In 1972, Campbell was reading the Calgary Herald and came across an article about a unique gallery that was being built in a town full of artists. The town was Brackendale. She remembers thinking: “That’s where I belong.”
He hopes to bring an emphasis on advocacy to the role of councillor, if elected. “I do whatever it takes to empower people and meet them where they are at.”
Dosanjh would like to keep Squamish affordable for the next generation. He wants his daughters to be able to live in their hometown, if they choose.
As election time comes close, another Squamisher is throwing his hat in the ring. In an interview with the Reporter, Rob Weys announced his candidacy for Squamish council in the upcoming local elections in November.
Ron Bahm has a promise for Squamish voters: He is running again to be the mayor of Squamish and this time he won’t drop out.
Although several fraternal organizations were well established in the community, the Lions Club was the first ‘service club’. Its motto: “We Serve!”
Growing hops for export to Europe was the first real industry established by the Squamish Valley settlers in the early 1890s. Now, more than a hundred years later, a young couple is tipping their hat to those pioneer entrepreneurs by naming their company after the largest operations of that time.
Mayoral candidate Patricia Heintzman launched her campaign for the town’s top seat at a community meet and greet at the Brackendale Art Gallery on October 16. More than 80 people attended the campaign launch.