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VOL. 10 • ISSUE 26

Gold Fever Follies Season begins

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ROLLOVER CLOSES HIGHWAY

Rossland Hill closed eight hours on Saturday after fuel spill

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A large fuel spill from a rolled semi forced an eight-hour closure of the highway between Warfield and Rossland on Saturday. The 911 came into Kootenay Boundary Regional Fire Rescue just after 10:30 a.m. that day with reports of a high mechanism rollover incident on Highway 3B near the gravel pit just up the hill from Warfield. The semi- trailer was loaded with food items destined for a Trail grocery store when the vehicle went on its side and slid between 100 feet to 120 feet down the hill, Fire Chief Terry Martin told the Trail Times Monday morning. By the time the truck came to a stop, all four lanes of traffic were blocked and fuel was pouring

Sorry,

onto the highway, said Martin. The driver was able to exit the semi’s cab with minor injuries, and was later transported to the hospital by BC Ambulance. The major concern for rescue teams at that point was containment of diesel fuel that was freely escaping one of the truck’s tanks. “It was coming out of the actual fuel cap,” explained Martin. “Unfortunately the one tank emptied while the truck was laying on its side. And the brakes were really hot so we were concerned with that ignition source.” He said a quantity of fuel entered the ditch and saturated soil prior to the crews’ arrival. Once on scene, firefighters from Trail and Rossland utilized Hazmat materials such as booms and pads for fuel absorption and they created makeshift dams from dirt to ebb the flow away from the roadside.

“The fuel didn’t get into the waterway which goes down to Trail Creek, “he confirmed. “That was our concern but it didn’t get that far. But they will have to do some remediation work in the ditch where the fuel soaked in.” Once Emcon Services and the RCMP Commercial Vehicle Inspector team (CVI) arrived, fire crews remained on standby at the site until after 6 p.m. “It was very fortunate all around, the driver wasn’t hurt and nobody got hurt driving up the hill,” said Martin. “Unfortunately, it put a lot of people in a bad way having to go around through Castlegar with the highway shut down for that length of time,” he added. “But it was all required.” Police continue to investigate the accident and await the CVI report before determining possible charges.

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Thursday, July 2, 2015 Rossland News

Lyle Kristiansen 1939-2015

MP had strong political pedigree Greg Nesteroff Rossland News

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You’d be hard pressed to find someone with political roots as deep as Lyle Kristiansen. He was named after a politician. His grandparents attended the founding convention of the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation, forerunner to the New Democratic Party. His parents met at a CCF social evening. His earliest memories were of political meetings in his family’s living room and listening to CCF leaders. So it’s little surprise Kristiansen grew up to be a politician himself, serving two terms as New Democrat MP for Kootenay West, from 1980-84 and 1988-93. Kristiansen, who died June 18 in Sechelt at 76, was also the last Nelson resident to represent the area in parliament. Two weeks before his passing, he shared a quote with his daughter from American labour leader Eugene V. Debs: “I don’t want to rise above my class, I want to rise with my class.” “Lyle said this was important to him because unless all of us raise our standard of living together, none of us are secure,” said Haida Bolton. “As his daughter, this to me means we need to work together as a society to ensure a strong and health middle class.”

A very political family Lyle Stuart Kristiansen was born May 9, 1939 in Vancouver to Thorvald (Denny) and Hilda Kristiansen, and named after Dr. Lyle Telford, his parents’ doctor and MLA who later became Vancouver’s mayor. Denny immigrated to Canada from Denmark in 1923 and worked in Nelson hauling bricks to build Hume school. He was also a waiter on the sternwheelers and a cook’s assistant in logging camps before moving to Vancouver in the 1930s. Hilda’s parents were involved in many social movements including the United Grain Growers and Saskatchewan Wheat Pool in addition to the CCF. Kristiansen grew up in Vancouver’s west end, and got involved with the CCF’s youth wing as a teenager. He was elected president of the Vancouver Centre constituency association at 18. He attended the University of BC for two years where he said he “majored in political activity.” During the 1960 provincial election campaign, he met Vera Sharko, who was working on future NDP leader Tom Berger’s campaign. “Most of our courtship took place at political meetings and

TOP: Lyle and Vera Kristiansen decked out in heritage costumes. Lyle’s favourite achievements all related to historical preservation. ABOVE: The Kristiansens campaign door-todoor with son Eric. Courtesy Kristiansen family protest marches,” she recalled in her memoir, A Very Political Family. They married the following year — and honeymooned at the NDP’s founding convention in Ottawa, although they came to regret supporting Hazen Argue for leader over Tommy Douglas. In 1963, Kristiansen was hired as secretary for the New Democratic Youth in Ottawa, while Vera worked for a Hamilton MP. They returned to BC two years later where Lyle stood as the NDP candidate in Vancouver Centre, but finished third. At loose ends, a friend in the IWA asked him if he was interested in working with the

labour movement. He arrived in West Kootenay in early 1967 with a letter of introduction to local IWA president and failed Nelson-Creston NDP candidate Jack Munro. He spent six weeks applying for a job at local sawmills before Stafford Bros. of Harrop finally hired him — although owner Beldon Stafford bet him $20 that he wouldn’t last two weeks. Kristiansen’s intensely physical job, loading green lumber into railway boxcars, had him vomiting every few minutes. But he soldiered on and won the bet. He subsequently worked at Pacific Logging in Slocan and Kootenay Forest Products in Nelson. The Kristiansens began organizing for the local NDP, which

“Most of our courtship took place at political meetings and protest marches. Vera Kristiansen

at that time only had 28 members in Nelson-Creston, 100 in Rossland-Trail and a handful in Kaslo-Slocan. “We called on each member and asked for ten names of potential members,” Vera recalled. “As each of these potential members was called, we asked for ten more names … We worked nonstop to recruit new NDP members and build an organization.” By the 1968 federal election, the party had over 1,000 local members. Lyle was campaign manager for Randolph Harding, who won Kootenay West handedly. Lyle declined to stand as a provincial candidate, but Vera was elected to the local school board and helped persuade teacher Lorne Nicolson to seek the Nelson-Creston NDP nomination. Lyle was again campaign manager, but they were unsuccessful. Nicolson ran again in 1972 and was elected. Lyle was also a director of the West Kootenay Pollution Control Society, which opposed the establishment of a pulp mill on Kootenay Lake and set up the first recycling depot in Nelson. Although it faltered, toward the end they hired a young man from Vancouver. “He wore a trench coat, a beret, had a short haircut and was full of energy,” Vera wrote. “His name was Gerald Rotering.” Years later Lyle would hire him as his constituency assistant, which Vera said was “the smartest thing we did.” When Randolph Harding announced he wouldn’t run again, Lyle dithered about trying to replace him — Vera, too, was torn about whether to encourage or discourage her husband. But Lyle finally agreed to put his name forward after someone pointed out only five MPs could be considered blue collar workers. There were six candidates for the nomination, but Kristiansen won on the first ballot. In the 1979 federal election, he squared off against incumbent Progressive Conservative Bob Brisco in the first of four straight election and lost by 2,000 votes. Nine months later, Joe Clark’s minority government fell and Canadians returned to the polls. Once again there was a six-way race for the Kootenay West nomination which Kristiansen won on the third ballot. On election night, Feb. 18, 1980, he took an early lead and never fell behind, defeating Brisco by less than 800 votes. During his first term, Kristiansen participated in the occupation of the David Thompson University library to prevent the collection’s removal. He also arranged funding for the first stages of restoring Nelson’s Capitol Theatre and Streetcar 23.


Rossland News Thursday, July 2, 2015

‘Four years off for good behaviour’

through recent political developments, such as the federal NDP forming the official opposition in 2011. “He loved that,” his daughter Haida said. “He was really happy to see the NDP form government in Alberta this year and so wanted to hold on until the next federal election. As soon as he got sick 2½ years ago, he just wanted to make it to the next election. He was preparing a month ago to get his ID updated so he could vote.” In the last few weeks, Kristiansen contracted pneumonia, which his lungs were too weak to fight. While in hospital, he spoke fondly of the things he got to do in retirement on trips to South Africa and Tanzania: pet a cheetah, kiss a baby rhinoceros, and hug an old tortoise. Haida said his proudest accomplishments as MP all related to local historical preservation: the SS Moyie (which his father worked on) and Rossland Miners’ Hall in addition to the Capitol Theatre and Streetcar 23. He also specialized in Napoleonic history — and died on the 200th anniversary of the Battle of Waterloo. “My mom will miss having political and historical discussions with him,” Haida said. “His mind was sharp. He was great at debates and could pull up facts like an encyclopedia.” In addition to his wife and daughter, Kristiansen is survived by sons Eric and Colin and five grandchildren. Details of a service are still being worked out, but it’s expected to be held in Vancouver in a few weeks.

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• Ran in Kootenay West in 1979. Received 11,503 votes but lost to Progressive Conservative Bob Brisco, who had 13,645.

Courtesy Kristiansen family

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• Ran in Kootenay West-Revelstoke in 1988. Elected with 16,381 votes to Brisco’s 12,667.

Top: Vera and Lyle Kristiansen marked their golden wedding anniversary at the 50th anniversary of the NDP’s founding convention in 2011. Above Lyle Kristiansen with then-constituency assistant Gerald Rotering. Rotering would become mayor of Nelson.

www.newspaperscanada.ca

• Ran in Vancouver Centre in 1965. Received 5,184 votes but finished third, behind Liberal Jack Nicholson, who had 9,008 and Progressive Conservative Douglas Jung, who had 6,248.

• Ran in Kootenay West in 1984. Received 15,060 votes but lost to Brisco, who had 15,804.

2060 Columbia Ave. Rossland

Lyle Kristiansen’s electoral scorecard

• Ran in Kootenay West in 1980. Elected with 12,232 votes to Brisco’s 11,417.

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The Kristiansens thought the 1984 election would be an easy victory. “We had lots of volunteers, loads of money, and Lyle and I were received very warmly throughout the riding,” Vera wrote. However, Brisco prevailed by about the same margin as Kristiansen had previously won. Kristiansen went around saying he got the next four years off for good behaviour. He returned to Nelson as the city was facing bleak times but poised for a turnaround, partly under the leadership of Gerald Rotering, who was elected mayor. Kristiansen revealed a theatrical side by acting in three plays — I Always Wanted to Ride a Streetcar, Arsenic and Old Lace (he played an Irish cop) and Cinder Fella, in which he had two silent roles as an Egyptian eunuch and a hockey player. In 1988, he and Brisco faced off for the last time in the redrawn riding of Kootenay West-Revelstoke; this time Kristiansen won easily. He didn’t seek re-election in 1993. While Rotering was expected to succeed him, he decided not to. Instead Heather Suggitt carried the NDP banner, but lost to Jim Gouk of the then-fledgling Reform Party. Lyle and Vera retired to Madeira Park on the Sunshine Coast to be closer to family. A smoker for 50 years, Kristiansen suffered from emphysema and lung cancer. His will to live came partly

News

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gs - what t be. in y a s r la u p Po y came to e h t w o h d n a

“A bee in your bonnet”

Meaning: Preoccupied or obsessed with an idea.

Origin: This phrase clearly alludes to the state of agitation one would be in when finding a bee inside one’s bonnet. It follows on from the earlier expression ‘to have bees in one’s head’, which had much the same meaning.


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Editorial

Thursday, July 2, 2015 Rossland News Kootenay group publisher: Chuck Bennett Acting publisher: Karen Bennett Advertising: Christine Esovoloff Operations manager: Jennifer Cowan

Corrections

In the June 18 issue of the Rossland News the front page photo should have been credited to Tourism Rossland/Ryan Flett.

In the June 25 edition of the Rossland News regarding the animal shelter article, the heading stated the RDCK. In fact, it was the RDKB.

Call for Submissions The Rossland News is seeking your help in reporting on community events in Rossland. We can’t be everywhere at once but we would love to include your events, stories, press releases and photos in the paper. Please send your news items to Jennifer Cowan at editor@ rosslandnews.com. Remember to include your full name and address with your submissions and for photos, please include a brief description of the photo and the name of the person who took the photo.

BOOK REVIEW TITLE:

Chez l’arabe

AUTHOR:

Mireille Silcoff

197 pages

Letters Policy The Rossland News welcomes letters to the editor intended for publication but reserves the right to edit for brevity, clarity, legality, accuracy and topicality. Letters should be typically in the range of 300 words in length. Anonymous letters will not be published. To assist in verification, name, address and daytime telephone must be supplied, but will not be published. Email letters to editor@rosslandnews.com

MARK CONLIFFE At the heart of her stunning debut story collection Mireille Silcoff portrays the impacts that unexpected change can have on life. She knows such impact firsthand. Unexpected change caused her to write these stories. Ten years ago Silcoff, a Montreal journalist who writes for the National Post and the New York Times Magazine, was diagnosed with spontaneous cerebrospinal fluid leak. Because of spinal fluid leaks, there was very little spinal fluid to cushion Silcoff ’s brain, so it would sink to the back of her neck. What made her feel better was having her head lower than her chest, so that her brain wasn’t pulling. She couldn’t do much in this position, but she could write, and she wrote this collection’s title story, she explains, “in 15-minute daily

spurts lying upside down, holding my notebook over my head.” Ever the optimist, she implies she was given an opportunity — that is, that “there wasn’t much else to do or to distract me. I was so shut down in every other way.” She is also saying that she had choices. We might agree that her decision and actions were extraordinary ones, but we might contend that she could have done nothing. This tension between acting on one’s behalf in the face of hardship, sadness, or frustration, on the one hand, and doing nothing about it, on the other, infuses each of these eight stories. The quietly comic “Chez l’arabe” traces the disconnect between the needs of the young narrator, who has a condition that must resemble Silcoff ’s, and the care her family gives her. In “Davina” we learn how and why Anne’s love of dinner parties defines her life. “Appalachian Spring” makes the central character’s rehabilitation away from her family a time of discovery and realization. “Champ de Mars” explores lasting effects that the death of their daughter Sam has on her parents Ellen and Dory.

Christine Esovoloff Sales Associate

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.

Katelyn Hurley Creative

Your Community News Team

What does life deliver, the protagonist of “Shalom Israel!” asks, when your mother decides to move in with you? After all, “a mother does not raise a child to be turned away from her door, valise in hand, at sixty.” Perhaps a tougher question: What do you do when someone whom you’d never considered a close friend proposes that she is, and in fact she wants to come visit you on her own terms? Read “Complimentarity” for some ideas. In “Flower Watching” the narrator and her husband Antoine are struggling. Antoine won’t admit what he can’t do, and he won’t listen to what his wife wants. And, “Eskimos” charts the ups and self-inflicted downs of Gerry Dubinsky’s eventful and potentially prosperous life. Despite their focus on changes that could lead to sadness or despair, these stories aren’t dark. Silcoff gives us characters who understand their choices and thus who accept their utterly human acquiescence, resilience, or independence. As she details these understandings, she reveals her own disarmingly stirring attention to emotions that inspire these choices.

Chuck Bennett Publisher

Jennifer Cowan Operations Manager


Rossland News Thursday, July 2, 2015

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Community

B.C. adding to aboriginal education Public schools and post-secondary will be introducing more history of First Nations in the coming year Rustad will be in Prince George at a ceremony to rename Fort George Park to recognize the original inhabitants, the Lheidli T’enneh First Nation. A Lheidli T’enneh flag will be raised at city hall where it will be permanently flown. National Aboriginal Day events are planned around the province, including a three-day cultural festival at the Royal B.C. Museum in Victoria with dance, arts and crafts and traditional foods. The past year has been pivotal for aboriginal relations in B.C., with the Supreme Court of Canada’s landmark decision recognizing aboriginal title to traditional territory of the Tsilhqot’in Nation near Williams Lake. The province is working on a protocol to manage access by non-aboriginal people to the Nemiah Valley, where provincial jurisdiction no longer applies. While progress in treaty negotiations has been slow, the B.C. government continues to reach resource revenue sharing agreements with First Nations around the province, covering forestry, mining and oil and gas projects.

Photo by Jennifer Cowan

When the city of Prince George was being established a century ago, the aboriginal people on the site of the present downtown area were relocated to a new reserve and their homes were burned. That’s a part of B.C. history that many people in Prince George and around the province don’t know, and an example of why changes are coming to B.C. school curriculum, says Aboriginal Relations Minister John Rustad. More changes will be announced soon for post-secondary education, based on the recommendations of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada. The B.C. government is providing $4.3 million to establish an emergency financial assistance for aboriginal students and $12 million for a scholarship program. “There have been attempts over the years to include more information around First Nations and our aboriginal history, but this is going quite a bit further and trying to tell a more complete history of us as Canadians, all Canadians,” Rustad said. National Aboriginal Day is Sunday, June 21.

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Supporting patients dealing with pain

The Kootenay Boundary Division of Family Practice announced today the launch of a new tool to support people dealing with chronic pain, and they are inviting public input to further develop the tool. According to Canada-wide statistics, more than 1 in 5 Kootenay Boundary residents suffer from the disease. Dr. Joel Kailia, a GP in Nelson specialising in chronic pain management and member of the Kootenay Boundary Division of Family Practice said, “Chronic pain has a profoundly negative impact on peoples lives, including physical, emotional and psychological trauma. It results in reduced quality of life for patents as well as their relatives and friends supporting them.” The disease also has a huge impact financially on the health care system as well as business productivity in our region. The annual cost of chronic pain to the health care system in Canada is estimated to be as high as 62 billion, more than cancer,

AIDS and heart disease combined. Chronic pain is a condition that typically affects patients for longer than five years and while often caused by injury, arthritis or spinal disk abnormalities, in many cases, unfortunately, the cause is unknown. “What we do know is that while treatments like medication, injections and surgery are useful tools for managing pain, the best approach to dealing with pain is multi-disciplinary,” added Dr. Kailia. To help address this issue, doctors in the Kootenay Boundary have developed the Chronic Pain Tool, a document that aims to promote a multidisciplinary approach to managing the disease, and provides a list of practitioners, services and resources patients can access in the area. With a range of methods including medical treatments, body work, cognitive therapies, self management and education, doctors aim to build a re-

source that supports the needs of this patient population. Sandi Jewell, a registered physiotherapist based in Warfield said, “It’s exciting to see this tool being launched. In my work as a physiotherapist, I know that patients are the experts when it comes to their own care, so I’m delighted we are approaching them to help build the tool.” Dr. Kailia added, “We’ve made a great start and now we’re asking for input from other practitioners, community groups and the public. If you have or know someone dealing with this disease, we want to hear about any resources that will expand and improve our initial list.” The chronic pain tool can be found at www.kbdivision. org/chronicpaintool. To recommend any further practitioners/services/resources, please contact Paul Edney at the Kootenay Boundary Division of Family Practice at pedney@divisionsbc.ca

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We hope you had a great Canada Day! I hope all of you had a safe and fun Canada Day and took a moment to reflect on the privileges and pleasures of living in Canada.

Katrine Conroy, MLA

Kootenay West 1-888-755-0556 Katrine.conroy.mla@leg.bc.ca www.katrineconroy.ca

The cast from Rossland’s Gold Fever Follies extended a warm hand to Trail council on June 22, impressing all with their humour, stellar voices and in sync dance moves. This year’s show is a Kootenay spin on a classic tale of two star-crossed lovers. (Left to right) Ty Wright as Donald Guthrie; Jessica Rowat, Gertrude; Nadya Corscadden as Ellen Guthrie; Nick Heffelfinger, Alderman Flute; Lauren Halász as Isabella Mezzonotti; Kirsti Hack, Mabel; Alexandra Willett, Romola Mezzonotti; Aaron James, Julian; and Amy King the Velvet Queen.

Photo by Sheri Regnier

A Kootenay twist on a classic

Love story retold based on local politics SHERI REGNIER Rossland News

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“Parting is such sweet sorrow” following a performance by the Gold Fever Follies. Bold, witty and based on historical Rossland and Trail political relations, this year’s “Summer is Coming” promises plenty of laughs and great songs in a story told through the eyes of two young lovers. Written by Brian Turner, a Trail born, Warfield raised and Rossland schooled script writer, the play gives a Kootenay twist to the Shakespearean classic tale of Romeo and Juliet. Set in Rossland in 1903, the cities are at each others throats because of politics and past grievances, explains Amy King, the show’s assistant music director, accompanist and actor. Instead of the Capulets and Montagues feuding as in the original, Rossland and Trail fill those roles, she said. Aaron James portrays Julian (Romeo) a Rossland volunteer firefighter who falls head over heels for a girl from Trail named Romola Mezzonotti, played by Alexandra Willett. After the two characters meet and it’s love at first sight, the question becomes, “Can the two live in peace even though they are from different worlds?”

“Come and find out,” said King. “Also, see how well you know the story of Romeo and Juliet (because) every character has a connection to a specific character in the classic Shakespearean tale.” This is King’s second year being part of the Gold Fever Follies, now in its 29th season. “I decided to try my luck a year ago and got in,” said the recent Canadian College of Performing Arts graduate. Originally from Pense, Sask., King was cast as a romantic lead in the 2014 “Off the Rails” production which brought her to the West Kootenay for the first time. “We would take cast trips to Nelson, Castlegar, Trail, Montrose and nearby lakes and rivers,” she said. “While staying in Rossland I fell in love with this part of the country.” King portrays the Velvet Queen, the proprietor of the Velvet Hotel and head of the Garter Girls in “Summer is Coming,” as well as chorus/narrator. “Behind the scenes I play the piano for the show, stage manage and run lights at the same time,” she said. “It’s a job that is quite a challenge, but is such a thrill to do.” The show runs twice daily to Aug. 22 at the Rossland Miner’s Hall.

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Libby Martin, president of the Rossland Historical Museum & Archives Association, rides an educational bicycle, donated to the Rossland Museum & Discovery Centre by FortisBC’s PowerSense program. The bike helps riders understand how much energy it takes to power things like LED lights, fans and hairdryers. For example, it takes about one-tenth the effort to light up the LED bulbs than to light the incandescent bulbs. Martin took turns riding the bike with FortisBC’s Craig Clare, supervisor at the Trail Contact Centre. Photo credit: FortisBC

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Make extra $$$ The old Dewdney Trail sign that originally stood at the Dewdney Trailhead on Highway 22 in Paterson has been restored. Funding for the restoration and setting the sign back up on a new post is being funded by Linda Worley, Director for Area “B”, RDKB. The trail was built from Rock Creek to Wild Horse Creek in 1865 by Edgar Dewdney under direction from the Colonial Governor, Frederick Seymour, making 2015 the 150th anniversary of this section of the Dewdney Trail. A new society is being formed to restore and protect the Dewdney Trail. The society has been initiated by the West Kootenay Chapter of the Back Country Horsemen of BC. will include representatives from other trail groups and individuals interested in preserving this iconic trail. L-R: Linda Worley, Graham Jones and Richie Mann. Submitted by Richie Mann

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Thursday, July 2, 2015 Rossland News

COMMUNITY CALENDAR

Community

UPCOMING

NEXT CITY COUNCIL MEETINGs: Monday, July 13, 6 p.m. Monday, August 17, 6 p.m. ROSSLAND MUSEUM REGULAR HOURS The Museum is open for the summer season. May-June: Wed to Sun: 10 am to 6 pm July-August: 7 days a week: 10 am to 6 pm Check out the website for more information and all upcoming events and activities at www.rosslandmuseum.ca. ROSSLAND PUBLIC LIBRARY REGULAR HOURS Summer hours: Tuesday: Noon - 8 p.m. Wednesday: noon - 5 p.m. Thursday: 10:00am - 8 p.m. Friday: 10:00am - 5 p.m. Saturday: noon - 5 p.m.

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Country Craft Distillery is joining us for the first time as our 2nd liquor vendor. The Rossland Public Library is back with the Summer Reading program at the Market. And much more great stuff coming! It looks like its going to be another hot and sunny market day! MUSIC IN THE PARK Thursday, July 2, 7-8 p.m. @ Gazebo at Gyro Park. Music in the Park presents Golden City Fiddlers. Richie Mann leads this group of fiddlers and other musicians from Rossland who play old-time tunes.

Contac 5-6397 250-36

ROSSLAND MOUNTAIN MARKET Thursday, July 2 Salt Blendz is back with deliciously flavoured sea salts! The Kootenay

downtown. There will be no instruction, just a space to be creative with other youth artists.

SLURPS AND BURPS FEEDING GROUP Tuesdays until Nov 3, 11:30 am to 1 pm. Family Obstetrics Clinic, 4th Floor Maternity, KBRH Trail. Share your experiences with your peers in an informative place for breastfeeding and bottle support. Whether you are an expectant mom, brand new mom, or a more seasoned mom, we welcome you! THE CHURCH OF DIRT Mondays, 5:30 p.m. @ the Centennial Trail-head parking lot. Come out and get dirty, meet great folks young and old, and add to our fantastic trail system. Reminders, updates, and location changes will be posted on Bhubble before each build night. No experience needed. COMMUNITY JAM AT THE OLD FIREHALL Every Thursday until Oct 8, 6-9 pm @ the Old Fire Hall Ron Halliday hosts an acoustic, play together, music night in this historic and beautiful room. ART DROP IN NIGHT Mondays, 7 to 8:30 p.m. @ the new space next door to RHC Insurance

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ADULT CO-ED REC HOCKEY Tuesdays 9:45 to 11 p.m. Sundays 9:15 to 10:30 p.m. Join this fun, co-ed recreational program of non-contact drop-in hockey. Full equipment is required and some experience necessary. PICKLEBALL Indoor Pickleball at RSS Wednesdays from 6 to 7:30 p.m. ROSSLAND MONKEY CLUB Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6:30-8 p.m. @ RSS Auditorium. Parkour and freerunning. Ages 8 and up. $5 drop-in. TEEN NIGHT Tuesdays 6-8 p.m. @ the Rossland Public Library. Let Sage and Sally know what you want to do at Teen Night. Come out and have fun! ROSSLAND BEAVER SCOUTS Mondays 3 to 4 p.m. Girls and boys ages 5 to 7 years. Please contact Deanna Leask at 250362-7118 to join. LOCAL WRITERS DISCUSSION Wednesdays 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. @ the Rossland Seniors Hall. To share ideas, expertise and knowledge, critiques, and open opportunities for

.COM

Highway Drive, Trail B.C.

Rossland Museum charity golf tourney Charity golf tournament at Redstone Resort for the Rossland Museum Renewal Project

The Rossland Museum is holding their first annual charity golf tournament on July 11 with all proceeds going towards a renewed Rossland Museum & Discovery Centre. There will be teams of four players, divided into Mens, Womens and Mixed teams and prizes for each division. Also, lots of opporunities to win prizes for hole competitions, and even a hole-inone sponsor for $10,000, courtesy of Hall Printing. It will be a shotgun start at 3 p.m., and best ball play. The cost is $55 for Redstone members (includes $10 cart seat) and $80 for non-members. Price includes dinner and dessert in the clubhouse with even more opportunities for prizes. Event supporters are: FortisBC EZ Rock Kootenay-Boundary Redstone Resort & Restaurant

ONGOING

WHERE THE WILD THINGS ARE WEEKLY CAMPFIRE AND CONCERT Tuesdays, July 7 - Aug 25, 5-7 p.m. @ the Rossland Museum and Discovery Centre

JUNE 2015

ROSSLAND POOL The outdoor pool is open from June until September in downtown Rossland. Rossland’s 80 year old pool is also a Heritage site.

experienced and want to be writers. For more information contact Les Anderson by email lesanderson66@ gmail.com or phone @ 250-362-5532. ROSSLAND SENIORS Monday 1:30 p.m. Seniors Art Club meets. Contact Edith at 250-362-4477. Monday 7 p.m. Rossland Quilters Guild meets. Contact Dayanne at 250-362-7727. Wednesday 7 p.m. Rossland Old Time Fiddlers play. Visitors should contact Richie or Audrey at 250-362-9465. Thursday 9:30 to 11 a.m. Seniors stretching exercises and morning tea and snacks. ROSSLAND PUBLIC LIBRARY The library has lots of great programs and events: Homeschoolers Happy Hour: 1st and 3rd Friday 1-2 p.m. Lego Club: 1st and 3rd Thursday 3 to 4 p.m. Books and Babies: Fridays at 11 a.m. Songs and story time for little ones 0 to 30 months. Page Turners Book Club: 2nd Thursday of each month from 3 to 4 p.m. for kids 8-11 years old. Book Club for adults: Last Wednesday of each month. Movies and Munchies: 4th Thursday of each month from 3 to 4 p.m. For kids 6-12 years.

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CALENDAR 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. To post an event, provide information with contact details to editor@rosslandnews.com or give us a call at 877-365-6397. Thank you.

CALL FOR SUBMISSIONS

The Rossland News is seeking your help in reporting on community events in Rossland We can’t be everywhere at once but would love to include your events, stories, press releases and photos in the paper. Please send your news items to Jennifer Cowan at editor@ rosslandnews.com. Remember to include your full name and address with your submissions and for photos, please include a brief description of the photo and the name of the person who took the photo.

plus

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Rossland News Thursday, July 2, 2015

Community

Kootenay Robusters rise to the challenge

The Kootenay Robusters competed in Lethbridge this past weekend. Photo submitted

Complete Windshield Replacement ICBC and private insurances accepted Phone: 250.362.7677 Fax: 250.362.7122 2015 3rd Ave.Rossland, BC jeffscollision@telus.net

New LocatioN

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details

Your local dragon boat team, the Kootenay Robusters, recently took part in the ATB Financial Lethbridge Rotary Dragon Boat Festival, held at Henderson Lake in Lethbridge last weekend. Travelling from Grand Forks, Christina Lake, Castlegar, Trail and Rossland, the team arrived Friday evening in time for a final practice. The festival organizers had provided newer dragon boats called Elementals and, after a few tippy moments, the team got used to the different feel and quick response these boats provide. Saturday saw the team compete in two heats in the women’s category (open to all women) as well as the special race for breast cancer survivors only. For that race, the Kootenay Robusters, who were travelling with only 14 survivors, combined with the Cranbrook team, Abreast in the Rockies, to form a new group, Kootenay Abreast, completing the roster of 20 paddlers. Despite never having paddled together before, the amalgamated team won gold in the survivor race and took the C Cup, donated especially for this race. Afterwards, all survivors took part in a moving “Rose Ceremony” plucking the petals from roses and setting them adrift in the waters of the lake, to remember loved ones who have been stricken with cancer. Thanks to a strong effort on the first day of the festival, the Robusters

pam martin 250.362.7168 1760 2nd Ave. Rossland, BC www.detailshairstudio.ca or on Facebook

Submitted by Jan Micklethwaite

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earned the right to compete in the A finals on Sunday. Dragon boat placements at this festival were decided on by the times posted on the first day — so the women’s teams were sorted into three levels: A, B and C. Pitted against the fastest teams at the festival, the Robusters placed fourth in the semi final and then streaked to first place in their final race of the day — the A consolation round. This win meant they placed fifth out of the 21 teams competing. The team was thrilled with the excellent result and the fact they had been able to put together some races that showed what they were capable of achieving. As one member put it, “When most people look at us they see a quiet team with some gray hair and perhaps a few extra pounds. When our coach (Trish Ostlund) looks at us, all she sees is raw potential — with no limitations that can’t be managed as long as we work together.” This may account for some of the amazed looks from the younger, stronger teams as they cross the finish line behind the Robusters. It’s something we love to see. If this team sounds like something you’d like to get involved in, all women are welcome. For more information visit our website: www.kootenayrobusters.com or call 250-362-5289.

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Announcements

Employment

Information

Help Wanted

CANADA BENEFIT Group Do you or someone you know suffer from a disability? Get up to $40,000 from the Canadian Government. Toll-free 1-888511-2250 or vwww.canada benefit.ca/free-assessment.

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Business Opportunities GET FREE vending machines Can earn $100,000 + per year. All cash-locations provided. protected Territories. Interest free financing. Full details call now 1-866-668-6629 Website www.tcvend.com. HIP OR knee replacement? Arthritic Conditions/COPD? Restrictions in Walking/Dressing? Disability Tax Credit $2,000 Tax Credit $20,000 Refund. Apply Today For Assistance: 1-844-453-5372.

Career Opportunities

MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get online training you need from an employertrusted program. Visit: CareerStep.ca/MT or 1-855-7683362 to start training for your work-at-home career today!

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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

UCLUELET HARBOUR SEAFOODS is currently seeking FISH CUTTERS This position requires the ability to fillet a minimum of 150Lbs of Rockfish fillets with a 30% Skin- off recovery (500 Round Pounds) per hour or, 140 or more whole Rockfish per hour. Apply by e-mail to: uhsjobs@pac seafood.com or call at Ph: 250-726-7768 x234

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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 TAX FREE MONEY is available, if you are a homeowner, today! We can easily approve you by phone. 1st, 2nd or 3rd mortgage money is available right now. Rates start at Prime. Equity counts. We don’t rely on credit, age or income. Call Anytime 1-800-639-2274 or 604-430-1498. Apply online www.capitaldirect.ca

Home Improvements

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Merchandise for Sale

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MOSSBUSTERS ! Call us for your roof and exterior cleaning needs. We remove Moss, Algae, Lichen, Mold, Black streaks and other debris with our exclusive Softwash nopressure cleaning system . We do pressure washing too. Fully insured, affordable and professional service. Toll Free 1844-428-0522

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Houses For Sale ROSSLAND, 2BDRM. older, well constructed, furniture & appliances, full basement, large garage. Priced to sell. 250-362-5518

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Transportation

Cars - Domestic 1992 Honda Civic, 5sp standard, 230,000km, great condition, new clutch, $2,400/obo. 2002 Nissan Altima, 4cy, 4dr, auto, excellent condition, fully loaded, $3,900. 250-442-0122

Cars - Sports & Imports 2009 TOYOTA Camry S.E. New summer tires. 172,500km. Nice car. $7,995.00 obo. 250-368-3309

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Call for Board of Director(s) One Year Term Community Futures of Greater Trail is a dynamic, volunteer board-driven organization looking to increase its Board of Directors. Those interested in this position should be regionally-minded with experience in one or more of the following areas: commercial lending, accounting, business management, community economic development, significant entrepreneurial experience. Previous volunteer experience and/or board participation is considered an asset.

In order to ensure equitable regional representation, we are looking for applications from individuals who work and/or reside in Rossland, Warfield, Trail, Montrose, Fruitvale, and RDKB Areas A & B. Successful candidates will have community and client values consistent with those of the current Board of Directors, its committees, and staff. Appointment(s) to the Board of Directors will take place at the Annual General Meeting to be held in September 2015. Interested individuals are encouraged to complete a resume, personal biography, and cover letter to be submitted to the attention of Don Freschi, General Manager: don@communityfutures.com or mail to 825 Spokane Street, Trail, BC, V1R 3W4. Closing date for the application process is July 15, 2015. Community Futures’ services and programs are made possible with the assistance of the Government of Canada via Western Economic Diversification Canada. For more detailed information on the application process and our organization

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CLUES DOWN 1. Wound crust 2. Killer whale 3. Leopold & ___ 4. Bony piece of meat 5. Speed measure (abbr.) 6. Productive land 7. Rajah’s wife 8. Close companion 9. Possesses 10. Make less visible 11. Buffalo 12. Tennis player Bjorn 13. Mountain range in Kyrgyszstan 21. Gross revenue 23. Honey (abbr.) 25. Affirmative 26. Frozen water 27. Carpenter’s work table 28. __, Danish astronomer 29. 1977 AL MVP Rod 32. Italian Air Marshal Italo 33. Mends 34. Bullfighting maneuvers 36. 1/100 yen 37. Board of Trade 38. Idle talk 40. Hairless scalp 41. Hannibal’s surname 43. Old Tokyo 44. Spoken in the Dali region 46. Women’s undergarment 47. Weasel’s winter fur 49. Blatted 50. Medieval circuit courts 51. Muslim shrine in Mecca 52. Former ruler of Iran 53. Fungal spore sacs 54. Baseball team # 57. Stringed instrument 58. Geological times 59. Sandy piece of seashore 61. Sino-Soviet block (abbr.) 62. Drunkard

CLUES ACROSS 1. Suns 5. Bog 10. Woodcutter hero Ali 14. Aquatic reptile (abbr.) 15. Cape Verde capital 16. Chemical compounds 17. Maple genus 18. “All _____ on deck” 19. Roman public squares 20. Leavened rum cakes 22. Quilting gathering 23. Large hero sandwich 24. Oprah’s BFF 27. London radio station 30. Downwind 31. Frosty 32. Brake horsepower 35. In a way, removes 37. Bridge-building degree 38. Mother of the Titans 39. Nostrils 40. ___ choy: Chinese cabbage 41. A.K.A. rose-red spinel 42. Blue goose genus 43. Take in solid food 44. Speak incoherently 45. Chop with an axe 46. Wrapped package (abbr.) 47. Auricle 48. Former CIA 49. Highway Patrol’s Crawford 52. Yemen capital 55. John __, Br. statesman (1584-1643) 56. Expressed pleasure 60. First Chinese dynasty 61. Indian dresses 63. Swiss river 64. Teen skin disease 65. Takes dictation 66. Husk of wheat 67. Went quickly 68. Stud with jewels 69. Recess

ANSWERS


Rossland News Thursday, July 2, 2015

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Community

Fingertips

News News News at your... at your... at your...

Physical Literacy in the Columbia Basin

Fingertips Fingertips Fingertips HAVE YOUR SAY We’re Listening PUBLIC HEARING

Monday July 13 6:00pm Council Chambers 1899 Columbia Ave

PUBLIC HEARING

OCP Amendment Bylaw No. 2593 and Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 2594 What are Official Community Plan (OCP) and Zoning Amendment Bylaws No. 2593, 2594 about? The purpose of the bylaws is to rezone the land at 2099 Third Ave (formally Jehovah Hall) from P1-Public and Institutional to C2 – Commercial Service. This also requires an Official Community Plan Amendment from Institutional Public Lands to Mixed Use.

Pictured from left to right: Nicole Marynowski, Amy Shields, Janis Neufeld, Kim Palfenier, and Sandi Lavery. Photo submitted

Over 400 professionals from across the world and from a range of sectors including health, education, leisure, play and sport gathered with the common goal of developing a global community committed to the development of physical literacy. The International Physical Literacy Conference 2015 was held in Vancouver from June 13-16. In attendance from the Columbia Basin were Amy Shields and Nicola Marynowski from the Trail Gymnastics Club, Kim Palfenier from the Nelson Regional Sports Council and Sandi Lavery and Janis Neufeld from PacificSport Columbia Basin. Physical activity is a lot more fun when we are physically literate. In addition, if we want our children to remain active for life, they need to develop physical literacy at a young age. What is physical literacy? Leading authority Professor Margaret Whitehead, University of Bedforshire, provided the definition as, “...the motiva-

tion, confidence, physical competence, knowledge and understanding to value and take responsibility for engagement in physical activities for life.” Physical literacy is the journey of gaining physical movement skills to enable and encourage participation in sport and physical activity throughout a life span. Furthermore, it is a well-established body awareness leading to fluent movement, which can be applied to any sport, or physical activity and is an understanding of the principles of holistic health leading to greater self-esteem and self-fulfillment. Researchers in attendance shared studies and evidence to support the concept of children learning physical literacy skills in their early school years rather than the previously garnered thought of focusing on sport specific skills to gain success. Giving opportunities and encouraging children to participate in a variety of sports, movements and experiences will create the foundation for

specific sport skills further along in their development. This is an exciting concept for children and parents in the Columbia Basin due to our limited access to sport opportunities for youth, especially in rural areas. A child exposed to an environment developing physical literacy can reach their potential as an athlete without specializing at a young age. The next step is to encourage our communities, schools, clubs and recreation organizations to adopt the principles and methodology of physical literacy. Decision makers in health, education and sport need to be influenced to adopt and embrace physical literacy as an integral part of the development of all persons living in the region. There are many resources available through the Canadian Sport For Life websites at www.canadiansportforlife.ca and www.physicalliteracy.ca.

Phone (250)362 7396

PO Box 1179 Rossland, BC V0G 1Y0

Email: stacey@ rossland.ca

Website: www.rossland.ca

How will this affect me? The purpose of the bylaw is to allow commercial development on the site. The applicant has offered 2 pedestrian right of ways to the City. One on the west side and one on the south side of the property.

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. Stacey Lightbourne—Planner

SHOP LOCAL AND WIN!

Submitted by Janis Neufeld

The rossland news

Super Summer

PA N O R A M I C

PA N O R A M I C 1. Find a good starting point

Stand lined up with the center of the panoramic photo, as much as possible.

2. Stand still

otos h p g n Winni published will be Rossland in the ws. Ne

Send in your panoramic view of Rossland with a sentence or two telling us what’s going on in your photo and the location.

1. Find a good starting point

Stand lined up with the center of the panoramic photo, as much as possible.

2. Stand still

Try to keep the arrow on the center line as you are shooting. The more you move your phone up or down, the more chance you have of ending up with a jagged or bumpy photo.

3. Beware of movement

Because the panoramic feature seams photos together, if you have someone or something moving across the screen while you are taking the photo, it will look very odd once you finish. If you want to include someone, ask them to stand still until you are finished.

4. Share it! --------

Send to: editor@rosslandnews.com

Shopping Spree

WE WANT TO ENCOURAGE PEOPLE TO SUPPORT LOCAL BUSINESSES THIS SUMMER AND ONE LUCKY PERSON WILL WIN!

Try to keep the arrow on the center line as you are shooting. The more you move your phone up or down, the more chance you have of ending up with a jagged or bumpy photo.

3. Beware of movement

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Thursday, July 2, 2015 Rossland News

Community

Kootenay Danceworks donates $2799 to the Maternity & Pediatrics Department at KBRH. This donation was made possible through proceeds from the Dancing Divas and Dads year end recital. Renee Salsiccioli, owner Kootenay Danceworks (center) presents the donation to KBRH Health Foundation representatives Lisa Pasin, Director of Development (left) and Mike Conci, Board Director (right). Photo credit: KBRH Health Foundation

On June 30, twenty-one men, all who have daughters in dance, overcame their hesitation and fear of the stage in order to perform in the year end show for Danceworks, Dancing Divas and Dads. The event was a fundraiser for the KBRH Urology campaign. One of the dads, Steve Cutt said, “The first day took one and a half hours to get 30 seconds of a 90 second routine. Although most are athletic, dance was not our stong suit.” Pictured here, the guys relaxing after a great dance to Putting on the Ritz. Back row (L-R): Aladar Reus, Jeroen Kassels, Jonathan Jinjoe, Bernie Hoffman, Vic Bobbitt, Peter Wan, Junior Hamm, Brad White, Paul Mckay, Terry Ferguson, Parry Lafond, Jeff Hussey, Brian Stefani and Steven Hargreaves. Front row (L-R): Seth Bitting, Jesse Brown, Steve Cutt, Gonzalo Ansede, Rene Salsiccioli, Marcus Bruckmeier, Jim Leithead. Missing: Heath Clement. Photo submitted

www.spca.bc.ca

“Let me be the princess of your heart.”

Rossland News, July 02, 2015  

July 02, 2015 edition of the Rossland News

Rossland News, July 02, 2015  

July 02, 2015 edition of the Rossland News