Local offerings at Crime Stoppers’ No-Host Bazaar

There were lots of locally produced items for sale at Saturday’s Crime Stoppers’ No-Host Bazaar, as you can see in the following photos produced for The Revelstoke Current by Laura Stovel:

From left to right: Sharon McCrae, Adele Mohn, Joanne Trauzzi and Donna Clapton show Christmas enthusiasm at the Beta Sigma Phi table. Laura Stovel photo
Baked treats are not just for people. Here are some of the delectable canine snacks being sold by the Humane Society. Laura Stovel photo
Irma Daley (right) and Joy Armstrong (center) mind the Humane Society booth while Sarah Dupuis (left) browses. Laura Stovel photo
Donna Clapton knits while selling knitting and crafts at the Beta Sigma Phi table. Laura Stovel photo
The Revelstoke Secondary School Grad 2010 committee proudly presented a cheque for $1166 to the Revelstoke Community Foundation at the No Host Bazaar on Saturday. From left to right are Linda Dickson of RCF; Cory-Lee Dias, Grad 2010 parents' committee treasurer; Tammie Johnson, Grad parents' committee president; Kevin Lavelle, RCF vice-chair; and Geoff Battersby of RCF. The money will help fund two $1000 Hillcrest Campbell Awards each year for graduates seeking to go on to higher education. One of the advantages of this award is that it is not restricted to current high school graduates: those who have been out of school for several years and who are applying for university are also eligible. The awards were started by Earl Campbell and his family who generously match all funds donated to the RCF. The grad 2010 committee also donated money to Trees for Tots, the Humane Society, the Women's Shelter and the Legacy Fund for the new high school. Laura Stovel photo
Satish Shonek holds a mirror so one of his customers can see how his handmade jewellery looks hanging around her neck. Laura Stovel photo
Shawn Lee proudly displays one of the animal tiles that he makes with his grandmother as part of his business, Art-elocity. "I've been in this business for almost five years now," the 12-year-old entrepreneur explains. Laura Stovel photo