AVALANCHE CLOSURES: Learn how to best beat Revelstoke highway avalanche closures - 9
Season’s Greetings supplement
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Weds., December 19, 2012 www.revelstoketimesreview.com Vol. 114, No. 51
Friends face dissolution under mountain of debt
The Friends of Mt. Revelstoke and Parks Canada staff pose for a photo during happier times for the Friends at Parks Day in 2009. File photo
After 25 years of promoting Revelstoke’s two national parks, the Friends of Mt. Revelstoke and Glacier is close to ceasing operations, faced with a mountain of debts, many unpaid bills, and an audit by the Canada Revenue Agency. “We’re insolvent and as soon as you’re insolvent you’re bankrupt,” lawyer Constance M. Brothers told the Friends at a special membersonly meeting at the Powder Springs on Wednesday evening where the board of the Friends revealed the organization’s dire situation. The meeting was reportedly emotional, though only 19 of the Friends’ 168 members attended. The Times Review attempted to attend the meeting but left after
being told it was members-only. Following the meeting, the Friends issued a news release written by board member David Rooney, the publisher of the Revelstoke Current. According to a news release, the Friends has more than $214,000 in debts and owes money to the Government of Canada for unpaid payrolls taxes; contractors who renovated the Balsam Lake store, suppliers, the City of Revelstoke, the Revelstoke Credit Union and other individuals, companies and organizations. It is being audited by the Canada Revenue Agency due to its nonpayment of payroll taxes. “The vast majority of these 68 individual debts were concealed from the Board of Directors,” said president Travis Hunt. “They came
to light only after Treasurer MarieHelene Ostiguy and Interim Executive Director Josée Timperio went back through the Friends’ records and discovered the true extent of the group’s financial situation. Their findings were presented during an emergency board meeting held on November 23.” Reports of the Friends’ difficulties have been circulating for months. The Times Review tried to contact Hunt several times over the past month to find out about the status of the organization, before he sent an e-mail on November 29, saying he would not conduct an interview. He still has not returned calls for an interview. Instead the Friends have referred inquiries to lawyer Constance Brothers. At the meeting, the board recommended to its members that the
Friends be dissolved. “It’s impossible to make financial decisions when you’re not given the proper information,” Hunt said. *** 2012 marked the 25th anniversary of the Friends of Mt. Revelstoke and Glacier. It was launched in 1987 as a volunteer organization working in conjunction with Parks Canada in Revelstoke. It was set up as a way to create volunteer opportunities in the Park. Over the years, it has undertaken projects like the re-construction of the Glacier Circle Cabin and the opening of the Balsam Lake store. The Friends has published books, maps and posters. It has provided nature walks and children’s programs, conducted wildlife studies and more. “The organization itself has become very strong,” former executive director Neills Kristensen told the Times Review in January. “We’re growing and the community is starting to figure out who the Friends are.” Kristensen, who resigned this fall and has since moved to Vancouver, did not return a request for comment. While the Friends may have been growing in membership, its financial situation was declining perilously. The Friends’ financial statements that are made available to the public by the Canada Revenue Agency illustrate. Over the past five years, it went from a position of financial stability to one of heavy annual losses, with many outstanding debts, and fewer assets than liabilities. At the end of the 2007–08 fiscal year, the Friends reported it had $86,239 in the bank but by March 31, 2012 it owed more than $6,000. Total assets declined to $98,030 from $230,562 in that time period. Meanwhile, the Friends started to rack up debts, going from almost no liabilities in 2008 to having $136,917 in accounts payable and $23,466 owing to “non-arm’s length parties” as of March 31,
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2012. The Friends revenue has increased from about $242,000 to $280,000, but expenses have gone up even more, to $332,000 from $217,000 – meaning the Friends lost more than $50,000 last year. Prior to 2008, the records show a fluctuation between small losses and profits, but also a substantial cash reserve of more than $100,000 that could cover any shortfalls. So, what went wrong? There were some problems that were outside the Friends’ control, such as the closure of the Rogers Pass Centre for renovations from September 2009 to May 2011. That cost the Friends significant revenue due to the closure of their gift shop there. The organization had to use cash assets to stay afloat, said Glen O’Reilly, the president of the Friends at the time. Then there was the devastating flood of the Parks Canada building in 2010 that saw much of their inventory destroyed. O’Reilly said that when he left the board in 2011 he felt they had weathered the storm of the previous two years. However, the Friends financial situation started to deteriorate before those events and the organization still lost more than $50,000 last year, after the Rogers Pass Centre re-opened and with the Balsam Lake store open. *** One of the people who is owed money is Janice Jarvis, a lifetime member of the Friends. She and two other people were contracted through the Friends to conduct a bird banding survey near Revelstoke. The $50,000 survey was contracted out by BC Hydro through the Canadian Wildlife Service (CWS). According to Jarvis, in the past she was contracted directly by CWS. This year, the money was also sent through the Friends. “It was decided it would be bet-
Friends, page 10
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2 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, December 19, 2012
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Judge grants another extension to hold onto Bredo evidence Alex Cooper
Police investigating the death of Daniel Levesque have been granted another extension to hold onto evidence belonging to Josh Tyler Bredo. An order issued in a Victoria court on Dec. 11, by Judge Ernest Quantz allows investigators to hold onto a BlackBerry mobile phone, a shirt, jeans, a ring and a bracelet belonging to Bredo until Dec. 21. This is the third extension police have been given to hold
onto the evidence. Levesque was found dead in a Victoria apartment on Aug. 3, 2011. Bredo was later charged with second-degree murder in connection with his death. However, the charges were stayed on Dec. 9, 2011, after a report by pathologist Dr. Carol Lee concluded Levesque died of cocaine toxicity. The report also said he had two circular wounds on the back of his head, consistent with being struck by a hammer. In March, police gained their first extension to hold
onto the evidence. At the same time, they said they had asked the pathologist to review the findings of the report. When the review came back in August, Dr. Lee said the principal cause of Levesque's death was, "consistent with cocaine toxicity in the setting of physical trauma," wrote Louise Dickson of the Victoria Times Colonist. At an application hearing in August, primary investigator RCMP Const. Margo Downey said she was seeking an independent pathologist to review
the cause of Levesque's death. A judge gave police until Dec. 8 to hold onto evidence. Downey's initial affidavit, filed in court in March, said police were concerned Lee was relying on incomplete, inaccurate and unsubstantiated information, reported Dickson. At the latest hearing on Tuesday, Dec. 11, a further extension was granted. Victoria police spokesperson Const. Mike Russell said the investigation was ongoing but he would not provide any more details.
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TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, December 19, 2012 n 3
Man charged with murdering wife at Shelter Bay arrested for alleged plot to kill five witnesses Lawyer, victim’s parents, police named as targets of alleged jailhouse plot to kill Peter Beckett murder trial witnesses Aaron Orlando
A former New Zealand town councillor accused of murdering his wife by pushing her off a fishing boat at Shelter Bay in August of 2010 is now facing more charges. Members of the RCMP Southeast District Major Crime Unit arrested Peter Beckett, 56, at the Surrey PreTrial Centre in the Lower Mainland on Monday, Dec. 10 on charges of counselling to commit murder and obstruction of justice. Police say the charges stem from a four-month investigation that ended last week. The Southeast District Major Crime Unit said that the new charges, “focused on allegations that Peter Beckett was attempting to influence the outcome of the upcoming criminal proceedings related to his first degree murder charge.” A court document obtained by the Revelstoke Times Review paints the picture of a jailhouse police sting, with
an undercover officer or informant gathering information on Beckett’s alleged plot. The document alleges that Beckett counselled and unnamed “Agent A” to commit murder, and names five targets of the alleged plot. Park Letts and Beth Letts, the parents of Laura Letts-Beckett are named. Another alleged target is Sgt. Terry Jacklin, an officer with the Southeast District Major Crime Unit, the police department that investigated Beckett following his wife’s death and recommended the charge of first degree murder to the Crown. A fourth alleged target is lawyer Raymond Barlow, who is listed as a partner at law office Lennon and Barlow in Westlock, Alberta, which is very near to where Beckett resided. The fifth alleged target is Virginia Lyons-Friesen. It is unclear what her connection is to Beckett. The court document said “Agent A” collected information on the alleged plot from July 1 to Dec. 6, 2012 in Maple Ridge, B.C. The Fra-
Peter Beckett is in custody awaiting trial for murder following the drowning death of his wife Laura LettsBeckett at Shelter Bay in August of 2010. Handout
ser Regional Correctional Centre is located in Maple Ridge. Peter Beckett is currently awaiting trial for first degree murder of his wife Laura Letts-Beckett on Aug. 18, 2010 near Shelter Bay, a small recreation area with a popular fishing boat launch that is located about 50 kilometres south of Revelstoke. The Revelstoke Times Review first reported her drowning death
on Aug. 19 of 2010. At the time, RCMP indicated that the Alberta teacher had drowned in an accident. It wasn’t until a year later on Aug. 12, 2011 that her husband, Peter Beckett, was arrested and charged with her murder. He has been in custody ever since and has appeared in criminal proceedings at the Salmon Arm courts. That trial is subject to a publica-
tion ban. In a statement, Southeast District RCMP spokesperson Cpl. Dan Moskaluk said: “Beckett is alleged to have counselled to commit the murders of persons whom the Crown would be relying upon as witnesses for those criminal proceedings. Fortunately this police investigation prevented any harm or loss of life from coming to these individuals.”
City cooking up new policy for food trucks on public, private property Aaron Orlando
The City of Revelstoke is revising their policies for mobile food trucks and trailers following two applications to operate on public and private property in Revelstoke. At the Dec. 11 city council meeting, city planning director John Guenther said the existing policy needs revision in light of the new applications. “There’s always challenges
with these things,” Guenther said. “One of the things [about] establishing businesses in public spaces where there’s no taxes being paid [is] it can affect businesses in the area. So, obviously there’s certain policy areas that need to be addressed there.” The city does currently have a mobile vending bylaw; the plan is to revise it following the new applications and potentially more in the future. Coun. Chris Johnston said the idea was to create “a more com-
prehensive plan” to deal with possible future applications. “So rather than reacting to applications it will be a forward plan. It’s not on an ad hoc basis … it’s actually planned,” he said. The policy will deal with vending in both public spaces and private ones. The two will be handled differently. There is more leeway for food trucks on private property, but issues of parking, noise and the physical structure of the vending operations will need to be dealt
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merce and downtown businesses before bringing it back to council. Another issue is fee recovery; vending operations on public property may tap into city electricity supplies. The report will look into how to best charge for the service. The applications came from the Taco Club and Casa Norte. Both are Mexican-themed operations previously highlighted in a July, 2012 Revelstoke Times Review story that also touched on the public food truck policy issues.
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with through zoning bylaws. Grizzly Plaza has been identified as one potential public space for vending. Issues identified in a preliminary staff report include compatibility with the downtown heritage theme, parking space usage and potential conflicts and competition with existing businesses. One idea is to create an overlay map for the downtown area where food trucks can be located. Guenther suggested consulting with the Revelstoke Chamber of Com-
With David Lafreniere Testing new drugs requires seeing how they might affect body organs like the liver, kidney and heart. They use live subjects in this testing. The National Institute of Health in the U.S. is funding research into 3-D tissue chips using living cells that model the structure and function of the real organs. Once developed, these chips will be used to test new drugs and result in bringing them to market faster.
The words “cold chain” refer to the need to keep vaccines and certain antibiotics cold (2-8°C) from manufacturing to administration. This is important when shipping products overseas because half of the vaccines are lost due to exposure to heat. A new idea using silk as a stabilizer in the product will allow a greater range of temperature variations. Should be in use in about five years.
We get kind of smug in Canada thinking that being overweight is more an American problem. But today, 59% of Canadians are either overweight or obese. By 2026 this is expected to reach 70%. Now is the time to do something about it.
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4 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, December 19, 2012
City explores highway ‘Jumbotron’ Aaron Orlando
Royal Canadian Legion Branch #46 Revelstoke
Should the City of Revelstoke build a giant LED TV screen somewhere near the Trans-Canada Highway to attract visitors into the community? City council wrestled with the idea at their Dec. 11 meeting after the City of Revelstoke’s Economic Development Commission made the recommendation. Their inspiration? Salmon Arm has a similar large LED screen in front of a community facility there. The commission wants to dis-
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play information about, “community events, local attractions and amenities [and] road closures,” wrote economic development director Alan Mason in a report to council. The idea didn’t light up council. “The initial reaction is over my dead body,” said Coun. Chris Johnston, who called the Salmon Arm sign “an obscenity.” “I think it is totally contrary to what Revelstoke is trying to portray,” he added. Coun. Gary Starling agreed, calling Salmon Arm’s sign “atrocious.”
Despite the swift kicks, the plan didn’t quite slide off the table. Council referred the idea to the city’s planning department, asking them to explore options and suggestions for a sign or something that would achieve a similar purpose. Coun. Tony Scarcella supported trying to find some kind of signage option. “I think it would be good for tourism in Revelstoke,” he said. The referral to the planning department means they’ll write up some kind of report and council will likely debate their recommendations sometime in the future.
City council wants to see costs for new arena
nearly 50-year-old building, “This sounds like putting a including cracking foundation bandage on a gaping wound,” concrete, delaminating beams agreed Coun. Chris Johnston. Revelstoke city council wants and cracking trusses. It no longer “We’ve got … two brand new to see the price tag for a new ice meets snow load requirements schools and they look really arena before they move forward and snow must be shovelled off nice.” He said a new arena could add to the ongoing improvement with a staff recommendation to the roof. The report outlines 10 options, of the neighbourhood. replace the failing roof on the Come celebrate & ring in 2013 with us! ranging from more minor repairs “It would be nice to see even Revelstoke Forum. Rock the night away with the to a total replacement of the roof. a rough concept plan for develThe expensive roof replaceTop banner Young’Uns in Sneakers Pub ment will cost many millions and Different materials are contem- opment of the whole area,” Johnwould be a de facto decision not plated, including replacing the ston added. parkscanada.gc.ca to replace the Forum for decades. roof with a similar glulam beam Top bannerCoun. Steve Bender also parcscanada.gc.ca New Years Eve Package Parks committee mem- design, or a new steel structure. wanted to explore a new arena. The cheapest fix is $1,768,925 “To me it seems like we could ber Coun. Gary Starling said parkscanada.gc.ca $99.00 plus taxes Top banner up throwing [good] money the existing Forum is “a ter- while the most expensive is wind parcscanada.gc.ca (Based on Double Occupancy) rific facility” and the city would $7,909,918. The lifespan and after bad here,” Bender said. have to “spend. a lot of money” ongoing maintenance costs of “We’ve got a new pool, new Includes 1 night accommodation, Value Breakfast parcscanada.gc.ca parkscanada.gc.ca Top banner schools and an old barn for to replace it gc.ca with something sim- the 10 options vary greatly. 2 tickets to the New Years Bash, parkscanada. parcscanada.gc.ca However, some council mem- an arena. I would be totally in ilar in size. “I would be much Party Favours, Glass of Champagne, . parcscanada.gc.ca parkscanada.gc.ca Meat & Cheese Tray with Buns & Fixings, of … investigating thorfavour of keeping the facility bers didn’t want to throw in the favour LE SYSTÈME WINTER PERMIT SYSTEM NOW IN EFFECT PARC NATIONAL DESinGLACIERS parkscanada.gc.ca parcscanada.gc.ca Dessert Tray and a Midnight Balloon DropDE DÉLIVRANCE that we have,” he said after pretowel on a replacement building. oughly if we could somehow DE PERMIS D’ACCÈS GLACIER NATIONAL PARK Coun. Tony Scarcella wanted look into getting a new one.” senting a 100-page engineering HIVERNAL EST MAINTENANT EN VIGUEUR We are Vernon’s Best Value…. Make us Yours! BoMom banner PARC NATIONAL DES GLACIERS LE SYSTÈME WINTER PERMIT SYSTEM NOW IN EFFECT a report on a replacement buildIn the end, council accepted report on the Forum. . BC V1T 4Z1 parcscanada.gc.ca Street, DE DÉLIVRANCE DE PERMIS D’ACCÈS GLACIER NATIONAL PARK The 2012/13 Winter 4801—27th Permitparkscanada. System is nowVernon, in effect in Glacier Le système de délivrance de permis d’accès hivernal est maintenant gc.ca the report forEN information The report by Kamloopsing to “compare the prices” and National Park. Access toToll all slopes in the 800.663.4433 park that face the Trans- en vigueur dans le parc national des Glaciers pour la saison 2012HIVERNAL EST MAINTENANT VIGUEUR and Free: BoMom banner asked city staff to report back on based Watson Engineering outhave a plan in place to help leverCanada Highway and Canadian Pacific Rail is either prohibited or 2013. L’accès du public à toutes les pentes du parc qui bordent la firstname.lastname@example.org . parcscanada.gc.ca The 2012/13 Winter Permit System is now in effect in Glacier Le système de délivrance de permis d’accès hivernal est maintenant restricted to the public. Transcanadienne et la voie ferrée du Canadien Pacifiissues que est parkscanada. interdit gc.ca the cost of building a new arena. lines structural with the age potential outside funding. National Park. Access to all slopes in the park that face the Trans- en vigueur dans le parc national des Glaciers pour la saison 2012-
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ou restreint. Canada Highway and Canadian Pacific Rail is either prohibited or 2013. L’accès du public à toutes les pentes du parc qui bordent la The Winter Permit System allows backcountry users to enter the public. Transcanadienne et la voie ferrée du Canadien Pacifique est interdit 427000 428000 429000 430000 restricted 431000 de to 432000 433000 435000 436000 437000 438000 Winter Restricted Areas that are part of the highway avalanche Ce système permet aux randonneurs l’arrièrepays de434000 pénétrer ou restreint. program when artillery gunfire is not anticipated in those areas. dans les zones d’accès hivernal restreint visées par le programme de The Winter Permit System allows backcountry users to enter lorsque des tirs d’artillerie This system protects the public from avalanche control actions in déclenchement préventif d’avalanches Winter Restricted Areas that are part of the highway avalanche Ce système permet aux randonneurs de l’arrièrepays de pénétrer the transportation corridor, but it does not render slopes safe for n’y sont pas prévus. Ce système protège le public contre les program when artillery gunfire is not anticipated in those areas. dans les zones d’accès hivernal restreint visées par le programme de déclenchements préventifs dans le couloir routier, mais il n’assure winter recreationists. ANNUAL MT. KLOTZ SEASONAL CLOSURE AGRANDISSEMENT DEdesLA ZONE DU MONT ANNUAL MT. KLOTZ SEASONAL CLOSURE AGRANDISSEMENT LA ZONE DU M d’avalanches lorsque tirsDE d’artillerie This system protects the public from avalanche control actions in déclenchement préventif pas la sécurité des pentes pour les amateurs de loisirs d’hiver. the transportation corridor, but it does not render slopes safe for n’y sont pas prévus. Ce système protège le public contre les EXPANDED AND IN EFFECT FROM KLOTZ VISÉE PAR UNE FERMETURE ANNUFor the 2012/13 season:EXPANDED AND IN EFFECT FROM KLOTZ PAR UNE A déclenchements préventifs dans le VISÉE couloir routier, il FERMETURE n’assure winter recreationists. ANNUAL MT. KLOTZ SEASONAL CLOSURE LA FERMETURE ANNUELLE DU mais MONT Pour la saison 2012-2013: • Annual Winter Permits are available through an online Winter pas la sécurité des pentes pour les amateurs de loisirs d’hiver. DECEMBER 15, 2011 TO APRIL 15, 2012 ELLE, EN VIGUEUR DU DECEMBER 15, 2011 TO APRIL 15, 2012 ELLE, EN VIGUEUR DU IN EFFECT FROM DECEMBER 15 TO KLOTZ EST EN VIGUEUR DU • Il est possible de se procurer un permis d’accès hivernal d’un an • Permit System quiz; parkscanada.gc.ca/skirogerspass - Parks For the 2012/13 season: • en subissant un test-éclair en ligne sur leWinter système de délivrance, • Canada will not be holding Sessions this year Pour saison 2012-2013: • Annual Permits are available through an online Winter APRIL 15,Orientation 2012-2013 15laDÉCEMBRE 2012 AU 15 AVRIL 2013 15 DÉCEMBRE 2011 AU 15 AVRIL 2012 20 15 DÉCEMBRE 2011 AU 15 AVRIL • au parcscanada.gc.ca/skicolrogers. Parcs Canada neparkscanada.gc.ca/skirogerspass tient pas de • Il est possible de se procurer un permis d’accès hivernal d’un an • Daily individual winter permits continue to be available at the • Permit System quiz; - Parks • séances • en subissant un test-éclair en ligne sur le système de délivrance, All Pass winter use ofCentre portions of Mt. Klotz All winter use of portions of Mt.(see Klotzmap) (seeinmap) in d’orientation cette année. • Rogers Discovery • Canada will not be holding Orientation Sessions this year leur permis d’accès hivernal • au parcscanada.gc.ca/skicolrogers. Canada ne tient pas de All winter use ofand portions of Mt.is Klotz (see Tout usage deParcs certaines parties • Daily individual winter permits continue to be available at the • A Waiver of Liability Indemnity Agreement and specifi c This• Les particuliers peuvent obtenir Touthivernal usage hivernale de certaines parties du Mont Klotz Mount Revelstoke National Park prohibited. SYSTÈME DE DÉLIVRANCE DES PERMIS D’ACCÈS HIVERNAL PRÉSENTEMENT EN VIGUEUR Mount Revelstoke National Park is prohibited. This WINTER PERMIT SYSTEM NOW IN EFFECT • séances d’orientationTout cette usage année. hivernale de certaines parties du Mo • d’une journée au Centre de la découverte duDiscovery ColRogers. • Rogers Pass Centre • terms and must still be accepted as in previous map) in conditions Mount Revelstoke National Park years. is du Mont Klotz (voir la carte) dans le parc (voir la carte) dans le parc national du Mont-Revelstoke • Les particuliers peuvent obtenir leur permis d’accès hivernal Le s ystème d e d élivrance d es p ermis d ’accès h ivernal p our 2 010/11 e st p résentement e n v igueur a u P arc N aQ onal d u (voir la carte) dans le parc national du Mont-Rev • Comme par le passé, il faut cette encore accepter • Aannée Waiver of Liability andles Indemnity Agreement and specific The 2010/11 Winter Permit System is now ihelps n eﬀect in Glacier NaQonal Park. Access to all slopes icaribou n the park that face the not closure helps ensure mountain caribou are not closure ensure mountain are Ddu E DÉLIVRANCE DES PERMIS D’ACCÈS HIVERNAL PRÉSENTEMENT VIGUEUR Canada des Glaciers. L’accès en hiver aux pentes qui font face à la voie transcanadienne et à la voie ferrée PdERMIT u Canadien prohibited. closure helps ensure Mont-Revelstoke estEN est interdit. WINTER SYSTEM OW IN EFFECT • d’uneSYSTÈME journée au Centre de la découverte du ColRogers. Trans Canada Highway and This Canadian Paciﬁ c Rail is either prohibited or restricted to the public. mountain MT modalités d’une entente d’exonération de responsabilité • terms and conditions mustetstill be Naccepted as in previous years. national Winter recreationists are reminded that entering a closedwintering area in •Paciﬁque sont interdits. Cette fermeture en dvigueur afin de est soit restreint ou interdit au public. Ces restricQons KLOTZ sont en vigueur aﬁn de protéger le public contre le sont interdits. Cette fermeture en vigueur Le système de délivrance des passé, permis d’accès hfaut ivernal pcette our 2010/11 est présentement en vaccepter igueur au Parc NaQ u disturbed or displaced from important Giant Cedars Boardwalk/ • Comme par le il année encore lesonal est disturbed or displaced from important wintering The 2 010/11 W inter P ermit S ystem i s n ow i n e ﬀect i n G lacier N aQonal P ark. A ccess t o a ll s lopes i n t he p ark t hat f ace t he •déclenchement d’indemnisation. These restricQons are in eﬀect tnot o protect the public from avalanche control cQdisplaced ons, the extreme danger resulQ ng from prévenQ f d’avalanches, y compris le danger extrême qui résulte des Q rs d’arQllerie directs et les risques caribou are disturbed oraand from Cette fermeture est en vigueur afin de prévenir the park without a permit is dangerous an offence under the Promenade des Cèdres-Géants Canada d es G laciers. L ’accès e n h iver a ux p entes q ui f ont f ace à l a v oie t ranscanadienne e t à l a v oie f errée du Canadien Trans Canada dHes ighway and Canadian Paciﬁ p c ermet Rail is eaither prohibited or restricted to the public. • modalités d’une entente d’exonération de responsabilité et arQllery ﬁre, and the potenQal for sympatheQc avalanche releases. The Winter Permit System allows backcountry users prévenir les perturbations et les déplacements des de déclenchement d’avalanches par résonance. Le système Winter de délivrance p ermis d ’accès h ivernal ux prévenir les perturbations et les déplacements 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 contre le habitat. Canada National With anprogram increase in gviolations last amateurs de sports d’hiver de pénétrer dans les zones à accès These habitat. to enter W inter Restricted Areas tParks hat are part oAct. f the highway avalanche when arQ llery unﬁre is not important wintering habitat. les perturbations les déplacements des restreint qui sont touchées ar plrotect e programme defrom avalanche control acQ ons, the extreme danger resulQ ng from d’indemnisation. restricQons are in eﬀect pto the public déclenchement prévenQ f d’avalanches, y compris et le danger extrême qui résulte des Q rs d’arQllerie directs et les risques the without is dangerous and anystem offence under the •de àdans rappeler aux amateurs de qu’il est anQcipated. prévenQon tenons des avalanches le couloir rouQer lorsqu’aucun Q r park d’arQllerie ’y loisirs epst prévu. for a Le sd’hiver dpermit éclenchement prévenQ f caribous de montagnes ded’accès leur habitat hivernalhiverna caribous montagnes de leur arQllery ﬁre, and n the otenQal ympatheQc avalanche releases. The Winter Permit Sj allows backcountry users year, it is important to note that one hundred percent compliance Nous déclenchement d’avalanches par résonance. Le système de de délivrance des permis hivernal permet aux habitat de montagnes leur habitat Canada National anprogram increase in gviolations last caribous d’avalanches eﬀectué Parcs Canada end pas les de pentes p our les amateurs de asre ports ’hiver t With dangereux etpar illégal enne rvertu laseécuritaires Loi sur les parcs nationaux to nter Winter Restricted Areas tParks hat part doAct. f the heighway adu valanche when arQ llery unﬁre is not amateurs de sports d’hiver de pénétrer dans les zones à accès restreint qui sde ont touchées par le programme de 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 Nous àdans rappeler aux amateurs den’y loisirs qu’il uQlisateurs de l’arrière pays en hiver. important. anQcipated. prévenQon tenons des avalanches le couloir rouQer lorsqu’aucun Q r d’arQllerie est prévu. Le d’hiver déclenchement prévenQ est f important. year, it is important to note that one hundred percent compliance dans une zone fermée au public. Winter recreationists are reminded that hivernal important. NEW 2011-2012: and prohibited areas isSystem punishable ofto Smart a fiane oftude up Canada de pénétrer sans permiswith d’avalanches eﬀectué Parcs Canada end pas les de pentes pour les amateurs de sports d’hiver et FOR 2011-2012: dangereux etpar illégal enne rvertu lasécuritaires Loi sur les parcs nationaux du Important changes to FOR the NEW Winter Permit this year include aon new dconviction esignated access route nd ForQ Parks Canada’s aermis valanche control cQ ons dco omprennent not render slopes srequired. afe for winter recreaQ onists in Glacier NaQonal Park. the Permit System is Violation of restricted Les changements qui ode nt éla té apportés au système de délivrance des pWinter d’accès haivernal l’an Compte tenu hausse du nombre d’infractions enregistrées uQlisateurs de l’arrière pays en hiver. Winter R estricted A reas a nd F lat C reek W inter U nrestricted A rea; d esignated p arking a t B ostock P arking W inter to $200,000, couldwinter result inclosure permanent changes to the Winter notamment : une nouvelle voie d’accès pour les secteurs à accès restreint du mont Smart is et dpunishable u entering aand closed area in the park without a bydernier, and prohibited areas ofto Smart a fiane oftude up Canada de pénétrer sans permis dans une zone fermée au public. The Mt. Klotz has been expanded Important changes Canada to the Winter Permit System this year include aon new dconviction esignated access route nd ForQ Klotz closure has been expanded by Restricted Area; and no pThe arking at RMt. ockgarden. Trailhead winter parking that requires a Winter Parking Permit now includes il est important de noter que Parcs exige désormais mont F orQtude, a insi q ue p our l e s ecteur à a ccès n on r estreint d u r uisseau F lat; d u s taQonnement d ésigné Les c hangements q ui o nt é té a pportés a u s ystème d e d élivrance d es p ermis d ’accès h ivernal c omprennent Compte tenu de la hausse du d’infractions l’an Permit System. Don’t take theArch last Winter and Flat Creek Winter Unrestricted Area; designated parking at Bostock Parking Winter NOUVEAU ENsnombre 2011-2012 : enregistrées Bostock, Hermit, Loop Brook, Mortar (NRC) and Stone Gun run! PosiQ ons. NOUVEAU 2011-2012 $200,000, and could notamment : sans une nouvelle vpermis oie d’accès pour les dans ecteurs à aEN ccès restreint du mont Smart et :du dans ltaux e secteur de à accès conformité restreint du ruisseaude Bostock; eto t aucun taQonnement au senQer du Jresult ardin-‐dsystème e-‐ in permanent changes to the Winter Entrer permit is and an offence themap). une zone fermée du Top bun anner 100 %Rsestricted aux Areas modalités du Restricted Area; and no parking at Rockgarden. Trailhead parking that requires a Winter Parking Permit now includes dernier, il est deà anoter Parcs Canada exige désormais 13% atdangerous the north-east boundary (seeunder attached 13% at the north-east boundary (see attached map). mont ForQtude, ainsi important que pour le secteur ccès non rque estreint du ruisseau Flat; du staQonnement désigné Rocailles. Les staQonnements qui exigent un permis de staQ onnement hivernal cDon’t omprennent ceux the des senQ ers Permit System. take last If you plan on recreaQng frequently in Winter Restricted Areas, it i s possible to obtain an Annual Winter Permit to enter Bostock, Hermit, Loop Brook, Mortar (NRC) and Spénètrent tone Arch Gun run! PosiQ ons. de délivrance de permis d’accès hivernal. Ceux qui La zone du mont interdite d’accès en hiver dans ltaux e sest ecteur de à adangereux ccès conformité restreint du ruisseau Bzone ostock; et adu ucun sKlotz taQonnement au la senQer du interdite Jdu ardin-‐ dsystème e-‐ les La mont Klotz d’accès en a Top b anner un de 100 % aux modalités u C ouloir-‐ N RC, e t d e l ’Arche-‐ d e-‐ P ierre. du R uisseau-‐ B ostock, d u M ont-‐ H ermit, d u R uisseau-‐ L oop, d Canada National Parks Act, and is punishable parc et interdit par Loi sur 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 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 s enQ ers j RecentRecent censuscensus have found caribou in this in area. have found caribou thisThis area. This illégalement dans des zones d’accès ouin Winter interdit sont If you plan on restreint recreaQng frequently Restricted Areas, it i s possible to obtain an Annual Winter Permit to enter parkscanada.gc.ca de délivrance permis d’accès Ceux qui pénètrent Areas, with the excepQon of Winter Unrestricted Areas adjacent to call the Bostock Parking Winter Restricted Area. Daily C13 ouloir-‐de N% RC, epassible t 13 d e l’Arche-‐ de-‐ Pierre. du Ruisseau-‐ Bostock, dété u de Mont-‐H ermit, du Ruisseau-‐ Loop, du hivernal. agrandie de à l’extrémité nord-est (voi parkscanada.gc.ca/skirogerspass orup 250-837-7500. été agrandie % à l’extrémité nord-e Si vous prévoyez passer beaucoup de temps dans les secteurs àreas accès estreint, il inter est pPossible d’obtenir n A permit Permit on conviction of a fine of to $200,000. parcs nationaux du Canada et d’une For the Winter System, visit these acomplete by arRending adetails W ermit on OrientaQ on Suession. is not required for accessing Wplease inter Unrestricted parcscanada.gc.ca Permits will sQll be issued in Rogers Pass dependent on anQ cipated avalanche control acQ viQes; however, each d’une amende pouvant Areas, aller jusqu’à 200 000 $. De plus, illégalement dans des zones d’accès restreint ou interdit sont parkscanada.gc.ca permis d’accès hivernal annuel aﬁ n de pénétrer dans ces secteurs. Pour ce faire, vous dUevez assister à une Top bWinter anner with the excepQon of W inter nrestricted Areas adjacent the Bostock Parking Winter Restricted Area. Daily expansion helps maintain the effectiveness of thepassibles expansion helps maintain effectiveness ofinfractions the parkscanada.gc.ca/skirogerspass orto call 250-837-7500. individual will have to obtain their own Daily Winter Permit, as permits will no longer be the issued solely to group leaders. Si vous prévoyez passer beaucoup de temps dans les secteurs à accès restreint, il est possible d’obtenir un parcscanada.gc.ca carte ci-jointe). D’après des dénombrements effec séance d’informaQon sur pourraient les permis d’accès hentraîner ivernal. Un Winter permis d’accès n’est in pRas exigé pour pouvoir amende allant jusqu’à 200.000$. les des changements permanents Permits will hsivernal Qll be issued ogers Pass dependent on anQ cipated avalanche control acQ viQes; however, each passibles d’une amende pouvant aller jusqu’à 200 000 $. Dedénombrements plus, carte ci-jointe). D’après des permis d’accès hivernal annuel aﬁ n de pénétrer dans ces secteurs. Pour ce faire, vous devez assister à une Top bindividual anner Entering a Pnote rohibited othat r Restricted Area in the pPark ark without a valid permit is dclosed angerous and for illegal. the winter of Please Glacier Lodge is les secteurs qui to sont adjacents aDu aily secteur à Paermit, ccès a s permits will no longer be issued solely to group leaders. pénétrer dans un secteur à accès non restreint, sauf pour w ill h ave o btain t heir o wn W inter Skunk Cabbage Boardwalk/ closure and protects a section of caribou habitat not séance d’informaQon sur pourraient les permis d’accès hentraîner ivernal. Un permis d’accès hivernal n’est pas exigé pour pouvoir au système de délivrance de permis d’accès hivernal. N’en faites pas les infractions des changements permanents closure and protects a section of caribou habitat not restreint du staQonnement du ruisseau Bostock. Les pPlease ermis d’accès hivernal ’une Glacier journée délivrés aau valid permit For more information visit Entering a Pnote rohibited othat r Rdestricted Area in steront he pPark ark without is dclosed angerous des and for illegal. the winter of tués le ce secteur parkscanada.gc.ca Lodge isPromenade récemment, caribou fréquente ce 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 Choux-Puants restreint, sauf pour les secteurs qcaribou ui sont ale djacents afréquente u secteur à accès pénétrer dans un secteur à accès nrécemment, on tués au système de délivrance de permis d’accès hivernal. N’en faites pas votre dernière descente. col Rogers, mais l’émission de ces derniers dépend des acQ vités liées au programme de déclenchement parcscanada.gc.ca restreint du staQonnement du ruisseau Bostock. Les permis d’accès hivernal d’une journée seront délivrés au avalanche hazard. parkscanada.gc.ca 2012/13 there isermis no fuel or lies hotel accommodation indue Rogers currently encompassed the existing closure. For your own sand afety, p lease obey apll signs ad long the highway, ncluding the designated “NO STOPPING” areas to Pass. Travellers should plan theirintrips accordingly and on check currently encompassed inand the existing closure. prévenQf des avalanches. Il e.st à noter que chaque personne doit obtenir son propre ’une journée; www.pc.gc.ca/mountrevelstoke click Pour en savoir visitez lede àdéclenchement L’agrandissement contribuera garantir l’efficacité de votre dernière descente. col Rogers, mais l’émission de ces ddavantage, erniers dépend des acQ vités liées au programme garantir parcscanada.gc.ca parcscanada.gc.ca L’agrandissement contribuera à l’effic avalanche h azard. exclusivement aux chefs Pass. de groupe. Pénétrer dans ushould ne zone à accès interdit otheir u permis parkscanada. ne seront plus délivrés Travellers plan trips accordingly and check prévenQf OrientaQon sessions for will be current held in Revelstoke, December 8, 7 pm at the United Church and in Golden, December 15, 7 des avalanches. Il e.st à noter que chaque personne doit obtenir son propre permis d’une journée; les gc.ca DriveBC.ca road conditions. parcscanada.gc.ca 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 – Closure left column
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THE WINTER PERMIT SYSTEM IN GLACIER NATIONAL PARK
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Glacier NaLonal Park would like the snow is falling in Rogers Pass and THE WINTER PERMIT SYSTEM INto remind everyone that Glacier NaLonal Park would like to remin THE WINTER PERMIT Permit System wSecteur ill take PARK eﬀect in the coming weeks. For the 2011/12 season:SYSTEM IN GLACIER NATIONAL Permit System will take eﬀect in the com
English text – left column
BoMom banner MOUNT KLOTZ CARIBOU CLOSURE 0 18
fermé au public
GLACIER NATIONAL PARK Important Bulletins or call: 250-837-7500. www.pc.gc.ca/montrevelstoke sur pm at the Seniors Centre. Sessions will also be delivered through the winter at Rogers Pass. élivrés exclusivement aux chefs roupe. permis parkscanada. ne seront plus dla fermeture et de àgsur protéger uncliquez secteur dedel’habitat du gc.ca DriveBC.ca current road conditions. la complets fermeture etsystème à et protéger un secteur de l’ha l’aﬃchage le long de la transcanadienne, incluant les signaux qui indiquent : « Afor rrêt Interdit ». Pour obtenir des détails le de délivrance permis d’accès hivernal, consultez le site Web parcscanada.gc.ca/ For more Winter informaQon on trecreationists he Winter Permit System and OrientaQon Sessions, please call 250-‐ 837-‐7500, or visit « Bulletins importants » ou composez le : 250are reminded that entering a Winter recreationists are reminded that entering a permis d’accès hivernal, consultez le site Web parcscanada.gc.ca/ caribou qui ne fait pas actuellement partie de la zone Des séances d’orientaQons acomposez uront lieu à Revelstoke, United Church, le w 8 décembre à 19 hrs ep t à ermit Golden, Senior Centre, caribou qui ne fait pas actuellement partie de Annual inter h olders f rom 2 010/11 m ay r enew o n-‐line ( for d etails s ee w ebsite skicolrogers ou le 250-837-7500. www.parkscanada.gc.ca/glacier. T he m ost c urrent c ondiQons a nd d aily a valanche b ulleQns a re a lso a vailable o n . parcscanada.gc.ca le 15 décembre à 19 hrs. Des séances seront aussi oﬀertes durant l’hiver, à parQr du Col-‐Rogers. Pour en savoir Annual winter permit holders fro skicolrogers ou composez le 250-837-7500. Glacier N aQonal Park’s website link above. Please note that the Rogers Pass Discovery Centre is closed for renovaQ ons 837-7500. parkscanada. gc.ca . parcscanada.gc.ca closed area inarea the park a permit is banner closed in thewithout park without a permit isBoMom davantage sur le système de délivrance des permis d’accès hivernal ou les séances d’orientaQ on, faites le 250-‐837-‐ interdite. and Parks Canada operaQons have been re-‐located to Glacier Park Lodge next door unQ l further noQce. parkscanada.gc.ca BoMom banner interdite. 7500 ou consultez le www.parcscanada.gc.ca/glaciers e lien vous permet aussi d’obtenir des renseignements à jour Veuillez noter que le Glacier . CPark Lodge est fermé pour l’hiver que inter le Glacier Park Lodge est fermé pour l’hiver Glacier Nand aLonal Park wCanada ould like t20122013 o rcemind eaux veryone that the falling n Rogers Plike ass tVeuillez ao nd tnoter he W dangerous and an offence under the sur les ondiQons et d ’accéder bulleQns d’avalanche quoQdiens. Veuillez noter que s le now Centre de la découverte du dangerous an offence under the Canada et qu’il n’y a cni essence ni hébergement dans le col Glacier Nis aLonal Piark wtould rave emind everyone that the snow is lefp alling in aRno Col-‐Rogers est fermé jusqu’à nouvel avis pour 2009 ause de rénovaQw on einter t le centre d’informaQon est situé temporairement 20122013 etnqu’il n’y h a ad ni essence ninnual hébergement dans col w ho h ever an w inter ermit p ermit h olders a nd hose 2009 wapermis inter p ermit holders and Rogers. Les voyageurs sont priés de planifi er leurs déplacements à c ôté à l ’hôtel G lacier P ark L odge. National Parks Act, and is punishable on conviction Entrer sans permis dans erune zone fermée du parc National Parks Act, w and punishable onin conviction Entrer sans dans une zone fermée duesp Rogers. Les voyageurs sont priés de planifi leurs déplacements BoMom banner Permit System ill istake eﬀect tenhe c oming w eeks. F or t he 2 011/12 s eason: BoMom banner Permit S ystem he c oming w eeks. F or t he 2 011/12 s eason: conséquence et de consulter le site Web DriveBC.ca (en anglais will take eﬀect in ten conséquence et de consulter le site Web DriveBC.ca (en anglais obtain o ne m ust a Mend a W inter P ermit O rientaLon S ession ( locaLons a nd d ates l isted dangereux et interdit par la Loi sur les parcs nationaux of a fineof ofa fine up toof$200,000. dangereux par laaMend Loi sur les parcs na up to $200,000. obtain etointerdit ne must a W inte seulement) pour connaître l’état des routes.le site parcscanada. seulement) pour connaître l’état des routes.le site parcscanada. gc.ca/skicolrogers du Canada et passible d’une amende allant jusqu'à du Canada et passible d’une amende allant gc.ca/skicolrogers KLOTZ SECTEUR Annual winter permit holders MONT from 2010/11 may –renew (FERMÉ for details see w ebsite).from on-‐line Annual winter permit holders 2010/11 may renew on-‐line (for deta 200.000$. For more visit visit Forinformation more information Daily i ndividual w inter p ermits c onLnue to be available aDaily t the ogers Pass Discovery Cce 200.000$. iR ndividual winter permits POUR LA PROTECTION DU CARIBOU www.pc.gc.ca/mountrevelstoke and click www.pc.gc.ca/mountrevelstoke andonclick on Pour visitez le Pour enhdavantage, savoir visitez ad 2009 winter wpinter ermit phermit olders aand nd wthose wsavoir ho ave ndavantage, ever hetad an alesur nnual win an annual ant ento Bulletins” 2009 winter permit holders and those who have never h “Important “Important Bulletins” www.pc.gc.ca/montrevelstoke cliquez www.pc.gc.ca/montrevelstoke etscliquez There w ill b e a ddiLonal closures There w ill b e a ddiLonal c losures a nd a valanche c ontrol d one ( even o n s table now dsurays or call :or250-837-7500 call : 250-837-7500 obtain o ne m ust a Mend a W inter P ermit O rientaLon S ession ( locaLons a « Bulletins importants » obtain one must aMend a Winter Permit OrientaLon Session (locaLons and dates listed below). « Bulletins importants » arLllery; however, closures are n arLllery; however, closures are not expected to be signiﬁcant. ou composez le : 250-837-7500 ou composez le : 250-837-7500 ELS EV
E T OK
-R ON T
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MOUNT REVELSTOKE NATIONAL PARK
For more informaQon on the Winter Permit System and OrientaQon Sessions, please call 250-‐837-‐7500, or visit 00 14b www.parkscanada.gc.ca/glacier. The most current condiQons and daily avalanche ulleQns are also available on Glacier NaQonal Park’s website link above. Please note that the Rogers Pass Discovery Centre is closed for renovaQ ons and Parks Canada operaQons have been re-‐located to Glacier Park Lodge next door unQ l further noQce.
OrientaQon sessions will be held in Revelstoke, December 8, 7 pm at the United Church and in Golden, December 15, 7 pm at the Seniors Centre. Sessions will also be delivered through the winter at Rogers Pass.
Pénétrer dans une zone à accès interdit ou restreint en hiver sans avoir un permis valide est illégal et dangereux. Pour votre sécurité, veuillez obtempérer à l’aﬃchage le long de la transcanadienne, incluant les signaux qui indiquent : « Arrêt Interdit ».
Des séances d’orientaQons auront lieu à Revelstoke, United Church, le 8 décembre à 19 hrs et à Golden, Senior Centre, le 15 décembre à 19 hrs. Des séances seront aussi oﬀertes durant l’hiver, à parQr du Col-‐Rogers. Pour en savoir davantage sur le système de délivrance des permis d’accès hivernal ou les séances d’orientaQ on, faites le 250-‐837-‐ 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.
TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, December 19, 2012 n 5
Local man dies in Trans-Canada crash Alex Cooper
A local man was the victim of a fatal car crash inside a snowshed east of Revelstoke last Tuesday, the BC Coroners Service reports. Todd Owen Madill, 40, died after his car swerved over the
centre line and collided with an oncoming tractor trailer inside the Lanark snowshed on the Trans-Canada Highway. The incident happened around 2:30 p.m. on Dec. 11. The snowshed is located between Albert Canyon and Glacier National Park. Madill was heading east
when the collision occurred. He was seriously injured in the crash and died at the scene, despite the best efforts of first responders to save him. An air ambulance was called in but later cancelled once the severity of the Madill’s wounds were determined. The investigation into the
crash is ongoing. “Road conditions were noted to be poor at the time,” coroner Larry Marzinzik said in a statement. The crash closed the TransCanada Highway between Revelstoke and Golden until just after midnight, leaving many commuters stranded along the route.
Christmas Eve Service Fellowship Baptist Church 1806 Colbeck Road December 24 at 6:30pm
Shan Jorgensen-Adam heading back to Alberta
Shan Jorgensen-Adam, the principal of Begbie View Elementary, is leaving Revelstoke, again, this time citing the health of her husband Gerry for leaving. “When I accepted the position I certainly was in it for the duration,” she told the Times Review. “Shortly after I accepted my husband got quite ill. We were hopeful at the time a treatment could be found but it hasn’t been yet.” Jorgensen-Adam handed her resignation to the Revelstoke Board of Education on Wednesday, Dec. 5. She notified her staff of her decision later that week. “Shan’s done an awful lot for this district and her priority needs to be her family,” said Alan Chell, the chair of the Board of Education. “She accepted the job, she was excited about it but her husband’s health is a priority.” Jorgensen-Adam is leaving after an all-too-brief return to Revelstoke. She spent eight years in the district as principal of Mount Begbie and Columbia Park Elementary schools before moving to Bonnyville, Alberta, where her husband was working at the end of 2010. In March, she was hired to helm Begbie View Elementary. She returned to Revelstoke to help oversee the move to the new school in the spring. “We came back because this is home to us and we have family here,” she said. “We certainly enjoy working with everyone and
Shan Jorgensen-Adam on opening day at Begbie View Elementary. Her husband’s health issues are forcing them to return to Alberta.
Thank You SLOW DOWN
Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review file photo
To Randy Driediger at RCU Insurance and to the Revelstoke Credit Union for helping us reduce vehicle speed on Nichol Road.
Arrow Heights Elementary Parents Advisory Council
the staff. It was not an easy decision to make but we had to make it to make sure Gerry gets better because family is important.” Since moving back, Gerry has stayed in Alberta, working and receiving treatment for his illness. They have been unable to find proper treatment for him in British Columbia. “It’s just been very stressful for our family with him still there and me here and him not
well,” said Jorgensen-Adam. “As a family we felt we needed to be together and get through his health issues and go from there.” She will be returning to Bonnyville, Alta., in late-January, to Jane Morris will once-again return to the district take over as interim principal of Begbie View while the school board searches for a replacement. The goal is to hire a new principal by the March break.
40th Anniversary Sale You’ll like THIS big Four O! For a limited time, get an ECHO CS-310 saw with case, extra chain, hat and oil mix, all for
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In Beautiful Downtown Revelstoke. 201 Mackenzie Avenue. 250-837-4141
Monday - Saturday: 10am - 6pm Sunday: 11am - 4pm
6 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 2012
O PI N I ON
Question of the Week We asked: Will you give the transit system a try now that there is an additional route?
Survey results: 16% 84%
10 VOTES 51 VOTES
New question: Should Revelstoke build a large LED TV on the highway to attract passing motorists?
Vote online at:
revelstoketimesreview.com Correction: The story, Get involved: Christmas Hamper program needs your support, Community, Dec. 12, said that residents could drop mitts and hats off at drop boxes in town. In fact, Mitts for Kids accepts monetary donations and then purchases mitts. R
TIMESReview Mavis Cann PUBLISHER
Aaron Orlando EDITOR
Alex Cooper REPORTER
Rob Stokes PRODUCTION
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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.
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NCES responds to Stella-Jones logging plans An open letter to Mr. Huettmeyer and Mr. Ladyman of Stella-Jones, The North Columbia Environmental Society would like to thank Stella-Jones for providing an open house on Nov. 16 for public review of their logging plans for the Begbie Falls Area. The NCES offers the following on the proposed plans. The provincial government has changed many requirements for forest harvesting over the last number of years. We believe that many of these changes have been detrimental to the long term viability of our public forest resources. We consider current requirements to be inadequate for allowing public input on the harvesting of our timber resources. We expect forest corporations to exercise higher environmental and social standards to meet the public’s expectation for use of our resources. Through a public planning committee the Begbie Falls Integrated Resource Use Plan was created in the early
1990’s. Bell Pole Co. Ltd (now Stella-Jones) participated in and was signatory to this Plan. We believe the intent of this plan, and the public’s desire for comprehensive management of this area remains unchanged today. Therefore the NCES believes that the Social License with the community of Revelstoke that was agreed to by Bell Pole should be adhered to by Stella-Jones. We ask the Ministry of Forests, Lands, and Natural Resource Operations to not issue a cutting permit until this plan is reviewed, updated, and agreed upon by the community at large. As the province transitions from a timber extraction based forest economy to a tourism, recreation, and non-timber based forest economy, it is important that future forest opportunities not be negatively impacted by current plans that exclude all public participation. The future economy, lifestyle, and environmental values of the community must form the bases for all current planning
otherwise the long term viability of the community will be in jeopardy. The Begbie Falls area is immediately adjacent to Revelstoke, is visible from many homes, tourists and Revelstokians hold a high emotional attachment to this area, has year round non-motorized recreational use, is an important area for wild food harvesting, and has high wildlife habitat values. Official Community Plans, adjacent private property owners’ plans, and stakeholder visions for the area must be incorporated into all timber extraction plans to insure the viability of non- timber forest resources. We feel that it is important for all forest harvesting to obtain a Social License before proceeding. This License can only occur through a process of public consultation that includes all aspects of planning from Stewardship Plans, to Cutting and Road Permits, to Site Plans and Silviculture Prescriptions. The Foresters Act states that
the professional forester has a duty to serve and protect the public interest while practicing forestry in B.C. It is therefore a social imperative to obtain public approval in advance of all forest harvesting. The NCES asked that the MoFLNRO and Stella-Jones not proceed with forest plans for the Begbie Falls area until the community has had the opportunity to provide the necessary information that will insure the protection of the public interest. We ask that the MoFLNRO allow an extension on StellaJones’ AAC until the community and Stella-Jones agree to an updated Begbie Falls Integrated Resource Use Plan and until Stella-Jones receives the Social Licence required to harvest crown resources in the Revelstoke area. Thank you for your sustainable vision of our future. Sarah Newton, North Columbia Environmental Society Vice-President
Curling club welcomes visitors to Revelstoke Editor, In response to Alex Cooper’s article titled Welcome Week aims to bridge gap between newcomers and locals (Dec. 5 issue of the Times Review) and the quote from Powder Magazine that stated in part “half the town looks like it wants to beat
the crap out of the other half.” For several years the Revelstoke Curling club has been hosting a Friday night dropin at the curling rink. The club provides all necessary equipment and basic instruction to the participants. It is fair to say that virtually all those that par-
take in a typical drop-in night are visitors to our community, or season employees associated with the resort. It has been our pleasure to host these individuals from all over the world, to show them another Canadian sport and another side of Revelstoke that
is in total opposition to the Powder Magazine quote, and to demonstrate to them that they are welcome to and within the city. Revelstoke Curling Club Executive
TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, December 19, 2012 n 7
Revelstoke Community Calendar List your community event here for free! Visit www.revelstoketimesreview.com/calendar or email firstname.lastname@example.org to add your event.
Ongoing to December 22
COMMUNITY CONNECTIONS CHRISTMAS HAMPER PROGRAM The Community Connections
Food Bank will be accepting donations to its Christmas hamper program throughout the month of December. There are several ways to donate: with cash and food, new unwrapped toys and books, sponsor an individual or family, small gifts such as calendars, gloves, socks, towels, notepads, pens and personal care products; or support a child – pick an angel from the tree at CIBC. The food bank is open daily from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the basement of the Royal Canadian Legion Hall at 600 First St. West.
Sarah FortisBC, Dispatch Coordinator
Wednesday, December 19
BROWN BAG HISTORY Enjoy a talk on Revelstoke’s history by Cathy English, the curator of the Revelstoke Museum & Archives, as she tells her favourite stories. 12 p.m. $5. STUCK ON HONEY Alt-country bluegrass quartet, plays a mix of old-time obscurities, classics and originals. Live at the Last Drop. 9 p.m.
Thursday, December 20
FARM & CRAFT MARKET Find crafts, produce,
baked goods, and more at the winter market. At the community centre from 12-5 p.m.
Friday, December 21
CHILDREN’S CHRISTMAS PARTY An event for children, parents, and registered child care providers. Cookies and goodie bags will be provided. At Begbie View Elementary from 9:30-11:30 a.m. 45 MINUTES Local acoustic duo plays your favorite hits. Live at the Last Drop. 9 p.m.
Fri, Dec. 21, and Sat, Dec. 22
GRAND VICTORIAN CHRISTMAS MAGIC LANTERN SHOW Rev. Ken Jones in the Victorian Christmas story Carl Krinken, of The Christmas Stocking. Illustrated with slides by York & Son. See the amazing moving slides telling the story of The Fireman’s Dog and Santa Claus on screen. Sing along to Christma Carols, and the signature Victorian disco light show accompanied by the Belgian automatic dance band organ. At the Nickelodeon Museum. Tickets are $12 suggested donation, with all proceeds going to the food bank.
Saturday, December 22
UGLY SWEATER PARTY You know you have one just
for this occasion. Bust it out and come dance at the River City Pub. 9 p.m.
Tuesday, December 28
COMMUNITY CHRISTMAS DINNER Come enjoy a free Christmas dinner with friends and strangers who who are looking for fellowship on Christmas Day. Held at the Ol’ Frontier Restaurant from 1-3 p.m.. Call Ginger (250837-4129) or Matt (250-814-4444) for a ride.
Wednesday, December 26
BOXING DAY BASH It’s the usual Wednesday fun,
amplified by the holidays. At the River City Pub. 10 p.m.
Million Dollars in Pennies, pictured at a recent house concert, will be one of two featured acts at a special Revelstoke Coffee House Fundraiser on Saturday, Dec. 29, at the Revelstoke Performing Arts Centre. They will be joined by local favourites Stuck on Honey and a number of special guests. The show will be a fundraiser to help support the popular local acoustic music series. Alex Cooper photography
Friday, December 28
THIS MEANS WAR Local talents Shannon Sternloff and Trevor Wallach of the Maritime Kitchen Party and Corn Starr team up for another powerhouse band. Live at the Last Drop. 9 p.m. KYPRIOS & THE CHAPERONES The former member of Vancouver hip hop group Sweatshop Union tours with his new soulful live band the Chaperones. Live at the River City Pub. 9 p.m.
Saturday, December 29
REVELSTOKE COFFEE HOUSE FUNDRAISER HOOTENANY A special coffeehouse event at the Rev-
A safe holiday is a happy holiday Make safety a priority this holiday season with these simple tips: • Never kick or hit your meter if ice builds up. Call us for assistance at 1-888-224-2710. • After a snowfall, brush snow away from your meters by hand and clear a path for the safety of our meter readers. • Around your fireplace, consider using a hearth safety gate to help protect small children from the heated glass. For more winter safety tips, visit fortisbc.com/safety.
FortisBC uses the FortisBC Energy name and logo under license from Fortis Inc. (12-336.4 12/2012)
elstoke Performing Arts Centre, with Revelstoke favourites Stuck on Honey and A Million Dollars in Pennies headlining and several special guests also taking the stage. The show is a fundraiser so the popular coffeehouse series can upgrade its sound and light systems. The show starts at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $15, available at Valhalla Pure, the Big Eddy Pub and from Denis Severino. Coffee and treats will be served. DEVON COYOTE Live at the Last Drop. 9 p.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 1
LANTERN SKI AT MT. MACPHERSON Join the Revelstoke Nordic Ski Club for their annual lantern ski at the Mt. Macpherson trails. 5–9 p.m.
Friday, January 4
REVELSTOKE GRIZZLIES vs. Sicamous Eagles. At the Revelstoke Forum. 7 p.m. $10.
REVELSTOKE GRIZZLIES PLAYER PROFILES
Revelstoke Alliance Church invites you to our
Christmas Eve Candlelight Service Drama and Carol Sing #1 Aaron Brandoli Goalie Hometown: Vernon, BC Hockey Idol: Jonathon Quick Team: Ottawa Senators
Neil Jones CFT, CPT Over 30 years Experience. Currently accepting new clients. Book your appointments today!
#23 Brody Buhler Left Wing Hometown: Revelstoke, BC Hockey Idol: Aaron Volpatti Team: Pittsburgh Penguins
FOR THOSE ABOUT TO WORK OUT, WE SALUTE YOU!
“The Gift” Monday, December 24th at 7:00pm Revelstoke Allilance Church, 1559 Illecillewaet Rd www.revelstokealliance.com • 250-837-4008
8 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, December 19, 2012
L i f es t yl es
Through rain, sleet and snow Revelstoke Revelstoke Rod Rod & & Gun Gun Club Club Important Notices Important Notices
Wildlife Wildlife Awards Awards Entries: Entries: A reminder that the deadline for entries entries for for the the Wildlife Wildlife A reminder that the deadline for Awards is December 31, 2012. Please contact one of of Awards is December 31, 2012. Please contact one the following: the following: Troy Troy 250-814-2511 250-814-2511 Alex: Alex: 250-837-2436 250-837-2436 Wild Wild Meat/Fish Meat/Fish Donations Donations for for Banquet: Banquet: As in previous years, we will gratefully As in previous years, we will gratefully accept accept donations donations of of wild wild meat meat and and fish fish for for the the annual annual awards awards banquet banquet in in February. February. Please Please contact contact Alex Alex Cameron: Cameron: 250-837-2436 250-837-2436 or or drop drop off off at at Johnnie’s Johnnie’s Tackle. Tackle. 2013 2013 Memberships Memberships are are available available at at Rough Country Marine and Johnnie’s Rough Country Marine and Johnnie’s Tackle. Tackle. www.revelstokerodandgun.ca www.revelstokerodandgun.ca
B:8.81” T:8.81” S:8.81”
“Neither snow nor rain nor heat nor gloom of night stays these couriers from the swift completion of their appointed rounds.” That’s the inscription on the main post office in New York City and it also works for the weekly pedal and pint rides in Revelstoke. A group of five went out last Thursday for the 37th ride this year – a new record. They made it until early December before it had to pedal through snow. Then, on Thursday, Dec. 6, they tied the record, grinding around CPR Hill in the snow. Last Thursday, Dec. 13, they pedaled out again. According to organizer Brent Strand, they stayed out for more than two hours. “Mostly riding with a bit of pushing,” he said. Pictured is, from left: Trent Kappler, Ron Sahlstrom, Brent Strand, Dave Healey and Dave Pearson. Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review
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TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, December 19, 2012 n 9
Learning to live with Revelstoke highway avalanche closures 2.0 Banging your head on the steering wheel and cursing Ullr while stuck behind an avalanche gate are all signs you’re not up to speed with the latest in technology that can steer you away from factof-life Revelstoke winter highway closures. We asked local Ministry of Highways Snow Avalanche Technician Bruce Allen for tips to keep you, your guests and your clients away from the closures. Aaron Orlando
Since time immemorial, Revelstoke has lobbied for improvements to the highway system. One goal of the improvements is to reduce closures due to avalanches and avalanche control. The hold-up, as most know, is money; highway mega-projects are extremely expensive. In the meantime, there’s lots you can do to keep you, your guests and your clients away from the closures – and a lot of it can be done for free. Bruce Allen is the B.C. Ministry of Transportation Revelstoke-based Highways Snow Avalanche Technician. I met him in his office overlooking a snowy Alpine Village Mall parking lot on a Sunday afternoon. He toured me around complicatedlooking computer forecasting programs that give up-to-theminute reports from weather stations, including in the Three Valley Gap area. We worked together to compile avalanche tips for the motoring public, primarily focusing on the Trans-Canada Highway west of Revelstoke. Here they are:
It’s all about the weather Avalanche closures result from precipitation, and almost always happen during the storm or shortly after. To anticipate closures, look for weather fore-
casts that include lots of snow or rain-on-snow. A bigger storm increases the likelihood of a longer “passive” closure. Avalanche conditions could deteriorate late in the day, leading to an overnight closure because crews cannot work in the dark. “If we’ve got a lot of snow and it’s going to rain, stay home,” Allen said.
Precipitation causes avalanches Snow on snow can cause avalanche conditions. Rain on snow can be worse, as it has the potential to make dangerous slushy conditions that are harder to control. So, a springtime storm or a “pineapple express” from the mid-Pacific can cause lengthy closures as much as a severe midwinter snowstorm. “It’s the highest hazard area in B.C.,” said Allen of our local highways. That’s using a calculation based on the number of avalanches, the distance and traffic volumes.
Use DriveBC Most people are aware of DriveBC.ca, the online provincial highway information system. Learn how to use it to look for forecast avalanche closures or other incidents, such as closures caused by accidents. Use the mobile version on your smartphone and bookmark the road conditions page for the Trans-
Canada from Kamloops to the Alberta Border. Avalanche closure notices will be posted there. There are also many other advisories there warning of hazards, conditions and delays. “We’re not just forecasting avalanches,” Allen said. “We’re traffic management.” The goal of DriveBC is to keep traffic flowing and advise drivers.
Know the twohour rule Scheduled avalanche control closures at places like Three Valley Gap are posted two-hours before the event happens, Allen said. So, you should be able to avoid avalanche closures if you check DriveBC just before you leave town.
Check 89.9 FM It’s old school but it still works. The Ministry of Transportation office transmits local highways advisories real-time to the maintenance yard where a worker records and uploads recordings, such as avalanche closure warnings, to the highway advisory radio channel.
Avalanche control doesn’t happen in the dark “The key is we don’t fly in the dark,” Allen said. Avalanche con-
working life on the highways around Revelstoke. Get winter tires (he calls all-season tires “three-season tires”) and watch your speed, he advised. “I don’t go into the ditch; I just slow down.”
trol, such as blasting from helicopters, doesn’t start until after it gets light out. Visitors travelling to Revelstoke from the Okanagan should be able to make it here for skiing or sledding if they can get past Three Valley Gap before sunrise. There are some closures caused by natural sliding, known as “passive” closures. In total, there were 13 avalanche closures west of Revelstoke last year. Nine of them were in the one- to two-hour range. Three ranged between six to eight hours, while the longest was 17 hours.
Some avalanche closures are forecast the day before If you check DriveBC.ca, some – but not all – scheduled avalanche closures are posted the night before, meaning you can plan to leave earlier or later to avoid them. “I think people have to take a certain amount of responsibility to find information,” Allen said.
In summary It’s a mix of technology and common sense. But for drivers who travel on local highways in the winter, we know many drivers lack the latter. Avalanches are one thing, but closures for crashes and other incidents are also big contributors to highway downtime. Allen notes he spends a lot of his
Lutheran Church of the Resurrection
1502 Mountain View Drive
Christmas Eve Candlelight Service 7:00 pm Everyone Welcome! Worship Service Christmas Day 10:30am
Revelstoke United Church 314 MacKenzie Avenue
invites you to join us in three
Christmas Eve Services (Doors will open 30 minutes before the service)
5:00 p.m. Children's Musical Once Upon a Christmas Light
8:00 p.m. Carol and Candle Service Traditional Christmas Eve Worship Service 11:00 p.m. Traditional Anglican Church Christmas Eve Service St. Peter's Anglican Church 622 W 2nd St.
Come sing with the combined Anglican & United Church Choirs.
City of Revelstoke 216 Mackenzie Ave., Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0. Tel: 250-837-2161 web: city.revelstoke.ca
PARKS, RECREATION & CULTURE
SCHEDULE OF COUNCIL MEETINGS
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS ARENA ROOF SNOW REMOVAL
Please note that the City of Revelstoke has posted a list of scheduled Council Meetings for the year 2013 on the notice board located in the Finance Department of City Hall, 216 Mackenzie Avenue, Revelstoke, BC and on the City of Revelstoke Website at city.revelstoke.ca. If you require additional information, please contact the Administration Department at 250-837-2911. Tim Palmer, Chief Administrative Officer
COMMUNITY ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT REVELSTOKE COMMUNITY HOUSING SOCIETY The City of Revelstoke invites applications from social sector representatives to serve as a director of the Revelstoke Community Housing Society. The purpose of the society is to provide, manage and promote a range of affordable housing options within the city of Revelstoke that are accessible to local residents.
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: city.revelstoke.ca or by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. SEALED PROPOSALS shall be submitted no later than 2:00 p.m. on December 28th, 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: email@example.com
If you are interested in applying, please submit a letter noting your interest and a brief outline of your qualifications. This can be mailed or delivered to the attention of Teresa LeRose, Deputy Director of Corporate Administration, City of Revelstoke, Box 170, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0 by 4:30pm on January 16, 2013. For additional information, contact Alan Mason, Director of Community Economic Development at 837-5345 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
10 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, December 19, 2012
Friends investigating books to find out what happened vote on the fate of the Friends’ before thinking about what will happen to all of the Friends’ services in the parks. In 2011, when the Friends of Banff closed down, the local Friends sent out a statement saying they weren’t going anywhere. “Our board is adamant we’ll stay strong and keep going,” Kristensen told the Times Review at the beginning of 2012. Now the future of the organization is in the hands of the members. While the board has recommend the organization be dissolved, the ultimate decision is being left to a members’ vote in early 2013. Lawyer Constance Brothers, who is speaking on behalf of the board, said in an interview on Thursday that they are still trying to figure out what happened to all the money.
from page 1
ter if it went through a non-profit organization because it’s better for the Canadian Wildlife Service to contract through a non-profit as opposed to individuals,” she said in an interview last week. Jarvis told the Times Review that when they filed their first invoices to get paid in August, they had to wait more than a week for a response. When a reply did come, they were told by executive director Neills Kristensen that the Friends hadn’t received the funding yet. “We never got anything until October,” she said. “When we were given a cheque it actually bounced and then we were told the money had gone missing.” Eventually the contractors received $5,000 of the $50,000, Jarvis said.
On behalf of the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 46 in Revelstoke, I would like to extend our appreciation to all of the organizations, business contractors, and individuals that have contributed toward the wheelchair access project. All works were conducted by in-town contractors unless a particular service did not exist in Revelstoke. The Revelstoke Credit Union, Columbia Basin Trust, and the Legion Ladies Auxiliary made significant financial contributions without which the project could not have been undertaken. Roger Kessler of Kessler Custom Homes was a major provider of consultative expertise in planning and in the constructive phase of the wheelchair ramp access and washroom renovations. Other local contractors contributing materials/labour include Battersby Plumbing, Kyle Buhler, Duguay Drywalling, Lortap Enterprises, Progressive Flooring, S.A. Window & Door, Score, and Valley Blacktop. Additional support was provided by Legion Members Jim Floyd, Don Hawker, and Gordie Olson; as well as all those individuals that donated funding toward the project. Thank you again to all those that have made this project a success. This project has enabled all people that are physically challenged the capability to access and to utilize the Legion facilities in comfort.
... We think we owe it not only to the Friends but also to all the creditors to give some explanation as to what happened here, ~Laywer Constance Brothers
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.
An official from the CWS has not responded to questions about the situation. Jarvis said they notified the RCMP of the situation but they were told it would be better to try and resolve the situation without the police involved, otherwise they likely wouldn’t get any money. “At this point we’re really thinking about (court),” said Jarvis. Staff-Sgt. Jacquie Olsen confirmed the RCMP was notified of the bounced cheques but said there was no investigation into the Friends. *** Parks Canada expressed sadness at the expected dissoolution of the Friends. “We greatly appreciate the Friends of Mount Revelstoke and Glacier’s contributions over the past two decades in developing and offering quality visitor experiences, educational programs for park visitors and regional residents,” said spokesperson Marnie Digiandomenico in an e-mail. She said Parks Canada would have to wait for the member’s to
“We can’t afford to hire a forensic accountant and we’re going to use every avenue we can to find out what has happened because we think we owe it not only to the Friends but also to all the creditors to give some explanation as to what happened here,” she said. “Truly the Board of Directors was not in the loop as to the financial status of the company until the last month or six weeks or so.” Why the Board was not aware is unclear. Brothers said the information was not relayed to the members by the executive director, however the financial information was easily accessible on the Canada Revenue Agency website and it paints a clear picture of an organization that was experiencing large annual losses since at least 2008-09 “Whether you can point the finger at the board or not, it’s a very difficult thing to do because it depends on the information that the board is given,” said Brothers. “Just because you looked at the financial statements and they looked in poor shape, certainly
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two retail stores. Parks Canada did not return numerous calls asking for their response to this question. For the Friends, the focus is on settling as much of its debt as possible. It is looking to sell the $90,000 in merchandise it holds in inventory to help pay off some of its debts. They are organizing a convoy to help bring merchandise from the Rogers Pass Centre back to town on Sunday, Dec. 16, and will conduct a count to see exactly how much is there. Brothers said the amount owing in payroll taxes to the Government of Canada is about $20,000 and the Friends will pay unsecured creditors on a pro-rata basis. She wouldn’t attribute the debt to any one cause or person. “There’s no doubt that $200,000 in debt is quite extraordinary but we don’t even know how long that debt has been accumulating for,” she said. “Slowly but surely all of this will unfold, and we’ll have a better idea. It’s really one step at a time. To a large extent its because we just don’t know what happened.” 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 2013 F-150 XLT Super Cab 4x4 with 5.0L engine for $31,499. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate of $7,500 has been deducted. Offer includes 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. ▲Offer only valid from December 1, 2012 to January 31, 2013 (the “Offer Period”) to resident Canadians with a Costco membership on or before November 30, 2012. Use this $1,000CDN Costco member offer towards the purchase or lease of a new 2012/2013 Ford vehicle (excluding Fiesta, Focus, Fusion HEV & Energi, C-Max, Raptor, GT500, Mustang Boss 302, Transit Connect EV & Medium Truck) (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). The Eligible Vehicle must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford/Lincoln dealer within the Offer Period. Offer is only valid at participating dealers, is subject to vehicle availability, and may be cancelled or changed at any time without notice. Only one (1) offer may be applied towards the purchase or lease of one (1) Eligible Vehicle, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales per Costco Membership Number. Offer is transferable to persons domiciled with an eligible Costco member. This offer can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford Motor Company of Canada at either the time of factory order (if ordered within the Offer Period) or delivery, but not both. Offer is not combinable with any CPA/GPC or Daily Rental incentives, the Commercial Upﬁt Program or the Commercial Fleet Incentive Program (CFIP). Applicable taxes calculated before $1,000CDN offer is deducted. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offer, see dealer for details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. ††When properly equipped. Max. towing of 11,300 lbs with 3.5L EcoBoost 4x2 and 4x4 and 6.2L 2 valve V8 4x2 engines. Max. payload of 3,120 lbs with 5.0L Ti-VCT V8 engine. Class is Full-Size Pickups under 8,500 lbs GVWR vs. 2012/2013 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 vs. 2012/2013 comparable competitor engines. ©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.
Gary Krestinsky, Director Branch 46, Royal Canadian Legion, Revelstoke.
Fan the of We ek
the information of $215,000 in debt was never there and it was never information given to the board. Certainly non-payment of payroll taxes was never information given to the board. That’s a red flag in itself. I would suspect if the board were told that then all hell would have broken loose but they didn’t know that.” Brothers said even within the past month the Board was looking at ways to carry on, but “it became clearly evident in the last couple of weeks that the debt is so large that there is nothing they can do.” Beyond figuring out what went wrong, another question is who is going to pick up the slack in the Friends’ absence. The organization published books, maps and posters; organized educational programs and outdoor courses, funded wildlife studies and ran
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TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, December 19, 2012 n 11
S por t s
REALTOR DONATION to Food Bank/Christmas Hamper Program Cynthia Camozzi Kidd, (right) Broker/Owner of RE/ MAX Revelstoke Realty, representing all the realtors in Revelstoke who are members of the Okangan Mainline Real Estate Board, presents Patti Larson of Community Connections with a cheque for $100.00 to the Food Bank/Christmas Hamper programs.
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Spencer Samuel reaches for a loose puck during his final home game as a Revelstoke Grizzly on Saturday. The team’s leading scorer is heading to Alberta to finish out his junior career closer to home. Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review
Grizzlies go into break on high note Alex Cooper
It wasn’t the perfect weekend Kevin Kraus hoped for, but with two wins in three games last weekend, the Revelstoke Grizzlies are heading into the Christmas break on a winning note. The Revelstoke Grizzlies defeated the Spokane Braves 7-0 at home on Friday, before splitting two games against the North Okanagan Knights, with a 5-4 loss on Saturday and 4-3 win on Sunday. On Friday, the Grizzlies dominated the Braves from start to finish, outshooting the league’s only American team 44-25 and dominating on the scoreboard too. Chevy Hantula scored twice for the Grizzlies in the win – his
Bantams win another tournament
The Revelstoke Bantam Jr. Grizzlies went undefeated once again this past weekend at a tournament in Vernon. The teams were very competitive and the boys went 2-0-1 round robin play. They went on to defeat Prince George in the semi-final for a chance at first place against the Kamloops Jr Blazers.
first multi-goal KIJHL performance – and Conrad McMillan got the shutout in the win. The Grizzlies also got goals from Spencer Samuel, Austin Donaldson, Andrew Standish, Aaron Benjaminsen and Dylan Ossman. On Saturday, the Grizzlies hosted the Knights in a key divisional game. Unfortunately for the home team, McMillan was off his game, giving up four goals on four shots until he was replaced by Aaron Brandoli with just over five minutes left in the first. As a result, the Grizzlies found themselves trailing 4-1 after the first. Revelstoke didn’t give up, and managed to get within one goal, but a marker by Derek Andrews at 13:13 of the third gave the Knights an insurmountable lead. A goal by Jordan Holloway with
Sports shorts After a hard fought end to end, intense game Revelstoke came out victorious with a 2-1 win over Kamloops, making this their 3rd consecutive tournament championship this season.
Ski club races at Apex Four Revelstoke Ski Club racers reached the top-15 time trials
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87 seconds left gave the Grizzlies hope, but they were unable to score again with the net empty. On Sunday, the Grizzlies travelled to Armstrong for a re-match against the Knights. Ossman scored twice and Brayden Beckley and Hantula also scored to lead the Grizzlies to a 4-3 win to close out 2012 on a high note. The team now heads into a three-week break over the holidays. It returns to action on Friday, Jan. 4, at home against the Sicamous Eagles. When the boys return after the break they will be without league-leading goal scorer Spencer Samuel, who is moving to Alberta to close out his junior career closer to home, with the Okotoks Bison, the leading team in the Heritage Junior Hockey League.
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at Apex Mountain last weekend. In the U12 boys, Aleks Klassen finished in 9th and 11th place. In the U12 girls, Jenna Knight was 7th in both races. In U14, Claudia Cinelli finished in 12th and 14th and Linnea Allain ended up in 14th and 15th place in the two races. Erin Behncke and Alexis Welch also competed.
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community christmas dinner
Effective January 2, 2013
Christmas Day Tuesday, December 25
Come enjoy a free Christmas dinner with friends and strangers who who are looking for fellowship on Christmas Day.
Cash Monthly Pass Tickets (10)
Adult $2.00 45.00 18.00
Student /Senior $1.75 37.50 15.75
Held at the Ol' Frontier Restaurant from 1-3 p.m.
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.
City of Revelstoke
Transit Info 250·837·3888 • www.bctransit.com
1880 Trans-Canada Hwy. 250-837-6230
Call Ginger (250-837-4129) or Matt (250-814-4444) for a ride.
Revelstoke Times Review
12 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 2012
Columbia Shuswap Regional District The CSRD Office in Salmon Arm will be closed from Tuesday, DECEMBER 25, 2012 until 9 AM on Wednesday, JANUARY 2, 2013.
Take a Break CROSSWORD
December 22– January 19
January 20– February 18
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Weekly Wisdom The trouble with not having a goal is that you can spend your life running up and down the field and never score. Bill Copeland Have a thought you want to share? Here’s your chance. Contact Annie: firstname.lastname@example.org
February 19– March 20
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.
December March 21–22– January April 1919
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
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.
CLUES ACROSS You don’t like to pitch 1. Lowest musical range 5. Examine hastily a fit, but if you want be heard, that’s 9. Burns wood (abbr.)to what you’re going 12. Buttocks to have to do. Make 13. Heroic tales your stance known, 15. New York art districtCapricorn. Only then 16. Cut into cubes December 22– will you get the action 17. Wipe out information January 19 you seek. 18. A graphic symbol 19. Decametre Attention, Aquarius. 20. Drooping 22. Manuscript (abbr.) Someone close to you 24. Large cat (archaic)has something to say, and they need you to 25. Yellow green listen. A home 29. Defunct fast airplane improvement project 32. The cry made by sheep turns out better than 33. Hostelries January 20– expected. 34. Ingested February 18 35. Frosty 36. E. Asia weight units 39. Long fluffy scarf It’s a tall order, Pisces, 40. Melancholy but it’s not impossible. 41. Paper thin tin plateGather your supplies 43. Acorn tree and the troops and get A report 44. Longest division of crackin’. geological time 45. A miserly person receives glowing 49. Myanmar monetaryreviews units just in time. February 50. Atomic #37 19– March 20 51. Loins of lamb 55. Deaf language (abbr.) 58. Length x width 59. Type of battery 63. Gastrocolic omentum 65. Strike worker replacement 66. Unaccompanied 67. Tangerine + grapefruit 68. Used to possess 69. Other side of yin 70. Urochord or tunicate
February May 21– 19– March 20 M June 21
. NOW PLAYING . Rise of the Guardians
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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.
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. 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.
2 — WDAYS... e e k 4 THE — M W aNEXT e ye k 2 04 1SEVEN
March 21– June 22– April 19 July 22
April 20– July 23– May 20 22 August
May 21–23– August
Aries, you may Please, Aries. Youneed Clarify, Cancer. to a leapyou of faith are atake go-getter, but Make certain when someone close sometimes you go too are understood on to you asks for your far. that this in mind all Keep accounts this week as you work assistance. Act first week. Leave nothing with others to friend get a to chance. A and ask questions project off the ground. drops It bywill with later. beanworth it. June 22– 23– September unusual request.
Libra, sit down and Clarify, Cancer. Clam up, Libra, and enjoy some peace Make certain you you will regret it. and quiet. You mayonenjoy are understood Prepare to present your the break from the all accounts this the idea and watch week. Leave nothing frenetic pace you have sparks fly. The to-do tolist chance. A friend nears completion been keeping the last drops by with an with an addition. few months. unusual request.
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Ever an ideas person, Bickering solves A change rarely in attitude Scorpio, now you have anything, put a stop picks up so the pace, and tothe put some followtothe madness thewell first team finishes through into chance you get,those Leo. ahead of schedule. plans. You likely You willScorpio. get can nothing Bravo, Your done don’t. find ifa you few friends efforts won’t go to unnoticed. join you on your next
July 22 22 October
August 22 21 November
Gemini, thoughtful Pragmatic Gemini. A loved one has a refl ection certainly You’re always meltdown, and you’re may some looking to get left toprovide pick upthings the of the answers youdoseek. done well in the pieces. You can it, shortest timeyou possible, But another way is do to Virgo, and will but sometimes simply getnew outjust there it well. A do lifts won’t work. Patience spirits in other more ways and ask people iswhat key.one. than they think.
21 2 0 1 2 June — W e e k September 22
September December 22 21
You don’t like to pitch Clam up, Libra, and and just atime fit,will but ifyou youit. wantmay you regret end on ayour bang. to bethe heard, that’s Prepare toyear present Don’t bewatch afraid what you’re going idea and theto add other things your to have to The do.to Make sparks fly. to-do last-minute wish list your stance known, list nears completion Capricorn. Only then just with an addition. because your goals will get the action mayyou be met. you seek.
Capricorn, bide your
AAttention, change inAquarius. attitude socialupsituations but Someone close toand you picks the pace, that doesn’t mean has something towell say,you the team finishes havethey to schedule. be theyou lifetoof and need ahead of the party. KeepYour this listen. A home Bravo, Scorpio. in mind as you attend improvement project efforts won’t go turns outgatherings. better than holiday unnoticed. expected.
dec 19 at 7:00 pm dec 20 at 7:00 pm
friday (in 3D) dec 21 at 8:00 pm saturday (in 2D) dec 22 at 5:00 pm saturday (in 3D) dec 22 at 8:30 pm sunday (in 2D) dec 23 at 5:00 pm sunday (in 3D) dec 23 at 8:30 pm monday (in 3D) dec 24 at 4:00 pm TUESDAY DECEMBER 25: CLOSED ❄ ❄ ❄ MERRY CHRISTMAS ❄ ❄ ❄ wednesday (in 2D) dec 26 at 5:00 pm wednesday (in 3D) dec 26 at 8:30 pm thursday (in 2D) dec 27 at 5:00 pm thursday (in 3D) dec 27 at 8:30 pm
March April 19
Aquarius, you enjoy
It’s a tall order, Pisces, What’s that, thinking about what but it’s not impossible. Sagittarius? Your presents they want Gather supplies pleas areyour falling on under tree,and yougetmay and thethe troops deaf ears? Perhaps beyour thinking of how crackin’. A report it’s method of to give backglowing toBe others. receives presentation. bold, reviews time. and you’lljust getinwhat you seek.
April 20 May 20
Pisces, while others are
The objective of sudoku is to enter a digit from 1 through 9 in each cell, in such a way that:
. STARTING FRIDAY . G The Hobbit 2hr 40m
Sagittarius, things AWhat’s loved one that,has a certainly go on when meltdown, and you’re Sagittarius? Your you’re notfalling around, left to pick up theon but pleas are others mayPerhaps notice pieces. You can do it,they deaf ears? justyour may not asdofun. Virgo, andmethod you be will it’s of itpresentation. well. A new do joviality lifts You often lend Be bold, spirits in more ways and you’ll getyou what to anything attend August 23– 22– than Novembe November one. you seek. your cheer. so spread
• Each horizontal row contains each digit exactly once • Each vertical column contains each digit exactly once • Each subgrid or region contains each digit exactly once
The Revelstoke and District Humane Society wish you a Merry Christmas. They thank you for your support in 2012, and look forward to serving Revelstoke and the animals of our community in the new year.
T H E AT R E
2 0 1 2
CLUES DOWN Cancer, sad situations Please, Aries. You Clarify, Cancer. 1. Barrels per day (abbr.) FOR ENTERTAINMENT PURPOSES ONLY but FOR ENTERTAINMENT PURPOSES ONLY may come are a go-getter, but Make certainup, you 2. Very dry youunderstood have a wayonof you go too are 3. A paper bag sometimes defl ecting the far. Keep that in mind all accounts thissituation 4. Family tree of manuscripts and showcasing the this week as you work week. Leave nothing 5. Midway betweenwith S and SE bright sideA of things. others to get a to chance. friend 6. Auto project off the ground. drops by with You may findan you are December 23– 22– 7.March Honorable 21– title (Turkish) June 22– September unusual request. a person providing January22 19 8.April Bahamian 19 capital July 22 October support this week. 9. Focal points 10. Unit of loudness Leo, many Stop dragging your Bickering rarely solves 11. Yearn opportunities feet, Taurus. You know anything, so puttoa stop 14. Worked with Roebuck entertain family to be done, to the madness theand first 15. Message at end what of anneeds e-mail friendsyou areget, on the do it.(abbr.) The sooner chance Leo. 21. Haitian monetarysounit horizon. Honor all of you finish, the sooner You will get nothing 23. ___ Lanka: old Ceylon your ifcommitments can move on to done you don’t. and 24. Former Spanish you monetary units something you really enjoy all of the 25.April Source January23– 20– 20–of chocolate July 23– October want to do. festivities. 26.May “The20 Creation” composer February 21 18 August 22 November 27. Explosive 28. Genetic information messenger Virgo, while you aspire 29. Wooden shoe Pragmatic Gemini. A loved one has a to have many friends, 30. Covered colonnades You’re always meltdown, and you’re youtojust may find that 31. Pool area wood looking to get things left pick up the there are 32. A dry cold northdone windwell in SE in France the pieces. Youonly can a dofew it, specialand people whodo shortest Virgo, you will 37. Area between the waist time and possible, knees strings to your ithold well.the A new do lifts 38. Female sibling but sometimes just won’t work. Patience spirits ways heart.inIt more is okay to keep 42. Norwegian currency (abbr.) February 22– 19– May 21– August 23– November key. than themone. close. 45. NCO rank belowisSergeant (abbr.) March 20 21 June 21 September 22 December 46. Shenzi in “Lion King” 47. Without difficulty 48. Ancient counting device FOR ENTERTAINMENT PURPOSES ONLY 51. Frame that holds window panes 52. Blood clam genus 53. No longer having life 54. Light hit of paint 56. Heroic tale 57. Calming pause 60. Common postal form (abbr.) 61. Diarist Frank 62. 1/360 in a circle (abbr.) 64. Top edge of a glass
1hr 37m wednesday (in 3D) thursday (in 3D)
M a y
TIGHTWAD TUESDAYS ARE BACK! ON TUESDAYS ALL SEATS ARE JUST ✶ ✶ ✶ ✶ $6.00 ✶ ✶ ✶ ✶ Here are some future movies we are considering:
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May 21 June 21
TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, December 19, 2012 n 13
Council steers around dedicated bike lane decision Council delays final decision because plan for bike lane calls for lanes to be plowed in winter, raising concern about cost implications Aaron Orlando
The City of Revelstoke put the brakes on a plan to eliminate parking on the east side of Fourth Street in Southside in May to make way for dedicated bike lanes. The lane closure had already been approved this summer, but council balked at the final bike route design after objections from some city councillors at their Dec. 11 meeting. They were considering a report by consultants Boulevard Trans-
portation Group that presented a signage plan for the new segment of the bike route, which will include exclusive bike lanes on either side of Fourth Street in Southside. It also spells out new signage plans for the rest of the route, which runs from Arrow Heights to the Big Eddy. The report outlined plans for signage and road paint to spell out the rules of the road at key intersections, such as the dangerous “CPR-Y” intersection at Fourth Street and Victoria Road. Other new signs would indicate driving is prohibited in bike lanes.
But Coun. Tony Scarcella raised objections at the Dec. 11 council meeting. He said an earlier version of the plan called for a seasonal route, but this one was for a year-round route including snow removal, which he said would add costs. City CAO said he doubted the snow removal would cost more as the route is already ploughed. However, council opted to cycle the plan back to city staff for further comment. Other key recommendations in the Boulevard plan include: - New painted lane indica-
tors will spell out the routes for bicycles through the intersection, including a dedicated safety area at Fourth Street and Victoria Road, as well as turning lanes through the Third Street and Victoria Road T-intersection. - The report calls for curb extensions into the bike lanes where they meet with certain intersections, such as Third Street and Mackenzie Avenue. - New signs will point out the route. Other signs will show that driving is prohibited in the bike lanes. - Likewise, at the Big Eddy
Bridge, a sign will indicate the path to the sidewalk. Cyclists are required to walk across on the sidewalk due to the grated surface of that bridge. The decision to refer the question of cost back to staff means the report will come back to the council table for a decision sometime in the future. The plan also recommended a final consultation with the Southside community about the changes, and it seems likely that consultation will occur if the plan moves forward
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14 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, December 19, 2012 A14 www.revelstoketimesreview.com
www.revelstoketimesreview.com Wednesday, December 19, 2012 Revelstoke Times Review
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Help Wanted Obituaries John Howe
Mr. Johnney Walter (John) Howe passed away at his residence in Oyama, B.C. on Sunday, December 2, 2012 at the age of 65 years. A Celebration of Life service will be held from the Revelstoke United Church on Saturday, December 29, 2012 at 1 pm. Cremation with interment of the cremated remains will follow at a later date in the family plot at Trail, B.C.
In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society, 1633 Pandosy Street, Kelowna, B.C. V1Y 1P6 or to the B.C. Children’s Hospital Foundation, 938 28th Avenue West, Vancouver, B.C. V5Z 4H4, in memory of John.
John was born in Camrose, Alberta on April 4, 1947 and had been a resident of Revelstoke since 1971. He recently moved to Oyama in June of this year. John loved his work and will be well remembered as the owner/operator of Excel Van and Storage for many years. He enjoyed puttering on his old truck and if he started something he wanted to finish it. He loved to joke and was fond of sharing the odd wisecrack. John’s true passion in life was his family and his children and grandchildren were very special to him.
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John was predeceased by his parents, an infant son, Daniel, brothers Walter and Charlie Howe, nephews Sam Howe in 1986 and Brian Howe in 1991, son-in-law, Norman Brettermayer in 2005 and his beloved wife, Marie in 2009. John is survived by his friend and companion, Rosie Ross of Oyama; two children: Susan (Corey) Bourke and Jay (Tara) Howe all of Port Alberni; eight grandchildren: Samantha of Port Alberni, Josh of Revelstoke, Chad of Port Alberni, Kyra of Revelstoke, Aidan of Revelstoke, Shaunine, William and Payton-Piper all of Port Alberni; siblings: Sam (Faye) Howe of Revelstoke, Myrtle Nichol of Revelstoke, Tommy Howe of Camrose, AB., Margaret (Allan) Wilson of Dixon, Alberta and Freddie (Carol) Howe of Ferintosh, Alberta as well as numerous nieces and nephews and many good friends.
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Messages of sympathy may be sent to the family by visiting John’s obituary notice www.brandonbowersfuneralhome.com. Arrangements are in the care of Brandon Bowers Funeral Home, Revelstoke.
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Office space - various square footage. 225 sq. ft. - 350 sq. ft. and 2500 sq. ft. Call 250 8371134.
Serving the Columbia-Shuswap since 1976.
Contractors Custom blueprints.Visit: wwldesigns.ca Save! Save! Save!
Pets & Livestock
Pets REGIST. Great Pyrenees Pups 700.00 mic.chip, 1rst shts, health guar 250-998-4697 delivery avail.
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 Will pay cash for oversized scrap steel, cats, yarders, saw mill equipment, farm equipment, etc. All insurance in place to work on your property. 250-260-0217
Misc. for Sale GREAT GIFT IDEA! ChillSpot is The COOLEST Dog Bed-A new and innovative, thermodynamically cooled dog bed, that enhances the cool tile surfaces our pets rely on during the warm weather months. Use promo code COOLGIFT For 10 % off! www.chillspot.biz HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best price. Best quality. All shapes & colours available. 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper? STEEL BUILDINGS /metal buildings 60% off! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 or online: www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
Stoke Realty Ltd. www.stokerealty.ca Ste. H, 200 Campbell Ave. Office: 250-837-6300 email@example.com
Managing Broker Brokerage 250-837-6300 firstname.lastname@example.org
2022 Highland Road Modern vacant walk in ready 3BR/2.5 Bath split level home w/attached garage/recent roof. Large treed corner lot near RMR! $369,000
Heavy Duty Machinery
House for Rent 3 bedrooms, 5 appliances,carport, recroom, hardwood floors, nice backyard $1500. N/S. Available immediately. Call 250 837-5465
Rates Consistently better than banks
Stand up. Be heard. Get help.
HINO CENTRAL Fraser Valley is seeking a Commercial Vehicle Technician (Senior Apprentice or Journeyman) to add to our growing team in Langley. We offer a competitive salary and full benefits in a fully-equipped ultra-modern facility. Visit www.hinocentral.com Apply to: email@example.com; fax: 780-6384867.
Homes for Rent HALF house for rent. Opposite Esquimalt High on 828 Colvile Rd. 3 Bedrooms, large yard for pets and kids. 250-885-8002 or 250-8858090
Best rate 5yr-3.09%OAC
Acreage for Sale 1721 Camozzi Rd. .514 acre. Minutes from ski hill. $155,000. 832 495-7706.
Merchandise for Sale
BRAND new modular home. 3 bdrm 2bath, full drywall, extra windows, upgraded appls, large lot Southside, 25yr mortg avail. $110,000 250-837-2480
Fax: (403)504-8664 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
Mobile Homes & Parks
MERRIT B.C Data Entry Clerk: responsible for daily data entry of time sheets for up to 150 unionized employees. Payroll experience would be a definite asset. Please forward Resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, December 19, 2012A15 n 15 www.revelstoketimesreview.com
Wednesday, December 19, 2012
Toll free 1-800-658-2345
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Brokerage Representative Residential/Commercial Mobile: 250-814-9764 email@example.com
1788 Griffiths Road Beautiful fully renovated up and down 3BR/2Bath home with large modern ‘mother-in-law suite’ on.37 lovely wooded acres. $349,500
406 Second Street Superb opportunity in Downtown Core w/Apt.above & Shop below renovated in 2007 to code! C1 Zoning allows for daily or long term Rentals( currently $700mo.!) $224,000
Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent Affordable Apartments 1,2,3 bedroom units and townhouses. Furnished units available. Rivers Edge and Columbia Gardens. 250-837-3361 or 250-837-8850
DreamTeam Auto Financing “0” Down, Bankruptcy OK Cash Back ! 15 min Approvals
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Cars - Domestic
901 Oscar Street 1508 A&B Front Street Both sides of charming Cozy solid 1370 sq ft. home Duplex. Sold separately or on .224 acres boasting world class mountain views purchase together! near Downtown & RMR. $259,000 $245,000 + $249,000
216 Track Street East Lovely home on 2.28 hillside acres with great views near Downtown Core. Hot Tub, Covered Porch, Outbuildings! $394,900
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 Lovely 4/2 Split Level w/ double attached garage, tastefully renovated kitchen, large yard, huge separate Storage bldg/2 rooms,no thru traffic. $324,000
Mackenzie Park Estates 15 Large Extraordinary Lots for timberframe buildout near both Downtown & RMR. All DCC’s Paid! From $139,000
#206, 800 Mackenzie Ave. Immaculate 719 sq ft. 1BR Downtown Condo near shops, services and activities. Underground Parking Included! $169,000
684 Moss Street 1930 Hay Road Large .56 Acre Downtown Prime Arrow Heights Panhandle Lot with location! Stunning Views and Sewer Ready Corner Lot Buildout Flexibility. Enjoy near RMR/Ski Hill. R1 223’x32’ Grand Private Legal Suite allowed. Driveway! $129,900 $99,000!!
802 Second Street West Beautifully renovated 4/3 Downtown Heritage Style home/B&B. Enjoy substantial Revenues from B&B & Separate Suite! $559,900
1113 4th St. East (Willow Inn Trailer Park) 12 Pads + Rental Cabin on 1.73 Prime View acres Downtown! $679,000 or #7 Trailer in Park: $42,900
263 Viers Crescent Sparkling 3-1 home with many 2005 Upgrades, Attached Garage, Deck, Fenced Yard, Mountain Views, Move In Ready! $299,000
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
1949 Leidloff Road Walk In Ready immaculate Euro Style BR/2B home on 1.85 acres quite near RMR boasting unrivaled bench/mountain views! $499,900
1101+1107 4th St. East 2 for 1! 2 lovely homes plus 4 large outbuildings on .456 subdivisable acres on way to RMR, and very close to downtown core. $549,000
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For Rent Newer Building, 1024 sq ft space. CALL 250- 837-5785
Homes for Rent
No qr code reader? Text info: 778.786.8271
For Rent from January 16 to March 29 (10 weeks) - $6000. Downtown, restored, historic, 2-bedroom home. Want only 2 mature people. 250 837-5550.
Seasons Greetings to all my clients, family, friends and businesses.
Happy Holidays and Cheers to a New Year 2013! Charlotte Hutchinson Personal Real Estate Corporation
at Mara Lake INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
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CELL: 833-6545 EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
Your Mountain Town Realtor®
LISTING OF THE WEEK
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small 1 bedroom home needs some TLC but would make a great home for a couple, a single person or as an income generating rental property.
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Week at RMR goes for $14,500 at Canadian Olympic Foundation fundraiser
Times Review staff
What's a week of skiing worth at Revelstoke Mountain Resort? For one high-rolling Calgarian, the answer is $14,500. That's what a week-long vacation package went for at a fundraising dinner for the Canadian Olympic Foundation in Calgary
VISIT BCFORD.CA OR YOUR BC FORD STORE FOR DETAILS.
B u s i n es s
in October. The package included one week accommodation in the penthouse suite at the Sutton Place Hotel, eight six-day lift tickets for Revelstoke Mountain Resort, a private shuttle to and from Calgary, and a case of wine. According to the Sutton Place hotel website, the package, not
WELL- EQUIPPED FOR ONLY
including the shuttle and wine, normally goes for about $9,000 to $12,000 depending on the week. The package was put together brothers Jason and Brydon Roe, with support from RMR, the Sutton Place Hotel, Revelstoke Mountain Homes, Black Tie Properties and the Stoke Shuttle.
F-150 GET UP TO
SUPER CAB XLT 4X4 PAYLOAD†† TOWING†† POWER†††
WELL- EQUIPPED FOR ONLY
OFFER INCLUDES $4,000
OFFER INCLUDES $7,500
OFFER INCLUDES $3,000
MANUFACTURER REBATE AND $1,650 FREIGHT & AIR TAX.
MANUFACTURER REBATE AND $1,700 FREIGHT & AIR TAX.
MANUFACTURER REBATE AND $1,650 FREIGHT & AIR TAX.
The auction was held at the Gold Medal Plates dinner at the Telus Convention Centre in Calgary on Oct. 28. The dinner allows attendees to dine with a Canadian Olympian or Paralympian and is a qualifying event for the Canadian Culinary Championships. A table for 10 goes for $3,500,
OFFER ENDS DECEMBER 25 T H †
7,500 ON VIRTUALLY ALL NEW 2013 MODELS.
SE FWD 2.0L ECOBOOST®
WELL- EQUIPPED FOR ONLY
ELIGIBLE COSTCO MEMBERS RECEIVE AN ADDITIONAL
IT'S THAT SIMPLE.
ON MOST NEW 2012 AND 2013 MODELS
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. †Until December 25, 2012, receive $750/ $1,000/ $1,250/ $1,500/ $1,750/ $2,000/ $3,000/ $3,500/ $3,750/ $4,000/ $4,750/ $5,000/ $5,500/ $6,000/ $6,500/ $7,500 in Manufacturer Rebates with the purchase or lease of a new 2013 Edge SE/ Fiesta S, Flex SE, Explorer Base, Transit Connect, E-Series/ Focus ST, Fusion Hybrid/ Focus S, Focus BEV, Mustang V6 Coupe, Taurus SE, F-150 Regular Cab XL 4x2 (value Leader)/Fusion (excluding Hybrid)/ CMAX, F-350 to F-550 Chassis Cabs/ Explorer (excluding Base), Escape (excluding S)/Fiesta (excluding S), Flex (excluding SE)/ Mustang V6 Premium/ Focus (excluding S, ST and BEV), F-250 to F-450 (excluding Chassis Cabs) Gas engine / Mustang GT, Edge AWD (excluding SE)/ Expedition / Taurus (excluding SE), Edge FWD (excluding SE), F-150 Regular Cab (excluding XL 4x2) non 5.0L/ F-150 Regular Cab (excluding XL 4x2) 5.0L, F-250 to F-450 (excluding Chassis Cabs) Diesel Engine/F-150 Super Cab and Super Crew non 5.0L/F-150 Super Cab and Super Crew 5.0L– all Raptor, GT500, BOSS302, Transit Connect EV and Medium Truck models excluded. 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 2013 Focus SE Sedan/2013 Escape SE FWD with 2.0L EcoBoost engine/2013 F-150 XLT Super Cab 4x4 with 5.0L engine for $15,999/$26,499/$31,499. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate of $4,000/$3,000/$7,500 has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,650/$1,650/$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. ▲Offer only valid from December 1, 2012 to January 31, 2013 (the “Offer Period”) to resident Canadians with a Costco membership on or before November 30, 2012. Use this $1,000CDN Costco member offer towards the purchase or lease of a new 2012/2013 Ford vehicle (excluding Fiesta, Focus, Fusion HEV & Energi, C-Max, Raptor, GT500, Mustang Boss 302, Transit Connect EV & Medium Truck) (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). The Eligible Vehicle must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford/Lincoln dealer within the Offer Period. Offer is only valid at participating dealers, is subject to vehicle availability, and may be cancelled or changed at any time without notice. Only one (1) offer may be applied towards the purchase or lease of one (1) Eligible Vehicle, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales per Costco Membership Number. Offer is transferable to persons domiciled with an eligible Costco member. This offer can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford Motor Company of Canada at either the time of factory order (if ordered within the Offer Period) or delivery, but not both. Offer is not combinable with any CPA/GPC or Daily Rental incentives, the Commercial Upfit Program or the Commercial Fleet Incentive Program (CFIP). Applicable taxes calculated before $1,000CDN offer is deducted. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offer, see dealer for details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. ††When properly equipped. Max. towing of 11,300 lbs with 3.5L EcoBoost 4x2 and 4x4 and 6.2L 2 valve V8 4x2 engines. Max. payload of 3,120 lbs with 5.0L Ti-VCT V8 engine. Class is Full-Size Pickups under 8,500 lbs GVWR vs. 2012/2013 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 vs. 2012/2013 comparable competitor engines. ©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.
16 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, December 19, 2012 www.revelstoketimesreview.com
or $5,000 if you want to sit with an athlete. The Roe brothers attended the dinner and presented the package there. All the money raised goes to the Canadian Olympic Foundation, which supports athletes and high-performance sports programs.
Available in most new Ford vehicles with 6-month pre-paid subscription
Wishing you a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year SeaSoN’S GreetiNGS iS a SpeCial SuppleMeNt to tHe DeCeMber 19tH eDitioN of tHe revelStoke tiMeS revieW
B2 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, December 19, 2012
S ea s o n ’s G r eet i n gs
2.8125” x 3”
Relocation and renovation in Revelstoke Revelstoke’s newest retail locations are successful businesses moving into better real estate
Warmest thoughts and best wishes for a wonderful holiday and a happy New Year. Our Nakusp office will be closed Monday, December 24, to Tuesday, January 1. If you need assistance during this time, call our Castlegar office at 1.800.505.8998. The Nakusp office will re-open and regular office hours will resume January 2, 2013. www.cbt.org • 1.800.505.8998
Top: Phyllis Makarewicz (left)and Jane MacDonald have relocated Beyond Gifts to their new Second Street West location. Below: Neil, Crystal and son Donald Robichaud in their new location on Mackenzie Avenue. The shop has doubled in size.
Aaron Orlando/ Revelstoke Times Review
Season's Greetings Mayor David Raven and City Council would like to wish all citizens of Revelstoke a Very Safe and Happy Holiday Season and All the Best for 2013. In lieu of Christmas Cards this year City Council will be making a monetary donation to the Revelstoke Community Foundation.
and a Prosperous New Year from all at H&R Block
304 Third Street West Revelstoke 250-837-2345
Season’s Greetings from Ken & staff at
ken’s repairs and rentals 801E - 4th Street, Revelstoke • 250-837-3536
All the Best in 2013
Business Beat by Aaron Orlando
Beyond Gifts gets new location Beyond Gifts recently opened for the Christmas location in the former location of the Pinz skate shop on West Second Avenue. Owners Jane MacDonald and Phyllis Makarewicz relocated from a short-lived location on Connaught Avenue, and previously were part of the collective known as Filigree Antiques & Unique things at the corner of Second Street and Mackenzie Avenue. “The response from the community has been great,” MacDonald told me when I caught up with her soon after opening. Their shop on Connaught was an evolution and was doing well so they’d been looking for a highertraffic location.”We thought it was a good move,” she said. The shop is full of Christmas gift ideas, including lots of seasonal Christmas items. Their products include cards, jewellery, colourful socks, kitchen wear, teas, soaps, spiritual books, skin care products, coffees, chocolates and a large variety of household design items. My impression is a mix of traditional gift items mixed with contemporary design ideas tied together with a hint of personal spirituality. “Diversity is our focus,” said MacDonald. “[We stock] things that people are going to use and not just something on a shelf.”
The owners are long-time Revelstoke residents and have focused on bringing new variety to their market. MacDonald said pricing is also key. They work to “keep it fair and keep it affordable.” I don’t need to remind you that Christmas is only a few days away; they offer free giftwrapping and gift certificates.
Legends-N-Heroes doubles floor space It’s a good thing a toy store can bring you back to a warm, nostalgic place, because the giant Toronto Maple Leafs logo on the entrance window
of the new Legends-N-Heroes location might get Canucks or Flames fans worked up. That’s what owner and Windsor, Ont. native Neil Robichaud was hoping for. The shop recently moved two doors up Mackenzie Avenue, doubling their floor space from about 1,000 to 2,000 square feet. Robichaud has expanded the selection inside his lines, including lots more new room for toys. A basketball freethrow game and a table hockey game add to the fun ambiance of the shop. Wider aisles make it much easier to navigate with a stroller. “Lego’s on top again,” Rob-
see bottom of facing page
TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, December 19, 2012 n B3
S easo n ’ s G r ee t i ngs
Shift support to local businesses that support community-building
Ten Per Cent SHift by Judy Goodman
Have you been watching the ten percent shift? Spending within the community, buying locally made products, and supporting local services all count towards the shift. The shift doesn’t ask you to spend more – it just says if you change how you spend. This is the last of my “shift” articles, but I think the most important one. Did you know non-profit clubs and community groups receive an average of 350 per cent more support from local businesses than they do from non-locally owned businesses? When we support local businesses, they hire our neighbours, friends and family, who buy homes and pay taxes. Those same taxes pay for our municipal and community services and fund local infrastructure. These same business owners sponsor local teams and clubs, donate products and services for fundraisers, attend charity events and often
purchase a donated package. They are members of clubs that support the community and raise money and share their knowledge and experience by serving on non-profit boards. Simply put, our local business owners are the backbone of community support. Business owners and managers are pivotal to the success of any community, big or small. Since joining the Revelstoke Chamber of Commerce team, I have met some incredible people that freely share their knowledge, time, and resources to maintain our amazing community. These are the citizens that strive to create a better place for all of us today and for our children to enjoy in the future. Many local business clubs and not for profit organizations depend on membership revenue to deliver services to the community. A good example is the Rotary Club. Rotarians are business owners and managers that meet for lunch on Thursday’s to scheme up ways to make money to support the local and global community. They work hard all week then roll up their sleeves to volunteer on evenings and weekends for the benefit of the community. Proceeds from this years’ Rotary Raffle went to the Highway Rescue Society for the purchase of a new Jaws of Life and every month the Food Bank receives $100. Youth mentorship is always
in fashion with Rotarians. Each year a student from Revelstoke is sponsored to visit a foreign country for one year while the club receives an inbound foreign student. The Revelstoke Snowmobile Club works to promote tourism in Revelstoke by offering a first class sledding experience for our visitors. They are ambassadors for Revelstoke at several snow shows throughout Canada and the US. The sledding industry brings about $8 million dollars annually to Revelstoke, and creates jobs throughout the winter season. The club’s annual membership of $130 single and $180 for a family, offers great value. Club membership includes trail passes and infrastructure at Boulder and Frisby Ridge mountains, funding of the grooming program and a BC Snowmobile Federation membership. The Snowmobile club has always felt it important to give back to Revelstoke in a positive way. They proudly fundraise for the Revelstoke food bank and have contributed a large amount of food and $3,800 in much needed cash over the last two years. The Canadian Avalanche Association and Avalanche Days have also received significant funding from the Club. The Revelstoke Cycling Association membership offers access to group road rides, time trials, out of town excursions, partici-
this past year. I look forward to working with you and our future members towards a prosperous new year. Happy holidays! Your participation in the community and membership organization support makes a difference! Remember, if it works for you it works for everyone. You can take the pledge at tenpercentshift.ca. Please let us know your local success stories. Call Judy at 250-837-5345 or send an e-mail to email@example.com. Judy Goodman is the executive director of the Revelstoke Chamber of Commerce.
pation in local club races and events and discounts at bike shops with your RCA member card. Your membership also allows RCA to provide insurance, obtain grants, mobilize volunteers, and build new trails. The Revelstoke Chamber of Commerce is a not-for-profit organization, dependent on membership dues to deliver valuable services, business advocacy and member events. Membership in the chamber is a valuable asset to your business. As a business owner you can choose the benefits that save you time and money. I would like to take this opportunity to thank our chamber members for their support
Season’s Greetings May the Holidays be filled with Joy and the Love of your family and friends.
Best Wishes for 2013 from Rick, Tammie & staff at
Canyon Industrial Electrical 510 2nd Street West 250-837-4174
During this holiday season and every day of the year, we wish During this holiday season and every day of the year you all the best. we wish all of our clients and friends the very best.
Friends Ian MackIntosh and Allan Clark enjoy the Revelstoke Senior Citizens’ Association dinner at the community centre. Guests were treated to an amazing turkey dinner prepared by volunteers the Revelstoke United Church, who pulled off the very large dinner extremely well.
SEASON'S GREETINGS SEASON'S GREETINGS Chris Bostock
Aaron Orlando/ Times Review
www.edwardjones.com www.edwardjones.com www.edwardjones.com www.edwardjones.com
During this holiday season and every day of the year, we wish During this holidayjoin season andgoodies every dayatofour the HOLIDAY year us for OPEN HOUSE, you all thePlease best. we wish all of our clientsDecember and friends21st the very best. Wednesday, from 2:30pm to 5:30pm
During this holiday season andAdvisor every day of the year, we wish Financial thisusholiday holiday season and everyday dayofof the yearwe wish . During this season and every the year, Please join for goodies at our HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE, you all the best. During this holiday season and every day very of the year Bostock 101-B 2nd Street East we wish allChris of our clients and friends Wednesday, December 21st from 2:30pm tothe 5:30pm best. you all the best. we wish allFinancial of our Advisor clients and70friends the very best. P.O. Bostock Box Chris Financial Revelstoke, BC V0E 2S0day 2ndgoodies Street EastAdvisor Please join101-B us for at our HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE, During this holiday season and every of year we wish During this holiday season and every day day of the the year, we wish During this holiday season and every of the year, we wish Chris Bostock Please join us for goodies at our HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE, P.O. Box 70 During this holiday season and ever y day of Chris Bostock 250-837-4855 Wednesday, December 21st from 2:30pm to 5:30pm 101-B 2nd Street East During this holiday season and ever ybest. day of the the year year all of our clients and friends the very you all the best. Chris Bostock youwe allwish the best. all of our clients and friends the ver y best. Financial Advisor Revelstoke, BCclients V0E 2S0from Financial Advisor Wednesday, December 21st 2:30pm the to 5:30pm we wish all of our and friends ver y best. P.O. Box 70
SEASON'S GREETINGS GREETINGS SEASON'S .
. Financial Advisor Please101-B join usStreet for goodies our2S0 HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE, 250-837-4855 Revelstoke, BCat V0E 2nd East . Please join us for goodies atour our HOLIDAY 2nd Street East Please join us for goodies at HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE, HOUSE, Thursday, December 20th from 2:00 - 5:00pmOPEN P.O.101-B Box 70 250-837-4855 Chris Bostock .
Chris Bostock Wednesday, December 21stfrom from 2:30pm 2:30pm to 101-B 2ndV0E East Revelstoke, BC 2S0 21st Wednesday, December to 5:30pm 5:30pm P.O. Box 70Street Financial Advisor Chris Bostock Financial Advisor 250-837-4855 . .
P.O. BoxAdvisor 70 BC V0E 2S0 www.edwardjones.com Chris Bostock Financial Revelstoke, 101-B 2nd StreetEast East 101-B 2nd Street Financial Advisor Revelstoke, BC V0E 2S0 www.edwardjones.com P.O. Box 70 Chris Bostock 250-837-4855 P.O. Box 70East 101-B 2ndBostock Street Chris Financial Advisor Revelstoke, BCV0E V0E 2S0 2S0 Financial Advisor 250-837-4855 Revelstoke, BC 101-B 2nd East P.O. Box 70Street .
Location, location, location from previous page ichaud told me of this year’s Christmas trends. There’s a ton of different box sets; his young son Donald points out the ninja set as a good suggestion. For girls, the Lalaloopsy dolls are popular this year. Themed on hand-sewn dolls, they come with a tie-in to an online interactive Lalaloopsy Land website. It checked it out; it’s pretty advanced and intense – I think I was dunking my Star Wars Chewbacca figurine in
250-837-4855 101-B 2nd Street East 250-837-4855 101-B 2nd East P.O. Box 70 Revelstoke, BCStreet V0E 2S0 P.O. Box P.O. Box 7070 Revelstoke, BC V0E 2S0 250-837-4855 Revelstoke, BC V0E2S0 2S0 BC V0E MemberRevelstoke, – Canadian Investor Protection Fund 250-837-4855 Member – Canadian 250-837-4855 Investor Protection Fund 250-837-4855
mud puddles at that age. In addition to expanding his selection within existing lines, he’s focused on expanding his educational lines and arts & crafts supplies – there’s even a microscope that quizzes you. Wood toys are also popular. His Melissa & Doug line includes wooden cars, trucks, bread, pizzas, sushi and a whole lot more. Brands carried include Lego, Papo, Hot Wheels, Nerf, Easy Bake, Playskool and many, many more.
lda shou to e Investor Protection Fund Member go–nCanadian re Protection Fund TiInvestor Member – Canadian l e Exc
Member – Canadian Investor Protection Fund Member – Canadian Investor Protection Fund
About a third of the shop is sports memorabilia-focused. They’ve got lots of hats, jerseys and both children’s and adult clothing. “Even with the lockout, the NHL is doing good,” Robichaud said. They’ve got the usual sporting wear lines and have added the Old Time Hockey line this year. Legends-N-Heroes is located next to the Main Street Cafe on Mackenzie Avenue at Third Street.
Merry Christmas Revelstoke Thanks for for all all your support in in 2011. 2012. Thanks your support All the in 2012. 2013! All the best best in From Management Management & & Staff From Staff
401 First Street West: 250-837-4942 • 722 Hwy #23 South: 250-837-6181
S ea s on ’s G r eet i n g s
B4 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, December 19, 2012
Ho! Ho! Ho! It’s the holiday train The CP Rail Holiday Train rolled into Revelstoke Friday evening, attracting several hundred adults and children. The fire department served hot chocolate and hot dogs, the community band performed, and donations were collected for the food bank. When the train rolled into town, Doc Walker and Miss Emily performed and Santa Claus gave out candy canes to children. Then, CP Rail donated $4,000 to the local food bank, which was greatfully accepted by Patti Larson. Photos, clockwise from left: Santa Claus hands out candy canes to children, while Doc Walker performs; A crowd of hundreds came out to see the train; The community band warms up the crowd before the train’s arrival.; Norah Painter, 4, jumps up on the pick-up that was being used to collect donations for the food bank.; Fire chief Rob Girard serves up hot chocolate. Alex Cooper/ Revelstoke Times Review
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TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, December 19, 2012 n B5
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6 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, December 19, 2012
S ea s o n ’s G r eet i n g s
MERRY GLASSMAS AND A HAPPY NEW MIRROR
First Tracks explores ski history in accessible package Museum releases new book chronicling ski history, opens new ski exhibit
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How do you combine a serious history book with a commercially accessible coffee table book that will sell? “Like this,” said Revelstoke Museum & Archives curator Cathy English as she motioned towards the first copy of First Tracks, a new museum book exploring the history of skiing in Revelstoke. “I think we did a pretty good job of it. I think it is a good, solid history of skiing in Revelstoke, and I think it is a book that people really are going to enjoy.” She adds it’s also accessible for visitors. The original target was a 144-page book, but with so many new photos and stories coming in, several new 16-page folios were added. The final tally is 203 pages. “There’s a much bigger story than you can fit into a 200-page book,” English said. “Right from the very beginning we wanted it to be very strongly photograph based,” she said. “The text would be supporting the photographs, but of course we had a specific narrative we wanted to tell too, so it was trying to find that right mix.” The First Tracks project also contributed greatly to the museum’s mission to gather local history. The committee that compiled the book included English, project manager Jan
Revelstoke Museum & Archives curator Cathy English displays the first copy of First Tracks on Dec. 13 at the opening of the History of Skiing exhibit. The book is now available for purchase. Aaron Orlando/Revelstoke Times Review
Morehouse, principal author Laura Stovel, designer Kathryn Whiteside, photo designer Rob Buchanan, photo editor Kip Wiley, and committee members Alex Cooper, Gillian Hewitt, Lisa Longinatto, Nancy Martin, Karilyn Kempton and
office support by Daria Cater. They received many photo donations and compiled about 50 interviews; they’ve added the resources to the museum’s collection.
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“Nobody said no,” English said. First Tracks combines a chronological history with skiing by genre. It opens with early history, then floats into the ski jumping era, which dominated the early and mid-century ski scene. Ski jumping was “incredibly popular,” said principal author Laura Stovel. “There were ski jumps all over town.” The book was partially based on an earlier online virtual exhibit, but was extensively revised, updated and augmented by the committee. “I think it really brought out some of the early history that we’ve forgotten,” Stovel said. “We’re in a place where skiing is big, but I had no idea it was as big as it was, and it was that big early on – really since 1914.” Although skiing has been around since the 1890s, it never really caught on until then, and also had major periods of decline. Ski jumping died out in the 1970s, yet alpine hadn’t taken off quite yet. As a result, residents may not have realized how pervasive skiing has been in Revelstoke for a century. “It was just part of growing up here,” Stovel said. “Most people were on skis at some point. An American magazine from 1928 talked about Revelstoke as a place where the children go out of the cradle and onto skis.” For English, the project also fleshed in the history of alpine skiing here, including runs on Mt. Revelstoke that predated the Powder Springs resort on Mt. Mackenzie.
S easo n ’ s G r eet i ngs “I think a lot of people were aware that there was ski jumping here,” English said. “But I don’t think a lot of people realized that there was other skiing here.” Stovel even tramped through the bush to an early downhill run called Haner’s Hill with Earl Campbell, where they found the run and an old roller from the rope tow. For Stovel, it was the stories of the pioneering ski community that captivated her. “I was quite interested in the old ski and snowshoe tramps that they used to have … they would go to the Jordan cabin and socialize there, or they would follow a leader and go off through the bush,” Stovel said. “They had a really great social life around skiing. Skiing was so often associated with getting together, going and exploring through the bush and then going and having refreshments, and maybe a dance.” Revelstoke residents may be aware of the big names from early- to mid-20th century ski jumping, but the book also fills in the pioneering years of other genres, naming the ski cabin builders, the heli-skiing pioneers, the rise of touring and the development of lift-accessed skiing in Revelstoke. The photo editing by Kip Wiley is great. Photographers invariably focus on the skiers charging down the hill, but often the story is in background. First Tracks has a great mix of both – I’m sure it was really hard to narrow it down to just 203 pages. First Tracks: The History of Skiing in Revelstoke is available at the Revelstoke Museum & Archives. $45 including tax.
Clockwise from above: The back stairway and upstairs hall of the Revelstoke Museum & Archives hosts the new History of Skiing display featuring photos, artefacts, trophies, skis and other Revelstoke ski history items. Aaron Orlando photo
Top right: Families check out the new display, which opened on Dec. 13. It’ll be there for at least a few years. Aaron Orlando photo
Right: Do your ski buddies complain about having to break trail to film you? Point to this 1941 photo of a film crew shooting Beautiful British Columbia on Mt. Revelstoke. The session resulted in the cover shot for First Tracks, but the film has been lost. Revelstoke Museum & Archives image
TIMESReview n WEDNESDAY, December 19, 2012 n 7
8 n TIMESReview n Wednesday, December 19, 2012
S ea s o n ’s G r eet i ng s
A CPE Christmas
Columbia Park Elementary held it’s annual Christmas Concert last Thursday. The theme seemed to be Santa Claus struggling with the burden’s of making all those toys, and just wanting some spare time to watch the game and learn how to play hockey. Clockwise, from above: Santa Claus, played by Ryland Grimm, gets a briefing from his head elf, played by Shaunacy Alm.; CPE’s two kindergarten classes joined together for a song; The grade seven class brings some cool to the show. Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review
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