CARDA DOG TRAINING: Learn what it takes to train an avalanche rescue dog - 18
Vol. 114, No. 13
National title for Megan Evans - 20
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SOARING OVER BEGBIE
The second edition of the S-Games served as great entertainment as people soaked up the sun outside the day lodge at Revelstoke Mountain Resort on Saturday. Organized by Karl Jost from Society Snow & Skate, the games featured a big air competition (pictured), rail jam, hip air, and other events. See page 15 for more photos. Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review
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2 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
Developers, unions/labour outspend residents in Revelstoke municipal elections AARON ORLANDO email@example.com
Revelstoke residents weren’t as willing to haul out their chequebooks for local mayor, city council or school board elections as other stakeholders in our community. Developers and union interests outspent everyday residents in the Nov. 19 municipal election. The largest single donation was
$1,600 from the B.C. Nurses’ Union. The Big Bend Development Corporation (the proponent behind the Revelstoke Crossing development) also backed two unsuccessful candidates with a total of $1,000 in contributions. The biggest spenders by far were the candidates themselves. Many were the sole contributors to their campaigns. Here is a summary of Revelstoke municipal election
expense reports filed by the Mar. 19 deadSteve Bender (elected) spent $1,086 and line. received no contributions. Notes: Figures are rounded to the nearest Rick Hodgson spend $0 and received no dollar. Discrepancies between total spending contrubutions. and contributions is assumed to be covered Chris Johnston (elected) spent $556 and by the candidates. received one anonymous contribution of Mayor: $50. Sole mayoral candidate Mayor David RaLinda Nixon (elected) spent $1,708 ven spent $1,318 and had no contributions. Elections, next page City Council:
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TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 3
Regional voices added to chorus opposing Fisheries Act changes ALEX COOPER firstname.lastname@example.org
MLA Norm Macdonald and Wildsight executive director John Bergenske are amongst a chorus of opposition to Conservative government plans to gut parts of the federal Fisheries Act. Last week, a retired federal fisheries biologist leaked federal documents that purport to show proposed changes to the act that would water down existing legislation. Existing Fisheries Act legislation prohibits any activity that could harm fish habitat. The documents show plans to replace Elections, from page 2 and received contributions totalling $1,720. Nixon received a contribution of $1,600 from the B.C. Nurses’ Union and $100 from Ruby Cameron. James Ritchie spent $256 and received no contributions. Jason Roe spent $1,707 and recieved $1,712 in contributions. Roe received $623 from Black Tie Properties, $400 from the Big Bend Development Corporation,
that with a lesser restriction prohibiting “adverse effects” on fish of “economic, cultural or ecological value.” Critics are also concerned with a possible move to shift enforcement responsibility to the provinces. Last week, 625 scientists signed a letter opposing the changes. They included some of the most eminent scientists in Canada. “Habitat destruction is the most common reason for species decline. All ecologists and fisheries scientists around the world agree on these fundamental points, and the Fisheries Act
has been essential to protecting fish habitats and the fisheries they support in Canada. Weakening habitat protections will make Canada look irresponsible internationally,” they wrote. “In the case of fisheries, siltation of spawning beds and contamination of fish rearing areas are two of the most common impacts of human activities. We should therefore be strengthening, not weakening the habitat protection provisions of the Fisheries Act (and other environmental laws, including the Species at Risk Act and the Migratory Birds Convention Act), in order to protect our dwindling fisheries and species
at risk.” Columbia River – Revelstoke MLA Norm Macdonald said that any move to shift responsibility to provincial authorities would be a mistake. He said B.C. environmental assessments are “weak,” inadequate and lack effective enforcement. “To lose the federal environmental rules is really hugely problematic,” Macdonald said. “It means that it’s open season and the results are predictable when you go down this path. It is a conscious decision to degrade the environment and we that live in these areas and have an attachment to the land [and] de-
pend on it for all sorts of things [and] bear the consequences of those conscious decisions.” He gave the example of the GlacierHowser independent power project near Kaslo, saying federal legislation eventually stalled the project. Macdonald believes it would have gone ahead if left only to a B.C. environmental assessment. BC Southern Interior MP Alex Atamanenko (NDP) also joined the chorus of opponents. “In the current climate of the Enbridge pipeline, increased mining proposals and private power projects
$258 from the Canada West RV Park, $100 from Connie Brothers and $100 from Mike Vopni. Roe also declared a $132 contribution from himself and a $100 anonymous contribution. Tony Scarcella (elected) spent $1,105 and received no contributions. Jody Simm spent $0 and received no contributions. Gary Starling (elected) spent $650 and received $482 in contributions. Starling recieved $112
from Les Daley and $369 in in kind donaitons from SPM Landscaping. Murray Velichcko spent $705 and received $700 in contributions. He recieved $600 from the Big Bend Development Corporation. He also received $50 from Constance Brothers and $50 from Arvid Zachary. Phil Welock (elected) spent $75 and had no contributions. Pat Wells did not file his election expense report by the Mar.
19 deadline. Wells is now facing a $500 penalty and is required to file before April 18. School Board: Alan Chell (elected) spent $412 and received no contributions. Bryan Dubasov (elected) spent $0 and received no contributions. Doug Hamilton spent $514 and received a $250 contribution from the Shuswap-Columbia Labour Council. Mauro Morrone (elected) spent $220 and received no contribu-
tions. Jeff Nicholson (elected) spent $579 and recieved a contribution of $595 from J&M Nicholson -himself and his wife. Elmer Rorstad (elected) spent $0 and received no contributions. Jewelles Smith spent $354 and recieved $350 in contributions. Smith received $250 from the Shuswap-Columbia Labour Council and $100 from Jim Gorman. Annie Wilson spent $0 and received no contributions.
Fisheries, page 8
No serious injuries after truck crashes into police vehicle ALEX COOPER email@example.com
Two people were taken to hospital for precautionary measures after a truck crashed into an RCMP vehicle at the intersection of Victoria Road and the TransCanada Highway in Revelstoke on Friday. Two RCMP officers were on their way to a domestic incident in Columbia Park at around 5:30 p.m. on Mar. 23 when the accident occurred, said RCMP Staff Sgt. Jacquie Olsen. The RCMP vehicles were crossing the Trans-Canada
against a red light when the second vehicle, was hit by an eastbound red Dodge Ram 1500. “I stopped, they didn’t,” a witness told the Times Review. He said the police had their lights on when they crossed the intersection. Another RCMP officer came to the scene while one of the first two continued to the domestic call. Fire Rescue Services and BC Ambulance also attended. The driver-side door of the police SUV was heavily dented and the window was shattered. The shattered glass lay in the intersection until
it was swept away, though reader reports indicate glass remained in the intersection afterwards. The Dodge truck had damage to the front-end. Paramedics tended to the driver of the truck and placed him in an ambulance. The RCMP officer who was hit was also taken to hospital. Olsen said there didn’t appear to be any serious injuries but they were taken to the hospital to be re-assessed. She added that an investigator from the Southeast District RCMP would be called in to investigate the crash. The Revelstoke RCMP are out one SUV after it was damaged in a crash last Friday. Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review
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It’s revealing to put a number on the heart benefits of exercising. There was a “study of studies” done recently on the amount of exercise needed to benefit the heart. That number is 150 minutes per week. This resulted in a 15% reduction in heart attacks. Couch potatoes who started to exercise benefitted most. It’s important to check with your doctor before starting an exercise program.
Breastfeeding a newborn infant has many positive effects on the baby and the mother. One new idea being investigated is that breastfed babies have less of a chance of becoming obese. The link between obesity and breastfeeding isn’t totally proven but it may be another incentive to breastfeed for at least 6 months. Nine out of ten foot operations are performed
on women. The cause of the foot problems is primarily the type of shoes women wear. These foot problems include bunions, hammertoes and neuromas (swelling of a foot nerve due to tight-fitting shoes). Sometimes, just changing to a roomier shoe will relieve the discomfort. It may be hard to choose between comfort and style but your feet will be happy. Our
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Massive driftwood fire planned at Deadman’s Creek
A massive pile of driftwood skimmed from the forebay of the Revelstoke Dam looks set to be burned in a controlled fire this spring. In years past, BC Hydro had chipped the logs at a city facility, but that chipping service is no longer being offered. The pile on the south shore of Deadman's Creek has been sitting there since
2011. The City of Revelstoke fire chief Rob Girard wants it gone because it is a fire hazard. He's ordered Hydro to remove the pile by June 18. Hydro's plan is to burn the pile this spring. Most of the pile is expected to burn in about a day. A compressor will blow air into the remaining debris to stoke it over an anticpated five-day period. Hydro will need to be granted a bylaw
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Manufacturer Rebates can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any ﬂeet consumer incentives. **Choose 5.99% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase ﬁnancing on a new 2012 Fusion SE with automatic transmission for a maximum of 72 months to qualiﬁed retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase ﬁnancing monthly payment is $285 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $132 with a down payment of $2,800 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $3,317.83 or APR of 5.99% and total to be repaid is $20,516.83. 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4 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 www.revelstoketimesreview.com
exemption for the burning. City council will consider a recommendation by the chief for an exemption from the fire chief at their March 27 regular meeting. Although not recommended, another option presented by the fire chief would ask BC Hydro to chip the logs using a mobile chipper. A management plan for the fire is spelled out in the city council docuA worker (right) is dwarfed by the size of the pile of driftments. City of Revelstoke image
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TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 5
Community mourns passing of David Johnson ALEX COOPER firstname.lastname@example.org
About 150 people came out to remember David Johnson at his funeral last Friday at St. Peter’s Anglican Church. He was remembered as a great father and grandfather, as someone who obsessed with numbers – from the steps he took to trains passing through town to the daily temperature – and as someone always ready to give back. The community of Revelstoke was sent reeling after news of David Johnson’s death last Sunday, Mar. 18. “It was very sudden and very shocking,” said Cathleen Busch, a Deacon at St. Peter’s Anglican Church where Johnson was a very active member. “We feel so bad for Edna Mae and the family to have to deal with that. We’re reeling from it ourselves here.” Johnson, 67, was heavily involved in the Revelstoke community. He and his wife Edna Mae owned the Minto Manor where they hosted many performances; he was the chairman of the Revelstoke Community Energy Corporation and he was president of the Revelstoke Heritage Railway Society. He and his wife were also active supporters of the arts. “It’s a tremendous loss and as far as we’re concerned here, we’ve lost a man who had a great deal of dedication
and a great deal of vision,” said Jennifer Dunkerson, the executive director of the Revelstoke Railway Museum. “He was a pillar for us, somebody who was very dedicated to this place and put his all into it. He’ll be very greatly missed.” Busch said she was getting ready for church on Sunday morning when the call came that Johnson collapsed and was being tended to by paramedics. Johnson was scheduled to lead the service that day. “He was very reverant when he was leading a service,” Busch said. “He was definitely a role model. If we could all strive to be half as good as David, we’d be doing well.” David and Edna Mae Johnson moved to Revelstoke nine years ago following his retirement from Vanier College in Montreal. He obtained a PhD from Simon Fraser University before starting his career in academia as a chemistry teacher at Vanier College in 1974. He eventually became the Academic Dean of the college in 1993 and held that post until his retirement in 2000. He stayed on at the college for another two years to work on other projects like the Bell Science Fair before moving to Revelstoke. “His career at Vanier was long and fruitful and he
shepherded through many changes ranging from moves and resulting re-organizations to new pedagogy and the integration of information technology,” wrote Gilbert Héroux, Director General of the college, in a statement. “His passing is a loss to us all.” Johnson was invariably described as very intelligent. Mayor David Raven said he was “a real gentleman and a big player in the community.” “I enjoyed every minute I was with him,” he said. “I found him to be a very classy gentleman. He had an obvious intellect and he was somebody I enjoyed listening to.” Busch said Edna Mae was in shock over his sudden passing. “She told me she was trying to make reason of it, trying to understand why this happened,” she said. “We’ll have to do some recovering ourselves.” The Vanier College Foundation established a scholarship fund in Johnson’s honour. The David Johnson Memorial Fund will finance an annual scholarship to a graduating student with top marks in one of the college’s pre-university science programs. Johnson’s family is asking for people to make donations to the Revelstoke Community David Johnson Foundation in lieu of flowers.
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Aaron Orlando/Revelstoke Times Review file photo
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6 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
Question of the Week We asked: Depending on snowpack, would you like Revelstoke Mountain Resort stay open longer into the spring?
Survey results: 60% 40%
108 VOTES 72 VOTES
New question: Do you approve of the B.C. government’s Mar. 20 move to approve the Jumbo Glacier agreement?
Vote online at:
revelstoketimesreview.com Do you want to promote your event online and in print for free? Submit it using our new, free online community calendar at revelstoketimesreview.com/calendar
City council zeroes in on tax increases Proposed two-per cent across the board increase gets one last hashover before draft plan is sent out for public review AARON ORLANDO firstname.lastname@example.org
Mavis Cann PUBLISHER
Aaron Orlando EDITOR
Fran Carlson OFFICE MANAGER
Alex Cooper REPORTER
email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org It is agreed by the advertiser requesting space that the liability of the Times Review, in the event of an error appearing in the advertisement as published, shall be limited to the amount paid by the advertiser and that there shall be no liability greater than the amount paid for such advertising.
Rob Stokes PRODUCTION email@example.com
BC Press Council The Revelstoke Times Review is a member of the British Columbia Press Council, a self-regulatory body governing the province’s newspaper industry. The council considers complaints from the public about the conduct of member newspapers. Directors oversee the mediation of complaints, with input from both the newspaper and the complaint holder. If talking with the editor or publisher does not resolve your complaint about coverage or story treatment, you may contact the B.C. Press Council. Your written concern, with documentation, should be sent to B.C. Press Council, 201 Selby St., Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 2R2. For information, phone 888-687-2213 or go to www.bcpresscouncil.org.
The Revelstoke Times Review is a publication of Black Press. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 20, Revelstoke, BC V0E 2S0 Office Address: 518 2nd Street West. Publisher: Mavis Cann www.revelstoketimesreview.com Phone: 250-837-4667 Fax: 250-837-2003
We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada, through the Canadian Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities.
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Revelstoke city council is nearing the end of budget deliberations and is aiming for a two-per cent tax increase for all property classes this year and in each coming year. Councillors will debate the remaining details at a Mar. 27 special meeting where slight adjustments are the norm. On Mar. 27, city council will also consider a request from Downie Timber for continuing property tax reductions. Council will also have to factor in a $40,000 request from the Revelstoke Community Energy Corporation for a study to explore ownership models. In addition to taxation increases anticipated in the 2 per cent range, there are other proposed increases. Water rates are proposed to rise by about 2 per cent and sewer rates will be boosted by 3.72 per cent. A new $40 per year fee will be added for residential customers for the new
curbside recycling program. A finance focus group consisting of residents and business stakeholders provided input on the budget process this year. They focused on several themes. One was “value for dollars” that explored the need for better auditing and analysis to ensure taxpayers were getting quality service for their dollars. The focus group noted spending at the city planning department and the fire department. In a report to council, they said the planning department budget ballooned from about $300,000 to $750,000 to accommodate the development of Revelstoke Mountain Resort. “Now that much of the planning work is done, do we need to maintain that level of service?” they ask. The focus group also turned the hose on fire department spending. The cited a 67 per cent increase in the department’s budget. They also focused on overtime, saying the budget was about $35,000 in 2007. That ballooned to $80,000, $108,000 and $92,000 in 2009, 2010 and
2011 respectively. “With additional fire equipment forecasted in future budgets we have to ask whether we can afford this,” they write in a report to council. The focus group also noted an uncomfortable debt burden and argued the city needed to do more to build reserve. They also advocated for a reduction in the total taxation burden that is placed on commercial properties. Perennial taxation fighter Coun. Tony Scarcella has proposed an alternate version. He is suggesting a three-per cent reduction in the operating budget and a significant reduction in the level of taxation for Downie Timber. He suggests reducing Downie’s industrial property taxation rate to be on par with other commercial properties. The dollar and percentage values of Scarcella’s proposals were not spelled out in budget documents. A public review period, including comments, follows the approval of the draft plan.
Resident wants RCMP to slow down Editor, Re: No serious injuries after truck crashes into RCMP, revelstoketimesreview.com, Mar. 23 Police officers are getting to be more and more like a bunch of cowboys when they’re driving. A rainbow on the side of the vehicle does not put the driver above the law. Exceeding speed limits, running stop signs and proceeding
L E T T ER S through red lights is a privilege, not a right, that they may exercise only after determining it is save to do so. Yes, a peace officer (unlike ambulance of fire truck drivers), may drive in emergency mode without using the siren, but only when they have a valid reason and consideration has been given to general
public safety. Lights and sirens indicate the driver is requesting others yield their right of way. They do not mean the officer automatically has it. And, how much response time was saved in this case? Bill Shuttleworth, Revelstoke
TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 7
Employment centre under new management starting Monday ALEX COOPER firstname.lastname@example.org
There will be a new manager, one less staff person and a new website when Revelstoke’s employment centre changes hands next week. Otti Brown will be taking over as manager of the centre from Cathie Thacker, who is moving on under her own accord. There will also be one less staff member at the centre when WCG International assumes the contract
to run the centre, which will become known as the Employment Program of BC. A new website will be launched on April 2. The move is part of a provincial government program to amalgamate several disparate employment assistance programs into one program. WCG won the contract to run the program after no one else bid on the contract in Revelstoke. Okanagan College, which used to run the centre, declined to bid on the
new contract. WCG is a human resources consulting company base out of Victoria, B.C. Jill Zacharias, the city’s social development co-ordinator, said the new contractor has “really been conscientious about maintaining continuity of service to the best of their ability.” Sally Deck, the contract manager with WCG, said some programs, like the employment assistance program run by Community Futures, will remain as-is. Assistance
Polygamy ruling stands TOM FLETCHER Black Press
The B.C. government will rely on a B.C. Supreme Court ruling upholding Canada’s law against multiple marriages as it continues to investigate the polygamous community of Bountiful. Attorney General Shirley Bond announced Monday that the province will not continue its reference case to the Supreme Court of Canada. B.C. Supreme Court Chief Justice Robert Bauman ruled in November 2011 that the law against polygamy is an acceptable intrusion into the constitutional right to freedom of religion. Charges against Winston Blackmore and
James Oler, rival leaders of the Bountiful community, were dismissed on a legal technicality by another B.C. judge in 2009. Blackmore was charged with having 19 wives and Oler three wives. Bond said special prosecutor Peter Wilson’s mandate has been expanded to include possible prosecutions, based on Bauman’s decision. The RCMP have been investigating the Bountiful situation for more than 20 years. The Fundamentalist Church of Latter-Day Saints split with the mainstream Mormon church a century ago rather than renounce multiple marriage. The B.C. community was established in the 1940s, but didn’t come to public attention until the 1980s.
for people with disabilities and income-assistance programs will be run by WCG. “That’s our experties throughout the province,” said Deck. She said all services that were previously available will remain, but under the name of one program. “It is a different program delivering model,” said Zacharias. “I think it’s going to take at least six months for them to figure it out. I think they’re going to try for as little disruption as possible but its
going to take them a while to figure out everything.” According to Zacharias, there was a risk of there being no employment centre in Revelstoke at all if WCG did not bid on the contract. “Given everything, we’re actually fairly fortunate that we’re going to have a pretty smooth transition and that we’re going to have an employment centre to begin with,” she said.
WE’VE GOT THE REGION COVERED
Times Review Classifieds Effective and Efficient
Call 250-837-4667 Email:email@example.com CLASSIFIED DEADLINE THURSDAY, 4:00 pm prior to next issue
Revelstoke District Health Foundation CONGRATULATIONS to the successful 2011-2012 scholarship recipients of $1,750.00 each
FIND YOUR STYLE
* while supplies last
Doctors Eyecare Network Member 310 Connaught Ave. • 250-837-5244 • www.revelstokeoptometry.com
Revelstoke District Health Foundation Scholarship Committee Box 2421, Revelstoke, BC, V0E 2S0 • firstname.lastname@example.org
WE WANT TO HEAR FROM YOU. The Revelstoke Times 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 letters will not be published. To assist in verification, name, address and telephone number must be supplied, but will not be published. E-MAIL LETTERS TO: email@example.com, DROP OFF: 518 - 2nd Street West MAIL TO: P.O. Box 20, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0 Phone: (250) 837-4667, Fax: (250) 837-2003
S EVE O NT O N
Opponents line up against Fisheries Act changes Fisheries, from page 3
on B.C. rivers, these proposed changes to fish habitat protection make you wonder just what interests are they choosing to protect?” asked Atamanenko. “I find it very interesting that two former Progressive Conservative cabinet ministers have
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lashed out at the federal government as ‘foolish,’ saying the Harper government has ‘very, very limited understanding, intelligence or wisdom’ on this subject,” he said. “As they put it, you can’t protect fish if you don’t protect their habitat,” Atamanenko added.
Wildsight executive director John Bergenske said the changes would impact local citizens’ ability to comment on proposals that would affect them directly. “What’s being suggested now is [to] drastically drop the number of assessments that would limit the ability for people who are being affected to have any say
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so,” Bergenske said. Bergenske also echoed MLA Macdonald’s criticism of the B.C. environmental assessment process. “The provincial process, we have very little confidence in it because of how discretionary it is.” “We don’t have solid criteria. It’s really at the discretion of
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WISE BUYERS READ THE LEGAL COPY: Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. Dealer order or transfer may be required as inventory may vary by dealer. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. *Purchase a new 2012 F-150 XLT Super Cab 4X4/2011 Ranger Super Cab Sport 4X2/2012 F-250 XLT Super Cab 4X4 Western Edition with power seats for $30,999/$15,999/$41,999 after Total Manufacturer Rebate of $7,500/$5,500/$5,500 deducted. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after Manufacturer Rebate has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax of $1,600/$1,500/$1,600 but exclude variable charges of license, fuel ﬁll charge, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Manufacturer Rebates can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any ﬂeet consumer incentives. **Choose 4.99%/5.99%/5.99% annual percentage rate (APR) purchase ﬁnancing on a new 2012 F-150 XLT Super Cab 4X4/2011 Ranger Super Cab Sport 4X2/2012 F-250 XLT Super Cab 4X4 Western Edition with power seats for a maximum of 72 months to qualiﬁed retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase ﬁnancing monthly payment is $467/$250/$620 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of $215/$115/$286 with a down payment of $2,000/$900/$4,550 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $4,617.26/$2,912.72/$7,224.21 or APR of 4.99%/5.99%/5.99% and total to be repaid is $33,616.26/$18,011.72/$44,673.21. Offers include a Manufacturer Rebate of $7,500/$5,500/$5,500 and freight and air tax of $1,600/$1,500/$1,600, but exclude variable charges of license, fuel ﬁll charge, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees and charges, any environmental charges or fees, and all applicable taxes. Taxes are payable on the full amount of the purchase price. Bi-Weekly payments are only available using a customer initiated PC (Internet Banking) or Phone Pay system through the customer’s own bank (if offered by that ﬁnancial institution). The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract with a ﬁrst payment date one month from the contract date and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by the payment due date. Bi-weekly payments can be made by making payments equivalent to the sum of 12 monthly payments divided by 26 bi-weekly periods every two weeks commencing on the contract date. Dealer may sell for less. Offers vary by model and not all combinations will apply. †From Feb. 1, 2012 to Apr. 2, 2012, receive $500/ $750/ $1,000/ $1,750/ $2,000/ $2,500/ $3,000/ $3,500/ $4,000/ $4,500/ $5,000/ $5,500/ $6,500/ $7,500/ in Manufacturer Rebates with the purchase or lease of a new 2012 Flex SE, E-Series/ Explorer (excluding Base)/ Fusion S, Taurus SE, Escape I4 Manual, Transit Connect (excluding Electric)/ Mustang Value Leader/ F-350 to F-550 Chassis Cabs/ Edge (excluding SE)/ Flex (excluding SE)/ Mustang V6 (excluding Value Leader)/ Fusion (excluding S), Taurus (excluding SE), Expedition/ Mustang GT (excluding GT500 and Boss 302)/ Escape and Hybrid (excluding I4 Manual)/ Escape V6, F-250 to F-450 gas engine (excluding Chassis Cabs)/ F-150 Regular Cab (excluding XL 4x2)/ F-150 Super Cab and Super Crew, F-250 to F-450 diesel engine (excluding Chassis Cabs). All Raptor, GT500, BOSS302, and Medium Truck models excluded. This offer can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any ﬂeet consumer incentives. ††Offer valid from February 1, 2012 to April 2, 2012 (the “Program Period”). Receive CAD$1,000 towards select Ford Custom truck accessories, excluding factory-installed accessories/options (“Accessories”), with the purchase or lease of a new 2011/2012 Ford F-150 (excluding Raptor), Ranger or Super Duty delivered or factory ordered during the Program Period (the “Offer”). Offer is subject to vehicle and Accessory availability. Offer is not redeemable for cash and can only be applied towards eligible Accessories. Any unused portions of the Offer are forfeited. Total Accessories may exceed CAD$1,000. Only one (1) Offer may be applied toward the purchase or lease of an eligible vehicle. 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Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading, vehicle equipment, and driving habits. ‡‡Some mobile phones and some digital media players may not be fully compatible – check www.syncmyride.com for a listing of mobile phones, media players, and features supported. Driving while distracted can result in loss of vehicle control, accident and injury. Ford recommends that drivers use caution when using mobile phones, even with voice commands. Only use mobile phones and other devices, even with voice commands, not essential to driving when it is safe to do so. SYNC is optional on most new Ford vehicles. †††© 2012 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2012 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.
C U S TO M
8 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 www.revelstoketimesreview.com
the ministry based on the policies of the day,” Bergenske said. “That’s where the planning lowers the bar into a political decision of the moment rather than having some sound principles of environmental sustainability behind it.”
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TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 9
City of Revelstoke
216 MacKenzie Ave., Revelstoke, BC V0E 2S0 Tel: (250) 837-2161 Fax: (250) 837-4930
Community Economic Development 204 Campbell Ave. (250) 837-5345
Parks & Recreation /Aquatic
Public Works - Operations
Engineering/ Public Works
227 West 4 St. (250) 837-2884 Emergency Only 911
600 Campbell Ave. (250) 837-9351
1200 East Victoria Rd. (250) 837-2001
216 MacKenzie Ave. (250) 837-2922
Administration Finance/ 216 MacKenzie Ave. Property Tax (250) 837-2911
216 MacKenzie Ave. (250) 837-2161
Planning & Building 216 MacKenzie Ave. (250) 837-3637
ROAD RECONSTRUCTION AND REHABILITATION LOAN AUTHORIZATION BYLAW PUBLIC NOTICE OF ALTERNATIVE APPROVAL PROCESS
NOTICE OF PROPERTY DISPOSITION AND ASSISTANCE
THE PUBLIC IS REQUESTED TO TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to Section 86 of the Community Charter, Council of the City of Revelstoke has given three readings to the Road Reconstruction and Rehabilitation Loan Authorization Bylaw No. 2009. This Bylaw will authorize the borrowing of a sum not exceeding $1,200,000 payable over a period of 25 years to carry out road reconstruction and rehabilitation projects. The general description of the area to which the Alternative Approval Process applies to is the boundary of the City of Revelstoke. AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to the provisions of Section 86 of the Community Charter, the Council of the City of Revelstoke may adopt the Road Reconstruction and Rehabilitation Loan Authorization Bylaw No. 2009 to finance the road reconstruction and rehabilitation projects, unless within 30 days of the publication of the second notice in the Revelstoke Times Review, that deadline being 12:00 noon, Tuesday, May 1, 2012, at least 10% of the electors of the City of Revelstoke indicate on an Elector Response Form their opposition to the proposed Loan Authorization Bylaw. In that event, the Council of the City of Revelstoke must obtain the assent of the electors on the Bylaw before proceeding. The Community Charter of the Province of British Columbia requires that in order for the elector opposition to be valid: 1. The person signing the form must be an eligible elector of the City of Revelstoke. 2. The form must include the full name, signature and residential address of the elector and must be in the form established by the Council of the City of Revelstoke. Forms are available at City Hall. 3. The number of elector responses required to prevent the Council of the City of Revelstoke from proceeding without the assent of the electors is 375 for this bylaw. The Elector Response Form will be available for signing in the Finance Department at the main entrance to City Hall, 216 Mackenzie Ave., Revelstoke, B.C. between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday inclusive except for statutory holidays until the deadline. The deadline for signatures to be received will be no later than 12:00 noon, Tuesday, May 1, 2012.
In accordance with the requirements of the Province of British Columbia’s Community Charter, Revelstoke City Council hereby gives notice of its intention to lease to the Revelstoke Visual Arts Society, for a five year term, property located at 320 Wilson Street. The property is legally described as Lots 1-2, Block 24, Plan 9504. Revelstoke City Council intends to provide assistance to the Revelstoke Visual Arts Society. The Society will pay rent in the amount of $10.00 per term, which is less than fair market value rent. Tim Palmer, Chief Administrative Officer
NOTICE OF PROPERTY DISPOSITION In accordance with the requirements of the Community Charter, Revelstoke City Council hereby gives notice of its intention to enter into an Operating Agreement with FortisBC Energy Inc. This Operating Agreement will continue to allow FortisBC to develop, construct, install, maintain or remove propane gas infrastructure on those portions of highway (which include streets, roads, lanes, and bridges) in City limits. The term of the Operating Agreement is 20 years. The City will receive 3% of gross revenues for provision and distribution of all propane gas consumed on an annual basis. Estimation of the first annual payment to the City is $104,000 based on 2010 revenues. Tim Palmer, Director of Corporate Administration
COMMUNITY ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT REVELSTOKE SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE The City of Revelstoke invites applications from members of the general public to serve as members of the Revelstoke Social Development Committee. The purpose of the committee is to provide advice and suggestions to the City of Revelstoke with respect to Social Action Goals and Objectives that arise from the Community Development Action Plan. Committee members are volunteers selected for their interest, experience, knowledge, skills and ability to represent the population of the area.
AND FURTHER, this is the second and final publication of this notice. Teresa LeRose, Deputy Director Corporate Administration __________________________________________________________________________
If you are interested in applying, please submit a letter noting your interest and a brief outline of your qualifications. This can be mailed or delivered to the attention of the Teresa LeRose, Deputy Director of Corporate Administration, City of Revelstoke, Box 170, Revelstoke, B.C. V0E 2S0 by 4:30pm on Tuesday, April 17, 2012 For additional information, contact Alan Mason, Director of Community Economic Development at 837- 5345 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
ADDITIONAL INFORMATION Explanation of the Alternative Approval Process: As described in this notice, if an elector opposes borrowing an amount up to $1,200,000 for road reconstruction and rehabilitation projects, the elector may sign an elector response form indicating this opposition. If at least 10% of the electors of Revelstoke indicate their opposition in this way, then the City of Revelstoke cannot proceed with borrowing for the project without obtaining the assent of the majority of the electors voting on a referendum question. Electors should note that this question applies to borrowing only, and Council could choose to proceed with the project without borrowing. Project Information:
PLANNING NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Please be advised that a Public Hearing will be held in the Macpherson Room at the Community Centre located at 600 Campbell Avenue on Wednesday, April 4th, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. APPLICANT: City of Revelstoke
1. Second Street West from Wright Street to King Street - the project is tied into the Water Capital project to replace the Cast Iron water main running from Wright Street to the galvanized water main about a third of the way down Second Street. The cross section of the road does not meet the City standard for a local minor road as there is no sidewalk and street lighting. The pavement condition is rated as ‘Reconstruct Now’.
1. Amendment to the Official Community Plan Bylaw No. 1950 to change the Land Use section.
2. Upgrade Victoria Road from Eighth Street East to Mill Street - with the completion of the new Senior Secondary School, traffic and pedestrian volumes along the road have increased to the point where widening should be considered to accommodate the additional traffic. The curb and gutter will help to prevent heavy transports from driving on the boulevards which contributes to the dust problem residents in the area experience. The provision of curb and gutter will improve the effectiveness of street sweeping.
All persons who feel that their interest may be affected by the proposed Bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard or to present written submission at the Public Hearing. The file for the proposed Bylaw is available for review in the Planning Department Office, City Hall, 216 Mackenzie Avenue, between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding holidays to 3:00 p.m. up until April 4, 2012.
PUBLIC WORKS WATER OUTAGES The City of Revelstoke Utilities Department wishes to advise City of Revelstoke residents that beginning on Wednesday March 28, 2012 we will be water valve testing and hydrant flushing through out the city, excluding the Big Eddy area. This will be taking place from Wednesday March 28 – ongoing to July. During this time you may experience water outages for up to one hour and dirty water. Water services will be restored by the end of each day and to clear your lines of dirty water please let your water run. If you have any questions in regards to the above taking place please call the City of Revelstoke Public Works Department at 250-837-2001. The City of Revelstoke thanks you for your patience and understanding during this time.
Reference: Ofﬁcial Community Plan Amendment Bylaw No. 2010 Purpose: To receive public comment on the proposed changes to the Official Community Plan involved land use, development permits and neighbourhood plans.
If you have any questions or require further information, please contact the Planning Department at (250) 837-3637. John Guenther, Director of Planning
PUBLIC INFORMATION MEETING Please be advised that a Public Information Meeting will be held on: Thursday, March 29th, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. Revelstoke Community Centre – Macpherson Room, 600 Campbell Avenue The purpose of the meeting is to provide information to the Public regarding proposed changes to the Land Use section of the Official Community Plan.
10 â– TIMESReview â– WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
Revelstoke Aquaducks SUMMER SWIM CLUB
C OM M U NIT Y
Yarn bombed bears
REGISTRATION: April 2nd and 4th, 2012, from 4:00 - 7:00pm at the Community Centre. For more info contact Karyn Molder 837-2914 or Connie Pfeiffer 837-6152 SCHEDULE: Turtles: 3:30 - 4:00pm (M/W or T/Th or M to Th must be 5 by Dec 31/12) Juniors: 3:30 - 5:00pm (M to F) Seniors: 4:30 - 6:30pm (M to F) Juniors and Seniors have Â˝ hr. dry-land training before pool time and after school is out Fridays practice changes to accommodate weekend events. Alumni: 4:30 - 6:30pm (M to F up to 3 times per week) Open to previous summer club members entering grade 12 and older FEES: Turtles: $165 for 2 days, $220 for 4 days Juniors & Seniors: $295, 2nd child - $285 each additional child - $195 Alumni: $165 Fees include pool time, coaching and pool pass (May to Aug.). All meets, clothing, suits, goggles, and social events are subject to additional fees. **Fundraising also required. For more details please check our website. www.revelstokeaquaducks.ca
Yarn bombed bears gallery scan the QR code for more photos of the grizzly statues.
The Revelstoke Curling Club thanks the following businesses for supporting another successful Curling Season Acklands Grainger Arrow Helicopters Bad Paulâ€™s Roadhouse Grill Battersbyâ€™s Plumbing & Heating BDO Dunwoody Begbie Glass Company Best Western Plus Hotel Big Eddy Pub Big Oâ€™s Cruising CafĂŠ BJâ€™s Smart Ice Bresco\RER\Score Canadian Mountain Holidays Canyon Electric Ltd. Chantilly Kitchen Bed N Bath Cooperâ€™s Foods CP Rail Downie Timber Eagle Pass Heliskiing East End Autobody Emoâ€™s Pizza & Steakhouse Finning Canada Glacier House Resort Grizzly Sports Bar H&R Block Hillcrest Hotel Home Hardware Investors Group Financial Services Jacobson Ford Johnnyâ€™s Tackle Kenâ€™s Repair & Rentals KEPEX Services Ltd Knights of Pythias Lordco Mica Heliskiing Modern Bakery Mountain Meals Mt Begbie Brewing Co Ltd NAPA Auto Parts Nicoâ€™s Pizzeria Parks Canada
Paramjitâ€™s Kitchen Pharmasave Photo House Powder Springs Inn\Last Drop RBC Royal Bank of Canada RCU Insurance Regent Hotel RE/MAX Revelstoke Realty Revelstoke Aquatic Centre Revelstoke Cable TV Revelstoke Credit Union Revelstoke Excel Tire Revelstoke Golf Club Revelstoke Mobility Revelstoke Mountain Resort Revelstoke Railway Museum Revelstoke Shell Revelstoke Taxi Revelstoke Times Review Rockford Wok Bar & Grill Rona Building Centre Rough Country Marine Roxy Theatre Sangha Bean Sears Canada Selkirk Graphics Signs Ink Stella-Jones Canada Ltd Stoke Roasted Coffee Super 8 Motel The Movie Company Three Valley Lake Chateau Tim Hortons Universal Footwear Village Idiot Bar & Grill Dr Wade Viznaugh, D.C. Work & Play Clothing Company Woziar Leasing Ltd Your Keys PleeZ Zalaâ€™s Steak & Pizza House
Our club would like to say thank you for your past and future support by advertising at our club either In-ice, Above-ice or on our Scoreboard. Weâ€™d also like to thank those sponsors who donated prizes and money to contribute to the success of our annual events. Thank you to the Club Executives and those who volunteered with our School Programs and Friday Night Drop In, and our wonderful Ice Technician, Nel, who did a fantastic job providing the ice.
Revelstokeâ€™s yarn bombers struck again last week, this time hitting the famous grizzly bear statues that mark the gateway to Grizzly Plaza. The so-called House Keeping gang struck sometime overnight on March 21, adorning the statues with scarves, leg warmers and little hats for their ears. â€˜House Keepingâ€™ previously targeted the fish sculpture at the end of February and is believed to be behind the scarf wrapped around the Rotary Clock in late-January. They also knitted Gnorm, Revelstoke Mountain Resortâ€™s snow measuring gnome, a scarf and hat. The Times Review scoured the scene for clues to the gangâ€™s identity but unlike last time, no note was found. We did find a piece of red yarn Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review lying on the ground. DNA sampling is pending.
â€œThe Summer Works Program keeps costs down for small business.â€? PAMELA TETRAULT, CO-OWNER, MOUNTAINSIDE GARDENS.
HIRE A SUMMER STUDENT TO HELP YOUR SMALL BUSINESS GROW Subsidized summer wages for students t 6QUPBOIPVSXBHFTVCTJEZ t &NQMPZNFOUPGTUVEFOUTBHFTBOEVQ t "QQMJDBUJPOGPSNTBWBJMBCMFBTPG'FCSVBSZ $BMMFYUPSWJTJUPVSXFCTJUFUP ĂśOEPVUIPXZPVDBOBQQMZ
Deanne Monroe will be in Revelstoke Friday, March 30
Call or email Deanne to arrange a meeting with her at your place of business. Discover how this free program can help you strengthen your business. The Advisor provides FREE professional business counselling and in-depth business assessment services for established businesses in the Columbia Basin.
email@example.com www.cbt.org/bba Funded by Columbia Basin Trust Managed by Steele Oâ€™Neil
Deanne Monroe provides BBA program services to businesses in the West Kootenay region. Deanne brings solid business management experience to the program as a former business owner, communications specialist and experienced business development advisor. The BBA Team has a combined forty years in supporting businesses to achieve their full potential.
C OM M U NIT Y
TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 11
REVELSTOKE TIMES REVIEW COMMUNITY CALENDAR List your community event here for FREE! Call 250-837-4667 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to include your community event in the Community Calendar.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28 COMMUNITY VOLUNTEER INCOME TAX PROGRAM Free help with income tax for low income singles and families. At the community centre. 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
BROWN BAG LUNCH HISTORY TALK This week’s topic is Albert Canyon. Hosted by Cathy English, curator at the Revelstoke Museum & Archives. 12:1512:45 p.m. Coffee and cookies provided. $5. SENIORS PANCAKE SUPPER Enjoy a dinner of delicious pancakes with friends. At the seniors centre. 5:30-7 p.m. $5.
MULTICULTURAL FILM SERIES The Revelstoke Multicultural Society immigration ﬁlm series presents Sons and Daughters: The Italians of Schreiber by Patricia Fogliato and David Morton. The ﬁlm follows the migration of a whole village from Calabria, Italy to the town of Schreiber, Ont., where they found work for CP Rail. Councillor Tony Scarcella will speak about his immigration experience at the age of 15. At Okanagan College. 7 p.m. THE LOGGERS VIEW Pioneer and experienced loggers share stories, insights and humour about forestry in the B.C. Interior. A historic logging ﬁlm will also be shown. Presented by the B.C. Interior Forestry Museum and Columbia Basin Trust. At the Nickelodeon Museum. 7 p.m. $5.
THURSDAY, MARCH 29 WINTER FARMERS’ MARKET Buy food, crafts and other local products at the indoor market at the Revelstoke Community Centre. 2–5 p.m.
CHILDREN TOY AND CLOTHING EXCHANGE Bring your outgrown children’s clothing or toys to exchange. Even if you don’t have something to exchange, come and get some new things. At Mountain View Elementary gym. 9 a.m.
HERITAGE VALUES WORKSHOP Come learn about the social, economic and environmental beneﬁts of heritage conversation, identifying community heritage values, mapping heritage assets, and identifying historic places within city boundaries. The results of the workshop will help update and guide heritage conservation efforts in Revelstoke. At the community centre. 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. RSVP by e-mail to Chris Selvig at email@example.com or 250-837-3637.
FRANCOPHONE MOVIE NIGHT Presentation of the 2010 Quebec ﬁlm Incendies, about two Playing what they call “sonic Canadiana’, Langley, B.C.’s Prairie Dance Club take to the stage at the Last Drop on young adults who travel to the Friday, March 30. The band’s music has been featured in MTV reality shows America’s Next Top Model and 16 & Middle East in search of their Prairie Dance Club photo Pregnant, as well as the PBS series Road Trip Nation. roots. At Okanagan College. 6:45 p.m. HEAD OF THE HERD “Modern blues TD Canada Trust with one hell of an edge.” Live at the Last Drop. 9 p.m.
MONDAY, APRIL 2 Revelstoke Women’s Roller Derby. Ray’s Butcher Shop will be open this Monday and 50 per cent of the day’s sale swill go to roller derby. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4
COMMUNITY VOLUNTEER INCOME TAX PROGRAM Free help
(AS THE) CROW FLIES Psychedelic
with income tax for low income singles and families. At the community centre. 7-9 p.m. SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER A generous-hearted British comedy that offers a celebration of chaos, courtship and the dysfunctional family. Live from the National Theatre in London. At the Roxy Theatre. 7 p.m. BLACKJACK COMEDY TOUR With Mike McDonald and Matt Billon. At the River City Pub. 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, APRIL 5
REVELSTOKE PHOTOGRAPHER SHOWDOWN Five local photographers and their athletes will embark on a four day photo competition from Mar. 26-29. On March 29 they will show their results and be judged at the Big Eddy Pub. 8 p.m. Tickets are $10 in advance (at Valhalla and Society) and $12 at the door. The night includes drink specials, DJs, prize and more. All proceeds go to the Canadian Avalanche Rescue Dog Association.
TERRY DACTYL & THE EXTINCTIONS Local old-time country folk music. Live at the Last Drop. 9 p.m.
FRIDAY, MARCH 30 PRAIRIE DANCE CLUB Alternative folk rock described as sonic Canadiana. Live at the Last Drop. 9 p.m.
SATURDAY, MARCH 31
Pay a little more towards your mortgage each month
FRESH MEAT A fundraiser for
indie-rock. At the River City Pub. 9 p.m.
DENIS CHANG MANOUCHE QUARTET Heralded jazz guitarist inﬂuenced by likes of Django Reinhardt, Bach, Chopin, George Benson and Michael Jackson. Live at the Roxy Theatre. $20.
SOCIETY SHREDFEST FILM FESTIVAL Enter your own locally-produced
Take time off when you want
short snowboard ﬂik for this show at the River City Pub to beneﬁt the Columbia Valley Skateboard Association skate park fund. Fest is from 1 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. Info at Society Snow & Skate.
Take a Payment Vacation
FRIDAY, APRIL 6 REEL PADDLING FILM FESTIVAL Watch a collection of the world’s best movies about kayaking, rafting, stand-up boarding, canoeing and exploring wild water places of the world. At the Roxy Theatre. 7 p.m. $15.
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Dust off your old snowmobile (at least 15-years-old) and join the Revelstoke Snowmobile Club for a ride to the Boulder Mountain cabin. Includes a poker run and show and shine at the cabin. $30 to enter, includes trail pass and ﬁrst hand on poker run. For more information contact Dusty Dancer at 403-850-5266.
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12 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
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Opponents promise ongoing ﬁght after Jumbo approval Opponents say proposal faces ﬁght, tough economics, and say Jumbo would put a hurt on other resort economies like Revelstoke; others disagree
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Have a Safe and Fun Easter
Revelstoke Mountain Resort is the new kid on the ski resort block in the Kootenay region, but that could change. The B.C. government announced the approval of the controversial Jumbo Glacier Resort on Mar. 20 at a Victoria press conference. The proposal for the glacier resort in the Purcell mountains west of Invermere has been on the table for more than 20 years. The proposal has divided communities in the area as proponents and opponents have faced off during many key decision points. “I made this decision after reviewing all of the relevant, extensive documentation that is on this file, visiting the site and meeting with both First Nations and the proponent,” said Natural Resource Operations Minister Steve Thomson. “I recognize and respect that there have been differing [opinions] on this project, but after more than 20 years of this extensive review and consultation, it was time to make a decision.” The Master Development Agreement signed on Mar. 20 calls for a resort that would be about the same size as Silver Star Resort near Vernon. Jumbo would have an area of 5,965 hectares and just over 6,200 accommodation units once full build-out is achieved. Part of the resort is to be located on a glacier which would allow for year-round skiing. Thomson said the B.C. government is also considering incorporating a mountain resort municipality based around the resort. The agreement means the proponent must have “substantial work” underway by 2014. Columbia River – Revelstoke MLA Norm Macdonald said that government officials should have travelled to Invermere to make the announcement there. “This is tremendously disrespectful to make this announcement in Victoria instead of coming and facing the people of this valley. If this was truly the right thing for this area, the government would be here in Invermere making this announcement.” But Kootenay East MLA Bill Bennett told the press gallery at the Victoria announcement that making the announcement in Invermere would have been a mistake. “I think you would have ended up with a thousand people on either side of the street,” Bennett said. “You would have had proponents shouting how much they support it and why and you would have had a thousand people on the other side of the street shouting about why it shouldn’t happen, and you would have perpetuated the sort of dynamic that has existed in our communities ... we’ve had enough of that.” Bennett said opponents of Jumbo Glacier Resort were “very sophisticated, well informed” and committed “masters of delay” who fought the proposal effectively at many stages. Both Thomson and Bennett said several times that they respected opponents’ views. “Our communities over the past 22 years have been divided over this controversy,” Bennett said. “We wanted it over. We wanted a decision from government.” He said the government and premier had shown courage making the decision today. The resort still faces another hurdle in the form of a possible judicial review of the decision. The Ktunaxa Nation remains opposed to the development of the resort, saying the area is considered to be sacred. “We offered a great deal of evidence to the decision makers on the cultural value of this area to Ktunaxa” said Kathryn Teneese, Ktunaxa Nation Chair. “We made it very clear that any development in this area would cause serious and irreversible harm to the Ktunaxa Nation, to our culture, to grizzly bears and to many other wildlife and environmental values.” In November of 2010 the Ktunaxa issued the “Qat’muk Declaration” that asserted the area was an important spiritual area for the Ktunaxa.
“Ktunaxa will exercise our responsibility to protect the sacred, cultural and other values of Qat’muk in the most effective ways possible.” Teneese said. “The Ktunaxa are not opposed to development, but we have been clear from the beginning of this 20 year process that Qat’muk is not an appropriate area for development to take place.” Minister Thomson said legal challenges to the decision were possible. “The key issue is determining, from a legal perspective, is whether the spiritual declaration represents, from a case law perspective a strength of title or not,” Thomson said in reference to the Ktunaxa’s Qat’muk Declaration. “The legal advice is that it does not.” He added the issues were addressed through creating a grizzly bear management plan and establishing a wildlife management area, amongst other measures. In a February media release, the Ktunaxa Nation questioned the economic benefits of the proposed resort, saying it would be a net negative for the region. “Even government’s premise that this will create jobs for families is simply wrong and misinformed,” Teneese said. “Last November we released an economic report by Dr. Marvin Schaffer which showed that this resort is likely to have zero net economic benefit for the people B.C. The report indicated that any job gains at the new resort will likely be offset by losses at other resorts or tourism businesses, particularly as there has been overall decline in the ski tourism market since 2004.” “It will only provide minimum wage jobs,” said Teneese. “The local businesses are already having a hard time filling those. This project will provide very few jobs for families to survive on.” However, minister Thomson disagreed. “I’m confident that the project will provide local job creation and economic growth for the region while upholding responsible environmental stewardship.” In an interview with the Revelstoke Times Review, Thomson said the government felt Jumbo would be a net positive for the region’s ski trade because it was a unique, year-round resort that would contribute to a “cluster” of ski hills in the region: “There [are] requirements of socio-economic studies, financial feasibility studies ... [they are] all part of the package of approvals for both the environmental assessment process and the additional approval of the resort master plan.” Thomson said those studies showed that Jumbo would improve the business for surrounding resorts. Thomson said the agreement could help secure financing. “By having the master development agreement approved now, it’s going to allow him to have that certainty in order to finalize his ... investors.” Locally, Revelstoke Mountain Resort Chief Operating Officer Rod Kessler applauded the the decision. “The more mountain enthusiasts that we can create and get them into the market and get them hooked on skiing and the mountain lifestyle, the better,” Kessler said. “We wish them the best of luck and are encouraged by the news.” He hoped a possible development was a sign the economy was recovering. Following the announcement, MLA Norm Macdonald spoke to the Times Review and panned the decision. He said the government had been dismissive and disrespectful of local interests and were in for a fight. “They’re dismissive of three or four bears. Who cares right? The community doesn’t want it? Who cares? The First Nations say it’s spiritual. Who cares?” Macdonald said. “You’re at a point where there’s a pattern of arrogance and disrespect that people in this area have never been inclined to accept and certainly won’t now. And I think that’s something people in Revelstoke, Golden and Kimberley ... understand. We’re going to be masters of our own area here and if somebody tries to impose then they’re in for a fight.
Jumbo, page 23
TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 13
E NT E RTAINME NT
RONALD'S RAVE REVIEW
AFRICAN CHILDREN'S CHOIR Helping Africa's most vulnerable children, so they can help Africa tomorrow. Tuesday April 3rd at 7:00 PM C3 Church Revelstoke 108 West 1st Street For more information: 250-837-4894
1880 Trans-Canada Hwy. 250.837.6230
Comedian Matt Billon to Revelstoke on Thursday, Mar. 29 with the Blackjack Comedy Tour, also featuring the “King of Canadian Comedy” Mike MacDonald. Photo contributed
Comedian Matt Billon has an ace up his sleeve KRISTIN FRONEMAN Black Press
Although there are usually no jokers used in the game of blackjack, in the case of one comedy tour coming to a town near you, you’ll get a pair of them. Called the Blackjack Comedy Tour because it originally featured 21 shows in 21 towns, funnymen Matt Billon and Mike MacDonald are back on the road, and stop to perform in Revelstoke on Thursday. “This is our fourth tour together. It works out that every four-to-six months we are able to tour together. So far we have managed to conquer Winnipeg on west, and we are hoping to book a tour out east soon. Next stop, the Maritimes,” said Billon, who jokingly refers to MacDonald as his “male” order bride. “Mike is in California but is still patriotic to Canada so he’s willing to come up here anytime I suggest we do another tour.” Billon is in familiar territory as the tour winds through the B.C. Interior. He grew up in Penticton, and left while in middle school to live in Nelson. After leaving B.C. after high school to make it as a comedian in Toronto, he briefly returned to live in Nelson two years ago before deciding on a new home – this one on wheels – in the form of a 20-foot RV he shares with his very tolerant girlfriend. “We’ve put 30,000 kilometres on it since October with trips to L.A., Vegas, Winnipeg and the Yukon,” said Billon. “Some people think I’ve retired now and will go to work later. My thinking is that if I don’t do it now,
I’ve got a long road ahead.” With all this road travel, Billon has an “ace” in his pocket when it comes to using local, insider knowledge to make people laugh. “It doesn’t hurt to open with a few local observations you have of the lifestyle of the area,” he said. “Sometimes when you can get a chunk of material from a location, it makes it all that more exciting, like with my taxicab joke that I use out east. I notice everyone in the Maritimes always sits in the front seat. What’s with that?” Billon is especially happy to be back on the road with the “King of Canadian Comedy,” MacDonald. With appearances on a number of late-night talk shows and comedy specials both here and across the border, as well as hosting gigs for the Gemini Awards and the Just For Laughs 10th Anniversary Special, MacDonald holds the distinction of being the only comedian to perform at each and every Just For Laughs gala show since its inception. It’s at the famed Montreal comedy festival where Billon first met MacDonald in 2003. “He came up to me after the show and gave me a compliment, and then later booked a show where I opened for him,” said Billon. “Mike has paved the way for many of us. The guy’s been on Letterman, but he’s still doing most of his work up here.” Although he’s yet to break onto the comedy scene down south, although he’d like to try, Billon has done pretty well in his home country. He’s appeared on CBC’s
Madly Off in all Directions and The Debaters, as well as MuchMusic’s Video on Trial, and XM Satellite Radio’s Laugh Attack. He also hosted his own onehour, jam-packed special on The Comedy Network, and has been a finalist/winner in The Great Canadian Laugh Off, Stand Up & BITE Me and the Seattle International Comedy Competition. However, despite the distinctions, Billon says his main job is to make everyday people laugh –– and it’s a tough job, up there with those ice road truckers and deep-sea fishermen. “I’ll be at the back of a room at a big show, and think ‘this is the career I had to choose. Why do this to myself?’ But for the most part, I love what I do. My job is to make you laugh and if I don’t do it well, I’m ruining 300 people’s night,” he said. “Comics are usually blown away when people appreciate how hard it is up there. You can also get comfortable with silence. Mostly it’s terrifying for a little while and intense with live shows, but again it’s the profession I’ve chosen, so I roll with it.” And it seems that the smaller the community, the more love comics are shown. Billon has noticed that on this Blackjack tour, people in smaller towns are grateful to greet someone with the stature of MacDonald. “It’s funny when I’m touring with Mike, and people come up to him and ask ‘why are you here?’ And his reply is ‘your money is as good as anyone else’s’.” The Blackjack Comedy Tour rolls through Revelstoke on Thursday, Mar. 29 with a performance at the River City Pub.
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14 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
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TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 15
S-Games in the sun Spring was in the air at the second annual S-Games at Revelstoke Mountain Resort on Saturday. Hosted by Society Snow & Skate, the snowboarding event featured a rail jam, big air competition, hip-air and several other events. With the sun shining and the temperature approaching double-digits for the first time in months, spectators were in a celebratory mood as they took in the events. Results: Men’s jib competition: 1. Guillaume Fortin, 2. Steve-O Callen, 3. Jean-Guy Michaud. Women’s jib: 1. Meghan Smith. 2. Sabrina Gauthier. Big Air competition, men’s: 1. Guillaume Fortin 2. JeanGuy Michaud. 3. Mitch Campbell. Big Air competition, women’s: 1. Meghan Smith. 2. Sabrina Gauthier. Hip high air: Seb Grondin Hip best trick: Murray Hodgeson High ollie: Steve-O Callan From top to bottom: A large crowd gathered in the sun outside the Revelstoke Mountain Resort day lodge to watch competitors hit the various venues, including the rail jam.; A snowboarder soars through the air with the Monashees in the background.; More action during the rail jam finals. Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review
each snack size plus tax
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16 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
S P ORT S
Revelstoke Ski Club hands out end-of-season awards Contributed by the Revelstoke Ski Club
Sonia Schwenck rounds a gate in the women’s GS at the CanAm Western Championships. Courtesy Revelstoke Ski CLub
During the March break four Revelstoke Ski Club K2 racers attended the KLM CanAm Western Championships at Panorama Mountain near Invermere, hosted by Alberta Alpine and the Panorama Ski Team. The four Revelstoke skiers joined a field of nearly 200 racers from across western Canada and the US to determine the Canadian U15 Western female and male champions in four disciplines: super-G, giant slalom, slalom and ski-cross. On day one under clear skies the women completed their two run GS race in the morning, where Sonia Schwenck, the sole female racer for the RSC, skied two clean runs to finish in 46th position. Following the women’s GS event, the volunteers and men moved over to the slalom course for the afternoon. Mitch Smith just missed a podium finish by 0.02 seconds, finishing in fourth place. Callum
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Hicks showed his best result of the week with a 13th place finish, and Max Scharf straddled a gate on his second run after clocking a sixth best time on the first run. On day two, the men and women switched courses, with the men first up for the GS. In heavy snowfall, Smith ran a seventh best time, Hicks bettered his first run time by four positions to finish 20th, and Scharf finished 25th. On the slalom course in the afternoon Schwenck clipped a gate on her second run and was spun out of the course receiving a DNF. The snow continued to fall on Friday resulting in soft conditions for day three, where both the women and men were scheduled for the super-G event. The course crew worked hard to prepare the track and after a short delay the women were first up. Schwenck started late in the group and skied to a 68th place finish. In the men’s event, Smith finished with a time of 1:00.09 for 15th place, Scharf came 21st with a time of 1:00.33 and Hicks earned 37th sport with a time of 1:01.37. “The fact that we are competing with the U.S. and Westerns Canada best skiers give our athletes the opportunity to challenge themselves, challenge their skiing, challenge their intensity and forces them to race at a different level then what they are used to,” said coach Ned Lazarevic. “Those kids really were able to push themselves in a way that they don’t have to when they are competing with the same kids day in, day out.” On Sunday, Mar. 25, the Revelstoke Ski Club recognized its final day of the season for the RioTinto Alcan Nancy Greene Ski League with a short awards celebration in the sunshine outside the mid-mountain lodge at Revelstoke Mountain Resort. With many of the coaches and racers dressed in crazy dress, each of the Nancy Greene program skiers were congratulated on their excellent improvement and participation throughout the season. Alex Klassen and Sophia Humphries were presented with most improved skier awards in the E2 division. In the K1 division, Linea Allain received the most improved female award and Caroline Bouwmeester and Callum Hicks received most improved female and male awards in the K2 division. From the FIS team, Jamie Park was awarded the most improved female and Lachlan Hicks the most improved male. The final award presented was for the most sportsmanlike, which is voted on by the athletes themselves. It was shared by Sonia Schwenck and Emily Unterberger. As the K and FIS racers have yet to finish their season the coaches will present the most valuable racer awards once the final races are completed. The RSC extends its gratitude to all the Nancy Greene coaches and parents for their support this past ski season as well as to all the community sponsors who all contribute to the ski club’s success. This coming weekend the RSC is looking forward to hosting 200 racers for the Okanagan zone Teck finals. Racers and their families will be arriving in town Friday night for Saturday’s slalom race and Sunday’s head-to-head dual slalom. Although this event is a Kinder and Juvenile level event, it is open to nine and 10-year old racers who will be moving to this level next year, making it one of the more exciting and fun events of the year for both the veteran racers and the soon to be. Please be sure to come watch these future Olympians take on the gates on lower Hollywood at RMR. Although many are starting to think of spring sports the FIS and K racers are continuing to prep their skis for the spring events, with the FIS team heading to Panorama from April 1-6 for the Miele Cup Spring series and the K racers waiting for the final qualifying list to be announced this week for the Whistler Cup to be held at Whistler from April 6-8.
TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 17
C OM M U NIT Y
Local drive to raise funds for ‘AHC’ research Resident raises funds to help sister
ALEX COOPER email@example.com
Times Review Classifieds Effective and Efficient
Call 250-837-4667 Email:firstname.lastname@example.org CLASSIFIED DEADLINE THURSDAY, 4:00 pm prior to next issue
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s n w o d k r a further m TOO MUCH INVENTORY
TOO LITTLE TIME!
IT’S ALL GOT TO GO! DON’T P C A I Y FOR T S A R D ! S O T NE YEAR! U C E C I PR R E H T R U F
WE’VE GOT THE REGION COVERED
Courtney Kaler is asking the community for help in raising money for a rare disorder her sister Aleesha has. “My main thing is to make people aware of the disorder and let them know someone in the community has it,” Courtney said. Aleesha, 17, suffers from Alternating Hemiplegia of Childhood (AHC), a very rare neurological disorder that can cause anything from mild weakness to complete paralysis of one or both sides of the body for varying lengths of time. Only one in 1 million people are suspected of having the disorder. “A lot of doctors don’t know about it because it’s so rare. We, the family, had to do our own learning about it,” said Courtney. In late February, the AHC Foundation launched a campaign called 1 in a Million, in which they hope to raise $1 million to research the disorder. According to the foundation, researchers are verging on discovering the cause of AHC, and they are hoping that will help lead to a cure. Courtney said Aleesha is a big fan of basketball, swimming and bowling. She also has a great sense of humour. Still, while Aleesha might look perfectly normal, she suffers migraines and frequent seizures. “The disorder is progressive so we’re actually noticing that it is getting worse. Her walking is getting worse,” she said, adding that she expected it [would] keep getting worse into adulthood, despite the disorders name. Donations can be made online by visiting www. ahc2012.org and clicking on the link that says ‘Donate Now.’ Those who are uncomfortable providing their credit card information online can make a donation to Courtney in person, and she can make the donation for you. She can be contacted at 250-814-9256 or by e-mail at email@example.com. She is asking donations be made in tribute to Aleesha Kaler. “To help with this fundraiser would mean a lot to all of us,” Courtney said.
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18 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
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TRAINING AN AVALANCHE RESCUE DOG
Upcoming Courses Ten Canadian Avalanche Rescue Dog Association team’s following a traning session at Revelstoke Mountain Resort last week.
Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review
Learn some new cupcake decorating ideas for Easter. Students will also go home with a 12 piece Wilton Cupcake Decorating Set.
REVELSTOKE PLAYED HOST TO AN ADVANCED CARDA TRAINING COURSE LAST WEEK. WE SPOKE TO TWO EXPERIENCED TRAINERS ABOUT WHAT IT TAKES TO TRAIN AN AVALANCHE RESCUE DOG
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It was a quiet day on the mountain last week when all of a sudden a ski patrol came running out. There’s been an avalanche, 20-25 people stuck. Several patrollers mobilized, criss-crossing down the upper slope of South Bowl, beacons on search mode. Then the dogs came, as many as eight zig-zagging through the snow, noses scanning the air for the scent of the buried humans. The search was part of an advanced Canadian Avalanche Rescue Dog Associa-
tion course held at Revelstoke Mountain Resort last week. It was a mass burial exercise and there 20 articles of clothing buried underneath the snow for the dogs to dig up (as well as several beacons for ski patrol to find). There were eight CARDA teams taking part in the exercise, including teams from Whistler, Golden, Banff, Revelstoke and the RCMP. Zuzanna Driediger, a longtime local CARDA member, was taking part with her dog Hero, but she wasn’t having her best day. Hero kept running off, caught up in the excitement of the drill. There was a definite sign of frustra-
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tion in Driediger’s voice as she called him back. “It was challenging working in multi-dog scenario,” she said. “My dog is really good at ranging. It was a challenge to keeping him close to me so he wouldn’t get into another dogs area. “He was having an off day,” she added. “He wasn’t himself.” Driediger has been working with avalanche rescue dogs for close to 20 years and has taken part in many events, including the 2010 Boulder Mountain avalanche. She was a ski patroller at Manning Park near Chilliwack, B.C., and when she worked there,
an RCMP officer would come up to train his dog. “It just interested me and then it all came together.” While living in Switzerland for a year, she met some handlers. When she came back to Canada, she got her first dog, a border collie named Arrow. CARDA, which has 34 teams right now, was much smaller back then. She went through the training, taking one course while pregnant. Not long after she moved to Revelstoke, she found it a challenge to integrate herself into the mountain community. “It was hard because I was young and I was a woman,” she said. “Being accepted into
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TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 19
L IF E S T Y L E S
the snowmobile scene and the mountain guide scene was really challenging. I don’t think people realized the value of an avalanche dog and how efficient they can be.” Arrow had his chance to shine after an avalanche at a backcountry skiing lodge. No one was caught in the slide, but the group lost most of its gear. Driediger and Arrow were called in to search for the lost equipment. She was unsure at what they would find, but Arrow managed to dig up packs, skis and other equipment. “My dog blew me away because he found just about everything,” she said. *** Gwen Milley, a ski patroller in Whistler, has been involved with CARDA since 1995. She started with her first dog, Toby, a golden retriever. “I grew up with dogs, I’ve always loved dogs and I thought it would be a great way to enhance my skills,” she told me at the top of South Bowl following the exercise. “It’s super fun.” Chili, who she was taking the course with, was her second dog; Toby died of cancer when he was nine, shortly before his pending retirement. Most dogs, she said, last until they’re eight- or nineyears-old. The work of a rescue dog is hard on the dog physically. “It’s up to the handler to realize when its time to retire the dog based on its physical abilities to do the job well.” To join CARDA you need to be registered with the Provincial Emergency Program, be a member of a recognized winter mountain rescue group, have your CAA Level 1, an 80-hour First Aid certification and the dog must be at least one-year-old by the time it starts the first winter course. Milley is a puppy trainer for CARDA and she spoke about what it takes to train an avalanche rescue dog. The first
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thing the organization asks of potential handlers is that they come observe a spring and winter course. There, they can observe what the organization is about, the different breeds that are used and learn how to play with the dogs properly. After that, it’s a matter of selecting a breed that you want to work with. German shepherds, Belgian malinois, Labrador retrievers, Golden retrievers and border colllies are known for making good avalanche rescue dogs. “You’re looking for high drive dogs,” Milley said. “Good physical makeup. Good coat, got to have nice long nose for sniffing.” Dogs have incredible senses of smell – thousands, even millions, times more sensitive than humans. A fully trained police dog can detect a small amount of drugs or chemicals amidst thousands of other odours. Avalanche rescue dogs are trained to detect human scent as it wafts up from the snow and spreads through the air. Training begins as a puppy with obedience and basic games like hide-and-seek. “When they’re puppies, you always run away with an article. They start to learn the association with the human scent and that article because they get to play tug of war, and that’s the reward.” After that comes a spring course, followed by more training, followed by another winter course. Once a dog passes the winter course they get team-in-training status. After completing another round of spring and winter courses, the team gets validated. Drieidger said the key was to keep it fun so it thinks it’s playing, not working. “The dog wants to find something so it knows it has a fun reward at the end.” *** The biggest search in re-
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THE BC INTERIOR FORESTRY MUSEUM & COLUMBIA BASIN TRUST Zuzana Driediger’s dog Hero.
Alex Cooper/Revelstoke Times Review
cent times was the Boulder Mountain avalanche. Driediger was called in and she and Hero were on scene within 20 minutes of the avalanche coming down. There was helicopters flying around, fires being built on the debris, the smell of gasoline from the sleds and more chaos. “It was definitely overwhelming but it was a great learning experience for me,” she said. She spent three days there. At one point, she said, Hero sniffed out three snowmobiles that were lying on top of each other, underneath the snow. That demonstrated one of the challenges – you don’t know if the dog has found what they smelled, or if there was something buried below it. “It was the worst case sce-
Tuesday, April 3rd at 7:00pm in the Revelstoke Minor Hockey Room at the Arena
nario that I could ever imagine,” she said. “Now I have the experience of being there and working something like that, it boosts your confidence.” The Boulder experience came up several times while the handlers waited for the debriefing following the training exercise. I sat in on the debriefing, where the handlers, as well as the ski patrollers that took part talked about the challenges such as controlling ones dog with so many distractions around and dividing up the area to search as efficiently as possible. In the end the dogs didn’t find everything, but they did dig up 18 out of 20 items buried in the snow.
REVELSTOKE GRIZZLIES ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING
celebrating the Centenary of the BC Forest Service
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20 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
S P ORT S
Megan Evans takes overall title at Nordic nationals ALEX COOPER email@example.com
Megan Evans is home from the Canadian crosscountry skiing championships with her luggage a little bit heavier after winning three medals and dominating the overall standings amongst juvenile girls during the week-long competition. Evans, 15, won a gold, silver and bronze medal in the juvenile girls competition at the Haywood Nationals near Quebec City from Mar. 17-24. Her sister Brittany, racing in the junior girls division, did not fare as well, posting only one top-10 finish. The sisters started the week by teaming up for the girls team sprint relay on Mar. 17. Completing three laps each, they came in seventh place, 50.8 seconds behind the winners. On Monday, Mar. 19, both girls raced in the 5 kilometres classic. Megan finished third – second amongst Canadians – and Brittany finished 10th. On Mar. 20, they both raced in their respective free technique events. In the five kilometre juvenile girls race, Megan came in second, trailing only American Katharine Ogden. In the 10 kilometre junior girls event, Brittany finished 25th. The racers battled unseasonably warm weather throughout the week. By the time the sprints started on Mar. 21, the temperature in Quebec City was topping 20 C and setting records in the process. In the springs, Megan made the A-final, where she wound up fifth. Brittany did not make it out of the qualification and wound up 33rd. However, Megan saved her best for last, with a victory in the 7.5 kilometre classic, mass start race. She edged out Quebec’s Laurence Dumais by just under four seconds to take top spot on the podium. Brittany finished 23rd in the Junior Girls race to finish off her week.
Megan Evans races to second place in the juvenile girls five kilometre free technique. She was beat by an American competitor, meaning Evans was first amongst Canadians in the race. Bernard Pigeon photo
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TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 21
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HOROSCOPES MARCH 2012: WEEK 5
December 22– January 19
January 20– February 18
February 19– March 20
1. Baseball stat 4. Blaze 8. Sea eagles 10. Tails in Italian 11. Monocot genus 12. Mother or father 13. The Jungian inner self 15. Covered with gold 16. Residual oil 17. Signs up for school 18. Furniture for daily meals 21. Extinct flightless bird of New Zealand 22. Lower limb 23. Guy (slang) 24. Get free of 25. Snakelike fish 26. Adult female bird 27. Formal window coverings 34. Break into small pieces 35. “l836 siege” of U.S. 36. Made violet-red 37. Food chopper 38. Removes writing 39. Ethiopian monetary unit 40. Wine bottle containers 41. English prelate Wm. Ralph 42. Small storage structure 43. A jelly-like substance
1. A brief comment 2. Sultanate of NW Borneo 3. Importune 4. Forelimb 5. Models of ethical behavior 6. Harangues 7. This (Spanish) 9. Springfield Area Mobile Intensive Care 10. Sang at Christmas door to door 12. Partly or nearly blind 14. Posterior pituitary gland hormone 15. American Nurses Association (abbr.) 17. The 7th Greek letter 19. Strives to equal 20. Toff 23. Coleoptera insects 24. The color of blood 25. Slipped by 26. Of she 27. A short musical passage 28. CNN’s founder Turner 29. Radioactivity unit 30. Exculpation defense 31. Walking back and forth 32. Come forth from 33. Oxalis 34. A soft twilled fabric of silk 36. The two large chest muscles
Unbelievable, Capricorn. You set a goal, you devised a plan of attack, and for the first time ever, you held fast and succeeded. This calls for a feast with all the trimmings.
March 21– April 19
Be positive, Aquarius. Think something will go wrong, and it most certainly will. Trust that you selected the right people and do your part.
Come off it, Pisces. You made a mistake, but you didn’t do it deliberately. Give yourself a break. No one else is worked up about it, so why should you be?
June 22– July 22
July 23– August 22
Looney Leo? Nah. You may feel that way sometimes, but more often than not you’re at the top of your game, and this week is no different. There is nothing out of your league.
August 23– September 22
Promises, promises, Virgo. You made one after another, and now it’s time to pay the piper, only you don’t have the time to commit. Fess up fast.
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Drama unfolds. Don’t get sucked in, Taurus. Plug your ears and focus on the job at hand. This is one situation that is bound to end badly.
April 20– May 20
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September 23– October 22
October 23– November 21
November 22– December 21
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Annual General Meeting
All right, Gemini. You learned to pinch your pennies and you’re in a better situation than you have been in some time. A celebration is in order.
May 21– June 21
Oh, Cancer. You’re such a sympathetic soul, but if you refuse to take off those blinders, you’re going to get into trouble. Pay attention and see the situation for what it really is.
Crazier things have happened, Aries. If you want to do something, do it. Don’t let others’ underestimation of you keep you from trying something new.
Thursday March 29, 2012 7:30 p.m. MacPherson Room Revelstoke Community Centre
Pace yourself, Libra. Move too fast and you’ll risk making a serious mistake. Move too slow, and you’ll risk losing out on the project altogether. Find a happy medium.
All members of the public are welcome to come and learn more about the Revelstoke Bear Aware program
REVELSTOKE UNITED CHURCH
Savvy Scorpio. You know just what to say when an opportunity arises and it’s yours for the taking. Congrats! Travel is on the agenda. Don’t say no.
An all-inclusive church
Use it or lose it, Sagittarius. There are many resources available. Only one of them will seal the deal. A home improvement project is put on the back burner.
EASTER WEEK SERVICES April 1st April 5th April 6th April 8th
Palm Sunday Maundy Thursday Good Friday Easter Sunday
10:00 am 8:00 pm 8:00 pm 10:00 am
HAPPY EASTER TO ALL
Main Street Café Full Breakfast & Lunch Menu Served All Day
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. SPECIAL EVENT .
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She Stoops to Conquer
Thursday March 29 at 7:00 pm. One of the great, generous-hearted and ingenious comedies of the English language, Goldsmith’s She Stoops to Conquer offers a celebration of chaos, courtship and the dysfunctional family. Doors Open at 6:30pm
The Hunger Games
2hr 23m friday saturday sunday monday tuesday wednesday thursday
march 30 march 31 april 01 april 02 april 03 april 04 april 05
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22 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
IT’S ALL ABOUT THE BRAGGING RIGHTS! Revelstoke Rotary Club........................................................
2011-2012 NHL Hockey Pool brought to you by the Revelstoke Times Review
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1129 1111 1104 1102 1092 1084 1083 1082 1082 1081 1081 1080 1080 1079 1079 1079 1079 1076 1073 1071 1071 1070 1070 1067 1066 1066 1065 1064 1063 1062 1061 1059 1058 1053 1053 1052 1051 1047 1047 1046 1046 1045 1044 1044 1043 1039 1039 1038 1038 1037 1036 1036 1035 1035 1034 1034 1034 1033 1031 1031 1031 1029 1029 1028 1027 1025 1025 1025 1025 1023
Sugar One Jon Dandie Elizabeth Tease Raymond Speerbrecker Prokopchuk 1 NYR Tyler Romeo David Kline Bob Bellis Merv Grandmond Austin Harrison Louis Deschamps Cliffy DeRosier Lucky Lawrence Phillip Bafaro Rick Martiniuk Gavin Mason Ben MacDonald E. Scarcelli Regan Roney Mike Barton Liz Markstrom Gayle Jacob Ross John Parnell Kevin Blakely Gary K Henry Okumura #2 Davanna Howe Lane Bull Ann Morabito Dayton Martens Ben Okumura Howard Graham George L. Benwell Tamia Jensen Curtis Ayotte 2 Aaron Martiniuk Neil Bobichaud Mike Watson Tyler Astra Brad Morabito Prokopchuk 2 Jesse Olsen Cameron Joseph Jason James Fay Howe Bobby English Pierre Basque Gagnon Jesse Jacob Peter Nielsen Marc Chabot Clarence Boettger Brent Farrell 2 William MacDonald D. Fonteyne Herma Daley Jason Jacob The Lux Way Rhett Roney Jerry Olsen John Piluso Murray F Connor Ayotte Work ‘n Play Derek Scarcelli Jenn Cadden Ruth Boettger Jim Simpson Dan Robichaud Shawn Bracken
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 8 10 10 12 12 14 14 14 14 18 19 20 20 22 22 24 25 25 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 34 36 37 38 38 40 40 42 43 43 45 46 46 48 48 50 51 51 53 53 55 55 55 58 59 59 59 62 62 64 65 66 66 66 66 70
MEN’S AND WOMEN’S CANUCKS PLAYOFF T-SHIRTS HAVE ARRIVED! Adult Canucks Jersey’s Re-Stocked! Playoffs Are Right Around the Corner! 309 MACKENZIE AVE, REVELSTOKE, B.C. V0E 2SO Ph: 250-837-4259 Fax: 250-837-9186
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PRIZES this SEASON 1ST: $380 2ND: $200 3RD: $100 $680 will be donated to Rotary
Thursday March 29th
Saturday March 31st
70 72 73 74 74 76 76 78 79 79 81 82 83 83 83 86 87 87 87 87 91 91 93 94 95 95 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 107 109 109 111 112 112 114 115 115 117 118 119 119 121 122 123 124 124 124 127 127 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136
NAME Jim Jays Revelstoke Printing Devin Jensen Nelson Mendonca Janet Robichaud Jimmy John Meghan Simpson Donovan Miskiman Jamie Sadie, Lucy & Dex Louie Federico RJ&C Cameron Georgie Taylor Jake Leeder Roger Eddy Janice Jacob Chris Roussell Gary Krestinsky Matt Caneron Granny T Paul Daley J. Pont Brent Farrell 1 Rod Fonteyne Erik Saar Rob M Dan Channell Henry Okumura 1 Curtis Ayotte Jiri Bubla Dave Roney Alex Cooper Matt Cadden Mike Camara Andrew Hughes Todd Wolgram Amy Martiniuk Gordon Mason Carolyn McStay Ashley Barton Issac D Lisa Hughes Sugar Two John Opra Mel Martens R. Paradis Steve Bull Matt Potter David Dawson Tom Sakamoto Thomas MacDonald Jill Anderson S. McQuarrie C. McKinnon Aaron Orlando Cliff Wolgram Kurt Huettmeyer Jamie Adam Cole Blakely John Buhler The Orange Pylons Stew D Don Manson Charlene Buffett Smash Cody Olsen
TOTAL 1023 1022 1020 1016 1016 1013 1013 1012 1011 1011 1009 1006 1005 1005 1005 1003 1001 1001 1001 1001 998 998 997 996 995 995 994 992 991 990 984 983 981 980 979 977 972 972 971 971 970 966 966 963 962 962 960 959 956 956 955 950 948 944 944 944 941 941 940 932 929 928 925 912 899 845
Scores last updated at 8:00am on Monday March 26th
Wednesday April 4th
(As the) Crow Flies
Thursday April 5th
Shredfest Film Festival
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with Stoke Roasted folk-rock out of vancouver
indie/psychedelic/rock out of victoria
society snow and skate snowboard ﬁlm festival
TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 23
Macdonald also pointed towards road building costs for the project. He estimated the cost to upgrade the road to the proposed resort at $200 million and said taxpayers wanted no part of that bill. A Ministry of Transportation spokesperson underlined that the province would not pay for that construction. Macdonald also noted a recent trip to Europe by Jumbo proponents to drum up financing for the project, questioning the willingness of investors to spend in a region already saturated with ski resorts. He joined other critics of the project in saying the approval does not mean the project is going forward. Regional environmental organization Wild-
Jumbo, from page 12 That’s what you’ll see in Invermere.” When asked if a future NDP government would take steps to reverse the decision or otherwise stop the Jumbo Glacier development, Macdonald reiterated his opposition but stopped short of actually outlining how the government would do that. “I think we’ve been clear and Adrian Dix has been clear that this is not economic development that makes sense,” Macdonald said. “You need to be convinced that it’s worthwhile giving away the public land and essentially subsidizing this sort of a development. There has to be public good,” Macdonald said.
sight was one of many groups who lined up against the decision. Environmental concerns aside, he said it made bad economic sense. “This proposal is definitely a threat to a pie that has already been sliced quite thinly,” said Wildsight executive director John Bergenske in an interview. “Additionally, it’s really not about skiing. It’s about ... getting Crown land to be able to sell real estate development.” Bergenske said Wildsight had supported community-based ski hills in the past and wondered what the impact would be on hills like Revelstoke’s. Bergenske also underscored this approval was only another step in the process and that it didn’t change much. Another threat to Revelstoke interests is
the possibility of a road connecting the Jumbo Resort westward to Meadow Creek, Kaslo and the West Kootenay. That route could divert significant tourist and other traffic away from Revelstoke. However, most people we spoke with said it wasn’t in the cards in the near term. “The developer would have to initiate a route between Meadow Creek and Jumbo resort,” wrote a Ministry of Transportation spokesperson. “The ministry does not know if the developer will propose that as a route to the resort.” Bergenske noted that route had been an additional concern in the past, but that it hadn’t been discussed lately. He added it was always a concern to Wildsight.
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24 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
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Saturday Nights @ 6:30pm (1st & 3rd Saturday of every month) Sunday Mornings @ 10:30am (2nd & 4th and last Sunday of the month) Sunday Night Impact 4:30pm - 6pm Sept to Apr 1559 Illecillewaet Road
Welcome Wagon Corylie h: 250.837.5890 c: 250.814.7191
Pastor: Matthew Carter
Brittany & Megan Evans would like to thank * Knights of Pythias *Arrow Helicopters *Revelstoke Nordic Ski Club for their help getting to Nationals in Quebec
Fellowship Baptist Church
BRANDON/BOWERS Funeral Home 301 Mackenzie Avenue Phone 250 837-2029 day or night Family owned and operated Serving Revelstoke since 1925
Finest Quality Cemetery Markers Granite & Bronze
1806 Colbeck Rd 837-9414 www.revelstokebaptist.com
Box 2088, Revelstoke
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(Lutheran Church- Canada)
250 837-3330 Pastor Richard Klein 250 837-5569 Revelstoke United Church 314 Mackenzie Ave. 250-837-3198 email@example.com Sunday Morning Worship 10:00am - 11:00am Sunday School 10:00am Crystal Bowl Meditation Monday - Thursday 9:00 a.m. to 9:40 a.m. Thursday Evening 6:00 p.m - 6:60 p.m. 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 Frank Johnson 250 344-4795
St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church Mass Times: Saturday: 7 pm Sunday: 10 am Father Cecil Nunez 250-837-2071 firstname.lastname@example.org 510 Mackenzie Avenue
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St. Peter’s Anglican Church Holy Communion Traditional Prayer Book Service
Place of Worship C3 Church
Sunday 10 am Holy Eucharist Family Worship Service
108 1st St. West above the Royal Bank
ALL ARE WELCOME
Service Time 10 am
Parish Hall Rentals call 250 837-5913
Kids Klub Wed 4 pm - 5 pm
Youth Service 6:30 pm Sunday at the church
622 2nd St. West (wheelchair access) 250 837-3275
250 837-4894 www.c3revelstoke.ca
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Lutheran Church of the Resurrection
Director: Gary Sulz
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Sunday Service @ 10:30 am 1502 Mt. View Drive Arrow Heights
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Worship Service - 10:30 am
Sunday School (Sept - June)
Life Groups various locations and times thru the week
Obituaries David William Johnson, PhD
Passed away unexpectedly in his home in Revelstoke, B.C. on Sunday, March 18, 2012 at the age of 67. Devoted husband to EdnaMae; father to Janice (Erik), Bonnie (Steve), Thomas (Julia); loving grandfather to Adam and Ryan; brother to Richard (Anne), Mary (David) and preceded by parents Gladys and Robert.
Obituaries Clifford Douglas Mundell
With sadness, the family of Cliff Mundell announce his passing on March 18, 2012 at the age of 84 years. Dad is predeceased by an infant son Vernon, brother Bernard and his parents Wes and Pearl. He is survived by his loving wife Myrna; daughter Judy (Ed) Vervynck; son Don (Liliya) Mundell and son Grant; ¿ve grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. Cliff was born and raised in LeRoy, Saskatchewan, and moved his family to Revelstoke in 1972. A Memorial Service will be held at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses at 2:00 p.m. on Saturday April 14, 2012. In lieu of Àowers memorial contributions may be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation, 201 – 635 Victoria Street, Kamloops, B.C. V2C 2B3, in memory of Cliff. The family wishes to express tremendous gratitude to the staff of Mt. Cartier Court and Queen Victoria Hospital, and in particular Dr. Leslie, for their devoted care of dad. Message of condolence may be sent to the family by visiting Cliff’s obituary at www.brandonbowersfuneralhome.com. Cremation arrangements are in the care of Brandon Bowers Funeral Home.
Born and raised in Calgary, David completed his PhD at Simon Fraser University. He and his family settled in Montreal to start his career in education. Twentynine years later in 2003, David retired from Vanier College as Academic Dean to enjoy a new seven day a week adventure with Edna-Mae as owners/ operators of the Minto Manor B&B in Revelstoke. A “Life Time Achievement Award” winner for his devotion to the history and preservation of Canadian railways, David served as President of the CRHA, Chairman of the Revelstoke Railway Museum, and dedicated volunteer at Expo Rail in Montreal. As a devoted Christian, he worked tirelessly for the Anglican Church, most recently as treasurer and Lay Reader of St Peter’s, Revelstoke. He also contributed generously to his community as President of the Revelstoke Community Energy Corporation. Taken from us too soon, David will be greatly missed. A celebration of David’s life was held at St Peter’s Anglican Church in Revelstoke on Friday afternoon March 23rd, 2012 . In lieu of Àowers please consider donations to: PWRDF; Revelstoke Community Foundation (Revelstoke Railway Museum); Expo Rail Montreal; Vanier College Scholarship in the name of David Johnson. Messages of condolence may be sent to the family by visiting David’s obituary notice at www.brandonbowersfuneralhome.com. Arrangements were in the care of Brandon Bowers Funeral Home, Revelstoke, B.C. 250-837-2029
November 2, 1921 - March 7, 2012 It is with sad hearts that we announce the passing of Helen at the Pleasant Valley Manor in Armstrong. She lived a full and meaningful 90 years. Born in Vancouver where she spent her younger years, Helen was always positive and enjoyed making new friends. Those who knew Helen describe her as happy, vibrant, always smiling, easy going, humorous, and grateful. Helen always enjoyed being surrounded by her family and friends. She will forever be remembered by her children Jennifer (Bill) Anderson, Ken, Norman (Diane), Sharon (Bob) Brownell, Dan, and Ron (Mavis). Helen will also be remembered by her nephew Yoshio Tanaka, as well as her 14 grandchildren and 8 great grandchildren. Helen was predeceased by her husband Frank (1997) and sister Katsu Ogasawara (2002). A celebration of Helen’s life will take place on Sunday, May 20, 2012, in Revelstoke at the Senior’s Centre from 1pm to 4pm, with sharing of memories at 1:30pm. The family would like to thank the employees of Abbyfield House and Pleasant Valley Manor for their attentive care and compassion throughout Helen’s residence at their Care Facility.
TIMESReview â– WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 â– 25
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Obituaries John William Kalinczuk 1949 - 2012 John William Kalinczuk, of Revelstoke B.C., died peacefully Wednesday, March 14, 2012 in Mount Cartier Court Extended Care facility. He was surrounded by his wife and children at the time of his passing.
John was born October 11, 1949 in Moose Jaw SK, to parents Anthony and Ann Kalinczuk. He lived there, along with his sister Jenny, until he moved to B.C. in 1969 to pursue a career with the Canadian PaciÂżc Railway. His job with the CPR was a source of great pride and enjoyment for John, and it allowed him to provide a more than comfortable living for his family. His children, Jodi, Janice, John and Jay-lyn would like to thank their dad for all of the hard work he did to support them through the years, we love you dad. John lived in a few communities in B.C. including Glacier and Salmon Arm, before settling in Revelstoke with his second wife Barbara in 2000, with whom he shared his love for animals. Sadly, John's health failed over the last ten years, which was difÂżcult for someone who liked to be out walking in the great outdoors as much as possible... most happily with a dog at his side. John Kalinczuk will be sorely missed by many. Although his parents are deceased, he is survived by his sister, children, wife, four grand children (Kendra, Hannah, Olivia and Abigial), nephew (Rodi) and Niece (Nicki). For all of those who would like to take part in a Celebration of Life Tea, you are welcome to attend the Knights of Pythias Hall on March 31, 2012 between 1100-1300. It will be an open house format, so feel free to come by and join his family in saying so long to John William Kalinczuk. The family would like to say thank-you to the doctors and nurses who helped John Âżght his illness for so many years. Special thanks to the doctor and the nurses in his home, who helped to make his last days as peaceful as possible.
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John Harris Mueller Mr. John Harris Mueller passed away at Queen Victoria Hospital, Revelstoke on Thursday, March 15th, 2012 at the age of 84 years. A funeral service was held from the chapel of Brandon Bowers Funeral Home, Revelstoke on Friday morning, March 23rd, 2012 with Mr. Gary Sulz, funeral celebrant. Interment followed in Mountain View Cemetery, Revelstoke. In lieu of Ă€owers, memorial contributions may be made to the Revelstoke Food Bank, in memory of John. John was born in Vernon, B.C. on July 7, 1927 and had been a resident of the Revelstoke area for the past 30 years. He had been a veteran of World War 2 having served in the Merchant Marines. John had worked on the Revelstoke and Mica dams during their construction as a First Aid man and timekeeper. In his later years he became as CertiÂżed General Accountant and worked from his home retiring only two years ago at the age of 82 years. John was an avid outdoorsman and enjoyed his time Âżshing, hunting, snowmobiling and camping. He also ran a trapline for many years. His hobbies included beekeeping, gardening, preserving his own bounty as well as smoking his own sausages. John was also known for his capable handyman abilities. He was predeceased by his parents; two sisters, Esther DeLeeuw and Linda Mueller; one brother, David Mann and by two children: Barry and Chris and by his granddaughter, Carma Mackie. John is survived by his wife, Beryl of Revelstoke; Âżve children: Sharon (Jack) Friesen of Abbotsford; Lori (Barry) VanOene of Surrey; Julie Mackie of Aldergrove; John Mueller (Donna Chay) of Medicine Hat, Alberta and Lisa (Bill) Blackburn of Darlington, England; 13 grandchildren; 12 great grandchildren and siblings: Irene, Ernie, George, Artie, Heidi and Margaret. Messages of condolence may be sent to the family by visiting John's obituary notice at www.brandonbowersfuneralhome.com Arrangements were in the care of Brandon Bowers Funeral Home, Revelstoke.
FRONT END LOADER OPERATOR POSITION The Revelstoke Community Forest Corporation (RCFC) has a permanent part-time position available at the RCFC Log Sort-Yard, located on Highway 23N. The position is for an Experienced Front End Rubber Tired Loader Operator. The sort-yard operates year round with a temporary shut down generally in the spring break up period (April to June). On a weekly basis it operates 8hrs/day, 4 days/week, with a Ă€exible schedule, which is adjusted based on logging operations. This position generally requires a minimum of 1500hrs per year. The loaderman is required to work closely with the Log Scaler and assist him in laying out logs, and scaling. The additional duties include: â€˘ loading and unloading all conÂżgurations of logging trucks; â€˘ spreading, sorting, and decking; â€˘ log yard maintenance, piling debris and snow removal; â€˘ routine machine maintenance; â€˘ following all operating safety procedures for the log sort; â€˘ miscellaneous items such as culvert and bridge material handling. An understanding of log sorts, scaling and efÂżcient operation of a sort yard is a deÂżnite asset. Valid Class 5 BC Drivers License is required. Compensation will be based on experience. Resumes must be received at the RCFC OfÂżce, 200-103 2nd St East, Revelstoke, BC no later than April 6th, 2012. Position Title:
Mica Generating Station, BC Employer:
Columbia Hydro Constructors Ltd.
Job Description: Quantities Technician needed to gather Âżeld quantity information and fulÂżll scheduling duties speciÂżcally related to the addition of a Âżfth and a sixth generating unit at the Mica Generating Station. The candidate must: â€˘ Prepare various project schedules â€˘ Monitor project progress, schedules and costs â€˘ Determine quantities of materials used for construction including those of an electrical, mechanical and/or civil nature â€˘ Establish and conÂżrm progress payments and claims â€˘ Verify the payment of claims by reference to contract speciÂżcations, drawings and other related documents Preferred Experience: â€˘ Technical knowledge in Civil, Electrical and/or Mechanical Engineering â€˘ A two year technical diploma or other pertinent work experience â€˘ Familiarity with scheduling software â€˘ Experience and familiarity working in Heavy Industry with preference for Hydro-electric experience Skills/Abilities: â€˘ Ability to read and interpret drawings â€˘ Strong computer skills â€˘ Excellent verbal and written communication skills The successful applicant will be required to work under a collective union agreement and will be required to live in a camp located at Mica Creek BC, 140 kilometres north or Revelstoke. Resumes will be accepted until 7:00 am, 3 April, 2012; only those candidates to be interviewed will be contacted. To Apply: Please email or fax resumes to: Columbia Hydro Constructors. Ltd. Fax: 250-805-4340 Email: email@example.com Closing Date: 3 April, 2012
,WWDNHVPXVFOHV WRIROGXSWKLV QHZVSDSHU 'RQŇ‹WWDNH\RXUPXVFOHVIRUJUDQWHG 2YHU&DQDGLDQVZLWKPXVFXODU G\VWURSK\WDNHWKHPYHU\VHULRXVO\ /HDUQPRUHDWPXVFOHFD
26 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
Employment Help Wanted HHDI RECRUITING is hiring on behalf of Baker Hughes Baker Hughes Alberta based oilﬁeld services company is currently hiring;
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Trades, Technical DL Baker Construction Canada is looking for Journeymen Carpenters and Foremen in Kitimat. BC, Canada. Red Seal Preferred. Carpenters must have experience with installation of footing forms, slab on grade forms, build and install wall, column and elevated horizontal forms. Ability to layout work, off supplied control lines. And the ability to correctly rig and hoist material, ability to signal, rig and work safely with cranes. Project Terms is Project Based Wages are in accordance with Project Labour Agreement between Kitimat Modernization Employer Association and Coalition of British Columbia Building Trades for the Kitimat Modernization Project Please forward resumes to email@example.com DL Baker Construction Canada is looking for Laborers and Foremen in Kitimat. BC, Canada. Red Seal Preferred. Laborers will possess competency in assisting on the installation of all types of formwork, performing general labor work and placing concrete. Have the ability to correctly rig and hoist material, ability to signal, rig and work safely with cranes. Project Terms is Project Based Wages are in accordance with Project Labour Agreement between Kitimat Modernization Employer Association and Coalition of British Columbia Building Trades for the Kitimat Modernization Project Please forward resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org
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For Sale By Owner
Rentals Apt/Condo for Rent 1 & 2-BDRM for rent. Senior’s discount. Col-River Manor. Phone or apply in person 250837-3354 or 250-837-1728. 1 bedroom apt. $600 plus hydro. 2 bedroom apt $900 plus hydro. 250-837-8164 2 Bedroom Apartment with 2 levels on MacKenzie Ave, Revelstoke. W/D with storage, no pets, no smoking, either gas or electric heat available $950 per month plus utilities contact (250)207-5050 or email: email@example.com Affordable Apartments 1,2,3 bedroom units and townhouses. Furnished units available. Rivers Edge and Columbia Gardens. 250-837-3361 or 250-837-8850 Basement apt for rent. 2bdrms. Call 250 837-3042.
House for immediate sale. 3bdrms, 11/2 bath, unﬁnished basement, sitting on .28 acre, plus two lots (.26 acre and .28 acre). $625,000. or trade for lower mainland. 604 6032800/ 604 252-9600 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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In Arrow Heights, very quiet, 2-bdrm apartment. Fridge,stove, washer/dryer. Storage available. No pets, no smoking. References required, damage deposit. Looking for long term tenant. Available May 1st. $975 per month. 250 837-6589.
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Duplex / 4 Plex 3 bedrooms, 1/2 duplex, full basement, 1 1/2 baths, F/S, W/D, inclosed garage, fenced backyard, pets negotiable, 336-A Pearkes Dr. Columbia Park area, $1100/mth. Call 250-837-6006 Cell- 250-837-1006 4-bdrm, fully furnished and fully equipped kitchen. Centrally located. NS, NP. Avail. May 1st. $1600/mth unfurnished or fully furnished negotiable. 250 814-9374.
3-bdrm house, fully furnished. Full bills included. Great location. Available April 1st. 250837-1480. 3 Bedroom Fully furnished House for Rent in Big Eddy. $1200/month plus utilities. NO PETS. 403-678-7937 FOR RENT 1970’s 900 Sq Ft 2 Bedroom Home, upstairs with 2 bedrooms, washer, dryer, fridge, stove, microwave, large carport, fenced back yard, quiet street close to amenities. Asking $1,100/mo + Hydro, Internet included. Can supply fully furnished including kitchenware and linens for $200 more per month. Available May 1st, Call 250-837-8525 FURNISHED 3bd 2bth all appliances, Sat TV, FP, Laminate, 2carport, Internet, leather, private, BBQ, awesome place. Apr 1st. 250 834 7354, 250 814 7539, 604 885 2888, email@example.com. Neg. Large 3 bedroom house Mount MacKenzie area. Mature adults only. Available immediately. Call 250-359-2245 or 250 837-3767. Mobile Home for Rent #9A 1306 Downie St. Very clean, large 2 bdrm, 4 appl. N/P, N/S $950 250-837-4682
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BEAUTIFUL CURB APPEAL! Well kept cedar home with full basement. 4 bdrms., 2 baths, New roof and windows in 2007! 20 X 20 garage, 28 X 9 back deck. 5 minutes to town! Close to snowmobiling location, Mara & Shuswap Lakes, shopping & schools.
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Restaurant Auction Kelowna Sandwich Restaurant Newer quality equip. Apr 5th @ 6pm 243 Bernard Ave Kelowna. (250)545-3259, View photo at doddsauction.com
We offer a competitive wage scale, extended medical and dental plan and staff discounts. If you’d like to join our high energy, ﬂexible, customer focused team, fax your resume to 250-837-2184, email to gerry.revhome@ telus.net, or apply in person to Home Hardware Building Centre in Revelstoke.
3200 sq ft, 4 bath, includes washer & dryer, fridge & stove, dishwasher hot tub, natural gas, contact 250-845-3315
OFFICE MANAGER Must be detail oriented person familiar with accounts receivable, payable, general ledger and payroll systems. Experience or post secondary education in ofﬁce administration, business accounting and computer operations will be an asset. The successful candidate will be able to complete the general ledger to the point of tax ﬁlling by the accountant.
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This is Amber and she is full of joie de vive! A youngster of about 1 year, she's a rather unusual black that shades to brown. She's playful and she's a snuggler, and she really wants a place to call home. If you are interested in meeting Amber or any of the animals in the Animal Shelter, please contact the Animal Control Officer at 250-837-4747. If you would like information through email please send it to email@example.com To view the animals for adoption in Revelstoke check out our website; www.revpound.petfinder.com.
Revelstoke and District Humane Society This space donated by...
TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012 ■ 27
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Homes for Rent
Homes for Rent
Scrap Car Removal
FOR RENT 3 Bedroom Duplex in Columbia Park Available April 1, 2012
Neat, clean, tidy, 3-bedroom house. 4 appliances. ns/np. Carport & shop $1250./month. Call 250 837-9299.
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Keith McCoy Keith Denly McCoy passed away on March 20th, 2012 at Piccadilly Care Center with his family by his side. Keith was born July 27th, 1921 in Vancouver, B.C. The ocean was a huge part of his upbringing and he spent many hours swimming and paddle boarding with friends in English Bay. As a young man he competed on a sculling team.
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Phone: 250-837-3300 - #201 – 217 Mackenzie Avenue, Revelstoke ..
Salmon Arm GM is pleased to welcome our new Revelstoke Connection,
Randy Knecht Sales Consultant
After graduating from High School, Keith worked as an airplane inspector for Boeing in Vancouver and served with the Air Force during the Second World War. After the war, he took his teacher training. He was an industrial arts teacher and eventually a Vice-Principal at Revelstoke Senior Secondary. There he met and married Doran Vimy Middleton in Revelstoke, where they brought up their two children, Deni and Mark. During the early part of his teaching career, he spent summers in Field B.C. building trails and buildings for Parks Canada. In later years, Keith spent the winters skiing with his family and the summers ¿shing at the family cottage on the Shuswap Lake. After retiring in June of 1979, Keith designed and built a beautiful home for he and Vimy in Sicamous. He was an extremely skilled carpenter. He could repair anything and took great care and pride in the quality of his work. His attention to detail in everything he did was equal to none. Keith and Vimy travelled the world and ¿lled their home with items collected from every continent but Antarctica. The photographs depicting their journeys were outstanding. Keith lived by several mottos: measure twice and cut once; never give up; do your best; earn others trust and remain loyal. His inÀuence and direction made a difference in his family and students’ lives.
Randy is well known in the Revelstoke area and is a veteran of the car industry, having worked for over 40 years in the auto trade. He brings knowledge, experience and integrity to the Auto Sales business in Revelstoke and he looks forward to helping you ﬁnd your next New GM Vehicle or GM Optimum Used Vehicle.
Got something you really want to sell? Put it in front of the faces of thousands of readers everyday in the Classifieds. Call today to place your ad!
Keith was predeceased by his wife, Doran Vimy, son Mark, parents Frances Sadie and Jack and sister Joyce. He is survived by his daughter, Deni and grandchildren, Keenan, Ryan and Dana. Thank you to Dr. Beech and the staff at Piccadilly Care Center for their kindness and care. Thank you to our families and loved ones for their support and love. Special gratitude goes to Sue McCrae for her constant support on his ¿nal journey. A celebration of Keith’s life was held at Bower’s Funeral Chapel on Tuesday, March 27th, at 3:00 P.M. Donations in memory of Keith can be made to the Cancer Society.
Arrangements are in the care of Brandon Bowers Funeral Home and Crematorium, Salmon Arm.
There is a better way...
Online condolences can be sent through Keith’s obituary at www.bowersfuneralservice.com
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28 ■ TIMESReview ■ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
BIG SALE EVENT • BIG SALE EVENT • BIG SALE EVENT • BIG SALE EVENT
NEW & USED VEHICLES
ON SALE 4 BIG DAYS MARCH 28TH-31ST
NT E V at
PAYMENTS AS LOW AS $99 BI-WEEKLY, $0 DOWN
THE YEAR RIGHT WITH: • LOW PAYMENTS • LOW PRICES • EXTRA INVENTORY • FREE GIFTS OF YOUR CHOICE
$2 MILLION $2 MILLION
IN NEW INVENTORY TO CHOOSE FROM IN QUALITY PRE-OWNED TO CHOOSE FROM
BUY A VEHICLE DURING THIS EVENT & TAKE HOME YOUR CHOICE OF... or
BONUS! TAKE ANOTHER $500 OFF
Keurig Coffee Maker
THE LOWEST PRICE SHOWN ON ANY VEHICLE WHEN YOU BRING THIS AD INTO JACOBSON FORD IN REVELSTOKE*
Barbeques at NO
Products may not be exactly as shown
* Must present ad at time of purchase No Rain Checks. In stock vehicles only. Offer Expires March 31, 2012
BIG SALE EVENT • BIG SALE EVENT • BIG SALE EVENT • BIG SALE EVENT
line n o p o h
Sales Representative Sales Representative
Freya Rasmussen Reception
1321 Victoria Road, Revelstoke, B.C. • DL 5172 • 250-837-5284
THE RIGHT VEHICLE THE RIGHT PRICE RIGHT HERE IN REVELSTOKE
Published on Mar 28, 2012
Complete Mar. 28, 2012 issue of the Revelstoke Times Review newspaper as it appeared in print. For more online, all the time, see www.revels...