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Leicester City owner’s helicopter engulfed in flames after crash – video


first_img LEAVE A REPLY Cancel replyLog in to leave a comment Advertisement Former Prince George host Mark Harvey. (Betsy Trumpener/CBC) CBC Prince George’s original reporter, Kevin Brown, returned to the studio to share memories of the bureau’s early days. (Andrew Kurjata/CBC) It wasn’t the smoothest of starts. Similar preparations were underway as Daybreak South in Kelowna launched the same day, joining existing locations in Vancouver and Prince Rupert.“Champagne corks are popping all over the place and mixing with the coffee this morning,” said Michael McEwen, then CBC’s director of radio services on the day of the launches.Years later, Victoria and Kamloops also joined the provincewide coverage. Twitter Just a few of the faces at Daybreak South in Kelowna. Clockwise from top left: David French, Brady Strachan, Jaimie Kehler, Alya Ramadan, Marion Barschel, Bob Keating (Nelson), Christina Low, Chris Walker (Daybreak South)center_img Login/Register With: Facebook Daybreak North co-host Russ Knutson remembers a pair of legs sticking out from underneath a console, just before the Prince George show went to air on Nov. 24, 1988.“It was one of the technicians from Vancouver, and there’s this little plume of smoke coming up,” Knutson said.“He was literally soldering wires together by my feet to start this show.” Thirty years ago, a brand new era for CBC Radio in British Columbia began with the launch of bureaus and morning programs broadcasting from studios in Prince George and Kelowna.“For the first time, we will be a truly provincial service that will reflect the province to itself and to the rest of the country,” announced Eric Moncur to listeners, as Daybreak North and Daybreak South went live for the first time. Advertisement Advertisementlast_img read more