put You don’t like to pitch Please, Aries. You Clarify, FOR ENTERTAINMENT 1. Buttery salad lettuce a fit, but if you want 1. Negative cheers are a go-getter, FOR ENTERTAINMENT PURPOSES ONLY off romantic endeavors, PURPOSES ONLY but Make certain you 2. One periodical sometimes you go too 5. Xtreme sport term “Shred the ___” Cancer. Makeon time to to be heard, that’s are understood 3. Mild and pleasantfar. Keep that in mind further relationships, 9. Superior of an abbey what you’re going all accounts this 4. Cheatgrass or downy to have to do. Make this week as you work week. Leave and you willnothing be happier 14. R____y: prayer beads 5. Rejoiced your stance known, with others to get a to friendthe forchance. havingAmade 15. Unaccompanied & apart Capricorn. Only then 6. Person of no influence project off the ground. drops by with an additional effort. 16. ___December and Diu, Indian December 23– 22– March 21– for indigo June 22– September 22– will you get the action 7. Plant unusual request. source January22 19 April 19 July 22 October January 19 17. Norway’s capital you seek. 8. Key in again 18. Notice of someone’s death 9. Compatibility device 19. High above 10. Indonesian jewelryStop island Leo, a casual Attention, Aquarius. dragging your Bickering rarelyencounter solves 20. 2012 London GamesSomeone close to you 11. Big man on campus with an old friend feet, Taurus. You know anything, so put a stop goes by like nothetime 23. Optic covering has something to say, 12. Stumblebums what needs to be done, to the madness first has elapsed atLeo. all. and they need you to 13. Explosive so do it. The sooner chance you get, 24. Mrs. Nixon Agree keep in touch listen. A home You willtoget nothing 21. Dresden River you finish, the sooner 25. Turkish title of respect improvement project 22. Mexican Indian you can move on to done if you don’t. and spend more time 26. Eyelid hair turns out better than 27. Emit coherent radiation something you really together going forward. 31. Degraded January23– 20– January 20– April 20– July 23– October expected. 28. Arab overgarmentswant to do. February 21 18 February 18 May 20 August 22 November 35. Saudi peninsula 29. VI or six 36. Small fry 30. Thou ____ sinned 37. Back talk areatoo It’s a tall order, Pisces, 31. French abbot Pragmatic Gemini. AVirgo, lovedthere one has many messes to clean 38. Disposed to inflict pain but it’s not impossible. 32. Prevents entry You’re always meltdown, and you’re up,tosopick instead of 41. Put in advance Gather your supplies 33. Be next to looking to get things left up the diggingYou in you mayit,just done well in the pieces. can do 43. Landed properties and the troops and get 34. Stalk of a moss capsule decideand to you procrastinate crackin’. A report Virgo, will do 39. Books of maps shortest time possible, 45. Zedong receives glowing but sometimes just itawell. new doJust liftsbe littleAlonger. 40. Jump upward or forward 46. Shellac resin reviews just in time. won’t work. Patience spirits more ways sure toinmake up the 41. Can’t move February 22– 19– February May 21– August 23– November 47. Awaken from 19– sleep is key. than timeone. later on. 42. Covers March 20 21 March 20 system June 21a building September 22 December 51. Naval signalling 44. Division into factions 56. Ancient Semitic gods 45. Boat area 57. Fleur-de-lys 48. Lesion FOR ENTERTAINMENT PURPOSES ONLY 58. Stomach of an animal 49. Bonitos genus 59. Separates seating areas 50. Good gosh! 60. 100 = 1 Samoan tala 51. Cruise 52. State of comfort 61. Fante edwo, yam 53. Young woman (French) 62. Jubilant delights 54. 100-year-old-cookie 63. Extinct ratite birds 55. Exchange 64. Coarse file 56. Shopping receptacle

It’s a tall order, Pisces, but it’s not impossible. Gather your supplies and the troops and get crackin’. A report receives glowing reviews just in time.

December 2nd, 2012 1:00pm Queen Elizabeth Park

revelstoke, bc

Attention, Aquarius. Stop dragging your Someone close to you feet, Taurus. You know has something what needs to to besay, done, and they you to so do it. need The sooner listen. A home you finish, the sooner improvement you can moveproject on to turns out better something youthan really expected. want to do.

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SUDOKU

Please come and join us in remembering & honouring our loved ones together.

T H E AT R E

March 21– June 22– April 19 July 22

Aries, while there’s Please, Aries. You Clarify, Cancer. much about ayou are a go-getter, but Make certain situation that you don’t sometimes you go are understood ontoo understand, youmind will far. that this in all Keep accounts this week as fi you work quickly be lled in on week. Leave nothing with others to friend getyou a need to chance. A all the details project off the ground. drops by to with to know getanthe job June 22– 23– September unusual request. done.

AWhat’s loved one a that,has speculating about meltdown, and you’re Sagittarius? Your your finances, left to pick up theon pleas are falling Sagittarius. Keep track pieces. You Perhaps can do it, deaf ears? of your deposits and Virgo, andmethod you will it’s your ofdo withdrawals so lifts you itpresentation. well. A new Be do bold, haveyou’ll a handle on all spirits in more and get ways what accounts. than one. you seek.

February 19– March 20

To be held December 6th, 2012 7:00 pm at the Seniors Centre

December March 21–22– January April 1919

You don’t like to pitch Please, Aries. You aare fit, abut if you want go-getter, but tosometimes be heard, you that’sgo too what you’re going far. Keep that in mind tothis have to do. Make week as you work your withstance othersknown, to get a Capricorn. Only then project off the ground. will you get the action you seek.

THE ae ye k 2 04 SEVEN 1 2 — W DAYS... e e k 4 — M WNEXT

Pragmatic Gemini. A loved one has you a refl ect on what You’re always meltdown, you’re need to getand done, looking to get things left to pick up the Gemini. Things are done well in the pieces. You can do it, about to get more shortest time possible, Virgo, and you will do hectic, and it will help but sometimes it well. A new just do lifts to know is on your won’t work. Patience spirits in what more ways 23– 22– November isschedule key.one. in the coming August than

CALL BARRY at 250.837.4712

ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING

You don’t like to pitch a fit, but if you want to be heard, that’s what you’re going to have to do. Make your stance known, Capricorn. Only then will you get the action you seek.

2 0 1 2

HOROSCOPES

Here are some future movies we are considering:

• Life of Pi • Lincoln • Flight • Wreck It Ralph

ALL DIGITAL • ALL THE TIME www.roxytheatre.info

Novembe Decembe

March April 19

April 20 May 20

May 21 June 21


TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, November 28, 2012 n 23

S por t s

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Bantams win again

Revelstoke bantam rep team went undefeated in a tournament in Merritt, B.C., last weekend. The team defeated Prince George in the semi-finals and Cloverdale in the finals to achieve victory. Back row, from left: Coach Graham Fenwick, Jesse Olsen,Taylor Degroot, Nii Noi Tetteh, Josh Pilon, Liam Sutherland, Ullar Wiatzka, and coaches Bernie Wiatzka and Mike Bafaro. Front row, from left: Brett Alm, Seth Bafaro, Jaydon Williams, Keyon Bittner, Mac Reynolds, Harrison Fenwick, Haydn Gjaltema and Brayden Fairley. Contributed

BUSINESSDIRECTORY R

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24 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, November 28, 2012 A24 www.revelstoketimesreview.com

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The family of Lil Unwin is sad to announce her passing on November 20, 2012 at Mount Cartier Court at the age of 88.

We are happy to announce the arrival of

Hazel Dawn Born on October 24, weighing 7 lbs. 4 oz. Proud parents are Craig Piattelli and Robyn Heenan. Proud grandparents are Glen & Rose Piattelli and Gary & Joanne Heenan

Obituaries

Obituaries Sheila Bernice Margaret Bafaro

Sheila Bernice Margaret Bafaro passed away at Queen Victoria Hospital, Revelstoke on Friday, November 16th, 2012 at the age of 87 years. A Celebration of Life Service was held at St. Peter’s Anglican Church, Revelstoke on Saturday afternoon, November 24th with Reverend Dan Meakes officiating. Honorary pallbearers were Sheila’s grandchildren: Marquis Christian, Tyler Christian, Chantelle Doucet, Lauren Doucet-Marinelli, Scott Doucet and Jordan Bafaro. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to St. Peter’s Anglican Church Building Fund, Box 226, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0, in memory of Sheila. Sheila was born in Revelstoke, B.C. on July 31, 1925 and lived in Revelstoke for most of her life with the exception of 40 years she spent in Vancouver. She was an avid gardener and enjoyed sharing her bounty with friends and family. Sheila was a long-time member of St. Peter’s Anglican Church. Reading and her church were very important to her. Sheila’s family was the joy in her life and she loved spending time with all of them. Sheila was predeceased by her father William in 1974, mother Gwen in 1993, sister Gwen in 1993, her husband Frank in 2004 and son-in-law Ian in 2011. She is survived by three children: Maureen (Wayne) Christian of Revelstoke, Karen Doucet of Port Coquitlam and Brian (Donna) Bafaro of Calgary; six grandchildren: Marquis (Lindsay), Tyler (Kate), Chantelle (Shane), Lauren (Adriano), Scott (Kaylee) and Jordan; three great grandchildren: Kayson, Kaleb and Isabella; one great grandchild on the way as well as numerous nieces and nephews. Messages of condolence may be sent to Sheila’s family by visiting her obituary at www.brandonbowersfuneralhome.com.

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Obituaries Lil Elizabeth Unwin

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Obituaries

Cremation arrangements were in the care of Brandon Bowers Funeral Home, Revelstoke.

Our Mom, Motherin-Law, Gram and Great Gram moved to Revelstoke, from her hometown of Edmonton, in 1946 as a young war bride. Getting off the CPR train that snowy day in February was the beginning of a new chapter in her life and we are grateful for her courage as Revelstoke has been a beautiful hometown. +er early days were Àlled raising two daughters while connecting with the community. Employment opportunities came at the Revelstoke Credit Bureau, Niagara and Avco Finance and the Revelstoke Credit Union where she enjoyed many years until retirement. Thank you Mort Rafuse for opening the door for her. Her heart expanded big time with the arrival of her two grandchildren and gave her the chance to babysit, bake endlessly and introduce them to her world of sports in general and hockey in particular and being Irish. Coming from a hockey family where her older brother Jim, in 1950 coached the Edmonton Waterloo Mercurys to the World Hockey Championship in London, England, there was no question hockey was to inÁuence her grandchildren·s lives. In 2011 twin great grandchildren added to her family legacy and she would have loved spending more time with them. A warm thank you to Dr. Farrugia for your genuine care and concern – she really looked forward to your appointments. Thank you also to Dr. Mostert and the staff of Mount Cartier Court for honoring her dignity and appreciating her Irish sense of humor. Mom/Gram was predeceased by many family members in Edmonton and her beloved granddogs Brandee and Ali. Missing her enveloping hugs are daughters Joan (Ken) Pattison, Revelstoke; Jeanne Uwynn, Kelowna; grandchildren Trish Pattison, Vancouver; and Brad (Joelle) and great grandchildren Connor and Sienna Pattison, Port Coquitlam. No service will be held at her request. In lieu of Áowers we invite you to think of Mom when you look at Mt Begbie as this majestic view gave her pleasure from her kitchen window for more than sixty-Àve years.

FOR THE AFTERNOON CUP...

 

 



Obituaries

Obituaries Dr. Roger James Foulis Morrison

Dr. Roger James Foulis Morrison died suddenly at his residence in Revelstoke on Thursday, November 8th, 2012 at the age of 50 years. A Funeral Service was held at the Revelstoke United Church on Saturday afternoon, November 24th, with Reverend Ken Jones officiating. Pallbearers were Frank Lentini, Neil Jones, Hank Krawczwk, Henri Caulker, Joe Maskell and Darryl Rasmussen. Interment followed beside his parents in Mountain View Cemetery, Revelstoke. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Kamloops Wildlife Park, 9077 Dallas Drive, Kamloops, B.C. V2C 6V1. Roger was born in Revelstoke on August 27, 1962 and had been a life-long resident with exception of while he was attending school. He was an accomplished body builder who proudly held the title of “Mr. Teen Canada” in 1981. After four years of education at McMaster University in Ontario, Roger became a chiropractor and he also received his certification as a licensed Naturopathic Doctor and Acupuncturist. After several years of Chiropractic practice in Revelstoke, Roger returned to McMaster University where he furthered his studies to become a medical doctor. He graduated with honours in 1995 and returned to Revelstoke to serve his own community. He was “the home-town boy” who had become a much loved and respected local physician. Roger’s private life was full and varied. He enjoyed building benches and bird houses out of driftwood as well as landscaping his yard. He loved to climb mountains and was proud of the fact that he had climbed Mt. Begbie in excess of 45 times – a record that still stands today. Roger loved animals and over a lifetime he gave many animals a kind and loving home. Roger was predeceased by his parents. He is survived by his wife Stefania of Revelstoke; step children Katrina of Vancouver and Josef of Revelstoke; brother John (Shelly) of Revelstoke; father-in-law Guiseppe (Larni) Iaccino of Revelstoke; his two Irish Wolfhound dogs, Draco and Sadie as well as numerous good friends. Arrangements were in the care of Brandon Bowers Funeral Home, Revelstoke.

Sex and the Kitty A single unspayed cat can produce 470,000 offspring in just seven years. Sadly, most of them end up abandoned at BC SPCA shelters or condemned to a grim life on the streets. Be responsible - don’t litter. www.spca.bc.ca


Revelstoke Times Review www.revelstoketimesreview.com

Obituaries

TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, November 28, 2012A25 n 25 www.revelstoketimesreview.com

Wednesday, November 28, 2012

Obituaries

Obituaries

Gus Stankoven

February 10, 1934 – November 18, 2012 Gus Stankoven passed away peacefully at Kamloops Hospice on Sunday, Nov. 18th, 2012 at the age of 78 years surrounded by the love of his family. Gus was born on February 10th, 1934 in Drumheller, Alta. and was raised there until graduation in 1952. He came to Revelstoke in September 1952 to work for C.P. Rail as a telegraph operator. He worked the spare board on the Mountain and Shuswap subs until getting a steady job as a telegrapher in 1954. He married Winnifried Goebel on June 2nd, 1956 and worked in Albert Canyon until 1959, after which they moved to Rosebery where he was the station agent. While living there, Gus belonged to the New Denver – Silverton Kinsmen Club, coached Little League Baseball and Minor Hockey. He also played on the New Denver – Silverton Combines Senior Baseball team and Senior Hockey teams. He loved fishing on Slocan Lake and Wilson Creek. After 10 years, the CPR decided to close the branch line between Rosebery and Nakusp due to a lack of business. He turned down a promotion to be a mobile supervisor in Cranbrook because they had already purchased a home in Enderby, where he bid and got the Armstrong-Enderby office swing position. They moved to Enderby in 1969 and Gus was on city council for 14 years as an alderman, head of the Recreation Commission and put on many events for the Senior Citizens. He also coached Minor Hockey and Little League baseball where his team represented the Okanagan Valley at the Provincial Championship in Whalley. He was also involved with the Grindrod Elks Senior Hockey team and Enderby Legionnaires Senior Ball club and proudly went to the Western Canadian finals. In 1985 while working the Armstrong, Vernon and Sicamous swing, the CPR decided to close the branch line where he managed to get the office swing job in Kamloops. They resided in Kamloops until 1991 when Gus retired after 39 years of service with CP Rail when they closed the station due to technical changes on the railway. While an operator in Kamloops, he also was the First Aid instructor, as well as Defensive Driving Instructor for CP Employees. In 1992, they moved to a beautiful home in Nakusp on the Arrow Lakes. While there, Gus was president of the Senior Citizens Association for 7 ½ years, was a Senior Counsellor and also gave driving lessons to approximately 120 students and seniors. He was also President of the Nakusp Falcons Senior Hockey team and was also the score/time keeper for Minor Hockey. Gus & Winnie were chosen as Citizens of the Year in 1998. While living in Nakusp, Gus enjoyed fishing and picking berries. In 2003, they moved back to Kamloops to be closer to family and medical attention. Gus won medals at the Senior Games in table tennis, which he enjoyed playing for many years after. His hobbies included riding his scooter, watching hockey, playing crib, scrabble & circle word games. He loved watching movies and spending time with the family, especially his grandchildren. Gus spent time collecting donations for the Salvation Army as a kettle ringer in the malls at Christmas and loved interacting with people. Dad was an unselfish person who loved unconditionally, a friend to everyone, and always willing to help those in need. He devoted his life to being a great husband, father and grandfather and will be greatly missed. Special thanks to all of his doctors and nurses along with the volunteers at Hospice for your kindness and compassion. Gus was predeceased by his parents, step-father and sister, wife Winnie in August 2009 and granddaughter Michelle in February 2012. He is survived by his five children and families: Bill (Lorna) Stankoven of Victoria; Brenda (Dave) Jones of Revelstoke; Larry (Franca) Stankoven of Enderby; Linda (Fred) Iadarola of Kamloops; Wes (Deana) Stankoven of Kamloops; Fifteen grandchildren: Christina (Benjamin) Hernandez, Devin, Brennan & Garrett Stankoven; Amanda & Jeff Jones; Amy (Trevor) Volpatti; Amber (Adam) Brausse; Steven & Samuel Stankoven; Eric, Jenna & Melissa Iadarola; Logan & Macie Stankoven. Funeral services will be held at the Sacred Heart Cathedral (255 Nicola) in Kamloops on Sat. Dec. 1st, at 12:00 followed by a Celebration of Life at the Colombo Lodge (814 Lorne) In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Kamloops Hospice or the Salvation Army in memory of Gus. Arrangements entrusted to Alternatives Funeral & Cremation Services 250-554-2324

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Obituaries

OLYNYK, Stephen

October 23, 1922 – November 15, 2012

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It is with great sadness we announce the passing of Stephen at the age of 90 years. He was born in Revelstoke, BC. After returning from 3 years of war service he was employed for 35 years with CP Freight and Express. Stephen is survived by his loving wife Mary of 66 years; sons Denis (Janice), Greg (Connie); grandchildren Scott, Matt, Jaeson and Nadia; sister Alice brother Sam; many nieces and nephews; brother-in-law Richard (Irene) and loving great friend Flavia. He was predeceased by brothers Fred, Harry and their wives. Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated on Thursday, November 22, 2012 at St. Helen’s Catholic Church, 3860 Triumph Street, Burnaby followed by a reception in the church hall. Interment followed the reception at Ocean View Burial Park, 4000 Imperial Street, Burnaby. In lieu of flowers, donations to St. Helen’s School or Burnaby Hospital Foundation would be appreciated.

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Career Opportunities

INDUSTRIAL ELECTRICIAN

Graymont’s Pavilion Plant is accepting applications for an Industrial Electrician. Candidate must possess current B.C. Red Seal certification. Preference will be given to well-rounded individuals willing to also perform other nonelectrical maintenance work as part of the maintenance team. A background in lime or cement industry along with computer and or PLC skills is preferred as well as a proven track record of developing and maintaining a safe work culture. Additional skills required: t&MFDUSJDJBOXJUIJOEVTUSJBMFYQFSJFODFSFRVJSFEUPXPSLBUUIF(SBZNPOU1BWJMJPO Lime Plant. t.VTUCFDPNFFOHBHFEJODPOUJOVPVTJNQSPWFNFOUBOEXJMMJOHUPXPSLJOBUFBN environment. t3FHVMBSTIJGUTXJMMCFISTEBZGSPN.POEBZUP'SJEBZoTUFBEZEBZTIJGU t.VTUCFXJMMJOHUPXPSLPWFSUJNFXIFOSFRVJSFE t8BHFTBOECFOFÜUTBTQFSUIFDPMMFDUJWFBHSFFNFOU t-PDBUFEJO1BWJMJPO#$TJUVBUFECFUXFFO$BDIF$SFFLBOE-JMMPPFU #$ Qualified applicants please submit your resume to:  jking@graymont.com or Graymont Pavilion Plant Attn: Dan Buis P.O. Box 187 Cache Creek, BC V0K 1H0

Help Wanted

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5763637

Ford Trained Technician Wanted Jacobson Ford in beautiful Revelstoke BC is looking for a current, qualified Ford Trained Technician immediately. Other requirements are current diesel training and experience and be able to handle the workload of a smaller, but very busy shop. Successful applicant must also have superior personal skills and be able to assist the fixed department by bringing money saving and revenue creating ideas to the table. The reward of a busy shop will be yours along with a comprehensive benefit and pension plan. Get out of where you are now and come to Canada's #1 Recreation Paradise - Revelstoke BC.

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Send your resume right now to cory@jacobsonford.com or call us today, Toll Free at 1-877-814-5534 and ask for Lei-Anne or call 250.837.5284 and ask for Brandon.

Jacobson Ford

HEAVY DUTY JOURNEYMAN DIESEL MECHANIC required in Invermere, B.C. Permanent full-time position. Wage based on experience. $30 – $38. Benefit package available. Please fax or email resume to 250-342-0212 max@maxhelmer.ca ASSISTANT Manager, Creston Warehouse Facility Individual with strong work ethic to join fast paced environment. 5-8 yrs logistic/warehousing exp, min 5 yrs mgmt exp. For full ad please see online classifieds. Please submit application to: hr@bctree.com

Drivers/Courier/ Trucking LOG TRUCK drivers with offroad experience wanted in Northern Alberta. Immediate openings, good wages, accommodation supplied. Forward resumes: johnwb@telusplanet.net

Education/Trade Schools LEARN FROM Home. Earn from home. Medical Transcriptionists are in demand. Lots of jobs! Enrol today for less than $95 a month. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com admissions@canscribe.com

Farm Workers DAIRY, BEEF, Crop, Sheep, Swine, Horticultural work. Live and learn in Europe, Britain, Japan, Australia or New Zealand. 4-12 month AgriVenture programs available. 1-888598-4415 www.agriventure.com Canadian farmers may also apply for overseas trainees.


26 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, November 28, 2012 A26 www.revelstoketimesreview.com

Real Estate

Stoke Realty Ltd. www.stokerealty.ca Ste. H, 200 Campbell Ave. Office: 250-837-6300 stokerealty@telus.net

Real Estate

Joe Verbalis

Managing Broker Brokerage 250-837-6300 joeverbalis@telus.net

2022 Highland Road Extraordinary 3BR 2.5 Brokerage Representative Bath Home. Private, Residential/Commercial Treed, Attached Garage. OPEN HOUSE Mobile: 250-814-9764 Sat 12/1 from 11am-1pm! nworby@telus.net $379,000

Natasha Worby

Wednesday, November 28, 2012 Revelstoke Times Review www.revelstoketimesreview.com

Employment

101 Fourth St. East Modern upgraded 4/1 home very close to Downtown core activities/ amenities. Recent separate Garage. Walk/Cycle ‘everywhere!’ $309,000

2255 Tum Tum Crescent Exceptional 4/2 split level home with attached double garage + huge separate storage building for toys, nice yard, no thru traffic $324,000

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ROCKY MOUNTAIN FIBERcurrently seeking timber/land purchase, standing timber, timber harvesting & purchasing opportunities (all species, including Douglas Fir) in the Golden, Radium Hot Springs, Invermere and Cranbrook/Kimberly areas (Rocky Mountain and surrounding forest districts). Please contact 250-688-1651 or email: rockymountainfiber@gmail.com for details.

Required for an Alberta Trucking Company. One Class 1 Driver. Must have a minimum of 5 years experience pulling low boys and driving off road. Candidate must be able to pass a drug test and be willing to relocate to Edson, Alberta. Fax resumes to: 780725-4430

GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877987-1420. www.pioneerwest.com IF YOU own a home or real estate, Alpine Credits can lend you money: it’s that simple. Your credit/age/income is not an issue. 1-800-587-2161. M O N E Y P R OV I D E R . C O M . $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

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Affordable Apartments 1,2,3 bedroom units and townhouses. Furnished units available. Rivers Edge and Columbia Gardens. 250-837-3361 or 250-837-8850

ROCKY MOUNTAIN FIBERcurrently seeks logging contractors for stump-to-dump and phase logging/road building in the Kootenays. Various contract opportunities exist in the Golden, Radium Hot Springs, Invermere and Cranbrook/Kimberly areas (Rocky Mountain and surrounding forest districts). Please contact 250-688-1651 or email: rockymountainfiber@gmail.com for details.

Lets You Live Life. Help Wanted

1930 Hay Road 216 Track Street East A Unique Property! A lovely Prime Arrow Heights location! home on 2.28 view acres just a short walk to Downtown Sewer Ready Corner Lot Revelstoke. Hot tub, covered near RMR/Ski Hill. R1 Legal Suite allowed. porch, outbuildings. $394,900 $99,000!

Employment

An Alberta Construction Company is hiring Dozer and Excavator Operators. Preference will be given to operators that are experienced in oilfield road and lease construction. Lodging and meals provided. The work is in the vicinity of Edson, Alberta. Alcohol & Drug testing required. Call Contour Construction at 780-723-5051. BUS DRIVER/GRADER operator needed by Cats Ski Company. Dec. to April. Part time work. Send resume to info@mustangpowder.com. HIRING LOCAL DRIVERS to transport railway crews. Vehicle & training is provided. Class 4 driver’s license is required, assistance will be provided for those who require upgrade. Flexible schedule for a 24/7 operation. F/T & P/T opportunities WINTER WAGES $19.50/HR Contact Wolf Bigge:

Professional/ Management KURT LeRoy Trucking Ltd., of Campbell River is experiencing a 50% growth of new capital expansion over the next year with a new division on the mainland. We need a Highly Motivated experienced CGA to complete monthly cost accounting for each division. Payroll of 38-45 employee’s. Subcontractors will vary. Excellent salary and benefits. Please e-mail resume’s with driver’s abstract to rleroy@telus.net or fax to 250-287-9914.

Trades, Technical JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE Service Technician. Hanna Chrysler Ltd. in Hanna, Alberta needs a few more good people. Busy, modern shop. $25-$31/hour + bonus, benefits. Great community. Inquire or send resume. Fax 403-8542845; Email Chrysler@telusplanet.net RED SEAL Diesel Truck and Trailer Mechanic wanted in Northern Alberta. Full time, permanent position. Initial accommodation supplied. E-mail: johnwb@telusplanet.net for immediate response.

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Legal Services BIG BUILDING Sale. This is a clearance you don’t want to miss! 20x20 $3,985. 25x24 $4,595. 30x36 $6,859. 35x48 $11,200. 40x52 $13,100. 47x76 $18,265 One End wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800668-5422 www.pioneersteel.ca CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let it block employment, travel, education, professional, certification, adoption property rental opportunities. For peace of mind & a free consultation call 1-800-347-2540. STEEL BUILDINGS/Metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-4572206, www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

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Land Act: Notice of Intention to Apply for a License of Occupation

Merchandise for Sale

Heavy Duty Machinery

Transportation

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A- STEEL SHIPPING STORAGE CONTAINERS / Bridges / Equipment Wheel loaders JD 644E & 544A / 63’ & 90’ Stiff boom 5th wheel crane trucks/Excavators EX200-5 & 892D-LC / Small forklifts / F350 C/C “Cabs”20’40’45’53’ New/ Used/ Damaged /Containers Semi Trailers for Hiway & StorageCall 24 Hrs 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com A- STEEL SHIPPING STORAGE CONTAINERS / Bridges / Equipment Wheel loaders JD 644E & 544A / 63’ & 90’ Stiff boom 5th wheel crane trucks/Excavators EX200-5 & 892D-LC / Small forklifts / F350 C/C “Cabs”20’40’45’53’ New/ Used/ Damaged /Containers Semi Trailers for Hiway & StorageCall 24 Hrs 1-866-528-7108 Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

Misc. for Sale FOR sale a set of BMW factory X5 winter tires with rims. Tires are 255-55-18 Pirelli scorpion ice and snow tires. like new condition, lots of tread left on these tires. Asking price $1500, to view please call 250-837-4139 HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper? Older Bobcat $1000 OBO 250-837-5364

Misc. Wanted Private Coin Collector Buying Collections, Accumulations, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins + Chad: 250-863-3082 in Town

DreamTeam Auto Financing “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals

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Off Road Vehicles ATV’S, UTV’s, Dirt Bikes & Buggies. Kamloops Cartsplus. www.cartsplusbc.com 1-888371-3946. kamloopscartsplus@shawbiz.ca

Trucks & Vans 1990 Ford Aerostar Van, 7 passenger, runs well. $750. (250)837-7081

Real Estate Mortgages TEKAMAR MORTGAGES

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#206, 800 Mackenzie Ave. Immaculate 719 sq ft. 1BR Downtown Condo near shops, services and activities. Underground Parking Included! $169,000

901 Oscar Street Cozy solid 1370 sq ft. home on .224 acres boasting world class mountain views near Downtown & RMR. $259,000

414 Moss Street Centrally located modern cozy split level 5/3 home w/covered deck,patio,huge garage, large yard, hot tub & great mountain views! $424,000

684 Moss Street Large .56 Acre Downtown Panhandle Lot with Stunning Views and Buildout Flexibility. Enjoy 223’x32’ Grand Private Driveway! $129,900

1101+1107 4th St. East 2 for 1! 2 lovely homes plus 4 large outbuildings on .456 subdivisable acres on way to RMR. $549,000

1949 Leidloff Road Attractive Euro Style 4BR/2B home a short walk from RMR on 1.85 acres with gripping views. $529,000

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“Your Local Real Estate Brokerage Alternative to Purchase or Sell Residential and Commercial Property.” Contact Joe or Natasha today!

FrontCounter BC Cranbrook has accepted an application made by Icefall Lodge Ltd. of Golden, BC, on behalf of the Ministry of Forests, lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Kootenay Region for a license of Occupation for the purpose of heli-skiing, ski touring, ski touring lodge and repeater site situated on Provincial Crown land near the Incomappleux River drainage (southeast of Revelstoke) and containing a total of 35,509 hectares more or less. The MFLNRO File Number that has been established for this application 4405291. Written comments concerning this application should be directed to FrontCounter BC, 1902 Theatre Road, Cranbrook B.C., V1C 7G1 or email to: AuthorizingAgency.Cranbrook@gov.bc.ca Comments will be received by FrontCounter BC until January 3, 2013. FrontCounter may not be able to consider comments received after this date.

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Adopt a Pet

Please refer to our website http://www.arfd.gov.bc.ca/ApplicationPosting/ index.jsp¤Search ¤Search by File Number: insert Lands File Number for more information. Be advised that any response to this advertisement will be considered part of the public record. For information, contact the FOI Advisor at the Ministry of Forest, Lands and Natural Resource Operations regional office in Cranbrook. Location Map

It's that time of year to cozy up and who better to do it with than Shadow. He's part Siamese, mostly brown and white but with a dark tail, grey nose and blue eyes. Quite good-looking. Oh, and he's also great for snuggling. If you are interested in meeting Shadow or any of the animals in the Animal Shelter, please contact the Animal Control Officer at 250-837-4747. If you would like information through email please send it to revelstokehumanesociety@gmail.com To view the animals for adoption in Revelstoke check out our website; www.revpound.petfinder.com.

Revelstoke and District Humane Society This space donated by...


TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, November 28, 2012 n 27

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MONTHLY BANDWIDTH1 The Revelstoke Ski Club’s Nov. 24 Snowflake Wine Festival at the Sutton Place Hotel was a classy affair, featuring wines from great Southern Interior vineyards. Clockwise from above: Kettle Valley Wines vineyard manager Joel Gfeller and wife Sally Gfeller pour out samples. “It’s wine with love,” Joel said. “I can say that because I make it.” Revelstoke Ski Club brass Richard Smith (president), Prue Hicks (K director), Erich Unterberger (alpine director), and Mark Schwenck (past president). Ladies from the Cheers Liquor Store and Boulder Mountain Liquor can help you find wines featured at the event including Sonoran, Therapy and Mt. Boucheire labels. From left: Justine Ellis, manager Tina Witt, Amii Florenca, Sahana Browning, Kari Romeril and Ashley Bafaro.

Aaron Orlando/Revelstoke Times Review

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The Revelstoke Snowmobile Club hosted the premiere of Thunderstruck 11 at the River City Pub on Nov. 24. The event was a fundraiser for the club, the Canadian Avalanche Centre and the Revelstoke Food Bank. The totals weren’t available by press time, but so far it’s over $8,000 and counting. Check next week’s issue of the Times Review for a snow season preview on the club’s activities. Pictured above from left: Backcountry Access representative Tyler Paynton donated a high-end airbag for the benefit; Sylvan Lake, Alberta resident Eric Wickberg had the top bid of $1,200; Yamaha district sales manager and Team Thunderstruck rider Randy Swenson emceed the raffle and auction and brought lots of great gear. Aaron Orlando/Revelstoke Times Review

11/5/12 3:37 PM


0

28 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, November 28, 2012

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Revelstoke Times Review, November 28, 2012  

November 28, 2012 edition of the Revelstoke Times Review