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WWW.FITZHUGH.CA | JULY 12, 2018 | SINGLE COPY FREE

PG.2 WEED. BUT WHERE?

PG.3 TRANSIT TRICK OR TREAT

PG.8 ANIMAL APES ALBERTA


WHERE DO THE ROACHES GO? CRAIG GILBERT PUBLISHER@FITZHUGH.CA

Jasper council wades into the weeds

A limit on pot shops in Jasper? Put it in the air. A working group of mostly law enforcement officials and Parks Canada managers has recommended letting the market decide how many marijuana dispensaries can open in October. The Cannabis Working Group’s report to Jasper town council is included with the July 10 agenda and is available on the town’s website. Their recommendations on what shouldn’t and shouldn’t be on all things green appear to follow closely with the responses of a survey that attracted the most interest of any such exercise in the town’s history. That includes what floors they should be allowed on. Residents said top, street level and basement, and that’s what the group says council should get behind. Parks Canada has the final word. Given the small downtown and its proximity to Seton Health Centre and the school district, there should be no additional restrictions on how close the stores can be to each other. The town has already requested a variance to the 100-metre buffer rule set by the province. “This would remove the arbitrary prohibition of certain retail locations that are physically farther from schools or hospitals than permitted locations which are closer, given the layout of Jasper’s downtown and how the distances are measured,” the report states. “Online sales of recreational cannabis by the province would require the Post Office as a pickup location, which is closer to schools than any C1 property.” Despite the formal recommendation by the working group to allow stores to operate as late as midnight, at council’s July 10 meeting members of the cannabis working group including Sgt. Rick Bidaisee and the town’s business licensing manager, Cindy Alton, said they would prefer a 10 p.m. limit. Coun. Bert Journault, who was chairing the meeting, also said he would prefer 10 p.m. Bidaisee said RCMP officers see the impact of alcohol, a “readily available intoxicant,” and that making weed available too would add to the mix. “We’re concerned with the social fallout,” Bidaisee said. “People get hurt. People get charged with significant crimes.” Coun. Jenna McGrath asked him whether people are on the alcohol or the marijuana when they’re arrested.

He responded that they encounter people on “multiple substances.” Coun. Rico Damota said he lives in one of the town’s post-bar “paths of destruction” and agreed the availability of booze into the wee hours through late-night stores one in town is open until 1 a.m. - and off-sales even later, tends to fuels trouble. Mayor Richard Ireland said the potential social impact of is less about when the stores close and more about when it’s consumed.

“It’s the same with liquor stores and … bars,” he said. “It’s consumption that generates the problem. (But) this is going to be an evolutionary process. It’s better start a little more restrictive and (reduce limitations) as needed. The policing aspect has little to do with retail and more to do with consumption.” Coun. Paul Butler said he was comfortable with midnight, more comfortable than second-guessing a group closer to the issue that had spent a significant amount of time on it. The working group recommends banning smoking and vaping in all public places, with some exceptions to be determined. “The working group recommends that there be places for residents that are not homeowners and visitors … to smoke or vape,” the report continues. “Rather than the municipality ‘designating’ a cannabis vaping and smoking location, which then may attract responsibility and liability, the Province of Alberta chose to allow it where smoking is allowed, so simply hav(ing) some areas not covered by the municipal prohibition is recommended by the Cannabis Working Group.” And: “Perhaps some areas south and east of Connaught Drive would not be covered by the municipal ban.” Moira McKinnon, manager of Municipal and Realty Services for JNP for Parks Canada, said at Tuesday’s meeting the agency tends to follow the lead of the federal

government, which is to allow the use of a substance that is being legalized. She said Parks has a national working group on cannabis, and is developing policy. She said campsites will be 420 friendly, since they are considered a traveller’s temporary home. She said the exception would occur if the superintendent issued a “restrictive activity order” for a long weekend, for example. Sgt. Bidaisee observed during a conversation during a recess in the meeting that designating pot smoking areas, even if they are an overlay of cigarette smoking areas means there will have to be a safe and secure receptacle for joint leftovers, or roaches. A pile on the ground generated by a segment of about 30,000 visitors in the townsite every day would create a readily available source of weed for kids. Despite support for the hiring of additional bylaw and RCMP officers to help with enforcement, the group recommended working with the resources already in place. “Provide resources for training to bylaw officers and municipal staff specific to this issue,” it says. “Provide resources to aid in enforcement, like signage for public and retailer education, in order to manage cannabis smoking with Jasper’s high visitor population requiring ongoing information as new people arrive in Jasper. No additional officers at this time.” Mayor Ireland doesn’t like this question. He said the town is obligated to enforce its bylaws already. “If we dedicated no resources to enforcement, we may as well not be making any rules,” he said. “I’m not sure if that question is even worth answering.” Jasper councillors may or may not decide to set the town’s pot rules in stone next week at their regular council meeting on July 17. Regardless, they also have to approve a business licensing scheme before the electric lettuce is expected to become legal on Oct. 17. “At this time there is no revenue sharing agreement for local governments to share tax revenues received by provincial and federal governments,” the group concludes. “Some local governments are using business licensing as one avenue to recover this shortfall. The lack of funding to accompany the downloaded responsibility is a significant issue for local governments.” Town CAO Mark Fercho, who is also a member of the working group, said he would prepare a report based on retail store restrictions for July 17, and would break out the consumption-related rule-making for a later meeting.

GROUP WANTS TO HELP JASPER PASS GO AND COLLECT $200 CRAIG GILBERT PUBLISHER@FITZHUGH.CA Jasper councillors are mulling over a pitch from a group that says it has a roadmap to provincial housing cash. Two reps from the Alberta Rural Development Network presented at a meeting on July 10. They said they could get a proposal based on development options in Jasper ready for grant consideration by the end of August. That’s the deadline for millions of dollars from Alberta for new residential buildings. “We had a project where we were engaged in August 2017,” Joshua Bénard said. “We submitted a capital plan at the end of the month (and) that project was funded. Ultimately it’s about getting in the queue as quickly as possible.” The Jasper Community Housing Corporation recommends contracting the group to add some grant hunting capacity to Jasper and to “meet changes in the provincial funding models,” which is another reference to the ARDN’s expertise.

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A plot of land next to the proposed mountain bike skills park could be repurposed for housing. | C. Gilbert photo

The ARDN is a non-for-profit partnership of nine colleges and universities in Alberta bent on creating a “model of rural community development through collaboration in research and learning.” Coun. Jenna McGrath and Mayor Richard Ireland questioned the ARDN guys on the veracity of their timelines. “I remain a bit concerned about timelines,” Ireland said. “That’s why I asked for a template service agreement and a list of deliverables. Overall I’m persuaded that this is a good idea but I don’t think it can be rushed.”

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Bénard responded that a rough plan with a number of options can be submitted to the province relatively quickly. This raised the question of public consultation. Is there time for enough? Has there already been enough? Does the Parks Canada property committee process count? Why doesn’t anybody come to council meetings? Coun. Paul Butler said he doesn’t want the town to co-opt the Parks Canada consultation process as its own. But councillors Rico Damota and

Scott Wilson seemed satisfied with the feedback the town has gathered in recent months including the extensive open house work by ParioPlan last fall. Wilson warned against councillors acting as their own anchors. “Our public consultation took place last October and we’re sitting here,” Damota said, “... and land use planning and development isn’t our purview. Regardless of what we do, PDAC is going to have their recommendation. They’ll canvass the neighbourhood. It’s what PDAC says to Parks and what happens in Calgary.” Mayor Ireland asked JCHC board member Chad Lazzari as he and the ARDN members were leaving for his thoughts. “I’ve been on this committee I don’t know how many years,” the owner of Mr. Taxi and Tours said. “There are no easy decisions … but the fastest path is probably the right one. Some consultation probably has to take place but let’s not get bogged down with that.”


GREYHOUND GHOSTING AFTER HALLOWEEN

CRAIG GILBERT PUBLISHER@FITZHUGH.CA

Greyhound Canada is pulling out of several provinces including Alberta and British Columbia. The company said Monday it is cancelling all passenger and freight service in Alberta after Oct. 31 of this year due to a 41 per cent drop in ridership across the country since 2010. “It is with a heavy heart that we announce these service impacts for the end of October,” the company’s senior vice president said in a press release. “We understand that these route changes are difficult for our customers. Simply put, we can no longer operate unsustainable routes.” Richard Cooper was recently re-elected president of the Jasper Park Chamber of Commerce. He recalled in an email a Chamber meeting in March when the company’s regional manager, Brad Welch, stood and said the lease for the Greyhound depot in the Heritage Train Station had expired and the company was looking for a new partner with round-the-clock operations to host an agency. A Greyhound spokesperson based in the United States told the Fitzhugh weeks later that the company was in fact not looking to relocate. “This significant business decision by Greyhound will regrettably affect our membership substantially,” Cooper said. “With that being said we are fortunate to have some outstanding local transportation providers in Sundog Tours and Pursuit whom we are confident will be able to drive new opportunities that this announcement may create.” Purolator and UPS remain for package delivery. Greyhound service in Saskatchewan and Manitoba is also winking out. The only service left on the West

Coast will be Vancouver to Seattle, which is operated by Greyhound Lines, Inc. (USA) and BoltBus. All routes in Ontario and Quebec will continue unchanged, aside from the Trans-Canada service west of Sudbury in northern Ontario, which we will exit. Greyhound Canada will continue to serve the following corridors: • Toronto-Ottawa-Montreal-New York • Toronto-Niagara Falls-Buffalo-New York • Toronto-London-Windsor-Detroit • Toronto-Barrie, Toronto-Guelph/Kitchener/ Cambridge, and all other southern Ontario services. For customers who purchased tickets online or on the phone, the company is automatically refunding tickets for canceled trips. Customers who purchased

their tickets through other channels can call 1-877463-6446. Additional details are available on the company’s website. The company blamed “a challenging transportation environment that is characterized by declining ridership in rural communities; increased competition from subsidized national and inter-regional passenger transportation services; the new entry of ultra-low-cost carriers; regulatory constraints, and increased car travel.” Greyhound Canada had taken a range of cost reduction steps over the last few years, including frequency adjustments to route schedules and other efficiency measures “Unfortunately, these actions were insufficient and the downward trajectory continued.”

SCHAEFER SIBLINGS ON TRIAL IN GERMANY

CRAIG GILBERT PUBLISHER@FITZHUGH.CA

Jasper resident Monika Schaefer and her brother Alfred are on trial for inciting hate in Munich, Germany, according to B’nai Brith Canada. Monika, a former Green Party of Canada candidate in Alberta, has been in custody since she was arrested at another hate crimes trial in January. The siblings are on trial for charges stemming from a video they produced in July 2016 in which Monika denounced the Holocaust as the “most persistent lie in history” and claimed Jews in concentration camps were kept as “healthy and well-fed as possible.” Alfred was captured on video giving a Nazi salute at the end of a speech to a far-right rally, saying on June 30 in Nuremburg that the “kikes” must be exterminated, according to B’nai Brith. “We are fully confident that Alfred and Monika Schaefer will face justice for their relentless incitement against

Jews in Germany and Canada,” B’nai Brith Canada CEO Michael Mostyn said. “We applaud the perseverance of German authorities in pursuing this case.” A Munich court spokesperson told the CBC last week that the Schaefers are on trial for Volksverhetzung, which translates in English from the German Criminal Code as “incitement to hatred.” The penalty if convicted is up to five years in prison. “Both are under suspicion, that they published video clips, in which they denied the genocide of Jews in the Holocaust during World War II,” Florian Gliwitzky said. An email sent to the Fitzhugh and other outlets signed by Michele Lady Renouf, a British activist known to defend Holocaust deniers, said Alfred was re-arrested by German police in her presence on July 6. According to a journalist quoted by the CBC, he gave the Nazi salute three times in court while Monika “laughed.”

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Two Jasper residents placed first in the novice division and third overall in the Edmonton Rally Clubs 2018 Northern Loon TSD Rally on July 7. Congrats to driver Doug Turner and rookie navigator Simon Wright. | Supplied photo

The bogs have numbers

Loni Klettl and the Jasper Trails Alliance have some trail updates in this wacky wet summer we’re having. A Jasper National Park trail crew managed to clear more than 200 trees from the end of Celestine Road to Snake Indian Falls in two days of heavy cutting. “Start planning your bike rides to Celestine lake, Devona Lookout and Snake Indian Falls,” she said. The Tonquin Valley is up for some tender loving care, too. Crews started in this week and are expected to replace bridges and improve corduroy stretches of trail. “Tonquin Valley Backcountry Lodge has commenced their summer operation with horse trips and assisted hiking, and the Portal Trail will be a busy

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place with the closure of the Astoria side due to the ongoing parking lot construction. Users who have booked with Cavell Hostel, the Wates Gibson ACC Hut and Tonquin Valley Adventures will receive their instructions upon booking.”

Volunteers repaired “bog #2” on Andretti’s (Trail 7 near Maligne Canyon). | Supplied photo


G

iving a leaf of fresh arugula more or less equal billing with elk meatloaf and handmade chorizos with scratch chocolate sauce is one way to a food writer’s heart. In her new role as the founder and sole guide of Jasper Food Tours, Estelle Blanchette has drawn a map around town that takes about three hours to do just that. The former product developer for Tourism Jasper knows what she’s doing with a “secret” stop on the tour at the Jasper Community Garden, and when she offers a piece of the leafy green nicknamed “rocket” from her own plot in the fenced off complex across from The Crimson. The gift of not just nutrition and pepper on the palate but a meaty hook to hang a story on should be too much to resist for anyone with the readership to get her new venture on the radar. For a number of weeks now, Blanchette has been taking groups of as many as a dozen people around to the four-plus-one stop tour that starts at the Jasper Brew Pub, continues to the Raven Bistro, then Papa George’s, which opens specially for the tour since it takes place

mid-afternoon, and finishes at The Olive Bistro. On July 9 she brought Carolyn Heller, a Vancouver-based American-born travel writer working on a book about travelling between the Coast and the Rockies, local Jaime Swallowell and the Fitzhugh around. The $115 price includes drink and food samples at each restaurant hand-picked by Blanchette and heavy on the Canadian content. Elk meatloaf and Jasper the Bear ale with lime, roasted salmon with mango chutney and rice, stuffed falafel and scratch hummus, handmade chorizos with espresso vodka and chocolate sauce, all with a side of quality conversation. Blanchette said she’s been hearing about demand for such a tour for a number of years. It’s just her offering the tours daily but she hopes to get enough business to expand and hire other guides. “I’ve always been a foodie and always loved to entertain,” she said. “When I experienced my first food tour in Vancouver last year, a lightbulb instantly came on. The feedback for the tour has been amazing and it’s gaining momentum. I have a ton of ideas for product development and I’m excited to see where it takes me.”

Estelle Blanchette (far right) of Jasper Food Tours, Jaime Swallowell (centre) and travel writer Carolyn Heller at the Jasper Brew Pub on July 9. | C. Gilbert photos

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History at a Glance is bought to you by the Jasper-Yellowhead Museum & Archives. The photos are selected by the editor. Online: www.jaspermuseum.org Twitter @jaspermuse

HISTORY AT A GL ANCE

George Redmond with, a guide for the Otto Brothers, outside their stables circa 1920.

J A S P E R by James Simpkins

CORRECTION

Last week in a story on page 2, Permit issued for 21 units at Aspen Gardens, we reported that the Jasper Park Cycling Association said it had no prospect of building a skills park in the townsite in the next five years, which is wrong. The JPCA still plans to build a skills park next year. It will be smaller than originally imagined and will occupy less land, which is why the group has ceded its claim to the neighbouring plot so it can be developed for new housing. This in fact shows considerable skill, and should be recognized thusly. Our bad.

QUESTION OF THE WEEK

Are you looking forward to National Parks Days?

OUR LETTERS POLICY:

Yes/No

VOLUME 13, ISSUE 33

LAST QUESTION RESULTS Do you agree with using half of Pyramid Park to build senior-friendly housing?

Yes (63%, 35 Votes) No (38%, 21 Votes)

PUBLISHER & EDITOR

Craig Gilbert...............................publisher@fitzhugh.ca

GRAPHIC DESIGNER

Melissa Morris...........................production@fitzhugh.ca The Fitzhugh is available free of charge at more than 60 locations in Jasper and the surrounding area, limited to one copy per reader. We are funded solely through the support of our advertisers. The Fitzhugh is a division of Aberdeen Publishing LP (Robert W. Doull, President) and is published every Thursday. The Fitzhugh may be distributed only by its authorized contractors and employees. No person may, without the prior written permission of The Fitzhugh, take more than one copy of each issue of The Fitzhugh. The content is protected by copyright. Reproduction by any means is prohibited except with the permission of the publisher.

Go to www.fitzhugh.ca to cast your votes. Results will be published in next week’s newspaper.

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The Fitzhugh welcomes complaints, praise, damnation and any other form of response to what you read in our newspaper. Diverse and varied opinions are welcome. Letters can be submitted by email, fax, snail mail or in person to our offices at 626 Connaught Drive. The Fitzhugh reserves the right to accept or refuse any or all material submitted for publication and maintains the right to exercise discretion in these matters. The Fitzhugh reserves the right to edit all submissions for libel, length, content and style. Please limit letters to 400 words. Letters must include your name and phone number or email, for verification purposes. We do not publish Anonymous Letters.

CORRECTIONS: All stories are checked for accuracy, but a newspaper is a human endeavour and although we strive for perfection, we make no claim to it. Any error will be corrected in the next edition of the paper.

PO BOX 428, 626 CONNAUGHT DRIVE, JASPER, ALBERTA T0E 1E0 PHONE: 1.780.852.4888; FAX: 1.780.852.4858


LET TER TO THE EDITOR

Empowering municipalities with cannabis regulations Dear editor,

The Government of Alberta, along with provincial and territorial governments, is preparing for the legalization of recreational cannabis, which Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has said will come into effect on Oct. 17. At a recent Hinton town council meeting, several councillors expressed some concern and confusion about the province’s cannabis legislation, and I would like to clarify a few things. We have recently introduced several changes to modernize and update the Gaming and Liquor Act, in some cases in responses to the impending legalization of cannabis later this year. These amendments help to further protect public health, keep cannabis out of the hands of children, and limit the illegal market. Like with the consumption of alcohol and tobacco, we’re prohibiting the smoking and vaping of cannabis on any business premises or place that can be reasonably accessed by the public. This is in line with existing policy for alcohol and tobacco. Our approach to the new cannabis market has been shaped by feedback from thousands of Albertans, and we’ve also spoken with municipalities who’ve told us they want flexibility. We have established rules concerning things like public consumption and the locations of private cannabis retail stores. By giving municipalities the ability to amend some of the regulations, we’re allowing them the flexibility to make decisions about what will work best in their local communities.

The province of Alberta’s approach to legal cannabis is to treat it more like tobacco and less like alcohol, in contrast with provinces including Ontario. | Stock image

This recognizes that the Hinton Town Council, for example, is in the best position to make those specific decisions in Hinton. I’m proud our government has recognized the role of local decision-makers in setting the specific regulations for individual communities. If municipalities want to go above and

beyond the regulations we’ve put in place and create a situation that calls for heightened enforcement, that’s their decision to make. As for the revenues, the province does not anticipate making any profit for the first several years, and we remain committed to having conversations with

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WILD MOUNTAIN FRIDAY HEADLINER PULLS OUT

Eric Burdon left the Wild Mountain Music Festival organizers scrambling after pulling out as the Friday headliner just six days before curtains up. Brian LaBerge said Monday morning it has been a chaotic week but some way, somehow, the music community locally and farther afield rallied for the Hinton event and landed The Family Stone for the opening night slot. The 11th festival runs July 13-15. LaBerge said Burdon, who led rock legends The Animals in the 1970s and 1980s, was the first signing for the 2018 festival. The ink dried more than four months ago. But about a month ago demands related to transportation from his people in California started rolling in. They became “increasingly ridiculous” and the tension finally snapped when the House of the Rising Sun author pulled out. He is “in breach of the contract because we’d fulfilled everything,” LaBerge said, “but it was a beautiful thing to see the music community pull together. Art directors from other festivals artists, musicians were suggesting possible replacements, people they knew were in town.”

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One of the top 100 artists of all time according to Rolling Stone, The Family Stone (no relation) minus Sly still play a couple of times a week, according to LaBerge, and they’re tight despite there being seven of them on stage. “These guys rip,” LaBerge said. “From 1966 to 1983, they laid down tracks that would inspire generations of performers, in nearly every genre including funk, soul, rock, and psychedelic music, and they never quite fade from musical history as they are sampled, time and time again, by new and emerging artists.” All the logistics of hosting a band with that many members would be challenging on a normal timeline, but on less than a week, it would be

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daunting. The band doesn’t bring gear with them, they send a list to the festival and organizers like LaBerge get everything ready for them. This many Cork keyboards, that many Gibson guitars, a drum set. The lights and other special effects switch out between acts, too. “To turn around a band of this magnitude in five days is herculean,” he said. “I think it’s karma. We stayed positive on this whole thing, even through to the announcement yesterday. It came together.” Friday ticket holders can get a refund by going back to the retailer where they bought it or them, or to Eventbrite.


PEOPLE, PLANTS AND PRIDE CRAIG GILBERT PUBLISHER@FITZHUGH.CA

Welcome to Bloomberg. Population you. Once again Jasper has put its best foot forward on the world stage as it welcomes judges from the 2018 Communities in Bloom challenge. The mountain town is in the running in the International Challenge at the medium level with Lewes, Delaware, Killarney-Turtle Mountain, Manitoba, Pincher Creek, Stettler and Novi Vinodolski, Croatia. The judges, Larry Hall from Buena Vista, Saskatchewan and Bernadette Solon from Mullingar, Ireland will be going over Jasper with a fine-toothed comb from July 11 to 13. The town said in a press release it sure would be swell if locals tidied up their properties before they arrive. A “thrilled” Coun. Jenna McGrath is on the local CiB committee. “Our community is proud to showcase all of the hard work done locally to promote mountain life, tidiness, respect and care towards green initiatives, community involvement and volunteerism,” she said Monday. The national and international results of the 24th annual competition will be announced in Strathcona County, Alberta from Sept. 26-29. Communities in Bloom is a Canadian nonprofit organization committed to fostering civic pride, environmental responsibility, beautification and to improving quality of life through community participation and a national challenge. It’s about greening through environmental, natural heritage conservation and horticultural actions that involve citizens, businesses, institutions, and municipalities. The program is focused on environmental stewardship through enhancement of green spaces. To support the educational aspect of its activities, the organization established the Communities in

Bloom Foundation, a registered charity dedicated to funding, developing, and disseminating education and awareness on the value, improvement, importance and sustainable development of green spaces and natural environment in Canada. “Within the context of climate change and environmental concerns, all those involved in the Communities in Bloom program can be proud of their efforts which provide real and meaningful environmental solutions and benefit all of society,” national chair Bob Lewis said in a release. “The commitment of local, provincial and national volunteers, the support of elected officials and staff of municipalities, the dedication of our volunteer judges, staff and organizations along with the contribution of our sponsors and partners are helping to make our communities cleaner, greener, more environmentally sound and better places in which to live, work and to visit.”

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Jasper was last recognized by the CiB program in 2016. This will be Jasper’s fifth year competing on the international stage. The town won at the national level in 2012 and the provincial level in 2010. Jasper has won a number of “five bloom” awards at the international level, and earned “bronze” status with a high score in 2016. Jasper’s overall score that year was 841.5 out of a possible 1,000 points across six criteria: tidiness (127 out of 150), environmental action (125.5 out of 150), heritage conservation (129 out of 150), urban forestry (168 out of 175), landscape (168 out of 200) and floral displays (145 out of 175). To receive five blooms, a community has to tally at least 820 points. Bronze calls for no fewer than 840. If Jasper wants gold in 2018, 900 is the number.

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3000 acres of complete high end cattle & grain operation for sale in Saskatchewan. Manages 2k to 3k cow/calf operation with complete solid infrastructure. 200k acres cultivated. Contact Doug @ 306-716-2671 or saskfarms@shaw.ca. SERVICES

CRIMINAL RECORD? Why PRESTON GM in Langley, BC suffer employment/licensing 3” wide version is seeking a qualified Bodyman loss? Travel/business opportufor our busy Collision Centre. nities? Be embarrassed? Think: Competitive wages and ben- Criminal Pardon. US entry efits package. Submit resumeWANTED to waiver. Record purge. File DEAD OR ALIVE JHeinekey@prestongm.com or destruction. Free consultation Prairie Pickerswww.accall Jim 604-532-4597.Canadian 1-800-347-2540; are oncecesslegalmjf.com. again touring the area. MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! Paying Cash For Coin Collections, Silver & Gold Coins, In-demand career! Employers GET BACK TRACK! Bad Royal Can. Mint Sets. Also Buying GoldON Jewelry have work-at-home We purchasepositions rolls, bagscredit? or boxes Bills? of silverUnemployed? coins

available. GetBonded online training you Need money? We lend! If you PAYING HIGHEST PRICES need from an since employer-trusted ownin-home your visit own 1967 To arrange a free, discrete call home - you 3” wide version program. Visit: CareerStep.ca/ qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Kellie at 778-257-8647 MT or 1-855-768-3362 to start Corp. Member BBB. 1-877training for your work-at-home 987-1420. www.pioneerwest. career today! com.

3.75” wide version 12345

WANTED DEAD OR ALIVE

Canadian Prairie Pickers are once again touring the area.

Paying Cash For Coin Collections, Silver & Gold Coins, Royal Can. Mint Sets. Also Buying Gold Jewelry 3” wide version We purchase rolls, bags or boxes of silver coins

PAYING HIGHEST PRICES

Squeeze Bonded since 1967

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the

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10 value-ad-template.indt 1

HOUSE KEEPERS

FOR SALE METAL ROOFING & SIDING. 37+ colours available at over 55 Distributors. 40 year warranty. 48 hour Express Service available at select supporting Distributors. Call 1-888-263-8254.

J A S P ER , A B

is currently accepting applications for the following positions:

DISHWASHER Decore Hotels has immediate LINE COOKS openings for 6 housekeepers. Staff Accommodations available LINE SUPERVISOR Week of 6/11/18 - 6/17/18 Bonus Program Employee Benefit Plan

ACCOMMODATION AVAILABLE!

Send resume with contact info to: hr@decorehotels.com

Apply in person or email terry@jasperbrewingco.ca

Excellent work environment.

The Weekly Crossword ACROSS 1 Crack, in a way 5 Breakfast staple 10 Pool exercise 14 Scowl 15 Title holder 16 Cartoon ant 17 Not belonging 19 Chamber group, maybe 20 Teaser 21 Word of welcome 23 Snub, in a way 26 "The Second Coming" poet 27 Washer cycle 30 Man of many words 32 Quote, as a source 33 Tartan topper 34 Casual eatery 39 Spoon or spatula 41 Explain 42 Word before "Pizza" or "River", in film 43 Feathered scarf 44 Hosiery shade 45 Pour into a carafe 47 Property title 48 Kind of wool 52 Roll-book notation 54 Great injustice 56 Kidney or spleen 60 Split apart 61 Aid 64 Start the bidding 65 Kind of trip 66 Prefix for "normal" or "legal" 67 Annoyance 68 In a fitting way 69 Escalator part DOWN 1 Hoofbeat 2 Happy ending? 3 One for the road

• T H U R S D AY, J ULY 12 , 2018 7/22/11 11:36 AM

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4 Noticeable 5 Pinnacle 6 One of Pooh's pals 7 Cheaters, to teachers 8 Hush-hush 9 Grove growth 10 Coffee bar order 11 Courtyards 12 Sharp end 13 Urban pollutants 18 Driving danger 22 Eagle's nest, alt. 24 Bulletin board posting 25 Kind of tradition 27 Pond crud 28 Compassion 29 Suffix with social 31 Flattened at the poles 35 Golf course hazards 36 Test answer, sometimes

37 Ill-mannered 38 Page for columnists 40 Move furtively 41 Hoodwinks 43 Watch the kids 46 Diner bottle 48 Razor sharpener 49 Baloney 50 Roof overhangs 51 Calendar entry

53 "Death Be ___ Proud" 55 "Roots", e.g. 57 Buzzing pest 58 Something to build on 59 Half-moon tide 62 Down with the flu 63 Hog haven

Answers to Last Week’s Crossword: S L A M

L A N E

I T E M

C E N O B R A P I O R A T O G R E S U E T E N D T R A W H I C O O P H O O P E D D Y

E X T R I U T D S E V M E E N A D L E T T A

C A R A T F A R C E R I G

O A T P S E A K E L S C S H O S H I P A I R Y U N T C Y C L O Y T O N M A G N A P E L E C E S T

P O G R O M

O N E A T A T K I A M N E G A T R O O L O U

S T E P

Y O K E

T O T E R

E T H O S

E D I T

S E C S


CAREERS

IS SEEKING A

FRONT DESK and BREAKFAST ROOM ATTENDANT Apply in person at 902 Connaught Dr. or email resume to alana@mountrobsoninn.com

................ is

now hiring ................

RETAIL STORE ASSISTANT SUPERVISOR

LINE COOKS, PREP COOKS & DELIVERY DRIVERS

The Retail Store Assistant Supervisor works as part of the Outer Limits Retail Store Team at Marmot Basin and The Gift Shop at The Jasper SkyTram. She/he will assist the Store Supervisor with the training and supervision of retail employees and act as Store Supervisor when they are absent. Responsibilities include processing sales transactions and greeting and assisting patrons at both locations, including the town kiosk and any other kiosk locations. She/he will also undergo training to learn the POS operating system and to gain a comprehensive understanding of a wide variety of ski/snowboard equipment and clothing. Assisting with general store upkeep, cleaning, inventory and restocking is expected.

Full time with accommodation available.

.................

To Apply ..................

Email jnpark@famoso.ca or apply in person at 607 PATRICA STREET

is now interviewing for FULLTIME & PART TIME, DAY/NIGHT

Core Competencies

LINE COOKS/ PREP COOKS starting at $15/ hr x 4

FULLTIME & PART TIME, DAY/NIGHT

FINANCE & BUSINESS SUPPORT ASSISTANT

starting at $13.60/ hr x 2 Higher bonus wages of $2/ hr paid between July 2nd and September 9th.

RMSI-JTAC Equipment Holdings Ltd. is seeking a Finance and Systems professional for Jasper Park’s premier visitor attractions, Ski Marmot Basin and Jasper SkyTram. Reporting to the Financial Controller, the ideal candidate should enjoy the mountain lifestyle offered in Jasper, while possessing a problem-solving and process focused mentality to manage our technology requirements.

KITCHEN HELPER/ DISHWASHER

Also interested in individuals looking to move up with in and challenge for sous chef roles. Very competitive wages, come up to Earls to apply in person.

Earls Restaurant Jasper 2nd Floor, 600 Patricia Street

• Proven experience and knowledge of General Accounting processes • Adequate skills with computers and systems related to Accounting and Point-of-Sales • Good communication and writing skills • Good time management and organizational skills • Work as a team player within the entire company • Work a flexible schedule when required at 3 locations • A Driver’s License to work at the 3 locations.

• • • •

Applicant must be physically able to do heavy lifting This position starts immediately and lasts until early September, there maybe the potential for the position to become permanent. Persons applying must have computer experience Accommodation is not available Please email your resume to kyoung@napacanada.com

• • • • • • • • •

Financial / accounting software – Great Plains POS/data management software – Siriusware & RTP Numeracy Proficient in Microsoft Office including excellent Microsoft Excel skills Good organizational skills Problem solving skills Work to tight deadlines Able to work with competing priorities in busy periods Able to work with limited supervision.

Compensation:

• Competitive salary and benefits • Ski Pass, various discounts • This is a full-time year-round position. Please send cover letters and resumes to: dyoung@skimarmot.com

Is currently seeking a

CRISIS INTERVENTION WORKER Temporary Maternity Leave until May 16, 2019

Full-time, shift work, 5 days on/3 days off - Closes: when position is filled

Assist Revenue Audit and Accounts Receivables administrator Assist Business Support Administrator Assist Payroll and Accounting Administrator Provide administrative support.

Skill and Competencies:

• Delivery of parts to customers • Receiving product and stocking shelves • Training for counter service on computer may be provided • Various other duties as required

Please send cover letters and resumes to: hr.assistant@skimarmot.com

The ideal candidate will have:

The primary responsibilities for this position are outlined as follows:

in Jasper, AB has an immediate opening for a part time sales position.

• Previous supervisory experience • Strong customer service skills (previous retail or customer service experience preferred) • Ability to work well under pressure, at busy times or when dealing with irate customers • Good computer skills • Good money handling skills • Good organizational skills • Ability to work well as part of a team.

Requirements: • Responsible for assessing client’s situation, exploring options, setting goals and identifying required services. • Offers support and assistance to clients in-person or through the crisis telephone line • Provides referral to community resources or support groups, arranging appointments, establishing relocation and travel logistics. • Monitors planned actions with periodic follow up during residency • Maintains client confidence while protecting the integrity of the shelter • Current Vulnerable Sector Criminal Record and Intervention Record Checks without issues • First Aid Level C CPR is considered an asset Education: Minimum Social Work or related Human Services Diploma and/or Registered Social Worker with the Alberta College of Social Workers. Equivalencies may be considered. Wages: As per Collective Agreement Experience: Graduation - two years of experience in supporting clients in crisis. For a complete job description, please email info@yeswomen.ca Apply to: Yellowhead Emergency Shelter for Women Attention: Marj Luger, Executive Director Box 6401, Hinton, Alberta T7V 1X7 Fax: 780-865-7151 • email: marj.luger@yeswomen.ca Only those chosen for an interview will be contacted.

email

ADVERTISING@FITZHUGH.CA TO BOOK YOUR CAREER AD J A S P ER , A B

• T H U R S D AY, J ULY 12 , 2018

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• T H U R S D AY, J ULY 12 , 2018


ALL THE COLOURS

Erik, 12, Nikolas, 8, Sasha, 8 and Daegen, 9, enjoy some ice cream on Connaught Drive in Jasper on July 9. There is rain in the forecast for the weekend but the sun should return for the start of next week with temperatures back in the mid-20s. Finally. | C. Gilbert photo

JULY 13 - 19

HOTEL TRANSYLVANIA 3

IN 3D DAILY 1:30, 7:00 & 9:00 PM SATURDAY, JULY 14

GREG REIMER SWORD CLASS G

TUESDAY, JULY 17

MICAH ERENBERG BAND

TAG

DAILY 1:30, 6:55 & 9:00 PM

SATURDAY, JULY 21

TIGER MOON WEDNESDAY, JULY 25

RED HOT HAYSEEDS THURSDAY, JULY 26

JASPER TRAIL ALLIANCE

SEND YOUR STORY IDEAS to EDITOR@FITZHUGH.CA

-TuesdayFree pool

-Wednesday-

-saturday-

14A

COARSE LANGUAGE

3D MOVIES SUBJECT TO A $3 SURCHARGE WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY WILL BE IN 2D

Games night

Free pool & darts

-friday-

Jam Night 8pm

TWIN SCREEN CINEMA CENTRE

24-HR INFO LINE 780-852-4749 • ACROSS FROM THE TRAIN STATION PROGRAM SUBJECT TO UNAVOIDABLE CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

J A S P ER , A B

• T H U R S D AY, J ULY 12 , 2018

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JASPER SENIORS COMMUNITY EVENTS/ACTIVITIES CALENDAR JULY 2018 SUNDAY

MONDAY

8

TUESDAY

9

12:15-1:15pm Aquafit 1-2pm Nordic Walking with Lynda: meet at COS 1-3pm Coffee Connection, COS

15

WEDNESDAY

10

1-3pm Coffee Connection, COS 1:30pm Cards,Sr. Lounge

16 1-3pm Coffee 17

12:15-1:15pm Aquafit 1-2pm Nordic Walking with Lynda: meet at COS 1-3pm Coffee Connection, COS

Connection, COS 1:30pm Cards,Sr. Lounge

11

12:151:15pm Aquafit 10am-11am Coffee with COS, Pine Grove 1-2pm Coffee with COS, Alpine Summit 1-3pm Community Coffee Connection, COS 1-5pm Mixed Bridge, Sr. Lounge 6-8pm Wednesday Pledge, Library

18

12:151:15pm Aquafit 1-3pm Community Coffee Connection, COS 1-5pm Mixed Bridge, Sr. Lounge 6-8pm Wednesday Pledge, Library

THURSDAY

12

1-3pm Pop Up Coffee Connections, COS 1:30pm Sr. Reading, Municipal Library 6pm Food Bank Anglican Church Hall Basement

19

8am-4pm Seniors Bus Trip to Hinton 1-3pm Pop Up Coffee Connections, COS 1:30pm Sr. Reading, Municipal Library 6pm Food Bank Anglican Church Hall Basement

FRIDAY

SATURDAY

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9:30 10:30am Aquafit 1pm Seniors Bus to Jasper shops/apts. 1-3pm Coffee Connection, COS 7pm Bridge Pine Grove

9:30 10:30am Aquafit 1pm Seniors Bus to Jasper shops/apts. 1-3pm Coffee Connection, COS 7pm Bridge Pine Grove

Italic events at Seniors’ lounge, Jasper Activity Centre Gray events at Jasper Library & Cultural Centre Compiled by COS with the Seniors Society. COS is located at 627 Patricia. Open M-F, 9:00 am-4:30 pm. 780-852-2100 OR community@town.jasper.ab.ca.

COMMUNITY CALENDAR

COMMUNITY SERVICES COMMUNITY LISTINGS Lions Club Meets every third Tuesday of the month at the Anglican Church Hall at 7 p.m. Contact 780-852-7273 for more info. Town Council Meetings Meetings on the first and third Tuesday of each month at 1:30 p.m. in the basement of the Jasper Municipal Library.

Thrift Shop Hours The Jasper Thrift Shop is open on Monday and Wednesday from 7 to 9 p.m. and Thursdays from 1 to 3 p.m. Located in the 700 Block on Geikie Street in the United Church basement.

Al-Anon Al-Anon Family Group help friends and families of alcoholics - meetings Friday at 7 p.m. at the hospital in the Cavell room. For more info please call 780-852-4518 or 780-852-4578.

West Yellowhead Constituency Jasper Office Hours: Constituency Staff will be available the first Wednesday of every month from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Jasper Public Library: 400 Geikie Street, Jasper. For more information or to make an appointment please call 1- 800-661-6517.

Royal Canadian Legion 401 Geikie St. Open Tues. to Sat. at 4 p.m. Children welcome until 8 p.m. Free pool, shuffle Board & darts available. 780-852-3740. Food service now available. Check our menu online; www.jasperlegion.ca.

Community Outreach Services Free, confidential, non-judgmental support and referral. Make an appointment or drop in. The coffee is always on. M – F, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 627 Patricia Street. 780-852-2100.

Adult Badminton Every Wednesday night starting from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. at the High School Gym. Drop in fee is $3.00.

Jasper Alberta Supports Come in: Community Outreach Services (627 Patricia Street, 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m.) Call: 780-852-6292 Call: 1-877-644-9992 (toll-free/after hours) Click: myalbertasupports.ca Services & Programs: Seniors, Disabilities, Homelessness, Income Support, and more......

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L’ACFA régionale de Jasper Follow the activities organized by the ACFA (Association canadiennefrançaise de l’Alberta) on our web and Facebook pages. Join the francophones of Jasper! Suivez les activités organisées par l’ACFA (Association canadiennefrançaise de l’Alberta) sur notre site Internet et notre page Facebook. Joignez-vous à la communauté francophone de Jasper! For more informations/pour plus d’informations : 780-852-7476, www.acfa.ab.ca/jasper www.facebook.com/ACFA Jasper. Habitat for the Arts Engage, explore, experience all things art. What do you want to do? For more info stop by Wednesdays 12 p.m.-8 p.m. 780.883.ARTS (2787) ASK (Advocates for Special Kids) Meetings first Thursday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Community Outreach office.

Tennis Club nights Tuesdays at 7 p.m. All are welcome.

Jasper Food Bank Help is available from the Jasper Food Bank Thurs nights. Drop in at St. Mary and St. George Anglican Church at the corner of Miette and Geikie St. Open from 6 to 6:30pm.

Skills for Success Do you need help with reading, writing, speaking English or basic computer skills? We can help! Call 780.852.4418 for more information. Program is FREE. Open Mon to Fri from 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Closed at lunch.

12 Step Meetings Alcoholics Anonymous - meetings Monday and Saturday at 8 p.m. Narcotics Anonymous meetings Thursdays at 8 p.m. All meetings are held at the hospital in the Cavell room. For more information or to talk to someone regarding alcohol, drugs or gambling

J A S P ER , A B

• T H U R S D AY, J ULY 12 , 2018

problems please call 780-852-2909. Jasper Theatre Arts Collective Are you interested in theatre arts? Get involved here in Jasper! We meet Tuesday nights 7 p.m. at the Jasper Legion. Follow us on Facebook (Jasper Theatre Arts Collective).

780-852-6535. JASPER MUNICIPAL LIBRARY Knitting Circle Wednesdays 10:30 a.m. and Saturdays 1:30 p.m. at the Library. All crafters welcome. FREE.

Jasper Victim Services Confidential advice and referrals for victims of crime and trauma. Information is available about restitution, financial benefits, victim impact statements, court process and counseling services. Located in the RCMP Detachment at 600 Bonhomme St., or call 780852-2275.

Wednesday Nights @ the Library Whether it’s Open Mic, Community Conversations, a writing workshop or book talk, there’s always something going on Wednesdays from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Library. Call 780-852-3652 for this week’s program. FREE.

PAP & STI Screening Free, Confidential and NonJudgemental STI and Pap Testing. Please contact Jasper Community Health Services to make an appointment at 780-852-4759. Jasper Social Dance Community Every Thursday at the Jasper Legion. FUSION dancing from 7-9 p.m! Beginning with basics, then exploring some more advanced techniques. $5 suggested donation. We hope to see you out! Jasper Prenatal Classes Wednesdays 6:30-8:30 p.m., May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 20. For more info or to register call Jasper Community Health Services at 780-852-4759. Parent Link Centre 627 Patricia Street– Open playroom, crafts, children’s yoga, infant massage and MORE (all FREE). Like us on Facebook “Parent Link Jasper”or call

Pick-up broomball league Every Friday at 7 p.m. at the Pat. Circle Arena. Bring $5 and a helmet. Knee pads are helpful to have but not necessary. Rules and how to play will be explained at the beginning of each session so folks are welcomed to come play regardless of experience or whether they’ve even heard of the game before. New Location for MLA office Satellite Office Hours in Jasper Jasper Public Library, 500 Robson Street. First Wednesday of every month from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.


BUSINESS DIRECTORY

JASPER

TOLFA Law Office & EED

Barristers | Solicitors | Notaries

JASPER

780 852-2242

HINTON

780 865-1070

Individual/Couple/Family erapist MICHELLE CHERNIAWSKY, MSW, RSW, CHT

780-852-7232 115 Geikie St. Jasper, Alberta michsky@telus.net

HINTON OPTOMETRY CLINIC Dr. Monika Braun & Dr. Jennifer Langfield

OPTOMETRISTS

158 Athabasca Avenue, Hinton Office Hours: Mon., Tues., & Wed. 8 am - 5 pm Thurs. 9 am - 6 pm; Fri. 8 am - 4 pm

FOR APPOINTMENTS CALL 1-800-323-9891

Eyewear & sunglasses also available at: Rocky Mountain Eye Wear • Parks West Mall • 780-865-3011

CALL TODAY FOR A FREE QUOTE

JASPER EAVESTROUGHING 5’’& 6’’ RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL SEAMLESS EAVESTROUGHING

Your local renovation specialists

CALL 780-852-8030

Derek Helfrick • 780-883-2350 JASPER, AB

SJBjasperconstruction.com

Toll-free: 1-888-852-5929

our website new! Shop & bookBUYon LOCALLY!

Rick & Laurie Buck, CTC

OWNER/MANAGER laurie@buckarootravel.com, www.buckarootravel.com OWNER/MANAGER

J A S P ER , A B

• T H U R S D AY, J ULY 12 , 2018

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The Jasper Fitzhugh - Thursday, July 12, 2018  
The Jasper Fitzhugh - Thursday, July 12, 2018  
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