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Happy Mothers Day! 2067 Columbia Ave. ROSSLAND 250-362-7600

THURSDAY, MAY 8, 2014

VOL. 9 • ISSUE 19

Moutain Bike This week’s feature: Academy Spring Thaw... See Page 5

Rossland Youth Week See Page 8-9

DrivewayCanada.ca

City report card looks grim

Variety Show Stoppers #402-2 Bedroom Top corner unit $119,900

IDA KORIC Rossland News

See Page 12 for more show performances.

The Auditor General for Local Government has published her findings, and there is certainly room for improvement. The document wasn’t intended for publication until reports of all 5 local municipalities were ready later in 2014, but was rushed to release because of “serious, unresolved issues… that require urgent and prompt steps by the City of Rossland.” During their investigation into the requested arena roof replacement project, enough concerns were raised that an additional six projects, all between 2010 and 2012, were audited. The report concluded that, in addition to the conflict of interest and unauthorized cost overruns of the arena project, all of the audited undertakings suffered from: • Failure to follow City’s own procurement policies • Lack of documentation of key project information • Payments made without contracts in place • Insufficient oversight of council on expenditures and project amendments While the AGLG claims to have been created “to strengthen British Columbians’ confidence in their local governments’ stewardship of public assets and the achievement of value for money in their operations”, Mayor Granstrom feels they fell short of this goal.

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Horoscope For the Week with Michael O’Connor inside the West Kootenay Advertiser

YOUR LIFESTYLE - YOUR STORE

Your Horoscope For the Week with Michael O’Connor inside the West Kootenay Advertiser

India Nornes bravely took the stage, being the first solo performer, singing “Little Lisa Jane at last weeks Youth Action Week Variety Show. Lana Rodlie photo

Thank You Gordon Player The Members, Staff and Board of Directors of Nelson & District Credit Union would like to thank Gordon for his 36 years of dedicated service to the Kootenay credit union system.

•Continued on page 2

Highlights 21 years Rossland Credit Union Chair - Rossland Credit Union 15 years Nelson & District Credit Union Chaired all Board Committees 1998 - Chaired Credit Union Central AGM


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Thursday, May 8, 2014 Rossland News

Community Calendar / News UPCOMING

SCOUTS GARAGE SALE Saturday, May 10, 9 am - 2 pm @ the Rossland Scout Hall Drop off donations Friday May 9, 2-6 pm. Come help support and give to a great community group. F.O.E. 10 EAGLES ELECTION OF OFFICERS Tuesday, May 13, 6:30 pm @ the Eagles Hall F.O.E. 10 is Canada’s oldest Eagles! They are an international, non-profit organization open to all of legal age. The root of the organization is giving back to the community, if you can help our community please join today. Come check them out or contact foe10@telus.net for more information. CHURCH OF DIRT COMMUNITY BUILD NIGHTS Monday, May 12 5:30 pm @ the Centennial Trail-head parking lot Stewart Spooner, the KCTS trails manager and trail system architect, will share his vision of the trails in the Monte Cristo / Columbia Kootenay area above town. Come out and see how our trail building will fit into this vision of what our trails could be. ROSSLAND GARDEN FESTIVAL “It’s A Garden Party!!” Thursday, May 15 3:00 – 6:00 pm Rosslanders are eager to get their gardens started, so come join us for a kick-off to the May long weekend, with live, local music and lots of eats and treats for the whole family. Now booking vendors for all things garden!! Visit www. rosslandmountainmarket.com for more details or contact Miche at 250-362-7737. JUMPSTART GOLF TOURNAMENT Saturday, May 17 @ Redstone Resort Sponsored by Canadian Tire, Trail, the tournament is an open invitation to all! Canadian Tire Jumpstart is a nationally registered charity dedicated to removing financial barriers so kids across Canada have the opportunity to get off the sidelines and into the game. Register today at 250-362-9141 or events@redstoneresort.com BCWF WETLANDKEEPERS WORKSHOP May 23-25 @ Rossland location TBA This FREE 2.5 day hands-on fieldwork course provides participants will technical skills to steward their own wetland. Registration is required. For more information visit www.bcwf.bc.ca or email: wetlands@bcwf.bc.ca AUTHOR WALTER VOLOVSEK Saturday, May 24, 6:30 pm @ the Rossland Museum Walter Volovsek, author of The Green Necklace: The Vision Quest of Edward Mahon speaks on his book about Edward Mahon and his vision to incorporate green space into early city planning. AUDITIONS FOR ANNE OF GREEN GABLES Monday, May 26 & Tuesday, May 27 7:00 - 900 pm @ the Rossland Light Opera Players Hall The Rossland Light Opera Players are starting work early for the 2015 production of Anne of Green Gables. In addition to fiery red-heads teens and adults are needed for roles and chorus. Come prepared to sing Happy Birthday and read from script. Contact Marnie Jacobsen at mjjacobsen25@gmail.com for more information. ROSSLAND NON-PROFIT COLLABORATION EVENT Wednesday, May 28 6:00 - 10:00 pm @ the Rossland Minors’ Hall Rossland’s first non-profit collaboration event. An opportunity to share ideas, learn and meet other like minded individuals. Contact Deanne at deanne@tourismrossland.com for more information.

ONGOING TEEN NIGHT Tuesdays 6-8 pm @ the Rossland Public Library BABY STORYTIME Fridays 10 am - 11 am @ the Rossland Public Library Stories and songs for 0-3 year olds with their grown-ups. Finishes June 27. JIVE FOR BEGINNERS Tuesdays 7 pm @ the Miners’ Hall Discover modern jive, a creative, stylish and constantly evolving style of dance that doesn’t require tricky footwork or a partner. Loved by people of all ages, abilities and musical tastes. Every Tuesday night at the Miners’ Hall at 7 p.m. Cost is $5 for adults and $3 for students. CHURCH of DIRT Monday nights startsing May 12 5:30 pm Come out and get dirty, meet great folks young and old, and add to our fantastic trail system. No experience needed - just a passion for our local trails. Contact Scott at scotfor@gmail.com for more information. rossland seniors Monday 1:30 pm Seniors Art Club meets, contact Edith at 250-362-4477. Monday 7:00 pm Rossland Quilters Guild meets, contact Dayanne at 250-362-7727. Wednesday 7:00 pm Rossland Old Time Fiddlers play. Visitors should contact Richie or Audrey at 250-362-9465. Thursday 9:30 - 11 am Seniors stretching exercises and morning tea & snacks SENIORS SING-A-LONG TO THE OLD SONGS Wednesdays until June 18 1:30 to 3:00 pm Tea and/or coffee will be provided along with a snack. Contact Les Anderson at 250-362-5532

SUBMISSIONS This page is for community, charity or fundraising events that are free or (nearly so) at the discretion of the editor. Dated events take priority and every effort will be made to ensure the publication of all contributions, as space allows. If you have previously posted an event and want it to run again, provide an up-to-date version with contact details to ediitor@rosslandnews.com or or give us a call at 250-365-6397. Thank you.

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Highway Drive, Trail B.C.

Don’t forget Scouts garage sale Saturday, May 10, 9 am - 2 pm @ the Rossland Scout Hall Drop off donations Friday May 9, 2-6 pm. Come help support and give to a great community group.

City Report Card Looks Grim

•Continued from front page the AGLG, retorted. “We were told they

Rossland invited the auditor to assist in identifying system improvements as a result of what occurred with its former building inspector. In return, the city received a detailed audit that not only highlighted alleged missteps with the arena project but also criticised the implementation and performance of six additional projects. “We all need help but we don’t need to get poked in the eye when we ask for it,” he said. “I think this information could have been presented in a more constructive manner.” He’s referring to the scathing report that concludes city staff did not adequately protect the interests of its taxpayers, backing up this claim mostly by noting the city did not get value for its money on the Rossland Arena roof repairs. This is not new information for Rossland, which is in the midst of suing its former building inspector in hopes of recovering unaccountable funds from that project. The City did not expect a strain on resources to complete this audit, which Granstrom said equated to about two months of work for two staff members. “The written response we received from council on April 22nd was very positive,” Basia Ruta, chief auditor for

were thankful, and that it had been a positive learning experience that will lead to improvement and growth.” When asked about the use of local resources, Ruta responded, “A typical audit such as this takes over a year and we completed it in nine months. The seriousness of our findings, a dearth of documents and lack of access to decision makers naturally resulted in more time and effort on our parts.” Finally, in response to the suggestion that the report could have been more constructive, Ruta stated, “We understand that audits are not easy things for people to deal with. We work with transparency and professional rigour, as is our mandate. We wanted the City to recognize fundamental gaps in their system, but we also want other municipalities to see what could happen when certain policies are not in place.” Rossland has crafted an action plan (on page 50 of the audit) which addresses many of the concerns outlined in the report. Council and City staff have been implementing these changes for the past two years. The office of the AGLG is very pleased with the action plan that council presented in response to their findings, and recognizes that a serious effort is currently being made to address deficiencies.

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Waneta Plaza, Trail B.C.


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Rossland News Thursday, May 8, 2014

News

Rosslander celebrated Castlegar for decades of service

By Lana Rodlie Rossland News

Gordon Player exudes happiness. The man with the infectious smile was recently honoured at his retirement from the Nelson and District Credit Union for the 36 years he spent as a director. “I got a standing ovation,” he said with astonishment. “And my wife got flowers.” This was Player’s third retirement. The 72-year-old Rosslander retired from teaching after 39 years, then spent the next nine years as an instructor in the UBC Teacher Education Program at Selkirk College. He retired again, this time with an award from UBC in appreciation for the many years of dedication in the preparation of world teachers. And during all that time, he had the reputation of never missing a day’s work. “I’m sure I might have missed maybe 10 days in 39 years,” he said. “Back in those days, you only phoned in sick if you were actually sick.” And Player enjoyed impeccable health throughout his life although his hearing loss irritates him. “If it wasn’t for that, I’d still be teaching. I loved it. I loved the kids.” Player grew up in Warfield, married one of two sisters he and his brother met a hockey game. (His brother married the other sister.) He got his degree at UBC and Masters at Gonzaga in Spokane. He did a stint in the Air Force and then began his teaching career in Fruitvale. “My wife was from Rossland and when we got married, we lived in a basement suite in Montrose. Joyce was teaching there and I was teaching in Fruitvale.” They moved to one of the first-built houses in Warfield, built a home in Rossland and raised two boys. “I taught up to Grade 8, mostly Grade 7,” he said. “Had a great time. Also coached basketball with senior boys and junior girls.” So how did he come to serve on a credit union board? “Back in 1978, I was asked by Don McKay if I’d like to be a director with the Rossland Credit Union,” he said. “I didn’t know what he was talking about.”

Sacred Heart Parish Rossland Is offering

Religious Education for children Grades 1 – 7

Castlegar

Starting September 2014. Registration forms are available from the parish office or in the church!

July 16, 2011

July 16, 20112396 Columbia Ave, Rossland, BC

Fe KootenayFestival 2011

But Player took up the challenge; Castlegar volunteering his July 26, 2014 let time Featuring live music, dance, performa “It was very difcultures represented in the Kootenay let’s celebrate! ferent from teachculturalfrom event! Featuring live music, dance, performances and cuisine the diverse ing. I had to take cultures represented in the Kootenay region. Be a part of this exciting financial courses; cultural event! had to write exwww.kootenayfestival.com ams. I learned a lot EXHIBITOR BOOTHS Encouraging the appreciation & recognition of and met a lot of inExhibitors are encouraged to provide an “exp community diversity through artistic expression credible people. I’ll demonstration and presentation. If you are s entertainment & cuisine. EXHIBITOR BOOTHS craftsmanship is expected and your product miss them. Staff is Exhibitors are encouraged to provide an “experience” for festival attendees through Any exhibitors with imported products will be amazing too. And demonstration and presentation. If CALL you are selling a FOR product, a highVENDORS qualitypictures of include several of your work with yo craftsmanship is expected and your product must be crafted, grown or produced locally. so many dedicated • EXHIBITOR BOOTHS Any exhibitors with imported products will be asked to remove them immediately. Please FOOD VENDOR BOOTHS people.” include several pictures of your work with your booking form ifcommittee applicable.will $40.00 The be looking for a variety o • FOOD VENDOR BOOTHS One of his most Food vendors must provide a permit from the memorable achieveFOOD VENDOR BOOTHS • NON-PROFIT EXHIBITOR and abide by their rules and regulations. $60 BOOTHS The committee will be looking for a variety of local cuisines as well as family favourites. ments with the fiTo apply contact Audrey Polovnikoff at Food vendors must provide a permit from theplease Interior Health Authority by June 15, 2011 BOOTHS NON-PROFIT EXHIBITOR nancial institution and abide by their rules and regulations. $60.00 ext. 4105 250-365-3386 These booths are for information only. No pro was chairing the items tothe be given away mustform be approved or download and submit application at by NON-PROFIT EXHIBITOR BOOTHS AGM of the Credit http://www.kootenayfestival.com/apply.html These booths are for information only. No products or foodTo items areplease to be contact sold andAudrey any Polovnikoff a apply Union Central of items to be given away must be approved by the Festival Committee. $25.00 submit the application form at http://www.ko Deadline for submission is May 31, 2014 B.C. in 1998. To apply please contact Audrey Polovnikoff at 250-365-3386 ext. 4105 or download and Rossland Credit Deadline for submis submit the application form at http://www.kootenayfestival.com/apply.html KEY NOTE Union merged with SPONSOR Nelson and District Decades of service Nelson and District Credit Union Deadline for submission is May 31, 2011     Area I and J Credit Union a year retiree Gordon Player. Lana Rodlie later so Player con-            tinued to represent We worked together. I’ll miss it but am Rossland on the NDCU board. getting on.” “Sometimes I’d drive to Nelson three He still gets together once per month times per week and even when teach- for coffee with a number of old friends ing. I’d go to Nelson, driving over after who were all on the board. school and then driving home at night.” Through the years, Player picked up Another change during Player’s so- a number of awards, including several journ was the creation of Kootenay from his naval career and the one from Insurance Services which expanded UBC. But the award he is most proud to offices in Nelson, Grand Forks, and of was the Prime Minister’s Award for Creston. Player also served on its board. Teaching Excellence, signed by Prime He chaired and served on most com- Minister Jean Chrétien. mittees and was also NDCU’s repreIn his spare time, Player tends the sentative on the Kootenay Peer Group garden at the Anglican Church in Trail Executive. and will continue to find ways to keep Asked why credit unions are better busy. He’ll be leaving an empty seat on than banks, Player says credit unions the board as, so far, no volunteer has deal with the community. stepped forward to take his place. “Banks don’t. We spend money in the “It’s difficult to find young people community and know the people. Peo- willing to volunteer,” he said. ple in the branches do loans and stuff, Over 3500 BC 55+ Seniors expected to attend. NDCU board chair John Edwards they know the clients, their friends, said Player will be hard to replace. What’s happening in your region? wives, husbands; children go to school “For all of these achievements, GorGet involved. We’ll show you how. with their kids. “People would stop me don Player will be most missed at NDin the street – you never see that with CU’s board table for his common sense, anyone in a bank. That’s the biggest dif- his sense of fairness, and his sense of ference.” humour, said Edwards. “I speak for Player said board members and staff all NDCU’s board in wishing him and often got together with others from Joyce the very best in their retirement Play With WithUs” Us” “Come Play credit unions around the Kootenays. together that they’ve both earned so www.bcseniorsgames.org www.bcseniorsgames.org “We’d talk about how to do this or that. well.”

2011

Kootenay

CALL FOR CALL FOR VENDORS

September 9 - 13

It’s not too late to join our Greater Trail Relay For Life! REGISTER as a fundraising team or individual VOLUNTEER on event day – every hour helps! CELEBRATE with us as a cancer survivor or caregiver SUPPORT our event as a donor or sponsor PLUS for every $350 each registered participant raises by July 1, they will receive an entry into a draw to win 1 of 5 iPad minis!

Event date: Sat May 31 10am-10pm @ Gyro Park Contact Rhonda van Tent at 250-231-7575 rhondarelay55@gmail.com or visit:


A4 www.rosslandnews.com

Editorial

Thursday, May 8, 2014 Rossland News Kootenay group publisher: Chuck Bennett Acting publisher: Karen Bennett Advertising: Lisa Wegner Operations Manager: Jennifer Cowan

Mental Health Week

There are myriad problems that can present themselves daily. They can be annoying or stressful to varying degrees, and cumulatively, a legitimate concern. There are countless ways for people to vent about common, everyday issues. But millions of Canadians suffer daily with an often unseen and unarticulated affliction: depression. There still exists a stigma towards those who suffer mental health problems, and that’s unfair and unnecessary. One in five Canadians will have to deal with some form of mental illness in their life. Many of the people who are diagnosed do hold down jobs and have a mortgage. Commonly, those afflicted with depression will isolate themselves or feel acute anxiety in social situations. Depression is different than just feeling low. Someone experiencing it grapples with feelings of severe despair over an extended period of time. Almost every aspect of their life can be affected, according to the Canadian Mental Health Association. Many suffer in silence because they fear how they will be perceived by their friends and family. This should not be. Clinical depression is not a failing or weakness of character. It is a medical condition, which can often be mitigated through a combination of several factors such as therapy, lifestyle changes and/or medication. Mental Health Week (May 5-11) was created to raise awareness about these issues. Make the time to get educated. Also, on May 24, Olympian Clara Hughes will be riding in the West Kootenay with Clara’s Big Ride for Bell Let’s Talk About. The event is a 110 day, 12,000 kilometre journey around Canada to help raise awareness and action for mental health and help end the stigma around mental illness.

LETTERS POLICY

• The Rossland News welcomes letters, but we reserve the right to edit letters for clarity, taste, legality and for length. • Letters must include your name, address and a daytime phone number (that won’t be published) for verification purposes only. • If you are a member of a political lobby group, you must declare in your submission. • The Rossland News reserves the right to refuse to publish letters, un-named letters or those over 500 words. • The opinions expressed in letters to the editor do not necessarily reflect those of The Rossland News. • For more information, call the Castlegar office at (250) 365-6397.

Rossland’s free ride bus exceeds all expectations

By Art Harrison Times Staff

Ski season has been over for almost a month and the results are in for Tourism Rossland’s data gathering effort on the Free Ride shuttle bus service provided in the Golden City over the winter, and the results are even surprising the people who ran the service. “There were way more passengers than I expected,” said Deanne Steven, executive director of Tourism Rossland. “It was so many people I couldn’t believe it. It was an overwhelming project for all involved.” According to the report on the service released by the non-profit organization, over 19,000 passengers took advantage of the free trans-

portation between Rossland and Red Mountain averaging 170 passengers per day, 14,000 of which were local or seasonal residents. The organization gathered over 122 pages of data over the season to track the usage of the service and try to gauge its effect on the local economy to assist with future planning. According to the study, hotel stays, including Red Mountain Resort accommodation and in Rossland, saw an increase of over 60 per cent and group bookings rose 100 per cent making the 2013/2014 season the best year for the industry since tracking began in 2006. Steven said that a side benefit of having the free

service available seemed to be as much for people working at Red Mountain as well as others in the food and beverage industry around the hill. Although skiers, boarders, and staff rode for free Steven said it wasn’t really without cost. “This is a model where it’s not really free,” she said. “Forty-two local businesses paid the ticket for people to use the bus.” In addition to the local businesses picking up $42,000 of the tab, a matching amount was contributed to the service from the Resort Municipality Initiative, a rural B.C. economic development project under the provincial Ministry of Jobs, Tourism, and Skills Train-

ing. For the future, Steven says they are looking at expanding the service by extending the bus route into lower Rossland and out to the Black Jack cross country ski area, using a larger bus to avoid having to leave people behind when they are overcapacity, and possibly tying in the route and schedule to accommodate students at Seven Summits, the old RSS, and Ecole des Sept Sommets in case School District 20 withdraws bus service next year. “I think we provided a tremendous service for Rossland residents,” said Steven. “In the process I’m learning more than I ever expected about public transportation.”

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All rights reserved. Contents copyright by the Rossland News. Any reproduction of material contained in this publication in whole or in part is forbidden without the express written consent of the publisher. It is agreed that the Rossland News will not be responsible for errors or omissions and is not liable for any amount exceeding the cost of the space used, and then only such portion where the error actually appeared. We reserve the right to edit or reject any submission or advertisement that is contrary to our publishing guidelines.

The Rossland News 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 within 45 days 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


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Rossland News Thursday, May 8, 2014

News

ACY L EG

GIFTS

Adoption Dance of Joy... You can make it happen

& BREW SHOP

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have arrived!

Enter Our 24 Year Anniversary Draw to Win a Batch of Wine!

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Open 7 Days A Week

2185 Columbia Ave. Rossland

www.spca.bc.ca

Do you want to be an entrepreneur? Join a free Me Inc. workshop in your community for the latest start-up tips. Launching a start-up? Maybe buying a business and running it? the Me inC. workshop, offered by the Basin Business Advisors Program, is designed to answer questions in a 2.5 hour period.

We will review: • industry insights, business and product types • trends and common entrepreneurial requirements, opportunities & much more! • best practices and insight into the entrepreneurial lifestyle • support resources and more...

Spectacular view from elivations around Rossland with new heights to reach on trials and in edducation.

For more information and to register visit cbt.org/bba or 1-855-510-2227

Ida Koric photos

A PROGRAM OF

Mountain bike academy IDA KORIC Rossland News

Rossland has established itself as a premier mountain biking destination, and as a spectacular host for a Ski Academy; the next logical step seemed to be an Academy for Mountain Biking. Volunteer and Vision for Small Schools Society member, Robin Hethey, familiar with the flexibility of SelfDesign courses, and the popularity of the sport locally, knew that she could create an accredited course that blended learning and passion. The courses are open to anyone in grades eight through twelve, but only students in grades nine and up are able to earn high school credits as the courses are designated as “senior”. Those currently enrolled, or choosing to enroll, in the SelfDesign program are able to attain such credits, with a significant reduction in course costs. The Trail Building course runs Mondays until June 23, featuring instructor Nate Lott

of D.I.G. to Ride. Red Mountain has invited students to develop a new trail that will join the existing “Pay Dirt”. In April, students had already begun to use geo-mapping software to envision what a new trail may look like, and had created websites to catalogue their learning journeys. The May/June portion of the course involves hands-on building, where students will learn about tools and techniques, trail design with focus on landscape integration, berms, corners and jumps, all under a theme of sustainability. The Mountain Biking skills course will focus on many aspects of the sport, including advanced downhill and freeride components, improving confidence on technical sections of trails, speed and endurance. Also included is an introduction to first aid and a Jr. Mountain Bike Instructor segment that provides potential future job opportunities. The trails and parks to be ridden will be determined based

on the interest and level of the group, with the possibility of out of town excursions. Shuttles and video analysis of the riders are included as part of the training. The course runs Mondays and Fridays until June 27th, led by Kootenay Mountain Bike Coaching instructors Ryan Kuhn and Natasha Lockey. For grade nine to twelve learners enrolled in SelfDesign, pricing for both courses is $100, or no charge for only the Trail Building component. Grade eight students with SelfDesign pay $550 for both courses, and $150 for Trail Building only. The cost to those outside of the SelfDesign umbrella is $600 and $200, respectively. For more information on program content or requirements, contact info@sevensummitslearning.com. For information on course enrollment or attaining high school credits, visit the SelfDesign website at www.selfdesignhigh.org.

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Take a photo of you reading the NEW MONTHLY West Kootenay Arts and Entertainment publication {vurb}, upload it to our contest website and be entered to win an ipad Mini! Check out our Facebook page for where to find {vurb} in Nelson, Trail, Castlegar and Rossland! Contest runs until June 30th. www.rosslandnews.com

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4.3” x 4”

Arts

Thursday, May 8, 2014 Rossland News

Do you have an environmental project? GRANTS NOW AVAILABLE We are currently accepting applications for environment grants up to $10,000. Apply by June 27, 2014.

cbt.org/eg 1.800.505.8998

Connect with us

Running a business or nonprofit that makes revenues (social enterprise)? Free support is available! if you are located in the Columbia Basin, the Basin Business Advisors are here to assist your organization! Common areas of focus include: • General business and growth strategy; • Financial management practices; • in-depth financial analyses and business performance review; • Pricing methodology and related policies; • Marketing practices and market opportunities and much more!

Visit cbt.org/bba or 1-855-510-2227 for more info. A PROGRAM OF

HAVE YOUR SAY We’re Listening PUBLIC HEARING

Monday May 12, 2014 7:00pm Council Chambers 1899 Columbia Ave

Phone (250)362 7396

PO Box 1179 Rossland, BC V0G 1Y0

Email: stacey@ rossland.ca

Website: www.rossland.ca

AdMinisteRed & MAnAGed by

PUBLIC HEARING City of Rossland Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 2567

What is Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 2567 about? The zoning amendment increases the maximum allowable size of a secondary suite from 70 sq metres(753 sq ft) to 90 sq metres(968 sq ft).

How will this affect me? The purpose of the bylaw is to increase the maximum allowable size of a secondary suite from 70 sq metres(753 sq ft) to 90 sq metres(968 sq ft) to be consistent with building code regulations and with those regulations in other communities.

How do I get more information? A copy of the proposed bylaw and relevant background documents may be inspected at the City of Rossland Office, 1899 Columbia Ave on regular working days from 9 am to 4pm, and also online at www.rossland.ca. Tracey Butler - Deputy CAO/Corporate Officer

Sally Turnbull and Charlotte McKay performing “Money” at the Rossland Youth Variety Show. May 1, 2014 

Submitted photo

Dance in Rossland is alive and well Submitted Rossland News

The performers of Rossland-based studio Kootenay Danceworks are finding success on stages across the province. Recent performances at Kiwanis Festival competitions have resulted in seven local dancers receiving invites to the BC Performing Arts Festival being held in Penticton this coming June. Representing the Kootenays in the provincial competition will be Bethany Johnson, with other local girls, Sabrina Neufeld, Sally Turnbull and Charlotte McKay representing Kamloops due to their invitations via the festival in that region. The adjudicators also saw great potential in Emilia Hofmann, Brynn Streadwick and Ali Ferguson, who have been invited to participate in classes and performances at the provincials in a non-competitive role. The Performing Arts Festival gathers 450 of the province’s most promising dancers, actors, musicians and poets. In addition to time on-stage, participants learn through workshops and dances, and have the opportunity to meet like-minded individuals from across British Columbia. In addition to the provincial competition, both Sally Turnbull and Marit Kassels

have been accepted to the Alberta Ballet Professional Division Summer School. Young miss Turnbull was also accepted to a 6-week program with Alvin Ailey Summer School in New York. What is behind so many successes in such a small community? It is a combination of talent Sally Turnbull and Charlotte McKay and hard-work on  Submitted photo behalf of the dancers, and years of professional experience of Koote- classes which were more fun, nay Danceworks instructor but had to ask myself where Renee Salsiccioli. Ms. Renee my passions lie. In the end I left Rossland in her teens, wanted to do a more serious eventually landing at the program for dancers open Royal Winnipeg Ballet where to commitment who want to she spent eight years learning pursue something in the fuand teaching alongside some ture with their dance.” of Canada’s most respected Dance is a wonderful mix dancers. of art and physicality; stu“It is like a lineage,” Ms. dents undertake strength and Renee explains, “There is a conditioning, as well as learntradition of teaching that was ing the form and movement passed down to me that I am of jazz, modern dance and able to carry forward here.” ballet, and exploring choreogThe transition was not easy, raphy. Younger students work however, as Ms. Renee had on their dance between five to find a balance between the and seven hours a week, while rigorous professional expec- the older ones upwards of ten tations of the ballet world, hours. and what a community such Judging by the great as Rossland looked for in a achievements of the Kootenay dance program. Danceworks students thus far, Ms. Renee comments, “I their hard work and dedicastarted out doing movement tion appears to be paying off.


Rossland News Thursday, May 8, 2014

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Community

SEASON OPENER OFFER

KCTS trails get spring cleaning on volunteer day

Buy a set of four elegible Yokohama Tires between now and May 31, 2014 and we’ll sign you a cheque for $40 to $70, with our compliments of the season.

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Art Harrison

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The paid trail crews who build and maintain local hiking and biking trails for the Kootenay Columbia Trails Society (KCTS) will be getting a helping hand from volunteers over the next few weeks. The KCTF crew will be joining helpers this Sunday in Trail to work on the Sunningdale portion of the new Miral Heights-to-Sunningdale trail. “We’ll be meeting at the bottom of the water tower hill in Sunningdale at 9 a.m. Sunday,” said Jason Proulx of Gerick Cycle and Sports, the event’s sponsor again this year. “We’ll be providing the snacks and drinks and tools are provided by KCTS but extra shovels are always welcome.” The trail network around Rossland will be getting attention as well when KCTS and volunteer crews will be celebrating the 10th annual Trails Day by getting out the picks and shovels May 31. Isaac Saban, president of KCTS, says that activity is definitely ramping up now that the warmer, drier weather has arrived. “We generally spend the winter putting together funding proposals to the Regional District of Kootenay Boundary (RDKB) and City of Rossland,” Saban said. “That’s what pays for the three-man crew over the summer and covers the trails manager’s wage, parttime over the winter and full-time over the summer.” The proposals were successful again this year with the society receiving $68,000 from the RDKB and $21,000 from Rossland. “The funding has been approved to finish work on the Sunningdale trail, there’s about a half kilome-

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Josefin Svenberg photo

tre to complete,” said Saban. “You can travel on it now but there’s still some finishing work to do.” Seeing the trails system around Trail get developed has been a personal ambition of KCTS director, Hal Harrison. “This is recreation at a fraction of the conventional cost,” Harrison said. “The recent recreation review underscored how expensive facilities are to build, maintain, and operate. The review also showed that outdoor trails are the recreation facility most used by people in Trail and the leading thing they’d like to see their recreation dollars spent on.” In addition to the work in the valley the KCTS crews will be extending the trail system in Montrose to the

Old Orchard trail from the flag pole above the Beaver Valley community and working on the trails around Red Mountain in Rossland. “The volunteers on Trails Day will be focusing on the Upper Red Head trail,” Saban said. “Our ultimate goal is another trail from the top of Red down. Red Top is very popular with hikers and cyclists and it gets a lot of foot traffic and riders coming down at high speed. Another downhill option would make it safer, less pressure on the one trail.” Tourism Rossland has recently produced a new map of the KCTS network showing the new extensions and trails in Rossland, Trail, and Montrose and the society is working on a new guide book that Saban says will be more focused on recom-

mended rides rather than just a map of the whole network. “We’re very pleased that local governments recognize the regional aspect of KCTS,” Saban said. “The funding from the RDKB is vital. It allows us to focus on one application rather than seven. That gives us more time to focus on the safety of the trails, agreements with landowners, dangerous trees, and invasive plant species. The RDKB funding allows us to do what we’re passionate about: providing an excellent recreational opportunity to the people of this area.” More information on the local trails network, volunteering, or becoming a member of KCTS can be found at www.rosslandtrails.ca.

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A8 www.rosslandnews.com

Thursday, May 8, 2014 Rossland News

Mothers are worth every cent!

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Unique gifts ideas for Mother’s Day Whether she’s still hard at work raising children or her kids have grown up and now have children of their own, Mom deserves our best efforts come Mother’s Day. And while traditional gifts like flowers and chocolate might make for thoughtful Mother’s Day gifts, those who want to go the extra mile for Mom this year can consider the following unique gift ideas.

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Rossland News Thursday, May 8, 2014

News

www.rosslandnews.com A9

Rossland Youth Week JOSEFIN SVENBERG Rossland News

Art Show The Opening Night Gala of the Rossland Youth Art Show took place in the Rossland Art Gallery on Friday the 2nd of May. It was a bubbling evening with snacks by donation and a great turnout. The art will be in the gallery until the 11th for everyone to see. Hung in two different categories, grade 6-9 and grade 10-12 with a People’s Choice Award in both categories. Connor Dunham won the grade 6-9 award with his piece “Blood Moon” and Annicka Dixon-Reusz won the grade 10-12 award with her piece “Converse”. They both received $150. Runner Ups were, grade 6-9, “Bird” by Jonah Winckers, Grade 10-12, “Kootenay Goddess” by Jordie Yurychuk They received a youth week prize package consisting of 4 tickets to the Secret Life of Walter Mitty, 2 tickets to Red Talks, a YAN t-shirt and a YAN sticker. The Gathering consists of four wooden sculptures carved by Liam Barnes, Connor Britton, Jake Fantin, James Klemmensen, Devin Knox and Julian Zimmer. They came up with the concept of the sculptures and actualized the idea with help from the adults: Colin Taylor from 3 Tree who helped with concept, donated the wood and did wood prep. Mike Williams, master carver, mentored youth carving skills. Theshini Naicker, Rossland Council for Arts and Culure, helped with coordination and narrowing the design. Mike Kent, YAN Coordinator, recruited youth, helped with design and coordination. Liam Barnes was at the Opening Night Gala and was describing the idea about the concept. It is a part, a beginning, of a greater installation called Random Acts of Culture. The idea is to place art on random spots at random times in the area. The idea comes from Random Acts of Kindness but is here about art and culture to bring a greater awareness and appreciation to art.

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FREE Bike Shuttles for Youth Sunday the 4th of May was a stormy day with thunder and hail but a few brave youth managed to bike down to Warfield and grab a free ride with the bike shuttle provided by Leah at Footsteps Eco Adventures. Continues on Page 15

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Graffiti Art Workshop The Graffiti Art Workshop at the Rossglen Bike Park got close to completion during the 3rd session on Saturday but got postponed on Sunday the 4th due to weather conditions. A new date to complete the wall is about to get decided.

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Let’s keep our worLd green! Please remember to recycle your past issues of the Rossland News.

Thursday, May 8, 2014 Rossland News

News

Another ‘nomadic entrepreneur’ finds her niche in Rossland Lana Rodlie Rossland News

CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF ROSSLAND 2014 PARCEL TAX ROLL The 2014 Water and Sewer Parcel Tax Roll and the Red Mountain Specified Area and Ophir Reservoir Local Area Service Parcel Tax Rolls are available for public inspection at the Rossland City Office, 1899 Columbia Avenue, during regular office hours, Monday to Friday, 9:00 AM to 4:00 PM. A person may make a complaint to the Roll only in relation to the person’s own property and on one or more of the following grounds: (a) there is an error or omission respecting a name or address on the parcel tax roll; (b) there is an error or omission respecting the inclusion of a parcel; (c) there is an error or omission respecting the taxable area or the taxable frontage of a parcel; (d) an exemption has been improperly allowed or disallowed. If you or your agent wish to file a complaint, the written notice of complaint must be delivered to the Rossland City Office, to the attention of the Collector, not later than 12:00 Noon, Monday, May 12th, 2014. L. Hunter Acting Chief Financial Officer/Collector April 28, 2014

Program Program Administrator Administrator The Rossland Council for Arts and Culture (RCAC) requires a qualified and dynamic Administrator and Program Coordinator to assist in the delivery and administration of RCAC programs and projects. This is a flexible part-time position of approximately 8-16 hrs per week to be delivered on a contract basis. The successful candidate should be familiar with the arts and culture in our area, have experience with non-profit organizations, and be willing to work some evenings and weekends. This contract position has flexible hours and is perfect for a self-motivated individual, who can work efficiently from a home office. For more information please visit our website: www.rosslandartscouncil.com If interested, please send your résumé and cover letter to: rosslandarts@gmail.com or mail to Rossland Council for Arts and Culture, P.O.Box 405, Rossland, BC, V0G 1Y0. Deadline for receiving applications is Monday, May 26, 5:00pm

A newcomer to Rossland is helping to clarify written and spoken language, one word at a time. Not through efforts in editing or promoting literacy, but by simplifying the legalese and mumbo jumbo of complex words that have permeated the Queen’s English. Kate Harrison Whiteside has made a career out of something called “plain language” - essentially producing “clear communication.” Her philosophy involves using a holistic approach, she says. Profiling the user to familiarize and find out what they need, and then tackling how to write, edit, design and deliver, whether it be a poster, document, printed materials, webpage, or media. “It’s quite exciting, and exciting that I can do that kind of work from Rossland,” she said. Since moving here, her local clients have included the Columbia Basin Trust, Columbia Basin Alliance for Literacy, the City of Rossland, Selkirk College and clients in other provinces. One wouldn’t think that the English language needs any help. After all, nearly a billion people speak it (according to a 2012 report). It is the third language spoken globally by native speakers and when combined with native and non-native speakers, English is the most common language used in the world. But when it comes to writing or reading complicated documents, a lot of people are left scratching their heads. And the problem doesn’t just exist within the English language. This multidimensional aggregate of interaction that results in an overdose of confusing words is just as wide-spread in other languages as it is in English. Through the last few decades, use of complicated vernacular has spread like a virus. You’ll see it in legal or government documents, municipal records, schools and businesses. It rears its ugly head just about any place where a string of sentences could be replaced quite easily with just one.

But let’s back up the articulated vehicle. How did Harrison Whiteside come across “plain language” and end up in Rossland and how could she possibly find enough gibberish to improve? Harrison Whiteside started her career simply enough in Saskatchewan freelancing in communication services in 1986. “My background is in journalism, business and adult education,” she said. That year, she met a lawyer at a symposium and was contracted to simplify some documents for farmers. “(Texts) were so complicated, people had to hire lawyers in order to understand them. And there was a strong movement in the legal profession to simplify language.” For some time afterwards, she worked on federal correspondence, guidebooks, webpages and Excel spreadsheets. Her client list grew to include customers across Canada, the US and Europe. Teaming up with other like-minded individuals, Harrison Whiteside and colleague, Cheryl Stephens, came up with the idea of forming an association to promote and provide services in clear communication. That was in 1994. PLAIN (Plain Language Association International) has been going strong ever since. The two hosted a global audience at their first conference in Winnipeg in 1995. “When we first set up the organization, email had just come into existence and we dealt mostly with legal contacts around the world.” After that, Harrison Whiteside took a hiatus from PLAIN, between 1997 and 2010. She moved to England and worked as a web editor for a weekly that was started by Wordsworth. Then she and her British-born husband came back to Canada, settling first in Calgary. There, she did more plain language work and found that the organization she and Stephens created had grown extensively to include people from all over the globe. “It was fascinating to see how it evolved – different

Kate Harrison Whiteside Submitted phot

fields: law, health, education, and how it has built over time and moved from document readability to usability – not just understanding but easier access – evolving into design and online communication.” PLAIN currently has several hundred members. Harrison Whiteside sits on the board of directors. The current president is from the U.S. and the incoming one is from Australia, she said. “In October 2013, Cheryl and I coordinated the 20th anniversary conference in Vancouver. Over 250 people from as far away as Sweden, Australia and Asia attended.” PLAIN is not the only organization striving for clear communication. I C Clear is another international consortium with many members of PLAIN. “Their object is to share knowledge and provide those interested in getting a good standard of education in plain language. The majority who work are freelancers or consultants.” I C Clear has developed a pilot course in plain language. So far, it has attracted 200 applicants from all over the world. “This will be an important part of PLAIN moving forward.” And I C Clear is partnering with another organization called Clarity to host

a three day conference in November 2014 in Antwerp and Brussels. Clarity is a worldwide group of lawyers and citizens who advocate for plain language in place of legalese. Harrison Whiteside settled in Rossland after her husband got a job with Teck. And although she’s only been in here a little over two years, she has jumped into community initiatives and is currently chairing the Rossland Sustainability Commission Innovative Education Task Force committee “We just launched the Monashee Institute designed to combine learning and outdoor adventures for edu-tourism, led by local entrepreneurs and educators.” She’s enjoys meeting other Rosslanders with quirky careers. “There’s an energy here,” she said. “You can feel it when you walk down the street. (Rosslander) Terry Miller calls us ‘nomadic entrepreneurs.’ I never dreamed I could have the same or better level of clients as in the (big) city. Lucky to have a mix of clients: old, new, national. Rossland is all about having a balanced life.” For more on PLAIN, see the website at.www.plainlanguagenetwork.org or contact Harrison Whiteside at kate@keyadvice.net


www.rosslandnews.com A11

Rossland News Thursday, May 8, 2014

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Thursday, May 8, 2014 Rossland News

A12 www.rosslandnews.com

News

Talent abounds in Rossland

RSS Variety Show Lana Rodlie Rossland News

Britain may have talent; the U.S. may have talent, but Rossland DEFINITELY has talent. And that talent was showcased on Thursday night at the Rossland Summit School’s (RSS) Variety Show, sponsored by Youth Action Network and the Nearly Players. The auditorium filled with locals, anxious to see their progeny on stage; and no one was disappointed. Right from the percussions of the RSS Band (grades 5 to 9), led by Rita Cain, to the closing performance by Kootenay Dance Works, young people showed off

their myriad abilities in vocals, musical instruments, dance, gymnastics and video. India Normes was the first soloist on stage, whistling and playing her violin, providing a cute rendition of “Little Liza Jane.” Grace Markle and Michaela McLean followed with a duet of “Beautiful.” Separate ballet performances by Brynn Streadwick, Emilia Hofmann and duo Sally Turnbull and Charlotte McKay were exceptional. And the audience was treated to several other dance numbers by members of Kootenay Dance Works including a jazz piece called “Chocolat” and a comical animated

musical theatre performance called “Coffee Break.” Vocals by Delaney Bowman, Jaeden DeMelo, Madeline Grace-Wood, Brian Chan, Maggie Chan, and Tyra Delaire and Brad McKay were all really well done; as was the flawless rendition of Adele’s “Someone Like You” by Eillen Leduc and Timothy Chan on piano. A gymnastic feat that had people scratching their heads and wondering “how does she do that?” was accomplished by Sofia Olson. Anais Adams, Lisa Bruckmeier, Tatum Clement, Marguerite Helberg, Maya Maturo, Lauren Smith-

Anderson and Brynn Streadwick made up a delightful group of recorders. The music department’s Drum Minors, featuring Noah DeMelo, Evan Mudie and Nik Nelson made up a marching band with two numbers: “The British Grenadiers” and “Blood Upon the Risers.” Fiddler Gabe Mann played: “Reel de Issoudun” and “Swallowtail Jig.” And while music and dance took up most of the evening, the talents of a number of videographers was also displayed. Connor Dunham produced a cute video called “Life of Chair” mimicking a loner who eventually plunges himself off a balcony. Calem Scott and James Klem-

mensen each showed what could be done using special effects for fight scenes, and head cams for some dangerous downhill antics of snowboarding. Just after intermission, Liam Barnes, Kalais Rawsthorne, Travis Watson, Julian Zimmer and Justin Zimmer defied gravity by providing a parkour demonstration which is a unique form of tumbling. The guys are offering lessons in this fairly new training discipline on Mondays from 6 to 9 p.m. at the school. All RSS students displayed such confidence, even when (rarely) fluffing a line or missing a note, they smiled, giggled or otherwise carried on. The evening was

Jaeden DeMelo showed great vocals with his rendition of the Train classic, “Hey Sister, Soul Sister.” Lana Rodlie

MC’d by Indy D’Aigle and September Stefani who kept the show moving and the audience entertained. The show was produced solely by students who also han-

dled sound, lighting, stage management, projection and frontof-house. Proceeds from the event support the RSS Drama Department’s trip to Vancouver.

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www.rosslandnews.com A13

VOILÀ!

Votre page mensuelle en français

Un jardin pour la banque alimentaire de Slocan

Assemblée Générale Annuelle de l’Association des francophones des Kootenays Ouest (AFKO)

Par Stéphanie Boivin La banque alimentaire de Slocan, desservie par WE Graham Community Service Society (WEGCSS) a reçu une bourse pour bâtir un jardin au cœur du village de Slocan. La permaculture, ainsi que les pratiques biologiques seront à l'honneur dans l'espace alloué par le village pour ce nouveau projet. WE Graham, un organisme à but non lucratif, compte plusieurs cordes à son arc. Très impliqué socialement avec une garderie pour la petite enfance, un skate-parc pour les ados, des repas intergénérationnels pour l'âge d'or servis par les enfants, un centre pour les jeunes, etc. Leur mandat s'étend jusqu'à South Slocan. Le projet a pour objectif de produire 600 livres de fruits et légumes dès la première année. Des ateliers seront offerts gratuitement aux usagers de la banque alimentaire et à prix abordable pour tous ceux qui veulent apprendre différentes techniques de préservation alimentaire comme la déshydratation, le cannage et le stockage. Servant une cinquantaine de famille par mois, la banque alimentaire a subi une hausse de clientèle au cours de ces dernières années, sans compter les coupures budgétaires à une période où ils en ont le plus besoin. WE Graham a dû réduire ses services de banque alimentaire à seulement deux jeudis par mois au lieu du traditionnel rendezvous hebdomadaire. Les défis économiques de la Vallée ne sont un secret pour personne. La fermeture du moulin à bois de Slocan, le manque d'emploi et l'isolation font partie du quotidien pour de nombreux habitants de la Vallée. Le jardin a pour mission non seulement de nourrir ceux qui en ont besoin mais aussi de créer un lieu de rencontre, d'échange, d'apprentissage dans une

atmosphère de détente et de beauté. Les données des banques alimentaires du Canada sont alarmantes. Saviez-vous que 40% de nos enfants canadiens sont nourris par les banques alimentaires? Que près d’un million de Canadiens utilisent ces services chaque mois? Que nous avons désormais une nouvelle classe de citoyens les « travailleurs pauvres » (working poor). Ce qui veut dire que dans certains cas les deux parents travaillent mais n'arrivent pas à joindre les deux bouts, sans compter les familles monoparentales. Plusieurs commerces et entreprises supportent le projet, comme par exemple Gaia Green fournira les amendements biologiques. Four Seasons green house est impliqué dans le projet depuis le début. Des milliers de semences ont été données par plusieurs membres de différentes communautés ainsi que des fermiers des alentours. SIFCO a généreusement contribué avec des poteaux de cèdre pour la clôture. Un charpentier local a bâti 12 parterres surélevés avec l'aide d'un bénévole. Le projet stimule une micro-économie locale, créant aussi 2 emplois à temps partiel. WE Graham tient à remercier tous ceux et celles qui ont généreusement répondu à l'appel et qui n'ont pu être mentionnés ci-haut faute d'espace. Merci! Il n'est quand même pas trop tard contribuer. Les dons monétaires, matériels, de bénévolat et de mentorat sont chaleureusement acceptés. Pour tous renseignements et dons, veuillez contactez: Holly M. Jack MA Leadership, WE Graham Community Service Society 250-355-2484, coordinator@wegcss.org Un gros merci!

Samedi 7 juin 2014 à 13h Au Scout Hall, 310 Cedar St. , Nelson Venez danser et chanter! Spectacle du groupe Vazzy à 15h30 en hommage à tous nos précieux bénévoles

C’est gratuit! Musique: www.vazzy.ca Covoiturage: www.afko.ca Info: 250-352-3516

Visitez: www.afko.ca afin de tout connaître sur: Nos offres d’emploi pour cet été à Nelson

Le calendrier d’activités à venir

Nos partenaires francophones

 

Les dates du camp de jour d’été 2014 

Les vidéos AFKO sur Youtube

Nos services et notre programmation Aimez notre page AFKO FRANCO

encore plus d’offres d’emploi et de nouvelles sur la francophonie en province

pains quotidiens · pains aux fruits pains fourrés · pains epautres baguettes · biscuits · fromages • mardi - samedi 9:00 am to 6:00/7:00 pm

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Au soleil levant 250-352-2030

281 Herridge Lane

Les pains artisanals au levain •

Artisan sourdough breads

(derriére la banque de montréal / behind the bank of montréal)


A14 rosslandnews.com

Thursday, May 8, 2014 Rossland News Your community. Your classieds.

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CRIMINAL RECORD? Pardon Services Canada. Established 1989. Confidential, Fast, & Affordable. A+BBB Rating. RCMP Accredited. Employment & Travel Freedom. Free Consultation 1-8NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com

Vernon Service Company requires Journeyman Service Plumbers/Gasfitters, $36.00/hr Call (250)549-4444 or fax 250-549-4416

Employment Career Opportunities SERVICE Writer/Warranty Administrator required immediately for busy Heavy Truck repair shop in Kelowna, BC. Parts and/or service experience in the industry an asset. Attention to detail, clear communication and organization skills a must. Competitive wages and benefits reflecting experience. Please forward all resumes to jdiesel1@telus.net.

Trades, Technical HEAVY DUTY MECHANIC WANTED

YRB Yellowhead Road & Bridge

Yellowhead Road & Bridge (Kootenay) Ltd. is looking for a Mechanic for our New Denver facility. Applicants will need to hold a valid TQ for Heavy Duty or Commercial Transport, class three driver’s licence and Motor Vehicle Inspection licence would be an asset. Resumes can be faxed to 250-352-2172 or e-mailed to kootenay@yrb.ca

Help Wanted ARE YOU EXPERIENCING FINANCIAL DISTRESS? Relief is only a call away! Call Shelley Cameron Estate Administrator at 877-797-4357 today, to set up your FREE consultation in Nelson. Donna Mihalcheon CA, CIRP 33 years experience. BDO Canada Limited. Trustee in Bankruptcy. 200-1628 Dickson Avenue, Kelowna , BC V1Y 9X1

An Alberta Oilfield Company is hiring experienced dozer and excavator operators, meals and lodging provided. Drug testing required. 1-(780)7235051.

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Financial Services GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-877-987-1420 www.pioneerwest.com

Pets & Livestock

Pets LOST: 8 month old female kitten, tortoise-shell colouring, in Lower Rossland area. If seen, please call Laura @250-3627302 or 250-231-3885

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Misc. Wanted Collectors Currently Buying: Coin Collections, Antiques, Native Art, Old Silver, Paintings, Jewellery etc. We Deal with Estates 778-281-0030

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Auto Accessories/Parts

ANALYST

Obituaries

This position researches and analyses various issues and provides analytical and administrative support to programs, initiatives and other responsibilities of the Sector Initiatives department. This is a permanent, full-time position based out of any of our four offices.

Obituaries

In Memory Of

Elizabeth Ann Kooznetsoff

Apply by May 16, 2014.

cbt.org/careers 1.800.505.8998 With sad hearts we announce the passing of Elizabeth Ann Kooznetsoff on April 18, 2014, at Castleview Care Centre in Castlegar, BC. Ann was born April 5, 1944, in Timaru, New Zealand to parents Alexander and Edna Thompson. Ann received her education in New Zealand and became a registered nurse and also taught nursing school. Ann moved to Canada to pursue her nursing career and while working in Trail, BC she met and married Alex Kooznetsoff. They settled in Shoreacres, BC and Ann stayed home to raise her family. After her husband died, Ann went back to school and became a special needs worker. A move to Nelson, BC soon followed and then retiring in Castlegar, BC. Ann was an avid gardener and had a true passion for flowers, especially roses. She also enjoyed knitting, reading, sewing and was a wonderful cook and baker. Ann will be sadly missed and lovingly remembered by daughter Marian (George) and son Daniel (Alana) and grandchildren Ely and Haylie. She is also survived by her brothers James (Janet), John (Meriel), and Peter (Diane) and their families all of New Zealand, Sisters in law Lorna (Alex) Sherstobitoff and Vera (Ron) Nelson. She was predeceased by her parents, husband Alex and son Ivan. The family would like to thank all those involved in Ann’s care over the years. A special thanks to Noeline Ward and Verna Nevakshonoff for all the love and support you showed Mum. By request there will be no funeral and cremation has taken place

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Career opportunity APPLICATION SYSTEMS ADMINISTRATOR This position provides systems and application support for the Trust’s core business applications, including the Information Management System and public and private websites. This is a permanent, full-time position based out of our Castlegar office. Apply by May 16, 2014.

cbt.org/careers 1.800.505.8998

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ActiON fiGURES ActiON ActiON Rossland Youth Week

www.rosslandnews.com A15

Rossland News Thursday, May 8, 2014

News

fiGURES ActiON fiGURES

MOSt cONSUMERS DON’t jUSt READ thE PAPER. thEY tAkE ActiON With it.

Continued from page 8

The 7th Annual U19 Film Festival On Saturday May 3rd the 7th Annual U19 Film Festival took place at a full Rossland Miner’s Hall. Popcorn and pop was available for the excited audience. Comedy, Mini Clips, Action, Sports and Drama were the different categories and a winner was selected in each category with an overall People’s Choice Award. Liam Barnes, Samanta Fleming, Nicole Rose, Giles and Shane Hainsworth were the judges who selected the winners. When the judges discussed and picked the winners, North & South – a documentary was showed. The docu-

mentary is about the adventurous stu- ily accessible for everyone nowadays. He dent exchange of a school in Nelson, BC, said that in the beginning of your caand a school in Fort McPherson, NT. reer you will get no money and you will The filmmaker Ryan Gibb, CO-Creator probably climb up a mountain, carrying of “Life Cycles” was a guest speaker. He something heavy for a film set. It will be talked about the road into filmmaking; hard but at film sets is where you learn. he shared his story and advice on how to Connor Dunham, age 14, won the make it in the film industry. Comedy category with his western inHe explained that you have to sacrifice spired film “Ye Old West”. Caleum Scott, cONSUMERS jUSt READ a lot toMOSt be able to live off DON’t filmmaking - it thE agePAPER. 15, won the Mini Clips category thEY tAkE ActiON With it. took him 10 years until he was able to with his short film “Dear Santa”. He also live off his passion. “Nothing is stopping brought home the award in the Action you from working hard and buying the category with his film “The Race” and the right equipment. ” said Gibb, hejUSt explains People’s Choice Award with “The EvoluMOSt cONSUMERS DON’t READ thE PAPER. that good cameras and is easthEYequipment tAkE ActiON With it. tion of Caelum 1999”. Bailey Page, age

fiGURES ActiON ActiON

MOSt cONSUMERS DON’t jUSt READ thE PAPER. thEY tAkE ActiON With it.

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ActiON fiGURES ActiON ActiON

fiGURES fiGURES MOSt cONSUMERS DON’t jUSt READ thE PAPER. thEY tAkE ActiON With it.

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But they do more than just read. They are moved to take action by the advertising in it. million adultsplace read aitnewspaper each day.seen, where it will be used, So if you want response toOver your100 advertising, where itOver will 100be million adults read a newspaper each day. MOSt cONSUMERS jUStthan READ PAPER. But they DON’t do more justthE read. They are moved to take action by theThey advertising in it. they do more than just read. whereWith it willit. move readers toButact on whatOver they read.are moved to take action by the advertising in it. thEY tAkE ActiON 100 million adults read a newspaper each day.

18, won the Olaus statues for the Sports category with her film “Atlas | 2013” and the Drama category with “Paisley Randell – Gone”. Rossland School of Motion – FREE Art of Movement Rossland School of Motion presented a night of FREE Art of Movement at the RSS Auditorium on Monday May 5th. Parkour instructors during the night were Travis Watson, Liam Barnes, Jade Smith, Arlo Stevens, Julian Zimmer and Emma Moran and they managed the 32 youth who showed up for a night of active fun.

Y D N A R neck

d e DY R CO M E E V I L the IZ IT L TELLIN

want response to your advertising, it where it will be seen, where it will be used, So if you want response to your advertising, place it where it will be seen, whereplace it will be used, MOSt cONSUMERS DON’t jUSt READ thE PAPER. So if you But they do more than just read. They are moved to take action by the advertising in it. where it will move readers to act on what they read. So if you want response to your advertising, place it where it will be seen, where it will be used, where it will move readers to act on what they read. thEY tAkEE ActiON With W it. where it will move readers to act on what they read.

May 9, 2014

92%92% 80% 41%70 70 Million 80%82% 82% 60% 60% 41% Million

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report looking at advertising when reading the paper.

used a preprinted insert in past 30 days.

prefer to receive inserts in the newspaper.

say newspapers are the medium used most to check out ads – more than radio, TV, internet, magazines and catalogs combined.

7:30 to 9:00 pm

people visited a newspaper website in past 30 days.

PG-13 Language and Adult Content

more than82% radio, 92% 80% 60%GEt 41% Million NEWSPAPER ADvERtiSiNG. iN ON thE70ActiON. TV, internet, magazines NEWSPAPER ADvERtiSiNG. GEt iN ON thE ActiON.

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TV, internet, report looking magazines at advertising and whencatalogs reading the paper. combined.

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prefer to receive inserts in the newspaper.

and catalogs combined.

say newspapers people visited a newspaper are the medium website in past 30 days. used most to check out ads – more than radio, TV, internet, magazines Newspaper Association of America and4401 catalogs Wilson Blvd., Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22203 571.366.1000 newspapermedia.com combined.

92% 80% ADvERtiSiNG. 82% 60%GEt 41% Million NEWSPAPER iN ON thE70ActiON. NEWSPAPER ADvERtiSiNG. GEt iN ON thEE ActiON. entertainment listings.CONCEPT AND DESIGN BY

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IKE IT

“Myers is Brilliant” - Globe and Mail

Sources: MORI Research; Scarborough Research, Nielsen Online.

some report looking used a preprinted prefer to receive say newspapers people visited a newspaper 92%took 80% 60% 41% 70 Million ON thE ActiON. 92% 80% 82% 60% 41% Million action in the past82% at advertising insert in70 past insertsNEWSPAPER in the are theADvERtiSiNG. medium website inGEt past 30iN days. Over 100 million adults read a newspaper each day.

CONCEPT AND DESIGN BY allied ADVERTISING PUBLICITY PROMOTIONS allied-creative.com

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Newspaper Association of America 4401 Wilson Blvd., Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22203 571.366.1000 newspapermedia.com

Sources: MORI Research; Scarborough Research, Nielsen Online.

three months: when reading the 30 days. newspaper. checking paper. ads, clipping coupons, or checking entertainment took some report looking AND DESIGN used a preprinted to receive PUBLICITY say newspapers people visited a newspaper CONCEPT BY alliedprefer ADVERTISING PROMOTIONS allied-creative.com listings. action in the past at advertising insert in past inserts in the are the medium website in past 30 days.

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used most to check out ads – more than radio, TV, internet, magazines Newspaper Association of America and4401 catalogs Wilson Blvd., Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22203 571.366.1000 newspapermedia.com combined.

CONCEPT AND DESIGN BY allied ADVERTISING PUBLICITY PROMOTIONS allied-creative.com

WRITTEN AND PERFORMED BY LUCAS MYERS Newspaper Association of America 4401 Wilson Blvd., Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22203 571.366.1000 newspapermedia.com

Sources: MORI Research; Scarborough Research, Nielsen Online.

Sources: MORI Research; Scarborough Research, Nielsen Online.

three months: when reading the 30 days. newspaper. checking paper. ads, clipping coupons, or checking entertainment listings.CONCEPT AND DESIGN BY allied ADVERTISING PUBLICITY PROMOTIONS allied-creative.com

used most to check out ads – more than radio, TV, internet, magazines Newspaper Association of America and4401 catalogs Wilson Blvd., Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22203 571.366.1000 newspapermedia.com combined.

NEWSPAPER ADvERtiSiNG. GEt iN ON thE ActiON. Sources: MORI Research; Scarborough Research, Nielsen Online.

CONCEPT AND DESIGN BY allied ADVERTISING PUBLICITY PROMOTIONS allied-creative.com Sources: MORI Research; Scarborough Research, Nielsen Online.

Newspaper Association of America 4401 Wilson Blvd., Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22203 571.366.1000 newspapermedia.com

NEWSPAPER ADvERtiSiNG. GEt iN ON thE ActiON.

CONCEPT AND DESIGN BY allied ADVERTISING PUBLICITY PROMOTIONS allied-creative.com

Randy the Redneck: Tellin It Like It Iz

Newspaper Association of America 4401 Wilson Blvd., Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22203 571.366.1000 newspapermedia.com

The Rossland Miners Hall May 9 7:30 pm Tix $10 in advance at The Cellar in Rossland and the Charles Bailey Theatre in Trail and $12 at the door

Sources: MORI Research; Scarborough Research, Nielsen Online.

What do SPCA dogs dream about? Your loving home.

CONCEPT AND DESIGN BY allied ADVERTISING PUBLICITY PROMOTIONS allied-creative.com

Newspaper Association of America 4401 Wilson Blvd., Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22203 571.366.1000 newspapermedia.com

Sources: MORI Research; Scarborough Research, Nielsen Online.

CONCEPT AND DESIGN BY allied ADVERTISING PUBLICITY PROMOTIONS allied-creative.com Sources: MORI Research; Scarborough Research, Nielsen Online.

Newspaper Association of America 4401 Wilson Blvd., Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22203 571.366.1000 newspapermedia.com

www.spca.bc.ca

Come into a world of simple truths, good times, and poor impulse control. A world where “party” is spelled with a “d”, where the smoke is always thick and the riffs are always heavy. Come into the world of Randy. As an “altered ego” of Nelson based writer/

performer Lucas Myers, Randy has been seen offering advice in various Pilotcopilot Productions including DRESS, East, and HELLO BABY. Now he is going to be sharing some of his redneck truisms in RANDY: Tellin it Like it Iz, an entire evening dedicated to the Randster. Topics will range from “What Is a Redneck?” to “Why Hockey Still Matters (a Parable)” to “How to Actually Have Sex in a Canoe, Fer Real” as well as his recent conversion to becoming a dedicated “Environmentalistic”. Featuring original music and Myers’ unique brand of observational humour, this is a live comedy event not to be missed!


A16 www.rosslandnews.com

HAVE YOUR SAY We’re Listening PUBLIC MEETING

Monday May 12 ,2014 5:00pm Council Chambers 1899 Columbia Ave

PUBLIC MEETING Multiple Family Design Guidelines

Phone (250)362 7396

PO Box 1179 Rossland, BC V0G 1Y0

Email: stacey@ rossland.ca

News

A long donation SUBMITTED

What is the Public Meeting all about? Rossland City Council is considering updating Development Permit Area Design Guidelines for all Multiple Family Developments (2 or more units) in Rossland and is seeking public input on the proposed guidelines.

How will this affect me?

A properties zoned R1 Infill are permitted to build a duplex. All other properties in Rossland may apply to Council to rezone to allow 2 or more units. Do you want some control over the design of these multiple family buildings? All multiple family developments in Rossland must comply with these design guidelines after they have been approved by Council.

How do I get more information? A copy of the proposed guidelines are available at the City of Rossland Office, 1899 Columbia Ave on regular working days from 9 am to 4pm, and also online at www.rossland.ca. Stacey Lightbourne—Planner

Website: www.rossland.ca

Thursday, May 8, 2014 Rossland News

Rossland News

Isla Gray is a vibrant 6 year old from Rossland with a heart as big as her smile. This past week she cut off 10” of hair to make a very personal donation to Wigs for Kids BC. Wigs for Kids is an organization that works closely with the BC Children’s Hospital to provide wigs for sick kids. Their mandate has also expanded to include medication/feeding supplies and even a fun day out to boost morale. Their motto is, “Kids living better with Cancer”. Gray is also raising funds to be donated with her hair, her goal is $1000. She has been pounding the pavement in Rossland and is so grateful for the generosity of businesses and individuals thus far. So, if you see her making the rounds, gathering donations to send in with her tresses, give her a high five or the change from your pocket. Your change will make change in a young person’s life. You can donate online via Gray’s Superhero page through the BC Children’s Hospital Foundation, get your receipt right away and celebrate Isla’s progress.

Y NDUSTR I Y B U YO GHT TO U O R B E IN BC R O M G IN RECYCL

. N I B E M . A S S K C I R T W E N

Isla Gray from Rossland is a cut above the rest with her long donation to Wings for Kids BC.

Lana Rodlie

Pet of the Pet the Week Week

Daisy weeks beautiful Cleois isthisapproximately pet of the week. is 1 year and 9Daisy months a two year old Husky old. She is a brindle cross. She is all white spayed mastiff with stunning blue eyes. cross. Sheupwas Daisy showed to surrendered on the shelter one night March tied to our 21, fence,2014 to sothe weTrail do notRegional know Daisy’s background BCSPCA. information. What we Cleo is very do know, since friendly andbeing here at the shelter, loves attention is that Daisy is from people. the sweetest gal Sheever needs you’ll meet. a home She lovesfree the of children company of and cats as dogs, people and other and to mind cats.She Daisydoes doesn’t shedoesn’t can seem be jealous. seem be used to toddlers yet, but with constant welltowith other submissive dogs whosupervision don’t mind orher olderrough kids sheplay. wouldCleo be justalso fine. Daisy is a high energywhere dog and she needswill a lotbe of needs a home exercise and activities to keep her mind stimulated. Daisy is kennel trained and is continued to be crate trained to help her with anxiety. Please very good about doing her business outside. Daisy has a bit of separation anxiety and come to the Trail Regional BCSPCA and meet Cleo, or contact can start chewing things if left alone for long periods of time. In a past foster home, the shelter atdid 250-368-5910 trail@spca.bc.ca Daisy well off leash snoworshoeing in the bush. If youtoarelearn lookingmore for about an active her! dog, to take with you everywhere, come meet this wonderful girl.

DC ailseyo

BC BC SPCA SPCATrail Trail Regional Regional Branch Branch

Pet Of Of The The Week Week Sponsor Sponsor Pet

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Rossland News, May 08, 2014