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News - The Sears National Kids Cancer Ride, a coast-to-coast bicycle journey in support of children’s cancer facilities and research, pedalled their way through Brighton on Monday. The ride began on September 5 at White Rock, British Columbia, and ends, 7,000 kilometres later, on September 21 at Halifax, Nova Scotia. Photo: Ray Yurkowski

By Ray Yurkowski

Air Force Association honours Battle of Britain veterans

News - Trenton - The 413 Wing Air Force Association of Canada held a commemoration ceremony last weekend in honour of those who fought in the Battle of Britain. John Mylod, a veteran of the historic battle, considered a turnPlease see “Lawyer” on page 4 ing point of World War II, was there.

He was only 18 years old, “going on 19,” when he served as an air gunner aboard a Wellington aircraft. After shooting down a Heinkel 111 bomber, he was awarded a Distinguished Flying Medal. According to the Royal Canadian Air Force web site, “the summer of 1940 was a dark time

for the Allied Forces. Most of continental Europe had fallen to the Nazis and Hitler was preparing to launch a full-scale invasion of Great Britain. But first, he needed to dominate the airspace over the English Channel. To do so, his Luftwaffe (air force) needed to destroy the Please see “Battle” on page 5

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News - Brighton - A letter from municipal lawyers, Templeton Menninga, presented at Monday’s municipal council meeting confirmed Mayor Mark Walas lied when he insisted he received no documents two years ago during an effort to fire CAO Gayle Frost. The letter, dated September 6, was moved into the open session agenda and included correspondence along with termination documents sent to Walas between August and October 2011. After the council decision to make the letter public, Walas read a prepared statement and excused himself from the proceedings. “I believe, it would be inappropriate for any further discussion on any items of a confidential nature and a legal matter which are going before the integrity commissioner as approved by this council at the last meeting,” he said, in part. “Further frivolous public discussions on very serious topics will not be tolerated and are highly unprofessional. “I, for one, will be fully co-operating with the integrity commissioner to ensure they are advised of everything that I have knowledge of. I notified the integrity commissioner of my participation today by email. “I will not participate in any further discussions on this matter with members of council, this evening or in the future.” “This letter and

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north end of Pinnacle Street, a municipal right-of-way. Notably, the tree removal provides a panoramic view of the lake, most especially at an empty lot at the east end of Lakeview Heights. The lot is owned by Walas, who denies any involvement in the act. “It is amply clear this was a retaliatory move by Mayor Walas,” said Kerr. “The final legal bills would have been extensive, and all of this unnecessary expense would have been because Mayor Walas disliked the CAO and was prepared to incur substantial cost and public funds in order to secure her dismissal.” “Unfortunately, under legislation that exists in Ontario, council has no recourse to deal with these matters any further,” said Kerr. “We are left with the power of the integrity commissioner as the only possible remedy.” “It’s time to move on,” offered Councillor Tom Rittwage. “There’s not a lot we can do.” Council approved receiving the correspondence and forwarding it to the integrity commissioner.

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associated documents from Templeton Menninga shows very, very clearly that all of the email correspondence was conducted from the personal email address of Mayor Walas,” said Deputy-mayor Craig Kerr, who acted as chairperson for that part of the meeting. “And he was representing himself as acting on behalf of the municipality. This latest Templeton correspondence proves beyond any doubt Mayor Walas was, in fact, provided with extensive documentation on this matter and he has denied repeatedly he received such documents and refused to provide any documents he did receive. By refusing to release the documents he has effectively destroyed municipal documents, which is a contravention under legislation. “The advice of our solicitor makes it amply clear that the contemplated termination of our CAO was without cause,” added Kerr, who contends the action started the day after an illegal tree cutting incident was brought to council’s attention after 14 trees, some about 50 years old and all reportedly healthy, were felled at the

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Battle of Britain veterans honoured Continued from page 3

home, but they also understood that freedom is never free,” she said. “It comes with a cost, and sometimes it costs everything so the next generation can continue to enjoy that freedom.” Mylod, now 92, says, “I was one of the lucky ones, I had a good life.” “It was shortly after the Battle of Britain, I met my bride,” he added, with a grin. And after serving two tours or 50 trips in the air force, “I had a reason to keep on living.”

Royal Air Force (RAF).” The battle marked the first in history to be fought entirely in the air. It was also the largest and most sustained aerial bombing campaign to date. At the ceremony, military Chaplain Tracy Graf observed how “those who served and died were just like us.” “They had hopes and dreams, families who loved them, friends that wanted them to come

Pre-Season With flags at half-mast, the 413 Wing Air Force Association of Canada Pipes and Drums begin the annual commemoration ceremony last week to honour those who fought in the Battle of Britain. Photo: Ray Yurkowski

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Brighton council nixes the Hip By Ray Yurkowski

News - Brighton - It turns out the rock band Tragically Hip won’t be appearing in Brighton after all. Rumours started to fly when Monday night’s municipal council meeting agenda revealed plans for the Applefest 40th anniversary celebrations, to be held next year, included “a main headliner band for one evening, and a local band and fireworks for a second evening.” Further, the Applefest committee approved a request to ask municipal council to consider a loan of $250,000 for the

down payment. “The Tragically Hip does attract a fairly big crowd,” said Councillor John Martinello, who made the recommendation at the committee meeting. “And I think there would be a lot of collateral benefit to bringing them in. We are confident this will be a success and the expenses will be recouped.” “I understand and appreciate what the Applefest committee is trying to do,” said Councillor Tom Rittwage. “But I cannot support a half million dollars for a band. It’s a lot of money and I just can’t do it.”

“I cannot commit taxpayer dollars to this event knowing the risks that are involved,” added Councillor Mike Vandertoorn. There was some concern from a couple of local camps. Representatives from Brighton Speedway and the local minor hockey association voiced their opposition to the plan. The Speedway already promotes feature events on Applefest weekend and minor hockey runs a fund-raiser dance, which goes a long way to offsetting the cost of playing the game for Brighton kids.

On September 22, ride through Northumberland’s picturesque countryside and support the United Way!

“The message to the committee is, perhaps this is a little more ambitious than we anticipated,” offered Mayor Mark Walas. “Continue to aim high, but at a lower dollar value,” added Rittwage. The final word went to municipal economic development manager Elisha Purchase. “It was unfortunate we

weren’t asked to bring a report to this meeting,” she said. “Based on the numbers we have received, I think it would be financially irresponsible to commit those kinds of funds to this specific event. Five hundred thousand dollars is the cost we received through a local promoter, who informally provided us with the information and said, ‘it’s not going to

be doable,’ and this is someone who does this for a living.” “There are a lot of reasons I don’t see this as being feasible,” added Purchase. “I don’t think the municipality is in the business of putting on this kind of a show, that’s the job of the promoter.” In a recorded vote, council unanimously defeated the proposal.

Human foot found at Presqu’ile Park The shoe was located on the north shore of the island and is described as a high-end Mizuno left shoe: grey, black and pink in colour. Northumberland OPP Marine Unit and Crime Unit, Central Region Emergency Response Team (ERT) and OPP Forensic Identification Services Peterborough Unit were all at the scene on September 11 and 12.

By Ray Yurkowski

News - Brighton - Ontario Provincial Police (OPP) were called to Presqu’ile Provincial Park last week after park staff made a grisly discovery. A human foot inside a size 11 women’s running shoe was found at Gull Island, near Owen Point, a popular bird watching location.

“OPP are now acting under the direction of the Ontario Coroner’s Office surrounding the circumstances of this discovery,” says a press release. Anyone with information regarding the investigation is asked to contact the Ontario Provincial Police at 1-888-3101122 or the Brighton OPP detachment at 613-475-1313.

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News - The Brighton Photo Group reported “steady traffic” last week at their first-ever public show, which runs until September 25 at the new winter home of the Brighton Arts Council, 28 Main Street. The group, which boasts a membership of about 40 local shutterbugs, meets at 9:30 a.m. on the first Tuesday of the month at the King Edward 16 Main St. Warkworth Park community centre. Seen here, at the show 705-924-1212 last weekend is Stuart Morley, a member of the www.ourluckystars.ca group’s program committee. Photo: Ray Yurkowski

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OPINION Rape is an African Problem Editorial - Last May, with considerable trepidation, I wrote an article about what seemed to be extraordinarily high rates of rape in Africa. The original data came from a study by South Africa’s Medical Research Council in 2009 which found that more than a quarter of South African men—27.6 per cent— admitted that they had committed rape. Almost half of those men had raped two or three women or girls. One in 13 had raped at least ten victims. Over the next couple of years, I ran across a couple of other less detailed studies suggesting that the problem was not just South African. A report from the eastern Congo in 2012 said that over a third of the men interviewed—34 per cent—had committed rape, and an older report from Tanzania found that 20 per cent of the women interviewed said they had been raped (although only one-tenth as many rapes were reported to the police). So I wrote a piece called “An African Iceberg” in which I said that this was a phenomenon that needed urgent investigation continent-wide; but it did occur to me to wonder if there were similar icebergs in other developing countries. The only figures that were available for developing countries elsewhere were official ones, and those normally only record the number of women who tell the police they have been raped. Most don’t. Women are reluctant to report rape in any society, and in traditional societies much more so. The South African study was the only one that had adopted the strategy of asking men directly. Maybe if the same sort of study were done in other continents, I thought, it would return equally horrifying figures. And lo! Somebody else had the same thought, and the resources to do something about it. The new report, conducted under the auspices of four United Nations agencies co-operating as “Partners for Prevention,” was published last week in the online version of The Lancet Global Health, a respected British medical journal. The study was undertaken quite specifically to learn if the South African figures were duplicated in developing countries outside Africa. The researchers chose six countries in the AsiaPacific region: China, Cambodia, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, Indonesia and Papua New Guinea. As in the South African study, the word “rape” was not used in the questionnaire.

Gwynne Dyer

The 10,178 men interviewed were asked if they had ever “forced a woman who was not your wife or girlfriend at the time to have sex” or “had sex with a woman who was too drunk or drugged to indicate whether she wanted it.” There were further questions about forcing a wife or girlfriend to have sex (which is also rape), about gang rape, and about raping males, but for simplicity’s sake let us stick with the questions about what the researchers called “single perpetrator rape” of a woman who was neither wife nor girlfriend. The answers varied from country to country, but the overall picture was clear. Africa (or at least South Africa) is all alone out there. In most of the Asian countries involved in the study, between two and four per cent of the men interviewed said that they had raped a “non-partner” woman. That falls into the same range that prevails, one suspects, in most developed countries (although their reported cases of rape are much lower). There were some local peculiarities, like the fact that in rural Bangladesh men are more likely to get raped than women. China came in surprisingly high, with six per cent of the men interviewed admitting to rape, but that may be related to the growing surplus of males in a society where the gender ratio has become very skewed: there are 99 large Chinese cities where more than125 boys are born for every 100 girls. But Papua New Guinea was right up there with South Africa: 26.6 per cent of the men interviewed had committed “single perpetrator rape” of a non-partner woman. And the other numbers were just as startling: 14 per cent of PNG men had participated in a gang rape, and 7.7 per cent had raped a man or boy. So Asia as a whole is quite different from Africa on this count—but PNG is practically identical. What is so special about Papua New Guinea? It is a country with an extravagantly large number of different tribes and languages. It is an extremely violent country, where most people live in extreme poverty. It is a place where the law is enforced only sporadically, and often corruptly. And it is a place where traditional tribal values, patriarchal to the core, reign virtually unchallenged among a large part of the population. Remind you of anywhere? Well, you already suspected that this was at the root of it, didn’t you? You just didn’t want to say so, for fear of being accused of being racist, anti-African or something of that sort. But it does need to be said, loudly and repeatedly. Women and girls are more likely to be the victims of sexual violence in Africa than almost anywhere else, and the only way to change that is to change the behaviour of African men. By persuasion if possible, but also by enforcing the law.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Retriever now has bragging rights Dear Editor, As a senior citizen who has supported blood drives my whole adult life and who, because of a blood disorder, is now reliant on the random acts of others to maintain a reasonable lifestyle, I was surprised, when I got the call from our local veterinarian’s office asking if I would consider having my six-year-old golden retriever participate in their blood drive. I immediately agreed and was impressed by how easily he accepted the needle and the “motherly” attention of the three female assistants. He left with a scroll and a red kerchief around his neck and

the attitude that he had just won gold at the Olympics. Many of my friends, family and former business colleagues have opted to live in larger urban centres and have, at times, made snide remarks about my decision to settle in a small town in rural Ontario. Over the past three weeks I have spoken to many of them—most are dog owners. None have ever heard of a canine blood bank; all were impressed. Thank you Norwood veterinary services for giving an old rooster something to crow about. Bill Brown R.R. 1, Norwood

Connected to your community

Having second thoughts about probes’ mission By John Campbell Editorial - Voyager 1 has reached a milestone like no other. NASA confirmed last Thursday that its probe had left the solar system and entered interstellar space, 11.6 billion miles from Earth. Even more impressive when you say 18.7 billion kilometres. That won’t sound like a lot to Star Trek fans, however. They’ll sniff Voyager 1 has travelled much, MUCH less than .0001 per cent of a parsec (3.2 light years for those who slept through science class). Ignore them, because what Voyager 1 has accomplished was done without so much as a dilithium crystal or a Captain Kirk at the helm. Just some old-fashioned plutonium and computing power that would make an iPhone user cringe. So it’s a big deal, really, and all it took was 36 years for the probe to leave our neck of the universe—without any washroom stops or spacefarers whining “Are we there yet?” Where is “there” exactly? Where no manmade object has gone before, of course. Voyager 1 and its twin, Voyager 2—a bit of a laggard that’s not expected to leave the solar system for another three years—have been sending back a lot of interesting data—well, interesting to scientists—about things like the sun’s magnetic field, solar wind, and the “heliopause boundary.” But here’s the interesting part for the average person who has either forgotten or never knew what the two Voyagers are carrying: Golden Records, a means to “communicate a story of our world to extraterrestrials,” NASA said. On them are greetings, in 55 languages, as well as a collection of sights and sounds of life here on Earth, including music by Chuck Berry and Louis Armstrong, and those heart throbs from an earlier age, Beethoven and Mozart. There’s also surf and wind and humptyback whales. Something for every alien. Carl Sagan, the late astronomer who headed the team that selected what to put on the records to reflect mankind’s diversity, compared it to launching a bottle “into the cosmic ocean [which] says something very hopeful on this planet.” Earl Willard probably was hopeful when he put a message inside a bottle and tossed it from a steamship 76 hours after he left San Francisco headed for Bellingham, Washington, back in September, 1906. Last week—107 years later—Steve Thurber found the bottle while walking along a beach on the west coast of Vancouver Island. If the note inside the bottle is determined to be authentic, it would be the oldest ever recovered, according to the Guinness Book of World Records. “The chances of even finding it are

amazing,” Thurber said. Yep, so imagine what the odds are of extraterrestrials coming across Voyagers 1 and 2 with their Golden Records. Now putting a message in a bottle normally would seem to be a rather benign exercise (apart from the environmental burden placed on the oceans if done to the extreme). It could even prove life-saving if novels and cartoon gags have any credibility, about marooned individuals being rescued by means of a highly irregular marine postal service. But, in hindsight, was putting a message in a space probe such a good idea? Letting other worlds know that a planet of beings exists with pretty primitive technology might be interpreted as easy pickins by the notoriously predatory inhabitants of the Alpha Centauri system. Now you and I aren’t likely to be around when visitors from the far side of the moon come calling one day, looking for Chuck Berry’s autograph, or worse, but there’s the grandkids to think of. And their grandkids. Don’t be so quick to dismiss such conjecture as mere foolishness. It might not be as far-fetched as you think. Look at history. There are often huge gaps in our understanding of what actually took place. Who’s to say this never happened: “Son, what are you doing with that stomach from a bear?” “I’m making a container to hold samples from my collection of favourite possessions, father.” “Why would you do that, son?” “Once it is filled, I will seal it and toss it on the River of No Return to be carried down to the Great Sea.” “Again, son, tell me, why would you do that?” “To let others far, far away know of our great nation and to grow our understanding of Mother Earth.” “Son, your thought is noble. But no other people live beyond the big water. It has been that way forever. All who live, live on this land, of thick forests and sweeping plain, rocky shore and majestic mountain, no other. You are wasting your time.” “I disagree, father. But if you are right then I must learn this truth for myself.” “Have it your way, then. But if there are people beyond the far horizon, do you really think they will be interested in a few yellow nuggets, a beaver pelt, oak carvings and tobacco?” “I cannot say. But if they like what they find, they might decide to visit us. Where’s the harm?” Oooh boy. Two words for NASA and its Voyagers 1 and 2, and be quick about it: Abort mission!

Brighton

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Australians remember their fallen in Trenton cemetery By Kate Everson

News - Trenton - Saint George’s Cemetery on 2nd Dug Hill Road is home to the British Commonwealth War Graves Commission area where 13 veterans of the past wars are resting. “We maintain this area at a very high standard,” said board chair Gerry Quick. The gravestones were featured along with the rest of the cemetery as part of Doors Open Quinte West on September 14 and a special memorial was held with representatives from 8 Wing, 413 Wing and the Legion Branch 110 as well as St.

George’s Anglican Church. See the war graves area along with a tribute to the RCAF at <www.acqw.ca/ album1_017.htm>. Wing Commander Russell Page, Australian Defence Advisor currently stationed in Ottawa for three years, attended the memorial at the cemetery with his wife Lisa on Saturday morning; Wing Commander Page was in full dress uniform. He brought two small Australian flags which he placed at the two gravesites of the Australian pilots who died as part of the British air-training program during

Australian Wing Commander Russell Page kneels beside the graves of two Australians who died in Canada during Commonwealth air training. Photo: Kate Everson

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Representatives from St. George’s, Legion Branch 110, 413 Wing and 8 Wing gather at the cenotaph for a brief memorial on September 14. Photo: Kate Everson

begonias, brilliant against the white markers. A section of St. George’s cemetery has also been set aside for the burial of essential service personnel, including military, police, fire and paramedics. The headstones will

be similar to those in the Commonwealth War Graves section. St. George’s cemetery is open to all Christians. Some notable people buried at St. George’s include Angus Mowatt who fought at the Battle of Vimy Ridge and

is the father of author Farley Mowatt. Senator W.A. Fraser is also buried here. He was the mayor of Trenton from 1923 to 1930. He was appointed to the senate in 1949 by Prime Minister Louis St. Laurent.

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the war. Canon Thora Rowe of the Anglican Churches of Quinte West gave a prayer of dedication. Major (retired) Noel Funge who is on the cemetery board and happens to be from Australia, also attended in full uniform. Art Darnbrough, president of 413 AFAC and Red MacLean president of Legion Branch 110 laid a wreath at the cenotaph. Wing Commander Russell Page is from Perth, Australia. He noted that two Australians Pilot Officer Ross and Flight Lieutenant Everett died here during training in 1943 with the Commonwealth Air Training Program. “Aviation was new then,” Page noted. “World War Two was when air power became dominant.” He said Australia was heavily involved in World War II as they were part of the British Empire and also fought in Asia. “Australia was also bombed,” he said. St. George’s Cemetery was one of the spots on Doors Open Quinte West. Built in 1845 it was located behind the church in Trenton until the 1880s. Over the years many improvements were made including new gates and fencing. A monument to the airmen who died while training with the British Commonwealth Air Training Plan was dedicated in October 2002. Military markers mark their graves and flags fly in memory. The stones are lined with bright red

News - Brighton - A member of the 100 Brighton Royal Canadian Army Cadet Corps received the gold award for best cadet at the Basic Expedition Course at Blackdown Cadet Training Centre in Borden this summer. Christian Blom, 15, earned the gold medallion for having demonstrated an above average level of teamwork, initiative and commitment during the entire stay (July 7 until 27), the training centre said in a news release sent out last week. Blom arrived at Blackdown “energized to train and learn expedition skills,” Company Commander Captain Frances Ogilvie said. “He regularly used his initiative to assist others with their training and demonstrated natural leadership traits.” Another local cadet, Jessika Hardy, earned a bronze award at the same course. Ogilvie said she “radiated energy that was contagious to all other members within her platoon and within the company of 98 cadets. She was always willing to assist with their training and applied all expedition skills that were taught immediately.” The aim of the Basic Expedition Course is to develop a specialist with the skills and knowledge required to participate in a five-day expedition. Ogilvie said, “It was a privilege to train alongside Cadet Blom,” who has a clear understanding of what it takes to set up a campsite. “It was a great experience,” and winning the gold medallion “was pretty good,” said the Grade 10 East Northumberland Secondary School student. Blom said the course included two

expeditions of hiking, biking and canoeing, one for three days that covered 20 kilometres and another for five days that spanned 120 kilometres. Next year he hopes to participate in the leadership and challenge expedition course in the Rocky Mountains. This is Blom’s fourth year in the 100 Brighton Royal Canadian Army Cadet Corps he joined when he was 11 and “looking for a new opportunity.” It was his mother who suggested, “it might be a good idea to try” the cadet program. “It’s something that interests me a lot,” Blom said. “I really like the training … the fitness part … the exercises and the camping.” He also enjoys “leading people.” His ambition is to go into the infantry after graduating from high school and become an officer. “He’s a really good cadet,” who’s smart, good in school, quiet, and mature, said the cadet corps’ commanding officer, Captain Duane Bannerman. The cadet program “gives you a lot of training that kids are not getting in society in general—self-discipline, leadership, citizenship,” Bannerman said. It’s a well-run, well-funded program with good leaders and “great opportunities for kids who want to do something in the summer and a little bit extra during the year.” Training nights are Mondays from 6 to 9 p.m. at ENSS. There are currently about 40 cadets with room for more. To join, young people ages 12 to 19 can sign up when accompanied by their parents in possession of a health card and birth certificate. They’ll get to do “a lot of outdoor stuff” along with traditional cadet ac-

Cadet Christian Blom, a member of 100 Brighton Royal Canadian Army Cadet Corps, earned a gold medallion for best cadet at the Basic Expedition Course held at Blackdown Cadet Training Centre this summer. Photo: John Campbell

tivities such as drill, marks- Forces, Bannerman said. manship, use of a map and Members come from compass, and study of the Brighton, Colborne, Conhistory of the Canadian secon and Wooler.


More delays push back date of completion for new track put in by the former contractor because it was incorrectly done,” Larry said. There are four sections of pavement that have to be removed as well. “Our fingers are crossed the weather is going to co-operate so they can get it done before the fall is over with.” W.R. (Rusty) Hick, director of education of the Kawartha, Pine Ridge District School Board, issued an open letter to the school and community last week expressing regret that the

“process has not been as smooth or as fast as we had initially hoped.” He said the board remained “hopeful the project would be done as soon as possible” and it expects most of the work will be done this fall, “with the final coating of the track likely to take place next spring.” Larry said the latest delay means it’s been “four semesters now our school’s physical health and education program has been compromised by not having a facility.” The school is “really lucky the community is so supportive” and that

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News - Trenton - Eighteen teams contributed to the success of the second annual 424 Squadron Herc Pull at 8 Wing Trenton Monday. Seventeen of the teams actually pulled the Herc, including three civilian teams, and the 18th was the team from 424 Squadron which helped organize and run a Herc Pull that for the first time in its short life featured civilian teams. The event had come a long way in just one year. The previous year, teams had to be combined at the last minute because it turned out it took more team members to pull the Herc than originally anticipated, so seven teams ultimately competed that first year and raised just over $1,800. The fastest pull in 2012 was just over 26 seconds. In 2013, 17 teams pulled the Herc and few were slower than 26 seconds while many improved the time until the final Corrections Canada pull, which resulted in a pull of 19.96 seconds and a new pull record. The team from Corrections Canada proved experience is not necessarily required to win this event. “Some of us had done variations of this pull – fire trucks for example—but never a Hercules,” said Mike Decastris of the Corrections Canada team. Asked if they would come back to defend their title next year, Decastris smiled and said, “Definitely!” It’s exactly the response event organizer Corporal Leslie Blair wants to hear. Nineteen teams had initially been registered, but two dropped out at the last minute, possibly because the event was on a Monday. Corporal Blair said she and her team were happy with the results this year— 17 teams raising over $3,000—but that they hoped to do even better next year. “We hope to open it up even more to

it can use “a really wonderful” King Edward Park for its boys soccer program. But the girls rugby teams will have to play its home games at Quinte West. “It’s been one long journey,” Larry said, but when the end is finally reached, the school “is going to have a really top-notch facility. It’s just taking longer than any of us ever could have anticipated.” The first meeting that set the project in motion took place five years ago this month, he said. “At the time we figured [it would be finished] in three years.”

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This team puts their backs into as they pull the 90,156-pound Hercules 25 metres and try to do it in under 26 seconds. Photo Ross Lees

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United Way of Quinte. “We’re happy with what we raised this year, but you always want to do better, right?” she stated. Anyone who thinks this event is easy should enter a team next year and get some first-hand ex-

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News - Brighton - The finish line for completion of the new track at East Northumberland Secondary School keeps getting pushed back but staff and students are taking it in stride. ENSS physical education director Tim Larry said it’s been “pretty frustrating … hoping and waiting for this whole project to be completed” but he’s thankful for the “support shown by senior administration and the board” while the work has dragged on. The $1-million project started out with great promise last year when there was every reason to believe it would get done on schedule but then Terratechnik Environmental Ltd. went bankrupt and defaulted on its commitment last spring. A bonding company stepped in and hired Gateman Milloy Inc. as the new general contractor, and Larry expressed hope in mid-summer that the track would be ready for use by the end of September. But another holdup occurred when the bonding company had to be convinced “a significant amount of work” originally performed by Terratechnik had “to be redone” by Gateman Milloy, he said. “They are currently taking out the underground drainage system that was

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Red Stone Clothing Company offers casual wear in Brighton By Ray Yurkowski

Business - Brighton - The opening of Red Stone Clothing Company at Prince Edward Square is not only a new retail arrival for Brighton, but also a change in direction for owners Connie and Chuck Howell. Connie operated an embroidery business out of their Oshawa home, while Chuck worked at the General Motors truck plant. Then came the news, after 44 years of production, the plant would be closed, throwing thousands out of work. Thanks to that experience, the Howells’ philosophy is all about “keeping jobs in Canada.” About 75 per

cent of the items in stock right now at the store are Canadianmade and, says Connie, “We’re always looking for more.” If not Canadian, other items are made in North America, such as “Texas Jeans,” which have gained a dedicated following of those looking for good, heavy, quality denim with good stitching. “We’re the first retail store in Canada to carry Texas Jeans,” said Connie. Custom embroidery is offered at the back of the store, where a design or logo can be stitched on a hat, shirt, jacket, bag and many other items.

If it’s not in stock, or the limitations of a small store prevent having it in stock, Connie has a collection of catalogues to find what you’re looking for. Delivery, depending on the location of the supplier, is anywhere from one to five days. “When we moved to Brighton, about a year ago, we often heard people mention they would love to have a casual clothing store in town,” says Connie. “About six months we investigated the possibility and here we are.” “We’re offering everyday casual wear for men and women as well as work wear,” she added. In fact, in an effort to

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“We appreciate new business in Brighton,” said Mayor Mark Walas (on the left), seen here with Red Stone Clothing Company owners Connie and Chuck Howell, along with Brighton Chamber of Commerce office manager Sherry Hamilton, at the grand opening last week. Photo: Ray Yurkowski

stock what people need on the job, she’s starting a program to make shopping easier. A list of customer sizes will be compiled and they can phone in their order.

“You don’t need to go all the way to Belleville and take time out of your day to get a shirt or pair of work pants,” she said. “Just call it in and pick it up. They’ll be back out the door in

five minutes. We want to accommodate people as much as we can.” Red Stone Clothing Company is located at Unit three, 46 Prince Edward Street.

Quinte West Terry Fox run a success

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News - About 180 people registered for the 33rd annual Trenton Terry Fox Run, held last weekend at the Trenton Rowing and Paddling Club. A first for the event, and possibly at any Terry Fox event anywhere, was the option of running (biking, walking) or rowing to the finish line. Photo: Ray Yurkowski

10 Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013


Long wait on approval to expand Brighton landfill By John Campbell

News - Northumberland County Even if the province agrees to expansion of the Brighton landfill, “it will likely be 2015” before work can begin on making improvements to handle extra waste, says a Northumberland County official involved in the process. The public currently has until October 25 to respond to the environmental assessment that was submitted earlier this month but it will be “about 30 weeks before we actually get a formal decision from the minister of the environment,” Adam McCue said. The massive document, roughly 1,500 pages in total, sets out in detail what is being proposed to extend the life of the landfill on County Road 26 by seven years to 2023. It involves adding approximately 500,000 cubic metres to the site’s disposal capacity by building engineered lined containment cells with a leachate collection and removal system to receive waste material from old, unlined portions of the property. McCue said members of the public who participated in the last round of consultation, June 2012, won’t find anything of note that’s new. The county “took one step more than necessary” in handing over a first draft of the EA to the Ministry of the Environment and others to review last year, McCue said, “so that we knew when we submitted (the final draft), there shouldn’t really be too much if anything that needs to be edited … or added to.” The document, available at <www. northumberlandcounty.ca>, ended up

being roughly 1,500 pages long, in two volumes. “It took us almost a year to develop responses to [the comments received] or beef up sections of the report that they asked us to,” McCue said. Even if approval is given for the expansion to proceed, there are “still a few more hoops to jump through,” which include obtaining a detailed design of the work and amending the landfill’s certificate of approval, which will likely take a year, McCue said. After that tenders will be called for the project to be completed. McCue said there were questions raised at the start of the process “about impacts to groundwater and property values and those have all been addressed,” in the various rounds of consultation that included presentations at open houses. It was a matter of providing more detail to explain the measures county had taken to protect the interests of neighbours, McCue said of the EA done by Golder Associates Ltd. “There were no additional studies undertaken on behalf of the county in the last year to address” the comments that had been received. In 2010 the county acquired a farm across the road from the landfill’s east entrance after it was found that leachate from the trash “had impacted the groundwater up to the eastern property boundary,” McCue said. “We knew it was migrating that way” toward the farm property so the county purchased the 57-acre property for $280,000 to use as a buffer, or additional “contaminant attenuation zone.”

This house has found a new home, after Northumberland County sold it for $1,000 on condition that it be relocated. The farm property will act as a “contaminant attenuation zone” for the Brighton Landfill that sits across the road on County Road 26. Photo: John Campbell Right: The environmental assessment that was done on the Brighton Landfill, in support of expanding its capacity, is now in the hands of the provincial government for review. Photo: John Campbell

It’s going to take “a number of years before it actually does impact,” he said. The house was sold by way of a public tender for $1,000 and this summer removed from the land, which the county continues to rent out for agricultural use. Leachates migrating from

the landfill to properties bordering the site’s three other sides isn’t a concern, McCue said, because there are test monitoring wells within the landfill and beyond to track their flow. Residential wells in the area are also tested for the presence of leachates, he said.

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She commented on a picture of a milk wagon pulled by a horse and remembered the driver would give them curd. “It was against the law to eat curd,” she said. Upstairs, visitors were invited to view the newly renovated My Theatre, with framed photographs of all Trenton mayors along the walls. Past president Carl Cashin introduced the half-hour play Rupert played by actors Bill Petch and Colin Leonard. “We have a lot of fun at Bay

of Quinte Community Players,” Cashin said. Like the Trent Port Historical Society they are looking for more members. “There is no such thing as no talent,” he said with a smile. “Anybody is welcome. There is no small contribution.” The theatre has been at the Trenton Town Hall now for six years. Its mandate is to promote community theatre. Cashin noted that high school students have

been actively involved as part of their arts programs and have done very well. “A lot of stage managers are under the age of 19,” he said. Cashin mentioned the theatre has been renovated extensively, thanks in part to Trenval who paid for the lighting which is the most modern in the area. The next performance at My Theatre is Out of Order written by Ray Cooney; it runs from October 17 to November 2.

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News - Trenton - Visitors to the Trenton Town Hall during Doors Open Quinte West on September 14 were treated to artefacts and actors. “We have about two thousand old photographs we are working on putting on display,” said Julie Van Dijk, who works for the Trent Port Historical Society with president Shawn Ellis and Johnny Fletcher. The collection of historical artefacts were of special interest to long-time resident Barb Powers, 77. “I have lived here all my life,” she said, looking through the photographs. “I was born across from the old high school on Marmora Street. I remember all the old history. I like my town.” Her father was yardmaster on the CPR line. The train station on West Street and Sidney was a frequent stop for her. “We got on for free,” she said. “I went to Toronto every day because they were testing for polio.” Pictures of the train wreck of 1898 were also on display, documenting the Canadian Grand Trunk crash into a freight train in Trenton. Twelve people were killed and more than a dozen injured. A misplaced switch was the cause of the accident, as a westbound train took the wrong track, hitting an eastbound freight. It is believed the people killed in this crash were buried at St. George’s cemetery along the fence line. Barb Powers also commented on a picture of former mayor Neil Robertson, her brother. She looked through photographs of the old library, formerly a Gilmour Lumber Company office, across from the current Price Chopper. She also had a laugh at Dr. Crowe’s house. “We used to ring the bell and run,” she said with a laugh.

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Action plan will set out priorities for improving life for pedestrians in Trent Hills By John Campbell

News - Trent Hills - They walked the walk and talked the talk. All that’s left now is to get the work done. The specifics of that will be spelled out in an action plan for council to improve walking conditions in Campbellford, Hastings, Warkworth. The report is to be prepared by Kate Hall, program manager of WALK Friendly Ontario, and Geoff Noxon, a sustainable transportation expert, from Canada Walks and Green Communities Canada, based on walkabouts in the three communities they did with more than 20 municipal staff and representatives from local organizations over two days, capped by a workshop held September 10. It’s the first audit of its kind to be done in Northumberland County by the Haliburton, Kawartha, Pine Ridge Health Unit, although similar assessments have been done elsewhere in the region, said Krista Skutovich, a health promoter with the unit’s chronic disease and injury

prevention department. Low physical activity levels “and all the ailments that can come from that” are a problem nationally, so walking “really is for everybody,” she said. Statistics show 91 per cent of Canada’s young people and 51 per cent of adults are not getting recommended levels of daily physical activity, and rates of obesity, especially in children, are on the rise. The action plan will set out the priorities identified by participants at the workshop, “then it’s up to the municipal staff to see what’s feasible,” Skutovich said. “There will be different levels of recommendations, so some things could happen quickly and some could be longer-term plans.” Topping the list of things to be done was development of an active transportation and trails master plan, followed by the collection of pedestrian counts, to help decide where to improve levels of service for those on foot. Other suggestions put forward included additional measures to improve accessi-

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bility, better enforcement of the no stopping spot in front of the post office in Campbellford, signage, and the removal of most parking spaces on the main streets of the three communities. In communities where the latter step is taken, “there is sometimes an outcry from the business community for sure but in anything that I’ve read, it has not diminished any business traffic, it has, in fact, increased,” Hall said. The “complete street approach” is a matter of redistributing parking and dispersing traffic on the right-of-way between stores differently. “This is a laundry list, it doesn’t necessarily mean that everything on that list is going to get done,” Hall said. “Every community has things they need to do to be more walk friendly but there’s no reason why more people can’t walk now also in certain places.” The mission of Canada Walks is to help communities improve conditions for walking by raising awareness of its health, economic, social and environmental benefits, sharing resources and best practices and bringing partners together to make walking happen. “It’s incredibly important,” Hall said, “particularly with an aging demographic ... We want people to age in place, we don’t want them to leave our communities so there has to be that quality environment for them to be able to maintain their independence and their independent mobility.” Communities also have a role to play in reducing greenhouse gas emissions, she said. “If we can replace those short car tips with walking trips or cycling trips then we can do our part,” she said. Hall said “there’s really good stuff going on” in Trent Hills, with its walking trails and “streetscape redevelopments,” which have helped “create a more invit-

Members of Trent Hills municipal staff and local organizations took part in a two-day “walkability” audit of Campbellford, Hastings and Warkworth, to determine what could be done to make things better for pedestrians in those communities. Priorities were laid out at a workshop that concluded the exercise September 10. Photo: John Campbell

ing place for people to walk.” The walkabouts identified where there is still room for improvement. Concerns raised included “sidewalks that are in poor repair” and the need for safer crossings. “Speed is always an issue,” Hall said, and what she found “missing here is enforcement,” which is a key component of “walkability.” The action plan, which should be ready within a month or so, will include “quick wins” that can be done in short order and be “motivating” for a community to then take on larger tasks, “because if you have all these big projects, it’s such a daunting task you can some- Kate Hall, program manager for WALK Friendly Ontario, oversaw a two-day “workability” audit in Trent Hills September 9 and 10. Photo: John Campbell times be immobilized.”

New web site launched for City of Belleville By Steve Jessel

News - Belleville - The city of Belleville has found a new home this past week, at least in the digital world. The city launched their brand new web site, <www.belleville.ca>, on September 12, and Belleville communications co-ordinator Aaron Bell said he’s excited to have a platform to be able to show off the city to the world wide web. “We really wanted to show Belleville as a great place to live,” Bell said. “We wanted to show people that we’re a forward thinking community, and there’s a lot of great things happening here.” Under construction since about November, the new web site abandons the at-times-clumsy interface of the old web site for a cleaner, more streamlined look with large display photographs, video, and a regularly updated news section that lets people know about the big events in Belleville, both past and present. The end result is a more modern, presentable looking web site with easy-to-find information and a more logical navigation system, something Bell said was initially a focus. “There were a few things that I picked out right off the bat that we really needed to do, and the number one thing was improve the naviga-

The new city of Belleville web site, <www.belleville.ca>, was launched September 12, and features an enhanced navigation system and a platform for photos and video to be displayed.

tion,” Bell said. “We needed to come up with a navigation structure that would make sense to people.” Bell worked with Belleville design firm They Integrated on branding and a content management system, while Bell himself was responsible for the majority of the design. Web site creation isn’t new to Bell, as he was part of one of the biggest multi-site launches in Canadian history with the launch of the Canadian Hockey League web site prior to coming to Belleville.

“I think it’s critical [to have a highly visible web presence],” Bell said. “I believe that’s the best way and the easiest way for us to communicate with the people that are in this community, and also people that are maybe looking at coming here to visit, or to work or to live. I think our online home is critical.” Bell said he plans to regularly update the web site with more content now that the major work of the actual launch is out of the way. The day of the launch the site received over 2,000 visitors.


New campaign, new goal for United Way By Steve Jessel

News - Belleville - After a highly successful campaign that saw $1.95 million raised in 2012, the United Way of Quinte is aiming even higher for 2013, announcing a $2-million goal during an official campaign kickoff celebration at Centennial Secondary School in Belleville on September 12. “The fact that we did $1.95 million last year, it seems like the milestone to try and reach this year,” said United Way executive director Judi Gilbert. “It’s really exciting to know that there is a very good chance that we will do that.” More than 150 people gathered for the kickoff event, where the campaign not only announced their 2013 fund-raising goal but also named the members of the 2013 fund-raising team. Dave Brown, vice-president of Belleville’s TaskForce Engineering was named the chair, and said he was excited to get the campaign under way. “The beauty of this fund-raising campaign is that the money stays in our community,” Brown said. “It’s a huge program and the reason I got involved, and why a lot of volunteers do is because the money stays here.” In total, the United Way of Quinte donated to 43 member agencies in 2012, supporting some 75 programs in the Prince-Edward Hastings region, including in Belleville, Deseronto and Prince Edward County. Just a few of the agencies supported in 2012 include Big Brother Big Sisters, the Canadian Hearing Society, the Canadian Mental Health Association, the Red Cross and Community Care for South Hastings, among many others. Brown said that one in three people in the region used services directly supported by the United Way of Quinte in 2012. “[The goal] is a little bit over last year, but no matter how much money we are ever able to raise it’s never enough,” Brown said. “There will always be more need, and especially in the

times of economic downturn that we’re in.” While the national average for non-profit administration costs hovers around 30 per cent, Brown said the United Way of Quinte takes just 16 per cent to support its eight paid staff. Brown’s role as chair is a volunteer position, and Brown has been involved with the United Way for the past six years. Brown was highly complimentary of the work the staff and hundreds of volunteers do in the community each year, and said he was hopeful for the 2013 campaign. “Hopefully the community will come together, and be able to meet that goal, and maybe exceed it a bit,” Brown said. The current campaign will run until the end of December, with an expected announcement regarding how much has been raised in midJanuary. In 2012, 75 per cent of funds raised came from workplace initiatives, campaigns and donations, and Gilbert said that the United Way would continue to try and build relationships with workplaces over the course of the campaign. “They’re a huge part of our campaign, along with our individual major donors,” Gilbert said. For more information, visit the United Way United Way of Quinte executive director Judi Gilbert and 2013 campaign chair Dave Brown announced a $2-million goal for the 2013 campaign at the kickoff celebration on September 12. Photo: Steve Jessel web site at <www.unitedwayofquinte.ca>.

Get ready for Ask a Curator Day

Events - Belleville - Local museum Glanmore National Historic Site is gearing up for a busy day on social media. Ask a Curator Day, on September 18, is a way for the public to talk to curators and professionals in cultural venues to which they normally don’t have access. It’s open to everyone—museums, galleries, historic or cultural buildings, theatres—and participants can ask them anything they’re curious

about or want more information on. Ever wondered what the oldest object in a collection is? Or whether a particular painting or exhibit has a hidden meaning? Or how a Curator decides what to accept into a museum collection? Ask a Curator Day can help you find the answers while engaging with curators from more than 500 museums in 34 countries

through social media. Questions to Glanmore staff can be tweeted to <@GlanmoreNHS> with the hashtag #Askacurator. Be sure to follow along, as international museum professionals answer questions from the general public. Glanmore National Historic Site, is at 257 Bridge Street East in Belleville. For more information call 613-962-2329.

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For the latest information, visit us at GMC.ca, drop by your local GMC Dealer or call us at 1-800-GM-DRIVE. ***Factory order or dealer trade may be required. ♦$10,500/$3,500 is a manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2013 GMC Sierra 1500 ext. Cab/2013 GMC Terrain and is reflected in offers in this advertisement. Other cash credits available on most models. See dealer for details. Freight & PDI $1,600/$1,550), registration, air and tire levies and OMVIC fees included. Insurance, licence, PPSA, dealer fees and applicable taxes not included. Offers apply as indicated to 2013 new or demonstrator models of the vehicle equipped as described. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in the Ontario BuickGMC Dealer Marketing Association area only (including Outaouais). Dealers are free to set individual prices. Quantities limited, dealer order or trade may be required. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ©The Best Buy Seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications, LLC, used under license. ¥Offer only valid from July 3, 2013 to September 30, 2013 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) a GMC Terrain, Pontiac Torrent, Aztek, Sunrunner, Buick Rendezvous, Saturn Vue will receive a $1,000 credit towards the purchase, lease or factory order of an eligible new 2013 GMC Terrain. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $1,000 credit includes HST/GST/QST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details. ¥¥Offer only valid from September 4, 2013 to September 30, 2013 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) a GM or competitor pickup truck to receive a $1,000 credit towards the purchase, finance or lease of an eligible new 2013 Model Year Chevrolet Silverado Light Duty, Chevrolet Heavy Duty, GMC Sierra Light Duty, GMC Sierra Heavy Duty, or Chevrolet Avalanche. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $1,000 credit includes HST/GST/QST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details. ∞Kodiak package (PDT) includes R7M credit valued at $1,550 MSRP. ††The GMC Sierra LD received the lowest number of problems per 100 vehicles among large light-duty pickups in a tie in the proprietary J.D. Power 2013 U.S. Initial Quality StudySM. Study based on responses from 83,442 new-vehicle owners, measuring 230 models and measures opinions after 90 days of ownership. Proprietary study results are based on experiences and perceptions of owners surveyed in February-May 2013. Your experiences may vary. Visit jdpower.com. 14 Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013


Warkworth actor appears in the world premiere of Still Life By Sue Dickens

Entertainment - Warkworth - Describing himself as â&#x20AC;&#x153;a very private person who makes a living as an actor,â&#x20AC;? Martin Albert agreed to talk about his appearance in the cast of the TV Movie Still Life which made its world broadcast premiere on CBC last Sunday evening. From the rural community of Kedgwick, New Brunswick, where he grew up, to the village of Warkworth, to the TV movieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sleepy village in Quebecâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Eastern Townships called Three Pines, Albertâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s talent as an actor has always been a part of his life. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was probably in Grade Two when I knew I wanted to be an actor,â&#x20AC;? he told the Trent Hills Indepen-

dent from his home on a few acres just outside Warkworth, where he and his partner Eric moved about four and a half years ago. Playing the role of Gabri, one of two gay owners of a bistro and bed and breakfast, the movie is based on the ďŹ rst book in Quebec writer Louise Pennyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Three Pines series which was published in 2005. It became an international best seller and since then Penny has written more in the series about Three Pines and the charismatic Chief Inspector Gamache of the SĂťretĂŠ du QuĂŠbec, who was played in the TV movie by British actor Nathaniel Parker. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I auditioned for the role of Gabri last August,â&#x20AC;? Albert explained. After a callback and another chance to read, he was chosen for the role. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I do not seek out the limelight or strive to be the centre of anything. I simply love to portray interesting characters, giving them the breath of life with as much veracity as I can muster, so that the result is a well-rounded ďŹ ctional character that I helped bring to the stage or screen,â&#x20AC;? he said. The two-hour crime mystery begins with the murder of one of Twin Pinesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; eclectic residents, much-loved school teacher Jane Neal. Was it a tragic hunting accident or a devious murder? Her cause of death? An arrow through the heart. Chief Inspector Armand Gamache and his investigative

team dig deep into the bizarre death, uncovering long-buried secrets in the town. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nice to have a Canadian ďŹ lm on such a world stage,â&#x20AC;? said Albert. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a series that makes you think of the Miss Marple and Hercule Poirot mysteries.â&#x20AC;? For Albert who came to Ontario â&#x20AC;&#x153;to learn English,â&#x20AC;? the role is one of many he has had over the years. A graduate of George Brown theatre

school he performed at Stratford for four seasons in such plays as A Midsummer Nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dream and Richard II. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I also do a lot of voice work on TV, in both French and English,â&#x20AC;? he added. Taking on the role of Gabri, he found, was an exciting addition to his portfolio as an actor. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gabri brings to the novel a tonguein-cheek honesty,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Some actors use a lot of technique. I use a lot of

listening, I respond in kind as to where the character is supposed to go.â&#x20AC;? And when the shooting was ďŹ nished he returned home to a place he loves. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I love living here. I ďŹ nd the Trent Hills area, the people â&#x20AC;Ś are really like home,â&#x20AC;? he said. Albert is hoping to appear again as one of Three Pinesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; local heroes, Gabri, as two more ďŹ lms based on the series by Penny are planned.

                          

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Warkworth actor Martin Albert joins the cast of Still Life a murder mystery by Canadian author Louise Penny whose book was made into a TV movie which made its world broadcast premiere on CBC last Sunday evening: from left, Anthony Lemke as Inspector Jean-Guy Beauvoir; Nathaniel Parker as Chief Inspector Armand Gamache; Martin Albert as Gabri, part owner of the bistro in Three Pines; and Kate Hewlett as Clara Morrow. Photos: Sue Dickens

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MPAC takes proactive steps to warn of imposters By Sue Dickens

News - Trent Hills - An imposter or imposters claiming to represent the Municipal Property Assessment Corporation (MPAC) are phoning property owners asking for personal information. Both the OPP and MPAC are advising people to report this call if they receive one. Trying to stay one step ahead of these imposters, MPACâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s municipal relations representative for Northumberland, Hastings and Prince Edward Counties has been sending out a warning to this area.

Sound area. This proactive approach by MPAC is to prevent anyone from becoming a victim. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If a property owner does get a call from anyone weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re urging them not to provide the information and to contact

Emails are circulating in Trent Hills to advise everyone that this practice is going on. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He is my staff member out of the Trenton office and he has emailed all of our municipalities for a heads up,â&#x20AC;? said Anne Haines, account manager, municipal relations Zone 4. So far â&#x20AC;&#x153;thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been no calls in Northumberland County,â&#x20AC;? but there have been 53 calls in the Greater Toronto Area to MPACâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s customer contact centre to report this happening. There have been some calls made in the Parry

their local police service or Crime Stoppers,â&#x20AC;? Haines said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;MPAC does not make calls to collect personal information,â&#x20AC;? she added. Any calls made to MPAC are being reported to the OPP, she explained. A warning about these phone calls

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Entrepreneurs in Action On the Level - Don Bonenfant

expectations. It takes only a few minutes with Don to sense his sincerity. He believed from the start that completing projects on time, listening to client needs, being prompt and courteous and never leaving a work site dirty were necessary elements in running a successful business. He was so set to have everything just right that to date, he and his wife have hand-coloured 6000 business cards to match the familiar â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;yellowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; in the bubble window on a level â&#x20AC;&#x201C; if Don is going to do something, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to do it right! He has been in operation since 2006 and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no surprise that 100% of his work is gained through referral or repeat business â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the gold star of a well-run business. On The Level offers

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;I chose the OSEB program for what it really offered â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the experience and guidance to direct me to my goal. The business plan we created still serves me well. The overall experience was a 10 out of 10!â&#x20AC;? His upcoming 5-year plan focuses on accessibility improvements for the home and installing new, innovative products for seniors. He is a great resource for information on programs such as the Healthy Home Renovation Project. Reach Don Bonenfant at 613243-3035. Don received the distinguished Horizon Award in 2009 for his entrepreneurial success. The Board and Staff of Trenval congratulate Don Bonenfant and are proud to have been a part of his success story!

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interior and exterior painting. He is now quoting fall work to ensure renovations are done before the holidays. Don has a network of tradespeople that he brings onto large projects but for the

most part, he enjoys managing home improvement projects on his own. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Providing home owners with cost effective solutions for their home improvements and repairs is my goalâ&#x20AC;?. Don participated in the Ontario Self-Employment Benefit (OSEB) program offered by Trenval Business Development Corporation for the Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities (MTCU). The OSEB works with entrepreneurs to develop their idea into a business plan and instructs on basic business operations. Don believes strongly that â&#x20AC;&#x153;you have to have a game planâ&#x20AC;?. His monthly OSEB mentoring meetings answered any bookkeeping or marketing questions or advised on any challenges he may have faced.

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If If you have a business you a idea, If you business idea, idea, Ifhave you ahave have a business business idea, FIND IFIF YOU ARE ELIGIBLE FIND OUT IF YOU ARE ELIGIBLE FIND OUTOUT IFOUT YOU ARE ELIGIBLE FIND YOU ARE ELIGIBLE Employment Ontario programs are funded inGovernment part by the the Government of Canada Canada Employment Ontario programs are are funded part by the Government Employment Ontario programs funded in part by of Employment Ontario programs are funded in part byinthe ofGovernment Canada of Canada

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Trenval Business Development Corporation was created in 1987 by the Federal Government to support small business and aspiring entrepreneurs. They grow our local economy by providing free business counselling, lending funds to small business, delivering entrepreneurial training and how-to workshops, as well as an expanding list of small business services and resources. Congratulations to this Trenval client and successful Entrepreneur in Action! There was never a business name that fit its owner as well as â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;On The Level Home Improvements & Repairsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; fits Don Bonenfant. He is both exact in his work and in his commitment to being upfront, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;on the levelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and honest with his customers to exceed their

For more information, please contact 613-961-7999 or visit www.trenval.on.ca For more information, please contact 613-961-7999 or visit www.trenval.on.ca For more information, please contact 613-961-7999 or visitorwww.trenval.on.ca For more information, please contact 613-961-7999 visit www.trenval.on.ca Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013 17


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GUIDED HIKE THROUGH PROCTOR PARK 1:00 pm to 2:30 pm Meet at Proctor House Parking Lot. Sponsored by Lower Trent Conservation APPLE PIE BAKING CONTEST Proctor House Museum Entries received between 6:00 and 8:00 pm KINCLUB APPLEFEST DABBER PAPER BINGO 6:00 pm, Brighton Community Centre. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION, BRIGHTON Dinner - 6:00 - 7:00 pm - Chicken & Ribs Entertainment 7:00 pm Band - The Reasons - 50â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & 60â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s music Advance Tickets $20.00 - At the door $25.00 BRIGHTON & DISTRICT MINOR HOCKEY KIDS VIDEO DANCE (Grades 4 -8) 7:00 pm - 11:00 pm (adults/security present) Brighton Arena Ice Surface Tickets Available at door - $7.00 LIVE THEATRE â&#x20AC;&#x153;BLITHE SPIRITâ&#x20AC;?, AN IMPROBABLE FARCE 8:00 pm, Proctor Simpson Barn, tickets $15.00 www.brightonbarntheatre.ca

PROCTOR HOUSE MUSEUM 10:00 am - 4:00 pm - Tours $2.00 - Pie/Ice Cream $4.00 GAZEBO ENTERTAINMENT 10:00 am - 5:00 pm, Memorial Park 10-11 am Shout Sisters â&#x20AC;˘ 11-12 pm Cedarail 12-1 pm Rockinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; with Elvis 1-3 pm Bay City Band, Party Show Band 3-5 pm Bay City Band, Rock Band MY FM SOUND STAGE (Main Stage by Post OfďŹ ce) 10-11am Scott Quick â&#x20AC;˘11-12 pm Opening Ceremonies 12-1 pm Debbie McLean â&#x20AC;˘ 1-2 pm R and R 2-3 pm Parade â&#x20AC;˘ 3-4 pm The Tripp Monks 4-5 pm Rockinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; with Elvis BRIGHTON ARTS COUNCIL is hosting an Artisan Village at the Brighton Community Centre. At the Artisan Village, the Brighton Arts Council members will be displaying a variety of art mediums, and will be hosting an open mic as well as having multiple workshops and demonstrations. For more information, please visit our website Brightonartscouncil.com.

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18 Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013

R0012312213

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ANNUAL APPLEFEST PARADE MAYORâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S LIGHTHOUSE RIDE (25 KM) Starts at 2:00 pm 7:00 am - Meet at Municipal Parking Lot - Alice St. Please forward an email to (applefest@brighton.ca)

    "       ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION KINCLUB PANCAKE BREAKFAST Meat draw 3:00 - 5.00 pm, 8:00 am - Main St. & Veteranâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Way

    "       DJ $6.00. Weather permitting all welcome

    "      - Frank Blanchet at 5:00 pm APPLEFEST FUN RUN BRIGHTON CURLING CLUB GIANT BUFFET DINNER    9:00 am - East Northumberland S.S. 4:30 pm - 6:30 pm Contact Doreen VanEgmond 613-475-1180

 !  All you can eat Beef/Pork Dinner with all the trimmings! TRACTORS ARE OUR TOYS Adults $14.00, Children 6 - 12 $5.00, Under 5 - Free  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Antique Tractor Displayâ&#x20AC;? *)      %)('# *+,"+)*   *&   ! ) 9:00 am - 4:00 pm, King Edward Park ! %)('# *+,"+) CARS! CARS! CARS!   Contact: Harry Tackaberry 613-475-0957  &  ( $ SPECIAL GUESTS DANNY    â&#x20AC;&#x153;COUNTâ&#x20AC;? KOKER & KEVIN MACK     Ă&#x160; U Ă&#x160; 7 

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www.BrightonApplefest.ca

Thompson Law Office "!22)34%233/,)#)4/23s./4!2)%305",)#

Saturday, September 28 BRIGHTON & DISTRICT MINOR HOCKEY ADULT DANCE (AGE OF MAJORITY) Featuring: Saw Mill Road. Brighton Arena Ice Surface Doors open at 7:00 pm -1:00 am Tickets $20.00 each, available @ Rock, Paper, Scissors LIVE THEATRE â&#x20AC;&#x153;BLITHE SPIRITâ&#x20AC;?, AN IMPROBABLE FARCE 8:00 pm, Proctor Simpson Barn, tickets $15.00 www.brightonbarntheatre.ca

0/"OX -AIN3TREET "RIGHTON /.++( 4EL  s&AX  s%MAILTHOMPSONLAW BELLNETCA

R0012308684

Daniel J. Thompson B.A., LL.B.

Let the Professionals Assist You

Sunday, September 29 KINCLUB PANCAKE BREAKFAST 8:00 am, Brighton Curling Club. Rain or Shine! $6.00 DOG DEMONSTRATIONS 9:30 - 3:00 pm, Brighton Public School Agility Fun Match hosted by On Target Dog Training Entry Info - call Lynn @ 905-355-1707or info@ontargetdogtraining.ca BRIGHTON LIONS CLUB FOOD WAGON 10:00 am - 2:00 pm, King Edward Park Arena KINCLUB ART & CRAFT SHOW & SALE 10:00 am - 5:00 pm, King Edward Park Arena BRIGHTON ARTS COUNCIL is hosting an Artisan Village at the Brighton Community Centre LIVE THEATRE â&#x20AC;&#x153;BLITHE SPIRITâ&#x20AC;?, AN IMPROBABLE FARCE 2:00 pm, Proctor Simpson Barn, tickets $15.00 www.brightonbarntheatre.ca

8 Loyalist Dr. Brighton

Come Live in Our Community

Email: hutch7@reach.net

â&#x20AC;&#x153;You can depend on us for all your fuel needs & lubricantsâ&#x20AC;? R0012316864

R0012316387

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See www.krown.com/ironman3 for details.

R0012307819

OPEN HOUSE Saturday 11-4 pm, 9 Castle Ridge

AUTOMOTIVE RUST PROTECTION SPECIAL

$10 OFF & A FREE KROWN IRON MAN CAN Book Your Appointment Today At:

Offer expires October 31st, 2013.

R0012305900

HENDERSONDEVELOPMENTS.CA 613-475-0197

KROWN TRENTON 4 Carrying Place Rd. (613) 392-0222

Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013 19


REAL ESTATE R0012307621

The CARL WILSON* Team

Brighton By The Bay

Top 3% of all Royal LePage Agents nationwide.

Office: 613-394-4837 • 1-800-263-2177 2008-2012

2007-2012

EN OPEN SAT. MAY 4, 1 - 3 PM OP USEHOUSE 22 HO 21 & M T P SEP 1-3

TA BEAUTIFUL LOT UE A

A50 ST ME HOME EXECUTIVE MUEHFAORM ASCERE

669 Barcovan Beach Rd, Brighton 10 Bayshore Rd, Brighton The most perfect view you could find with this 156 feet of 150’ shoreline, 3000 &square stone-clad gorgeous waterfront property home withfoot a panoramic view of executive home. updates. $21K metal Lake Ontario with huge Many wrap around deck, with unlimited view of your waterfront. Cement break wall with stairs to theshed water. roof 2012. 2.5 car attached garage, boat 2400 plus square feet of living space on this 3 level split home dock and separate car garage. 70’stainless new low with walkout to water side.1Beautiful kitchen with steel included. Beautiful dining & living area overlooking Eappliances argon windows on waterfront. Abundant bird your gorgeous owned waterfront. Generous size master bedroom, and animal life,with hiking/skiing trails. Presqu’ile two double closets a 4 piece ensuite including Jacuzzi tub & glassbehind standing shower. floor laundry.Bay Superinlotfront. with all Park house,Main Presqu’ile the privacy you could wish for. Totally fenced with 12x21 foot View is priceless! detached garage. ® MLS 2126344 MLS® 2134390

#1 Office Sales Rep (Individual) 2007-2010 www.thecarlwilsonteam.com

HONORARY MEMBER OF 8 WING TRENTON

VAL LANCE G

176 Empire Blvd,Brighton Brighton Hickory Court,

1733 Sqft,impressive custom 3300 built,sqft all executive brick bungalow 6 yrs 2old situated Wow, very R2000 certified storey all brickin the areaaround in Brighton. with hardwood and homemost with adesired beautiful wrap verandah.Loaded Situated on a court in an upscale ceramic flooring, 2+2Offering bdrms,9ft3ceilings baths,throughout, master with 4 pc ensuite neighborhood in Brighton. impressive 140 sqft & large in closet. cherrylaundry KI, beautiful main foyer,walk 4 bdrms, 4 baths Gorgeous 3 with full ensuites, is on this island level as with well, granite counter topbeautiful & poteatlighting. ceilingsgas& 2 large walk-in closets, in kit, LR LR withwith Frenchvaulted doors & beautiful gas fireplace. Large master bdrm withcases, trayseparate ceiling,DR, mndenfl &LA, fireplace and marble hearth plus built in book mnfull flr fifamily nished huge rec room & wet bar,landscaped separategrounds FR, 2 roombsmnt with 2 with walkouts to private & professionally additional bdrms, a crafts room, over sized dbl car att grg that is with a six head system for all Forced lawns & air gardens, interlocking insulated, dry sprinkler walled and painted. gas heat, CA, CVstone and walkways gorgeouscovered gardens.deck, Oversized doublelawn car attached garage.covered Forced HRV, large& partly beautiful & gardens, air, highveranda efficiency–gas heating,see central air, central vac, Heat recovery front a must for the discriminative Buyer.ventilation, water softener. This home has fantastic curb appeal and must be viewed.

$424,900 MLS® Asking $589,900 MLS® 2134958 2130956

$359,900 $ 579,900

74County Wall Rd St,27, Trenton 1153 Brighton

Very wellsquare maintained in the situated heart of Trenton. 1500 footBungalow bungalow on spacious 3 bedroom home with full basement aVerybeautiful 1.26 acre country lot partially with fi nished, oak kitchen, included are washer & dryer, brand 277.19 feet of paved road frontage. new 3 fridge, stove & dishwasher. Attached garage withlaundry. inside entry. bedrooms, two baths, main floor Force air windows heating & central air. Rough-in for bathroom in the Newer & doors, shingles & soffit. basement. Nicely landscaped, patio doors off dining room to Detached 20x24 double care garage & rear deck, great street appeal. This home will work for young 12x24 shed used fora glance. wood family, 1st time homepresently buyers or retiree. Value at Visit storage. 10forminutes Realtor website information. north of the 401. Excellent value in this price range. ® MLS® 2135855 MLS 2132307

Administrator, Melissa Sansome

HIGHWAY VE Y COMMERCIAL MOREAD IN

WATERFRONT ENERY E M OPVUSEESS1I-V3P OR 5 IHMPPT 1 SE

$189,900 $179,900

HickoryBeach Court, 669 6Barcovan Rd,Brighton Murray Ward

3300most sqft executive 5 years certifithis ed 2156 storey home The perfect view youyoung couldR2000 find with feetallofbrick gorgeous with a beautiful wrap&around Situated onview a court an upscale waterfront property homeverandah. with a panoramic of inLake Ontario neighborhood Brighton. Offering ceilingsview throughout, with huge wrapin around deck, with 9ft unlimited of your impressive waterfront. 140 sqftbreak main wall. foyer, 2400 4 bdrms, baths 3feet withoffull ensuites, Cement plus4square living spacelaundry on thisis3 on this level as well, large walk-in closets, beautiful eat in kit, with6 level split home with2 walkout to water side. This home wasLRbuilt Frenchago doors gas fiportion replace that and marble hearthold. plusBeautiful built in years less& abeautiful very small is 18 years book cases, separate DR, den & mn fl r family room with 2 walkouts kitchen with stainless steel appliances included. Beautiful diningto& privatearea & professionally landscaped grounds withwater a sixfront. head Generous sprinkler living overlooking your gorgeous owned system for allbedroom, lawns & gardens, interlocking stone & gorgeous size master two double closets withwalkways a 4 piece ensuite gardens. Oversized double car attached garage. ForcedMain air, high ciency including Jacuzzi tub & glass standing shower. flooreffilaundry. gas heating, central air, central vac, Heat recovery ventilation, water soft-is Super lot. Totally fenced with 12x21 foot detached garage. This ener. This hasPlease fantastic andformust beinformation. viewed. value at a home glance! visitcurb myappeal website more

MLS®2131853 2130956 MLS

$499,900 $439,900

Immaculate 2 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom bungalow in Brighton’s Adult Community Neighbourhood Mills Pond. Just steps to Presqu’ile Park. This beautiful home has just been painted throughout with neutral shade. New roof shingles in 2012. All appliances included. Move in ready.

1176 County 27, Brighton 23 GeorgeRoad St. Brighton

AGreat beautiful 1642Exceptional square foot 1 1/2 old bungalow opportunity. quality in year this 4600 square foot with former2 bedrooms andenterprise, 3 plus baths in five absolutely move in condition. Car Dealership less than minutes off the 401. Practically Main hardwood andLarge ceramic flooring entire level lot hasisquality pavement. 744 square footthroughout. show room Beautiful open concept cabinetry, with massive glass panels,kitchen 343 feetwith for 3 birch offices,wooden 677 square feet of centre island & vaulted ceiling. Gorgeous living room with warehousing sq ft &fortray working areaCeilings with fourare largetextured garage French doors,space, gas fi2338 replace ceiling. doorsCalifornia with automatic openers. 3Main doors,level 10x10,laundry, one doorgorgeous 12x12. Two4 with knockdown. two piecesunroom baths, wheel chairfor. accessible. Highattached visibility ongarage this excellent season to die Triple car for all property. viewed towith be walkout. fully appreciated. can your toys.Must Full be basement Please This notebuilding walls have become open &space if desired areinnoexcept bearingshower walls. been dryone walled the 4th bath isasathere rough Decorative on frontClose exterior.toGreat appeal. Don’t Trenton, miss out which is block complete. 401,street Campbellford, on a great&opportunity. for further Belleville Brighton.Call DefiListing nitelyagent worthy of yourdetails. consideration.

EXIT REALTY GROUP

Brokerage INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED

Nancy Durelle

Sales Representative Direct: 613-243-4134 ndurelle@exitrealtygroup.ca

$339,000 $389,900

MLS® MLS®2135243 2127437

SERVICING BRIGHTON AND AREA SINCE 1994

R0012316857

*Sales Representative

www.nancydurelle.ca

Brighton Applefest Hot Air Balloon Ride

Do not miss out on this great opportunity! RE/MAX Quinte will be hosting its' Hot Air Balloon in Brighton! There will be two draws that entitles a bearer to enjoy a FREE Hot Air Balloon ride on September 27,2013 between 5:00-8:00p.m. Ballots are located at the RE/MAX Brighton office - 41 Main Street. The draw will take place September 25,2013. *Weather conditions are a factor*.

Brighton Office

Quinte Limited, Brokerage Each Office Independently Owned & Operated

41 Main St., Brighton Phone (613) 475-6594 Long Distance 1-800-501-7499 www.remaxquinte.com

Move In Condition

Ventress Road

23 George Street

MLS#2134197

MLS#2135037

MLS#2134803

What a view of Lake Ontario! Build Gorgeous country home on secluded your home atop this 11 acres and lot. Interior nicely finished with new enjoy the peace and privacy. Great carpets throughout. Immaculate move location just west of Brighton off of in condition. Two plus car garage. A Hwy.2. Ideal for commuters. Year real gem in a very nice area. round road with garbage pick up and hydro to the lot line.

$294,900

$125,000

20 Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013

“The Brighton Team”

BARRY VanZOEREN INGRID KAPTEYN Sales Rep. Sales Rep.

High visibility, ample parking, town services and over 4,600 sq.ft. zoned highway commercial. Bright showroom, four bays, 2 bathrooms, offices and storage areas. Ideal for many ventures!

$375,000

Rice Lake Resort

PETER KAPTEYN JOANNE McMASTER Sales Rep. Sales Rep.

OPEN HOUSE

ALLAN DUFFIN Sales Rep.

RITA SWEET Sales Rep.

New Price Ameliasburg

MARIAN JOHNS Broker

CLAY JACOBSON Sales Rep.

Open House Sat. 1-3

LITTLE LAKE ROAD

1 Hodgson Ln, Brighton MLS# 2136004 MLS#2134485 12 Edgewater Dr. SUN 22nd 1:00 - 3:00pm Three bedroom bungalow with Very busy and well established with 16 8.6 acres in town! This custom built Executive waterfront community. With over 14 acres on this estate shallow water access to Wellers Bay cottages, over 300 ft. sandy shoreline, 4 bdrm 3 bathrm home offers peace, building lot, there are some beautiful situated on a very private acre lot. All Brick bungalow with main Septic tank and weepers were replaced year round home with in-law suite, options where you can build your quiet and is on municipal water. Floor laundry , open concept store, laundromat, rec hall, docking for Main floor office/den. Wood stove in in 2010. This home has a newer metal new dream home. Choose an elevated roof and eavestroughs along with 26 boats and much more. location to take advantage of a great family rm. Gas fireplace in rec room. And fully finished basement. European style beamed ceiling in the view and still have trees for privacy. For details and pictures enter rem. $899,900 living room with a floor to ceiling MLS#2135730 Hydro & telephone at lot line. ax/11CtWRc in your web browser. propane fireplace. Dir: Harbour St. to Edgewater Dr. New Price $100,000

MLS#2127304

$389,000 MLS 2133872

$164,900

R0012307700

R0012303078

RE/MAX Quinte Ltd., Brokerage


Real

Estate I N

Featured Home of the Week

E A S T

Founding member of heritage society turns 100 life in Canada. 40 years before moving to CampMs. Potts began her hobby bellford. News - Campbellford - If Doâ&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a wonderful experiris Potts still kept a scrapbook in 1980 and it took on greater of newspaper clippings of local significance when she became a ence [and we met] such wonevents, an account of her birth- founding member of the Camp- derful people,â&#x20AC;? Ms. Potts said day party this Saturday would bellford-Seymour Heritage Soci- of their time in Menie, â&#x20AC;&#x153;a great ety in 1983. community that gave us their surely grace its pages. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s still goes to meetings business.â&#x20AC;? Few people make the news by They donated the store to Pereaching the age of 100 but Ms. and remains active with the local terborough County which reloPotts will September 19, a fact rug hookers group. Ms. Potts taught elementary cated it to Lang Pioneer Village that will be celebrated two days later at a special gathering held school in Northumberland and at Keene. The Campbellford-Seymour in her honour at Hoards United Hastings counties for 38 years, Church, where she either sang in and was responsible for setting Heritage Society recognized their the choir or served as its director up the library at Hillcrest Public efforts to preserving local history School when it was built to take by dedicating the study room the for 50 years. She still attends church but no the place of the school that had Frank and Doris Potts Research longer drives herself there. She burned down in the mid-1960s. Facility. She met her late husband, Looking back on her 100 gave up her car just last year. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My sight is going; it isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t safe Frank, while the two were in town years, Ms. Potts said the invenfor me to drive, so I just hitch a on a Saturday night listening to a tion of the computer is â&#x20AC;&#x153;the bigride with somebody,â&#x20AC;? Ms. Potts travelling salesman tout the re- gest changeâ&#x20AC;? that stands out in markable qualities of a liniment her memory, and sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;rather said. sorryâ&#x20AC;? sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s never learned to use Her failing sight also forced that â&#x20AC;&#x153;would cure anything.â&#x20AC;? It turned into a date and then one â&#x20AC;&#x153;but I just thought Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be her to give up building the scrapbooks she used to fill with ar- a marriage in 1940 that lasted 72 spending too much timeâ&#x20AC;? on it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I do well enough to get the ticles about Campbellford and years until Mr. Pottsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; death last TV working,â&#x20AC;? she quipped. the former township of Seymour, November at the age of 99. He â&#x20AC;&#x153;was a good guy,â&#x20AC;? she said, Ms. Potts can recall when she where she was born on a dairy farm west of Hoards Station to â&#x20AC;&#x153;a very, very easy person to live and her brother and sister would with,â&#x20AC;? and the reason she can say run out of the house at the sound Ed and Charlotte Rannie. To reserve your NYC experience - Deposit of $100 is due by September 15th Her family roots in the area today her life has â&#x20AC;&#x153;just been per- of an airplane to watch it fly by, go all the way back to when a fect, I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t change a thing.â&#x20AC;? so new was the means of travel, The couple bought a store at and her father jacking up a Maxgreat-great-grandfather crossed the ocean in 1842 to begin a new Menie in 1946 and operated it for Please see â&#x20AC;&#x153;Foundingâ&#x20AC;? on page 24

N O R T H U M B E R L A N D

40 Kingsley Avenue 315 Floudâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bridge Rd.

By John Campbell

OPEN HOUSES

SATURDAY MAY 4, 12:30 - 2:00 PM

Custom built home in any area of executive properties. Walking distance 27 CHURCH ST. W., COLBORNE to downtown Brighton. Attractive stone Visit us at this delightfully decorated exterior, marble foyer, lotshardwood, of windows, home featuring original stone andtilt vaulted ceiling, newerfireplace easy-clean windows, new deck front and back, full ensuite basement luxurious 6 piece master and and detached garage. All on a very so much more to see at this exquisite large lot on a quiet street, walking property. distance to all you need! Take Hwy.

Newly listed 5.37 acre property offering a charming four bedroom farmhouse CHEER updates DRIVE including with many 6valuable Must be seen! Step inside this wiring, plumbing, septic and heating. beautifully renovated home! Gorgeous Outbuildings include a 40 x 30 barn rich cabinetry, fully withhardwoods, hay loft, attached 76 x 26 lean-to updated kitchen andAllbathrooms, and a 14 x 12 shed. fully fencedmain and floor laundry, full basement. set up for your hobby farm! Young

2 into Colborne, turn west onto MLS#2133072 Church Street and watch for signs. MLS# 2131243 $169,900

$399,900

Street north of Sobeys, turn west MLS#2136018 onto Dorman and right onto Cheer. MLS# $310,000 2130100 $264,900

INGRID KAPTEYN & PETER KAPTEYN Sales Reps.

Quinte Limited, R0012307484

A birthday party will be this Saturday afternoon at Hoards United Church for Doris Potts who turns 100 September 19. She was one of Campbellford-Seymour Heritage Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s founding members in 1983 with her late husband, Frank. Photo: John Campbell

Brokerage

41 Main St., Brighton

Each office independently owned and operated

Phone (613) 921-5431

www.kapteyn.ca

Â&#x2018;Â&#x2013;Â&#x2021;Â&#x2020;Â&#x2018;Â&#x201D;Â&#x2013;Â&#x160;Â&#x2014;Â?Â&#x201E;Â&#x2021;Â&#x201D;Â&#x17D;Â&#x192;Â?Â&#x2020;ÇŻÂ&#x2022;Â&#x2014;Â&#x2039;Â&#x17D;Â&#x2020;Â&#x2021;Â&#x201D;Â&#x2018;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2013;Â&#x160;Â&#x2021;Â&#x2021;Â&#x192;Â&#x201D;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2018;Â&#x201D;

SEVEN CONSECUTIVE YEARS! ʹͲͲ͚njʹͲͳ;

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Brighton Legion Special to:

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ATLANTIC CITY

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FKHUULQJWRQ#UR\DOOHSDJHFD

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Sunday November 17th to Thursday November 21st, 2013 Five days/four nights at the oceanfront

TROPICANA CASINO RESORT

Your vacation package includes:

6W_<ISQVO:M[MZ^I\QWV[NWZ8PI[M

Beautiful Semi-Detached Homes in Brighton

Return Transportation by luxury motor coach-pick-up at Brighton Legion Branch Four nights at the Tropicana Casino Resort

Over $130 Casino bonuses as offered by Tropicana

$45 Slot play; 3 dinner buffets and Revue Show (if available) Visit to the VFW Absecon (optional) - light lunch and social Day trip to Cape May plus Trolley tour (additional $15) Shopping to Hamilton Mall/Consumers Square Baggage handling - applicable taxes

FranCis street

ONLY $439 per person/double occupancy

â&#x153;&#x201D; Reserve Orchestra seats â&#x153;&#x201D; Two hour guided tour of NYC â&#x153;&#x201D; Only $100 Includes trip/ticket/tours â&#x153;&#x201D; Trip to NYC including city tour $25

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t delay - this trip will sell out quickly!

Chapel street

R0012205078

PLUs optional New York City day trip to see the fabulous ROCKETTES

R0012314676

Full payment for Atlantic City trip due October 1st

Please contact Stan Parkinson to reserve 613-475-1697 Tour organized by: Margaret Dailey-Plouffe Heatherington & Associates TOUR AND EVENT PLANNERS â&#x20AC;˘ 1-877-672-3030 margaret@hnatravels.com RBC out of the country medical insurance available - call Margaret for details.

TICO#50017223

Call 475-0197 www.henderson developments.ca

Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013 21


Vehicle and Machinery Safety on the Farm Picture a farm and you might imagine a quaint, wholesome place complete with green tractors, baby animals and hay bales. While this picture is idealistic, the tragic reality is that farms can be deadly places for their occupants, workers and visitors. Machinery greatly increases efficiency and productivity in farm workplaces, but at the same time introduces some deadly hazards. In fact, 70 per cent of agricultural fatalities are machine-related due to machine rollovers, runovers and entanglements. This National Farm Safety Week, the Canada Safety Council encourages all farming families, workers, and visitors to recognize the vital need for safety around all vehicles and machinery on the farm. Our goal is to raise awareness of the deadly hazards that exists and provide recommendations about what can be done to prevent injuries and tragedies. THE STATISTICS From 1990 to 2008, an average of 104 people died every year from agricultural incidents in Canada, according to the Canadian Agricultural Injury Reporting (CAIR) program. Agriculture ranks the fourth most hazardous industry in Canada, with 12.9 deaths per 100,000 farm population. Agriculture creates a unique environment, where children have direct access to the workplace. The most common locations for agricultural fatalities involving children are fields and the farm yard. Of the 248 children who died due to agriculture-related injuries

between 1990 and 2008, 63 per cent of the fatalities were machine-related. Seventy per cent of agricultural fatalities occurred from May to October, and 92 per cent of people who died in agricultural injury events were male. Along with the human loss and suffering, economic losses from largely predictable and preventable agricultural incidents cost $465 million in one year. Transportation collisions accounted for $91 million of this total. RECOMMENDATIONS Make your farm a safer place by developing good practices for operating vehicles and machinery. Do not operate farm machinery or vehicles when impaired. Impairing substances include alcohol, some medications and drugs. Impairment can also take other forms. These include fatigue, emotional stress and distractions. Always walk around your machinery or vehicle before starting the equipment. Children, pets, farm animals or debris may be hiding in your blind spots. Know the terrain of the land that is being farmed. When possible, avoid steep ditches and other areas where rollovers are more likely to occur. Use machinery and vehicles for their intended purposes only. Do not carry more passengers on machines or vehicles than recommended. Always keep your hands, feet and body in general clear of moving parts. Use safety guards and keep the machinery in good

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repair. Keep work areas neat and clean. Underage persons should not operate vehicles or machinery. Teach children safety fundamentals. This includes clearly identifying where farm machinery and vehicles are operated, and where they may not play. Children need to develop a healthy respect for the potential dangers of being near a moving machine or vehicle, and learn how to stay safe. If you are the owner/operator of a farm, clearly communicate to your staff that risktaking involving machinery or vehicles is not allowed or tolerated. Your employees should understand that you expect them to always operate in a safe manner. This includes no speeding and no impaired or distracted driving. Make sure operators are competent,

confident and capable when it comes to using machinery. If additional training or instruction is necessary, make safety the priority. Take the time to read manuals, ask questions and consult industry experts who can give you answers. Have an emergency plan and review it often with anyone who is regularly at your farm. This plan should include contact information for local emergency responders, and contact information for friends or relatives who can be called if something goes wrong. Motorists, give farm-machinery operators the room they need on the road. Be patient and pass with caution when it is safe to do so. Like many aspects of farming life, safety is a shared responsibility and a team effort. It is absolutely necessary that everyone does their part to reduce injuries or deaths involving machinery and vehicles. Safety on the farm not only saves time and money, it reduces human suffering. Together, everyone can make the farm a safer and healthier place to live, work and play. www.canadasafetycouncil.org

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Autumn leaves bring out the best colours of the season and before you know it Gloves your property is covered #7002with 884 them. 1108-10Unraked leaves can get matted down, suffoLawnGrips® cate grass and create optimal breeding grounds for insects and fungus. Remove Pro 8 Boots leaves from your lawn to avoid dead patches and infestations in the spring. #7002 885 3100-11 Don’t worry about getting every leaf, those in the garden help keep plants insu$ 95 lated and as they decompose they will nourish the soil with valuable nutrients.

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Without fuel.

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# 4241 Gloves 007 1003 Gloves Work Work

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Displacement (cc)

Power Output (kW) 1.5

4.2/9.3

$299.95

MS 251 C-BE

45.6

2.2

Power Output (kW)

5.2/11.5

Weight (kg/lb)

2.8 2.3

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1.5

4.2/9.3

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2.2

Chain Saw Models MS 261

Chain Saw Models MS 362 MS 250

50.2

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Displacement (cc) 59.0 45.4

MS 271

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14

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9

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Weight (kg/lb)

5.6/12.3

Promo $$119.95 $139.95 $$449.95 1139 13 3199.99.9 55 Promo

2.8

5.3/11.7

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Price

Price

Price

Price

5.9/13.0 4.6/10.1

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2.6

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Weight (kg/lb)

Promo Promo Price Price

MS 261

50.2

2.8

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31.8

Displacement (cc)

Displacement (cc)

99 89

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Work Gloves

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Power Output (kW)

Weight (kg/lb)

MS 261

50.2

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3.4

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Without fuel. All prices based on 16” bar length. Other bar sizes are available. Dealer will help you select the best bar size to suit your needs

#700219871 0163-4 59 871 1114 #7002

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Displacement (cc)

Power Output (kW)

Weight (kg/lb)

Promo Promo Price Price

MS 180 C-BE

31.8

1.5

4.2/9.3

$299.95 $119.95

MS 251 C-BE

45.6

2.2

5.2/11.5

MS 291 C-BE

55.5

2.8

6.2/13.7

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Weight (kg/lb)

119 119

14 9

19

119

ProScaper

Chain Saw Models

Displacement (cc)

#7002 885

95 $

119

Lightw Safety B

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$119.95 Without fuel. All prices based on 16” bar length. Other bar sizes are available. Dealer will help you select the best bar size to suit your needs

MS 250

$ 95

$$299.95 119.9 5 $119.95

MS 180 C-BE

MS 291 C-BE

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1995

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5 Litre (1 Gallon) #7002 871 #7002 0163-4 871 0163-4 Gas Can $ 95

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45.6

MS 291 C-BE 55.5 Raise the bar on 45.4 MS 250 power, Chain Displacement MS 271Saw Models 50.2 (cc) performance MS 180 C-BE 31.8 and MS 251comfort C-BE 45.6

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LawnG Pro 8 B

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249

$

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1.5

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$

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$ 9595$ 95

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31.8

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MSRP $599.95

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$

49

95

Displacement (cc)

MS 180 C-BE

Chain Saw Models

GET THE GEAR $ #7002 885 #7002 3100-11 885 3100-11

$

Without fuel. All prices based on 16” bar length. Other bar sizes are available. Dealer will help you select the best bar size to suit your needs

Chain Saw Models

#AB5

Ear Muffs ® ® LawnGrips LawnGrips 11 #7002 888 0204 BR 600 MAGNUM Hand Pruner Pro 8 Boots Pro 8Backpack Boots Blower #0000 881 3604

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Wm. J. Thompson Farm Supply Ltd. GET THE JOB DONE

/ 9.8 kg (21.6 lb)

Promo Promo Price Price

MSRP

394

148 394 – 238 $169.95

Lightweight 4.1 / 9.0 Electric 27.2 4.2 / 9.3 143 – 230 Pruning Shears

BG 56 C-E

1195$1195119

#0000 881 3669

MSRP $329.95

Air Volume (cfm)

Promo Promo Price Price

(cc)

Electric 3.0 / 6.6 3.0 148 – 238 Electric / 6.6

#7002 885 3300-11 #AB5

Lightweight Pruning Shears

• Powerful yet fuel-efficient engines

1195 • High air velocity to get the job done ‡

BGE 61

“Worktunes” Hearing Protection BGE 71

29

$

• Lightweight design perfect for homeow 27.2 cc / 0.7 kW / 4.1 kg (9.0 lb) • Powerful yet fuel-efficient engines 27.2 cc / 0 HANDHELD BLOWERS • High air velocity to get the job done • Lightweight design perfect for homeowners

Hand Pruner Weight ‡ Displacement Air Velocity #0000 881 3604 Displacement Air Velocity Air Volume– km/h) (cc) Weight (kg/lb) (mph MSRP

Handheld

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Heroes Youth Camp a big success for OPP By Kate Everson

News - Quinte West - The OPP and local first responders are calling their Heroes Youth Camp a big success. “Thirteen Quinte West youth were chosen to take part in the first annual Heroes Youth Camp,” reported Detachment Commander Mike Reynolds

to the Police Services Board. The youth were selected based on their written submissions to the Quinte West OPP showcasing their community involvement. “As part of my vision to develop stronger relationships with our youth, our detachment developed the Heroes

Youth Camp,” Reynolds said. In partnership with military police, Quinte West fire rescue services and Emergency Medical Services along with assistance from the Community Policing committee, youth between 12 and 14 years participated in a four-day program. This included team building

and mentorships with the emergency management. “This was a great success and all partners are looking forward to next year,” he said. The youth watched demonstrations including an OPP K9 track and a Jaws of Life fire rescue. The youth had

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many opportunities for hands-on job shadowing and participated in miniactivities such as a mini-firefit challenge, lifting fingerprints and footwear impressions from a crime scene. They also gained skills to save a life with CPR and defibrillator training. “One of the favourite team building activities was an obstacle course located at the cadet training area on the military base,” Reynolds said. The camp wrapped up with a barbecue and a fishing derby. The youth and their families were treated to a ride in the OPP’s new 21-foot Boston Whaler marine vessel. Each of the youth was presented with a certificate of completion by Inspector Mike Reynolds.

“As part of my vision to develop stronger relationships with our youth, our detachment developed the Heroes Youth Camp.” Quinte West OPP also celebrated former police officers in the community with the second annual OPPA Veterans Day held at the Trent Port Museum in June. This included veterans of the Trenton Police Force, Quinte West Police Service and Quinte West OPP. Over 30 retired and presently serving officers attended at the Trent Port Historical Society location, chosen because it was a former Trenton Police Station. “The retirees had a great time talking about the old police station and sharing stories of the past,” noted Inspector Reynolds. Efforts to establish a Quinte West OPP Auxiliary Unit continued in June. Representatives of the OPP East Region Auxiliary Unit partnered with Career Edge to deliver two information sessions providing an overview of the program.

Founding member turns 100

Continued from page 21

well in November “because he knew the roads wouldn’t be fit to drive the car” in winter, so they’d have to use a cutter to get to town. The arrival of electricity “was a wonderful thing.” For one thing, it meant she no longer had to clean the dirty lamp chimneys every Saturday with rolled-up newspapers. Asked for any advice she might have to offer members of the young generation to help them live a long life, Ms. Potts said they “should realize that they are in charge of the most wonderful machine(s) in the world and that’s their bodies, and not to destroy them by bad habits.” Drugs, she said, are “the worst thing.” And as someone who enjoyed teaching and working with young people “because they’re always so vibrant and looking ahead for something special,” she said sometimes “they might better learn a skill” than earn a degree.


Good response to Probus Club in Trent Hills Worldwide, there are more than 5,000 clubs with in excess of 500,000 members. All are non-fund raising, non-secular and non-political, he stressed, and “you have to have some fun in order to make the club a success.” The benefits of membership include fellowship, camaraderie, friendship, and participation in a variety of interesting social activities, such as car rallies, boat cruises, bus trips, golfing, card games, camera clubs, computer groups, “and any other activity of interest to your members,” he said. Brighton’s Probus Club started out with 103 members and reached its limit of 150 within a month. Last year the cap on membership was increased to 200 “and we still have a waiting list,” Stainton said. “You benefit more from your membership if you put more into it, so please get involved in your club.” The aims and objectives of the Trent Hills Probus Club, as set out in its draft constitution <www.probusnorthumberland. com/about-us/about-trent-hillsprobus-club>, includes holding

regular meetings for retired and semi-retired professional and business people, “and those with like backgrounds, who appreciate and value increased opportunities for social contacts.” The morning meetings at St. John’s the second Wednesday of each month will feature a guest speaker. “Regular attendance is encouraged but not mandatory.” Activities that take place between meetings are organized by members and funded on a cost-recovery basis. The draft bylaw sets an initiation fee of $30 and an annual membership fee of $40. Snell said “not everybody is going to be interested in the same thing,” but he advised against staying at home to avoid going to a meeting because the subject matter sounded boring. “Always have an open mind … [and] be prepared for anything,” as he has discovered, having gone to meetings he thought would be “tedious” but which turned out to be “absolutely wonderful.” The charter meeting will take place October 9 at St. John’s, starting at 10 a.m.

Keith Stainton, a retired lawyer who was instrumental in starting up a Probus Club in Brighton, was the guest speaker at an information meeting held in Campbellford September 11 to drum up interest in the new Probus Club of Trent Hills. Photo: John Campbell

People can sign up until the end of that day to be charter members but after that “the constitution says they have to be sponsored, somebody has to nominate them, which is no big deal,” steering committee member Bill Hogle said.

Storm forces evacuation of apartment building By John Campbell

interesting and he looked forward to activities involving cars, travel and golf. Lorna Watson, who’s been a nurse at Campbellford Memorial Hospital for 37 years, is “gearing up for retirement” and would “like to have a lot of fun and to get more involved with the community,” after she leaves the workforce. Hogle said he was “absolutely delighted” by the turnout and the “very nice buzz” about the meeting he heard among audience members.

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A huge maple on Centre Street was snapped off during a fierce storm in the early morning hours of September 10. Members of Trent Hills public works department, including Scott Mahoney and Don Adams, were dispatched to remove the tree, which had fallen onto the street. Photo: John Campbell

elsewhere that had been toppled or snapped off, in and around Campbellford, including a huge maple on Centre Street. A decorative light standard in front of Apollo’s restaurant on Bridge Street East had also been twisted off. “It wasn’t as bad in Warkworth and Hastings,” Allanson said. Dan Dekuyper heard “a crash, boom, bang” and looked out the window and saw a tree lying on the ground outside the front door of his Second Street residence. “I’m shocked that no windows got broken,” he said. His wife, Nancy, said the “loud, loud noise” she heard around 5:30 a.m. signalled “strike three” for the huge birch on the couple’s front lawn. It lost a branch a few years ago in a storm, another one in an ice storm last Febru-

ary, and “now the rest of it” after last week’s short-lived but “very intense” storm that fortunately did little damage to their home, other than remove a metal cap on a chimney and a few roofing tiles.

Another Second Street resident, Alan Appleby, said the tree limbs scattered about the neighbourhood “blew so far it makes you think that there had to be something like a twister.”

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News - Campbellford - A fierce storm punched over trees and knocked out power for several hours early Tuesday morning September 10, and even forced the evacuation of an apartment building downtown after the rubber membrane on its flat roof was torn off. Trent Hills Fire Chief Tim Blake said firefighters evacuated the building at the corner of Front Street South and Bridge Street East around 5 a.m. after being notified “the roof had blown off” and was lying in the middle of the street. “We had the street blocked off right away and then public works came and cleaned it all up.” Tenants from the building’s 12 units were sheltered at the fire hall down the street while firefighters went inside to check the interior and the roof “to make sure it was still stable.” They went through the building a second time to check the smoke alarms were working and found a few that had to be replaced “so there were some charges laid,” Blake said. The tenants were allowed to return to their apartments after about two hours. A crew to repair the damage was on the scene before firefighters left around 9 a.m., he said. The fire department was called out to other locations before noon in response to storm-related incidents that included a hydro pole fire at Percy Boom and two trees lying across IXL Road and another on Church Street blocking traffic. Trent Hills public works department was kept busy for most of the day as well. It deployed two tandems, a loader and a backhoe to help clear the mess on Front Street South to get the road opened up. The roof’s membrane was half was on the street and half hanging over the side, said Neil Allanson, manager of roads and urban services. His department also removed trees

Among those who signed up last week were Harley Larouche, a retired warehouse manager, and Andy Bastedo, a retired heavy equipment operator. They knew little to nothing about Probus before the meeting. Larouche became a member for the fellowship, because he wanted to “start having some fun” in his late retirement and “you’ll meet a lot of people in town that you wouldn’t know if you didn’t join Probus.” Bastedo said it sounded

R0012260837

News - Campbellford - The Probus Club of Trent Hills looks to be in great shape for its charter meeting next month after about 80 people showed up September 11 to learn more about the organization. “We think we have created a club which you will find rewarding, interesting, and, above all, hopefully, one in which you will have fun,” said Bob Bennett, chair of the steering committee he set up to establish the eighth Probus Club in Northumberland County. “This is great, this is so nice to see,” said Stephen Snell, president of the Ganaraska club, which sponsored the Trent Hills group, along with the Probus Club in Brighton, and the Rotary Club of Campbellford. Snell told those gathered at St. John’s United Church they would be joining more than 1,000 Probus members in the county. Keynote speaker Keith Stanton, who helped found the Brighton club ten years ago, gave a brief history of Probus in Canada, which currently has 228 clubs and more than 31,000 members.

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Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013 25


Reaction mixed to new fee for cancer patients By Sue Dickens

News - Campbellford - Reaction to the decision by the Canadian Cancer Society to begin charging a $100 registration to new patients in Ontario who register for transportation service is for some, shock and disbelief. The announcement was made in a press release on the CCS web site September 10. Cancer survivors and supporters of the Trent Hills Relay for Life commented on the new fee which takes effect October 1. Dave Nichols, cancer survivor and a former chair of the Trent Hills Relay for Life said, “This really upsets me. I will tell you that right now. When we started Relay for Life the original reason six

years ago was for transportation.” He referenced the cut in the mileage reimbursement to volunteer drivers which the society announced a couple of years ago, that caused a backlash and controversy. “We had a big meeting with the CEO in Ontario and they went back up,” he noted. For cancer survivor Angela Simmons of Campbellford, the fee is news to her. “I think it’s awful. I know for a fact that when I was battling cancer I wouldn’t have been able to afford the fee. Being a family with four children and me not being able to work we had one income to live off of. The last thing someone fighting cancer needs is to worry about more bills or worry about

getting to appointments,” she said. Tanya Nixon, senior manager of transportation for the society, addressed these concerns. “New patients who may face financial hardship may be eligible for assistance through our compassionate program. The society is committed to ensuring that no patient is denied a ride due to their inability to pay the entire registration fee,” she said. The decision to implement the new fee “was made based on the changing landscape of cancer,” she added. “Ontario’s population is growing and aging, which means that the number of new cancer cases continues to rise and with it, the number of patients needing help to get to treatment. The price of gas

and other costs have risen significantly over the years while the need for transportation grows,” she explained. “The Canadian Cancer Society is committed to providing transportation but the service is expensive. We spend more than $6 million a year on the program and we’ve seen almost a 20 per cent increase in the number of patients needing rides in one year alone,” she added. “This was a difficult but necessary decision to ensure the future of our transportation service so that we can continue to help cancer patients get to treatment.” Dave MacDougall, who has been cochair of the Trent Hills Relay for Life for many years, which raises money for

the society, reacted to the news when contacted. “I just heard about it and haven’t had time to think through it,” he commented. MacDougall was in the midst of packing to leave for a conference in Toulouse, France. “This is really taking me by surprise. I want to dig into it and try to understand the reasoning behind starting to charge a fee to better understand what the Canadian Cancer Society is doing before I comment,” he said. Last year in Campbellford, 34 cancer patients were assisted with transportation for a total of 442 rides by nine volunteer drivers who drove 63,993 kilometres.

Water and wastewater services reported in compliance News - Quinte West - The Frankford bridge watermain realignment project closed on September 5 with only two bids. “The bids were significantly over the $200,000 budget allocated in the 2013 capital program,” said Tim Colasante, manager of engineering, at the Public Works committee meeting. “Both bids were double the Jewell [engineers] estimate.” He said the city estimate was $200,000 and Jewell’s was $330,000. The lowest bid came in at $661,000. Staff have reviewed the submissions and rejected the bids. “We’ll put it out again in late winter or early spring,” Colasante said. He noted that some of the work can be done in-house with the assistance of specialized contractors. Jim Harrison asked if the watermain was under the bridge. Colasante said it is but there is a problem with access and the time of year. Also, many contractors are too busy, even though the city extended the time into September. Amy Nye, compliance co-ordina-

tor, reported on Water and Wastewater services. The city has been issued new certificates of registration which will expire in 2016. A risk assessment was performed where several risks were identified as significant hazards and will be subject to contingency plans. In Frankford and Batawa there was one non-compliance report identified where a city-owned well had to be decommissioned. In Trenton an adverse lab report was the result of 19 total coliform reported to the Ministry of Environment and the Health Unit. A resample resulted in negative contamination. On August 13, an announced detailed Ministry of Environment Compliance Inspection was done onsite. In Frankford on June 5 the final effluent ultraviolet disinfection system was accidentally shut off for 23 hours resulting in a reportable incident to the Ministry of the Environment. “One of the contractors shut the wrong breaker off,” explained Amy Nye. “That meant no alarm capability. Now there is a tag on the breaker to not shut it off.” In Trenton there were six partial

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Jim Alyea asked about the old Wooler Hall property. Jim Turner said that will be finished in two weeks with a play structure. Jim Harrison commented, “A lot of good things are being accomplished, a lot of underground work. I am really impressed.” Fred Kuypers asked about the height of the plants in the centre of the roundabout. He said in Europe you can see across to the other side of a roundabout but not here. Tim Colasante said the centre structure should block any oncoming lights so there is no confusion from glare. “The only problem is speeding,” he said. “People are going twice the speed they should.”

By Sue Dickens

News - Warkworth - A new outdoor sign at Percy Centennial Public School will let the community know what the students are doing during the school year. “We are very excited about our new sign. We will now be able to advertise school events to the community,” said Jennifer Meades, chair of Parent Council at Percy Centennial. “This has been an ongoing initiative for the past three years,” she added. The sign was paid for by the Parent Council through its fund-raising efforts and cost approximately $16,000. The major fund raiser has been the school’s hot lunch program which is offered in a partnership with Apollo’s Family Pizzeria and Restaurant in Campbellford. Additional activities have included the school spell-a-thon and the bi-annual fun fair. “Although we continued to provide

A new sign has been erected at Percy Centennial Public School in Warkworth, thanks to fund-raising efforts by the Parent Council. Some of the council members children and students at the school gather by the sign: from left, Jesslyn Thomas; Madeline Meades; Graison Morrison; Dylan Wright-Mellone; and Charlie Meades. Photo: Submitted

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support where needed, and gratefully received,” he added. Keith Reid asked about the road construction on Johnstown Road and wondered why it had not been widened four feet to include a walkway for pedestrians. Tim Colasante said there is not enough space. They have already widened it with curbs and gutters but the road is higher than most of the properties. “People look happy,” he said. Reid agreed, “It looks great.” Jim Turner, manager of outdoor operations, said Harrington Road is 95 per cent complete. They are getting a chain fence and gates installed as part of the contract.

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July 17 & 20 August 21 & 24 September 18 & 21 October 16 & 19

www.northumberlandcounty.ca 1-866-293-8379

26 Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013

tertiary filter bypasses reported to the Ministry of the Environment as a result of rain events from June 10 to August 8. Jim Harrison said the city is spending a lot of money to make sure they are up to MOE standards or surpassing them. “We want to encourage capacity to attract more development,” he said. He noted they have over $7 million allocated to keep the system up to standards. They will do this in a timely fashion or as the need arises in order to keep borrowing low. “We hope other levels of government will recognize this and give

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some financial support to the school for other items and events, we saved the majority of all of our fund-raising money over the last three years for this sign,” said Meades. “School Principal John Goheen has graciously agreed to pay to run the hydro out to the sign from the school budget,” said Meades. “Originally, we wanted to install an LED sign, but this would have been an extra $20,000 so we opted for the letter board. We had the sign built so the letter board could be replaced with an LED sign anytime in the future.”


Quinte Hills Golf Course opens up in Stockdale hills By Kate Everson

Kathy Fagan stands beside an old oak with a hollow centre. Photo: Kate Everson

“It took us four years to get the permit,” notes owner Mike Wade, talking from his bulldozer at work on a hill. He hasn’t slowed down over the years but says this will be his retirement home next to the golf course. Formerly in construction, Mike seems happy to be here. “I have five kids and most of them helped out,” he says with a smile. A drive over the property on one of the electric carts is still a bit bumpy where the ground is being prepared, but the view is worth

it. Oaks, maples and evergreens line the greens and wild flowers bloom. “It will be gorgeous when the fall colours come out,” Kathy said. Even on a hot, humid day there is a nice breeze from the hills. Kathy says they hope to stay open while the good weather lasts into the fall, and are open now seven days a week, with special pricing of $10 for nine holes. For more information see <www.quintehillsgolf. Owner Mike Wade, 82, does his own construction work on the site of com> or call 613-847-9900. Quinte Hills. Photo: Kate Everson

Improvements being made to conservation areas By Kate Everson

News - Quinte West - A conservation lands update was presented to the Lower Trent Conservation board by Mike Lovejoy, manager conservation lands, at the recent meeting. The Goodrich-Loomis Conservation Area has had trail maintenance and a dog waste dispenser added, also at Butler Creek. “The bags are bio-degradable,” he noted. A bridge needs to be replaced over Cold Creek as well. “It’s all eroded,” he said, showing photographs on the screen. “It’s 22 years old.” He said a replacement will cost about $18,000 but could be linked to the trail system on two continuous loops.

“We will inspect it every year until it’s replaced,” he added. They have replaced the metal ski shelter roofs at the Goodrich-Loomis. The area also has a popular cross-country run in October. In Proctor Park, the Advanced Warfare Training Centre has been doing some practice exercises, building rope bridges across the creek. There is also a new information kiosk at the park. Stone steps were being considered for better access to a steep trail. In Warkworth Conservation Area work has been done on shoreline vegetation management. At Bleasdell Boulder they have improved the parking area. “Vandalism on signs in the conservation areas is common,” Lovejoy noted. “We need ongoing en-

forcement.” He added they still have to remind people about dogs off leash which is not permitted. During Brighton Applefest on September 27 there will be a Nature Hike at Proctor Park Conservation Area from 1 to 2:30 p.m. with the Ecology and Stewardship specialist as she uncovers the ecological secrets and natural history of the park. Meet at the outdoor stage at the Proctor Park Playhouse barn. A Fall Fling will be held on October 5 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Goodrich-Loomis Conservation Area with activities throughout the day. Goodrich is located off Highway 30 just north of Brighton. There will be geo-caching kickoff at 9 a.m. and a hike at 11 a.m. Call 613-394-4829 or contact <information@ltc.on.ca> for details.

Contract tenders for new ball diamond much higher than expected News - Trent Hills - Fate has tossed the municipality another curve ball in its bid to build a new ball diamond in Campbellford. The latest strike against the project going ahead anytime soon was receipt of three tenders ranging from $830,000 to $1.1 million—which was “significantly more than we budgeted,” CAO Mike Rutter said. The ball diamond’s designer initially estimated it would cost between $250,000 and $300,000, he said, and the municipality has set aside $200,000 to date to have the work done. What was surprising is “there’s a little more site preparation than we had anticipated.” The tender documents had also asked for prices for lighting and paved parking that the municipality could choose to do later rather than now, Rutter said. “You never know for sure until you go out and test the market,” Mayor Hector Macmillan said. The prices received were “certainly higher than

what we expected.” When Trent Hills put together the figures for a new ball diamond, it didn’t know at the time where its location would be, Rutter said. Since then, it has reached an agreement with one of its council members, Bill Thompson, to secure a site. The councillor has donated land, worth more than $100,000, near his farm supply business on the County Road 38 site, north of Brian Runions Memorial Ball Diamond, which is to be removed at some point to make room for a recreation and wellness centre. “This process was really to see what it would cost to build the entire diamond and then we could scale that project back to wherever we needed,” Rutter said. “The question now becomes, can we scale back enough to fit our budget at all and I’m not sure we can so council will have to make that call.” Council “will have to go back to the drawing board to see what it is we can do, or what changes we’ll have to make,” Macmillan said. A staff report is to be done by community ser-

Directed enforcement in Belleville News - Belleville - The Belleville Police Service has concluded a lengthy project focusing on prostitution in the downtown. A total of 14 charges against 14 men have been laid as a result of the undercover prostitution investigation. Culminating in a twonight period, police targeted men seeking street prostitutes in the downtown area. The suspects, who ranged in age from 35 to 81, were all released at the scene for a court date with specific conditions. The rationale behind this lengthy investigative approach is to determine the level of the problem, and then to identify and arrest those responsible. The Belleville Police Service continues to employ a variety of enforcement activities focusing on issues in the downtown utilizing various enforcement techniques including foot patrol, plain clothes assignments and the downtown cameras. Charged are the following people: Stephen Doxtator, 58, Ameliasburgh; Doug Burnett, 56, Napanee; Roger Pennell, 62, Belleville; Ronald Cooney, 50, Belleville; Sean Holmes, 44, Trenton; Richard Broad, 49, Picton; Sean Mitchoff, 35, Flinton; Doug Noonan, 71, Belleville; Don Quibell, 81, Belleville; Richard Loner, 54, Ameliasburgh; Gerald Tracey, 46, Belleville; James Keith Cousins, 71, Belleville; Darren Fletcher, 42, Trenton; Robert Gratton, 39, Tweed. All charged persons have been released to a court date of October 31, 2013.

vices Scott Rose for council’s second meeting in mid-October. Construction of a ball diamond “certainly won’t be done this year now,” Rutter said, and it’s possible it might not get done next year either, he acknowledged. “We have real budget pressures,” the CAO said, with more challenges in store, including a “significant increase” in policing costs.

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Sports - Quinte West - The hills around Stockdale are getting a new golf course. The Quinte Hills Golf Course on Holland Road (off Will Johnson Road) opened on August 15 with nine holes and a driving range with more to come. “This is our seventh golf course,” said Kathy Fagan who works for her father Mike Wade, 82. Kathy commutes from Bowmanville but her parents live just over the ridge. “They live nice and close,” she said. The golf course will have 18 holes when it is finished, including an executive nine-hole. There will be a miniature golf course on the site with a waterfall and fountain, pond and two bridges. A two-storey clubhouse with lots of windows and stonework will have a pro shop, licensed lounge, snack bar and seat up to 100 in the banquet room. “It will have a nice view,” she added. The whole area is a spectacular view, surrounded by hills and valleys, trees, and supplemented with ponds and natural stone features. They have dug three wells for irrigation of the greens and added a solar power generator.

Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013 27


Volunteers will be busy surveying local businesses By John Campbell

News - Trent Hills - With last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s launch of a â&#x20AC;&#x153;BRE-Hive,â&#x20AC;? the municipality hopes to learn more about its buzzness community. Okay, bad pun, but the purpose of the Business Retention and Expansion survey is good: â&#x20AC;&#x153;to improve the competitiveness of local businesses by evaluating and addressing their broader needs and concerns,â&#x20AC;? says Vaughn Finch, community development officer. Roughly 100 businesses representative of the local economy will take part in the survey, and their participation â&#x20AC;&#x153;is extremely importantâ&#x20AC;? so that the municipality can learn from the collected data what actions to take and initiatives to implement, Finch said. Helping businesses stay competitive â&#x20AC;&#x153;is crucial to the sustained viability of communitiesâ&#x20AC;? because they â&#x20AC;&#x153;are more likely to remain and expand.â&#x20AC;? Twenty volunteers have been recruited to conduct the 90-minute interviews, which began with a â&#x20AC;&#x153;BRE-

Hiveâ&#x20AC;? held at Campbellford, Hastings and Warkworth September 12. The eight interviews took place two days after volunteers received their instructions at a training session conducted by Carolyn Puterbough, an agricultural and rural economic advisor with the Ministry of Agriculture, Food and Rural Affairs. Businesses have been chosen at random from five sectors: agriculture, retail, tourism, manufacturing and services. The interviews will continue until the end of November. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking to have everything wrapped up by Christmas,â&#x20AC;? Finch said. Trent Hills is the first community in Ontario to employ the newest version of a survey the ministry has been using for about 15 years, Puterbough said. At 11 pages, with close to 60 multiple choice, yes or no, and short answer questions, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;a little more streamlinedâ&#x20AC;? than what was used before, focusing on areas within a municipalityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s jurisdiction.

The information gathered is â&#x20AC;&#x153;quite important,â&#x20AC;? Puterbough said, because it gives the municipality and its economic development advisory committee â&#x20AC;&#x153;an early warning systemâ&#x20AC;? of what the issues are among businesses, as well as lets them know â&#x20AC;&#x153;if there are good thingsâ&#x20AC;? happening in the community. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They can figure out whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s working well,â&#x20AC;? and how can it be made even better, or if there is a problem, what can be done to fix it â&#x20AC;&#x153;before you lose a business over it,â&#x20AC;? she said. The survey â&#x20AC;&#x153;touches on a number of areas,â&#x20AC;? including the background of the business, its workforce, where it needs help, future plans, marketing, and use of social media. The information provided is â&#x20AC;&#x153;completely confidential,â&#x20AC;? and the data will be stripped of identifying material before itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s placed in the hands of the committee to come up with recommendations for council to consider in developing a strategy to assist economic development.

Trent Hills community development officer Vaughn Finch and Carolyn Puterbough, an agricultural and rural economic adviser with the Ministry of Agriculture, Food and Rural Affairs, addressed volunteers September 10 at the Warkworth Town Hall for the Arts. The volunteers will be surveying local businesses to gather data Trent Hills council can use to support business retention and expansion. Photo: John Campbell

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our decisions will not be made lightly,â&#x20AC;? Kartusch said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The road ahead wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be easy and we knew that.â&#x20AC;? The AGM marked the first such event for the organization after amalgamating with the Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Aid Society of the County of Prince Edward, an organization rocked by scandal after former foster parents were charged with sex crimes relating to children in their care. Kartusch said the new amalgamated organization was committed to increasing their level of service and meeting the expectations of the children in their care. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have used these amalgamations to recreate our organization,â&#x20AC;? Kartusch said. As the final steps of the amalgamation are completed, the HSAC is also undertaking another major project as

they participate in the implementation of the province-wide Child Protection Information Network (CPIN). HSCA will be one of 14 early adopter agencies for the project, which aims to enable childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s societies to securely share confidential child protection information, and is part of the ministryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ongoing plan to modernize the child protection system. Also at the meeting, HSCA recognized Claudette Mayhew for her career contributions in the field of child welfare by awarding her the J.J. Kelso Award for outstanding leadership in child education. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think of a more deserving recipient for this award,â&#x20AC;? said Kartusch. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Claudetteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s passion and dedication to finding permanence for children in the care of the society is a legacy that we are all richer for.â&#x20AC;?

Take home a piece of culture

By Steve Jessel

News - Belleville - An element of surprise will greet those who participate in the John M. Parrott Art Galleryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s One For All 40th anniversary fund raiser next month, as each ticket holder will go home with their very own original art piece donated by one of 52 regional artists. Taking place on October 4, the One For All fund raiser initially began as a celebration of the gal- Ticket holders for All for One fund raiser October 4 are automatileryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 40th anniversary, but cally gifted an original art piece at the end of the show. Pieces with an ever-present need were donated by local artists such as Anne Ireland and her of improved lighting in the mixed media piece â&#x20AC;&#x153;Apples.â&#x20AC;? gallery spaces, the event Tickets are $100 and are limited to quickly branched out as a fund raiser as the number of pieces submitted to the well. Although it is a relatively unique show, which currently stands at 52. Plus concept, gallery assistant Anne Ireland one tickets can also be purchased for said that once they got the word out to $25, and includes refreshments and live artists looking for works to be donated, music during the show. Tickets are availthe pieces came pouring in. able at the circulation desk at the library. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We sent out a few emails â&#x20AC;Ś and very Ireland said thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also the possibility shortly we had some wonderful works of art bartering between participants, in submitted,â&#x20AC;? Ireland said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have case someone didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t quite get the piece sculpture, we have woodwork, fibre art, quite a few paintings, some photographs they wanted. For more information, visit the library â&#x20AC;Ś thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s even a teddy bear.â&#x20AC;? web site at <www.bellevillelibrary.ca>.


Stirling-Rawdon police report News - Stirling - The Stirling-Rawdon Police Service responded to 45 calls for service between September 9 and 16 but saw a quiet Hockeyville weekend. Stirling-Rawdon Police Chief Brian Foley says organizers are once again to be congratulated for “providing Stirling-Rawdon and the surrounding areas with a weekend packed with fun and outstanding hockey.” Police responded to reports of two separate fires but neither was determined to be suspicious in nature Police also responded to family disputes, officer responded to calls to keep the peace while persons moved out of their residence, break and enter to a business on Stirling-Marmora Road with nothing being reported stolen, child custody, police assistance, assisting other police, assisting ambulance and two Trespass to Property Act complaints. RIDE lanes were also set up.

My Theatre to present Out of Order Entertainment - Trenton - Out of Order was the winner of the 1991 Olivier Award for Best Comedy. Written by Ray Cooney, the My Theatre presentation will be directed by Len Hirst. When Richard Willey, a government junior minister, plans to spend the evening with Jane Worthington, one of the opposition’s typists, things go disastrously wrong in this hugely successful sequel to Two into One. As with many other Ray Cooney plays, it features a lead actor (in this case a junior minister) who has to lie his way out of an embarrassing situation (in this case a planned adultery with a secretary) with the help of an innocent sidekick (in this case the minister’s personal private secretary), who gets more and more embroiled in the increasingly tangled tale improvised by the lead character

Hunting in Murray Marsh allowed for 11 people only By Kate Everson

News - Quinte West - The Lower Trent Conservation (LTC) board has voted to continue the status quo of a select group of 11 people with grandfathered privileges to hunt on the former Puddephatt Lands area of the Murray Marsh. Staff had recommended that hunting be opened up to include more people in different areas. “Staff has received complaints from the public concerning the current practice of only allowing a select group of people,” noted CAO Glenda Rodgers. “They want it open to all.” The Murray Marsh lands were purchased from Charlie Puddephatt who had allowed hunting privileges to a group of acquaintances. When Puddephatt passed away three years ago, the authority decided to continue this practice until a management plan was prepared which would include reconsideration of hunting in the

marsh. The LTC does not permit hunting on any other authority owned properties. Rodgers said the staff was considering allowing about 30 more people to hunt in the marsh. Mike Lovejoy noted this excludes any agricultural land. “A lot of it is swamp,” Lovejoy added. He said there are about 175 to 200 acres used mostly for deer hunting. Mary Tadman asked if it was safe and how they would control the numbers hunting. The recommendation included getting authority permissions from all applicants (to a maximum of 40 permits) and ensuring they all have their Outdoor Card, pay the administration fees ($20 currently) and provide proof of membership with OFAH and submit an annual report of hunting activity. “When did we get into polic-

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ing?” asked Jim Harrison. “The MNR officers are there. It is not our responsibility.” Mike Lovejoy said you just have to look in the car window to see the card on the dash. Mary Tadman said she has never seen any signs for those hunting at Presqu’ile. Glenda Rodgers said this vote will apply only to this hunting season and there will be another decision after the Murray Marsh Natural Habitat Area management plan is completed. A recent poll was completed on Ontario’s 36 conservation areas regarding hunting on their lands: 16 permit hunting on some lands and 13 do not, and seven did not respond. “It appears that hunting on conservation authority lands is a relatively common practice,” she said. She noted that hunting does increase their liability.

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as events unfold. The action takes place in a suite in a posh Ottawa hotel and revolves around accidents caused by a defective sash window. The play features Jim West, Bev Roy, Shalyn Gurr, Len Hirst, Nicole West, Sam McGowan, Alan Scott, Doug Crossen, Jeff Vanderkluet and Wesley Weese. For tickets contact <tickets@ mytheatrequinte.ca> or Quinte West Chamber of Commerce at 800-9303255 or 613-392-7635. Ticket Prices for all performances: are $15 each for single, $12.50 each for groups* of ten attending the same performance or opening night, October 17, two for $20 includes post show social. Out of Order runs from October 17 to November 2 at the historic Trenton Town Hall - 1861, 55 King Street, Trenton Ontario. *Group Tickets must be purchased in advance at the Quinte West Chamber of Commerce. Jim West and Shalyn Gurr perform in the Ray Cooney play Out of Order from October 17 to November 2 at Trenton Town Hall - 1861. Photo: My Theatre

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Marjorie Morgan presents painting to LTC

The memorial stone dedicated to Frank Goodrich. Photo: Submitted By Kate Everson

News - Quinte West - A presentation of a painting of the homestead of the late Frank Goodrich was made by his daughter, Marjorie Morgan, to the Lower Trent Conservation (LTC) at the recent board meeting. “We had 600 acres and a homestead,” she explained. As executor of his will, Marjorie paid attention to her father’s wishes. “Dad loved the land,” she said. “There was a great rush from the real estate people to build homes there, but we left it as my dad wanted it.” Lower Trent Conservation took over the land after Frank died and named it the Frank Goodrich Wildlife Sanctuary. When the Loomis Brothers who lived next door also died, the property was renamed Goodrich-Loomis Conservation Area. “My dad loved that woods,” Marjorie said. “He had big hands and he would come home with them full of wild flowers. There was always a bouquet on our table.” She said he wanted to stock the creek with fingerlings. “He had a Model A Ford, beige colour,” she said. “I learned to drive there. He took the seats out and put large milk cans filled with fingerling fish. He put screens on the tributary into Cold Creek so it was blocked off.” She said her father had

a meat grinder and would grind up liver every morning to feed the fish. “One day the screen was not cleaned off and we lost some fish,” she said. “But five years later there were still some fish.” She presented the painting to Lower Trent Conservation chair Craig Kerr and CAO Glenda Rodgers. “I hope you will find a place to put it,” she said. “There is nothing else left.” She said there were so many trilliums at the site “you couldn’t believe how many there were.” She wrote a book of verses in memory of those special times, and read some of it to the board, leaving them copies. “These were the wild things my Dad loved,” she said with a smile. Craig Kerr thanked Marjorie and noted that the Goodrich-Loomis Conservation Area brings “much pleasure to all who walk there.” Marjorie wrote a biography of her father: “Frank was a very tall, quiet man who had a great attachment to the land known today as Goodrich-Loomis Conservation Area. He grew up with a strong work ethic and sense of community. “In 1923, he and his wife, Eva, purchased the land later known as the Goodrich Wildlife Sanctuary. They farmed the land for many years and selectively logged the woods. They raised thousands of chickens which they

Ray Loomis

Marjorie Morgan (c) presents a painting of her family homestead to CAO Glenda Rodgers and LTC chair Craig Kerr. Photo: Kate Everson

sold in town. “In the winter, he hired help for logging. Harry Westlake, a dedicated hired hand, worked for Frank for many years and helped with selecting trees and taking them to the portable saw mill. “Frank had a vision for Cold Creek as the best fishing spot around. He built a dam on the creek, hoping that the surrounding area would one day be a park. He placed picnic tables beside the creek and his wife would cook fish over an open fire. “In 1947, Frank and his family moved from the farm. They sold all but 300 acres of woods.” Through the years, he was very involved in local municipal politics, the Legion and Scouts. After her father’s death in 1969, Marjorie felt increasing pressure from developers to sell the property. A close family friend convinced her to consider protecting the land in her father’s memory. With this in mind, Marjorie sold the property to Lower Trent Conservation in 1971, and a further 11 acres to complete the parcel in 1996.

“A plaque and stone is located along the Esker Trail as a reminder of the enduring love and respect Frank Goodrich held for the property. ” A Biography of Ray Loomis was told by Ray’s nephew, Alex Sharpe, who worked for Ray from 1940 to 1943. “Ray Loomis was born June 5, 1890, and died August 26, 1983. He had an older brother, Allen and three sisters Ruth, Edna [Alex’s mother] and Laura. The girls married and left the farm while the two boys remained on the farm.” Ray was a quiet, mildmannered man who seldom raised his voice. He farmed his entire life and never married. He worked hard, lived frugally and was content to stay on the farm. The Loomis brothers raised horses, chickens, pigs and cattle. Ray especially loved the animals. They had an orchard, vegetable garden and grew raspberries and strawberries. These were located near the present day parking lot. Farm work and chores were often completed the old-fashioned way. Alex

PUBLIC NOTICE

Members of the public are cordially invited and encouraged to attend. 30 Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013

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The meetings will be held at the King Edward Park Community Centre, 74 Elizabeth Street, Brighton, at 1:00 p.m. on Wednesday, September 25th, 2013 and Wednesday, October 30th, 2013. Written submissions can be emailed to dallore@brighton.ca

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remembers using horses to do the field work despite owning a tractor. Winters were frequently spent drawing wood and Cold Creek provided an ample supply of trout in the spring and summer. Each day started at dawn. With the barn chores done and break- Frank Goodrich fast eaten, everyone was in the fields by 7 a.m. The day ended when the sun went down. The Loomis property was first purchased by William Schermerhorn. Chester (Ray and Allen’s grandfather) and Levis Loomis purchased the property in 1831, and it remained in the Loomis family for three generations. Lower Trent Conservation bought the farm from Ray in 1975, giving Ray a lifetime lease to the home. The land has been allowed to revert back to its natural state. A small woodshed near the main entrance of the Conservation Area, some fence rows along the Junior Loop Trail, and the open meadows are a gentle reminder of the property’s farming history. Marjorie Morgan shows some photographs of her family to the LTC board. Photo: Kate Everson

Bringing Canadian history to life News - Trenton - Young Imaginations, an Arts organization that brings Canadian History alive through drama-focused arts programs, together with Ohahase Education Centre in the Tyendinaga Mohawk Territory and the Quinte West Youth Centre in Trenton, will offer a unique and exciting project called Canada’s Cultural Roots/Kanyen’keha:ka O:kara’shon’a. Throughout the year, professional artists and educators, along with students, will bring First Nation legends alive through the arts. There will be eight sessions every Tuesday afternoon, from October 22 to December 10, from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Quinte West Youth Centre in Trenton. Transportation will be provided. Sessions will include: Drama,

Visual Art, Drumming and Song, Creative Movement and Dance, and Storytelling. After the winter break, students will take the skills they have learned and develop a presentation of Mohawk legends with the artists’ guidance to take into elementary schools in the Belleville and Kingston area. Some sessions will take place at Ohahase Education Centre and the Quinte West Youth Centre. Presentations will take place after the spring break. Transportation will be provided. If you have any further questions, please contact Evva Massey (Young Imaginations) at 613-476-8277, Sandy Brant (Ohahase Education Centre) at 613-396-2122, or Connie Nye-Kaley (Quinte West Youth Centre) at 613-392-6946.


Quinte Red Devils Report

Foley Bus Lines - Minor Atom The Foley Bus Lines Minor Atom Quinte Red Devils competed in their first AAA tournament this past weekend in Peterborough finishing with a 2-2 record. Game one had them in action against highly ranked Ajax-Pickering; the

Devils fell 4 - 1. The game two third-period surge pushed the Devils to a 5 - 2 victory over the Central Ontario Wolves. Saturday’s first game versus the GTHL’s Toronto Titans saw back and forth action where the 04’s came out on the losing end of a 6 - 5 loss. The Devils finished up the tourney with a 7 - 2 win over the Ottawa Sting in a very one-sided match. Overall it was a strong outing for the boys and good preview for things to come this season which begins this coming Saturday at 1 p.m. at the Wally Dever versus the Oshawa Generals in ETA league action. The Minor Atoms completed their pre-season schedule with a perfect 5 - 0 record. Home victories came against Clarington 8 - 7 and Oshawa 5 - 2 while road wins came versus Clarington 3 - 1 and Syracuse 7 - 0 and 9 - 1 last weekend. Members of the team this season are: Belleville - Marcus Asimis, Trevor Hoskin, Cooper Matthews, Donovan and Rheydan McCoy, Corbin Roach, Nathan Woods. Frankford - Nathan Bassett. Marlbank - Isaac Brown. Newburgh - Cole Campbell. Stirling - Blake Ellis. Grafton - Liam Filip. Napanee - Owen Gibson, Corbin Votary. Madoc - Connor Hunt. Plainfield - Andrew Munro. Trenton Kendrick Webster.

Fraser split the goaltending duties for the Devils. The team kicks off the regular season with their home opener Wednesday at 6 p.m. in Tamworth against the Central Ontario Wolves. CrossFit – Peewee The CrossFit Peewee Red Devils took to the ice Saturday for a matinee exhibition game against the Clarington Toros at the RCAF arena. Connor Kennedy opened the scoring in the first period by snapping a wrister from point top corner past a heavily screened Toro goalie. Assisting on the goal was Logan White. Quinte came out strong in the second,

lighting the lamp for three goals. Scoring for the Devils in the second period were Keegan Hunt, Dalton Bancroft and Logan White. Assists came from Derrick Vos, Cameron Supryka, Elijah Brahaney, and Dalton Bancroft. Quinte took a 4 - 2 lead into the third. Clarington scored to draw within one but Keegan Hunt scored an empty netter to close out the game. Daniel Panetta assisted on Hunt’s second goal of the game. Ty Everden back-stopped the Red Devils in net. Final score Quinte 5 and Clarington 3. The team travels to London this coming weekend to compete in the Knights tournament before commencing league play Tuesday, September 24, in Napanee against Kingston.

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Sports McInroy Maines - Minor Midget The McInroy Maines Quinte Red Devils Minor Midget AAA Team opened regular season play on Sunday in Belleville against ETA East division foes, the Clarington Toros. A hard-working and persistent forecheck led to the game’s opening goal by Colin Doyle, with assists going to Ethan Coens and James Pero. The Devils held the lead until the middle of the third, when two Clarington goals gave the Toros a short-lived lead. On the powerplay, James Pero slid one in from the point to tie the game (assists to Austin Labelle and Graiden Maynard). However, an unfortunate penalty with two minutes remaining gave the Toros the opportunity they needed and they scored on a point shot with 18 seconds to go in the game. Jack Moore was in net for the loss. Season record is now 0-1 with the next regular season game scheduled on Friday in Kingston. Last weekend at the Toronto Titans Minor Midget Prospect Tournament, the McInroy Maines Quinte Red Devils Minor Midget AAA Team began the season by posting a record of one win, one tie and two losses over two days of play. The win came over the West Seneca Wings (Buffalo), the tie was recorded against the Niagara Rivermen, while the losses came against the South Central Coyotes and the Toronto Marlies. Quinte’s leading scorer over the four games was Austin Labelle, who posted two goals and an assist.

STEVE TURNER

21 Queen St N, Campbellford, ON K0L 1L0 705.632.0999 | s_turner@sympatico.ca

Do you have an opinion you’d like to share? Write the editor tbush@metroland.com

Carpet One - Atom The Carpet One Quinte Atom Red Devils picked up a tie and a loss in weekend games against the Rideau Kings. The Devils blew a 3 - 1 lead late in the third period of game one, finishing with a 3 3 tie. Ross Maycock picked up a goal and an assist in the win. Michael Patrick and Lucas Culhane added single markers while Jamie Eastman picked up an assist. In a 3 - 1 loss, Isaac Macleod scored the lone marker with Patrick and Tanner Smith adding assists. Dixon Grimes and Ethan

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Scoreboard Sports - Ball Hockey Community Care Northumberland is looking for players to participate in the annual road hockey rally on September 28 at Rotary Centennial Park in Colborne. The single-day, double-elimination, non-contact tournament is limited to 144 players ages eight to 13 years old. Every player is guaranteed two games, lunch and a grab bag of goodies. The goal is to raise $3,000 in support of Community Care programs. Call program assistant Brenda Chapman at 905-355-2989 or log onto <www.roadhockeyral-

ly.ca> for more information. Golf - Timber Ridge September 10 Senior League - Stableford format Men: Don McDonald 50, Ron Sheppard 45, Wayne Dall 43, Dave Bowers 43, Roger Webb 43. Low gross - Paul Davies 74. Women: Dawn Joyce 42. Low gross - Cindy Peck 84. Standings: top ten (men) Steve Henley 9,623; Don Sheppard 8,903; Judd Gilks 8,756; Brian Johnston 8,594; Grant Neilson 8,493; Paul Davies 8,428; Ron Cannons 8,145; Pete Alker

8,112; Frank Kucman 8,108; Don McDonald 7,843; (women) Cindy Peck 14,481; Bonnie Ogden 13,074; Dawn Johnston 11,184; Dawn Joyce 10,936; Jeri Horton-Joyce 10,542; Gail Burrell 9,765; Nancy Sheppard 7,532; Claudette Tinkler 7,365; Barb Blower 7,337; Cathie Johnston 7,168. Tennis Brighton Tennis Club - yearend tournament Top three (morning session) Marie Lachner, Marianne Dyer, Keith Bird; (afternoon session) Ron Quon, Ann Whelan, Russ Thompson.

Annual ball hockey tournament

News - Colborne - We are looking for players for our annual Road Hockey Rally, on September 28, in Colborne. Eligible players must be eight to 13 years old and the non-contact tournament is limited to 144 Players (48 per division) to ensure a quality and manageable experience. Single day, double elimination format, each player is guaranteed two games, lunch, and a grab bag of goodies. Games will be played at Rotary Centennial Park in Colborne on the old arena pad. This event has been organized and will be run by a team

of area volunteers. Their goal is to raise $3,000 in support of Community Care Northumberland that provides the important community programs as follows: • Meals on Wheels • Transportation (including accessible transportation) • Community Diners Program • Home Help and Maintenance • Friendly Visiting and Telephone Security Checks • Social and Recreation programs for seniors • Hospice Palliative Care

“This volunteer committee offers a great annual event to the children of Northumberland County,” said Trish Baird, Executive Director of Community Care Northumberland. “It helps keep them active and teaches them about giving back to their local community.” An event web site at <www. roadhockeyrally.ca> has more specific details about rules and registration information. Registrations will be accepted on a first-come first-served basis. For more information about this year’s tournament, please call Brenda at 905-355-2989.

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32 Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013

Nominate individuals, groups and youth in our community who you feel have committed themselves to making our community and our world more fair, just and better for others. Help us celebrate people in our community who make a difference by making a nomination today. Details and nomination forms are available at the Cobourg and Brighton YMCAs and on-line at www.ymcanorthumberland.com. Nomination deadline is Friday, October 4, 2013.


SPORTS

Bulls drop final preseason game Sports - Belleville - A tough preseason for the Belleville Bulls came to a disappointing end in Kingston on Friday night, as the Bulls dropped their final exhibition matchup against the rival Kingston Frontenacs by a final score of 4 - 3. The loss ends a winless preseason for the depleted Bulls, who lost all five games leading up to the start of the regular season on Friday, September 20. “I think we’ve become better in each of the games,” head coach and general manager George Burnett said. “We’ve got nine or ten kids that have never had OHL experience before, getting a chance to play shifts every night and gaining valuable game time.” After the Bulls dropped a 4 - 2 decision to the Ottawa 67’s in Smiths Falls on September 11, the Bulls geared up for their final tune-up match against the Frontenacs on September 13 in Kingston. Kingston was first to get on the board when an odd-man rush led to an easy one timer goal for Darcy Greenaway, and beat presumptive regular season starter Charlie Graham once more before the end of the first to lead 2 - 0 at intermission. “We have to remember [Graham] has only played in a couple of games but he’s played exceptionally well,” Burnett said. “Those two or three early games might have been a different story if we had a veteran guy in the net.” The Bulls opened the scoring in the second period when Joseph Cramarossa put home a shot from a tough angle at the side of the net. A goal by Bulls defenceman Scott Simmonds on a tipped shot evened the score up at 2 - 2, and that’s when the rough stuff started. Jake Worrad saw

his night come to an end after a fight with Greenaway, and the Bulls found themselves short yet another defenceman entering the third period. A back-and-forth third period saw each team briefly take the lead on goals by the Frontenacs’ Billy Jenkins and the Bulls’ Niki Petti, but Kingston would get the last laugh when defenceman Lawson Crouse let go a hammer of a slapshot from just inside the Bulls blueline to beat Graham in net, and the Bulls had no answer, falling by a final score of 4 - 3. “We understand that our team isn’t going to be as

veteran-laden as it was last year, but I like our skill and I like our kids,” Burnett said. “The final results, the final score means very little to us at this point in time.” The Bulls open the regular season Friday on the road when they visit Ottawa to take on the 67’s, and play their home opener the following night, Saturday September 21, when they host the North Bay Battalion at the Yardmen Arena starting at 7:05 p.m. Bulls forward Michael Cramarossa scored a goal from Adam Laishram during the Bulls 4 - 3 loss to the Frontenacs on September 13. Photo: John Harman

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Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013 33


SPORTS

Chilly night leads to good racing onstration by the Brighton Speedway Kart Klub as Sports - Brighton - It was a cool fall night at the kids got out on the mini oval to show off their drivtrack as fans bundled up to watch their favourite ing skills in preparation for next season when the drivers compete on Ultramar CST Belleville night Klub will run regularly on Thursday nights. Saturday night was also the final appearance for at the races. It was also the second and final demBy Angela Rinaldi

ExtraINTERNET dataGENIUS earns top marks from your kids.

the Larry’s Towing Spectator 1 on 1 races that saw eleven fans take their street vehicles to the track for a one-lap dash against each other. The final match saw Tyler French, of Frankford, take on Thomas Vink. French who has won twice before this season kept his winning streak alive through the final round. Quinte Septic Stinger feature saw #42 Andy Fletcher start on the pole and lead the entire 12-lap race to win the second feature of the season; #19 Del MacGregor the current points leader did

what he needed to do in order to maintain his points lead but #93 Jorden Pickell took second ahead of #18 Shawn MacGregor. Bill’s Johns Comp 4 feature had a first time feature winner when #94 Brady Greer held off #11 Adam Fleiler for the win; #43 Tom Vance remained consistent with a top-three finish and goes into the last two weekends with a solid points lead over #44 Brandon Wilke who finished fifth. In the OILGuard Anti Rust Canadian Modified Division Andrew Hennessy recovered from

a rough Labour Day weekend that saw him put the #87 car into the front straight wall. Hennessy started on the front row and led from lap one to lap 30 in the extra distance third race of the RONA Trenton Triple Crown event. Hennessy was chased to the line by current points leader #33 Ryan Scott. Scott started deep in the field but used consistency to make his way to second by the end. Brighton Automotive Pro Stocks saw Doug Anderson again Continued on page 35

Three classes and 16 young drivers took to the small oval for the second presentation of the Brighton Speedway Kart Klub. Holly Burrows and Nathan Rinaldi had a hard-fought battle in the Juniors event.

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Sealed tenders clearly marked as to contents will be received by the County of Northumberland until 2:00 p.m., local time, Tuesday October 1, 2013 for the following: • Supply and placement of approximately 37,000 cu. m. of low permeability soil (as defined within the Tender Documents); and • Erosion Control, consisting of the installation of approximately 1,300 meters of Silt Fence and placement of Straw Bales, as necessary. Tender forms, specifications and drawings will be available commencing Thursday, September 12, 2013, between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday and may be obtained from the County of Northumberland, 555 Courthouse Road, Cobourg, Ontario,K9A 5J6, or by visiting our Website at www.northumberlandcounty.ca. There is no charge for the Tender Documents package.

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Limited time offer of $44.99 is based on a special rate of $39.99 + $5 for an additional 20 GB to new and existing customers who agree to a 1 year term commitment on Xplornet’s “Share” 5.0 Mbps package. 50 GB data applies for residents under EORN 4G Fixed Wireless platform where available. Rate applies for the first 3 months, regular price plan resumes in month 4: $64.99 on 4G Share Fixed Wireless for 50 GB, plus applicable taxes. $99 Activation fee applies on a 1 year term commitment. Monthly service fee includes rental cost of equipment. 2Xplornet high-speed Internet service includes a 30-day money-back guarantee. If you are dissatisfied with your service for any reason, you will receive a refund of all amounts paid to Xplornet if you cancel your subscription within 30 days of activation. 3A router is required for multiple users and may be purchased from your local dealer. Xplornet® is a trade-mark of Xplornet Communications Inc. © 2013 Xplornet Communications Inc. EORN DATA ADMAT 07/13 1

34 Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013

A certified cheque or bid bond as a tender deposit, in the amount of ten percent (10%) of the tender price, made payable to the Corporation of the County of Northumberland, must be included with any bid submitted in response to this Tender. The successful Bidder will be required to provide a Performance Bond and Labour and Materials Payment Bond upon execution of the agreement, each in an amount equal to 100% of the Total Tender Price. Tenders will be opened publicly at 2:05 p.m., local time, Tuesday October 1, 2013 at the County of Northumberland’s offices located at 555 Courthouse Road, Cobourg, Ontario, K9A 5J6. Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.


SPORTS Continued from page 34

showing his smooth driving skills as he worked his way from 12th starting spot to pass #83 Jay O’Hara on the final lap. O’Hara had a straightaway lead with about five laps remaining but a couple of bobbles in turn four allowed Anderson to close the gap and make the pass on the final lap. O’Hara held on to finish second. The Brighton Speedway Kart Klub saw 16 karts attend the second demonstration of the year. In the box stock division, that has kids as young as five years old racing, #02 Holly Denard won her heat while #35 Brandon Moore picked up the ten-lap feature win with his first visit to the mini oval. In the junior division it was #77 Anthony Rinaldi that won his heat and it was his brother #3 Nathan Rinaldi that came from the sixth starting spot to take the win in the 12-

lap feature. In the senior division Dylan Kirkland picked up both the heat and feature events. Saturday night’s exciting racing leads into the busiest and most exciting race weekends of the season as the ninth Annual Applefest Shootout Weekend is upon us! The Imagefactor.ca Applefest Shootout Weekend presented by Lucas Oil, Coca Cola and CustomCarts.ca starts Friday night with the DIRTcar Sportsman Super Dirt Series accompanied by the TUSA Mod Lites, the Eastern Ontario Vintage Cars, Brighton Automotive Pro Stocks, Bills Johns Comp 4’s and Quinte Septic Stingers for a very full night of racing. Night two of the Shootout weekend is highlighted by the mighty 358 DIRTcar Modifieds in a 100-lap Super Dirt Series Event. Saturday night will also feature the TUSA Mod Lites Canadian Nationals

event, the Merrittville Speedway/Brighton Speedway Dual in the Dirt Combined event for Pro Stocks plus the final points night for the Canadian Modifieds and Late Models. Adding to the excitement and drama of the weekend, going into Saturday the Late Model Championship is tied between #11 Corey Earl and #57 Charlie Sandercock. Be sure to join us both nights as gates open at 5:30 and racing starts at 7 p.m. sharp on Friday night. Saturday night the start time moves up an hour to 6 p.m. and the gates open at 4 p.m. for this busy night. For complete details for the Im- Brady Greer, #94, took his first Checkered Flag in the Bill’s Johns Comp 4 Division on Saturday night at Brighagefactor.ca Applefest Shootout Week- ton Speedway. He’s seen here receiving his prizes from sponsor Paul Murray of Ultramar CST Belleville. end events visit the event specific web site <www.imagefactor.ca/applefestshootout> or “Local People Serving You” <www.brightonspeedway.com>.

MacEWEN Petroleum Inc.

ANNOUNCEMENT

MacEwen Petroleum is pleased to welcome aboard Mark Brennan and Dwayne Cummins to our team of delivery drivers.

PUBLIC NOTICE ROAD CONSTRUCTION - PAVING COUNTY ROAD 30 Please be advised to expect traffic delays on County Road 30 between County Road 41 and to 300 m South of Guertin Road Single Lane Traffic Only 7 a.m. - 7 p.m. Two Lane Traffic 7 p.m. – 7 a.m. Commencing Friday September 20th 2013 - 7:00 a.m. Until Wednesday October 30th, 2013 For further information, please contact Steve Wilson, Special Projects Coordinator, by email: wilsons@northumberlandcounty.ca or by phone: (905)-372-3329 ex 2429

Mark Brennan has been delivering home heat, commercial and farm fuels locally for over 22 years. His professionalism and proven customer service has set him far above the pack. We look forward to having Mark on our team of dedicated and courteous drivers that serve our many customers.

Dwayne Cummins is a professional well-seasoned driver. His strong customer service and dedicated attitude are a welcome addition to our already strong team of delivery drivers that serve our customers at both of our Picton and Belleville locations.

WE’LL MATCH FUEL DELIVERIES TO YOUR HEATING NEEDS - AUTOMATICALLY

Depend on us for automatic delivery. We’ll watch the weather and your fuel consumption. When you need fuel, you can rely on us to look after it, without causing any inconvenience. • Heating Oils • Diesel • Gasoline • Propane • Industrial Lubricants • Commercial • Farm

R0012301296

The 20-Lap Brighton Automotive Pro Stock feature event on Saturday Night at Brighton Speedway saw #83 Jay O’Hara, of Brighton, valiantly battling for the lead against #72 “Big Smooth” Doug Anderson.

As part of our commitment to serve you better WE NOW SUPPLY PROPANE

LOCAL SERVICE • LOCAL RELATIONSHIPS “Local People Serving You”

MACEWEN PETROLEUM INC.

Picton: 613.476.9828 Cannifton: 613.961.8856 Toll Free: 1.855.212.9132 www.macewen.ca

Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013 35


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36 Brighton Independent - Thursday, September 19, 2013 ON SELECT MODELS SELLING PRICE: $22,785♦ SONATA GL AUTO. $3,000 IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTSΩ, FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.

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SELLING PRICE: $29,195♦ SANTA FE SPORT 2.4L PREMIUM FWD. $1,000 IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTSΩ, FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.

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B Section News September 19, 2013

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Washington’s Nicklas Backstrom leads the rush as the Capitals arrive in Belleville to play the Jets. for the game between the Washington Capitals and the Winnipeg Jets, adding the Hockeyville prize package was a fitting tribute to former arena manager Barry Wilson. Wilson, who passed away in 2011, was involved in the planning process to make arena improvements at the time of his death, Brandt says. The Hockeyville prize also included $100,000 to be used for that purpose.

Also remembered during the campaign that eventually amassed nearly 4,000,000 votes to win the national title was longtime sports supporter and volunteer Wayne Brown. Members of the Wilson and Brown families were on hand to officially drop the puck at the pre-season game. And with renovations completed, hundreds flocked to the Stirling arena

last weekend for refereeing workshops, a question and answer session with NHLers Brooks Laich, Mikhail Grabovski, Zach Bogosian and Eric Tangradi, a return visit by the Stanley Cup and live broadcast of the game. “It’s been fantastic,” says Brandt of the weekend activities that kicked off with a party at the covered bridge on Friday night. More than 500 people,

including Jets director of pro scouting Mark Dobson, attended the party with thousands more taking part in Saturday events held in Stirling and Belleville. In Belleville on Saturday night, members of the Hockeyville committee were also honoured between periods when they were brought onto the ice, congratulated by Kraft and NHL officials Story and photos continued on page B12 R0012307348

Sports - Stirling - It was a weekendlong celebration in and around StirlingRawdon as the community hosted its long-awaited NHL pre-season game to mark its Kraft Hockeyville 2012 title. Hockeyville committee chair Cindy Brandt says a long list of events saw strong attendance, including a full house at the Yardmen Arena Saturday night

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Diversity of cultures come together to drum by organizers is called “Ruins to Rhythm” and challenges people to create an instrument from recycled materials to be shown next year. Organizers charged a small fee of five dollars to attend, which they hope will help with bringing in more performers and extending the event to two days. The eight-hour program went from 11 a.m. until dusk. Extending it to two days would give those coming from afar time for more involvement. The roster of participants was impressive: well respected dancers, teachers, performers and creators of culturally significant drum-related practices, vendors of organic food, arts and products from various cultures, spiritual and psychic mentors shared spaces with textile artists and “conscious living” alternatives. There was not a dull moment with impromptu performances by partici-

pants. Percussion instruments were available for everyone. African drum workshops hosted by teachers Saikou Saho and Njacko Backo were filled to capacity. When the Afro-Brazilian troupe of percussionists, Maracatu Mar Aberto, paraded their sounds throughout the grounds everyone joined in the gaiety. The ethereal sound of David R. Maracle’s wooden flutes drifted into the night while cleansing smoke of a sage smudge drifted over the field and visitors gathered under the big tent for a final drum circle at dusk. You can look into more detail of the event online at <www.drumnationfestival.com>, from there you can link to entertainers and vendors using the events option, or contact the Municipality of Centre Hastings for information.

Prince Massey of the Maracatu Mar Aberto troupe is a master at the barravento. The troupe played at Drum Nation festival in Madoc this past weekend. Photo: Diane Sherman

Nigerian IjoVudu drummers in Madoc on Saturday had visitors up on their feet. Photo: Diane Sherman By Diane Sherman

News - Madoc - Percussion instruments have roots in all cultures. Drum Nation Festival is designed to bring those cultures together in harmony and respect, “Uniting Humanity through Culture and Creativity.” Terry and Deborah Richardson started drumming circles in their backyard. The number of participants kept growing so they moved to O’Hara Mill Homestead, gave it a name and welcomed even more folks. This year they moved to Whytock Park with sanc-

tioning by the Municipality of Centre Hastings bringing the event in as a committee of Parks, Recreation and Culture. Close to 50 regional businesses pitched in their support to make it happen, including the TD Canada Trust Bank and the Quinte Arts Council. Local bank manager Carolyn Birney said TD has three charitable focuses, “Supporting this event comes under TD’s commitment to invest in diversity, culture and environmental The hypnotic rhythm of Eastern music was beautifully interpreted by belly-dancers as part of the programs.” A new project proposed drumming festival. Photo: Diane Sherman

Njacko Backo was born in a small village of Cameroon. He has a biography worth reviewing, including work on musical scores for the movie Born Free. He is an educator, recording artist, and choreographer. He enraptured the audience at Drum Nation Festival in Madoc on September 14. Photo: Diane Sherman

Mi’kmaq artist/entertainer Thomas Clair is multi-talented. Hollywood recruited him for movie roles and he is now working on his first CD album titled Contemporary Mi’Kmaq Blues. He captured the audience at the festival with his traditional performance. Photo: Diane Sherman

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EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013 B3


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More changes planned at Farmtown Park News - Stirling - Heritage Village was crowded with visitors last Sunday, first for the annual Quinte Agricultural Wall of Fame induction ceremonies and later for Farmtown Park’s volunteer appreciation dinner. This year’s Wall of Fame inductees include Don Martin, Russell and Mary Sills, John Boughen, Bill Greer, Jim Dalrymple, Bill and Marilyn Brant and Paul Burns. But with its ever-expanding membership, says Farmtown Park President Ron Reid, the wall needs a new home and planned improvements are in the works. Speaking to a room full of museum volunteers and supporters late in the day, Reid says a donation of $7,000 made recently by the Hastings Federation of Agriculture has been earmarked for a number of projects including the relocation and expansion of the Wall of Fame. The display recognizes agricultural pioneers and leaders who have made a valuable contribution both locally and beyond eastern Ontario, he says, noting among those recognized this year was Jim Dalrymple who Roger Barrett helps serve up dessert after a volunteer appreciation dinner at Farmtown Park last was instrumental in both Sunday. This season the Stirling museum broke several attendance records. launching and maintaining

the institution which is part of the Ontario Agriculture Hall of Fame. The Wall housed at Farmtown Park recognizes farmers in Hastings, Northumberland, Prince Edward and Lennox And Addington counties. As well, he says, there are other changes planned. The Fire Hall will be moved from Heritage Village into its own building and replaced by the reconstructed Whitehead’s that is currently located in the main structure. Special displays are also planned for the recently acquired Odessa Mater which, Reid says, has quickly become a major attraction for visitors. And again this year, he adds, the Strawberry Social and Grandparents Day were popular events. Increased traffic throughout the season this year, Reid notes, comes in part as a result of a marketing push and the increased publicity. Reid once again noted the importance of volunteers to the ongoing operation of Farmtown Park and added those efforts are continuing to pay off. Along with the largest walk-in day since its opening, with receipts totaling $400, he says attendance is growing along with the museum’s collection, which now includes the working single-cylinder diesel engine

Farmtown Park President Ron Reid addresses volunteers after a busy Sunday last weekend where events included Quinte Agricultural Wall of Fame induction ceremonies.

that was last fired up on Grandparents Day. Grant Reid, after training sessions with Gary Tweddle and Ray Smith, was designated the Resident Diesel Engineer and museum official responsible for any re-starts of the locally remembered 80-year-old workhorse that once powered a grist mill in the middle of Spring Brook. Reid, on behalf of the museum board, also offered his thanks to the volunteers

New program offerings by Community Care On Mondays: 10:15 to 11 a.m. - six weeks (September 23 to October 28) Aquafit Class at YMCA - Quinte West (Transportation Available from Community Care Northumberland’s Brighton office) On Tuesdays: 1 until 2 p.m. - six weeks (September 10 to October 15) Gentlefit Class at YMCA - Brighton On Wednesdays: 11 to11:45 a.m. - six weeks (September 11 to October 16) Osteofit Class at Community Care Northumberland’s Activity Room -Brighton On Fridays: 9 until 10 a.m. - six weeks (September 13 to October 18) Mix it up class at Community Care Northumberland’s Activity Room - Brighton. Community Care Northumberland is also introducing a broad range of interesting workshops every Thursday night that will include (for example): cooking healthy affordable meals, demonstration on how to create festive outdoor pots and centrepieces, chef demonstrations, nutrition for the body and brain, health professional speakers, diabetes education, destress and wellbeing, Nordic pole instruction, etc. On Thursdays: 6:30 p.m. - 11 weeks (October 3 to December 12) Culinary & Health Workshops at Community Care Northumberland’s Activity Room - Brighton A fee of $3 to $5 will apply for each class or workshop. There are some program subsidies available; don’t let an inability to pay the fee be a barrier to participate in these new wellness programs. Space is limited, please pre-register in person, by phone or e-mail:

• in person registrations are at Community Care Northumberland’s office in Brighton, Tuesdays 10 a.m. to 12 noon (46 Prince Edward Street). • by phone: call Gail at Community Care Northumberland - 613-475-4190 • by email <g.ellis@commcare. ca>.

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NOTICE CITY OF QUINTE WEST RATEPAYERS Due date for the Second Installment of the final billing of 2013 PROPERTY TAXES is Thursday, September 26, 2013 Note: All taxes have been mailed. If your tax bill has not been received, please contact the City Hall at (613) 392-2841. Payments may be mailed to: City of Quinte West, P.O. Box 490, Trenton, ON. K8V 5R6, or payable at any Financial Institution, online, telepay, City Hall or the Frankford Municipal Office. Alison Trumbley Manager Revenue Collection

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News - Brighton - Community Care Northumberland is pleased to announce it is now offering new recreational/fitness classes and culinary/nutrition workshops. This new programming is all part of Community Care Northumberland’s development of new wellness programming that interests both early retirees as well as the older adults. “We are piloting these fitness and culinary programs because everyone has questions about fitness, healthy eating, food/nutrition, general health information and continued education,” said Trish Baird, Executive Director of Community Care Northumberland. “We are seeing an increased demand for this type of programming within Northumberland County. We chose the Brighton community to try these new program ideas and ask that the participants give us feedback on what future wellness programming Community Care Northumberland should implement county-wide.” Physical activity is an essential component of a healthy community and it is never too late to become more active. The Canadian Physical Activity Guidelines for Older Adults state: “Older adults need to accumulate 150 minutes of moderate-to-vigorous-intensity aerobic physical activity per week: - It is also beneficial to add muscle- and bonestrengthening activities using major muscle groups at least two days a week. - Those with poor mobility should perform balance activities to enhance stability to prevent falls.” Community Care Northumberland wants to help you accomplish this by offering the following:

currently preparing for upcoming events at Farmtown Park that are among the season’s highlights. October’s annual Agribition, which sees hundreds of school children arrive each year for live demonstrations and presentations from area agricultural experts, as well as the Starlight House Tour and Christmas fund raiser dubbed Home for the Holidays, are all approaching, he says.

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By Richard Turtle

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013 B5


TRAVEL

Cycling in the city of Groningen in the Netherlands

There are lots of bicycles in Groningen. By John M. Smith

Lifestyles - Several of my readers will already know that I’ve done a lot of bicycling over the years, including twowheeled trips across Canada, through several states, around Lake Constance, and down the Danube. However, until this summer, I had never cycled in the Netherlands, arguably the most appropriate place of all for a bike ride. It’s a cycling mecca, with its flat terrain and awesome bike lanes, paths, and routes—and more bicycles than cars! Well, I finally rectified this situation on my summer visit to Groningen, and I toured this northern city via two wheels. Groningen has been referred to as the “World Cycling City,” for almost 60 per cent of all inner city journeys are made by bicycle. Therefore, this seemed to be “the perfect place” for me to ride in the Netherlands. As I arrived here by train, I discovered that even the train station had an underground parking garage with space for more than 5,000 bicycles. I also found several bicycles parked in front of

my hotel, the nearby Asgard Hotel. After checking in, I soon hopped on a bike, and I was joined on my city cycling trek by university student Bob Verschoor, who pointed out the city’s main points of interest. We made several “photo stops” along the way, including at a popular statue near the train station itself, of Uncle Loek and his grazing horse. Other attractions/stops included Grote Markt Square, with its lively market; City Hall, built in 1810; the Corn Exchange, built in 1865; the Jewish Synagogue, built in 1906; the Gold Office which used to be the tax collection office; and the Groninger Museum, a museum of modern and contemporary art. We also rode to the 15th century Martini Church and tower, named after St. Martin, the city’s patron saint; the church’s organ, one of the oldest in the Netherlands, dates from before 1450. We also cycled to the nearby Prinsenhof, which was inhabited by friars back in the 15th century and later was used as a vice regal palace. I found the oldest

Photos by John Smith

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section of this structure, which had been used as a church, was now a restaurant and the building itself was now a hotel. We wandered about its Prinsenhof Garden (laid out in 1625), where we saw where the initials of former viceregent, Willem, and his wife, Albertine, had been carved into a hedge. We also found a rose garden, herb garden, sundial, and tree arbour walkway here. We then rode to a hidden courtyard, behind lockable gates, where modern apartments now exist but where a nunnery and then an orphanage stood previously. Like most cities in the Netherlands, Groningen’s historic centre is surrounded by a canal. Since we were cycling on a particularly warm afternoon, we decided to stop along the canal for a cold one at a patio. While we relaxed and enjoyed the canalside view, we saw a swing bridge open for a boat (just as we’d see in our own Quinte West). However, the person who opened and closed this swing bridge then jumped on his bicycle and rode to the next swing bridge where he repeated the same tasks. He then proceeded by bicycle to the next one. Therefore, the same boat would keep meeting the same bridge operator on several occasions until the bridge operator finally returned back to that first bridge. After exploring the city centre, we headed further afield, to a popular park, the Noorderplantsoen, where we found many university students simply socializing, tossing a Frisbee, An enclosed walkway in the Prinsenhof Garden. or enjoying a picnic. This elongated, narrow park is built where the old city walls and fortifications used to be, so it curves around the old city, and the old moats have now become park ponds. There are a lot of university students in Groningen, so they need a few “hangouts,” and this park appears to be one of them. I learned that the large student population has helped Groningen to have yet another prestigious “claim to fame,” for it’s not only known as the “World Cycling City,” but it’s also known as “the Youngest City in the Netherlands” (by population), for it has the lowest average age (36) of any city in this country. Therefore, along with thousands of bicycles, you’ll also find lots of student residences, pubs, and

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A view of Groningen from an outdoor patio.

nightclubs in Groningen! “Party time” occurs frequently! While cycling around Groningen, you should also include Stadspark, Groningen’s largest park, and the Hoornse Plas, a recreation area on the city’s outskirts. The Groningen Tourist Office <www.toerisme.groningen.nl/ en> will provide a brochure and map for a very nice 25-kilometre bicycle route, but Bob and I did some “detours” and “extras” along the way. As we rode back into the city centre area, near the end of our pedaling excursion, we passed Koolhaus (said to be “the most beautiful urinal in the Netherlands!”), some “Coffee Shops”, and the city’s STRIP Museum (now get your mind “out of the gutter,” folks, for this refers to a comic strip museum!).


LIFE

Reality Check:

Sheila Wray Gregoire Lifestyles - I have heard it said that you can measure people by the size of the things that get them angry. The smaller the size, the smaller the man. The shorter the fuse, the smaller the person.

Anger and the measure of a person

Many angry people donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t recognize that they are the problem. To them, the problem is always something external; it was something elseâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;or someone elseâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; that made them angry in the first place. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s easy to blame others for our problems, but no one else can determine your feelings. In the concentration camps, Viktor Frankl said the one thing the Nazis couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take from them was the ability to choose how to respond. No one can make you angry. Anger is a choice you make. Now for some of us itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a natural choice. Perhaps we were born into angry homes. That anger may not always have been expressed; perhaps it simmered under the surface, until the tension was so great that you had to leave just to escape from it. But you couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t completely leave it behind, and that

The Good Earth: Lifestyles - Long-time readers of this column will be aware that our family enjoys home-grown music. We look for house parties, kitchen parties, ceilidhs, at-homes, acoustic jams and open mikesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;places where mainstream, sugared down â&#x20AC;&#x153;popâ&#x20AC;? jingles are completely unknown. I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t name all of the local venues but there are a few standouts: The Acoustic Grill and The Waring House down Picton way, The Boathouse and The Beaufort (a really good acoustic jam of older and really eccentric musicians) in Belleville, and open mikes are springing up everywhere with the two most recentâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; of which I am awareâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;in Codrington and at The Gates in Brighton. I also have to mention Blues in the Schools offered up by local musicians who belong to the Loyal Blues Fellowship. A week ago this Saturday, Betty and I took in a music show in Kingston. The

tension has followed you. Or perhaps you lived in a family that was quick to anger and quick to yell. Now thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just how you express your feelings. While that may explain why you often erupt in anger, it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t give a pass on the responsibility to confront this personality trait and deal with it. And the first step is recognizing where anger comes from. Anger is a master disguise artist. We like to think that every time we feel anger itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s righteous indignation: someone did something wrong, and naturally weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re appalled. Yet most anger isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the indignation sort, because anger tends to be a secondary emotion. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s our psycheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s way of dealing with something that makes us uncomfortable. When we feel fear, or feel hurt, we react in anger instead because that seems safer.

Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s take a woman who is trying to raise three small kids and keep her head on straight. But deep inside sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s worried that sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s doing a bad job. The kids whine, they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t listen, and the place is always a mess. So what does she do? She starts yelling. She doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to yell, but the anger is what comes out when she canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t face the fear that she is failing at what is most important to her. Or what about a guy who is secretly afraid that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not a real man? He doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want anyone looking at his family or his home and thinking that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not in control, so whenever his teenagers talk back or his wife expresses an independent thought he grunts or yells. Soon no one tells him the truth about anything. They just dance around his anger, and everyone loses. Living with someone who is angry is

exhausting, but living with that kind of anger is awfully tiring, too. So hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the cold, hard truth: big people confront their fears. They admit them, face them, and deal with them. Small people ignore them by taking their pain and transferring those to other people. They get angry and yell and make everyone else miserable so that they can avoid confronting the fact that they feel like failures, and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re afraid of the future, and they worry that they are not in control. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re an angry person, then the next time you feel angry, donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just count to ten before you erupt. Take that time to ask yourself, â&#x20AC;&#x153;What else am I really feeling?â&#x20AC;? And then deal with that. When we can be big enough to ask the hard questions, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll often find that our fears become much smaller, and our life, in turn, much bigger.

Down In The Garden

Mansion is a local watering hole catering to the younger crowd (you and I were never that young, Gentle Reader) who would look across the room at us with slightly bemused expressions. Not a place we would normally offer our custom but The Mansion provides an opportunity for emerging indie artists. The word â&#x20AC;&#x153;indieâ&#x20AC;? is derived from independent, and in the music scene, usually refers to artists and groups just starting out on professional careers without the backing of major producers or outside money. The music is diverse with many discernible influences such as 1970s folk, soft rock, blues and even, believe it or not, a hint of bluegrass sometimes slips into the mix. There is a consistency, however, in the energy and passion performers bring to the stage and it is, truly, a joy to watch these artists chasing and living the dream. On top of that we get to hear some

amazing music. (The segue into a gardening column is coming up soon, GR, so bear with me.) One such performer is Alex Bien; go on line and type his name into the search engine of your browser. This young man is the epitome of the genre and you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t help but listen to his music and be engaged. He is currently raising money to fund his first full-length album so if you would take a moment to check out his pitch on the Kickstart web site you would be doing a good thing. Segue: As gardeners we sometimes worry that our passion for growing and tending this good earth which nurtures and sustains us will not be taken up by the next generations. It sometimes seems that the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Facade of Gardeningâ&#x20AC;? has taken over; decoration of the outdoor spaces with no regard to organic or biological needs. Well, there is a new song out there by a new group of

young folk that brings us hope. We have been a fan of ZoĂŤ & the lost boys since we stumbled across them about a year ago; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Indie folk music with strong influences of blues, jazz and good old country. You have to pay attention to the lyrics. You can go to <http://music.cbc. ca/#/bands/zoe-the-lost-boys>. You can stream several of their selections; if this is gobbledy-gook to you, get a young person to show you how. A song on their newest album, love itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good, good, good down in the lives here, is Down in the Garden. The garden lyrics are presented with ZoĂŤ Robertiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got apple flesh between my teeth, sonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s permission: ants criss-crossing over my feet a happy dog is at my heel and i know down in the garden just how god must feel and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good the buttercups show their heads tossitâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good, good, good down in the ing in the early june breeze garden the sunbeams are stained with green everything thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s living will not aldancing through the brand new leaves ways be alive and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good but i wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t spend my days grieving for something that hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t died sure as mountains turn to gravel and iron turns to rust i know my lovely garden will someday turn to dust sections of County Road 46 including how much of this will i get to keep 910 metres from Fire Road 68 to Twin from underneath the sunâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s daily sweep Lakes Motel that â&#x20AC;&#x153;forms the final link i will not mourn the sunâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s retreat for to connect the EOTA trail at Coe Hill.â&#x20AC;? the light is strong and the day is deep â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see anything here that and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t meet the county criteria,â&#x20AC;? itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good good good down in the garDeputy-mayor Andy Sharpe said. den

Dan Clost

ATV club road links plan â&#x20AC;&#x153;closes important gapsâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have taken that off to look at other routes to the gas station and Tim Hortons,â&#x20AC;? he said. Higgins says the trail route also avoids the 6th Line waste transfer station as well as â&#x20AC;&#x153;most roads with paved shoulder and more trail moving from county road to crown land.â&#x20AC;? Importantly, the road links as mapped out â&#x20AC;&#x153;close gaps giving us a loop with the Eastern Ontario Trails Alliance trail to the east at both the south and north ends of our municipality,â&#x20AC;? he said.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Basically weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking at six pieces of county road.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;This has the potential to bring trail users into our community from as far south as Stirling, as far north as Bancroft and from all other access points between.â&#x20AC;? What this does, said Higgins, is â&#x20AC;&#x153;create a loop and put(s) us on the map as a destination for ATVers.â&#x20AC;? Higgins is also the townshipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s representative on the Eastern Ontario Trails Alliance (EOTA) board and emphasized how important the 700kilometre trail network is in terms of economic spinoffs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The ATV trail as it exists generates $6 million a year in spinoff revenue toward things like accommodations,â&#x20AC;?

he said. The figure is from a study commissioned by the EOTA and done by the Ministry of Tourism. It determined that ATV users spend $240 a day when riding the trails. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Potentially theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be spending here,â&#x20AC;? Higgins said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Those are significant dollars.â&#x20AC;? The link to Weller Road establishes Havelock as a â&#x20AC;&#x153;central hubâ&#x20AC;? to the HBM portion of the trail network linking it to the EOTA trail in the "MUFSOBUJWF%FMJWFSZo&BSOZPVS148DFSUJmDBUF east and trails that head north and in just 38 weeks! west. A 2.7-kilometre PROGRAM DATES: stretch of County November 5, 2013 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; August 8, 2014 Road 48 from Preston Road to the For information contact Rebecca Sears, 613-332-1743, ext. 235 or Hastings County 1-877-309-0317 or email: rsears@loyalistc.on.ca border at Cordova, links Havelock 613-332-1743t877-309-0317 to Cordova and its general store loyalistcbancroft.com and points to the 195 Hastings St. N., P.O. Box 10, north. Bancroft, ON K0L 1C0 Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve also .:$0--&(&t.:'6563& requested three

1FSTPOBM4VQQPSU8PSLFS 1SPHSBN 58&&% R0012317036

News - Havelock - The Havelock and District ATV Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s road links plan â&#x20AC;&#x153;closes important linksâ&#x20AC;? and makes it possible for all-terrain vehicle users to travel into Havelock from as far away as Bancroft and Stirling. The club presented its request to use portions of Peterborough County roads to link with the existing trail network to council last week and was met with solid support. The club wants to use 9.38 kilometres of gravel-shouldered county roads; the longest stretch, 2.8 kilometres, runs along County Road 48 from the trail at the 6th Line to Weller Road in Havelock. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Basically weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking at six pieces of county road,â&#x20AC;? club president Phil Higgins told council. Municipal approval of the clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s request is necessary before the list is forwarded to county council for its consideration. The Township of Havelock-BelmontMethuen is the only municipality in the county where ATV riders can use county roads to link up with trails. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are the only one recognized in the county bylaw,â&#x20AC;? Mayor Ron Gerow noted. The clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s last list to council included George, Ottawa and Concession Streets in the village but Higgins says theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re excluded this time.

#"/$30'5$".164

By Bill Freeman

LOYALIST

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013 B7


B8

CL429800

At Stanley Auction Centre, 56 Alma St., Norwood, Ontario. From the traffic lights on Highway 7, travel south one block, then east for 3 blocks on Alma Street. Watch for signs. Home furnishings, appliances, housewares, tools, equipment, and much more. Full list at our website. Terms are cash, Interac or cheque with ID. Job lots sell at 5:00 pm. Foodbooth.

AUCTION SALE ESTATE OF GORDON RUCKSTUHL

AUCTION SALE WED, SEPTEMBER 25 AT 5:00 P.M. DOUG JARRELL SALES ARENA, BELLEVILLE

CL429803

Admiral fridge, Inglis portable dishwasher, Kelvinator apt. size chest freezer, Dehumidifier, kitchen table/leaf & 4 chairs, 4 rod back chairs, arborite table & 4 swivel chairs, blue chesterfield & matching loveseat, antique rod back rocker, coffee & end tables, fireplace mantle (new), antique wicker chair, double bed/ box spring & mattress, chests of drawers, office desk & chair, qty. of glass & china, old crock, sports collectibles, “Telestar” telescope by Meade, old trunks, plant tables, prints, old books & numerous other pieces. See my web site for detailed list & photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com

CL429780

AUCTION SALE COPPER KETTLE CHOCOLATE COMPANY 78 MAIN STREET, PICTON, ONT. WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 25TH AT 11:00 AM Taylor stainless steel table top commercial ice cream maker- like new; Taylor Glass top 7 pan ice cream display freezer- like new; Ice cream mixing pans and paddles, Milner commercial 2 door refrigerator with self contained compressor, 2 Royal electric cash registers, Wells food warmer, glass front display case, antique walnut Duncan Phyfe drop leaf table, Kenmore electric stove, Danby microwave, Danby dehumidifier, chest freezer, office desk and chair, file cabinets, office supplies, stainless steel shelving, folding tables and chairs, chocolate molds, Display trays, Chocolate fountain, sheet pans, wall decoratives, storage containers, dinner plates, packing boxes, numerous other articles. TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013

22106 LOYALIST PARKWAY (HIGHWAY 33) R.R.# 2 CARRYING PLACE, ONT. SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 28TH AT 11:00 AM ½ mile WEST of Trenton on Highway 33. Powermate 1850 w portable generator, Bench top 8” table saw, Job Mate bench top drill press, Craftsman wood lathe, 7 ½” band saw, 4” jointer, shop vac, small apple press, motorcycle jack, Simonize power washer, 2 wheel moving cart, quantity of hand and garden tools, antique oak library table, antique walnut trim side chair, press back rocker, maple chest of drawers, bedroom furniture, hanging curio cabinet, 4 walnut dining chairs, Kelvinator refrigerator, Kenmore electric stove, Kenmore upright freezer, Kenmore washer/ dryer, 2 air conditioners, La-Z-Boy chair, vintage chrome table and chairs, depression glass, Wade figurines, Time Life Books- Old West, wall clock, antique set of counter scales, oil lamp, collector plates, flatware, everyday dishes, numerous other articles. TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com

AUCTION SALE FOR MRS. MARION NELSON, PICTON SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28’13 AT 9:30 A.M. ON SITE Directions: In Picton turn north at The Metro Food Store onto Agnes St. & follow short distance to Amelia St. turn west & follow to the end. Round 5 legged kitchen table with 2 leaves, set of 5 press back oak chairs, open face maple hutch, bowed front china cabinet, walnut china cabinet, chesterfield & matching chair, coffee & end tables, sofa bed, antique press back child’s rocker, pine book shelf, gate leg table, nursing rocker, 2 wicker fern stands, 2 hall tables, 2 small maple washstands, walnut magazine racks, antique rocker/ barley twist legs, oak 2 drawer chest/ matching hall mirror, maple double bed/ matching 4 drawer chest, chesterfield, maple ¾ bed, dresser/ beveled glass tilt mirror, imitation fireplace, “D” end tables, Sharp TV, cabinet model stereo, 2 stained glass windows, quilt rack, old medicine cabinet, bridge lamps, milk glass base wall hanging lamp, 2 bull’s eye finger lamps, antique brass font hanging hall lamp, old apple crate, a large qty. of old glass & china, Nippon & Noritake pieces, wash set pieces, hobnail cranberry pieces, Wade figurines, hand blown lemonade set consisting of decanter, pitcher & glasses, amethyst pitcher & glasses, finger jug, butter crock, Wesley Bullen, Belleville merchant jug, thimble collection, collector plates, ant. Shaving mirror, several old milk pitchers, old batter bowl, umbrella stand, oriental cocoa set, London Toy beverage toy truck, set of retro glasses, press glass pieces, spooner, old condiment set, antique porcelain mantle clock, several antique biscuit barrels with lids, Keirstead print, qty. of old books, Ahol Twp. book, RS Prussia creamer, Coal port cup & saucer & others, Silesia plate, cake plates, pots & pans, linens & bedding, Paul Peel print from a painting titled “Mothers Love” dated 1888, old licence plates, shop & garden tools and numerous other pieces from this old county home. See my web site for detailed list & photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com Terms: Cash, Debit, Visa, MC or Cheque/ID Lunch available Owner and/or auctioneers not responsible for accident or loss sale day.

9 Elgin Street East, Cobourg

Preview @ 9:30 p.m. Auction starting at 11:00 a.m. SATURDAY: Auction to start with Large Collection of Asian Items to include: 2 Carved Dining Room Suites, Large Display Cabinets, Lacquer Cabinets, Lacquer Folding Screens, Porcelain & Bronzes. Followed by Sterling & Silver Plate, Porcelain to include: Hand Painted Limoges, Nippon, Collection of Royal Doulton Figures, Cut Crystal, Costume Jewellery, Collector’s Items, Numerous Oils & Watercolours Large Selection of Furniture to include: Several Mahogany Display Cabinets, Victorian Furniture, Small Tables, Desks, Sets of Chairs, Dining Tables, Small Cabinets, Teak Furniture, Chest of Drawers, Desks, Upholstered Furniture, Bulls-Eye Mirrors, Lighting & Oriental Carpets. SUNDAY: Quality Art, Antique & Collector’s Auction to include: Watercolours, Oils, Prints, Frames, A Feature of The Auction will be Oils by Frank Samuel Eastman to include: Royal Academy Medals. Oil by Ron Simpkin & Collection of Oils & Watercolours by Nellie Powis. Followed by Large Collection of Nippon, Glass, China, Figurines & Collector’s Items.

Watch the website for updates & photos. www.waddingtons.ca/cobourg David Simmons Auctioneer & Appraiser Caterer: Julies’ Cafe.

CL469465

The partial contents of a Havelock home and others.

LARGE 2 DAY AUCTION Saturday September 21st & Sunday September 22nd

Tel: 905.373.0501 Toll Free: 1.855.503.2963 Fax: 905.373.1467 Email: pn@waddingtons.ca 9 Elgin St. E., Unit 6, Cobourg ON K9A 0A1

AUCTION THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19TH @ 6:00PM

Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Selling house hold contents, plus contents of storage unit all unseen, cutting lock this morning - we know there is electronics, stereo, radios, computer peripherals, etc. House hold includes nearly new patio set with table & 6 cushioned chairs, brand new love seat, good sofa & love seat, solid wood Canadian made round dinette table with 6 chairs also in new condition, 2 new card table sets w/table & 4 chairs, coffee & end tables, metal storage cabinet, metal shelves, bedroom furniture, rec room furniture, nice dining room set, small chest freezer which is also like new, some tools, gas weed eater, Pioneer chain saw, circular saw, telescope on stand, excell Sportscraft Turbo air hockey game. Also like new, good kids bike, excell large outdoor plastic storage bin, oak chevelle mirror, small washstand, plus more. Some interesting decorator pcs, including a horse large sol brass figure, lge 2 geese brass figure, tall ship wall pc, interesting lamps, about 25 boxes still unpacked, household articles, dishes, glass ares, decorative pcs, interesting artwork, set Bavarian dishes, crystal china glass mirrors. The list goes on and one. Note this sale was dropped off late Saturday by a moving company coming from Kingston home. Impossible to get opened to list everything in time for advertising. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac.

Gary Warner Auctioneer • 905-355-2106 www.warnersauction.com CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS.

CL429805

THurs, sepTember 26, 2013 aT 6:00 pm, (job loTs sell aT 5:00 pm)

6578 HIGHWAY 14, MARMORA – STIRLING ROAD R.R.# 4 MARMORA, ONT. FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 27TH AT 11:00 AM 1 mile SOUTH of Marmora on Highway 14. Yard Machine 8 hp snow blower – like new, Yard Machine straight shaft weed eater, Mastercraft 8” mitre saw, Rockwell beaver 10” band saw, Rigid shop vac, Mastercraft bench grinder, Sears bench top table saw, Delta scroll saw, 8’ x 10’ steel storage shed- to be removed; garden tiller, garden tools, hand tools, Pioneer chainsaw, power tools, HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS – SELL AT 11:00 AM- antique oak sideboard, antique oak mantle clock, antique oak parlour table, antique cottage clock, antique oak finish dresser, maple corner what not, mahogany finish 4piece bedroom suite , maple top dinette table and 4 chairs, single drawer side table, 2 piece chesterfield suite, Frigidaire upright freezer, Danby apartment size washer, LG dehumidifier, collector plates, cups and saucers, antique glassware’s and china, everyday dishes, numerous other articles. TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com

AUCTION SALE DOUG BROWNSON 969 BRONSON RAPIDS ROAD, R.R.4 MADOC, ONT. THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 26TH AT 10:30 AM 5 miles SOUTH of Madoc on Highway 62 and turn WEST onto Springbrook Road (County Road 10) for 3 miles and turn NORTH onto Bronson Rapids Road for 3 miles. Massey Ferguson 275 2 wd diesel tractor with Frey front end loader and material bucket – good running condition; Fordson Dextra diesel tractor – good running condition; New Holland 492 9 ft haybine, Hesston Fiatagri 5530 big round baler, bale spear, McKee 3 point hitch 5 ft single auger snow blower, Massey Ferguson 25 6 ft 3 point hitch disc, Walco Whistler 5 ft rotary mower, 3 point hitch 6 ft scraper blade, Ferguson 2 furrow plow, flat bed hay wagon, 32 ft pipe bale elevator, 4’ x6’ single axle utility trailer, Husqvarna 5 hp rear tine garden tiller, 6.5 hp gas powered water pump- like new; Ariens walk behind string tiller, Coleman 5000 W portable generator, Cub Cadet 26 hp zero turn lawn mower with 60” deck , Husqvarna 48 chainsaw, cement mixer with electric motor, 200 litre poly water tank, western saddles, driving harness, grass aerator, antique horse drawn cutter – Messier; antique horse drawn cutter- marked made for TL NickleMadoc - (restoration project), aluminum ladders, hand and power tools, Vermont BBQ, antique oak finish dresser, 2 door wardrobe, numerous other articles. TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com

CL429778

Auctioneer: Allen McGrath

Waddingtons.ca/Cobourg

CL429804

1-705-696-2196

Terms of sale: Cash, Debit, M/C, Visa Canteen & Washrooms

AUCTION SALE MR ALVIN FOSTER

CL429779

many consignments. Boxes as yet unpacked. 192 Front W. Hastings, ON K0L 1Y0

CL429786

out to more than 70,000 homes. Call to find out how. 613-966-2034

CL429777

METROLAND MEDIA AUCTIONS

24th @ 6pm HAVE AN Tues Sept Doors open at 5:00pm UPCOMING AUCTION SALE at RIVERSIDE AUCTION HALL AUCTION? Large auction, partial estate, other interesting items plus Get the word


COMMUNITY CALENDAR Events

BATAWA Trenton Kinsmen Outdoor Expo, Saturday, Sept. 21, Batawa Community Centre, 9am-3pm. Adults $5, 12 and under free. Buy, sell and trade. Food available. Info: 613-394-4234 or 905-269-1524

BELLEVILLE

METROLAND AUCTIONS

Stoney and Sundance Band, Friday September 20, Belleville Club 39 at Belleville Fish & Game Club Hall, Elmwood Dr. 8 pm to Midnight. Special Jim Whaley and steel and fiddle. Lunch served. Members $10, Non members $12. Singles and Couples welcome. For info: 613-395-0162 or 613-395-4901 Rockets, Bombs and Bayonets: A Concise History of the Royal Marines and other British and Canadian Forces in Defence of Canada 1812-1815, a presentation by local author Alexander Craig. Belleville Public Library, Saturday September 21, 2 p.m. Pinocchio at the Belleville Farmers Market, September 21 at 12.00 pm. This Russian-English version will be performed by the Russian Drama Studio with help of Market vendors and friends. Trillium 2000 Seniors Club at 75 St. Paul St., Belleville. Tuesday: cribbage; Wednesday: euchre; Thursday: carpet bowling and shuffleboard; Friday: darts. Cribbage 3rd Sunday of month. All start at 1 p.m. Open to all seniors 50 and over. The CN Pensioners’ Association, Belleville and District, regular dinner meeting, Thursday September 26, Travelodge Hotel, Belleville, 12 pm. All CN pensioners, their spouses,

ESTATE AUCTION SALE Sat., September 28 at 10:00 A.M. To Be Held On Site At Civic #5983 Cty. Rd. 41 In The Village Of Erinsville

Real Estate, ATV, Guns, Lawn & Garden Items, Some Antiques, Household Effects & More Real Estate: Consists of a well kept century 2 bedroom, 2 storey home with hardwood floors, beautiful sunporch, 2 large outbuildings, all situated on a large lovely lot of over 1.5 acres. Terms Of Real Estate: Real Estate will be auctioned at 1:00 P.M. sharp and sold subject to a very reasonable minimum reserve bid. Successful purchaser will be required to surrender $5,000 in the form of cash, or certified funds made out to the executors lawyer; John M Grange in trust with the balance due upon closing within 60 days or less. Successful purchaser shall be responsible for all his/her own legal, survey, appraisal, inspection or any other costs over and above the price incurred upon closing. This property will be sold as is where is. Any home inspection desired by potential buyers must be done prior to auction at own expense. For more info. or to view by appointment call Tom Harrison 613-379-1006 or Peter Ross 613-537-8862.

Note: This property is a must see on account of the fact that we are dealing with a very motivated executor. Balance Of Auction Items: 2006 Suzuki EIGER Quad Runner in excellent cond., Toro XL380 riding lawnmower, roto tiller, push mower, Husqvarna gas powered ice auger, fishing equip, large qty of hand and power tools, lawn and garden tools, wheel barrel, 2 antique yard lights, large antique cast iron pot, Coleman power chill cooler. Household Items To Incl.: Woods apt. sized deep freeze, Inglis fridge like new, Moffat 26” elec. Stove, 8 piece dining room suite, leather couch, dinette set, beautiful bamboo and wicker patio set, pots, pans, kitchen ware, qty of linens & beddings, Several Antique & Collectible Items Incl.: Hardwood wardrobe, chest of drawers, steamer trunk, 1 door washstand, rocking chair, stick and ball parlour table, trough table, oak office chair, nice asst. of glass and china incl several pieces of Carnival glass, collection of world Santas, Christmas bears, lighted Christmas village (30+ buildings), many other articles too numerous to mention. Guns To Incl. Remington model 742 30-06 rifle with Bushnell scope, Winchester model 94 3030 rifle, Lakefield Moffburge 22 cal. Single shot rifle, Savage 20 gauge 22 cal. Over-under, Remington model 1100 12 gauge semi-auto shotgun, all 5 guns in excellent cond. Note: Successful purchasers must possess and produce valid P.A.L. Owner & Auctioneers Not Responsible For Loss Or Accident Terms: Cash Or Good Cheque With Proper I.D. Prop: To Settle the Estate of the Late Roy Hinch Auctioneers & Sale Managers Tom Harrison Peter Ross Erinsville, ON Ingleside, ON 613-379-1006 613-537-8862 See www.theauctionfever.com for full listing & pics

widows and new members are welcome.To attend call 613- 395­-3250 by Sunday, Sept. 22. Overeaters Anonymous meeting every Friday, 10 a.m. Calvary Temple, corner of Wallbridge Loyalist and Hwy 2 West. Contact Dianne 613-392-0081. Belize Birds and Flora. Retired teacher, Donna Fano’s personal travelogue of her recent visit. Quinte Field Naturalist meeting, Monday, Sept. 23, 7 pm. Free-will donation. Foot Care every Tuesday, starts at 9am, Seventh Day Adventist Church, Belleville. Call 613-392-4181 to book an appointment. September 19, Drawing Room non-instructional studio sessions, 2 to 4 p.m., third floor meeting room, John M. Parrott Art Gallery. Info: 613-968-6731 x2240 or e-mail gallery@ bellevillelibrary.ca Open Door Café - Every Wednesday from 11:30am to 1:00pm at Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge St. E, Belleville. There is no cost for this hot meal however donations are gratefully accepted. For more info: 613 969-5212. Belleville Chapter Shout Sister Choir practices Tuesdays 7-9 p.m. We do not audition and learn our music by ear. All levels of singers welcome. Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge St. E, Belleville. Quinte Friendship Club, 4th. Wednesday of each month, 7 PM, downstairs, Richmond Retirement Center. Activities include out to lunch bunch, pot luck dinners, euchre nights etc. Info: drop in, or 969-4475. New members welcome Foot Care, 4th Wednesday of each month, Starts 9am, Quinte Living Centre 270 Front St, Belleville. Call 613-392-4181 to book an appointment. The Ontario Early Years Centre at Family Space supports families learning through play. Drop-in playrooms, 301 MacDonald Ave., Belleville. Open 6 days a week. Info: www. familyspace.ca or 613-966-9427. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous, Wednesdays, 7 p.m., St. Columba Presbyterian Church, 520 Bridge St E, Belleville for those suffering from overeating, food obsession, under-eating, or bulimia. No dues or fees for members. Info: Susan at 613-471-0228 or Hilly at 613-354-6036 or visit foodaddicts.org. The ANAF Unit 201 Pipes and Drums is recruiting members. Free lessons and Band practices are at the ANAF Unit 201 (upper Floor) 187 Front St, Belleville, Tuesday nights from 630-830pm. All are welcome. For info: www.anaf201.ca Belleville Legion: Friday, September 20, Canteen 4 - 7 pm. Meat Rolls, Horse Rades and 50/50, 5 - 6:30 pm. Saturday, September 21, Craft Sale, 1st floor of Legion, 10 am to 3 pm. $2.00/person at the door. Everyone welcome. Quinte Seniors Euchre Club meets at the Parkdale Community Centre every Mon. at 1:30 pm. Everyone 50 plus welcome. Cost $3.00 includes door prize, 50/50 draw and euchre score prizes The Schizophrenia Support Services support meetings. Every second Wednesday of the month, 7- 8:30pm. Canadian Mental Health Association Offices, 199 Front St., Belleville. For info call, Sara MacDonald (613)888-5322.

Club, 10 Veterans Way. Saturday, September 21, Brighton Legion Karaoke, downstairs with John & Rita, 7 pm. Brighton Horticultural Society Plant & Yard Sale, Saturday Sept 21, Brighton Community Centre Elizabeth St, 9 am-noon. Great plants ready for fall planting, good books, gardening and used items. No clothes or Christmas items. Info 613-475-6575 TOPS Brighton Take off pounds sensibly weight loss support group. Meets every Wednesday at the Brighton Legion, 25 Park St. at 4:30 p.m. Callanetics Class: Stretch of Yoga, strength of ballet. Fridays, 10 a.m. at Trinity-St. Andrews United Church, 56 Prince Edward St. Brighton. Call Gail to register 613-9674447. Brighton Horticultural Society Tues Sept 24 at 7 pm (note early start), Brighton Community Centre, Elizabeth St. Presentation of Awards for the Best Front Gardens in Brighton Township. Speaker Peggy Howden from Old Barn Perennials. Please lug a mug. Visitors welcome. Info 613-475-6575

CAMPBELLFORD Bid Euchre Tournament at Campbellford Seniors Saturday September 21, 1:00 p.m. 55 Grand Rd, Campbellford, On. (across from Service Ontario). Lunch available at 12:00 p.m. Everyone welcome. Every Monday, 7 p.m. Campbellford Citizen’s Choir meets at Senior Citizen’s Building. All welcome Flourish Campaign Public Information Session, Tuesday, September 24, 7 p.m. Campbellford Legion Br. 103 Hospital Auxiliary fundraiser, Saturday, September 21, Campbellford Beer Store, 10 am -5 pm. All donations will be gratefully accepted and will go toward the purchase of hospital equipment. Yuk Yuks on Tour, Aron Theatre, September 26. For info: info@arontheatre.com or 705-653-5446. Baptist Busy Bee Yard Sale, 166 Grand Rd. Campbellford, open every Thursday, Friday, and Saturday until Thanksgiving weekend, from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Community Diners, Sept. 25 Christ Church Anglican, 154 Kent St. Campbellford at 12pm. Cost is $ 9. Info: Natisha at 705653-1411 Campbellford Lawn Bowling, Mondays and Thursdays at 6:30 pm, Wednesdays at 2 pm. For fun and fellowship. 68 Trent Dr., Campbellford Lighthouse Diner (soup kitchen). Serving warm, nutritious meals at 12:00 p.m. every Friday. Come at 10 a.m. for fellowship and games. Free Methodist Church, 73 Ranney Street N. For info call (705)653-4789 or (705)6534185 or email: cfordfmc@gmail.com Learn the Art of Taoist Tai Chi - classes available throughout the week, Community Resource Centre 65 Bridge St, Campbellford, Join at anytime. Info: 705 696 1841 or 705 243 5216.

COLBORNE

Play Group, hosted by Northumberland Cares for Children, Colborne Public School, BRIGHTON 8 Alfred St. Colborne, Fridays, 10 a.m. to Croquet on Mondays and Wednesdays; noon. Info: Cheryl McMurray 905-885-8137 Lawn Bowling on Tuesday and Thursday at ext.209. 6 pm. Brighton Lawn Bowling and Croquet Colborne Library Storytime program

for children 2-5 years . Thursdays at 11:00am, beginning Sept. 26. This free program is a fun way to introduce the wonderful world of books to your children. To register call 905 357-3722 or drop by the library (library hours: Mon. 3-8, Tues. & Thurs. 11-8, Fri. & Sat. 11-4). Food Addicts Anonymous Meetings, Wednesdays, 11-noon, Prospect House, 1 Elgin Street (at King), Colborne, www.foodaddictsanonymous.org Men’s Social Group, Tuesdays at Community Care Northumberland, 11 King St. E. Colborne, 10-11 a.m. Info: 905-355-2989. Annual Apple Harvest Auction Dinner and Dance, The Keeler Centre, 80 Division St, Colborne, Saturday, September 21. Tickets and info: 905-355-5890, 613-473-4176 or 905-355-2156

CORDOVA MINES Cordova Mines Free Methodist Church 110th anniversary, September 22, 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. services. Lunch served at the Community Hall following the morning service. If you plan to come for lunch, please contact Lisa (613) 472-1313 or Pastor Marion (705) 632-0883. Everyone is very welcome.

FOXBORO Diners Club Thurlow: Every 4th Wednesday from 12-2:00pm, Thurlow Community Centre, 516 Harmony Rd. Corbyville. Info: 613-969-0130

FRANKFORD Holy Trinity Anglican Church, 60 North Trent St, Frankford Soup’s On Luncheon, Thursday, September 26, 11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Cost is $7.00 Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) Weekly Meetings, Wednesday Evenings, 7-8 p.m. Holy Trinity Anglican Church, 60 North Trent St. Frankford. For more information call Fern 613-3952345 Sunday Worship Service and Sunday School at Frankford United Church 10:30 am. All are Welcome! Alcoholics Anonymous Keep It Simple Group, 8 pm every Thursday at Holy Trinity Anglican Church Hall, 60 Trent St. N. (rear), Frankford. Info: www.quintewestaa.org or 1-866-951-3711

HASTINGS TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meetings Wednesdays at the Trinity United Church, Hastings. Weigh-in 5:15-6:15pm and meeting 6:30-7:30 pm. Join anytime. For info Kathy (705) 696-3359 Hastings Legion, Sept 21, Nicholls / Britton Memorial Cribbage Tournament... Open to the public. Register at 12:00-12:45 play begins at 1:00. Info: 705-696-2363 - ask for Vicky. Cost is $25 per two person team. Payout is $1000 guaranteed. Knitting Club, Thursdays, 1-3pm. Yoga, Fridays, 2pm, cost $3. Zumba classes, Tuesdays and Fridays, 9:30 am, cost $3. Line dancing classes, Wednesdays 10 am, cost $3. Belly dancing classes, Thursdays 10 am, cost $3. Hastings Civic Centre, 6 Albert St. E., Hastings. Info: Sarah 705-696-3891. St. George’s Anglican Church, Bridge St S, Hastings, and St. James Anglican Church, Roseneath, are celebrating their 150th anniversaries, September 22, 10am at St. George’swith Trent -Durham Area Bishop Linda Nichols presiding. Lunch and fellowship follows the service.

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EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013

B9


Fish fry tradition lives on

News - Don Radnor of the Havelock Lions Club gets another batch of white perch ready for the hungry crowds that filled the Lions Community Hall for the club’s annual fish fry dinner. The tasty dinner, with fresh fish from the Georgian Bay region, has been a Havelock Lions tradition since 1959. Photo: Bill Freeman

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EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013


New ski hill general manager ready for winter

News - Brighton - A Cobourg man was charged with driving while impaired and with a blood-alcohol level over the legal limit on September 15. Northumberland OPP said an officer stopped a vehicle on the 401 in the early morning hours because of concerns over the operatorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s driving ability. William Getz, 37, is scheduled to appear in court October 9.

seasons pass sales launched with the deepest discounts of the year. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We introduce pass sales each year with a sale that offers deep discounts, and then periodic increases until December when passes hit full price. The public should act now if they want the cheapest prices of the year. These prices last until September 30,â&#x20AC;? says Rusynyk. In addition to launching pass sales, ski hill staff have begun

routine lift maintenance. The groomer is being serviced and polished. Snow guns are being tuned up and there are some new surprises in store that will be announced as the season approaches. For more information on seasons passes, ski hill programs, or volunteering please call 613398-6568 or visit their web site at <www.batawaskihill.com> or email  <gm@batawaskihill. com>.

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Andrew Rusynyk is the new general manager at Batawa Ski Hill. Photo: Submitted

grooming are outstanding,â&#x20AC;? explains Rusynyk. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are adding over 50 years of ski industry experience in our management team.â&#x20AC;?

Rusynyk is joined by new outside operations manager Danny MacDuffie who has spent more than 25 years working at Ontario ski

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resorts. MacDuffie is a class-A lift mechanic, diesel mechanic and brings decades of experience making snow, grooming snow and overseeing lift operations and maintenance at ski resorts including Pine Ridge, Talisman, Cedar Highlands, Calabogie Peaks and Craigleath. Both Rusynyk and MacDuffie have hit the ground running. On September 3, when Rusynyk arrived in Batawa after trekking across the county from Alberta,

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News - Batawa - Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s September and all the new general manager of Batawa Ski Hill can think about is snow. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait to crack some gates with the Racing Club!â&#x20AC;? You can see the anticipation in Andrew Rusynykâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eyes.  Rusynyk recently arrived from Alberta to take the reins of the Batawa Ski Hill. He has spent the past 23 years in the west, but is originally from Ontario and has deep roots in the Ontario ski racing scene. It remains his passion, and he couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait to get back to Ontario to make his mark on a family hill that teaches and grooms young people to enjoy the sport he loves so much. Rusynyk was born and raised in Toronto and began skiing in the race program at Georgian Peaks. He rose to the Ontario team, competing all over Ontario with the likes of familiar racing names such as Brian Stemmle. As well as racing competitively, he also taught skiing for many years aand is qualified to train ski instructors, something he looks forward to doing here in Batawa to increase the ranks of local ski instructors. While teaching lessons, he had the pleasure of instructing Entertainment Tonightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mary Hart. After garnering experience in the restaurant industry he returned to his true passionâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;the ski business. Over more than 27 years at snow resorts he has overseen marketing, instruction, guest experience, rental shop and ticketing as well as resort development and construction. He was most recently at Castle Mountain Resort in Alberta where he was a key player in doubling the resortâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s visits, opening a new mountain and introducing the Powder Stagecoach Cat Skiing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am very excited to be back in Ontario especially because this is such a beautiful part of the province. I can hardly wait for the temperatures to drop so that we make the hill white and get the lifts turning,â&#x20AC;? says Rusynyk. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The major focus this season will be to refine operations at the hill, both inside and outside, so that the people that come to Batawa Ski Hill to have fun will have the best possible experience this winter. I will personally challenge myself and all of our staff to make snow earlier than ever, to have lifts running on time and to create a friendly, welcoming experience for each guest, every time they come to the ski hill.â&#x20AC;? And Rusynyk isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the only change skiers and snowboarders will see at Batawa Ski Hill this winter.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have introduced new talent in our outside operations to ensure our snow hits the ground as soon as possible and lift operations as well as

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Caps and Jets arrive in Hockeyville

A satellite truck sits outside the Stirling arena during Kraft Hockeyville celebrations. Continued from page B1

and presented with the Hockeyville cheque. The show also included appearances by Don Cherry and Ron MacLean with the game ending in a shootout that saw Mike Green net the winner for Washington after a scoreless five-minute overtime. The game followed a full day of activities at the Stirling arena and for many a first chance to see recently completed renovations. He says players will notice the larger dressing rooms while fans will appreciate the additional space created by removing the vending machines from the viewing area. And the crowds arrived to meet four of the evening’s NHL players as well as pose for pictures with the Stanley Cup.

And, says Arena Manager Richard Dean, it was a weekend of memorable moments for many regular visitors to the rink. “I just wanted to see the Stanley Cup sitting out there at centre ice,” he says. With a red carpet leading the way, a lineup stretched through the foyer of those waiting to stand beside hockey’s The Spry family from Stirling were among the first in line to get their pictures taken with the Stanley Cup when it arrived at most sought after trophy. In the parking lot, the Stirling arena. Pictured are Ellena, Erin, Trevor, Jerrika and Dean. games and activities, as well as samples of Kraft products, were also available as part of the pregame celebrations. And fans had plenty to cheer about, whether the action on the ice or the prizes and giveaways offered or tips from NHLers and on-ice officials, during a weekend that put Stirling-Rawdon in the national spotlight.

Eric Tangradi signs an autograph while awaiting the question and answer session at the Stirling arena.

Before facing the questions from a large Stirling audience, NHLers (from left) Eric Tangradi, Zach Bogosian, Mikhail Grabovski, and Brooks Laich, wait in the lobby. B12 EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013

Cindy Brandt and Mark Dobson attend the kickoff party at the covered bridge in Stirling to mark the beginning of a weekend of Hockeyville celebrations.

Visiting NHLers Brooks Laich, Mikhail Grabovski, Zach Bogosian and Eric Tangradi take questions during a visit to the Stirling arena.


Faceoff in Hockeyville

Tara-Lynn and Miranda Wilson are joined by Arenda and Cody Brown for the official opening faceoff between the Washington Capitals and the Winnipeg Jets.

Washington Capitals captain Alex Ovechkin drew cheers when he skated onto the ice for practice at the Yardmen Arena last weekend.

Winnipeg Jets defenseman Devin Setoguchi warms up during practice at the Yardmen Arena in Belleville before taking the ice against the Washington Capitals.

Caps goalie Braden Holtby feels the heat as the Jets apply the pressure during the recent Hockeyville game in Belleville. The Caps won 4 - 3 in a shootout.

Evander Kane failed to score in the shootout but a pair of goals before the final buzzer earned him the gameâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first star.

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013 B13


ENTERTAINMENT

Purdy poems reveal “absolutely Canadian” stories Entertainment Rednersville The work of one of Canada’s most celebrated poets will come to life on stage, and not far from his Ameliasburgh home, when Al Purdy at the Quinte Hotel will be featured at the Active Arts Centre on September 28.

The play, written by Dave Carley and featuring several of Purdy’s poems, will be performed by local actor and playwright Richard Turtle in support of the Al Purdy A-Frame Association currently raising funds to begin the A-Frame Residency Program.

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The special Purdy day, held at the former United church on Barley Street, will feature a pair of performances of the play, at 1:30 and 5 p.m. with poetry readings and live music scheduled between the shows. Purdy, who passed away in 2000, returned to the area of his youth and in 1957 along with his wife, Eurithe, built a small home on Roblin Lake. Later in his career they divided their time between Ameliasburgh and their home in British Columbia. “It’s a play I’ve wanted to do for a long time,” Turtle says, “and this seemed like the perfect time and place for it.” He describes both the play and the poet as “absolutely Canadian,” noting the poems included in the script feature a lot of familiar landscape. And Purdy wasn’t without a sense of humour either, Turtle adds. Active Arts owner Jeff Keary provided the space free of charge and all performers are donating their time and talents. “I’ve had really good support from some very talented people so I hope we can raise a few dollars with this,” he adds. Admission to both afternoon shows is free but visitors will be asked for a donation. Richard Turtle is preparing for the upcoming production of Al Purdy at the Quinte Hotel to be held at the Active Arts Studio in Rednersville on September 28. The play, written by Dave Carley, will be performed at 1:30 and 5 p.m. as a fund raiser for the Al Purdy A-Frame Association.

You Ain’t Seen Nothin’ Yet! coming to the Festival Theatre past seasons for this fantastic evening of music, dance and laughter. For the past five years IANA has been thrilled to present high quality Canadian Musical Theatre to a regional and provincial viewing audience. Now, as we take the next step forward as a company, we want to have a look back at all of our past successes, and share with you any moments you may have missed. This show will take place Friday, September 27, at 8 p.m., and will feature some of our most distinguished and most exciting past alumni. Don’t miss this once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to see this massive cast of stars performing favourite numbers from all of IANA’s critically acclaimed productions, including The Last Five Years, Tweed!, Aleck Bell, Godspell, and a few surprises! Tickets for this one night only event are $20 and available through the Stirling Festival Theatre, <www. stirlingfestivaltheatre.com>, 613-3952100. The evening is sure to highlight IANA’s trademark traditions of incredibly talented actors who all play multiple instruments, amazing dance numbers, original musical numbers you cannot hear anywhere else, and quality Canadian Musical Theatre at its finest! Don’t miss the theatrical event of  the year in Hastings County, get your  tickets for You Ain’t Seen Nothin’ Yet! today. this September. This show will feature the top musical numbers from all of our past productions, and will feature an all-star cast of 16 Canadian Musical Theatre professionals, reuniting from

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Entertainment - Stirling IANA Theatre Company is thrilled to present You Ain’t Seen Nothin’ Yet! an IANA Theatre Company Cabaret coming to the Stirling Festival Theatre

B14 EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013


Stem cells a miracle for pet owners By Ray Yurkowski

News - Brighton - A Brighton couple are thankful for a cutting-edge treatment offered by a Belleville veterinarian to help ailing animals. Ann McDonald and Dan Balych are amazed at the results after just one session their 14year-old golden retriever, Mollie, underwent with Dr. Kristina Bennett of Foster Park Pet Hospital, the first in eastern Ontario to offer stem cell therapy for pets. “The results have been spectacular,” said Bennett. A pre-treatment assessment on Mollie included a partial tear in the right cruciate ligament as well as severe arthritis in the right knee and right hip. “She was not walking on all four legs and was on a fairly high dose of a combination of pain medications.” But a complete workup revealed an “all-clear” on her heart, lungs, blood and bladder. “They said this would make a big difference and it did,” said Balych. “We could have kept Mollie on drugs but that’s only a stop-gap measure. We wanted a cure and because Mollie is so healthy, she was a prime candidate.” The procedure can be completed in one day, and all at the vet’s office, but the price tag ranges upward of $3,500, partly because the cells have to be sent to a U.S. lab to be processed. But, says Bennett, the company has the turnaround time “down to a fine art,” with the cells usually back within 24 to 48 hours. People will go to extreme lengths to get their pets healthy, she said, because they are part of the family. How it works sounds like something out of science fiction. Stem cells are the body’s repair cells explains Bennett. “The cells seem to be attracted to places where there is inflammation, and it’s the Dan Balych and Ann McDonald are seen here with Mollie, who has been given a chance at a better quality of life thanks to stem inflammation that causes a lot of damage.” The regenerative medicine technique uses a cell therapy. “Hopefully, Mollie’s story will save some dogs,” said Balych. Photo: Ray Yurkowski

concentrated form of adult stem cells to treat traumatic and degenerative diseases in horses, dogs and cats. According to their web site, Vet-Stem “pioneered the use of regenerative stem cells in veterinary medicine” and in May 2007 began offering stem cell services for the commercial treatment of dogs and cats. By January of 2011 more than 3,000 had undergone the therapy. Looking to the future, the company says they’re actively investigating stem cell therapy for immune-mediated and inflammatory diseases, as well as organ disease and failure. As well, they’re working with human medicine partners in the hope that the veterinary fieldwork will lead to advances in human medical treatment. “We get to develop the technique,” said Bennett. “We get to do this stuff in animals before they do it in humans.” But, she adds, there is a difference in the two procedures. In animals, their own cells are harvested, refined and injected. In humans, “there’s a bit of an evil connotation, because they’re using fetal stem cells.” Bennett has been certified since January 2012 and in the first year performed only two procedures. Since the beginning of this year, she has added ten more cases to the roster. Her first case was a Canadian agilitychampion canine that had a partially ruptured cruciate ligament. “It’s like the football injury,” explained Bennett. “As long as it’s a partial tear, the stem cell therapy has been successful. At the time, the dog was nine years old and after the procedure and some physiotherapy, he never looked back. Now, he’s jumping out of his skin. You’d never know he’s 11.” “I think it’s a terrific opportunity for therapy,” she added. “I’m always surprised at how quickly they seem to turn around.”

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CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATE! Jay Foster graduated from University of Waterloo’s Environmental Engineering co-op program last spring. He is currently working at Comcor Environmental in Cambridge, playing with Long Range Hustle and enjoying life. Parents Mark and Jane Foster, siblings Michael (and Sophie), and Samantha (and Jamie) and grandmothers Lois Foster and Betty Ross are all very proud of his accomplishments.

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DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

Armit, Carol Peacefully, at the Campbellford Memorial Hospital on Sunday September 15th, 2013 at the age of 63 years. Beloved wife of Allan Armit of Campbellford. Dear mother of Alexis Armit of Saskatchewan and Ethan (Victoria) of Toronto. Sister of Dale Guerard (Gerry) of Newfoundland. Aunt of Candice (Jeff) of Ottawa and remembered by Allan's siblings Holly Stephens (Chris) of Hoards Station and Joan Macklin (Paul) of Cobourg. Fondly remembered by many nieces and nephews. Cremation has taken place. Family will receive friends at the Weaver Family Funeral Home - Campbellford, 77 Second Street, on Thursday September 19th, 2013 from 7-9 pm. Funeral Service to be held at St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church, 17 Ranney Street, Campbellford on Friday, September 20th, 2013 at 10:30 am. Pastor Blaine Dunnett officiating. Interment Mt. Pleasant Cemetery. If desired, donations to the Canadian Cancer Society or the Campbellford Memorial Hospital Foundation - Digital Mammography Fund would be appreciated by the family. Online guestbook & condolences at www.weaverfuneralhomes.com CL469669 CARD OF THANKS

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The family of the late Donald W. McInroy wish to thank family, friends and neighbours for the cards, food, flowers and expressions of sympathy over the loss of a wonderful Husband, Father, Father-In-Law, Grandfather and Great Grandfather. Sincerely, Lois, Diane, Shirley and families.

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TONY & SHEILA FOX September 28th, 1963

Sheila Ann Waite and Richard Anthony Fox, exchanged vows at The Front Road United Church in Belleville, Ontario. Now 50 years later their children Michael, Stuart and Christopher with their families are celebrating the love and commitment of their parents. They would like to invite friends new and old, along with immediate and extended family to celebrate with them at The Belleville Fish & Game Club Saturday, September 28th, 2013 @ 7pm. Best wishes only please. B16

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GRANT, KATHRYN ANN “KASS” At the Trenton Memorial Hospital on Tuesday, September 10th, 2013, age 53 years. Kass Grant of Brighton, daughter of the late Norm Nelson and the late Doris (Woodcock). Loving wife of Dale Grant. Dear mother of Raven Grant of Brighton. Sister of Eleanor and her husband Scott Doughtry of Picton, Ken Nelson of Consecon and Randy Nelson of Whitby. Sadly missed by her nieces, nephews, extended family and friends. A Memorial Service will be held at Carman United Church on Saturday, September 21st, 2013 at 6 o’clock. Cremation. As an expression of sympathy, donations to the Canadian Diabetes Association would be appreciated by the family. Arrangements in care of the Walas Funeral Home, Brighton. www.rushnellfamilyservices.com

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DEATH NOTICE

Mary Theresa Fry (nee Mahoney),

74, formerly a long term resident at the Village of Taunton Mills, Whitby, died on Thursday, September 5, 2013 at Oshawa Lakeridge Health Centre following health complications and a decades-long fight with MS. Born September 17, 1938 in Campbellford, Ontario to Gordon and Rose (Collins) Mahoney, Mary grew up on the family farm with her eight siblings. She is predeceased by four siblings; Ed, Charles, Don and Gord, and is survived by her brother Pat (Lorraine) Mahoney of Campbellford, and sisters Betty (Bob) Johnson of Cobourg, Helen (d. Owen) Jennings of Kingston and Margaret (John) Forget of Whitby. Mary was the mother of two children; Rhonda (d. 1990) and David (Daniella) Fry of Belleville and she dearly loved and was endlessly proud of her four grandchildren Julia, Madelaine, Olivia and Stella. Mary is remembered for her tremendous faith and courage which saw her through the storms of her life on this earth. She had heroic tenacity in the important things in life and was driven always with a strong sense of purpose. A lover of people, she loved to entertain and celebrate the joys of life with family and friends alike. She had MS but MS didn’t have her. Laughter and good humour were always in order when you were around Mary and her memory for family history was phenomenal. She bore her trials with an inner strength and peace that came straight from knowing the Source of Life and her deep faith and love for Christ and her devotion to the Rosary of the Blessed Virgin Mary never once waivered to the end. We’ll miss her for a time but we’ll love her for an eternity. A Funeral Mass was celebrated at St. Leo the Great Catholic Church in Brooklin, Ontario on Saturday, September 14, 2013 at 11:00 a.m. Internment at St. James Catholic Cemetery in Belleville, Ontario at a later date.

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WOOD HEAT SOLUTIONS www.chesher.ca

CL430409

Debt Relief Allen Madigan Certified Credit cousellor. Solving financial problems for over 15 years. Renew hope seniors respected. Free confidential consultation. 613-779-8008

DEATH NOTICE

Royal Canadian Legion Branch 380

Seasoned firewood. $120/half cord load. 613-969-7525.

ANNOUNCEMENT

COMING EVENTS

FRANKFORD, ON 613.398.1611 BANCROFT, ON 613.332.1613

CL468975

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

Campbell’s Honey Honey For Sale $3.50 per pound at the Honey House 220 Campbell Road, Warkworth August and September Friday and Saturday 9am - 4pm

Janome Baby Lock Elna Bernina Sewing Machine Tune-ups from New Machines from

4595 $ 22900 $

NOW IN THREE LOCATIONS

CL457437

BIRTHDAY

Dried seasoned firewood. Cut, split and delivered within Tweed area. $250/per cord. Extra for delivered outside Tweed. Call 613-478-9955.

COMING EVENTS

CL468781

BIRTHDAY WISHES to our sisters Debi McInroy (Sept. 18, 2013) Marie Kent (Sept. 19, 2013) Not over the hill yet! Love from your brother and sister Ron and Linda

COMING EVENTS

FIREWOOD

CL435545

BIRTHDAY

62 Bridge Street East Campbellford (705) 653-5642 51 B King St. E. Bowmanville (905) 623-2404 182 George St. N. Peterborough (705) 742-3337

Visit us online www.InsideBelleville.com


545 Fiat Allis loader, very good condition. $16,000. 613-259-5413.

USED REFRIGERATORS

AquaMaster softeners. Rated #1 in Canada! Rent, purchase or finance. Only available at Water Source Lawn tractor, like new, 17 613-968-6256. h.p., 42” cut, excellent $600. Flooring deals, berber condition, carpet 99 cents sq. ft.; 12 613-394-6642. mm laminate $1.49/sq. ft.; modern cut/loop carpet WANTED 1.49/sq. ft.; Free shop at home service. Saillian Car- Antiques Wanted. Jewelpets 1-800-578-0497, lery, wrist watches, pocket (905)373-2260. watches, sterling silver, china, wooden decoys, Garland 10 burner stove, fishing lures, war medals, natural gas, c/w 2 ovens- Canadian coins, antique 36” Garland griddle; Motor furniture, paintings, books. home Blue Ox tow bar (905)885-0190, Toll-free, BX4202. Best offers. Lloyd (877)329-9901. 613-530-7840. Contractor pays top cash New Treadmill. Horizon. for property in need of Model CT5.3. Used very renovation or repair, any little. $700. 613-968-7918. area. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Rideau Stove Pellets, 40 lbs Representative bags, $4.75 per bag plus Town and Country Realty Brokerage HST. Low Ash/moisture, Ltd, high BTU. shav- (613)273-5000. ings@live.com or Standing timber, hard 613-847-5457 maple, soft maple, red and Warehouse shelving, white oak, etc. Quality racking, lockers and exte- workmanship guaranteed. rior signs, good condition. (613)847-1665. To buy or sell, call Lloyd 613-530-7840. Website: MORTGAGES shelvingandrackingworld.ca Email: info@aworldofrentals.ca

NEW APPLIANCES

At the lowest prices in the area. Trade-ins accepted on new appliances. Big selection to choose from.

PAYS CASH $$$

CL430782

For good used appliances in working order or not, but no junk, please. VISA & MASTERCARD accepted. We have our own financing also. Shop at our competitors and then come see for yourself, quality at low prices. Open evenings 7 days a week. WE DELIVER.

We Sell Gas Refrigerators!

SMITTY’S APPLIANCES LTD. 1-613-969-0287 FARM

HUNTING SUPPLIES

Airless spray painting, roofs & sides, steel roofs repairs. 5 & 6” seamless eavestrough, soffit, facia, gutterguard installed or delivered. Free estimates. 1(877)490-9914. Case compact loader backhoe, $11,750.: IH 454 loader, $4,950.; Ford 7700 cab, $8,500.; JD 2350 FWD loader, $11,500. 613-223-6026. JD 4455 tractor 4 wd 150 hp, JD 6420 loader tractor 95 hp, JD 7720 turbo 4wd combine, JSW BH80E excavator, JD 722 cultivator mulch finisher, JD 825I gator 4wd ltd edition camo with windshield. Ron 613-489-4016 after 5 pm for details. THE FALL ROUNDUP SALE of Registered Hereford Cows, bred heifers, heifer calves and herd bull prospects. Sat Oct 5. 1:00pm at Lindsay Livestock exchange, Little Britain Rd. Lindsay. For info or catalogue call Gerry Cornish 905-263-2300 or Donald or Brenda Bell 613-394-2431

MORTGAGES

www.realstar.ca

BRIGHTON

Attractive 2 bdrm with new fridge & stove, water and balcony. New window coverings & flooring, freshly painted. Building has security entrance & laundry facilities. $750/mth plus heat & hydro.

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management

613-392-2601

TrenTon WesT side

One of Trenton’s finest 4 plexes with lots of character. 2 bdrm apartment with high ceilings, crown moldings, built in corner cabinet, gas fireplace, fridge, stove, heat included and Free Parking for $870/mth plus hydro and water.

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management

DON’T MISS OUT

Bay Terrace Apartments

334 Dundas St. E. Come see our GREAT Renovations! Fantastic 1 & 2 bdrm suites. NUMEROUS Amenities! Indoor pool, gym, social rm w/events. MOVE IN INCENTIVE! Drop in today. DAILY OPEN HOUSES.

1-888-478-7169

Brighton Downtown 1 & 2 Bedrooms with fridge & stove $525-$675 plus utilities

Kenmau Ltd.

DUMP RUNS

since 1985

Property Management 613-392-2601 Metroland Media Classifieds

Buy 1 wetek ge 1 free !

Residential items only

1-888-967-3237

613-392-2601

Barn and roof painting, screw-nailing existing roofs, new steel installed. All major barn repairs by Ron Anderson (613) 395-2857 1-800-290-3496

Large Ranch style bungalow in Montrose road area. 2 + 1 bdrms, 2 bath, living rooom w/gas fireplace, dining room, sunroom, hot tub room, main level family room. Finished basement w/gas fireplace, laundry room. 2 car garage + carport. Fridge, stove, washer, dryer, dishwasher. Available Oct 1 $1425/mth plus utilities. 2 references req’d 613-968-6932

FARM

FARM

NEW CROP HONEY NOW AVAILABLE

Twin Sisters Hive & Honey Products

CL430233

231 Frankford Road, Stirling We sell bulk honey in your containers, prepackaged liquid and creamed honey, beeswax skin creams & lip balms, candles, pollen, maple syrup and more. We also have sweet little honey wedding favours

ANNOUNCEMENT

HASTINGS - Bachelor apt. $500/mth plus H & H, includes fridge and stove. Available September 1st. 1st/last/references required. 705-313-9134 Havelock- Newly Decorated, quiet building. Large bright 1 bdrm $675; 2 bdrm $725. Appliances, storage unit, parking and laundry facilities included Utilities extra. Call 705-778-2429.

$$MONEY$$ CONSOLIDATE Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969 1-800-282-1169 w w w . m o r t g a g e o n t a - Marmora- 2 bedroom upper level duplex. Newly rio.com renovated. Immediate occupancy. $800.00 plus hyMortgage Solutions dro. 1st/last req’d. Purchases, Consolida- Preferably non-smoker. No tions, Construction. pets. 416-497-7260 Lower than bank posted rates (OAC) On-Site Private Funds for credit is- Very nice 2 bdrm apt in sues, discharged triplex. Located in Point bankrupts and BFS Anne. $725/mth plus heat without proven income. and hydro. 613-966-9306 Chase Financial 1-613-384-1301 Chase Financial o/b 835289 REAL ESTATE Ontario Inc. Brokerage SERVICES License #10876 6 private wooded water-

Warkworth Main St., 2 adjoining stores/offices available now. First is 689 sq. ft. for $575, second is 546 sq. ft. for $550 or create one 1,235 sq. ft. space for $1,000/month HST and utilities extra. Water, parking and back courtyard included. Call 705-924-3341 and leave message.

2 bedroom apt. Heated, fridge and stove. 75 Station Rd. Kaladar. $450/mth. Available Oct. 1. 613-336-9429. Bachelor apartment, $495/month Heat, hydro and cable included. 10 miles north to Plainfield on Hwy. 37. Call 613-477-3377.

NOTICES

room, 2 bath, classy home, garage, shop. Rideau Lakes area. $219,000. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.

BUSINESS SERVICES

SUNSTRUM’S HOME IMPROVEMENTS

General Home Repair & Remodeling Electrical. Plumbing. Carpentry. Painting. Flooring. Cleanup

905-355-1357 Brighton, ON

Dennis 905-269-6295 Sharon 905-925-4081

NOTICES

Back to School Food Drive for the Brighton Food Bank

Sept 3rd thru 30th Donations to be dropped at Dr. Gordon Hall’s Dental office at 9 Prince Edward St, Brighton Mon-Thurs from 8am to 6 pm. Looking for children’s lunch items like canned tuna, salmon, juice boxes, pudding, fruit cups, etc. Each person who makes a donation will be entered into a draw for an Oral-B electric toothbrush! Draw to take place October 1st.

www.mortgagesbyandrea.com FSCO Lic# M08002475 Broker# 10202 Independently Owned and Operated

MORTGAGES

FOR RENT

200 Dundas Street E, Suite 305 Belleville, ON K8N 1E3 Office: 613-968-5151 Toll Free: 1-888-216-7770 ext 306 Email: andrea005@sympatico.ca Web:

Junk removal & willing to move articles for individuals. 613-475-9591

Dog Grooming by Bernadette. Professional services with TLC. New clients welcome. 550 TrentonFrankford Rd, 1 minute north of 401. (613)243-8245.

COMMERCIAL RENT front acres. Stately 8

CREDIT PROBLEMS? I HAVE SOLUTIONS! Andrea Johnston A.M.P

WANTED

MUTTON METAL SALVAGE Free removal of scrap metal. Call Jeff at 905-344-7733.

CL429618

FARM

1-866-906-3032

CL430078

• Renewals • Mortgages & Loans • Leasing - 1st, 2nd & Private Mortgages/Loans • Free Down Payment Program OAC • • Bank turn downs, self employed welcomed

1998 Honda ATV, 300 Four Trax, 3,500 km, good condition, $2,500. 613-394-6642.

Open Saturdays only, 10 am-4pm. Call 613-827-7277

2004 34’ Triple E Embassy V10. 30,000 kms. Slide-out. Sleeps 6. Generator. Selling due to health reasons. Good condition. 613-392-7762.

Property Management

613-392-2601

METRO CITY MORTGAGES

CL430075

Stoves, washers, dryers, freezers, 3 months old & up. Sold with written guarantee. Fridges $100. and up.

Lawn Rolling. Aeration. Lawn repair. Experienced, reasonable, Quinte wide. 613-395-3744.

TRAILERS / RV’S

165 Herchimer Ave. Fantastic 1 & 2 bdrm suites! Outdoor pool, sauna, exercise rm, social rm w/events, 24/7 on-site mgmt. DrOp in tODAy! Don’t miss out!

(Since 1985)

PETS

LOST & FOUND

LOST & FOUND

ANNOUNCEMENT

$723.50 + ROYALTIES Babies, Kids,Teens & Adults

ALL AGES

Commercials, Movies, TV, & Photographic Jobs. Do you have confidence in front of a camera? A Screen Test $20 includes photo shoot. If not accepted, money refunded.

H Belleville H

Monday Sept 23th, 2013 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Call to Book Your Appointment:

519-940-8815

20 word ads only.

LAWN & GARDEN

NEW & USED APPLIANCES

Boat storage- inside Jet Skis from $350, outside shrink wrapped boats from $335. 613-267-3470. Christie Lake Marina.

PRINCE WILLIAM APARTMENTS

Kenmau Ltd.

Colonial Inn Motel Madoc for rent daily, weekly, monthly. (613)473-2221.

Large Vehicle Drivers Needed. McCoy Bus Service is growing and has an immediate need for experienced drivers. Must have a CZ or BZ license, clean driving record and experience driving large vehicles McCoy offers competitive wages, a variety of work HELP WANTED and excellently maintained equipment. Please apply Experienced roofer with resume and driver’s needed. Must have own abstract in person, email transportation. or fax to Lane Lakins, Phone 613-475-0304 lane@kingstonfleet.com or fax:613-384-0048 No WORK OPPORTUNITIES & Phone Calls Please. 4923 TRAVEL Childcare positions in United States, air LOCAL RETAIL STORE refare, medical, etc provid- quires mature part tie ed. Childcare in Holland, sales help 2-3 days a New Zealand, Australia, week, some weekends. Spain, England, China, etc. Also part time yard and Different benefits apply. delivery person needed Hotel jobs in England. 2-3 days a week. KnowlTeach in South Korea, air edge of lumber and buildfare, medical etc provided. ing materials would help Apply at: 902-422-1455. but not necessary. Send Email: scotiap@ns.sym- resume to PO Box 25009, patico.ca Belleville, ON K8P 5E0 Exclusive, furnished South Florida Condo’s. Seasonal, 6 month rental, close to beach, shopping, golfing, pool (on site). Details call 613-267-5653.

Kenmau Ltd. Belleville East side (Turnbull St.) 1 bedroom with fridge, stove, heat, hydro & water included, $650/mth East side (Albert St.) 1 bedroom with heat, fridge, stove, water & hydro included, $650/mth

TReNTON

West side (Dundas St. W.) 2 bedroom with fridge, stove, heat & water. Laundry facilities. Secure building. $750/mth + hydro Call Kenmau Ltd. Property Management (Since 1985)

613-392-2601

REWARD offered for return of TITAN 4 ½ month old male German Shepherd pup missing from Shanick Road, Marmora, Sept. 12-13 around 4:00 p.m. He is wearing a brown collar with silver bones on it. Please call 1-877-263-4357

1-888-967-3237 • www.EMCclassified.ca

WAVELENGTHS YOGA Fall session starts September 21. Join anytime. All levels and ages. Yoga Therapy, Yoga Philosophy, Mindfulness Meditation and Yoga Teacher Training. 705-639-8937 or wavelengths@gmail.com. w w w. w a v e l e n g t h s y o ga.com

LOOK NO FURTHER

BRIGHTON WATERFRONT 2 Bedroom apartment, all inclusive. Fireplace, laundry and more. Phone 613-475-9018

CLASSIFIEDS

MARINE

FOR RENT

2 storey, 3 bedroom semi-attached. 4pc + 2pc bathrooms, comes with full unfinished basement. $900/month, plus utilities.

CL430077

FOR SALE

FITNESS & HEALTH

1988 Chrysler Fifth Avenue, good condition. 705-924-2115.

CL430076

ROMEO & JULIET BELLEVILLE DANCE Adult Singles Party! Dress Up. All request music (the Newest Hits) Hot food available, Prizes & 50/50. Don’t miss this 1 time event! * Sat Sept 28th* 8:30 pm-1:00am Masonic Hall, 132 Foster Ave www.romeoandjuliet.ca

VEHICLES

Bedding & Feed: Shavings for $4.75/each, bedding pellets for $4.00/each, Tiz Whiz grain for $15/each and Triple Crown grain for $25/each. plus HST. shavings@live.com or 613-847-5457

FRs,EreEsid!ential

TrenTon eAST Side

Call or visit us online to reach over 70,000 potential local buyers. Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m.

Turn your exhausted wood lots and unused pasture lots into productive farm land. Phone 1-705-653-7242 or 1-905-436-5954

HELP WANTED

12nd2w.7ee5k

Wanted: Standing timber, mature hard/softwood. Also wanted, natural stone, cubicle or flat, any size. 613-968-5182.

VACATION/COTTAGES

Your ad appears in 5 newspapers plus online!

Weekend Canadian Firearms and Hunter Safety Course, Oct. 25, 26, 27, at the Thurlow Community Centre in Thurlow. To reserve a seat or to challenge the PAL or Turkey exam, please contact Ron H u t c h i n s o n (613)968-3362. No phone calls after 8 p.m.

FOR RENT

Post an ad today!

QUINTE FRIENDSHIP CLUB meets the 4th Wed. of each month, 7pm, downstairs at the Richmond Retirement Center. Our monthly activities include out to lunch bunch, pot luck dinners, euchre nights, etc. For more info just drop in or call 613-969-4475. NEW MEMBERS WELCOME.

LIVESTOCK

$

FOR RENT

CL429719

FOR SALE

FARM

CL429712

New Rental PricesStirling Lions Hall. Available for receptions, dances and catering. $100 without the bar, $200 with bar. Call: 613-395-3408

WANTED

CL429721

FIRST FALL GOSPEL SING Chapel of the Good Shepherd 513 Ashley St. Foxboro 6:30 pm Sept 21 Come Join Us.

HUNTING SUPPLIES

CL430405

Auction For Charity 72 St Marks Rd, Springbrook. Sunday, September 22 at 2 p.m. Clothes, antiques, crafts, books, appliances, and more. Come and support us. 613-922-1173.

COMING EVENTS

CL430074

COMING EVENTS

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013

B17


HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

WORK WANTED Like Nu driveway sealing. Call for a free estimate. Fall specials. Please call 613-394-1899 or 613-243-6164.

Full-Time/Part-Time

Pharmacy Technician & FronT ShoP aSSiSTanT

Every One Matters.

To apply for this position, please provide a cover letter and resume, including the names and contact information for three (3) work-related references, by 5:00pm on Friday, October 4, 2013, via email to: mmacdonald@gatewaychc.org. IMPORTANT: When submitting by email, include the position title in the subject line. We sincerely thank all applicants, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted. For more information about Gateway Community Health Centre, please visit our website, www.gatewaychc.org.

CL435503

CL429844

26 Forsyth Street, Marmora

Marketing Manager

Please contact applefestlodge@cogeco.net or phone 613 475-3510 (ask for Marilyn)

for Retirement Home • 30 hours per week • Wages as per union contract • Must have computer skills, • Community contacts • Drivers licence Please contact applefestlodge@cogeco.net or phone 613-475-3510 (ask for Marilyn) Visit us online www.InsideBelleville.com

Buy 1 wetek ge 1 free !

Dairy farm

east of Campbellford needs milking help, AM and PM, for approximately 6 weeks, starting Sept.19. For more information call Jennifer Jeffs at 705-653-2249.

FULL TIME & PART TIME CONTRACT DRIVERS Contract &Drivers DISPATCHER needed for Belleville/ Trenton Courier Service. Must have own vehicle. Call Tues. To Fri. 8 am - 2 pm. 613-392-5585 or 613-967-5941

78 106 37 123 103 56 137 99 80 62 54 63 78 56 79 88 34 36 65 86 64 38 90 65 90

MAIN STREET

North Park St Bongard Cres Valleyview Cres Prince of Wales Dr Forrester Crt Avondale Rd Pepper Ave Dunnett Blvd Byron St Centre St University Ave West St Forin St Hemlock Cres. Spruce Gardens Bay Drive Dufferin Ave Burnham St Foster Ave Pinegrove Crt Munro Ave Singleton Drive Chatham St Aldersgate Drive Purdy St

Ads can be placed online at www.EMCclassified.ca or by calling 613-966-2034 x560 613-475-0255 or 1-888-WORD-ADS

YMCA Northumberland currently has an opening for the following position:

Part-Time Membership Services Staff

• Providing direct front line support to the Membership Services • Support Group Fitness Instruction and Individual Conditioning Program • Ensure a safe and clean environment is maintained at all times and enforcement of all facility policies, rules and regulations • Actively participate in scheduled programs, meetings, service training and special events

The candidate should possess: • • • • •

Experience in Customer Service orientation and computer skills YMCA Fitness Leaders certification in Individual Conditioning or Group Fitness with the ability to instruct various group fitness classes an asset Current Standard First Aid/CPR required Well developed interpersonal and relationship building skills; ability to establish rapport and excellent communication with members, staff and volunteers Able to work flexible hours including early morning, weeknights and weekends

Please submit a letter of application and resume by September 27, 2013 to the attention of:

RESIDENTIAL ADS starting at

12.75/wk

$

2nd week FREE!

COMMERCIAL ADS Includes rental ads

starting at

14.80/wk

$

Offices: 250 Sidney St. (in the parking lot behind Avaya) Belleville or 21 Meade St. Brighton

Anne Gear, Coordinator Membership Services Brighton YMCA 170 Main Street, Brighton, Ontario K0K 1H0 FAX 613-475-5438 agear@ymcanorthumberland.com

Only those being considered for the position will be contacted

HELP WANTED

Le Conseil des écoles catholiques du Centre-Est (CECCE) est à la recherche de personnes intéressées à se joindre à son équipe pour poursuivre avec passion une vision commune, axée sur la collaboration et sur l'innovation en éducation. SURVEILLANTE OU SURVEILLANT DU MIDI Le CECCE, desservant Ottawa et les régions de Pembroke, Brockville, Kingston et Trenton, recherche des candidatures pour occuper des fonctions de surveillante ou surveillant du midi sur une base occasionnelle.

LOCATION Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville

Fonctions : assurer la surveillance des élèves le midi pendant la période du repas ainsi que dans la cour de l’école. Exigences : - avoir 18 ans ou plus; - diplôme d’études secondaires ou une combinaison équivalente de scolarité et d’expérience; - tact et contrôle de soi en situation difficile; - fournir un relevé de ses antécédents criminels; - bonne connaissance du français oral. Salaire : taux horaire de 14,92 $, incluant les indemnités statutaires Heures : de 1 à 2 heures par jour, selon l’horaire de l’école CL421488

FA003 FA004 FA010 FA023 FA031 FB009 FB018 FB015 FC013 FC014 FC016 FC012 FC003 FE019 FE018 FD007 FD001 FD005 FC021 FE027 FE013 FE030 FD003 FB048 FB019

# PAPERS

Classified Word Ad Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m.

Brighton YMCA Responsibilities include:

“We Need You!” Carrier Routes Available

ROUTE

Laser Cheque Stock (MinQ 50/ MaxQ 2500)

Metroland Media Classifieds

HELP WANTED

Activity Director Wanted

FOR SALE

Need HELP??? Phone S.O.S. 1-877-263-HELP (4357)

1-888-967-3237

for retirement home •16 hours per week • Must have own transportation • Wages to be discussed • Must have community contacts

HELP WANTED

PC LAW • SIMPLY • QUICKBOOKS Virtual Accounting & Training Year-End Prep & Reconciliations • Word Processing

Residential items only

CL469680

Qualifications: • Secondary School diploma is required • Completed post-secondary courses at an officially recognized community college or technical institution related to phlebotomy (Ontario Society of Technology preferred) • A minimum of one year of experience in performing phlebotomy • Excellent organizational, time management, and interpersonal/ communication skills focused on the client and inter-professional team • Computer proficiency in word processing, and related technology • Knowledge of infection prevention and control best practice guidelines • Valid driver’s license, insurance, and access to a motor vehicle are required

Nickles Pharmacy

CL469671

Gateway Community Health Centre, located in Tweed, Ontario, provides primary health care with a focus on health promotion and illness prevention through an interprofessional team and in keeping with the CHC Model of Care, Mission, Vision and Values. GCHC supports populations at all ages and stages of life with an emphasis on those who are high risk and/or experiencing barriers to accessing services. The Phlebotomist will be responsible for the collection of blood, and other specimens, as well as preparation of the specimens for transportation to the laboratory. The Phlebotomist will also perform other related functions and support the Primary Care Team.

HELP WANTED

SOS Online Services

Painter or Handyman. Eavestrough cleaning bungalows only. Seniors discount. Call Roger 613-242-3958.

Experience A Must Apply in person with resume or fax resume 613-472-1402

Phlebotomist - Contract 1 year November 2013 - November 2014 .5 FTE - mornings, Monday to Friday

HELP WANTED

CL423933

HELP WANTED

CL429584

HELP WANTED

Avec plus de 21 000 élèves fréquentant 41 écoles élémentaires, 10 écoles secondaires et son école pour adultes, le CECCE est le plus important réseau d'écoles de langue française à l'extérieur du Québec. 2 Son territoire de plus de 35 000 km dans le Centre-Est de l’Ontario s'étend de Cumberland à Pembroke, jusqu’à Trenton. Pour obtenir tous les détails relatifs au poste susmentionné, veuillez consulter le site Web du CECCE au www.ecolecatholique.ca. Il est également possible d'obtenir une copie de l’offre d'emploi à la réception du Centre éducatif du CECCE, 4000, rue Labelle à Ottawa, entre 8 h et 17 h. Direction des ressources humaines 4000, rue Labelle, Ottawa (Ontario) K1J 1A1 Téléphone : 613 744-2555 ou sans frais 1 888 230-5131 Télécopieur : 613 746-3165 Courriel : drh@ecolecatholique.ca En vertu du paragraphe 24(1) du Code des droits de la personne de l'Ontario, le CECCE a le droit de préférer, en matière d'emploi, des candidates et candidats de langue française catholiques romains. 0919.CLR468860

For more information on any of these routes please call Belleville/Central Hastings: Kathy LaBelle-613-966-2034 ext 512 QW/Brighton/Trent Hills: Kathy Morgan-613-475-0255 ext 210 B18

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013

Book your classifieds online at www.EMConline.ca


BUSINESS SERVICES

HELP WANTED

located at 12 Norham Road, Warkworth Attention Bar Officer

CL468772

Must have ‘Smart Serve’ and be a Legion Member Drop resume by November 1 at the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 380

HELP WANTED

Job Posting Job Title: Department: Region:

Press Person Press – Smiths Falls Eastern Ontario

JOb SummaRy: Metroland Media (formerly Performance Printing) located in Smiths Falls is accepting resumes for the position of 3rd Press Helper in the Web Department.

County Water TreatmentSofteners, U.V. Lights, R.O. systems, chemical free iron and sulphur filters. Sales, installation, service and repair. Steven Ken Chard Construction. Menna. (613)967-7143. Renovations, decks, siding, sidewalks, fences, ceMan with compact trac- ramic, windows, painting tor and backhoe loader. etc. Free estimates. Call: Can do landscape project, 613-398-7439. gravel driveways, retaining walls and small Roger’s Mobile Wash and ponds Call Paul Detailing: For all your washing needs. Auto, (613)398-7333. Boats, RVs, Homes, Decks, Patios, Driveways, Hardwood Floor Installa- Heavy Equipment, and tion and resurfacing. Ce- Monument cleaning. Also, ramics. Light renovations Store Front, and Graffiti and upgrades. Over 30 cleaning. Bug Spraying years experience. Please available. Free Estimates call for free estimate Home 613-962-8277 or 613-394-1908. Cell 613-885-1908.

HELP WANTED

The ideal candidate will have: • A minimum of 1 year related experience • Be a good communicator • Be friendly and cooperative • Have a mechanical aptitude • Have the ability to examine and evaluate detail • Assist with set-up, operation, and maintenance of the web press as directed by the first press operator • Good Health and Safety ethics

TENDERS

TENDERS

GARAGE SALE

MAID FOR YOU House Cleaning Light Meal Preparation (613)969-1103

Call us

Sale Ads 613-966-2034 Garage starting at

$

GARAGE SALE

12.75

2nd Week FREE FREE Signs “MY GIRLFRIEND’S CLOSET”PLUS SALE.2 Fabulous recycled women’s clothes, jewelry, purses, shoes, scarves. Saturday, October 5th, 12pm - 6 pm and Sunday October 6th, 10 am - 3 pm Bay of Quinte Yacht Club, Belleville. This is your opportunity to find terrific gently used clothes at great prices for a wonderful cause. Proceeds to Arthur Frederick Community Builders. 613-969-6588.

HELP WANTED

This Employment Ontario program is funded in part by the Government of Canada.

GARAGE SALE Annual Fall Rummage Sale, St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, 17 Ranney St. S., Campbellford. Oct. 1 (9-5), 2 (9-5), 3 (bag day 9-12). Large selection of gently, used items. Housewares, books, clothing. LARGE NEIGHBOURS GARAGE SALE 62 MAITLAND DR. Saturday Sept 21 8 am-5pm Raindate Sept. 22 Pond, electrical and collector dolls. Many assorted items to go.

TENDERS

YARD-MOVING SALE 59 Cameron St. Marmora Sat. Sept 21 8 am-4 pm

TENDERS

MUNICIPALITY OF BRIGHTON 35 Alice St. P.O. Box 189 Brighton, ON K0K 1H0 Tel: 613-475-0670 Fax: 613-475-3453 www.brighton.ca

REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL The Municipality of Brighton is issuing the following Request for Proposal (RFP). Detailed RFP packages are available online or can be picked up from the Brighton Municipal Office. Lowest or any proposal will not necessarily be accepted. All proposals are subject to final municipal budget approval and will be awarded by a resolution of Council.

attn: Walter Dubas Fax (613) 283-7480 E-mail wdubas@perfprint.ca This job closes September 27, 2013 We thank all applicants, however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Proposals will be received until 2:00pm on Friday, September 27, 2013. REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL #ED-2013-01 Municipal Branding Strategy The Corporation of the Municipality of Brighton is seeking proposals to oversee the development of a comprehensive Branding Strategy that will create an identity, help achieve economic benefits, and establish a clear vision for the municipality when it comes to direction and strategic promotion.

Job Posting Job Title: Department: Region:

• •

CERP is hosting a JOB FAIR in Cobourg for Northumberland Employers!!! CURRENT and UPCOMING EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES in these sectors: Health Care – Manufacturing – Customer Service – Transportation/Trucking Security – Call Centre – General Labor – Food Services/Hospitality BRING YOUR RESUME AND BE PREPARED TO INTERVIEW ON THE SPOT!!! Where: Cobourg Lion’s Centre, 157 Elgin St. E, Cobourg When: Thursday September 26, 2013 From 4:30pm-7:30pm

CL431352_0912

Interested candidates please respond to:

HELP WANTED

BUSINESS SERVICES

www.careeredge.on.ca

Specific Responsibilities: • Assist Operators where needed • Learn the paper feeding aspect of the position • Perform various departmental functions • Keep area clean and hazard free • Transport finished product to appropriate departments Job Requirements: • Commitment to quality, productivity and apprentice program • Able to take directions from various press operators • Upon completion of training, should be capable of filling-in for 2nd press operator as required • Retrieve and prepare rolls for production • Good colour comprehension • Effective communication within a team environment • Positive, pro-active behaviour

BUSINESS SERVICES Dump runs and estate clean ups, Trenton/Belleville. Seniors discount. Gary, 613-921-1801 or 613-967-9961.

Press Person Press – Smiths Falls Eastern Ontario

CL465478

JOb SummaRy: Metroland Media (formerly Performance Printing) located in Smiths Falls is accepting resumes for the positions of 1st and 2nd Press Person in the Web Department. The individual must be committed to quality, posses good colour comprehension, be self-motivated and be effective in communication within the team environment. Have strong Health and Safety skills.

GARAGE SALE CL433773_0801

Steve Collins, InsulationBlown cellulose, attics, walls, floors. Save money -live comfortably. Warm in winter, cool in summer. Quality work since 1974. Free estimates. Call (613)847-6791.

BARTENDER REQUIRED

BUSINESS SERVICES

CL416724

HELP WANTED

Proposals must be returned in a sealed envelope clearly marked: Elisha Purchase, Manager of Economic Development & Communications Corporation of the Municipality of Brighton 35 Alice St., P.O. Box 189 Brighton, ON K0K 1H0 “RFP No. ED-2013-01 Municipal Branding Strategy” For details please contact Elisha Purchase at 613-475-0670 or epurchase@brighton.ca

GARAGE SALE

STREET FLEAAndMARKET Now:

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Ye ar Ro un d

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NEW HOURS!

Open 7 Days a Week 9am to 4pm 613-284-2000 • streetfleamarket@hotmail.com 5 MILES SOUTH OF SMITHS FALLS CORNER OF HWY 15 & BAY ROAD

KEYSTONE AUTOMOTIVE YARD SALE 8 Riverside Drive, Trenton 8:00 AM to Noon SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 21ST

What’s on the tables? • Free Tim Horton’s Coffee & Donuts • Scratch and dent parts and equipment sale • All discontinued and overstocked parts– including Hoods/Fenders/Lights/Aluminum Rims • Lots of discontinued and overstocked shop supplies – Sandpaper/Primers/Masking Paper/Paint/Small Equipment • In Stock OEM rims - $99.00 & up – No Tax! • Overstocked Radiators/Condensers/Cooling Fans • Assorted Steel and Chrome bumpers & brackets • Bumper and Warehouse racking - a cheap way to increase organization at the shop both inside and out • Coupons and Amazing One Day Specials on parts, paint, and supplies IF we don’t have it on the day of the sale – we can order it in and make a deal View our entire catalogue online. WWW.ORDERKEYSTONE.CA Login: guest.search Password: trenton

Cash & Carry • All Sales Final No Tax • No Returns/Warranties 1-800-267-6306 / 613-392-6581 CL468835

sunny with a 100% chance of

TENDERS

attn: Walter Dubas Fax (613) 283-7480 E-mail wdubas@perfprint.ca This job closes September 27, 2013 We thank all applicants, however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Visit us online www.InsideBelleville.com

TENDER CALL PW 13-12 Jeffrey Drive Storm Ditch

GARAGE SALES

The City of Quinte West is situated on the shores of the beautiful Bay of Quinte serving as the gateway to the world famous Trent Severn Waterway just 90 minutes east of Toronto on Highway 401 and is now accepting tenders for PW 13-12, the installation of a new storm ditch behind the residents of Jeffrey Drive. This work will generally include but is not limited to the supply of all labour, equipment and materials for the excavation of ditches, clear cutting/grubbing, Stripping/stockpiling of topsoil, rock excavation, and building an access road with 3” minus gravel, placement of a gate, culvert installation, and hydra seeding.

2nd week FREE!

PLUS

2 free signs! Garage Sale Ads starting at

Detailed information packages are available online at www.quintewest.ca (Bids and Tenders under the Business section). Submissions properly endorsed and sealed in an envelope with the return label displayed will be received at the 2nd floor reception area on or before October 4, 2013. Local time is in accordance with the electronic punch clock located in the 2nd floor main reception area of the municipal office which will be deemed conclusive. Late submissions will not be considered. Electronic submissions will not be considered.

Metroland Classifieds

Questions about the process may be directed to Janet Powers, Purchasing Supervisor 613-392-2841 Ext. 4450. Questions or clarification regarding the specifics of the bid packages must be emailed to purchasing@quintewest.ca The lowest tender or any tender submission will not necessarily be accepted.

Call to book your ad today! 1-888-967-3237

CL429807

Interested candidates please respond to:

CL431353_0912

Only those with “Goss/Related Equipment” experience will be considered.

and Outdoor Building!

• ANTIQUES • COLLECTIBLES • TOOLS • SPORTS MEMORBILIA • • APPLIANCES • KITCHEN WARE • FURNITURE • & MUCH MUCH MORE!

Competencies, Skills and Experience COmPETEnCiES: Action Oriented • Drive for Results • Learning on the Fly • Problem Solving • Time Management • Computer literacy • Excellent communication and interpersonal skills • Strong organization skills • Ability to work in a fast-paced environment and to meet deadlines • Ability to work as a team leader

GARAGE SALE

12.75

$

www.InsideBelleville.com

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013

B19


CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CL430416

(Oshawa Campus Only)

NOW ENROLLING Earn a College Diploma in less than a year! • Monthly start dates • Flexible schedules and payment plans • Instructor led hands-on training Space is limited, secure your placement, register today!

613-962-8490

292 FRONT ST., BELLEVILLE www.artandtechnique.com • OSHAWA • CORNWALL • BRAMPTON • BELLEVILLE Registered as a private career college under Private Career Colleges Act, 2005

Continued from page B9

HASTINGS

PLEASE NOTE:

(All 4 Campus Locations)

• ADVANCED ESTHETICS / SPA THERAPY (Diploma)

BOOKING DEADLINE FOR ADS IS MONDAYS AT 3 P.M.

• HAIRSTYLING / COSMETOLOGY (Diploma)

Ads can be placed by calling 613-966-2034 ext. 560 or 1-888-967-3237

ND S E CO S EI & IC ANT T P L E AC C A P P WE AREER C

Fantastic Scenery, Located an hour east of Toronto, the thriving Southeastern Ontario community of Northumberland County has a rich Fresh Air & history of agricultural production, world-class manufacturing, and Friendly economic viability. As the upper tier of municipal government, we weave together seven diverse yet complementary municipalities. Faces

Operations Associate, Food-4-All Northumberland

• part-time Reporting to the Food-4-All Operations Manager, this position fills an existing vacancy. You will be responsible for assisting with day-to-day warehouse operations including shipping/receiving, inventory movement, order picking, customer service, and other administrative duties as directed by the Operations Manager. As a team player who works with a sense of urgency, you have problem-solving skills, are detail oriented, and able to share and help implement new ideas. You must be physically capable of performing manual labour, have the ability to lift a minimum of fifty pounds on a consistent basis, and take health and safety responsibilities seriously. You have a grade 12 diploma with minimum of two years experience in a warehouse/distribution environment, strong working knowledge of MS Word, Excel, and Outlook, along with Forklift, WHMIS, Safe Food Handling certification, and a valid Class G driver’s licence with an acceptable abstract. Food-4-All is a division of Northumberland County, Department of Community and Social Services. Please submit a resume and cover letter and an acceptable driver’s abstract, by 4:30 p.m. on Wednesday, October 2, 2013, to: Human Resources County of Northumberland 555 Courthouse Road Cobourg, ON K9A 5J6 e-mail: hr@northumberlandcounty.ca fax: 905-372-3046 The successful candidate will be required to submit a satisfactory Criminal Reference Check or vulnerable sector search prior to the commencement of employment. We thank all applicants for their interest; however, only those selected for an interview will be notified.

www.northumberlandcounty.ca

Weddings & Engagements Ads starting at

$20.95 1 ad 5 newspapers 1 small price B20

call 1-888-967-3237

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013

COMMUNITY CALENDAR

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

Flourish Campaign Public Information Session, Wednesday, September 25, 7pm. Hastings Civic Center YMCA Northumberland Ontario Early Years Centre, 6 Albert St E, Hastings. Open 5 days a week. Info: www.ymcanorthumberland.com or 705696-1353

HAVELOCK Havelock’s Wellness Program at the Town Hall, 8 Mathison St. in Havelock, from 10:00 am to 12:00 pm every Tuesday and Thursday. 10-11 exercise and 11-12 various activities. Call (705)778-7831 Havelock Seniors Club weekly events: Cribbage Mondays 1 pm. Euchre Wednesdays 7 pm and Fridays 1 pm. Bid Euchre Thursdays 1 pm. Havelock Legion: Mondays, LA Bingo. Doors open 5:30 pm, Early Bird 7 pm. Fun Darts start 1 pm. Saturdays, Meat Roll start 3 pm. All Welcome

Geocaching event, Sunday, Sept. 22 (rain date Sept. 29), Beaver Meadows Wildlife Area, County Rd. 11, Cherry Valley, noon to 4:00 pm. All are welcome Picton afternoon Shout Sister Choir welcomes new members. Practices are Wednesdays, 2-4 p.m., St Mary Magdalene Church, 335 Main St, Picton. www.shoutsisterchoir.ca Every Thursday night, Mixed Fun Darts Consecon Legion, 7 pm. Everyone welcome

STIRLING

Weekly Monday Night Bingo, Upstairs of Stirling Arena. Cards on sale at 6:15pm. Starts at 6:50pm. Proceeds to support community projects. Sponsored by Stirling & District Lions Club. Pasta Dinner, Stirling Legion Saturday Sept. 21. Entertainment by A Bit of Nolstagia 3-7 p.m. Dinner includes caesar salad, pasta, garlic bread and dessert. 5-7 p.m. $15.00 per person. Harvest Supper, St. Paul’s United Church, Stirling, Sunday September 29. Turkey, Ham, Baked Beans, Pie & more. Sittings at 4:30, 5:30 & 6:30 p.m. Adults MADOC $15, Students 13 & under $5, Children BADMINTON every Tuesday and 6 & under Free. Tickets available from Thursday, 7-9:30 p.m., Centre Hast- the Church Office 613-395-3379 or Doug ings Secondary School, Coaching for Gray 613-395-4127 Junior players 6-7:00 p.m. Info: Terry, 613-473-5662 THOMASBURG Support The Troops Open Mic, Art Turkey Supper, Thomasburg Centre Hastings, Centre Hastings Park, United Church September 28. ContinMadoc, Friday, 20 September. Madoc ues setting from 5 to 7 Advance Tickets Lions Club will serve Chilli starting only. Adults $13.00, 12 and under $5.00, at 5:30 p.m., Music starts at 6:30. All under 5 free. Take out available. For Musicians and types of music welcome tickets: Doug at 613-477-2628 or Sheila (bring your own instruments). Family at 613-477-2636. Friendly Event. Everyone’s welcome. Bring your lawn chair. Donations ac- TRENTON cepted for “Military Family Resource Toastmasters InternationCentre”. Free Admission al, Trenton Library. Every 2nd and 4th Line Dancing - Every Thurs., 10:30 Wednesday, 6:30-8 pm. New members to 11:30 am. St. John’s Anglican Church and guests welcome. Hall, 115 Durham St. N. Madoc. Info: Trenton Lions Club is looking Carol Cooper 613-473-1446 for new members. Meetings are 2nd and Tues. Sept. 24 Toonie Lunch and 4th Wed of each month, Sept to July. Loonie Auction. Lunch at 12:00 noon Info: Membership Chairman Darlene and Auction at 1 pm. St. John’s An- Hiltz 613-969-9502 or darlene_hiltz@ glican Church Hall, 115 Durham St. yahoo.ca N. Bring your loonies and come and Karoke every third Friday in the have some fun. Lounge from 8-12 midnight, Legion Branch 110, Quinte St. Trenton. MARMORA Marmora Legion Bid Euchre Messy Church new season! Crafts, every Monday starting at 1 p.m. Bingo games, learning about God and enjoying a meal together. Family friendly. Sepevery Monday at 7 pm tember 27, 5-7pm, St. George’s Church St. Paul’s Anglican Church Annual (25 John St - behind Liquidation World) Fall Dinner & Silent Auction, Friday, Info: church office at 613-394-4244. September 27, 4:30 - 6:30 p.m., Marmora Community Centre, Victoria St. Quinte Bay Cloggers, every Friday, Ham, Potato Scallop, Dessert, Tea & 6:30 - 9:00 pm, hall at the Salvation Army, Dundas St, Trenton. All ages Coffee. welcome, no experience necessary. First Euchre for Seniors each Friday all two nights are free. Info: Eve or Ozz at summer 1:30 p.m. in Marmora - William 613-966-7026 Shannon Room. $2 Trenton Lions Club 77 Campbell EUCHRE, 7 p.m. in Deloro Hall. Re- Street hosts a weekly Thursday Night sumes September 20. Please bring light Bingo. Cards on sale at 6pm regular lunch. (Organized by Marmora Crowe program starts at 7pm. Everyone welValley Lions) come. The Quinte Branch of the Ontario P.E. COUNTY Genealogical Society monthly presentaAlbury Friendship Group - Quilts tion, Saturday, Sept. 21, 1 pm. Speaker for sale each Wed 10 am - 12 noon. Al- Sandra Joyce with “British Home Chilbury Church Rednersville Rd. Proceeds dren”. Qunite West Public Library, 7 to local charities for women. Creswell Dr, Trenton. Free admission, Consecon Legion Week: Sept everyone welcome. 19, Fall and Winter Mixed Darts. Sept Friends of the Quinte West Library 20, Crib Night, 7pm. $5 ea. Sept 21, Book Sale, every Tues and Thurs and the Kid’s Movie, 2-4pm. Sept 33, Honours last Sat of month, 10 am-1 pm. Acceptand Awards meet and greet, 4 pm. Pot ing book donations as well. 25 cents to Luck Supper 5pm. $1.50. Quinte West Public Library. Hastings Prince Edward County JOIN Quinte West’s Kente Kiwanis. & Brighton Community Office of the Meetings held every Thursday morning. Canadian Cancer Society 2nd Annual Everyone welcome. Call Secretary John

Eden at 613-394-0316 for more info.

TRENT RIVER North Seymour Ratepayers Assoc. Inc. General Meeting and Hardy Island Update, Sun. Sept. 22, 1 pm, Havelock Legion, Upstairs. Please plan to attend, we NEED your support. www.northseymourratepayers.ca

TWEED Bid Euchre Tournament 3rd Sunday of the month at Actinolite Recreation Hall 1 p.m. Lunch available. Line Dancing - Every Tues., 10:30 to 11:30 am, Hungerford Hall, Tweed. Info: Carol Cooper 613-473-1446 16th Annual Tweed & Area Studio Tour, Saturday, Sept. 28-Sunday, Sept. 29, 10am-5pm. Info: www.tweedstudiotour.org Annual General Meeting, Tweed & Area Arts Council, Monday September 30, 7 pm. at the Marble Arts Centre, 13 Bridgewater Road, Actinolite. FREE Computer Lessons at the Tweed Public Library. Info: 613-4781066. Tweed Public Library: Tuesday, September 24, Bridge or Euchre, 1:004:00. Knit Teddy Bears with instructor Audrey Ross, Fridays 2-4pm. Finished Teddy Bears get donated.

TYENDINAGA Dance featuring Ernie Stoneman & the Sundance Band, Sat. Sept. 21, 8:00 - 12:00 pm., Orange Hall, York Rd., Call Lorraine, 613-396-6792 Foot care, 4th Thursday of each month, Starts at 9am, Deseronto Lions Hall 300 Main St. Deseronto call 613396-6591 for further details Shannonville Agricultural Society all you can eat pancake breakfast, Sept 22, 8-1, at 363 McFarlane Rd. Melrose. For info: Debbie 613 477-2485

WARKWORTH Warkworth Legion hosts bid euchre at 2 p.m. every Wednesday and a dart league at 7:30 p.m. every Thursday. Friday, September 20, Karaoke with John Coburn 9 pm-1am.. Everyone Welcome Community Diners, Sept. 24, St. Paul’s United Church, 60 Main St. ,Warkworth at 12pm. Cost is $ 9. Info: Natisha at 705-653-1411 Saturday, September 21, Warkworth Legion Golf Tournament, Salt Creek. Shotgun start at noon. Prizes, lunch $45.00pp. Flourish Campaign Public Information Session, Thursday, September 26, 7pm, Warkworth Legion Br. 380

WOOLER BIGQ Boomers Interest Group of Quinte A Taste of Italy with cook Sue Kuzyk, Wednesday September 25, 6-8pm, Weekend Café, 1 County Rd 5 (corner of Old Wooler Rd), Wooler. $12.95/per person. RSVP by September 20 to: boomersinterestgroupquinte@ gmail.com

Do you have a non-profit event that you would like to see in our Community Calendar? Email djohnston@theemc.ca

Deadline for submission is Mondays at 3 p.m. Please note: One listing in the Calendar available per event. Ads may be edited or omitted as space permits


CL421683

Too many clothes & nothing to wear? Cash in your closet at TrendTrunk.com

www.TrendTrunk.com www.TrendTrunk.com EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013

B21


Imagine 518,000 households

talking to all the people

in

at once!

TOTAL MARKET - 22 NEWSPAPERS

85.32

$

Includes 20 words. Each additional word $1.00

518,000 Homes: Covering Ottawa West, Nepean/Barrhaven, Ottawa South, Ottawa East, Orléans, Kanata, Stittsville/Richmond, Arnprior, West Carleton, Carleton Place/Almonte, Smiths Falls, Perth, Kemptville, Brockville, Kingston, Frontenac, Belleville, Quinte West, Central Hastings, Trent Hills, Brighton

SEAWAY GROUP 7 NEWSPAPERS

32.89

$

20 words. Each additional word $0.60

152,000 Homes: Covering Brockville, Kingston, Frontenac, Belleville, Quinte West, Central Hastings, Trent Hills, Brighton

BELLEVILLE GROUP 5 NEWSPAPERS

12.75

$

20 words. Each additional word $0.50

70,000 Homes: Covering Belleville, Quinte West, Madoc, Marmora, Stirling, Tweed, Trent Hills, Brighton

To book your ad call

1-888-967-3237 • 613-966-2034 OFFICES LOCATED AT

250 Sidney St., Belleville 21 Meade St., Brighton B22 EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013


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$69 FOR 10 LB OF WHOLE, COOKED ATLANTIC LOBSTERS �A $150 VALUE�

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EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013 B23


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Ducks Unlimited B24 EMC B Section - Thursday, September 19, 2013

Beside

and

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Proud supporter Boys & Girls Club

Open till 9 all week, Sat. 9-6, Sun. 11-5

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Brighton091913  

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