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REVELSTOKE

REVIEW Wednesday October 7, 2015 Vol. 118, No. 40

$1.25

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Art show opening– 11

78 19 5

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1

Election Q&A – 3 Shopping centre – 5 MLA report – 6 10 years of ROAP – 12 Junior squash open – 14 Grizzlies report – 15

Having a stein

The Rotary Club’s first Oktoberfest celebration was a big hit, with several hundred people coming out to enjoy beer, bratwurst and more in the Signs Ink yard Saturday night. Pictured, clockwise from top left: Scott Duke and Eve Northmore enjoy Mount Begbie beer out of the special steins that were for sale.; Maggie Spizzirri wears a heart-shaped gingerbread cookie.; Earl and Annie Woodhurst enjoy a beer.; Donna Newsome and Marion Watson were serving German food from the Last Drop.; Several hundred people came out to enjoy beer and food outdoors. ~ Photos by Alex Cooper, Revelstoke Review

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2 n Revelstoke Review n Wednesday, October 7, 2015

NEWS

Council adopts backyard chicken bylaw ALEX COOPER

alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com It's official — Revelstoke has gone to the birds. Revelstoke council adopted the new rules that allow for backyard hen keeping within city limits. Known as the backyard chicken bylaw, the city amended the Animal Control & Licensing Bylaw to allow people in single-family residential areas (not including mobile home parks) to keep up to five hens at their home. The bylaw sets out rules governing the care of hens, including minimum enclosure sizes and how to store food. Residents with hens are required to get a permit from the city.

BUILDING PERMITS UP The total value of all building permits issued by the City

of Revelstoke is up by almost $3 million so far this year. The city issued $10,346,000 in building permits as of the end of August, compared to $7,399,000 at the same time in 2014, according to a report by Dean Strachan, the city's manager of developments services. Of that number, about $3.9 million was for residential construction, $6.1 million for commercial, $240,000 for industrial, and $130,000 for institutional. The city issued another $2.5 million in permits in September, Strachan told council. The department increased staffing by 0.5 full-timeequivalent to meet increasing demand. "The Development Services data for the first eight months of 2015 show an increase in activity over the same period in 2014 particularly in commercial development," wrote Strachan in his report. "Monthly activity fluctuations and the issuance of building permits for large projects can result in significant fluctuations in data. However, the

construction season continues to be busy and the data indicates the increase in activity will continue through to the end of the year."

COUNCIL PROVIDES TAX EXEMPTIONS Revelstoke council passed a tax exemption bylaw that provides relief to numerous non-profit organizations. The bylaw gives a property tax exemption to the city's churches, museums, and non-profit societies including Community Connections, the Revelstoke Hospital Auxiliary, the Order of the Moose, the Legion, the Revelstoke Golf Club, the Selkirk Saddle Club, the Revy Riders, the Illecillewaet Greenbelt Society, the Revelstoke Community Housing Society, Moberley Manor, and the Revelstoke Community Energy Corporation. The total value of the exemptions is $380,427. The city provides these exemptions every year.

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Revelstoke Review n Wednesday, October 7, 2015 n 3

ELECTION 2015

Election 2015: Questioning the candidates

Welcome to the Review's coverage of the 2015 election. We joined up with our colleagues at seven other newspapers in the Kootenay-Columbia riding to come up with 12 questions for the candidates. Each week leading up to the Oct. 19 election, we will publish the candidates' responses to two questions. We hope their responses help you decide who to vote for.

9. WHAT'S YOUR REACTION TO THE UNITED NATIONS REPORT ISSUED EARLIER THIS YEAR THAT CRITICIZES CANADA FOR A BROAD RANGE OF HUMAN RIGHTS FAILURES INCLUDING THE LACK OF SAFEGUARDS IN BILL C-51 TO PROTECT CANADIANS’ CIVIL LIBERTIES AND AN INADEQUATE RESPONSE TO MISSING AND MURDERED ABORIGINAL WOMEN? 10. OIL COMPANIES ARE INTENT ON GETTING THEIR PRODUCT TO MARKET, WHETHER IT BE BY TRAIN OR PIPELINE. AT THE SAME, SERIOUS ENVIRONMENTAL AND PUBLIC SAFETY ISSUES HAVE BEEN RAISED ABOUT BOTH METHODS OF SHIPMENT. WHAT DO YOU SEE AS THE SOLUTION TO THESE ISSUES?

9

LIBERAL

NEW DEMOCRATIC

CONSERVATIVE

GREEN

Don Johnston

Wayne Stetski

David Wilks

Bill Green

9

The United Nations report is absolutely right. If there is any reason for Conservative supporters to say ‘enough is enough’ it is Mr. Harpers dismantling of Canada’s international and human rights policies. This is not the Canada that our generation was proud to have built. Despite perceptions about Bill C51, Liberal policy is clear. Our MPs will stand up against anything that violates the Charter of Rights and Freedoms. Unfortunately, both the Conservatives and the NDP chose to play politics with Canada’s security. Stephen Harper created an act that will be challenged in court and the NDP changed positions until they could generate fear for any government role in security. We successfully argued for three amendments to the bill and told the Conservatives we would run an election against rights abuses. We will immediately ensure parliamentary oversight, institute mandatory legislative reviews, and narrow abusively broad definitions. Last week we all addressed the Ktunaxa Nation Council forum and that audience knew about the Liberals 2005 Kelowna accord that the Conservatives ignored. It was a respectful action plan for government-togovernment dialogue. We need to deal with the root causes of a national tragedy that lead to more than 1,200 murdered or missing aboriginal women over the last 35 years. A Liberal government will not ignore uncomfortable truths and we will launch an inquiry.

Under the Harper Conservative government, Canada’s international reputation has been severely damaged with respect to climate change and the environment, our role as peace keepers, the use of science and good data to make decisions, and on human rights. The Harper Conservatives have refused to act on the United Nations commitments on indigenous rights. Our current government’s refusal, for instance, to take seriously the issue of murdered and missing indigenous women, is simply unacceptable. The Harper Conservatives, along with the Liberals, rammed through Bill C51, the secret police act, which more than 100 legal scholars and four past Prime Ministers say goes too far. Bill C51 will result in the erosion of our rights and freedoms and does nothing to make Canadians safer. An NDP government will: repeal Bill C51, implement the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous People, protect gender identity and expression in the Human Rights Act, and call an inquiry into the Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women within 100 days of taking office. By doing what’s right, we can reclaim our reputation on the international stage. In the short term, we need to review the safety standards of both pipelines and railways to ensure public and environmental safety. For example, there are far too

see Don Johnston, next page

see Wayne Stetski, next page

9

Our government is responsible for the security and well-being of Canadians. Our legislation gives the RCMP, CBSA and CSIS the ability to share information and co-ordinate. C51 must conform to the Canadian Charter of Rights of Freedoms and there is judicial oversight. The RCMP report on missing and murdered Aboriginal women provides a road map forward.  Our government introduced The First Nations Matrimonial Interests Act, which now provides families on reserve with the same rights expected by all other Canadians in the event of a marriage breakdown. We will continue to bring forth legislation so that all Canadians can prosper fully from our economy.    Oil companies are responding to an ever increasing demand for oil.   In Canada our oil is found predominantly in the western provinces and we are focused on getting our product to the market. We know that the safest mode of transportation today is by pipeline and our standards for pipelines in Canada are some of the highest in the world.  The NEB along with other agencies oversees pipeline safety.

10

10

F th an e W of eek

9

The July 2015 report of the UN Committee on Human Rights makes 15 recommendations regarding needed human rights improvements in Canada, while commending us on only five matters. This long list of deficiencies should be of deep concern to Canadians. Security of person is a human right, but indigenous women in Canada face particularly high risk of violence. Indigenous women account for 16 percent of female homicides and 11.3 per cent of missing women cases, even though they make up only 4.3 per cent of Canada’s female population. I support a full inquiry into our crisis of missing and murdered indigenous women. If we are committed to security as a country, this must mean security for all. The Green Party immediately opposed Bill C51 when it was introduced in April. We share the concerns cited in the UN report, such as the bill’s lack of adequate legal safeguards and risks to Canadian’s civil liberties. We will continue to advocate for repeal of this bill.

10

In the long term and at heart, this question concerns climate change as well as environmental and public safety issues. The Green Party’s very clear and achievable goal is to reduce Canada’s carbon emissions by 40 per cent below 2005 levels by 2025 (10 years) and 80 per cent below 1990 levels by 2050.  This means that, in the short term, we have to stabilize, rather see Bill Green, next page

Capsule Comments With David Lafreniere & John Teed

!

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Drugs for high blood pressure are best taken at regular intervals. It’s good to carry one day’s worth of doses with you in case you forget to take it at home or if you stay away longer than anticipated. Speaking of high blood pressure, it’s a good example of how people can feel healthy but they may not be healthy. High blood pressure usually has no symptoms and can do damage to our bodies if it goes

unchecked. Have you checked A.S.A. (Aspirin) 325 mg tablet your blood pressure lately? can save your life. The tablet shouldn’t be coated and be Diarrhea is a common full strength. The A.S.A. helps side effect of medications. by inhibiting the part of the Antibiotics are a common blood called platelets which cause accounting for about are involved in the clotting of 25% of all cases. Our our blood. Don’t forget to call pharmacists will alert you if 911. your new prescription may cause diarrhea and suggest Take charge of your own health ways to counteract it. and your family’s health. Our pharmacists are happy to be If you are having a heart part of your healthcare team. attack, chewing a regular

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4 ■ REVELSTOKE REVIEW ■ Wednesday, October 7, 2015

ELECTION 2015

Oktoberfest

Don Johnston, from previous page

10

If we don’t demonstrate to the world that we have our act together on climate change and the environment, we will find it harder to get our resources to markets. We will improve the environ-

Saturday October 17th Bake Sale Auction Meat Draws Dinner

spective, including climate change, and from an economic perspective. Green energy creates the jobs right here at home, so that people don’t have to travel to Alberta or northeast B.C., and disrupt families to earn a living. The new solar Sun Mine at Kimberley and bioenergy power plant at the Aqam Reserve near Cranbrook are an excellent start!

Wayne Stetski, from previous page few federal government railway inspectors in Canada — another important area cut by the Harper Conservatives. We need to start to transition our economy from oil and gas towards renewable green energy. This is important from both an environmental per-

Come down early & join the fun!

Bill Green, from previous page

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than increase, current levels of oil production (and employment), then work to shift energy industry investments away from fossil fuel extraction and pipelines and towards a new, renewable energy based

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mental assessments with a comprehensive and fair process that ensures decisions are evidence-based, and allow meaningful participation. We will also modernize the National Energy Board and ensure it has broad regional representation and expertise in environmental science and community development.

economy. If we stabilize current levels of production, there’s no need to expand beyond our existing and extensive network of pipelines. Investments can then be directed to improving both rail and pipeline safety, as well as in renewable energy resources distributed all across Canada.

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PUBLIC WORKS

PUBLIC NOTICE OF PERMISSIVE TAX EXEMPTIONS CITY OF REVELSTOKE TAX EXEMPTION BYLAW #2090 PUBLIC NOTICE OF PERMISSIVE TAX2016 EXEMPTIONS

CITY OF REVELSTOKE 2016 TAX EXEMPTION BYLAW #2090 Notice is hereby given that the Council of the City of Revelstoke intends to exempt the following properties Noticetaxation is hereby in given that in theaccordance Council of the with City ofSection Revelstoke intends to exempt following properties from 2016 224 & 225 of thethe Community Charter.from Thetaxation term of the in 2016 in accordance Section 224 & 225 of the Charter. The term of the exemption shall be for one year exemption shall be with for one year and shall be Community reviewed on an annual basis. and shall be reviewed on an annual basis. Name

Civic Address

Revelstoke Visual Arts Society 1702 W 3rd St Revelstoke Visual Arts Society 320 Wilson St Community Connections (Revelstoke) 804 Second St W Provincial Rental Housing Corporation 711 W 1st St Lord Bishop of Kootenay 614 W 2nd St Royal Canadian Legion 600 W 1st St Revelstoke Hospital Auxillary Society 315 W 2nd St Christian City Church 121 Mackenzie Ave Community Connections (Revelstoke) 314 E 2nd St Revelstoke Congregation of United Church 314 Mackenzie Ave Roman Catholic Bishop of Nelson 510 Mackenzie Ave Roman Catholic Bishop of Nelson 102 E 5th St Roman Catholic Bishop of Nelson 104 E 5th St Gold RGE Ldge No. 26 Knights of Pythias 201 W 3rd St Revelstoke Heritage Railway Society 719 W Track St Revelstoke Golf Club 171 Columbia Park Dr Revelstoke Golf Club 171 Columbia Park Dr Trustees Revelstoke Jehovah's 250 Basford Dr Revelstoke Fellowship Baptist Church 1806 Colbeck Rd Scout Properties (BC/Yukon) Ltd 3505 Hwy 23 N BC Interior Forestry Museum Society 4805 Hwy 23N Illecillewaet Greenbelt Society S of Downie St Revelstoke Community Energy Corporation 1420 Downie St. Illecillewaet Greenbelt Society SW of Downie St Revelstoke Community Housing Society 1012 Oscar St. Revelstoke Community Housing Society 1016 Oscar St Illecillewaet Greenbelt Society 1350 Edward St Illecillewaet Greenbelt Society 1309 E 4th St Illecillewaet Greenbelt Society 1025 E 8th St Illecillewaet Greenbelt Society 1315 E 4th St Illecillewaet Greenbelt Society 1520 Vernon Ave Christian & Missionary Alliance 1559 Illecillewaet Rd BC Hydro/Selkirk Saddle Club 1445 Airport Way BC Hydro/Selkirk Saddle Club Equestrian Grounds BC Hydro/Selkirk Saddle Club Arrow Dr BC Hydro/Selkirk Saddle Club Airport Way BC Hydro/Selkirk Saddle Club Airport Way Revelstoke Order of Moose 1840 Park Dr Seventh Day Adventist Church 600 Big Eddy Rd Revy Riders Dirtbike Club Westside Rd Total Estimated Taxes Exempted by City Council Teresa LeRose Teresa LeRose Manager of Legislative Services Manager of Legislative Services

Class

Estimate for Exemption of Taxes 2016 2017 2018

Business $ 1,857 Business 10,786 Residential 1,589 Residential 3,557 Seasonal 8,652 Seasonal 6,621 Business 6,359 Seasonal 11,088 Business 10,631 Seasonal 12,878 Seasonal 26,327 Seasonal 1,388 Seasonal 1,055 Seasonal 4,875 Business 41,865 Business 7,133 Seasonal 20,104 Seasonal 16,168 Seasonal 15,525 Seasonal 4,470 Business 12,688 Seasonal 5,964 Utility 13,983 Seasonal 740 Residential 764 Residential 1,655 Seasonal 1,122 Seasonal 460 Seasonal 392 Seasonal 6,206 Seasonal 2,472 Seasonal 11,155 Seasonal 6,379 Seasonal 11,357 Seasonal 2,576 Business 3,511 Seasonal 12,585 Seasonal 6,909 Seasonal 5,300 Seasonal 1,243 $ 320,388

$

1,949 11,326 1,668 3,734 9,084 6,952 6,677 11,642 11,163 13,522 27,644 1,457 1,108 5,119 43,958 7,490 21,109 16,976 16,301 4,694 13,322 6,262 14,682 777 802 1,738 1,178 483 412 6,516 2,596 11,713 6,698 11,925 2,704 3,687 13,214 7,255 5,565 1,305 $ 336,408

$

2,047 11,892 1,752 3,921 9,539 7,299 7,011 12,224 11,721 14,198 29,026 1,530 1,163 5,374 46,156 7,865 22,165 17,825 17,116 4,928 13,988 6,575 15,416 816 842 1,825 1,237 507 433 6,842 2,725 12,298 7,033 12,521 2,840 3,871 13,874 7,618 5,843 1,370 $ 353,228

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Resumes, including a drivers abstract, are being received for qualified operators at the Public Works Office located at 1200 E. Victoria Road until October 21, 2015. Operators must be proficient on loaders and rubber tire back hoe and must have a valid class 3 drivers license with a valid air ticket. Hours of work and start date will be based upon operational requirements. Darren Komonoski Operations Manager

PARKS, RECREATION & CULTURE JOB VACANCY CASUAL LIFEGUARD The City of Revelstoke invites applications for the position of Casual Lifeguard. The successful candidate must have current National Lifeguard Service Certificate. Water Safety Instructor certificate would be an asset but not required. This position is within the Bargaining Unit of C.U.P.E. Local 363. A copy of the job description can be viewed in the Parks, Recreation & Culture Department, 600 Campbell Avenue or online at www.revelstoke. ca. If you are interested in this position, please submit resume and other relevant material to the undersigned by October 8th, 2015. We thank all applicants for their interest, but only those selected for an interview will be contacted. Laurie Donato Director of Parks, Recreation & Culture City of Revelstoke, Box 170, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0 Email: ldonato@revelstoke.ca

revelstoke.ca


Revelstoke Review n Wednesday, October 7, 2015 n 5

NEWS

Council hears strong opposition to highway shopping centre ALEX COOPER

alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com It's the busiest council chambers has been, in years, perhaps ever. A passionate and generally united crowd spoke against the proposed Revelstoke Crossing shopping centre for the Trans-Canada Highway at a public hearing on Tuesday. It was standing room only as more than 50 people crowded into council chambers and spilled out into the hallway for the hearing about the proposal by Hall Pacific to develop a shopping centre with a grocery store and pharmacy as anchor tenants at the intersection of the Trans-Canada Highway and Highway 23 North. The hearing was a chance for council to hear from the public. Mayor and council didn't make any pronouncements of their own, but instead the five of them that were there – Trevor English was away and Scott Duke recused himself because he works with the property owner Steve Platt. The majority of voices – both written and spoken – were against the proposal, with only a few speaking in favour. Council received 33 written submissions regarding the proposal, of which 24 were against, eight for and one neutral. This article looks at what people said in person. You can read the written submissions online. At the public hearing, many of those who wrote in expressing their opposition got up again to speak against the proposal. The calls against the shopping centre were both lengthier and more numerous than those for it. Fraser Hall, one of the principles of Hall Pacific was the first to speak. "I’m very excited to bring this forward to Revelstoke," he said. "We’re incredibly keen on this particular site and the town." He presented a project rationale to council that touted the economic benefits of the proposal. It would generate $20 million in direct economic activity, increase the commercial property tax base by $500,000, and create 200 short-term construction jobs and 200 long-term service jobs. At the same time, he said his company had no interest building something people didn't want. “We hope this is something that can work very closely with the community," he said. “We would like to add these uses because they are what makes this development feasible.”

Council chambers was standing room only for the public hearing on the proposed Trans-Canada Highway shopping centre. ~ Photo by Alex Cooper, Revelstoke Review Hall was followed by a series of speakers, largely representing the downtown business community, but also including residents and developers, who spoke out against the proposal. The opposition came down to several opinions. There were those who said the development would hurt or kill the downtown. Others argued it was the wrong use for the space and that the hotel development that was approved almost 10 years ago was preferable. Some questioned the viability of the development, saying it's hard enough to find staff as it is. Steven Hui and David Lafreniere, owners of Pharmasave and People's respectively, both said it would impact their businesses, but also they feared the impact it would have on downtown. “There’s a feeling where if we don’t do something now, we’ll be considered closed for business, but if we’re patient, the right development for town will come through," said Lafreniere. He also questioned if the development would help attract people into downtown, and where the businesses would find staff. “Who’s going to fill these jobs? Where are they going to live?” Malcolm Bott, the owner of Universal Shoes, which is located in the Alpine Village

Mall, said he understood the importance of anchor tenants to a mall, adding his business benefitted from being next to Cooper's. However, he said he had concerns about the development. “I don’t see it catering to what the highway person wants. I see it as a retail project, not a highway project.” Rob Lamont said businesses in the proposed shopping centre would have an unfair advantage over ones downtown. He said hotels, fast food chains and gas stations were better uses for highway lands. “We would squander our community’s character capital," he said. Glen O'Reilly said council needed to decide what the town looks like, and not have developers dictate. He said we need to find developers and bring them to Revelstoke, and not just approve the first developer to come along. “If we’re ever going to be a tourist destination and not just a town with tourists, we have to plan in this direction," he said. “We have opportunities other communities do not have. We just have to make sure we don’t squander them.” He also supported a hotel development. Robert Powadiuk, a developer and one of the founding partners of Revelstoke Mountain Resort, made the argument the shopping centre would hurt downtown.

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see Shopping centre, page 10

RONALD'S RAVE REVIEW

Self Advocacy Group 3rd Tuesday of the Month The Revelstoke Self Advocacy Group meets every third Tuesday of the month in the Boulder Room at the Community Centre from 6:30 - 8:30pm. Contact Rob Tippe at 250-814-0646 for more information.

WARM POWER FLOW-Kelsey 7:00-8:15pm YIN YOGA Megan GRIZZLIES YOGA-Megan

“It’s a terrific downtown. The town is a huge part of what made the resort possible," he said. He argued in favour of building hotels on the site. “The bottom line is we can’t take a chance," he said. "If this were to go ahead, I wouldn’t put a nickel into the downtown of Revelstoke.” Virginia Thomson said council needed to look at development "very selectively, very carefully." “To put something like that along the highway is going to desecrate something that is a real treasure," she said. “It’s better to have one off stores where the owner lives here and spends money here.” Only a few spoke in favour. Brydon Roe said the development could prevent out of town shopping. "On that level, I think it could be a positive thing these gentlemen are bringing forward," he said. Don Teuton said he felt the shopping centre would get people to stop in Revelstoke. "What this development is doing, in my mind, is it will stop people," he said. "They will shop there, but I also think this will be new people that will be shopping in Revelstoke.” Peter Bernacki delivered the most passionate defence of the development, arguing the town will grow and be able to support the new businesses. “Anybody that has that kind of vision to come to our down and invest their money, I’ll definitely back you, and the city will back you," he said. “We’re blessed to have people like you, people like Platt, that will bring an income to our town.” There were a few neutral comments. Judy Goodman, the executive director of the Chamber of Commerce, presented the results of a member survey that showed 24 out of 36 respondents opposed the development. She expressed concerns that the shopping centre would duplicate existing businesses, and that people would stop on the highway, but they wouldn't come into town because they could get everything they need there. At the same time, she said there was a strong sentiment to grow Revelstoke through new development. "I am supportive of new development and as a community we cannot always dictate details," she said. “In this case, we can control macros.”

1880 Trans-Canada Hwy. 250-837-6230

Open to care and respite workers

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.


6 ■ REVELSTOKE REVIEW ■ Wednesday, October 7, 2015 The Revelstoke Review is a publication of Black Press at 518 2nd Street West, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 20, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0 Publisher: Mavis Cann. www. revelstokereview.com Phone: 250-837-4667 Fax: 250-837-2003.

QUESTION OF THE WEEK

We asked: Do you hope the Axis Mundi Festival returns in June for the summer solstice edition? Survey Results:

YES 58% NO 42%

(26 VOTES) (19 VOTES)

New Question: Should council seek more public input before making a decision on the proposed Trans-Canada Highway shopping centre? Vote at: revelstokereview.com

REVELSTOKE

REVIEW Mavis Cann, Publisher

Alex Cooper, Editor

mavis.cann@revelstokereview.com

alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com

Fran Carlson, Office Manager

Rob Stokes, Production

fran.carlson@revelstokereview.com

rob.stokes@revelstokereview.com

We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada through the Canada Periodical Fund of the Department of Canadian Heritage.

It is agreed by the advertiser requesting space that the liability of the Revelstoke Review, in the event of an error appearing in the advertisement as published, shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser and that there shall be no liability greater than the amount paid for such advertising.

BC Press Council: The Revelstoke 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, PO Box 1356, Ladysmith, B.C. V9G 1A9. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.

LETTERS POLICY Share your views with the community. The Revelstoke Review welcomes letters to the editor intended for publication, but reserves the right to edit for brevity, clarity, legality, accuracy and topicality. Letters should not be more than 300 words long. Anonymous letter will not be published. To assist in verification, a telephone number must be supplied, but will not be published. Email letters to alex. cooper@revelstokereview.com, drop them off at 518 2nd Street West or mail to PO Box 20, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0.

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Liberal policy caused Canal Flats mill closure MLA REPORT

Norm Macdonald One of our Kootenay communities recently received a massive blow, affecting not just the Village of Canal Flats, but also workers throughout the area. The closure of the mill, the community’s biggest employer, will be devastating. There has been a mill in Canal Flats for more than 100 years, using wood from the forests that surround Canal Flats. Following the closure announcement, Canal Flats Mayor Ute Juras and I met with the Premier and the Minister of Jobs. I appreciate that meeting with the Premier, and I found the Premier’s commitment to help find a replacement industry for the mill encouraging. Our communities are surrounded by

healthy forests and there are new markets for manufactured wood products. There are new and exciting wood products that could be manufactured, so there are reasons to be optimistic. However, the truth is that this is an effort that will be complicated by the lack of control and influence our government now has to manage the use of our forests for local jobs. In 2003, the BC Liberal government ended the connection between communities and their surrounding forests in many ways. They removed the requirement on corporations to ensure local jobs came from local wood. Corporations with rights to cut in an area can now ship that wood anywhere in the province. Back in the 1990’s, when I was in local government, communities like Revelstoke got control of their surrounding forests and established a community forest corporation to support their local manufacturers. In that same timeframe, Golden was able to save our threatened mill, and that mill still operates to this day. The 2003 changes removed the tools to protect local mills that had promoted

Revelstoke and Golden’s forest industry to provide employment in the community. But as the assurances for local employment were removed by the BC Liberals, we watched as 200 mills across British Columbia were permanently closed. This shift in policy had consequences. Residents of Canal Flats, and the laid off workers from the Canal Flats operation, can still watch truckloads of local wood driven out of their area to other mills. This forestry policy does not serve this community or this area. So while I am thankful that the Premier is willing to work with the Village of Canal Flats to find a replacement industry, the position that Canal Flats finds itself in is a consequences of actions taken by government in 2003. We live in an area that is rich in opportunity with capable and entrepreneurial citizens so there is always reason to be optimistic. But this is a crisis that the Village of Canal Flats should not have been forced to face. Norm Macdonald is the MLA for Columbia River–Revelstoke. He can be reached 1-866-870-4188 or norm.macdonald.mla@leg.bc.ca.

City should have held shopping centre open house ALEX COOPER

alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com During last week's two hour public hearing on the proposed Trans-Canada Highway shopping centre, one point, made by Randy Driediger, jumped out at me — the need for greater public input on the development. The public hearing was pretty remarkable as far as they go. Thirty-three people took the time to send in comments to city hall, though it was many of the same that got up to speak. Still, as Driediger pointed out, we were only hearing from some 30-40 out of 7,000+ residents. For a development that could profoundly change Revelstoke, that's not enough. What was missing was a proper open house, hosted by the city and the developers, where the public could have seen copies of the plan and provided feedback. I'm talking about something like the open house held for David Evans' Mackenzie Village in Arrow Heights that was attended by about 150 people.

The result was Evans was asked to produce seven reports prior to the development moving forward to first reading. An open house for the shopping centre would have given both the developers and the city a better idea of public sentiment and allowed them to craft a proposal more palatable to the vocal opposition. It may have also been able to solicit the views of the general public. As it is, it's mostly the business community that provided feedback for the public hearing. An open house isn't required, but it also wasn't necessary for the Evans development. For the latter, the city asked for an open house because of the scope of the development. The shopping centre might not be as big in scale, but it's just as impactful. At its most basic the highway development is a simple rezoning, but it's really much more than that. Few issues have galvanized public opinion in my time in Revelstoke. As much feedback as possible should be solicited before council makes a decision.


Community Calendar List your community event here for FREE! Visit www.revelstokereview.com/calendar or email alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com to add your event.

Ongoing to October 30

CELEBRATING THE YEAR OF THE CRAFT: CLAY A new exhibit at the Revelstoke Visual Arts Centre. The side gallery features Altars, Shrines and Curiosities. Check the RVAC website for opening hours.

October 7–8

ST. FRANCIS APPLE PIE SALE The St. Francis Parish Centre sells homemade, unbaked, ready-to-freeze applie pies. Call 250-837-4139 to pre-order. $10 per pie.

Wednesday, October 7

MOUNT MACPHERSON LOGGING OPEN HOUSE BC Timber Sales and Sites & Trails staff will be on hand to answer questions about harvest plans for the Mount Macpherson area. At the community centre from 12–8 p.m. BROWN BAG HISTORY Come listen to this talk on local history by Cathy English, the curator of the Revelstoke Museum & Archives. This week's topic is aviation. At the museum at 12:15 p.m.

Friday, October 9

CONQUERING THE USELESS Join professional skiers Cody Townsend, Chris Rubens, Elyse Saugstad and Dave Treadway as they explore themselves and the mountains of B.C. and Alaska. At the Revelstoke Performing Arts Centre at 7 p.m. OZGOODE Live at the Last Drop.

Saturday, October 10

REVELSTOKE GRIZZLIES vs. Osoyoos Coyotes. At the Forum at 7 p.m. THE STANFIELDS Hard rock laced in traditional sounds. Live at the Last Drop.

October 16–17

JUNIOR LAST SPIKE VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT Come cheer on the Revelstoke Avalanche as they take on other teams from around the Southern Interior. At Revelstoke Secondary School. WHEELHOUSE LIve at the River City Pub.

TEST DRIVE

Thursday, October 8

SECONDHAND HABIT Live at the Last Drop.

Saturday, October 17

THE RETURN OF THE MOOSE The Loose Moose Theatre Company returns to Revelstoke for another improv theatre workshop and show. Learn the art of improv from the veteran Calgary comics with an afternoon workshop, or simply come out for the

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show in the evening. Loose Moose offers a fast-paced performance, created scenes right in front of the audience. Every show is completely improvised and unique. The show is at the Revelstoke Performing Arts Centre at 7:30 p.m. $15 for adults and $5 for youth. Call 250-814-7386 or e-mail revelstoketheatre@gmail.com to register for the workshop. AVALANCHE EXPERT BRUCE JAMIESON Bruce Jamieson is a well known expert in avalanche assessment, management, and forecasting. His presentation will focus on field observations and the current research on snowpack testing and the odds involved if you should find yourself caught in an avalanche. At the Revelstoke Library at 7 p.m. REVELSTOKE GRIZZLIES vs. Columbia Valley Rockies. At the Forum at 7 p.m.

Wednesday, October 21

Tuesday, October 20

Friday, October 23

WRITER'S WORKSHOP Discover the basic building blocks of stories in this fun and interactive workshop with author Deryn Collier. Come for some inspiration whatever your age, ability, or writing goal may be. Bring your ideas, an open mind, and writing materials. At the Revelstoke library from 3:30–5 p.m.

BROWN BAG HISTORY Come listen to this talk on local history by Cathy English, the curator of the Revelstoke Museum & Archives. This week's topic is the Sinixt nation. At the museum at 12:15 p.m.

Thursday, October 22

BEN CAPLAN Klezmer-inspired hip hop that will make you dance. Live at the Last Drop.

October 23–24

SENIOR LAST SPIKE VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT Come cheer on the Revelstoke Avalanche as they take on other teams from around the Southern Interior. At Revelstoke Secondary School.

SHANE KOYCZAN Internationally recognized author and spoken word artists Shane Koyczan has emerged as one of the most recognized poets in Canada after performing during the opening ceremony of the 2010 Vancouver Olympics. His poetry is delivered in video, spoken word, operas and musically. At the Revelstoke Performing Arts Centre at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $20, available in advance through the Revelstoke Arts Council website.


8 n Revelstoke Review n Wednesday, October 7, 2015

COMMUNITY

Climbers get new Victor Lake parking lot, courtesy Emcon

Gabriel Fava from Emcon (left) and Douglas Sproule work on a new parking lot for the Victor Lake Wall west of Revelstoke. ~ Photo contributed

ATTENTION hockey fans!

Grizzlies Reporter Needed The Revelstoke Review is looking for a passionate hockey fan to report on the Revelstoke Grizzlies for the 2015-16 season. This is a great opportunity for youth interested in a writing career. If you’re interested, please e-mail a few writing samples to editor Alex Cooper at alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com.

REVELSTOKE

REVIEW

MARK HARTLEY

Revelstoke Climbers Coop The local rock climbing community received an early Christmas present last week when the highways maintenance contractor, Emcon Services, built a new car park for the climbers' access route to the bluffs above Victor Lake, off the Trans Canada Highway west of Revelstoke. Victor Lake Wall is the largest crag in the Revelstoke area and climbers have been recreating on it since Dean Flick completed its' first route, The Mission, in 2007. However, the previous parking for the crag, next to the lake, has always been a bit sketchy, especially in summer traffic, as it involved a left turn across the oncoming lane, with poor sight lines. It also necessitated climbers to walk along and across the highway. The new car park resolves these issues. From Revelstoke, the access to the parking lot is 13.1 kilometres west of the Highway 23 South traffic light, and is located near the middle of a long

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straight stretch, where a right turn onto a newly constructed gravel road leads to the parking area in approximately 150 metres. The car park and part of the access road are actually a recommissioning of the Eagle Pass Wagon Road, built from 1882-1884 by GB Wright with GJ Ainsworth. It was described afterwards as a "useless road" because it was superseded by the completion of the CP Rail line a year later. The rock climbing community will be glad to put this access to good use, and it's hoped that the establishment of a safe parking area will support the efforts that are underway to have the area designated a recreation site. At the moment, the climbers' access routes established in the area are rough and steep, and not well suited for walking or hiking. The Revelstoke Climbers' Coop and the Revelstoke Climbers Access Society would like to thank Gabriel Nava and his crew from Emcon Services for supporting the local community, and for their dedicated and professional maintenance of highway safety.


Revelstoke Review n Wednesday, October 7, 2015 n 9

BUSINESS

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friday october 9 thursday october 15 at 7:00 pm Don’t forget it’s only $6 on Tuesday YourLink Revelstoke manager Tracey Buckley and technician Tyler Rosenberg inside the YourLink technology room during an open house last week. ~ Photo by Alex Cooper, Revelstoke Review

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alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com Revelstoke Cable isn't going down without a fight. Now known as YourLink Revelstoke, the smaller player in the local TV and Internet business has completed a rebranding and will be offering new, higher speed Internet service in order to compete with Telus. "One of the focuses on the relaunch is offering comparable packages as far as speed and bandwidth usage. That will happen in October," said Tracey Buckley, the manager of YourLink during an open last Wednesday, Sept. 30. The big news this year has been Telus' fibre optic network, which they've been rolling out across the town over the past few months. The major telecommunications company can now offer speed of up to 150 megabits per second (Mbps). In response, YourLink is undertaking upgrades of their own that they say will allow them to offer speeds of up to 60 Mbps — a substantial upgrade from the current maximum of six Mbps. To do that, they've installed a new back haul, which is the equipment that connects the network to the main broadband line into town. They will also be installing a new router to help disperse the connections, and a new service line so instead of all the traffic going through one cable, it will go through several. "We'll be able to offer our set of packages and we're going to be competitive with Telus in our prices for the same speed," said Buckley. YourLink is also changing its cable TV packages. It will be introducing a new basic TV package for $25, with pick-and-pay options available on top of that. The changes are mandated by the CRTC. Buckley said many people are still interested just in basic, analog cable. "There's a lot of people that don't want a digital box, they don't want a lot of technology confusing them," she said. Her other big emphasis was on customer service. She noted YourLink has an office in Revelstoke, with staff you can see in person, and technicians that can off make same-day calls. They also launched new Facebook, Twitter and Instagram pages to communicate with their customers. While Buckley acknowledged YourLink has lost subscribers to Telus, it hasn't been because of customer service. "Everyone is happy with how responsive our service is," she said.

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10 n Revelstoke Review n Wednesday, October 7, 2015

NEWS Shopping centre, from page 5 Randy Driediger, the president of the chamber, said there should be more public input, noting only 36 out of more than 300 members responded to the chamber survey, and only 33 submitted public responses to the city. “The underlying question that I have is how do we get more of the public’s input on this?" he said.

TELUS STORES Revelstoke 120 Connaught Ave.

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Kevin Dorrius, the head of Community Futures, said the development shouldn't be supported out of fear nothing else will come along. "The fear that no one’s ever going to want to do business again I feel is the worst reason to support it," he said. “I believe if people can make money, they’ll come with another project.” As the hearing neared the two hour mark, the developer Fraser Hall got up to speak

again. “I’m really impressed with the level of commentary," he said. He said he'd been involved in two hotel developments before that didn't go well, and he didn't want to go that route again. He said the images of the shopping centre that were provided were just concepts and could be revised. “My hypothesis is this will add traffic to downtown, as crazy as this sounds to this crowd," he said. “I’m up here saying I think

this is a strong benefit to this community and I would not be comfortable saying that if I didn’t truly believe it. “Without empirical evidence, I feel we’ll add value to downtown," he added. The public hearing ended two hours after it began. Now it will be up to the planning department to take what was said and prepare a report to council. The proposal still needs to go through third reading by council and get approval by the Ministry Transportation before it can be approved. “The community is split. I don’t know what the split is, but it’s going to be a difficult decision," said Mayor Mark McKee. *** Two days after the meeting, the Review spoke to Michael Spaull, the development manager for Hall Pacific. Spaull attended the public hearing but he didn't speak. He said despite the opposition expressed at the hearing, they were still interested in moving forward with the development. He said the concerns that were expressed were "unfounded, or they can be addressed with proper planning and by closely working with the city and the chamber of commerce." Spaull said that the conversations he had before filing the development application were positive. He contended there is a silent majority that supports the development. "It's our opinion this development as a whole has a huge potential to benefit Revelstoke as a whole," he said. He said Hall Pacific was open to working with the chamber of commerce to develop marketing opportunities to draw people into town. "One per cent of highway traffic stops in Revelstoke," he said. "If we can increase that to two per cent, it would more than offset the losses of revenue incurred by downtown businesses. There's too much to be gained here." However, he said that if council rejects the proposal, Hall Pacific won't come back with a different proposal. "We tried to be as clear as possible that what we're offering is a grocery-anchored development. That's what we can offer, those are the relations we have," he said. "It would be really hard for us to find any alternative solution to that." 8/18/15 9:44 AM


Revelstoke Review n Wednesday, October 7, 2015 n 11

ENTERTAINMENT Left: Artist Ron Nixon with one of his water colour paintings.; Right: Amanda Ecclestone is one of several potters with work on display at the Revelstoke Visual Arts Society this month. ~ Photos by Melissa Jameson

Art show presents pottery, pencil drawings MELISSA JAMESON Special to the Review

If you've never seen what Revelstokebased artist Ron Nixon can do with a pack of pencil crayons, purchased from the drug store, it's worth a visit to the Revelstoke Visual Arts Centre. His exhibition, entitled Waterworlds: Full Circle showcases his artistic ability, with pieces from 2005 to the present. While his earlier pieces are done entirely in drug-store pencil crayon, his more recent pieces incorporate water colour pencil as well as water colour paint for more of a flowing presence. “It's full circle for me because in 2005 I had my first show here [at the Revelstoke Visual Arts Centre],” said Nixon. Nixon says he has always loved art. He sold his first painting at 12 years old. He was living in Vancouver at the time and was interested in sign painting so much that he'd willingly skip school to hang out at a local sign painting shop. The first painting he sold was a sign. Then, when he was only 13 years old, he sold his first and only editorial cartoon to the Vancouver Sun. It was of Pierre Elliot Trudeau talking to Charles de Gaulle. He was paid $150 for his efforts. “That was my kick start,” said Nixon. He then joined the Royal Canadian Navy at the age of 17 and spent three

years in service, but that wasn't the end of his art career. As Nixon tells the story, he often missed duty watch as many of the officers wanted him to paint murals on their walls. Now, years later, Nixon says he tries to incorporate the styles of his two artistic heroes – Emily Carr and Robert Bateman into his work. “I like to think my work is a combination of the two,” he said. He also points out a bit of irony at the exhibition opening this past Friday. When he had his very first show in 2005 it was pouring rain. It happened to be raining quite heavily at this most recent exhibition opening as well. “I think I'll probably slow down from here,” said Nixon. “This is my fourth show in Revelstoke. I'd like to expand from here and maybe have my work in places like Kamloops or Vancouver.” *** Also on display at the Revelstoke Visual Arts Centre is Celebrating Year of the Craft: Clay. Various artists' work, including members of the Revelstoke Potters' Guild, are on display. In addition, works from more well known artists including Amanda Eccelston and Bob Kingsmill are on display. Eccelston's whimsical and detailed pottery is hugely inspired by the nautical. “I like to imagine it's a teapot or pottery

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submerged under water,” said Eccelston. “Lately I've been putting fishbones and skeletons because they contrast all the light.” Her inspiration for adding skeletons and fish bones came about when she first decided to add a tiny skeleton to her work. “It seemed to go with the nautical style,” she said. Granville/Coldstream based potter Bob Kingsmill also has his own unique pottery style — and an equally unique sense of humour. Many of his pieces have unusual titles, including the “Norwegian Chicken Wing Delivery System,” a piece that appears very much like a viking boat, but is intended to be used in a very utilitarian way — for serving chicken wings. Both Kingsmill and Eccelston pointed out that working with clay can be very daunting. “You're working with transformation,” said Kingsmill, who also shared that he once lost half of his kiln load. “You're going from wet clay to hard clay to firing the clay. The clay goes through rudeness. The stuff that goes on in the kiln with melting... periodically things can blow up.” Eccelston then points out the fragility of being a potter. “We're the only type of artist who trust a machine to finish our work,” she said.

ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING Tuesday October 20th, 2015 7:00pm at the Revelstoke Community Centre Elections will be taking place. Anyone interested in minor ball is encouraged to attend.

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12 ■ REVELSTOKE REVIEW ■ Wednesday, October 7, 2015

ENTERTAINMENT

The Stanfields hit Revelstoke with new, heavier album in tow

The Stanfields play the Last Drop this Saturday, Oct. 10. ~ Photo contributed

ALEX COOPER

alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com All the way from Nova Scotia, The Stanfields are about to hit Revelstoke as part of a cross-Canada tour. Their music mixes heavy rock with a traditional Maritime sound. Their latest album, Modem Operandi, is considered their heaviest yet. They'll be playing songs off Modem Operandi this Saturday, Oct. 10, at the Last Drop. Tickets are $10. We caught up with them via e-mail just as they hit B.C. earlier this week.

1. This is considered your heaviest album to date. What inspired the shift in that direction? Collectively, I think we were feeling like it was a proper move, considering we had previously released an all acoustic record (For King and Country). There was a certain amount of obnoxious feedback that we needed to get out of the system. The songs also dictated our approach. 2. What was the song writing and recording process like for your new album Modem Operandi? It began as a collection of rough demos that I made up in my home studio and shared with the guys. From there, we went through an intensive demo and arrangement process

at Auratone Studios, a wonderful little studio in Bavaria, while we were in the midst of a summer festival tour over in Europe. It was definitely the most care we had ever put into the pre-production process. 3. How's your cross-Canada tour going? I've talked to lots of bands who have made the trip and it gets mixed reviews. What are your highlights and lowlights? They say there is a broken up band for every mile of the Trans-Canada highway. Luckily, touring is old hat to us, so there aren’t too many highs or lows. Just a nice comfortable medium. The shows are going great and everyone is smiling. 4. As an east coast band, do you notice any differences between audiences over there, versus audiences out here in Western Canada? Nothing worth mentioning, although a lot of Maritimers tend to come out of the wood work everywhere we go. 5. If you could set up your own dream show, what three other bands would you play with, why and where? Springsteen, Planxty and Queens of the Stone Age would be ridiculous. We would perform at my uncle’s camp back in NS. These are three of my all time favourite performers and writers.  6. What is a Stanfields show like? Depends on the night. These days we are touring our rock show, so it’s pretty loud, high energy fun. Thats the currency we deal in. Thats the way we like it. 

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Revelstoke Review n Wednesday, October 7, 2015 n 13

COMMUNITY

REVELSTOKE. BC

From left: RAOP members Larry Camozzi, Cecilia Roebuck, Peter Waters and Jackie Heppell. ~ Photo by Alex Cooper, Revelstoke Review

RAOP celebrates 10 years ALEX COOPER

alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com When Peter Waters helped found the Revelstoke Awareness & Outreach Program 10 years ago, there wasn't much discussion about mental health issues. Since then, he feels the conversation has come a long way. "10 years ago there was hardly anything out there at all," he told me last week. "Really, the awareness in Revelstoke about mental health issue has come leaps and bounds, and thank God." I spoke to Waters, who has bipolar disorder, during RAOP's 10th anniversary open house at their club house next to the Regent last Wednesday. The group was founded as a way for people with mental health issues to come together, talk about their problems and be social. "There was nowhere for people like myself to come to be with other people who are in the same situation," said Waters. "All it was before was going to see a psychiatrist or counsellor. There was nowhere for us to be together." RAOP was founded with about 20 members. The group has lost members — some moved away, while others died. Now, there's a core group of about a dozen who head downtown to take part in things like games day, take art classes, or just sit and talk. "It's a safe place for people to come to coffee, chat about what's going in their lives. It just a community who have similar issues," said Waters. Cecilia Roebuck, who has schizophrenia, said RAOP keeps her busy and gets her out of the house. "All the time I'm home, it's not good for me," she said. "It's been helping me in a lot of different ways." Jackie Heppell, another founding member, said many people with mental health issues feel a stigma and might tend to hide at home. RAOP gives them a safe place to get out. "We can't stay at home," she said. "This is a great place to come. It's lots of fun, it's safe." Last month, RAOP held an art show at the Revelstoke Visual Arts Centre. Roebuck and Heppell both took part. Waters said it was a "great source of pride" to the group. "What's exciting about RAOP, the art group, they don't copy what they see," he said. "Each will interpret that in their own way. That's very, very exciting." Waters said the conversation around mental health has increased dramatically in Revelstoke over the years. He noted there's much more talk in the schools, and the series of articles on mental health written by Dr. David Smith and published by the Review. "One of the things I meant to do with creating RAOP is to help remove the stigma to mental health," said Water. "We all have different hurdles in our lives. This is one of them. It's no different to someone struggling with their tricky heart. These are all disabilities."

REVELSTOKE GRIZZLIES Next Home Games

Saturday October 10th vs. Osoyoos Puck Drops at 7:00 p.m.

Sat. October 17th vs. Columbia Valley Puck Drops at 7:00 p.m.

All fixtures played at the Revelstoke Forum

Big Bend Development and Hall Pacific are pleased to announce that they have entered into an agreement for Hall Pacific to acquire the 9.5 acre parcel of land at the intersection of the Trans Canada Highway and Highway 23 North. Hall Pacific is currently seeking the necessary approvals to build a highway oriented shopping plaza on this gateway property. Some of the benefits to Revelstoke include: • • • • •

$20 Million investment in the community 200 construction and 200 permanent jobs $500,000 annual tax revenue New shopping options for highway traffic and locals Tenant opportunities for local businesses

For development questions, please contact mike@hallpacific.com For tenant inquiries, please contact jallpress@formretail.ca

Columbia Shuswap Regional District residential metal & organic waste DISPOSAL EVENT

ORGANIC WASTE

Grass Clippings • Leaves • Prunings • Brush & Weeds • Tree limbs up to 8” in diameter

WHITE GOODS

Fridges • Air Conditioners • Freezers • Hot Water Tanks • Bath Tubs • Stoves • Clothes Washers & Dryers

October 10-November 22 Revelstoke

at all Landfills and Transfer Stations during regular hours of operation (excluding Trout Lake)

MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS

Barbecues • Lawn Mowers • Angle Iron • Bed Springs • Propane Tanks • Metal Doors • Metal Window Frames • Plate Steel (small pieces) • Metal Roofing • Metal Siding • Old Plumbing • Bicycles Metal Toys (wagons, etc.) • Swing Sets • Metal Yard Tools

Fridges, freezers, water coolers, air conditioners, etc. that contain FREON will be subject to a $15/unit Freon removal fee

NO wood attached. NO auto parts. NO auto bodies. NO commercial wastes, NO fluids such as oil and gas and NO Prohibited wastes. All other refuse delivered to the refuse disposal site on these days will be assessed the applicable refuse disposal fee. All commercial loads are subject to disposal fees.

Visit our website at www.csrd.bc.ca 555 Harbourfront Dr. NE • PO Box 978 V1E 4P1 Salmon Arm 250-833-5950 Toll Free 1-888-248-2773


14 ■ REVELSTOKE REVIEW ■ Wednesday, October 7, 2015

SPORTS

15 take part in first ever Revelstoke Junior Squash Open ALEX COOPER

alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com

Julia Dorrius strikes the ball during her straight-set win over Bryce Turner during the Revelstoke Junior Squash Open last weekend. ~ Photo by Alex Cooper, Revelstoke Review

Online Land of Thundering Snow exhibit launched

Away or busy on October 19? You can vote in advance.

ALEX COOPER

alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com After countless hours of research and meticulous documentation, Canada’s first virtual avalanche exhibit, Land of Thundering Snow, will be launched on the Virtual Museum of Canada website this week. Available in English and French, the exhibit can be accessed at www. landofthunderingsnow.ca Snow avalanches have impacted Canadians for more than a century, from the tragic deaths of 58 rail workers in Rogers Pass in 1910, to the creation of organizations like Avalanche Canada in 2004. Until now, however, the history of avalanches has not been gathered in one place. In 2012, Revelstoke Museum & Archives received $235,000 through the Virtual Exhibits Investment Program of the Virtual Museum of Canada to create a virtual exhibit about the history of snow research and avalanche safety in Canada. The virtual museum was initially managed by the Canadian Heritage Information Network (CHIN) and is now managed by the Canadian Museum of History, with the financial support of the Government of Canada. Project partners are Parks Canada, Avalanche Canada, Revelstoke Railway Museum, and Okanagan College. Retired Parks Canada biologist and naturalist Dr. John Woods developed the content for Land of Thundering Snow, unveiling many previously unheard of stories connected to avalanches. His first-hand knowledge of the history of Glacier National Park’s avalanche control program – the first of its kind in Canada – makes him an expert in the field. Woods painstakingly documented the country’s 870 avalanche-related deaths from the past 150 years, which can be accessed on the site via an interactive map of Canada. The website also features more than one hour of video content and interviews with those involved in avalanche safety. Earlier this year, Revelstoke Museum & Archives opened a physical hands-on avalanche exhibit to compliment Land of Thundering Snow.

If you’re ready to vote early, you can vote at your advance polling place between October 9 and 12, from noon to 8:00 p.m. Or you can vote at any Elections Canada office across the country any day until October 13 at 6:00 p.m. For all voting locations, check your voter information card, visit elections.ca or call 1-800-463-6868 ( TTY 1-800-361-8935). Elections Canada has all the information you need to be ready to vote.

5735A-EC-ERP-Ph4-Ad-English23.indd 1

Xavier Roepcke took first place in the first ever Revelstoke Junior Squash Open last weekend at the Racquet Den. 15 youth aged 10 to 15 took part in the weekend event. They were divided into two groups, with the older players in Flight 1 and the younger in Flight 2. Boys and girls competed against eachother. Roepcke, from Penticton, won flight one, defeating Revelstoke's Conner McCabe in the final. Ryan Howe, 10, the youngest player in the tournament, won Flight 2, beating Austin Desmazes in the final. Other strong Revelstoke performances include Julia Dorrius, who finished third in Flight 1, and her 12-year-old sister, who finished fifth in Flight 1, despite playing against boys up to three years older — including one she beat 3-0. Organizer Kevin Dorrius said it was a great weekend, and they will look to build on it for next year's event. The Revelstoke junior squash team is now getting ready for the BC Junior Open in Vancouver from October 16–18. It's one of two major tournaments on the BC Junior circuit, and Dorrius expects the Revelstoke team to produce some strong results. The Racquet Den will be hosting the annual Bear's Den Classic tournament from October 23-25.

2015-10-02 3:09 PM


REVELSTOKE REVIEW ■ Wednesday, October 7, 2015 ■ 15

SPORTS

Grizzlies go winless on East Kootenay road trip ALEX COOPER

alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com

MLA Meeting Day Tuesday, October 13th Please call 1 866 870 4188 to book an appointment

Norm Macdonald MLA

www.NormMacdonald.ca I norm.macdonald.mla@leg.bc.ca

LAND ACT:

Take notice that British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority of Burnaby, B.C., has applied to the Ministry of Forests, Lands and Natural Resource Operations (MFLNRO), Kootenay Region, for a Statutory Right of Way for roadway

118° 24' 0" W

SITE

51° 36' 0" N

118° 24' 0" W

0

30000 15000

B.C.G.S. 83D.008

Meters

SCALE 1:15,000

Survey Services

August 19, 2015

PROP. FILE: : 588/64 Pt.IV

SURVEY FILE: 15-042

CROWN FILE:

Dwg No. 211-S23-00006 -004

PL A

N

SR W 95 PL 11 A

N

16

97

3

DL 800

AREA A1 = 6.02ha

Y

HW

No

23

N LA

8

46

TU

16

P

DL 16971

AREA A3 = 0.17ha

DL 3962 DL 3961

AREA A2 = 2.38ha

STL 1526P

THAT PART OF UNSURVEYED CROWN LAND IN THE VICINITY OF DISTRICT LOT 800, KOOTENAY DISTRICT SHOWN IN BOLD OUTLINE ON THIS SKETCH AND CONTAINING 8.57 HECTARES, MORE OR LESS. 0

900 450

B.C.G.S. 83D.008

Survey Services SURVEY FILE: 15-042

Meters

SCALE 1:15,000

PROP. FILE: : 588/64 Pt.IV

August 19, 2015 CROWN FILE:

l:\properties\15-042 (mica access road)\dwg\211-s23-00006.dwg

Please be advised that any responses to this advertisement will be considered part of the public record. Access to these records requires the submission of a Freedom of Information (FOI) request. Visit gov.bc.ca/freedomofinformation to learn more about FOI submissions.

118° 48' 0" W

W

For more information about this application, please visit the MFLNRO website: arfd.gov.bc.ca/ApplicationPosting/index.jsp. Search by file number 4405634 for more information.

119° 12' 0" W

GENERAL LOCATION PLAN

l:\properties\15-042 (mica access road)\dwg\211-s23-00006.dwg

Land located north of Revelstoke, B.C., near the Mica Generating Station. The Lands File for this application is 4405634. Written comments concerning this application should be directed to FrontCounter B.C., 1902 Theatre Road, Cranbrook, B.C., V1C 7G1 or email to: AuthorizingAgency.Cranbrook@gov.bc.ca. Comments will be received by MFLNRO up to October 30, 2015. MRLNRO may not be able to consider comments received after this date.

Dave Treadway skis in the mountains near Stewart, B.C., during filming of Conquering the Useless. The movie stars Cody Townsend and features his wife Elyse Saugstad, Dave Treadway and Revelstoke's Chris Rubens. The documentary tracks their adventures by snowmobile and skis into remote mountain ranges throughout B.C. and Alaska. The film is screening at the Revelstoke Performing Arts Centre this Friday, Oct. 9, at 7 p.m. Tickets are $10, available at Skookum. All proceeds will go to the Capow Fund, which is being set up to help kids access avalanche education. ~ Photo by Chris Rubens

118° 48' 0" W

52° 0' 0" N

and security gate purposes, situated on approximately 8.57 hectares of Provincial Crown

119° 12' 0" W

52° 24' 0" N

NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND

SR

Conquering the Useless

~ Photo by Leah Scheitel, Black Press

52° 0' 0" N

SKI MOVIE PREMIERE

Revelstoke Grizzlies defenceman Kenny Batke defends a Fernie rush during Saturday's 4-1 loss to the Ghost Riders.

51° 36' 0" N

The Revelstoke Grizzlies lost all three games on its East Kootenay road trip last weekend. Revelstoke hit the road for games against three of the league's top team's so far this season — the Kimberley Dynamiters, Fernie Ghostriders and Creston Valley Thunder Cats. On Friday, the Grizzlies were in Kimberley for a rematch against the Dynamiters, who defeated Revelstoke 4-3 the previous Saturday. The two teams battled in a tight-checking game that was marred by a third period brawl. After a scoreless first, the teams traded goals in the second period, with Tommy Bodtker scoring twice for Revelstoke. Kyle Berry scored 5:31 into the third to put Revelstoke up 3-2, but Korbyn Chabot tied the game with a power play goal with less than a minute to play in the third to send the game to overtime. There, Keenan Haase scored Kimberley's fourth power play goal of the game to give his team a 4-3 win. Three players get kicked out on each team after a brawl about six minutes into the third period. Michael Lenko stopped 23 shots in nets for Revelstoke. On Saturday, Revelstoke was in Fernie to play the Ghostriders. Special teams hurt the Grizzlies, with Fernie scoring twice on the power play en route to a 4-1 victory. Louie Federico scored the Grizzlies lone goal. Goaltender Aidan Doak, who starred for the Grizzlies last season, made his return to the lineup in the loss, giving up four goals on 28 shots. On Sunday, Revelstoke was in Creston to face the Thunder Cats in an afternoon game. Once again, special teams were the Grizzlies achilles heel, as they gave up two power play goals and one short handed goal in a 5-1 loss. Wyatt Gottschalk scored Revelstoke's lone goal. Lenko was in nets for Revelstoke, stopping 26 of 30 shots he faced. The Grizzlies outshot their opponents in all three games. Revelstoke plays once this weekend, when they host the Osoyoos Coyotes at the Forum on Saturday, Oct. 10. The team currently has a 2-5-0-1 record, good for fourth place in the Doug Birks Division.

Dwg No. 211-S23-00006 -001

4755

MINISTRY OF FORESTS, LANDS & NATURAL RESOURCE OPERATIONS


16 n Revelstoke Review n Wednesday, October 7, 2015

IT’S ALL ABOUT THE BRAGGING RIGHTS! Revelstoke Rotary Presents

2015-2016 NHL Hockey Pool PICKS Everybody in the Pool! Challenge your office, your friends and family for Hockey Bragging Rights.

YOUR PICKS

Name: ________________________________________________________________________________________ Phone Number: ________________________________________________________________________________ Tie Breaking Questions: 1. How many points will the Art Ross Trophy winner accumulate? (Top Point Getter) ______________________________________________________________________________ 2. How many goals will the Maurice Richard trophy winner score? (Top Goal Scorer) ______________________________________________________________________________ 3. Who will win the President’s Trophy? (Team with the most points at the end of the season) _________________________________________________ How to Play: Circle/Tick Box of one Player from each group below and answer all three tie-breaking questions. Rules: 1. $10.00 per entry cash only; money must accompany entry form. 2. All entries must be under individual name. Please do not use nicknames. Max 18 letters. 3. Goals and assists will be worth one point each. 4. Entries must be returned to the Revelstoke Review office or Legends-N-Heroes by noon on October 13th, 2015. 5. Entry forms may NOT be changed after they have been submitted. 6. The poolie with the most points at the end of the regular season will be awarded the GRAND PRIZE. If there is a tie, TIE BREAKING QUESTION 1 will determine a winner. If necessary, TIE BREAKING QUESTION 2 will be used, then TIE BREAKING QUESTION 3. If two or more poolies are still tied, a random draw will determine the prize winners. 8. Pool picks will not be photocopied or returned to player after picks submitted, please use “Your Picks.” 9. Cash prizes awarded at end of regular season, amount will be determined by number of entries.

Group A S.Crosby J. Benn J. Tavares A. Ovechkin

Group B PIT DAL NYI WAS

Group E R.Getzlaf J.Pavelski P.Kessel R.Nash

ANA SJ PIT NYR

LA EDM OTT MINN

CBJ MTL DET CHI

F.Forsberg R.Vrbata J.Carter J.Jagr

WPG DAL CGY EDM

B.Wheeler M.Hossa D.Brassard T.Plekanec

NAS VAN LA FLA

ANA

NYR

R.Oreilly J.Huberdeau E.Stall B.Ryan

L.Couture P.Datsyuk P.Kane N.Kucherov

E.Karlsson B.Burns PK. Subban D.Wideman

WPG

CHI NYR MTL

G.Landeskog D.Backes T.Tatar N.Kadri

SJ DET CHI TB

G.Nyquist R.Callahan J.Pominville B.Little

STL PIT CB TB

J.Thornton J.Gaudreau K.Turris A.Steen

SJ CGY OTT STL

Cut out and Keep for your Reference

Group L OTT SJ MTL CGY

J.Carlson K.Letang D.Doughty S.Weber

WAS PIT LA NAS

Group P COL STL DET TOR

Group S BUF FLA CAR OTT

V.Tarasenko E.Malkin N.Foligno T.Johnson

Group H

Group O

Group R WAS COL

CGY VAN PHI TB

Group K

Group N

Group Q TJ.Oshie M.Duchene C.Perry D.Stepan

R.Johansen M.Pacioretty H.Zetterberg J.Toews

J.Hudler H.Sedin C.Giroux S.Stamkos

Group D

Group G

Group J

Group M A.Ladd J.Spezza S.Monahan J.Eberle

PHI WAS DAL VAN

Group F

Group I A.Kopitar T.Hall M.Stone Z.Parise

J.Voracek N.Backstrom T.Seguin D.Sedin

Group C

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20

J.Iginla COL R.Nugent-HopkinsEDM J.Van Riemsdyk TOR P.Bergeron BOS

Group T DET TB MINN WPG

C.McDavid T.Toffoli N.Mackinnon J.Eichel

EDM LA COL BUF

PRIZES: Half the cash proceeds are prizes. Half the cash is donated to Revelstoke Rotary Club for community projects. Brought to you by the Revelstoke Review

CLOSING DATE FOR ENTRIES: TUESDAY OCTOBER 13th, 2015 at NOON. Complies with all the BC Lottery Licensing Regulations.


A18 www.revelstokereview.com REVELSTOKE

REVIEW

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250.837.4667

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n Wednesday, October 7, 2015 n 17 Revelstoke Review Wednesday, October 7, 2015 Revelstoke Review

Announcements

Announcements

Announcements

Obituaries

Obituaries

Obituaries

McASKILL, Mary Fraser (nee Macdonald)

)D[250.837.2003HmDLOIUDQ.cDUOVoQ#UHYHOVWoNHUHYLHZ.com

Announcements

Place of Worship C3 Church 108 1st St. West above the Royal Bank Service Time 10 am Service 2nd Thursday of each month 7 pm at the church. 250 837-4894 www.c3revelstoke.ca Fellowship Baptist Church Worship Service - 10:30 am Life Groups various locations and times through the week Summit Kids: Sun during the service (Nursery to Gr 4) K-Four Street: Tue at 6 pm (K - Gr 4) Stoked Youth: Wed at 7 pm (Gr 8 - 12) Highway 57: Thu at 7 pm (Gr 5 - 7) Pastors: Jordan Eadie Jason Harder 1806 Colbeck Rd 837-9414 www.revelstokebaptist.com

Revelstoke United Church 314 Mackenzie Ave 250 837-3198 revelstokeuc@telus.net Visit us at revelstokeunitedchurch.com Open Sundays only in June and July 9am to noon Closed in August Crystal Bowl meditation will resume in September. Rev. Kenneth C. Jones

Seventh-Day Adventist Church Saturday Service Sabbath School 9:30 am Worship Service 11 am 662 Big Eddy Road 250 837-3917 or 250 837-9662 Pastor David Rodriguez 250 515-0488

St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church Mass Times: Saturday 5 pm Sunday 9 am Father Aaron de Dios 250 837-2071 sanfran@telus.net 510 Mackenzie Avenue

St. Peter’s Anglican Church Sunday 10 am Holy Eucharist Family Worship Service ALL ARE WELCOME Parish Hall Rentals call 250 837-5426 Church Phone 622 2nd St. West (wheelchair access) 1 250 463 - 2475

Information

Announcements

Announcements

Announcements

Information

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

CANADA BENEFIT Group. Do you or someone you know suffer from a disability? Get up to $40,000 from the Canadian Government. Toll-free 1-888511-2250 or www.canada benefit.ca/free-assessment HIP OR Knee replacement? Arthritic Conditions/COPD? Restrictions in walking/dressing? Disability tax credit $2,000 tax credit $20,000 Refund. Apply Today For Assistance: 1-844-453-5372.

Travel

Timeshare CANCEL YOUR timeshare. No risk program. Stop mortgage & maintenance payments today. 100% Money back guarantee. Free consultation. Call us now. We can help! 1-888-356-5248.

Vacation Spots FOUNTAIN OF Youth Spa RV Resort is your winter destination for healing mineral waters, five-star facilities, activities, entertainment, fitness, friends, and youthful fun! $9.95/day for new customers. Reservations: 1-888-800-0772, foyspa.com

Employment Business Opportunities GET FREE Vending machines can earn $100,000 + per year. All cash-locations provided. Protected territories. Interest free financing. Full details call now 1-866-668-6629 Website www.tcvend.com.

Education/Trade Schools START A New Career in Graphic Arts, Healthcare, Business, Education or Information Tech. If you have a GED, call: 855-670-9765.

Obituaries

It is with great sadness we announce that Mary McAskill passed away at Mount Cartier Court on September 22, 2015, in the company of her daughters, Catherine and Heather. Born in Vancouver, BC on September 23, 1936, Mary relocated to Revelstoke in 1968. Predeceased by her love, Alistair in 1996 and her parents, Catherine Macdonald in 1967 and Donald Macdonald in 1970.

SHIFT RADIO OPERATOR/ OFFICE ASSISTANT – REVELSTOKE, BC TWO AS & WHEN/ON CALL POSITION Proudly Serving Western Canada Since 1988 Emcon Services Inc., Road and Bridge Maintenance Contractor in the Selkirk Area are looking for two as and when Radio Operator’s for the current winter season. These position’s are required in the Radio Room at our Revelstoke Ofce. Under the supervision of the Radio Room Supervisor or designate, this position is the communication / coordination center for weather data, highway condition reporting, snow avalanche response, men and equipment location and ofce procedures. The successful candidate must have the following skills, abilities and experience: • Grade 12 education • Strong computer knowledge, including Microsoft Ofce Products • Geographical knowledge of West, East Columbia and Central Kootenay Regions • Good communication skills and diplomacy in dealing with the general public and supervisory personnel • Excellent verbal and written communication skills, specically a clear voice tone • Must be highly motivated individual and be able to work with minimal supervision • Mature, condent and the ability to work independently and to focus on detail, accuracy and condentiality • Willing to work weekends and shift work • Knowledge and experience with telephone system, 2-Way Radios, Computers, Fax Machine Proviso: • Shift Work The radio room operates seven (7) days per week, three (3) shifts per day: 5:00 am to 1:00 pm 1:00 pm to 9:00 pm 9:00 pm to 5:00 am Wages as per the BCGEU Collective Agreement. Qualied applicants are invited to submit resumes along with a photocopy of their driver’s license, and an up to date driver’s abstract and references to: Emcon Services Inc. Attn: Executive Assistant Box 2700, 723 Hwy 23 South, Revelstoke, BC V0E 2S0 Fax: 250-837-3136 Email: jcwikula@emconservices.ca Please be advised only short listed candidates will be contacted & pre-employment drug testing is a requirement. Cut off date is October 07, 2015

Ronald Murray Rutherford Born November 8th, 1915 in Revelstoke, BC. Passed away peacefully on September 15, 2015 in Vancouver. Youngest son of Jessie and Jock Rutherford. Predeceased by his first wife, Beatrice Rutherford, and his daughter, Carol McRae. Survived by his wife Nettie Barad, children Janet Lynn Rutherford, Murray Rutherford, and Sherrill Rutherford, grandchildren Alwyn Rutherford, Trevor Rutherford, and Bradley McRae, and greatgranddaughters Asia and Marina McRae.

Survived by her loving daughters, Catherine (Dwayne) Bellerose of Revelstoke and Heather (Kevin) Bakay of Kelowna and step-daughter Sharon (Michael) Shepherd of Kelowna; grandchildren Emma and Hannah Bellerose, Meghan and Ainsley Bakay, Sean Shepherd, Nicole (James) Lamey and greatgrandchildren Adam and Sophie Lamey; along with extended family members, outstanding neighbours and friends. Upon high school graduation, Mary was employed in accounting functions at various car dealerships in the Vancouver area. After her marriage to Al in 1967 and her relocation to Revelstoke, Mary worked for a short while as a library clerk for School District #19 before turning to the job she truly excelled at, that of a full-time mother and chief organizer of the busy household. Mom took this job very seriously and took a lead role in the school parent councils and events and all other activities of Catherine and Heather. In addition, Mary was devoted and supportive of Al’s many community organizations and herself being a very active member and volunteer in the community of Revelstoke. Mary returned to the workforce in 1986 at the Okanagan Regional Library as a part-time community librarian. This seemed an ideal match where she could combine her love of reading umpteen books a week while socializing with the library patrons. Once her granddaughter Emma was born in 1998, Mary decided that working 1 day a week was less fun than boarding a bus to go visit in St. Albert. Mary grew up next to a bowling alley in Vancouver and she was an active bowler in Vancouver and Revelstoke for many years. In more recent years she enjoyed many laughs, strong friendships and activities with her red hat group. Fridays were always reserved for Rummoli night with the ladies! Mom and Joy could often be seen for lunch at Emo’s, their favorite restaurant. Mary enjoyed a quiet game of solitaire with the bagpipes playing in the background and always had a stack of crossword books on the go. Many thanks to Dr. Sara Brown for her care of mom and to the dedicated caregivers at Mount Cartier Court for their compassion and assistance provided during her 11 month residency. A memorial service was held at the Revelstoke United Church, Saturday, September 26th at 11am with Reverend Ken Jones officiating. Cremation. Flowers are gratefully declined in favour of donations to the Revelstoke Community Foundation, Box 2398, Revelstoke, B.C., V0E 2S0 or the Alzheimer Society of British Columbia. Arrangements are in the care of Brandon/Bowers Funeral Home, Revelstoke, BC. Online condolences may be sent through Mary’s obituary at www.brandonbowersfuneralhome.com

Anniversaries

Anniversaries

Anniversaries

Silver Anniversary

After graduating from McGill University in engineering, Ron had a long and successful career as an engineer and business executive. He worked with Shawinigan Water & Power Company in Quebec and Bechtel Engineering in California, and eventually became a vice president of Westcoast Transmission Company and president of Pacific Northern Gas in BC. As a young man, Ron excelled as an all round athlete. His main sports were basketball, tennis, golf and ski jumping. He played for and captained the McGill varsity basketball team, coached basketball after graduating, and played on a Navy team in Halifax when he served there during the war. Ron’s other passion was music. His sister Ruby gave him a clarinet when he was young, and he became an avid fan of big band music. He played clarinet and saxophone, arranged music, and led big bands in Montreal and Vancouver. In retirement Ron formed and led the Preservation of Swing Orchestra, and in collaboration with Nettie, established the Society for the Preservation of Swing and Big Band Music. They held monthly dances in the Vancouver area, filling large hotel ballrooms and providing entertainment and enjoyment for the many people who shared their love of swing music. In everything Ron did, he was truly a leader. We miss him. Visit www.mbfunerals.com to send a private condolence.

The eyes have it Fetch a Friend from the SPCA today! Happy 25th Anniversary Roberta and Walter 12 October 2015

spca.bc.ca

www.revelstokereview.com


n Wednesday, October Revelstoke Review October 18 n Revelstoke Review Wednesday, 7, 2015 7, 2015

www.revelstokereview.com A19

Employment

Employment

Services

Education/Trade Schools

Help Wanted

Financial Services

HUGE DEMAND for Medical Transcriptionists! CanScribe is Canada’s top medical transcription training school. Learn from home and work from home. Call today! 1-800-4661535. www.canscribe.com info@canscribe.com INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR SCHOOL. NO Simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks. Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. SignUp online! iheschool.com 1-866-399-3853 MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get online training you need from an employertrusted program. Visit: CareerStep.ca/MT or 1-855768-3362 to start training for a work-at-home career today!

Become a GREEN SHOPPER!

UCLUELET HARBOUR SEAFOODS is currently seeking FISH CUTTERS

TAX FREE MONEY is available, if you are a homeowner, today! We can easily approve you by phone. 1st, 2nd or 3rd mortgage money is available right now. Rates start at Prime. Equity counts. We don’t rely on credit, age or income. Call Anytime 1-800-639-2274 or 604-430-1498. Apply online www.capitaldirect.ca

Apply by e-mail to: uhsjobs@ pacseafood.com or call at Ph: 250-726-7768 x234

WHERE DO YOU TURN

YOUR NEWSPAPER:

The link to your community

Services

Financial Services

www.pitch-in.ca

LARGE FUND Borrowers Wanted Start saving hundreds of dollars today! We can easily approve you by phone. 1st, 2nd or 3rd mortgage money is available right now. Rates start at Prime. Equity counts. We don’t rely on credit, age or income. Call Anytime 1-800-639-2274 or 604-430-1498. Apply online www.capitaldirect.ca

“highest pay rate in the industry” 8-10 hours up to 12 if is needed, 30 -60 hours per week. Important information: Shifts of work: We require flexibility on schedule as hours of work can be: from 5:00 am to 1:00pm or 2:00pm, sometimes working until 4pm or 5:00pm is required during summer time when production is heavy and overtime is available

TO LEARN WHAT’S ON SALE?

GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com

Services

Household Services KOOTENAY Duct Cleaners . Locally owned & operated , affordable , professional and insured Duct Cleaning services & system sterilizations .Toll Free 1-844-428-0522 Free Estimates . KOOTENAY Duct Cleaners . Locally owned & operated , affordable , professional and insured Duct Cleaning services & system sterilizations .Toll Free 1-844-428-0522 Free Estimates .

Misc Services STAMP COLLECTOR Looking to buy stamps stampcollector@shaw.ca

Merchandise for Sale

Rentals

Transportation

Plumbing

Misc. for Sale

Office/Retail

Boats

FULL SERVICE plumbing from Parker Dean. Fast, reliable, 24/7 service. Take $50 off your next job if you present this ad. Vancouver area. 1800-573-2928.

STEEL BUILDINGS. Madness Sale! All buildings, all models. You’ll think we’ve gone mad deals. Call now and get your deal. Pioneer Steel, 1-800668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca

Retail or office space, 1000 sq ft at 2nd St. and Mackenzie Ave - opposite City Hall. 250 837-7003 or 604 8746866.

BOAT FOR SALE

Misc. Wanted

Transportation

Merchandise for Sale

Auctions Auction Antique & Collectable’s, Sun, Oct 18th, 1pm. Furniture, jewelry, coins, toys, tools and more. Consign today. 250-545-3259.Vernon, B.C. doddsauction.com

Heavy Duty Machinery

Private Coin Collector Looking to Buy Collections, Olympic Gold & Silver Coins, Estates + Chad: 778-281-0030, Local.

Auto Financing

16½ foot Cal Glass 85 hp Merc 8 hp Honda $3000.00

Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent 1949 Laforme Boulevard Under Renovations 1,2, 2 bdrm with den apts, furnished & unfurnished, elevator, balconies. 2 & 3 bdrm townhouses furnished & unfurnished, some with 4 appls. U/G covered parking, coin laundry. Flexible leases. Short & long term.

A-CHEAP, LOWEST PRICES STEEL SHIPPING Dry Storage Containers Used 20’40’45’53’ and insulated containers all sizes in stock. 40’ containers as low as $2,200DMG. Huge freezers. Experienced wood carvers needed, full time. Ph Toll free 24 hours 1-866-528-7108 or 1778-298-3192 8am-5pm. Delivery BC and AB www.rtccontainer.com

1211 Front Street - Under Renovation 1 and 2 bedroom, balconies, secure underground parking, elevator, sauna. Some units have Columbia River view. Long term leases avail.

Misc. for Sale 1994 - 14 ft EZ Loader boat trailer made into utility trailer. $500 OBO. 250 837-4767. SAWMILLS FROM only $4,397. Make money and save money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free info & DVD: 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT or www.Norwood Sawmills.com/400OT

TRY A CLASSIFIED AD

250 837-3361 or 250 837-8850

Homes for Rent 2 bedroom 1 bath house for rent. Railway Ave. $1000. month excellent utilities. 3 month term. No smoking, no pets. Call 250 837-6619

Willing to sell motors and boat separately.

250.837.4698

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

To Christopher Cota, current owner of the 54 ft X 12 ft. mobile home manufactured in 1971 by Safeway, Duchess model, located at #4-1079 Lundell St, Revelstoke: the landlords, Harold and Lois Zseder, DBA as Allen’s Trailer Court, 35927 Sundew Pl, Abbotsford, BC V3G 1E9 will dispose of above property unless owner takes possession of the property, establishes a right to possession of it or makes an application to the court to establish such a right within 30 days. This is the third of five publications of this notice.

BUSINESS DIRECTORY Advertise in this

Space... Email Mavis at

mavis.cann@revelstokereview.com or call 250.837.4667

TOPPA STONE SURFACES CUSTOM COUNTERTOPS

Danny Donato Anthony Donato EMAIL:D.DONATO.5@HOTMAIL.COM PHONE: 250-837-8105 • REVELSTOKE, B.C.

WWW.PUREGRANITEROCKS.COM

COUNTERTOPS

TOPPA STONE SURFACES CUSTOM COUNTERTOPS

Danny Donato Anthony Donato EMAIL:D.DONATO.5@HOTMAIL.COM PHONE: 250-837-8105 • REVELSTOKE, B.C.

WWW.PUREGRANITEROCKS.COM

COUNTERTOPS Advertise in this

Dr. Christine Ayles, O.D. OPTOMETRIC CORPORTION

310 Connaught Avenue, Revelstoke, V0E 2S0. www.revelstokeoptometry.ca

HOURS: Monday-Thursday and now every other Friday 8:30 AM- 5:OO PM

250.837.5244

OPTOMETRY

RE V Y FOA M

SPRAY FOAM INSULATION 250-837-7442 info@blktie.ca Please call for a quote Certified and Licensed Installers

Space... Email Mavis at

mavis.cann@revelstokereview.com or call 250.837.4667


REVELSTOKE REVIEW ■ Wednesday, October 7, 2015 ■ 19

COMMUNITY

Celebrating the winners

The Revelstoke Review celebrated the winners of its second annual Best of Revelstoke survey last week at our office by give out certificates to the top three finishers in each category. Not everyone made it, so if you did finish in the top three, come by our office to pick up your award. With 1,108 responses, our readers survey was a huge success, but we still want to know ways to make it better. Have a suggestion? Send an e-mail to alex.cooper@revelstokereview.com. ~ Photo by Rob Stokes, Revelstoke Review

Kootenay–Columbia Authorized by the Official Agent for David Wilks

Authorized by the Offcial Agent for David Wilks

David Wilks works diligently with the Province, Regional Districts, and Municipalities identifying opportunities to bring government services to Kootenay–Columbia residents. – Mayor Lee Pratt

David makes a significant contribution to the House of Commons Standing Committee on Justice and Human Rights. – Hon. Peter McKay pc, qc

City of Cranbrook

Attorney General of Canada

Authorized by the Offcial Agent for David Wilks

It’s IMPORTANT to get out and VOTE Monday Oct. 19

David Wilks

Conservative Candidate • Kootenay–Columbia Advance Voting Polls are open from noon to 8:00 p.m. October 9–12

DW4MP.ca


20 n Revelstoke Review n Wednesday, October 7, 2015

Fall Clearout! JACOBSON FORD’S

You’ll be raking in the savings! 0P6594

FT233B

2010 Ford Ranger Supercab 4X4 Air, Tilt, Cruise. Only 45,000 kms!

18,949

195

$

$

2014 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad Cab 4X4

Heated seats, Sunroof, Trailer hitch

Bi* Weekly

38,496

$

OP6601

0P6585

295

$

Bi▲ Weekly

2014 Ford Fusion AWD Leather, roof, NAV

22,343

2011 Hyundai Sonata

165

$

$

Air, tilt, cruise, only 62,000 km

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127

$

Bi** Weekly

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FT241A

FT103B

0P6556

2014 Ford Escape

SYNC, Steering wheel audio controls, rear view camera

18,949

159

$

$

▲ BiWeekly

2014 Ford Explorer XLT 4WD

2008 Ford Escape Ltd.

Sunroof, Dual climate, Leather

Leather, Moonroof, Dual climate, SYNC

39,949

$

309

$

▲ BiWeekly

OP6593

FT397A

33,997

$

Moonroof, leather, 2.4L Turbo

249

$

▲ BiWeekly

21,449

$

2011 Ford Fiesta SE

154

$

◆ BiWeekly

9,949

99

$

$

BiWeekly

31,994

$

Bi* Weekly

26,956

$

13,949

$

145

$

2007 Ford Edge AWD

Sunroof, Heated seats, Heated mirrors

15,977

$

* BiWeekly

2014 Ford Explorer XLT 4WD

272

Bi** Weekly

▲ BiWeekly

165

$

* BiWeekly

0P6588

NAV, Leather, Sunroof, SYNC

$

199

$

FT374B

0P6554

NAV, only 40,000 km, one owner

*

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2008 Honda Accord SE

2011 Ford F150 Lariat

SYNC, Power wondows/locks, Satellite radio

149

$

Leather, Heated seats, Sunroof, V6, Powergroup

FT351A

0P6566

13,949

2013 Ford Escape Titanium

NAV, Heated memory seats, Leather, Dual climate

FT356B

2015 Chevrolet Malibu LT

2012 Ford F150 FX4

Clean truck, leather, Ecoboost

FT276A

37,949

$

315

$

1999 Ford Mustang GT

Air, cruise, tilt, Brown Bros. SVT aftermarket upgrades.

▲ BiWeekly

16,949

$

Check our NEED A NEW out VEHICLE?

No Credit?& Poor Credit? Parts Service Bankruptcy?

OP6597

2015 Jeep Wrangler Sahara

Fully loaded, removable hardtop

37,949

$

266

$

2012 Chrysler 300C

2014 Ford Mustang GT Auto. 8000 kms

◆ BiWeekly

22,949

$

Department’s GARAGE SALE GUARANTEED Sat., Oct. 3 You Work. You Drive! Talk to Arlana, our Credit Expert. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. CREDIT APPROVAL

0P6605

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180

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Fully Loaded

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25,949 $199

$

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All with $1000 Down @ 5.99% APR. *60 months OAC. **72 months OAC. ▲ 84 months OAC. ◆ 96 months OAC.

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BEST SERVICE. BEST SELECTION. LOWEST PRICES. PERIOD. 1321 Victoria Road, Revelstoke, B.C. • DL 5172 • 250-837-5284

APPOINTMENTS/INFO HOTLINE: 1-877-603-FORD (3673) DL#5172 DL#5171 REVELSTOKE (250)IN 837-5284 SALMON ARM - (250) 832-2101 THE RIGHT VEHICLE ✓ THE RIGHT PRICE ✓ RIGHT- HERE REVELSTOKE ✓

Revelstoke Times Review, October 07, 2015  

October 07, 2015 edition of the Revelstoke Times Review

Revelstoke Times Review, October 07, 2015  

October 07, 2015 edition of the Revelstoke Times Review