Halloween may be over but there are still a few more costumes this week, mostly courtesy of the National Men’s Downhill Team Benefit held at Dusty’s.
Brian “Sherlock Holmes” checks out Ron’s plastic torso at the Halloween dance.
Hold it! Members of the Volunteer Ski Patrol lower a “patient” from the Olive Chair during an evacuation practice.
Jerry Blan and Hugh Smythe from Fortress Mountain Resorts present the Blackcomb development to the public.
A study in roof structures – the new Public Service Building awaits its roof.
Geopac’s 20-ton weight crashes down to compact the ground for the foundations of the Mountain Inn – the new 6-storey concrete hotel to be built at the Town Centre…
… while this week the top layer of gravel is placed on the new parking lot adjacent to the Public Service Building to be used by day skiers in the winter.
The Whistler Skiers Chapel at its new location beside the Whistler Mountain Ski Club cabin.
A crane sets the new steel in place for the base terminal of the Olive Chair while the excavation for the staging area proceeds.
The interior of the newly-remodelled L’Apres Dining Room showing the raised dining area and the tiffany lamps.
Misguided truck – the accident occurred on Tuesday when Hydro crews were fixing some downed lines.
At the National Team Benefit Dave Murray draws the door prize while a rather hoarse Paul Burrows gets ready to continue the auction.
TIMBER! This is the end of the tree that fell on several cars outside the Keg on Saturday evening.
T.W.U. members picket the Whistler Village site on Tuesday.
A new bridge and culvert is in place by November 10 after last week’s flooding.
Artist Roy Tomlinson demonstrates his technique on a litho stone at the showing at Inge Neilsen’s.
Lexi Ross and Craig Tomlinson look over the selection of skis at the ski swap.
Ross Morben, the new manager of Beau’s, lends a helping hand to the new renovations which include a live entertainment lounge.
It was a mad, mad, mad crowd at the Whistler Mountain Ski Club annual ski swap Sunday, November 7. Bargain hunters were not disappointed with the tremendous selection of ski equipment at real recession prices.
It was a quieter scene at the Burrows garage sale held on Matterhorn Drive.
Butcher John MacLeod carves a few slices for the new meat and seafood market at The Grocery Store.
Charlie Doyle (right) wailed it out with Foot in the Door Saturday, November 6 – a packed Stumps lounge like it’s never been packed before. Accompanying on guitar is Mark Schnaidt.
Davey Blaylock tries his hand at running the show, with a little help from Mayor Pat Carleton. Witnessing the change in who holds the gavel are (L to R) Mark Jennings, Jake Humphrey and Justin Adams. The Kindergarten class visited the Mayor in his chambers, which he has occupied for seven years before deciding to step down on November 20.
Grocery Store staff spent most of Saturday mopping up water that covered the floor. The damage was caused by a burst pipe in the Hearthstone Lodge. Both the Grocery Store and the liquor store were closed for more than half the day. Water damage was also sustained by some suites in the Hearthstone.
Jack Bright and Toulouse dressed in their finest for last Wednesday’s National Men’s Downhill Team Benefit at Dusty’s. The event raised about $7,500 for the team.
The real Whistler came out of the closet, so to speak, Halloween night to help support the National Ski Team Benefit. Mr. & Mrs. Halfenhalf walked away from Dusty’s with the top prize for best costume.
The Whistler Mountain Ski Club held its annual ski swap Saturday and Sunday as hundreds of local and Vancouver residents flocked to Myrtle Philip School gym to take advantage of the many bargains available.
At precisely 11 am on Sunday, November 11 a moment of silence followed by a brief ceremony will take place in front of the Public Safety Building. Among the group gathered there to remember the 114,000 Canadian men and women who died in a battle this century will be Rolly Horsey, a retired Major in the Canadian infantry who fought in World War II. Mr. Horsey, a resident of Whistler for 17 years with his wife Anne, started with Canadian Scottish in Victoria in 1939 shortly after war was declared and headed overseas to Great Britain on a three-ship convoy in 1941. For his commitment toward fighting against the Axis powers he received the DSO in an all-Canadian investiture at Buckingham Palace with Lt. Co. Lord Tweedsmuir. He returned to Europe in 1967 with his wife and visited a Canadian cemetery and was struck by the futility and sadness of all the young men who gave their life for their country during World War II. Mr. Horsey will be on hand Sunday to remember not only all those who died but also his own involvement fighting in Europe to defeat Adolf Hitler and the Axis powers.