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Carleton Place • Almonte

Canadian Gazette Proudly serving the communities of Carleton Place, Mississippi Mills and Beckwith since 1867

Year 145, Issue 42

GLOBAL AWARD Former Carleton Place resident Nic Maennling has been awarded the Thomas A. Edison Award for his work in helping to prevent electrical fires. 4

yourottawaregion.com

November 11, 2010 | 44 Pages

Feds pass on buying rail line DESMOND DEVOY desmond.devoy@metroland.com

VALLEY SPORTS Fall sports are wrapping up and winter events are already well underway. 2, 25, 26

LANARK COUNTY – The federal government has decided not to purchase the Ottawa Valley Railway line. The government had until Friday, Nov. 5 to decide if it wanted to purchase the line, but appears to have passed on the offer. “They haven’t made any noise one way or the other,” said Mississippi Mills Mayor Al Lunney, during an interview earlier this week. “But it seems like they’ve passed.” Lunney is working as spokesman on the issue on behalf of Lanark County. Even though the federal government does not appear interested owning the line, Lunney hopes that they can do their bit to save the line. “We’re still trying to put pressure on them to stop, put a moratorium on it,” said Lunney. Part of the reason for calling for a moratorium is to allow a new council to come in and get up to speed on the issue, with many new area councillors being sworn in next month. If the provincial government decides to pass on the line, the City of Ottawa’s OC Transpo will have until Jan. 5, 2011 to decide if it wants the line. Other municipalities will, barring a purchase from OC Transpo, have until Feb. 4 to snap up the line. See RAIL on page 3

Holiday bazaars and craft shows are the perfect way to cross items off your Christmas shopping list this season. 24

A LADY OF MANY HATS Carleton Place’s Barb Lotan tries on one of the hats colourful sewn by Atoosa Rowshan (not pictured) during the Lanark County Interval House Women’s Fair Saturday at the Carleton Place Arena. Rowshan’s “Wearable Art” hats are custom-made and have been part of many weddings and events in the area. For more photos, turn to page 12.

Remembering war times through visual art KATIE MULLIGAN katie.mulligan@metroland.com

CARLETON PLACE – An Arts Carleton Place member is commemorating Remembrance Day visually with a special installation over the next two Saturdays. Wire artist David Whiteley of Carleton Place, who has been a member of the local artists organization for a number of years, will have his work on display Nov. 13 to 20 at the Train Station. On both Saturdays, Whiteley will demonstrate his talents from 1 to 3 p.m. The 2007 Citizen of the Year said he will

A moment to remember

‘TIS THE SEASON

Alison Bell / Canadian Gazette

Take a moment to visit yourottawaregion.com to see an online gallery of Remembrance Day photos from Carleton Place, Beckwith and Mississippi Mills.

work on one of his pieces, which is currently half-completed, during his demonstrations at the train station. “This is an excuse to get some work done on it,” laughed Whiteley of the half-finished piece, which is a war-time sailor. A total of five of his wire sculptures on wooden frames will be on display throughout next week, said Ina Jackson of Arts Carleton Place. Some of Whiteley’s other pieces have been based on poetry, such as Flanders Fields and Ruins of Casino. See ART on page 3

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2 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Community Left: The St. John Catholic High School’s quarterback braces himself as he throws the ball downfiled during the Nov. 4 semifinal game against Notre Dame Catholic High School at Beckwith Field. Notre Dame’s junior Celtic Warriors shut out the St. John Spartans 21-0, giving them the opportunity to move into the final game of the Lanark Renfrew Football League championships this week. Below: Notre Dame’s Jacob Legault pushes by a St. John’s defender on Thursday afternoon during the first half of the game.

Notre Dame photos by Katie Mulligan / Canadian Gazette

Almonte photos by Jason Marshall / Canadian Gazette

Almonte and District High School’s junior Thunderbolts went head to head against the Smiths Falls and District Collegiate Institure’s RedHawks on Nov. 4 and prevailed in a lopsided shutout win. Above: ADHS’ DJ dePater makes a tackle on a RedHawks running back. Left: Andy Bassett carries the ball upfield and tries to elude a Smiths Falls defender. Almonte won the game 31-0.

Notre Dame face undefeated Almonte juniors this week KATIE MULLIGAN katie.mulligan@metroland.com

CARLETON PLACE – Notre Dame Catholic High School’s junior Celtic Warriors are ending the season with a fight. The team, which first sprang to life last season, won their semifinal game at Beckwith Field last Thursday, Nov. 4 against St. John Catholic High School and are moving on to face the undefeated Almonte and District High School Thunderbolts in the Lanark Renfrew Junior Football League championship finals. During the semifinal game, Notre Dame was ahead 210 by halftime. “We struggled early, then found our game,” said coach Mark Melville. “Then, we just held on for the second half, we didn’t need to do anything exciting.” The semifinal game was the second time Notre Dame was able to shut out St. John this season.

“We did very well and we’re very proud of that,” said Melville. The coach considers St. John to be a solid team who had just as strong a record as Notre Dame this season. “Our team came on in the second half of the year,” said Melville. “We won five straight games.” Notre Dame celebrated their first on-field win during the annual Turkey Bowl championship on Thanksgiving weekend. “It looks good with all of the points on the board, but our defence is what our team is all about,” the coach said. “If we win, it will be because of our defence.” Melville said while Notre Dame is the underdog team, he feels cautiously optimistic about the finals. “To win a big game like this, you need to win two of the three phases of the game,” he said. “Whoever (does that) will probably take home the championship.” Melville said the team is going to “roll” with what they have at this point.

“You have to go with what you think are your best set of plays,” he said. Notre Dame’s team is enjoying a more successful season than last year, their first season in the league. “(The kids) are just better athletes,” he said of the success. “I’d like to take credit for it, but I can’t.” NEXT SEASON This coming fall, Melville said the goal is to start up Notre Dame’s first senior football team, as the original players move into the higher grades. “To facilitate that, we’ll need help from the community,” said Melville. “They were really great with our fundraising efforts (when the junior team was launched).” While the school won’t need as much money as last time, a second team will still need to be outfitted this fall.


3

Tearing up the tracks a bad idea for communities: Lunney RAIL from the front page Carleton-Mississippi Mills MP Gordon O’Connor has tried to arrange a meeting between Lunney and federal transport, infrastructure and communities minister Chuck Strahl, but it doesn’t look like that will transpire. “I don’t think that is going to happen. I have spoken to O’Connor and he has spoken to Strahl,” said Lunney, who added that a meeting does not appear to be coming. “The federal government is not interested in preserving rail lines unless there (is an) economic benefit,” said Lunney. He noted that, even if it is not interested in owning the line, the federal government will need to be part of any deal to save it. “It’s going to be a partnership, with the feds, province, ourselves and private industry,” said Lunney. “Let’s figure out what we want to do with this line.” He noted that the Canadian National line from Pembroke, that goes into Quebec, has a purchase proposal for a private tourist line. “They’ve had 100 per cent cooperation from CN and we haven’t had that (with CP),” said Lunney. The ball is now in the court of the provincial government, who has until Monday, Dec. 6 to consider if they want to purchase the line. Area MPPs Norm Sterling, John Yakabuski, and Randy Hillier, were scheduled to raise the issue at Queen’s Park in Toronto on Monday, Nov. 8. He has also been in correspondence with provincial infrastructure minister Bob Chiarelli.

Lunney pointed out that having a rail line is important for any future economic development. “The rail line has to be there for something that might be there in the future,” he said, noting that the Almonte business park has access to the rail line for any future business that might need to utilize it. “Once you take it out, it’s gone,” he added The railway tracks that used to run along Coleman Street in Carleton Place were removed many years ago, something that Lunney does not want to see happen to any other Valley community. “That was a real wake up call to this area. It did not make sense to do that,” said Lunney of the Carleton Place decision. “It’s nice to put a walking track (in the rail’s place), but you’re putting 1,000 cars onto the road.” Lunney and the county are working on launching a media campaign to urge citizens to contact their MPs and MPPs to save the line. Lunney was a guest on CFRA 580 AM for an hour-long debate on the issue this Monday morning to kick off the campaign. The campaign will continue with newspaper ads. “We’re going to get the people involved in this campaign,” said Lunney. While his own time as mayor of Mississippi Mills winds down on Tuesday, Nov. 30, he noted that he would like to continue on as the spokesman for the county on this issue. “I would like to be saying my two cents every day on this issue,” said Lunney. “I will continue to champion (the line.)”

Desmond Devoy / Canadian Gazette

The Ottawa Valley Rail line runs from Chalk River to Smiths Falls, via Almonte and Carleton Place. The Carleton Place portion of the line is seen at Albert Street, looking north towards Almonte.

Wire artist to hold demonstration in Carleton Place this Saturday ART from the front page In the past, the artist’s pieces have been display in downtown Carleton Place. One currently remains at the legion on George Street. Whiteley said he began this type of art when his brother sent him a postcard a number of years ago. The postcard featured a picture of a bicycle, covered in ice from freezing rain. The Carleton Place artist felt it would be interesting to create a person with the

same effect. Whiteley then created a wire man, which he kept outside and sprayed with a water bottle when the temperature was below freezing to get the same effect. “The ice would build up to an inch thick,” said Whiteley. One of the pieces was designed to sit on the bench in front of the Scotia Bank on Bridge Street. “That is where he (the piece) was for the first Remembrance Day,” said

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THE TOWNSHIP OF LANARK HIGHLANDS

Whiteley. Next on the agenda after the completion of the sailor may be an airman, said the artist. Whiteley said inspiration for the creation of the men came from some war books he has read over the years. Inspiration also came from a photo of three tin hats, and the recollection of a song his father taught him, called “D-Day Dodgers.” “I know that song very well,” said Whiteley.

“But words are funny because they change. The words my father taught me aren’t really the same as the song you hear now.” Whiteley’s work will be on display from Nov. 13 to 20. He will be on location at Arts Carleton Place at the Train Station to provide his demonstrations on Nov. 13 and again on Nov. 20, from 1 to 3 p.m. For more information, please visit www.artscarletonplace.com

MUNICIPAL MATTERS

COMMITTEE APPOINTMENTS (2010 to 2014) ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A WAY TO BECOME INVOLVED IN YOUR COMMUNITY? The Township of Lanark Highlands Boards and Committees are a way to make a substantial contribution to your community. Council relies on the recommendations received from each Committee regarding various issues. The Township’s Committees are an important and integral part of the governance structure. Council is now accepting resumes to serve on various Boards and Committees. Boards and Committees include: • Drug Strategy Committee • Environmental Advisory Committee • Lanark Public Library Board • Police Services Board Deadline for submission of applications is 12:00 p.m. on November 23, 2010. (Please include your name, address, telephone number, a brief description of your interest and any prior experience) For further information regarding the Boards and Committees please visit the Township website or contact the Clerk: Township of Lanark Highlands T: 613-259-2398 ext. 231 Amanda Mabo, Clerk/Deputy CAO F: 613-259-2291 75 George Street E: clerk@lanarkhighlands.ca Lanark, Ontario K0G 1K0 www.lanarkhighlands.ca Note: Personal information collected from applications is collected under the authority of the Municipal Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act, and will be used to determine qualifications. Questions about the collection of Information should be directed to the Clerk/Deputy CAO at the address indicated above.

NOTICE Snow Removal 2010-11 The Township of Lanark Highlands will not be responsible for damages to mailboxes, newspaper boxes or parked vehicles where the said boxes or vehicles interfere with the snowploughing of Township roads. Parking of vehicles on Township roads and village streets from 12:00 midnight to 7:00 a.m. will not be permitted from Nov. 1, 2010 to Apr. 1, 2011. The Prohibition of parking applies to the entire road right-of-way, normally 10m (33’) from the centre of the road. It is an offence under the Ontario Highway Traffic Act to push snow onto or across a Township road or street. The removal of such snow piles by the Township will be charged to the adjacent property owner. For further information contact: Township of Lanark Highlands Scott Cameron, Public Works Superintendant 75 George Street, Lanark, ON K0G 1K0 T: 613-259-2398 ext. 239 F: 613-259-2291 E: scameron@lanarkhighlands.ca • www.lanarkhighlands.ca

Council Meeting Schedule: Tuesday, Nov. 23 at 2:30 p.m. – Committee of the Whole (if required) Tuesday, Nov. 23 – Council following Committee of the Whole (if required)

AngelTree Christmas Angels are now available at the Lanark Highlands Municipal Office.

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Community News


Community

Former CP resident wins international award

Nic Maennling receives Thomas A. Edison Award for fire prevention DESMOND DEVOY

awarded an international medal for his work in helping to predesmond.devoy@metroland.com vent electrical fires. “It means a great deal to me,” Former Carleton Place resident Nic Maennling has been said Maennling, a 29-year-resident of Carleton Place, who now calls Lanark home. HOW DO YOU WANT TO “It means a COVER THE WINDOW? great deal that

my peers chose me.” Maennling was presented with the Thomas A. Edison Award at the International Electrotechnical Commission’s (IEC) 74th annual general meeting in Seattle, Wash. He was one of 12 global members nominated, and one of five recipients recognized for their committee management. He was presented with the

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award by Frank K. Kitzantides, vice-president of the Genevabased IEC. While he is proud of his medal, he will not be flashing it around town. “It’s a small silver medal and it’s currently sitting in my office. I don’t think it’ll be on show,” he said. The IEC prepares and publishes international standards for all electrical, electronic and related technologies. Maennling has managed Technical Committee 89 for the past 17 years, helping write test methods for the prevention of fires in electrical and electronic equipment. Maennling was nominated by the national committee of Canada, but also the U.S., Italy and Sweden. His particular committee has 66 members from 17 countries. “We gradually improve the methods as we go along,” he says of the consensus work his committee does. His group meets twice a year. In the past few years, they have met in Bratislava, Slovakia, Tel Aviv, Israel and Malta. “We try to expose the committee to as many countries as we can,” said Maennling. He first became involved with preventing electrical fires when a rash of fires were breaking out

at telephone offices. “We looked at some fires that were occurring at Bell Canada offices in the late 1970s,” he said of his early work with his committee. “We isolated those (components) which were highly flammable…(to solve the problem) we bought components with plastics that were less flammable.” After that problem was solved, there were other issues to tackle, and Maennling has been working on them ever since. “I was just absorbed into the community,” he said, notifying that he worked his way up to secretary in 1993. Maennling was born in London, England during an air raid on the British capital during the Second World War. He emigrated to Canada in 1951, and lived in Toronto and Montreal before settling in eastern Ontario. “I’m an electronics technologist and I worked at Nortel for many years,” he said. He was downsized by Nortel in 1994, and has since been a selfemployed consultant. Even though he is 67, an age when most people consider retirement, he is thinking of starting up a new business. “Retirement is not in my vocabulary,” said Maennling.

425217

On Stage for Kids Presents Chris Patterson Small Potatoes

NOVEMBER 21, 2:00 421982

at Naismith Memorial Public School 260 King Street Almonte Chris Patterson is a singer, songwriter, musician, screenwriter, actor and human. He is one-third of The Arrogant Worms, Canada’s most successful musical comedy group. He is also a solo artist who celebrates the release of his first solo album for kids called Small Potatoes. From rock to hip-hop, Small Potatoes will entertain and delight young children and their parents.

Submitted photo

Tickets are $8 in advance or $9 at the door.

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(available at Kentfield Kids in Almonte and Read’s Bookshop in Carleton Place)

Former Carleton Place resident Nic Maennling, right, receives the Thomas A. Edison Award from Frank K. Kitzantides, vice-president of the Geneva-based International Electrotechnical Commission, during their 74th annual general meeting in Seattle, Washington last month.


5 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Community Bi-weekly blue bin pickup likely to stay for now in Pakenham Nov. 4. The issue had been brought to the council table by Pakenham Ward Coun. Denzil Ferguson. MISSISSIPPI MILLS – There “What is the appropriate frewas a fine debate, but no conquency of pickup? There’s alclusion, on why Pakenham has ways that delicate concern,â€? bi-weekly blue box pickup, comsaid Dunlop. pared to weekly pickup elseHe added that reducing collection times might hinder diversion rates. “It’s raised a very good discussion point,â€? said Dunlop. “It’s something we need to be thinking about in the next few years.â€? Ferguson admitted that it may be a while before anything concrete can be done on the issue. “There’s a new (recycling) contract that has been signed that takes us up to 2013,â€? said Ferguson. “We are tied down until 2013‌Maybe we were a little blindsided in the last contract.â€? Ferguson is hopeful that, “We will have our ducks in order before we sign another contract,â€? regarding pick-up frequency. Further complicating matters is that the contract is shared out with other municipalities including Montague and Beckwith townships and Carleton Place. Desmond Devoy / Canadian Gazette Dunlop is still fairly new to the Bi-weekly blue bin pickup in Pakenham will likely continue until 2013 town of Mississippi Mills, but under the current recycling contract.

1',!# 

where in town. “There was not a clear directive to staff,� said Troy Dunlop, Mississippi Mills’ director of roads and public works. There were no conclusions that came out of the roads and public works committee meeting on

he understands that bi-weekly pickup has been the norm as far back as 2004, when the last blue bin contract was signed, “The rationale largely for that (bi-weekly pick up in Pakenham)‌is because you’ve got a sparse density of population and a lot of kilometres of roads,â€? he said, referring to Pakenham. He said that Ramsay and Almonte have a higher density of people by comparison. “That seems to be the way it’s been all along and nobody ever picked up on it,â€? agreed Ferguson. “Maybe I should’ve looked at the contract more fully myself. (But) I’m not taking full responsibility for it too.â€? While the contract may not be up for discussion, Ferguson would like to see communication take place about the future of the recycling program. “When are we going to look at what’s going into the recycling bin?â€? Ferguson asked. He noted that, when in doubt over whether an item can be recycled or

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OPINION

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

6

EDITORIAL

COLUMN

Holiday up for debate

Taking a trip back in time

A

private member’s bill to make Remembrance Day a statutory holiday in Ontario has sparked debate across the province. Nepean-Carleton MPP Lisa McLeod said she’s proposing the bill – and gathering a petition to put a little muscle of public opinion behind it – so citizens can recognize the sacrifice of the men and women in the Canadian Armed Forces over the course of our nation’s history. On the face of it, it’s difficult to argue against a bill that proposes to honour our veterans – we might as well debate the virtue of being kind to children. But there is disagreement, even within the Royal Canadian Legion, on the virtue of McLeod’s bill. Every Remembrance Day the Province comes to a halt at 11 a.m. on Nov. 11, as citizens observe a moment of silence in memory of our fallen soldiers. In our schools, hundreds of thousands of children collect in gymnasiums for Remembrance Day ceremonies. And every year, legions of citizens gather at cenotaphs across the province to participate in ceremonies. Business stops. The province falls quiet. Will making Remembrance Day a statutory holiday encourage more people to participate in Remembrance Day ceremonies? Bill Butt, spokesperson for the Royal Canadian Legion argues the reverse is true – fewer people will attend ceremonies at cenotaphs and in schools if the day is declared a holiday. Given a choice, citizens will find other things to do with their day off, said Butt. McLeod says that’s poppycock, relying on evidence of support from Facebook groups who are demanding the bill. Part of McLeod’s bill proposes to have children participate in Remembrance Day ceremonies on Nov. 10. Certainly, holding the ceremonies on Nov. 11 would have more meaning, so McLeod is relying on parents to voluntarily bring their kids to the cenotaphs on Remembrance Day. Free will and good intentions are always a little dicey. In addition, businesses will remain closed the entire day, instead of just during the ceremony. Ontario is one of only three provinces that don’t recognize Remembrance Day as a holiday – is that a sign of disrespect? Both sides have good arguments, the question remains, what is the best way to honour our veterans, our fallen war dead?

Editorial Policy The Canadian Gazette welcomes letters to the editor. Senders must include their full name, complete address and a contact phone number. Addresses and phone numbers will not be published. We reserve the right to edit letters for space and content, both in print and online at www.yourottawaregion.com. To submit a letter to the editor, please email to patricia.lonergan@metroland.com, fax to 613-257-7373 or mail to The Canadian Gazette, 53 Bridge St., Carleton Place, ON, K7C 2V2.

KATIE MULLIGAN Taking A Mulligan

LETTERS

Jake the dog’s incredible journey Dear Editor, Last Wednesday morning, Nov. 3, our dog Jake was upset about the sounds from the hunters guns. So he abandoned his guarding duties on our farm south of Pakenham and went for a very long walk. A kind woman picked him up near the Galetta Side Road and Highway 17. She drove him to the Arnprior Humane Society, but they told her he was an Ottawa problem. So she drove him

all the way to the Ottawa Humane Society near Preston Street. There a staffer saw our telephone number on his collar and told us of his journey, but not the woman’s name. We wish to thank that kind woman who made such an effort to ensure the safety of Jake. And Jake says “thanks for the ride.” Gratefully, Peter and Fern Martin Pakenham

CORRECTION In the caption for the photograph on page six of our Nov. 4 issue, “UFOs, politics and bible prophecy at CP conference,” we incorrectly reported the location of the conference. The gathering will in fact be held at The Lighthouse Free Methodist Church, on Nov. 12 and 13, 355 Moffatt St. in Carleton Place. We apologize for any confusion this may have caused.

Carleton Place • Almonte

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Reporter Desmond Devoy desmond.devoy@metroland.com 613-257-1303

Going through old photos really makes you think. Last week, my family and I spent quite a bit of time flipping through some older photo albums in search of specific photos of my grandfather. Doing so sparked a flow of memories. A photo of a late 1930s Graham sparked a story from my grandmother. When she and my grandfather were young, the two of them, along with some friends, would push that car, which belonged to my grandfather’s father, out of the driveway late at night and down the road. This way, no one would know the car was being used. Since they didn’t have the keys, they would use a penny to start the car. To bring the car home, they would turn it off down the street and push it back into place in the driveway. While looking at photos, we came across of my great aunt’s wedding. My grandfather and his brother were sporting small, pencil moustaches and hair curls in the middle of their foreheads. While our first reaction was to assume it was the style at the time, my grandmother informed us the two of them thought it would be hilarious to don such a look. It just goes to show you not much has changed from generation to generation. It’s a lot of fun to look back and think about the lives of our grandparents when they were about our age. At my age, my mother’s mother already had four kids while my father’s mother had three kids. At this point, it took my husband two years to convince me to get a puppy. I feel very lucky to have access to many great photos of so many generations of our family, as well as so many great stories to enjoy. We may not be able to go back in time to see it all for ourselves, but being able to hear the stories is the next best thing. Publisher’s Liability: The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for any damages whatsoever arising from errors in advertisements beyond actual amount paid for space used by the part of the advertisement containing the error. The publisher shall not be liable for non-insertion of any advertisement. the publisher will not knowingly publish any advertisement which is illegal, misleading or offensive. The contents of this newspaper are protected by copyright and may be used only for your personal non-commercial purposes. All other rights are reserved and commercial use is prohibited. Permission to republish any material must be sought from the relevant copyright owner.


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Desmond Devoy / Canadian Gazette

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Musical Memories of the War Years

Desmond Devoy / Canadian Gazette

Musical director Patricia Grainger leads The MisIt was a night of music, but also a bit of musical thesissippi Muddsingers in a concert entitled Musical Desmond Devoy / Canadian Gazette atre too, as Richard Church got into his character as Memories of the War Years, at St. James’ Anglican The Mississippi Muddsingers in concert at St. James Anglican Church in farmer Mr. Reuben in the musical theatre number Church in Carleton Place on Sunday, Nov. 7. Carleton Place on Nov. 7. “How Ya Gonna Keep ‘Em Down on the Farm?” 426350

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Town of MISSISSIPPI MILLS Winter Snow Removal Operations Almonte Ward - 2010/2011 The Town of Mississippi Mills is seeking quotations for the provision of equipment rental for the 2010/2011 snow removal operations. All documents should be returned in a sealed envelope, clearly marked and dated: Town of Mississippi Mills 3131 Old Perth Road, Almonte, ON K0A 1A0 Attn: Diane Smithson, CAO “Equipment Rental Quotation” Consideration will not be given to the quote if received after Friday, November 19, 2010 at 10:00 a.m. For further information please call Rod Cameron, Operations Manager at 613-256-2064 ext. 232. Quotation Document can be picked up at the Ramsay Garage at 3131 Old Perth Road.

WINTER PARKING REGULATIONS Parking is prohibited on all streets or highways within the municipality of the Town of Mississippi Mills between 1:30 a.m. – 7 a.m. from November 1, 2010 to April 15, 2011; and when No Parking signs are posted for snow removal. The penalty for non-conformance will be a fine and/or the vehicle towed away at the owner’s expense. It is an offence to plow, shovel or deposit snow from private entrances across or onto municipal roadways.

FALLING SAFELY TECHNIQUE COURSE

YOUTH NIGHTS

Winter sports and winter weather are two major sources of injuries from falling. In this session you will learn how to fall safely and minimize or eliminate injuries commonly associated with falls. Join Judo instructor Gord MacDonald on Tuesday November 16th in the Upper Hall of the Almonte & District Community Centre from either 2 p.m – 4 p.m or 7 p.m – 9 p.m to learn this practical technique.

The Mississippi Mills Recreation and Culture Department “Youth Nights” program for Youth ages 10-15 years is back and running at the Almonte High School. The program runs every Friday evening from 7 p.m - 9 p.m, primarily out of the Almonte & District High School with the exception of certain dates. This program is a Drop-In program.

Course fee is $5.00 per person. (All proceeds will be directed to the Almonte & District Community Centre Renovation project). A soft mat surface will be used to practice the various falling techniques. Techniques will be adapted to practical life situations and suitability for all ages. It is recommended that comfortable clothing be worn. Register early, maximum of 20 participants will be accepted. Pre-registration is encouraged by contacting Gord MacDonald at 613-256-2180.

The following Youth Night activities will be taking place next week. For more information on the program please feel free to contact Calvin Murphy Recreation Coordinator at 613-256-1077 Ext:24. See you on Friday November 12th, 2010!!

HIGH-SPEED INTERNET PROJECT WELL UNDERWAY IN COUNTY The County of Lanark is well on its way to providing high-speed Internet service to the majority of its citizens before next summer. Contract negotiations have been completed and an agreement signed between the county and Storm. The first step is to complete Storm’s application – http://www.storm.ca/lanark/signup.html or by calling 1-866-257-8676. Applicants should ensure they receive a ticket number or request ID to keep for future reference. Citizens who have already completed the application do not need to re-apply.

Please remember to adjust your driving speed to suit the prevailing weather and road conditions.

Achieving the desired coverage relies on construction of major towers and micro-node towers. All major towers are expected to be operation this fall and as each one is ready, Storm will schedule site surveys for residences that have completed the application. Citizens who can connect to the major tower directly will be contacted by Storm to discuss costs and schedule installation. Residences needing a micro-node will be identified and Storm will establish a lease agreement with a micro-node host. Completion will depend on whether an ideal micronode location can be found and whether the owner of that location is willing to be a host under reasonable terms and conditions.

Thank you for your co-operation. Rod Cameron, Operations Manager

Lanark County Staff will continue to meet with Storm on a monthly basis to ensure the project to progressing as planned.

Also, please note that Mississippi Mills will not be responsible for damages to mail boxes, newspaper containers or other appurtenances that are privately owned and erected on Municipality right-of-ways and are damaged through winter snowplowing operations.

PHONE: 613.256.2064 FAX: 613.256.4887

mississippimills.ca EQUIPMENT RENTAL QUOTATION

3131 OLD PERTH ROAD RR 2, ALMONTE

Friday November 12th, 2010 - Youth Nights is going Bowling in Carleton Place. Gus The Bus will be leaving the Almonte Community Centre at 6:15 p.m and heading to the Bowling Alley in Carleton Place. The bus should arrive back at the Almonte Community Centre at approximately 9:00 p.m. The cost person is $10.00/person which includes two games of bowling and shoe rental. Limited space is available for this trip. Please call Calvin Murphy at 613-256-1077 Ext:24 for more details and to sign up. Friday November 19th, 2010 - Youth Nights will be cancelled on this particular night.

MUNICIPAL GRANT APPLICATIONS The Town is accepting applications from organizations seeking financial assistance in the year 2011 Application forms are available for pickup at the Reception Desk of the Municipal Office located at 3131 Old Perth Road during the hours of 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday, or on the Town’s website at www.mississippimills.ca. The deadline for receipt of applications is Tuesday, November 30, 2010. For further information, please contact reception at (613) 2562064. 426361


Community News

A goal of ‘zero waste’ by the next year Rona’s new EcoLeader’s passion for people, environment put to use katie.mulligan@metroland.com

CARLETON PLACE – Kayla Horton and her colleagues have a goal of eliminating waste in their workplace by next year. Horton, who grew up in Smiths Falls and moved to Carleton Place, was named Rona’s new EcoLeader this fall. The new role for Horton, who is a vault supervisor and works at the project desk at the store, means she will spearhead initiatives to help the store and the community reduce its environmental footprint. Horton is part of a committee of six, which was created to help with the initiative. “We are going to find new unique ways to reduce our footprint,” said Horton. “By 2011, (Rona has) a goal of zero waste altogether.” The EcoLeader said they are in the early stages of this goal, but have already made a number of changes. Letting the community know what products are effective, as well as what the impact of other home supplies have on the environment is one way the committee is working on making the store greener. A manager initially approached Horton

because of her interest in the project, as well as her eagerness to get out and meet people. Since the goal was set, Horton said, Rona has began with a number of changes, including recycling plastic, having a cardboard bailer, installing motion-censored lights, offering scrap wood to the community for firewood at no cost, recycling paint and more. “I’ve noticed a big difference over the last year,” said Horton. The store also accepts used blades, router bits, drill bits, hole saws and all alkaline batteries customers wish to dispose of at no charge. The 23-year-old EcoLeader is in charge of coming up with new ideas and putting them in place with the help of the committee and monitoring the progress of the initiatives at her store. Horton grew up in Smiths Falls and attended St. John Catholic High School in Perth. She spent some time at Loyalist College in Belleville, Ont. to study broadcast journalism before switching careers and focusing on her love of working with people. When she is not on duty at Rona, she works with children with special needs.

NOTICE

Almonte in Concert returns to old town hall

PUBLIC APPOINTMENTS

OF PUBLIC INFORMATION CENTRE

The Council of the Corporation of the County of Lanark invites letters of interest from individuals who wish to apply for the following public appointments:

Rehabilitation of County Road #12 (McDonalds Corners Road), from Playfairville to Lanark and Improvements to County Road #511 (Lanark Road) “S” Curve near Tatlock Quarry

CANADIAN GAZETTE

Lanark County Housing Corporation Board • 2 year term • 3 members to be appointed

MISSISSIPPI MILLS – Through words and music, a dramatic story will be told this weekend at the Almonte Old Town Hall. The 31st season of Almonte in Concert has kicked off, featuring a variety of high quality performances in Almonte throughout the winter. This Saturday, Nov. 13, The Schumann Letters performance will take place at 8 p.m. Narrator Colin Fox, soprano Susan Gilmour Bailey and pianist Michael Kim will take the stage to tell a story of love, obstacles, happiness and tragedy between Robert Schumann and Clara Wieck. For more information, visit www.almonteinconcert.ca

Land Division Committee • 4 year term • 3 members to be appointed

Thursday, November 25, 2010, 5:00 – 8:00 p.m., at the Lanark Highlands Municipal Office, 75 George St., Lanark, ON The County of Lanark has initiated a design study for the rehabilitation of County Road #12 (McDonalds Corners Road) and improving the County Road 511 “S” Curve near the Tatlock Quarry. The County Road 12 proposed scope of work includes generic improvements, drainage improvements, paving and other miscellaneous repairs. The “S” Curve work will improve the current 40 kph design speed to 60 kph. The Project is scheduled for 2011, pending budget approval.

Lanark County Accessibility Advisory Sub-Committee • 2 year term • 7 members to be appointed o 5 people with disabilities o 1 professional from the stakeholder community o 1 citizen volunteer

We are interested in hearing any comments you may have about the proposed works. You are cordially invited to attend a Public Information Centre at the Lanark Highlands Municipal Office, 75 George Street, Lanark, ON, from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m., on Thursday, November 25, 2010. Following the Public Information Centre, further comments are invited for incorporation into the planning and design of this Project and will be received, by the undersigned, until Friday, December 10, 2010.

Lanark County Agricultural Advisory Sub-Committee • 2 year term • 2 members at large to be appointed Lanark County Municipal Trails Corporation • 2 year term • 1 public member to be appointed

For further information please contact: Steve Allan, P. Eng., Director of Public Works The Corporation of the County of Lanark 99 Christie Lake Road P.O. Box 37, Perth, ON, K7H 3E2 Phone: 613-267-1353, Extension 3101 Toll Free:1-888-952-6275 • Fax: 613-267-2793 E-Mail: roads@county.lanark.on.ca Website: www.county.lanark.on.ca

Katie Mulligan / Canadian Gazette

Carleton Place’s Kayla Horton is Rona’s new EcoLeader, in charge of green initiatives to help the store and its customers make environmentally-friendly choices.

Interested persons are invited to submit their letter of interest, including relevant experience in an enclosed envelope clearly stating the public appointment of choice to the undersigned by November 30th, 2010. Cathie Ritchie, Clerk Lanark County Administration Building P.O. Box 37 Sunset Blvd., 99 Christie Lake Road, Perth, ON, K7H 3E2 Telephone: 613-267-4200 ext. 1501 • Fax: 613-267-2964 E-mail: clerk@county.lanark.on.ca • Website: www.county.lanark.on.ca

“Half-price Apps & Drink Special? Happy Hour, Here I Come!”

426172

KATIE MULLIGAN

425369

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

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Town reviews speeding concerns on Country Street

THAT WORKS FOR YOUR BUSINESS

DESMOND DEVOY desmond.devoy@metroland.com

ALMONTE – The town of Mississippi Mills is looking into concerns about speeding along Country Street. A letter was sent from a concerned Almonte resident to the town’s roads and public works committee, and was presented to the group during their Nov. 4 meeting. “I want committee to initiate those reviews,” said Troy Dunlop, the town’s director of roads and public works during an interview the following day, of his assigned study. The section of Country Street in question does not have posted speed limits, but is designated for speeds of up to 80 km/h. “I continue to be very concerned about the excessive speeds that many – not all – motorists reach as they drive the two-kilometre straight portion of Country Street while heading into or out of town,” wrote the complainant, who noted that speeding appeared to be even worse at night, and posed a danger to pedestrians, since there are no sidewalks. The letter also outlined some sug-

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gestions for improving road safety in study will likely extend into the new the area, including posting speed limit year. “We don’t like to deploy our traffic signs of 65 km/h in two locations, as well as regular enforcement by the counting equipment when we have (snow) plows going out,” said Dunlop. OPP. “We will have to have some consulta- “There does come a cut-off point.” tion with the OPP,” said Dunlop. “We have to respect the OPP. Any time you make speed changes, it has an impact on them.” Dunlop also noted that, while the letter writer had requested an increased police presence, Dunlop pointed out that the OPP can’t be everywhere at all times. The writer of the letter, whose identity was kept confidential in committee documents, requested that Each year, Red Cross volunteers a street light be installed at help millions of Canadians prevent the intersection with Smart and respond to small and large-scale Street. “We have to be conscious disasters. when we install lighting,” Volunteers play an important role in said Dunlop, noting that the town has a policy of reeducating communities about how to viewing each application for be better prepared for all emergency street lighting on an individsituations. ual basis.

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Dunlop conceded that his

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Are you any of the following? • • • •

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Make a difference. Become a Red Cross volunteer today. To learn more about volunteer opportunities in your community, attend one of the following information sessions at 7 p.m.:

Sam Cooley / Canadian Gazette

A local resident has written to the town of Mississippi Mills’ roads and public works committee seeking a light at the intersection of Country Street and Smart Street, and reducing the speed limit from 80 to 65 km/h.

LOCATION

November Smiths 23, 2010 Falls

Smiths Falls & District Youth Centre

150 Elmsley St. N, Smiths Falls, ON K7A 2H7

November Almonte 24, 2010

Mississippi Mills Fire Department

478 Almonte St. S. Almonte, ON K0A 1A0

November Perth 25, 2010

Lanark County Administraon Building

99 Chrise Lake Rd Perth, ON K7H 3E2

Or Contact Sandy Grey at: Toll Free: 1-888-952-6275 ext 2401 County of Lanark 99 Chrise Lake Road Perth, ON K7H 3E2

423649

DATE

9 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Community


10 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Community

Celebrate Christmas in downtown Carleton Place CANADIAN GAZETTE CARLETON PLACE – Santa Claus is coming to town and he’s bringing his favourite Disney characters with him. The Carleton Place BIA’s Eighth Annual Santa Claus Parade will return to downtown Carleton Place on Saturday, Nov. 27, kicking off at 5 p.m. The BIA has selected the Lanark County Food Bank and the Christmas Basket Fund to support with donations from the evening. The train of floats will start their route

at Carambeck Public School and head up Bridge Street. The BIA calls Carleton Place’s event “the largest Santa Claus parade in the Ottawa Valley.” Participants are welcome to register their walking or vehicle floats, but are asked to specify if they will be using music, lights and/or animals as part of the setup. This year’s theme will be “A Disney Christmas,” giving community members, groups, organizations and businesses a chance to flex their creative muscles and

work with the theme. BIA co-ordinator Cathie McOrmond said in a press release she has “never experienced such a joyous community occasion.” To celebrate the spirit of giving, the Carleton Place Civitan Club will be collecting food items for the Lanark County Food Bank, as well as monetary donations for the Christmas Basket Fund. At the end of the parade, judges will choose the first, second and best walking float, best use of theme, best commercial float, best small independent business

and best overall float. At the end of the parade, spectators are invited to the 12th anniversary of the annual Tree Lighting Ceremony at the Carleton Place and District Memorial Hospital at 7 p.m. The tree lighting ceremony is one of the hospital’s largest fundraisers during the year. Christmas caroling, hot chocolate and bright tree lights will help get visitors into the holiday spirit. For more information, visit www.downtowncarletonplace.com or www.carletonplacehospital.ca

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Canadian Gazette file photo

Santa and Mrs. Claus make their way down Bridge Street during the 2009 Santa Claus Parade in Carleton Place.


11

Big band tea dances back for swinging fifth season DESMOND DEVOY

Roger Thompson. The popular tea dances might desmond.devoy@metroland.com be a little too popular for their ALMONTE – The Standing own good. “It’s too many people for that Room Only big band is certainly room,” he said of the auditoliving up to its name. “We had a record crowd on rium at the Almonte Old Town Sunday (Oct. 24). We had 105 peo- Hall. The tea dances are now into ple,” said the band’s drummer and communications manager, their fifth year. “I’d say it gets more popular each year,” said Thompson. “It’s a wonderful way to spend a Sunday afternoon.” The next dates for the tea dances are Nov. 28, Jan. 30 and March 27. Doors open at 12:30 p.m. and the event kicks off at 1 p.m. The dancing usually wraps up around 4 p.m. Tickets are $10 cash, plus a $2 building improvement surcharge. “For three hours of dancing, (the price) is very reasonable,” said Thompson. The tea dances continue on a long tradition in the area. “If you’d walked into the Almonte Old Town Hall 80 years ago, you would have seen the same thing going on,” he said Submitted photo of the popularity of couples Dancers kick up their heels at the kicking up their heels on the Almonte Old Town Hall to the weekend. The dances are held music of the Standing Room Only over the winter months based partially on learned experiencbig band.

es from the past. “We have discovered the hard way not to compete with the good weather,” said Thompson. The tea dances, with tea, sandwiches and baked goods provided by the Ramsay Women’s Institute, seem to attract a wide variety of ages, from older people who grew up with swing music, to “boomers who discovered ballroom dancing and like it,” said Thompson. Ottawa swing dancers also come out, made up of young men

and women who dance “pre-ballroom” dances like the Lindy Hop and “shag,” dancing. “They’re much less stiff than ballroom and it’s brilliant to watch,” said Thompson. When the 14-piece band began performing at the tea dances, the musicians were mostly local to Almonte, and one third of the performers are still from the Almonte area, but now, Thompson estimates that two-thirds are from the Ottawa area. Thompson himself is from Manotick.

“Most bands do not run their own events. Most bands get hired by other people…it’s quite universal,” he said. Even though space was at a premium during their performance last month, Thompson and his fellow players still enjoy playing at the Almonte Old Town Hall. “It’s a gorgeous venue. Just gorgeous acoustics,” he said. “I think people come as much for the atmosphere as for the dancing.”

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Our Gift Shoppe at Carleton Place & District Memorial Hospital invites everyone to join us for…

A Very Merry Holly Christmas Sale THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18H, 2010 10 AM TO 3 PM HOSPITAL BOARDROOM We will have Christmas Baskets, Baking, and Crafts There will also be a Everyone is welcome! Money Tree Raffle Draw 405981

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Community


12 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Community

IN CELEBRATION OF WOMEN

Photos by Alison Bell / Canadian Gazette

(Photo above) Susan Boyle, left, Beth Alexander and Patricia Webster volunteered in the kitchen at the Lanark County Interval House Women’s Fair Saturday at the Carleton Place Arena. The 22nd annual event celebrated women’s work and businesses in Lanark County. This year’s theme was ‘Recipe for Success,’ featuring crafts, art work, workshops, great food, women’s services, a cake auction, a silent auction, raffles and a children’s corner. (At left) Alexis Rice, six, of Arnprior, gets creative in the children’s corner.

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13 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Arts and Entertainment

A mixed platter of musical treats in Almonte Curtain set to go up on 10th year of Folkus concert series

MISSISIPPI MILLS – Almonte’s Folkus Concert Series is celebrating its 10th year, and organizers are proud to mark this milestone with a fresh season. The series will match the fabulous acoustics of the Almonte Old Town Hall with an exciting lineup for the 2010-2011 concert series. Kicking off its four-concert series on Saturday, Nov. 27, Folkus presents Jim Bryson, a treasured singer-songwriter and musician from Canada’s “small-town” capital city of Ottawa. His songs are a cultivated mix of hope and doubt, longing and uncertainty, and are flush with endearing tales culled from the town he calls home. They have been described as “folk songs played with rock instruments” and “rock songs played with folk instruments,” while in truth they almost consistently lilt and sway between the two. On Saturday, Jan. 15, Folkus presents a double-bill featuring Selina Martin and the Bidiniband. Raised in Pakenham, Selina Martin is now a Torontobased art rock siren with an unforgettable voice, a striking ear for melody, and a gigantic stage

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They (Jim Bryson’s songs) have been described as “folk songs played with rock instruments” and “rock songs played with folk instruments.” presence. Her music is as original as it is catchy, and as playful as it is powerful. Even though some of the subject matter might be dark, there’s a deftness and dexterity in her approach that gives one the distinct feeling that she’s never taking herself too seriously. The Bidiniband is headed by Dave Bidini an indie rocker, author, raconteur, agent provocateur, and a founding member of the acclaimed band The Rheostatics. Following in the Rheostatics tradition, Bidini and the rest of his band write music about Canada. Their music charts new waters; it features classic Canadian rock characteristics with driven acoustic guitar and an edge. It is very progressive for the genre and both a great tribute to the Canadian mindset and an amazing showcase of the Bidiniband’s talent. On Saturday, Feb. 26, “Can-

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music writers to his time as an English major. He approaches his lyrics as though they are poems, refusing to highlight their meaning and challenging listeners to find those lines that stand out and examine them until they begin to take on a larger, grander shape. A season’s pass for the fourconcert series is a real deal at $80. Individual tickets are $23 in advance or $27 at the door. Student tickets are $12. Tickets will be available midOctober. For orders call Mill Street Books at 613-256-9090, and for more information visit www.folkusalmonte.ca

Cars: 10 TL 3.5; 10 MDX; 10 MiniCooper; 10 Mercedes Benz; 09 Accent; 07 Mustang; 07 Rio 5; 07 Ion; 07 500; 06 Impala; (2) 06 Cr Vic; 06 Malibu; 05 Sentra; 05 Gr Marquis; 05 500; 05 Altima; 05 Prius; 05 Malibu; 05 Matrix; 05 Smart Fortwo; (2) 05 3; 04 Gr Prix; 04 Sorento; 04 Vibe; 04 Optima; 04 Cr Vic; 04 Civic; 03 Elantra; 03 Civic; (2) 03 Focus; 03 Intrepid; 03 Malibu; 02 Vue; 02 Altima; 02 Intrepid; 02 Taurus; 02 SL1; (2) 02 Impala; 02 Sentra; 02 Marquis; 02 Sebring; 01 Malibu; 01 LS; 01 Sebring; 01 Sentra; 01 Merc Benz S; 01 Intrepid; 00 Sunfire; 00 Sonata; 00 Century; 00 Impala; 00 Taurus; 99 Protege; 99 Deville; 95 Firebird; 94 Metro; 91 Sunbird SUVs: 05 Sorento; 05 Excursion; 05 Escape; 03 Trailblazer; 02 Blazer; 02 Rendezvous; 00 Rav4; 00 Yukon; 99 Suburban; 98 Pathfinder; 93 Suburban Vans: 07 Uplander; 06 Econoline; 06 Freestyle; 05 Caravan; 05 Express; 04 Venture; 04 Econoline E250; (3) 03 Caravan; (2) 03 Astro; 02 Express; 02 Ram 3500; 01 Windstar; 01 Caravan; 01 Ram; 01 Odyssey; 01 Caravan; 00 Econoline E150; 00 Venture; 00 Caravan; 98 Express; 95 Astro; 95 Clubwagon; 85 G3500 Light Trucks: 09 Ram 1500; 05 Silverado; 05 Durango; 04 Ram; 03 F250; (2) 03 Silverado; (2) 01 F250; 01 S10; 01 Silverado; 00 Sonoma; 00 F250; 99 Silverado; 99 Durango; (2) 99 Sierra; 98 C1500; 98 Sierra; 96 F350; 05 Sierra; 94 Sonoma; 94 F350; (2) 91 C1500; 90 D150; 88 R20 Heavy Vehicles: 95 IH 2574; 94 IH Plow; Volvo L120; 84 GMC Brigadier Trailers: 08 HH Utility; 03 Stittsville; (2) 11 Cargos Recreational: 05 Coachman Clipper; 99 Honda Foreman; 97 Skidoo Formula; 99 AC BCR 250; 01 Skidoo Grand Touring; Fiberglass boat; 205 Hydro Yacht; 2006 Maxum SR3; 07 Mobius LSV Misc. Items: JCB 506C; JD 210C Backhoe; sweeper; dump box; Wallenstein bucket

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ada’s ambassadors of musical diversity” and 2010 Juno Award nominees Sultans of String promise to warm up a midwinter’s eve. With their global sonic tapestry of Spanish Flamenco, Arabic folk, Cuban rhythms, and French

Manouche Gypsy-jazz, they certainly celebrate musical fusion and human creativity with warmth and virtuosity. Fiery violin dances with rumba-flamenco guitar, while a funk bass lays down unstoppable grooves. Acoustic strings meet with electronic wizardry, bringing every audience to their feet. The 2010-2011 series concludes on Saturday, April 9, with Justin Rutledge, a Toronto-based alt-country singer songwriter whose musical style is often compared to that of Ryan Adams. His critically acclaimed lyrics are sometimes linked my

Viewing: November 17, 18 & 19, 2010 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Pictures and description of items available at www.icangroup.ca Click on Ottawa

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SPECIAL TO THE CANADIAN GAZETTE


Community

Almonte Youth Centre hosting opening gala at new location SAM COOLEY

to 200 sponsors of the centre that will be recognized at the event. Teachers in local schools have been reALMONTE- On Nov. 20 from 7 to 9 p.m. quested to nominate a student/youth for there is an opening gala to officially cel- excellence in character. “All nominated youth will ebrate the success of the be invited to the gala and new youth centre. presented with an award for The new location is 65 their outstanding contribuMill St. in Almonte, right tion to the community,” said in front of the Barley “This event is to Duchemin. Mow. Along with the awards, Earlier this fall, the introduce our there will also be a silent aucTYPS (Take Young People new space to the tion consisting of about 25 Seriously) youth centre items and services donated moved to a much larger community” by members of the commulocation. Within the span Jaime Duchemin, nity, Duchemin explained. of two weeks, the new centre saw over 400 visits TYPS Bidding for the items in the auction is extended online by local youth. until Dec. 10 “This event is to introFood and entertainment duce our new space to the community,” said Jaime Duchemin, de- will accompany the evening, provided by generous local individuals and busivelopment intern at TYPS. Duchemin explained that there are 150 nesses. sam.cooley@metroland.com

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Almonte Youth Centre member Kyle Code stands outside of TYPS’ old location on Bridge Street. The club has moved to a new home at 65 Mill St., and the gala opening will be held on Nov. 20.

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November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

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Hunt up a good book this season at the library MISSISSIPPI MILLS PUBLIC LIBRARY PAKENHAM LIBRARY The Gathering Night by Margaret Elphinstone – A wilderness adventure tale of conflict, love, loss and natural disasters, taking place in our Mesolithic past A Reliable Wife by Robert Goolrick – The fiction debut from the author of The End

tion of the World as We Know It The Charming Quirk of Others by AlexCloset Confidential by Mary Jane Maffini – Charlotte Adams returns in this ander McCall Smith The seventh Isabel Dalhousie novwickedly funny mystery Deadly Little Secrets by Jeanne Adams el The Coast Road by John Brady – A Matt – Romance Minogue mystery Our Kind of Traitor by John le Carre – The brilliantly plotted novel involving ALMONTE LIBRARY a Russian money launderer who in a desSafe Haven by Nicholas Sparks – Fic- perate bid to save his family, tries to defect to Britain.

Nov. 13 Carleton Place psychic fair to be ‘spiritual alchemy’

Tues. 2:30-4:30 p.m., 7-9 p.m., Wed. 2:304:30 p.m., 7-9 p.m., Thurs. 1:30-4:30 p.m., 7-9 p.m., Fri. 2:30-4:30 p.m., 7-9 p.m., Sat. 1 p.m. - 5 p.m. Phone 613-624-5306. Almonte Branch Library hours are Mon. 2-8:30 p.m., Tues. 2-8:30 p.m., Wed. 10 am-8:30 p.m., Thurs. 2-8:30 p.m., Fri. 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Saturdays: 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. Phone 613-256-1037. See our website at www.mississippimills.ca/library/

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One of the readers, Matt Stapely, who has attended all past fairs in the past, explained that each fair is uniquely different depending on who attends it. “It’s a whole alchemy of who is coming and who CARLETON PLACE – If you have not already been told of it is there (organizers and vendors) which creates the in your dreams, there is a Psychic experience for everyone,” said Stapely. Fair taking place on Nov 13. This is the fourth annual fair, organized by “Whispering Souls,” which is an organization focused Mississippi Mills on bringing psychics and healers to an event or fair, and to provide Community Angel courses on psychic development. Tree and The fair will take place at the Carleton Place arena. Christmas Food Although there is no admisBasket Program sion, guests are encouraged to make donations. The money goes to Christie Kids Camp for under Mills Community Support Corporation is once again privileged kids. collecting names of Mississippi Mills residents who are in Ken Mason, psychic and lead need of assistance this Christmas. organizer, said there will be a variety of different people at the Angel Tree: children (age 14 and under) (distributed through fair. There will be people from The Hub) both the medical and spiritual Christmas Food Baskets: adults and families (distributed fields. through Almonte Lion’s Club). “We usually have readers at these fairs,” he said, “as well as If you are in need or know someone who is this Christmas, reflexologists, who are medically please call 256-1031, ext. 64 and leave a confidential recognized professionals that detailed message for either “Angel Tree” or “Food Basket” manipulate muscles and tendons including your name and telephone number. Please ensure and whatnot.” that the adults in the families are aware that the names have been referred. Among others, Mason said, there will be masseuses, a hypnoAngel Tree deadline is Friday, November 19, 2010. therapist, tuning fork healing, as Food Basket deadline is Friday, December 10, 2010. well as a multitude of spiritual CASH DONATIONS can be made at the following locations: merchandise, such as incense. Angel Tree – The Hub Mason also explained that Whis(Deadline is Friday, November 19, 2010) pering Souls’ Paranormal team Christmas Food Baskets – Almonte Sears Depot will also be there, and will be (Deadline is Friday, December 10, 2010) showing photographs and videos of investigations that they have carried out in the local area. 423342

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November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Community


November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

16

Ontario Energy Board

Commission de l’énergie de l’Ontario

EB-2010-0295 IN THE MATTER OF a proceeding initiated by the Ontario Energy Board to determine whether the costs and damages incurred by electricity distributors as a result of the April 21, 2010 Minutes of Settlement in the late payment penalty class action, as further described herein, are recoverable from electricity distribution ratepayers, and if so, the form and timing of such recovery.

Should any party not have internet access, special arrangements may be made by contacting the Board Secretary’s Office by telephone toll free at (1-888-632-6273).

NOTICE OF PROCEEDING

How to Participate

The Ontario Energy Board (the “Board”) has commenced a proceeding on its own motion to determine whether Affected Electricity Distributors (see definition below) should be allowed to recover from their ratepayers the costs and damages incurred as a result of the Minutes of Settlement approved on April 21, 2010 by the Honourable Mr. Justice Cumming of the Ontario Superior Court of Justice (Court File No. 94-CQ-50878) and as amended by addenda dated July 7, 2010 and July 8 (the “Minutes of Settlement”) in the late payment penalty class action (the “LPP Class Action”), and if so, the form and timing of such recovery. For purposes of this proceeding, “Affected Electricity Distributors” means licensed Ontario electricity distributors that were named as defendant class members in Schedule F of the Minutes of Settlement. The Board has given this proceeding File No. EB-2010-0295. This proceeding is commenced pursuant to sections 19 and 78(2) of the Ontario Energy Board Act, 1998. The Board’s decision on this application may have an effect on all electricity distribution customers. For more information regarding the share of costs allocated to each of the Affected Electricity Distributors as a result of the LPP Class Action, please go to the Board’s website at http://www.oeb.gov.on.ca/html/EB-20100295 or to the office of your local electricity distributor to view the Minutes of Settlement in the LPP Class Action. In either their respective cost of service or incentive regulation mechanism rate applications, Affected Electricity Distributors have requested that the Board hold a generic hearing to deal with this matter. The Board has determined that it will hold a generic hearing to address the following issues:

1. As a threshold question, whether Affected Electricity Distributors should be allowed to recover from ratepayers the costs and damages incurred in the LPP Class Action; and 2. If the answer to the first issue is yes, what would be an appropriate methodology to: (a) apportion costs across customer rate classes, and (b) recover such allocated costs in rates. Pursuant to section 21 of the Ontario Energy Board Act, 1998, the Board directs all Affected Electricity Distributors to collectively file evidence on the issues outlined above. The Board will also invite other evidence on all relevant matters from parties to the proceeding. A time table for the treatment of this evidence will be provided shortly. Affected Electricity Distributors shall collectively file their evidence on the issues outlined above on or before 4:45 p.m. on November 8, 2010. Any party wishing to provide written comments on the proposed list of issues outlined above shall do so within 5 days of the publication of this Notice. PLEASE NOTE: Due to the number of Affected Electricity Distributors involved in this proceeding, the Board will not require parties to file materials with all other parties. As such, all parties, including intervenors and all Affected Electricity Distributors will be required to regularly consult the Board’s website at http://www.oeb.gov.on.ca/html/EB-20100295 to gain access to any newly filed materials in this case. Affected Electricity Distributors are cautioned that they shall have a period of 5 days from the date that letters of intervention are published on the Board’s website to file any objections to those intervention requests.

You may participate in this proceeding in one of three ways: 1. Become an Intervenor You may ask to become an intervenor if you wish to actively participate in the proceeding. Intervenors are eligible to receive evidence and other material submitted by participants in the hearing. Your request for intervenor status must be made by letter of intervention and be received by the Board no later than 10 days from the publication or service date of this notice. Your letter of intervention must include a description of how you are, or may be, affected by the outcome of this proceeding; and if you represent a group, a description of the group and its membership. The Board may order costs in this proceeding. You must indicate in your letter of intervention whether you expect to seek costs from Affected Electricity Distributors and the grounds for your eligibility for costs. Note that as an intervenor, everything you file with the Board will be placed on the public record, including your name and contact information. This means that it will be available for viewing at the Board’s offices and it will be placed on the Board’s website and available to anyone with internet access. The Board intends to proceed with this application by way of a written hearing. If you object to the Board proceeding in this fashion, your letter of intervention must state the type of proceeding you believe to be necessary and the reasons why. If you already have a user ID, please submit your intervention request through the Board’s web portal at www.errr.oeb.gov.on.ca. Additionally, two paper copies are required.

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17 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Ontario Energy Board

Commission de l’énergie de l’Ontario

EB-2010-0295 If you do not have a user ID, please visit the Board’s website under e-filings and fill out a user ID password request. For instructions on how to submit and naming conventions please refer to the RESS Document Guidelines found at www. oeb.gov.on.ca/OEB/Industry, e-Filing Services. The Board also accepts interventions by e-mail, at the address below, and again, two additional paper copies are required. Those who do not have internet access are required to submit their intervention request on a CD in PDF format, along with two paper copies. 2. Send a Letter with your Comments to the Board If you wish to comment on the proceeding without becoming an intervenor, you may write a letter of comment to the Board Secretary clearly stating your views. A copy of your letter of comment will be provided to the Hearing Panel. A complete copy of your letter of comment will also be available to all Affected Electricity Distributors (which means it will include your name, contact information, and everything written in the letter). All letters of comment will become part of the public record in the proceeding. This means that it will be available for viewing at the Board’s offices and it will be placed on the Board’s website and available to anyone with internet access. Before placing the letter of comment on the public record, the Board will remove from the letter of comment any contact information for the individual writing the letter. This includes the address, fax number, phone number, and e-mail address of the individual. However, the name of the individual and anything written in the letter of comment will become part of the public record. Your letter of comment must be received by the Board no later than 30 days from the publication or service date of this notice. The Board accepts letters of comment by either post or e-mail at the addresses below.

3. Become an Observer Observers do not actively participate in the proceeding but monitor the progress of the proceeding by receiving documents issued by the Board. You may request observer status in order to receive documents issued by the Board in this proceeding. There is no fee for observers to receive documents issued by the Board.

subject line of your e-mail or at the top of your letter. It is also important that you provide your name, postal address and telephone number and, if available, an e-mail address and fax number. All communications should be directed to the attention of the Board Secretary at the address below, and be received no later than 4:45 p.m. on the required date.

As an observer you will be able to view all Board issued documents. If you would like to have access to any documents issued by any other party to the proceeding, you will be required to contact that party directly in order to request such documents. Please note that you may be required to pay for the cost of the duplication and delivery of these documents to you.

Need More Information?

Most documents filed in this application will also be available on the Board’s website at http://www.oeb.gov.on.ca/html/EB-20100295.

IF YOU DO NOT FILE AN OBJECTION TO A WRITTEN HEARING OR DO NOT PARTICIPATE IN THE HEARING BY FILING A LETTER IN ACCORDANCE WITH THIS NOTICE, THE BOARD MAY PROCEED WITHOUT YOUR PARTICIPATION AND YOU WILL NOT BE ENTITLED TO FURTHER NOTICE IN THIS PROCEEDING.

All letters for observer status will become part of the public record in the proceeding. This means that it will be available for viewing at the Board’s offices and it will be placed on the Board’s website and available to anyone with internet access. Before placing the request for observer status on the public record, the Board will remove from the request any contact information for the individual making the request. This includes the address, fax number, phone number, and e-mail address of the individual. However, the name of the individual and anything written in the request for observer status will become part of the public record. Your request for observer status must be made in writing and be received by the Board no later than 10 days from the publication or service date of this notice. The Board accepts observer request letters by either post or email at the addresses below. How to Contact Us

Further information on how to participate may be obtained by visiting the Board’s website at www.oeb.gov.on.ca/OEB/Industry or by calling our Consumer Relations Centre at 1-877-632-2727. IMPORTANT

ADDRESS Board Secretary Ontario Energy Board 2300 Yonge Street, Ste. 2701 Toronto ON M4P 1E4 Attn: Board Secretary Toll Free : 1-888-632-6273 Fax: 416-440-7656 Email: boardsec@oeb.gov.on.ca Filings: https://www.errr.oeb.gov.on.ca/ DATED at Toronto, October 29, 2010 ONTARIO ENERGY BOARD Original Signed By Kirsten Walli Board Secretary

In responding to this notice, please reference Board file number EB-2010-0295 in the 424940


Community Calendar

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

18

The community calendar is free public service the Canadian Gazette provides for non-profit groups. Notices appear as space permits. Please submit your information at least two weeks prior to the event and include a daytime contact name and phone number in case we need to reach you for information or clarification. Keep submissions under 30 words. Notices can be e-mailed to desmond.devoy@metroland. com or dropped off at our office at 53 Bridge St. in Carleton Place.

nadian Legion, 177 George St. Pot luck luncheon to follow.

THURSDAY, NOV. 18 Flippin’ Art Night, 5 p.m. at Ballygibblin’s Restaurant, 151 Bridge St., Carleton Place. Featured artists: Al and Chris MacLachlan. Four-hand euchre game, 7:30 p.m., 375 Country St., Almonte. Sponsored by the Town and Country Tenants Association. For details, call Norma at 613-256-4179.

THURSDAY, NOV. 11 Shop Around Downtown Carleton Place until 8 p.m., each Thursday.

Remembrance Day ceremonies at the Carleton Place cenotaph, Memorial Park, 11 a.m. Followed by an open house at the Carleton Place Royal Canadian Legion, 177 George St.

Long-term care and homecare insurance presentation for pre-retirees, aged 40 and up, Carleton Place Manor, 6 Arthur St. RSVP by calling 613-250-9794 or linda.dryer@ rbc.com

Beckwith’s Remembrance Day ceremonies will be held at the cenotaph in Beckwith Park at 1 p.m. Pakenham’s Remembrance Day ceremonies will be held at the Pakenham Public School, 109 Jeanie St., at 11 a.m.

Submitted photo

PET OF THE WEEK

Clayton’s Remembrance Day ceremonies will be held at the cenotaph at 11 a.m.

We need your help, not only to give mommy cat Princess a wonderful, loving home for her and her kittens, but also because she was left in a carrier and abandoned in front of a Carleton Place store. If anyone knows who may have done this or has any information, please call so that the person responsible may be investigated and possibly charged under the Criminal Code of Canada. It is against the law to abandon any animal under any circumstance. For more information on cruelty to animals, click on the LAWS web site at www.lanarkanimals.ca and click on OSPCA/cruelty. For more information on Princess and her kittens, please call Pam from the “Don’t Litter” Spay/Neuter Cat Rescue Program at 613-253-MEOW (6369).

Almonte’s Remebrance Day ceremonies will be held at the cenotaph beside the Old Town Hall, 14 Bridge St., at 2 p.m. Flu shot clinic, 12 to 8 p.m., Carleton Place IDA Drugmart. Call 613-257-1414 to book your appointment. Shop Around Downtown Carleton Place until 8 p.m. Each Thursday offers a unique attraction or specials.

FRIDAY, NOV. 12 Euchre fundraising tournament for the Cedar Hill School House Community Centre, at the centre, 7:30 p.m. For details, call Karen Richter, 613256-5439. The Beckwith Youth Dance, 6 to 9 p.m., Bruton Community Hall, 1702 9th Line Beckwith. Admission $3.

SATURDAY, NOV. 13 The Annual Snowflake Bazaar, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., St. James Anglican Church, 225 Edmund St., Carleton Place.

plotowners of Dewar and Kennedy Cemeteries, Beckwith Township Hall, 8 p.m.

Monthly breakfast, 8 to 11 a.m., Carleton Place Royal Canadian Legion, 177 George St. Pakenham Christmas Craft Show, upper hall, Stewart Community Centre, 112 MacFarlane St. Call 613-256-1077 ext. 10 for details. Arts Carleton Place’s Remembrance Day wire art installation unveiling, Train Station Gallery, 132 Coleman St., Carleton Place. Sculptor David Whiteley will demonstrate his craft from 1 to 3 p.m. “Build A Mountain” fundraiser, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Help stuff a van with food at Steve’s Independent Grocer, Giant Tiger and Price Chopper, for the Lanark County Food Bank.

Single Parenting Support Group, 1 to 4 p.m., 30 Bennett St., Carleton Place. Free child care. Register by calling 613259-2182 or 1-866-762-0496.

Carleton Place Hospital Dessert Bridge, 1 p.m., in the hospital board room. Call Linda at 613-257-4715 to reserve a table.

Free beginner yoga class, noon to 1:30 p.m. at Balance Within Yoga Wellness, 20 Albert St., Carleton Place.

The annual general meeting of the Clayton Recreation Association, 7 p.m. at the Clayton Hall.

SUNDAY, NOV. 14

Ladies Auxiliary Fall Fashion Show, 7 p.m. Carleton Place Royal Canadian Legion, 177 George St. Advance tickets only. Call 613-257-1727 for details.

Pakenham Christmas Craft Show, upper hall, Stewart Community Centre, 112 MacFarlane St. Call 613-256-1077 ext. 10 for details.

MONDAY, NOV. 15 Almonte Quilters Guild meeting, 7 p.m., Almonte Civitan Hall, 500 Almonte St. Guest speaker Catherine Timms.

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 17

Four-hand euchre, 7:30 p.m., at Tatlock Hall, hosted by the Darling Senior Citizens Club. Elections to the board of the Carleton Place Sunset Club, noon, Carleton Place Royal Ca-

A Very Merry Holly Christmas Sale, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., boardroom of the Carleton Place and District Memorial Hospital. Sponsored by the hospital gift shop. Money Tree raffle draw.

SATURDAY, NOV. 20 “Woman – Less” Fashion Show, 7:30 p.m., Carleton Place Royal Canadian Legion, 177 George St. Call 613-2571727 for details. United Church Women’s Christmas Bazaar and luncheon, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Zion-Memorial United Church, 37 Franklin St.

SUNDAY, NOV. 21 Chris Patterson, of the Arrogant Worms, will debut his kids collection “Small Potatoes,” during On Stage For Kids, 2 p.m., Naismith Public School, 260 King St., Almonte.

Flu shot clinic, 1 to 7:30 p.m. Carambeck Public School, 351 Bridge St., Carleton Place.

THURSDAY, NOV. 25 Shop Around Downtown Carleton Place until 8 p.m., each Thursday.

SATURDAY, NOV. 27 Beckwith Christmas Craft Fair, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Beckwith Public School gym, 1523 9th Line Rd. Cash donations accepted for the Lanark County Food Bank. Annual Community Christmas Bazaar, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Clayton Community Hall.

SUNDAY, NOV. 29 Gospel group Sunnyside will perform at 7 p.m. at St. George’s Anglican Church, Clayton. Pie auction at intermission. Free will offering.

MONDAY, NOV. 30 Arts Carleton Place Annual General Meeting, 7 p.m., Moore House. All welcome. Mother Goose on the Loose, 1 to 2 p.m., St. Gregory’s School, Carleton Place. Call 613-2830095 to register.

FRIDAY, DEC. 3 The Stairwell Carollers perform at 7 p.m. at Zion-Memorial United Church, 37 Franklin St., in Carleton Place. Light Up the Night with Wayne Rostad and friends at 7 p.m., on Mill Street in Almonte. For more information, www.lightupthenightalmonte. com or call 613-256-1077.

THURSDAY, DEC. 9

The Arden Chamber Players perform at 7 p.m., Zion-Memorial United Church, 37 Franklin St., Carleton Place. Tickets are $12.

Christmas in the Valley with Wayne Rostad, 7:30 p.m., Temples’ Sugar Camp. Tickets $40, proceeds go towards the Ferguson’s Falls Community Hall. For tickets, call Len Dickinson at 613-257-7181.

MONDAY, NOV. 22

ONGOING

Mother Goose on the Loose, 1 to 2 p.m., St. Gregory’s School, Carleton Place. Call 613-2830095 to register.

Mills Home Support’s Fit as a Fiddle program is held every Friday at 10 a.m. at the Almonte United Church, 106 Elgin St. Tickets $7. Healthy lunch provided. Please call 613-256-4700 to reserve.

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 24 Annual general meeting,

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19

COMING HOME CATHERINE O’HARA, PAMELA STEEL AND BRYNNA LESLIE Special to the Canadian Gazette

Mike Newcombe was among the first Canadian soldiers to serve in the Persian Gulf and Bosnia. He received a Governor General’s commendation for his work. The former Peterborough and St. Marys resident witnessed atrocities, was shot at regularly and carried the stress of his job on his shoulders. He says it nearly cost him his life. Two years after leaving the Canadian Forces at the age of 43, Newcombe suffered three heart attacks. He believes post-traumatic stress disorder caused his marriage to fail, his health to decline and his life to fall apart piece by piece. Newcombe – now 49 and living in London – is busy rebuilding his shattered life and strengthening his relationships with loved ones. He is one of an estimated 274,000 veterans living in Ontario, spanning conflicts from the Second World War to Afghanistan. They are among the 749,400 veterans in all parts of the country honoured this Remembrance Day for service to Canada. But no matter which generation they are from, veterans can find the transition from combat to civilian life a nightmare. Figures compiled by Metroland show the number of psychological injuries reported by veterans has more than tripled since the Korean War. Veterans Affairs Canada currently has 2,566 clients from the Second World War and the Korean War receiving benefits for psychological conditions. There are 8,266 post-Korean War veterans suffering from psychological ailments, an increase from 3.7 to 13.1 per cent of all vets on its roster. Other problems exist for those coming home. Many who have served in recent missions report hitting a wall of bureaucracy at Veterans Affairs when trying to get financial assistance, treatment or support, and complain they are not being treated honourably by the country they served. Outgoing Veterans Ombudsman Colonel Pat Stogran, Liberal Veterans Affairs critic Kirsty Duncan and a nationwide veterans’ protest group accuse the government of having an insurance-company mindset, and caring more about the bottom line than the well-being of the injured and their families. “Unfortunately, the government has been fighting us constantly,” said Canadian Veterans National Day of Protest leader Mike Blais of Niagara Falls. He’s a retired sergeant who served tours in Germany and Cyprus with the Royal Canadian Regiment. Veterans Affairs Minister Jean-Pierre Blackburn says the government is trying to find remedies. “Some of these problems are systemic,” he told Metroland. “Some of our rules and regulations do not make sense when applied to reality, and this is a point on which I am acting.” In the last six weeks, his government has announced three proposals to better meet veterans’ needs: a $200-million program for the severely injured over the next five years, increased funding for caseworkers to shorten wait times for the processing

Photo by Brynna Leslie

Frank Cauley, seen here beside a painting of a Sunderland, says it was his pact with God that made his transition from war to civilian life easier. of claims, and a more receptive policy for veterans with ALS (amyotrophic lateral sclerosis), potentially benefiting about 36 military families. In conjunction with this Remembrance Day, the Royal Canadian Mint is issuing 11 million new 25-cent coins with red poppies at their centres to commemorate the 65th anniversary of the end of the Second World War, and to honour all soldiers past and present. Even so, the fury continues. Controversy exists over the government’s refusal to renew Stogran’s post as ombudsman, privacy issues and perceived flaws in the New Veterans Charter, a change made to the way the government compensates veterans in the event of injury, disability or death, including lump-sum payments in place of pensions. But for every generation, whatever they face when returning to civilian life, they carry with them near-universal experiences in combat, from survivor guilt to the horrors of the battlefield. Each soldier’s coming-home story is unique. Eighty-nine-year-old Frank Cauley claims it was his pact with God that made the transition from war to civilian life easy when he returned home to Ottawa after serving three years overseas during the Second World War. Days after he stepped off the ship in Canada in 1945, he signed up as a volunteer with the Salvation Army, an organization he remembered as the greatest comfort during war time, “always on hand with free coffee, warm socks, and every necessity you could imagine.” Cauley had spent five years as a navigator with the Royal Canadian Air Force, posted on several reconnaissance missions off the coast of Britain. He did 30 trips over Germany on bomber command. And he gained instant fame in March, 1944 when he helped patch the bow of a Sunderland bomber with Wrigley’s chewing gum, after sinking a German U-boat off the coast of Northern

Ireland. But it was more than a year earlier that Cauley suffered a tragedy and then a miracle that altered his life course forever. On Feb. 6, 1943, during a routine training exercise off the coast of Southern England, one of the twin engines in the Armstrong Whitworth he was helping to crew caught fire. The bomber, better known as the A.W.38 Whitley or the flying coffin, hit the water and broke in half, killing the four other crew members. “The plane broke where I was standing, but it also happened to be where the dinghy popped out of the wing,” Cauley recounted in an interview at his Ottawa South home. “I spent the next three days, about 50 miles (80 kilometers) floating off the coast of Spain and praying to anyone I could think of.” Cauley jokes that, over the next three days, he prayed to Frank Sinatra, the pope, and even then-Canadian Prime Minister Mackenzie-King. But mostly he prayed to God. “I told Him that if I got out of the situation, I would spend the rest of my life doing whatever I could to help my fellow man.” After three days, A British Destroyer heard Cauley fire off the last of four cartridges in his pistol, shifted course and picked him up. True to his word, Cauley went on to volunteer for more than 40 organizations over the next 55 years. He even ran and was elected to the school board at the age of 60, and became a councillor in the former City of Gloucester at age 70. Like Cauley, Jack Patterson, 86, shipped out from Canada to Europe in the ’40s. The Parry Sound man served with The Algonquin Regiment. Patterson recalls the carnage of war and the “terrible stench of death” as he was marched by German soldiers through the Falaise Gap in France after his capture in 1944. He spent the remainder of the war in a

notorious PoW camp called Stalag VIIA in Bavaria, enduring extreme deprivation, hunger, lice and illness. Although he has since become one of the most recognizable faces of the Parry Sound Legion, he had no interest in joining the organization when he got home. He didn’t want to be reminded of war. “I didn’t want to have anything to do with it,” he said. “I didn’t even call myself a veteran.” Patterson went back to his job at Canadian Pacific Railway, married Annie four months after his return and raised three children. He was successful at his career and is proud of his kids. But Patterson now realizes, “I was not OK.” “My mind was doing crazy things,” he said. “Even now I see a psychiatrist four times a year. I had shell shock.” Bernice Greenfield knows there were many WWII veterans who suffered psychological trauma. Greenfield, the service officer for the Huntsville Legion, was a volunteer at Sunnybrook Hospital in Toronto in 1945. She remembers wards full of the battle fatigued. Operational stress injury is the new term used by the Canadian Forces to describe an assortment of psychological conditions and challenges experienced by soldiers stemming from their military duties. Operational stress injuries can include depression, anxiety and posttraumatic stress disorder. Dr. Jitender Sareen, a University of Manitoba psychiatrist, whose medical research is primarily focused on the mental health of soldiers, said post-traumatic stress disorder is a mental ailment triggered by a traumatic event, including combat. Symptoms associated with it include flashbacks, nightmares of the traumatic event, irritability and social withdrawal. Post-traumatic stress disorder affects more than the afflicted soldiers, explained occupational therapist Gillian Templeton of the traumatic stress recovery program at Homewood Health Centre in Guelph. “PTSD creates a social wound,” she said. “You can imagine a woman sleeping next to her husband who is waking up screaming with night terrors, and he is struggling in all kinds of ways – that is definitely going to impact her.” Since 2001, Veterans Affairs has funded nine operational stress injury clinics across Canada, two in Ontario, in London and Ottawa. Newcombe, the sergeant who had three heart attacks after his return from service, says the care he received at the clinic at Parkwood Hospital in London saved his life. “Today, I am here because of the OSI Clinic,” said Newcombe, who has taken on the role of peer-support co-ordinator for Operational Stress Injury Social Support in Southern Ontario. The peer-support initiative is funded by both the Department of National Defence and Veterans Affairs Canada, and has been attended by 5,500 soldiers, veterans and their families since its inception in 2001. “It’s so nice to know that you are not alone,” he said.

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Remembrance Day


November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

20

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Blakeney residents, present and past, their friends and neighbours turned out in good numbers on the afternoon of Nov. 7 for the unveiling of a plaque in the park and the premiere of “Blakeney Then & Now” at the Mill of Kintail gate-

house. These projects have been on the agenda of the Ramsay Women’s Institute for over three years so it was quite a feeling of accomplishment for the committee of Marilyn Snedden, Jill Moxley, and Jean Macpherson to see so many local people enjoy meeting each other and learning about the history

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Cindy Zorgel, left, and Mississippi Mills Mayor Al Lunney unveil the historic plaque.

of the area. Cindy Zorgel,Ramsay W.I. president welcomed all, ,giving a brief history of how Lady Tweedsmuir sponsored a contest for the best W.I. community history in the late 1940s and the project grew until almost every W.I. Branch across Canada has a Tweedsmuir History. The Ramsay books provided the background information for the Blakeney project. Al Lunney in one of his last official duties as mayor of Mississippi Mills, gave praise to the Ramsay W.I. for recording the amazing history of our area and to the Almonte Fish and Game Association for all the volunteer work they do in the upkeep of the park [which is under the control of the Ministry of Natural Resources.] Then Cindy and Mayor Lunney unveiled the plaque which has a map with a directory showing the locations of over two dozen mills,dams and houses and a brief history of the hamlet. Marilyn Snedden gave a short tour over a new

bridge in the park to the site of Abial Marshall’s sawmill and then it was off to the gatehouse. Michael Dunn,technical producer of the DVD, showed it twice to accommodate the crowd who also enjoyed browsing through 50 years of scrapbooks and five volumes of Tweedsmuir Histories as well as snacks baked by W.I. members. Many signed up to order the DVD when it is produced. The Ramsay W.I. has also launched a websitewww.ramsaywi.ca which contains some info on our local history as well as that of the W.I. and when the DVD is produced ,notification will appear there as well as notifying those who left phone numbers. Since we in Ramsay Ward have few places to hold a public event,every one was most impressed with the meeting room at the gatehouse. Those at the event seemed to have lots of fun,judging by the laughter, so more chances to get together in an informal setting is a goal for the future.

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Angel Tree celebrates 25 years of helping families CANADIAN GAZETTE As December nears, organizations are preparing to help Lanark County families with the financial strain of the holidays. On Nov. 4, Lanark County OPP and the Children’s Aid Society kicked off the annual Angel Tree campaign Angel trees are set up at the Lanark County OPP detachment in Perth, the Pakenham Public Library, the Carleton Place OPP detachment, and the Drummond/North Elmsley, Tay Valley, Lanark Highlands, Mississippi Mills, Beckwith, Montague and South

Elmsley municipal offices. Beckwith Township and the Lanark County OPP detachment host the largest number of angel slips at their locations, each with 75 tags per tree. Const. Paige Whiting said each card has a brief description of the child, including age, sex and a few gift ideas, while keeping their identify secret. The program began in 1986 at the Lanark County OPP detachment, formerly the Perth detachment. Since then, the rest of the municipalities joined the program, helping families across Lanark County. Residents can attend one of the lo-

cations with Angel Trees and cards to pick out a card. While the list on each card provides gift ideas, it is only provided as a guideline. Shoppers can choose gifts that fit their own budget, said Whiting. Gifts must be returned to the locations before Wednesday, Dec. 8. The angel card must be affixed to the gift (either unwrapped or in a gift bag), and the gift contents must be printed on the card. This year, Crime Stoppers is supplying the truck to carry the gifts once Katie Mulligan / Canadian Gazette they have been dropped off at each Twenty Angel Tree tags are available at the Carleton location. Place OPP detachment.

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Const. Paige Whiting and Crime Stoppers public co-ordinator/administrator Cathy Catinus dropped off Angel Tree tags at each location on Nov. 4. The Beckwith Township office, upper left, is home to one of the two 75-tag trees in Lanark County, which will be monitored by township staff. The Town of Mississippi Mills municipal office, upper right, features its tree on the lower level of the building at the main entrance.

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November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Community News


November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

22

2010 - 2011 Season Schedule AWAY

HOME

DATE

#

AWAY

HOME

DATE

Kanata

Cornwall

Thu, Nov 11

7:30 pm

TIME

Ed Lumley Arena

PLACE

199

Smiths Falls

Kanata

Tue, Dec 07

7:30 pm

TIME

PLACE Kanata R.C

142

Gloucester

Brockville

Fri, Nov 12

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

200

Pembroke

Ottawa

Wed, Dec 08

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

143

Kemptville

Hawkesbury

Fri, Nov 12

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

201

Gloucester

Cornwall

Thu, Dec 09

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

144

Kanata

Pembroke

Fri, Nov 12

7:30 pm

PMC

202

Gloucester

Brockville

Fri, Dec 10

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

145

Nepean

Smiths Falls

Fri, Nov 12

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

203

Kemptville

Hawkesbury

Fri, Dec 10

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

146

Cumberland

Carleton Place

Fri, Nov 12

7:45 pm

Carleton Place

204

Nepean

Pembroke

Fri, Dec 10

7:30 pm

PMC

147

Hawkesbury

Smiths Falls

Sun, Nov 14

2:00 pm

Smiths Falls

205

Kanata

Smiths Falls

Fri, Dec 10

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

148

Gloucester

Nepean

Sun, Nov 14

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

206

Cumberland

Carleton Place

Fri, Dec 10

7:45 pm

Carleton Place

149

Brockville

Cumberland

Sun, Nov 14

3:00 pm

Navan Memorial

207

Hawkesbury

Carleton Place

Sat, Dec 11

7:30 pm

Carleton Place

150

Cornwall

Kemptville

Sun, Nov 14

7:00 pm

Kemptville 1

208

Brockville

Smiths Falls

Sun, Dec 12

2:00 pm

Smiths Falls

151

Carleton Place

Pembroke

Sun, Nov 14

7:00 pm

PMC

209

Cumberland

Nepean

Sun, Dec 12

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

152

Gloucester

Kanata

Tue, Nov 16

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

210

Kanata

Gloucester

Sun, Dec 12

3:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

153

Smiths Falls

Kemptville

Tue, Nov 16

7:30 pm

Kemptville 1

211

Cornwall

Kemptville

Sun, Dec 12

7:00 pm

Kemptville 1

154

Cumberland

Nepean

Wed, Nov 17

7:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

212

Ottawa

Pembroke

Sun, Dec 12

7:00 pm

PMC

155

Carleton Place

Ottawa

Wed, Nov 17

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

213

Pembroke

Cumberland

Tue, Dec 14

7:00 pm

Navan Memorial

156

Pembroke

Cornwall

Thu, Nov 18

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

214

Carleton Place

Kanata

Tue, Dec 14

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

157

Nepean

Brockville

Fri, Nov 19

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

215

Gloucester

Smiths Falls

Tue, Dec 14

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

158

Cornwall

Gloucester

Fri, Nov 19

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

216

Cornwall

Nepean

Wed, Dec 15

7:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

159

Cumberland

Hawkesbury

Fri, Nov 19

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

217

Kanata

Ottawa

Wed, Dec 15

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

160

Ottawa

Kanata

Fri, Nov 19

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

218

Carleton Place

Cornwall

Thu, Dec 16

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

161

Kemptville

Smiths Falls

Fri, Nov 19

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

219

Gloucester

Brockville

Fri, Dec 17

4:45 pm

BSP-Mattamy

162

Pembroke

Carleton Place

Fri, Nov 19

7:45 pm

Carleton Place

220

Cumberland

Kemptville

Fri, Dec 17

7:30 pm

BSP-Mattamy

163

Kemptville

Ottawa

Sat, Nov 20

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

221

Smiths Falls

Ottawa

Fri, Dec 17

7:45 pm

BSP-Mattamy

164

Brockville

Nepean

Sun, Nov 21

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

222

Pembroke

Hawkesbury

Sat, Dec 18

1:30 pm

BSP-Mattamy

165

Carleton Place

Cumberland

Sun, Nov 21

3:00 pm

Navan Memorial

223

Kanata

Cornwall

Sat, Dec 18

1:45 pm

BSP-Mattamy

166

Hawkesbury

Gloucester

Sun, Nov 21

3:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

224

Ottawa

Carleton Place

Sat, Dec 18

4:30 pm

BSP-Mattamy

167

Smiths Falls

Pembroke

Sun, Nov 21

7:00 pm

PMC

225

Brockville

Cumberland

Sat, Dec 18

4:45 pm

BSP-Mattamy

168

Pembroke

Cumberland

Tue, Nov 23

7:00 pm

Navan Memorial

226

Nepean

Smiths Falls

Sat, Dec 18

7:30 pm

BSP-Mattamy

169

Nepean

Kanata

Tue, Nov 23

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

227

Kemptville

Gloucester

Sat, Dec 18

7:45 pm

BSP-Mattamy

170

Smiths Falls

Gloucester

Wed, Nov 24

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

228

Cornwall

Pembroke

Sun, Dec 19

1:05 pm

BSP-Mattamy

171

Brockville

Ottawa

Wed, Nov 24

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

229

Carleton Place

Nepean

Sun, Dec 19

1:30 pm

BSP-Mattamy

172

Hawkesbury

Cornwall

Thu, Nov 25

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

230

Hawkesbury

Kanata

Sun, Dec 19

4:05 pm

BSP-Mattamy

173

Pembroke

Brockville

Fri, Nov 26

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

231

Gloucester

Ottawa

Wed, Dec 22

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

174

Ottawa

Gloucester

Fri, Nov 26

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

232

Kemptville

Cornwall

Thu, Dec 23

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

175

Kanata

Hawkesbury

Fri, Nov 26

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

233

Brockville

Hawkesbury

Tue, Dec 28

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

176

Cumberland

Kemptville

Fri, Nov 26

7:30 pm

Kemptville 1

234

Hawkesbury

Brockville

Thu, Dec 30

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

177

Carleton Place

Smiths Falls

Fri, Nov 26

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

235

Ottawa

Cornwall

Thu, Dec 30

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

178

Cornwall

Carleton Place

Sat, Nov 27

7:30 pm

Carleton Place

236

Carleton Place

Brockville

Sun, Jan 02

2:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

179

Gloucester

Kemptville

Sun, Nov 28

1:00 pm

Kemptville 1

237

Smiths Falls

Cornwall

Sun, Jan 02

2:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

180

Brockville

Smiths Falls

Sun, Nov 28

2:00 pm

Smiths Falls

238

Kemptville

Pembroke

Sun, Jan 02

7:00 pm

PMC

181

Hawkesbury

Nepean

Sun, Nov 28

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

239

Hawkesbury

Gloucester

Sun, Jan 02

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

182

Cumberland

Pembroke

Sun, Nov 28

7:00 pm

PMC

240

Ottawa

Carleton Place

Tue, Jan 04

7:30 pm

Carleton Place

183

Nepean

Cumberland

Tue, Nov 30

7:00 pm

Navan Memorial

241

Smiths Falls

Kanata

Tue, Jan 04

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

184

Pembroke

Kanata

Tue, Nov 30

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

242

Carleton Place

Nepean

Wed, Jan 05

7:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

185

Kemptville

Nepean

Wed, Dec 01

7:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

243

Hawkesbury

Ottawa

Wed, Jan 05

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

186

Cornwall

Ottawa

Wed, Dec 01

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

244

Cumberland

Cornwall

Thu, Jan 06

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

187

Carleton Place

Cornwall

Thu, Dec 02

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

245

Cornwall

Brockville

Fri, Jan 07

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

188

Kemptville

Brockville

Fri, Dec 03

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

246

Nepean

Hawkesbury

Fri, Jan 07

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

189

Cumberland

Gloucester

Fri, Dec 03

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

247

Gloucester

Kanata

Fri, Jan 07

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

190

Ottawa

Hawkesbury

Fri, Dec 03

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

248

Carleton Place

Kemptville

Fri, Jan 07

7:30 pm

Kemptville 1

191

Pembroke

Smiths Falls

Fri, Dec 03

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

249

Cumberland

Pembroke

Fri, Jan 07

7:30 pm

PMC

192

Kanata

Nepean

Sun, Dec 05

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

250

Ottawa

Smiths Falls

Fri, Jan 07

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

193

Cornwall

Carleton Place

Sun, Dec 05

3:00 pm

Carleton Place

251

Kemptville

Carleton Place

Sat, Jan 08

7:30 pm

Carleton Place

194

Ottawa

Cumberland

Sun, Dec 05

3:00 pm

Navan Memorial

252

Ottawa

Nepean

Sun, Jan 09

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

195

Brockville

Kemptville

Sun, Dec 05

7:00 pm

Kemptville 1

253

Gloucester

Cumberland

Sun, Jan 09

3:00 pm

Navan Memorial

196

Gloucester

Pembroke

Sun, Dec 05

7:00 pm

PMC

254

Brockville

Pembroke

Sun, Jan 09

7:00 pm

PMC

197

Smiths Falls

Hawkesbury

Sun, Dec 05

2:00 pm

Robert Hartley1

255

Smiths Falls

Hawkesbury

Sun, Jan 09

2:00 pm

Robert Hartley1

198

Hawkesbury

Cumberland

Tue, Dec 07

7:00 pm

Navan Memorial

256

Hawkesbury

Cumberland

Tue, Jan 11

7:00 pm

Navan Memorial

424124

# 141

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23

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Have a Great Season!

Judy & Bill Brady

2010 - 2011 Season Schedule AWAY

HOME

DATE

TIME

#

AWAY

HOME p

DATE ,

TIMEp

Ottawa

Kanata

Tue, Jan 11

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

315

Gloucester

Cumberland

Tue, Feb 08

7:00 pm

Navan Memorial

258

Kanata

Cornwall

Thu, Jan 13

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

316

Brockville

Carleton Place

Tue, Feb 08

7:30 pm

Carleton Place

259

Kanata

Brockville

Fri, Jan 14

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

317

Pembroke

Kanata

Tue, Feb 08

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

260

Gloucester

Hawkesbury

Fri, Jan 14

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

318

Smiths Falls

Ottawa

Wed, Feb 09

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

261

Ottawa

Kemptville

Fri, Jan 14

7:30 pm

Kemptville 1

319

Nepean

Cornwall

Thu, Feb 10

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

262

Pembroke

Smiths Falls

Fri, Jan 14

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

320

Pembroke

Brockville

Fri, Feb 11

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

263

Nepean

Carleton Place

Fri, Jan 14

7:45 pm

Carleton Place

321

Gloucester

Hawkesbury

Fri, Feb 11

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

264

Smiths Falls

Brockville

Sun, Jan 16

2:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

322

Cumberland

Kanata

Fri, Feb 11

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

265

Hawkesbury

Kemptville

Sun, Jan 16

2:00 pm

Kemptville 1

323

Nepean

Kemptville

Fri, Feb 11

7:30 pm

Kemptville 1

266

Gloucester

Nepean

Sun, Jan 16

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

324

Cornwall

Smiths Falls

Fri, Feb 11

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

267

Kanata

Cumberland

Sun, Jan 16

3:00 pm

Navan Memorial

325

Gloucester

Carleton Place

Sat, Feb 12

7:30 pm

Carleton Place

268

Carleton Place

Pembroke

Sun, Jan 16

7:00 pm

PMC

326

Hawkesbury

Ottawa

Sat, Feb 12

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

269

Cornwall

Kanata

Tue, Jan 18

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

327

Kemptville

Nepean

Sun, Feb 13

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

270

Carleton Place

Kemptville

Tue, Jan 18

7:30 pm

Kemptville 1

328

Kanata

Cumberland

Sun, Feb 13

3:00 pm

Navan Memorial

271

Cumberland

Ottawa

Wed, Jan 19

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

329

Brockville

Pembroke

Sun, Feb 13

7:00 pm

PMC

272

Brockville

Cornwall

Thu, Jan 20

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

330

Ottawa

Cumberland

Tue, Feb 15

7:00 pm

Navan Memorial

273

Ottawa

Brockville

Fri, Jan 21

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

331

Gloucester

Kanata

Tue, Feb 15

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

274

Nepean

Gloucester

Fri, Jan 21

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

332

Carleton Place

Hawkesbury

Wed, Feb 16

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

275

Kemptville

Hawkesbury

Fri, Jan 21

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

333

Pembroke

Ottawa

Wed, Feb 16

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

276

Cornwall

Pembroke

Fri, Jan 21

7:30 pm

PMC

334

Brockville

Cornwall

Thu, Feb 17

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

277

Cumberland

Smiths Falls

Fri, Jan 21

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

335

Cornwall

Brockville

Fri, Feb 18

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

278

Kanata

Carleton Place

Fri, Jan 21

7:45 pm

Carleton Place

336

Ottawa

Gloucester

Fri, Feb 18

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

279

Kanata

Nepean

Sun, Jan 23

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

337

Pembroke

Hawkesbury

Fri, Feb 18

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

280

Carleton Place

Cumberland

Sun, Jan 23

3:00 pm

Navan Memorial

338

Cumberland

Kemptville

Fri, Feb 18

7:30 pm

Kemptville 1

281

Brockville

Gloucester

Sun, Jan 23

3:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

282

Smiths Falls

Kemptville

Sun, Jan 23

7:00 pm

Kemptville 1

339 340

Kanata Kanata

Smiths Falls Carleton Place

Fri, Feb 18 Sat, Feb 19

7:30 pm 7:30 pm

Smiths Falls Carleton Place

283

Hawkesbury

Pembroke

Sun, Jan 23

7:00 pm

PMC

341

Smiths Falls

Brockville

Sun, Feb 20

2:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

284

Cornwall

Cumberland

Tue, Jan 25

7:00 pm

Navan Memorial

342

Cumberland

Nepean

Sun, Feb 20

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

285

Brockville

Kanata

Tue, Jan 25

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

343

Ottawa

Pembroke

Sun, Feb 20

7:00 pm

PMC

286

Gloucester

Ottawa

Wed, Jan 26

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

344

Hawkesbury

Gloucester

Sun, Feb 20

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

287

Smiths Falls

Cornwall

Thu, Jan 27

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

345

Cumberland

Gloucester

Mon, Feb 21

4:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

288

Cumberland

Brockville

Fri, Jan 28

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

346

Cornwall

Carleton Place

Mon, Feb 21

1:30 pm

Carleton Place

289

Pembroke

Gloucester

Fri, Jan 28

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

347

Pembroke

Kemptville

Mon, Feb 21

3:30 pm

Kemptville 1

290

Carleton Place

Hawkesbury

Fri, Jan 28

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

348

Nepean

Kanata

Tue, Feb 22

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

291

Kanata

Kemptville

Fri, Jan 28

7:30 pm

Kemptville 1

349

Kemptville

Ottawa

Wed, Feb 23

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

292

Nepean

Smiths Falls

Fri, Jan 28

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

350

Pembroke

Cornwall

Thu, Feb 24

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

293

Ottawa

Cornwall

Sat, Jan 29

2:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

351

Ottawa

Brockville

Fri, Feb 25

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

294

Hawkesbury

Kemptville

Sun, Jan 30

2:00 pm

Kemptville 1

352

Nepean

Gloucester

Fri, Feb 25

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

295

Brockville

Nepean

Sun, Jan 30

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

353

Kanata

Hawkesbury

Fri, Feb 25

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

296

Ottawa

Carleton Place

Sun, Jan 30

3:00 pm

Carleton Place

354

Kemptville

Smiths Falls

Fri, Feb 25

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

297

Smiths Falls

Cumberland

Sun, Jan 30

3:00 pm

Navan Memorial

355

Hawkesbury

Cornwall

Sat, Feb 26

2:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

298

Cornwall

Gloucester

Sun, Jan 30

3:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

356

Pembroke

Carleton Place

Sat, Feb 26

7:30 pm

Carleton Place

299

Kanata

Pembroke

Sun, Jan 30

7:00 pm

PMC

357

Cumberland

Ottawa

Sat, Feb 26

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

300

Nepean

Cumberland

Tue, Feb 01

7:00 pm

Navan Memorial

358

Kemptville

Cumberland

Sun, Feb 27

3:00 pm

Navan Memorial

301

Kemptville

Kanata

Tue, Feb 01

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

359

Gloucester

Pembroke

Sun, Feb 27

7:00 pm

PMC

302

Nepean

Ottawa

Wed, Feb 02

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

360

Kemptville

Carleton Place

Tue, Mar 01

7:30 pm

Carleton Place

303

Smiths Falls

Pembroke

Wed, Feb 02

7:30 pm

PMC

361

Hawkesbury

Kanata

Tue, Mar 01

7:30 pm

Kanata R.C

304

Kemptville

Cornwall

Thu, Feb 03

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

362

Pembroke

Nepean

Wed, Mar 02

7:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

305

Nepean

Brockville

Fri, Feb 04

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

363

Brockville

Ottawa

Wed, Mar 02

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

306

Kanata

Gloucester

Fri, Feb 04

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

364

Cumberland

Cornwall

Thu, Mar 03

7:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

307

Cornwall

Hawkesbury

Fri, Feb 04

7:30 pm

Robert Hartley1

365

Carleton Place

Brockville

Fri, Mar 04

7:30 pm

Brockville M.C.

308

Ottawa

Kemptville

Fri, Feb 04

7:30 pm

Kemptville 1

366

Kemptville

Gloucester

Fri, Mar 04

7:30 pm

Earl Armstrong

309

Cumberland

Pembroke

Fri, Feb 04

7:30 pm

PMC

367

Nepean

Pembroke

Fri, Mar 04

7:30 pm

PMC

310

Carleton Place

Smiths Falls

Fri, Feb 04

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

368

Hawkesbury

Smiths Falls

Fri, Mar 04

7:30 pm

Smiths Falls

311

Smiths Falls

Carleton Place

Sat, Feb 05

7:30 pm

Carleton Place

369

Gloucester

Cornwall

Sat, Mar 05

2:30 pm

Ed Lumley Arena

312

Kanata

Ottawa

Sat, Feb 05

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

370

Hawkesbury

Carleton Place

Sat, Mar 05

3:30 pm

Carleton Place

313

Brockville

Kemptville

Sun, Feb 06

1:00 pm

Kemptville 1

371

Nepean

Ottawa

Sat, Mar 05

7:30 pm

JimDurrellP

314

Hawkesbury

Nepean

Sun, Feb 06

2:30 pm

Nsplx - Yzerman

372

Brockville

Hawkesbury

Sun, Mar 06

7:00 pm

Robert Hartley1

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Community

Christmas ‘bazaar season’ opens mid November

Contact us at: 1702 9th Line Beckwith RR#2, Carleton Place, ON • K7C 3P2 General Inquiries: 613-257-1539 or 1-800-535-4532 (613 area code)

leton Place on Nov. 20. The bazaar is from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Zion-Memorial United Church (37 Franklin St.), right across from the Carleton Place library. It will include a bake table, a mini boutique, books and a lunch. The Beckwith Christmas Craft Fair takes place on Nov. 27, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in Beckwith Public School’s gymnasium. The Lanark Country Food Bank will be accepting donations at this fair.

Sam Cooley / Canadian Gazette Sam Cooley / Canadian Gazette

Valerie Agar of Perth can see Christmas coming through one of her festively decorated wreaths at the Christmas in the Valley Craft Show

Public Works: 613-257-1810 or 1-800-535-4534 (613 area code)

cmoyle@twp.beckwith.on.ca

SCHEDULED MEETING DATES 2010 The Meeting Dates are as follows: Recreation Public Works Finance Planning EDC

Reeve Richard Kidd Councillor Ross Trimble Councillor Faye Campbell Councillor Brian Dowdall Deputy-Reeve Sharon Mousseau

It’s what we do with what we know.

Detailed agendas for meetings are available for review on the Township website at www.twp.beckwith.on.ca or at the Township Office 24 hours prior to the meeting

BECKWITH TOWNSHIP REMEMBRANCE DAY CEREMONY You’re invited to join us Thursday, November 11th, 2010 - 1:00 P.M. at Beckwith Park, 1319 9th Line Beckwith HST Information Session The Lanark County Federation of Agriculture in partnership with the Township of Beckwith is hosting a HST Information Session, presented by Revenue Canada. Thursday November 18th, 2010, 8:00 p.m. at Beckwith Township Council Chambers, 1702 9th Line Beckwith

Good advertising just doesn’t happen. It takes a combination of skill, determination, knowledge and a strong relevant product to reach any desired audience – your customers. Carla Sheedy and Jamie RaeGomes, account representatives for the Canadian Gazette, have infectious enthusiasm and a strong desire to help you reach your potential customers. You can be assured of competent advertising advice and creativity. Whether you are a small family run business in the Almonte and Carleton Place area, or a larger regionally focused business, Carla and Jamie can help you.

Topics Include: • Tax status of supplies (including zero-rating) • Real property • GST/HST registration and the small supplier requirements • Remitting the GST/HST • Recovering the GST/HST • Exempt supply — If a particular supply does not fall within an exemption set out in the legislation, it is subject to the GST/HST. • Recapture of ITCs • HST transitional rules • Publications

As keen champions of local businesses – the Canadian Gazette after all is a long-standing local business – and community initiatives, Carla and Jamie can help you get the results you want. In the end, it’s what they do and what they know that matters.

This information session is open to all members of the public. PRIVATE ROADS GRANTS The Council of the Township of Beckwith is inviting Private Road Associations or delegated individuals who reside on a private road where there is no formal association to apply for a grant to assist with improvements and maintenance of private roads. Additional information and application forms are available at the Municipal Office or may be obtained by visiting the Township’s website at : www.twp.beckwith.on.ca. Completed applications must be received by the Chief Administrative Officer before December 31st, 2010. Additional information on the Private Roads Grant Program may be obtained by contacting Cynthia Moyle, CAO.

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Canadian Gazette Carleton Plac e • Almonte

Year 145,

HEAVY WO RKLOAD

Issue 35

Proudly servin g

the comm unities of

Council to co nsider signalized lig hts for crosswalk s

Stimulus with usual projects coupled maintenan keeping Carle ce is works depar ton Place’s publi c they try to tment hopping as workload. stay on top of the 7

Carleton Place,

September 23,

Mississippi Mills

2010 | 48

Pages

525 High Stree t, Carle (613) 257-5 ton Place 921

OPEN SUNDAY

and Beckw ith since 1867

yourottawa region.com

PATRICIA LONE

RGAN patricia.lone rgan@metro land.com

CARLETON

PLACE – Place migh The tesy cross t install signalized Town of Carleton walks on lights at Bridg The decisi the couron to include Street. upgrade e considerat in the 2011 after an ion of the area reside budget deliberation safety of nt raised s came Runners the conce According courtesy crosswalks rns about the and Almo from Carleton Place nte hit the . dicated he to a staff repor on Sunday pavement t, feels the and Mond gerou current Gregory Wolfe inebrate the ay to cels. Children and adole crosswalks are danto read the anniversarTerry Fox Run’s 30th scents are warning y. of-way, while that vehic unlikely les have 14 regul the road the rightmark ar cross are not prom walk. The signsings suggest it is Katie Mulliga a n / Canadi The Carle crosswalks inent to drivers currently in place an Gazette ton Place and lighti is High Schoo The parki poor. ng at the giate Institute on l Bears’ Friday, Sept. artificial pose a safetyng spaces next to turf field. 17 for the senior football team the cross problem Renfr seaso the poten walks also 14-0. For more tial to obscu because parke photos and ew retur ned to the n opener, held hosted Renfrew from drive Colleat Beckw full story, field as a re any waiti d cars have ith Park’ rs. strong team, turn to page ng pedes Wolfe offere trian 11. beating the s new d two sugge Bears cording stions to to counc town improa staff report. He recommend il, acKatie ing flashin ve the existing crossw Mulli ed the gan g lights on ing for each signposts, alks by installkatie.mulligan providing spaces imme crosswalk, and ing signs @metroland. lightremoving is about com BECKWITH boards, nails He also diately adjacent parking $500, inclu – Beckw Campbell ding the and other courtesy recommended theto the crosswalks ith Coun them rema woke mater . crosswalks . up town in upright Faye ial to help to an unple right-of-wa into a regul convert the prise on Sunday during windy asant sur- A police report y with user-o morn ar pedes The was filed Staff noted Since she After going perat trian muni councillor, whoing. on Sept. 19. days. the court ed traffic lights five years installed is running cipal electi she has beenrealized the signs a sign of . esy without turtle hatch in the were checking recognizedbecause councillorscrosswalks were tion signs were on, said all of his home ings at ditches, dumpgone, her elec- and other spots stolen either near the crosswalk, urday night felt a legall election sightlines Mississipp River, area later on Sat- tossed in the complete or signs have sters i resident “They were early on Sunda with cleary accommodaand illuminated been finally found Ron Cheek Campbell past. y morning. signs, could not just ted. taken away, said his foot steps five tiny turtle not be ” she said ripped down, but stay positive and she is doing her s on election signs . best of her brigh not to let drag her down. the incide to 38 t red According . See CROS nt “Som to Camp eone is SWALKS, 10 smaller really afraid page 3 signs and bell’s count, about might win,” that missing. she said. be a threa The estim two large ones “And that I just t to are ated cost I must of the miss- steal my signs them. Why else would ?” they

TERRY FOX

BACK ON THE FIELD

WE ARE LOCAL.

Councillor left empty

handed after sign

theft

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Monday November 15th Tuesday November 16th Tuesday November 16th Monday November 22nd Monday November 29th

Madison Barr shows off her wood carving Christmas ornaments during the Christmas in the Valley Craft Show on Friday, Nov. 5, at the Almonte and District Community Centre.

389744

It may not be Christmas season to those not in the advertising business, but as one church volunteer said, “it’s bazaar season!” The snow has fallen sooner than most expected, and what better way to enjoy it than to embrace the upcoming holiday season by browsing the many Christmas bazaars set up around Carleton Place, Beckwith and Mississippi Mills. The Pakenham Christmas Craft Show is taking place in the upper hall of the Stewart Community Centre, (112 McFarlane St.), on both Saturday, Nov. 13 and the following Sunday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Bonnie Hawkins of the Mississippi Mills recreation and culture department said there would be a wide array of different crafts and homemade prod-

ucts with 26 tables and 24 different vendors. Stained glass, jewelry, woodwork, Tupperware, ornaments, beeswax candles and photography are among some of the things available at this bazaar, as well as baked goods. On the same day in Carleton Place, St. James Anglican Church is hosting their annual Snowflake Bazaar from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. “This is our biggest event of the year,” said Jane Chamney of St. James. Chamney said hundreds of people have attended the craft shows in the past. At this bazaar, there are several raffles of artisan’s work, as well as a table for new and gently used table linens. There is also a soup lunch at around noon at the Snowflake Bazaar. The following weekend, there is a Christmas Bazaar and Luncheon at the Zion Memorial United Church in Car-

406353

SAM COOLEY sam.Cooley@metroland.com

425547

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

24


Community News

25 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Nevil Hunt / Canadian Gazette

LOSS ON THE HOME ICE

Nevil Hunt / Canadian Gazette

CANADIANS TAKE DOWN HAWKS Carleton Place forward Richard Stethem, centre, has Hawkesbury goalie Dylan BrindAmour beaten, but ended up shooting just wide during a goalmouth scramble on Sunday afternoon at the Carleton Place Arena. The visiting Hawks opened up a 2-0 lead before the Canadians stormed back with four goals in the second period, helping Carleton Place to a 5-3 win. The third period was ugly, with 116 minutes in penalties for fighting. 423453-44-10

423464-44-10

Almonte Thunder goalie Morgan Barr robs Perth’s Jared Havelock during Saturday night’s Jr. B game at the Almonte Community Centre Arena. Barr couldn’t stop every puck; he was replaced after allowing six goals on 54 Perth shots. The Blue Wings managed 72 shots on the Thunder net as they took a 6-2 victory. Almonte hosts Shawville on Saturday at 7:30 p.m.

My sincerest appreciation and thanks to the residents of Carleton Place who supported me through all aspects of my campaign for a second term on Carleton Place Town Council. Being reelected is the ultimate endorsement of ones ability. Thank you Jerry Flynn 426340

Thank You Residents of Mississippi Mills

426198

425579-44-10

Mayor John Levi


26 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Sports and Recreation 425313

$449,900 from $469,900. Dramatic, natural privacy at Bennett Lake Estates, nr Perth: 3.66 acres, tall pines, excellent 190’ waterfront. Quality 3+1bdr, 2bthr home. Immaculate, bright & roomy open-plan: cathedral ceiling, FP, very wellinsulated. Big glass-sided deck, scrprch, kids’ bunk rm, boat/70HP, paddleboat, canoe, large dock. Sweeping lake views. Move in & enjoy. Janice Hastie-Waugh 613-283-5435. Vicki Behn-Belland 613-257-8856.

# LS 8 M 299 77 # LS 2 M 392 77 # LS 4 M 626 76 # LS 0 M 902 75 # LS 8 M 190 77

426195

NEW LISTING $189,900. Desirable Devil Lake, 15 minutes to Westport. 3 bedroom, 3 season cottage with 165’ beautiful, clean, shared waterfront. Sandy beach and flat rocks. Large windows with sweeping lake view. Very nice, level site; tall, majestic pines. West-facing, gorgeous sunsets. Janice Hastie-Waugh 613-283-5435.

NEW LISTING $69,900. Nature lover’s getaway: level 1.8 acre building lot with 200’ frontage on McNeils Lake, across from Buckshot Lake, near Plevna. Small, quiet lake with good fishing. With its easy access, flat land, and graceful, tall trees, this is a great place for your cottage, year-round home, or retirement getaway. Janice Hastie-Waugh 613-283-5435.

REDUCED $10,000 $69,900 from $79,900. Private, treed vacant lot on peaceful Robb’s Lake, close to Carleton Place and Perth. 135’ frontage. Wonderful place to build your summer retreat and enjoy nature. Great for swimming, canoeing & fishing. Call today! Janice Hastie-Waugh 613-283-5435.

SOLD $139,900. South Lavant Road, Lovely Lanark Highlands, 40 min/ to Kanata: spacious 5 bdr country home or weekend retreat, built 1912, many recent updates. Great for big family. Fam rm w/stone FP, library, rec.room. HS Internet. Tall pines. Crown land at rear. A pretty, peaceful spot. Janice Hastie-Waugh 613-283-5435.

SOLD $139,900. Carleton Place. Great for first-time home buyers! 3 bedroom, 1 bathroom bungalow on Town Line Road, easy walking distance to downtown and all amenities. Rear mud room with laundry. Spacious fenced back yard plus two driveways. Janice Hastie-Waugh 613-283-5435.

Members of Rideau St. Lawrence and Ottawa Real Estate Boards

Desmond Devoy / Canadian Gazette

A member of the Carleton Place High School senior volleyball team sets up a serve against Notre Dame High School on Nov. 5. NDHS beat CPHS 3 to 0.

Having the Flu? Or getting the Flu every year? Can be quite annoying to say the least. We treat for the actual Flu and it’s individual symptoms – prepare yourself! We also offer a FREE Homeopathic Flu Prophylaxis to the public…no needles necessary and it’s natural, safe and effective!

Manuela Mueller-Code DMH, DynBC, DHHP Doctor of Medical Heilkunst & Dyn Blood Analysis

HAHNEMANN CENTRE FOR HEILKUNST 946 MILL RIDGE ROAD ARNPRIOR, ON K7S 3G8

Phone: 613-623-8804

Ontario Land Surveyor

613-253-6000

143 High Street, Carleton Place NEW LISTINGS

111 Beckwith St. E. Perth

- $165,000. – Well maintained 2 br. home features C/A, newer furnace, garage, walking distance to downtown & schools in Heritage Perth. Great lot with mature trees. www.yourperthreal estateagent.ca Al Hearty

113 Beckwith St. E. Perth

– $65,000. – Build your own dream home on this in town 52’ x 100’ level lot with mature maple trees. Walking distance to downtown & schools in Heritage Perth. www.yourperthrealestateagent.ca Al Hearty

Toll Free: 866-361-2435

BROKERAGE INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED

Fax: 613-267-2008 www.royallepage.ca www.royallepageperth.com

33 Wilson Street West, Perth OPEN HOUSES Saturday, Nov. 13 11 - 12:30 p.m. 9 Welland St. Perth, $209,900 Randy Cavanagh www.perthreal estateguy.ca Saturday, Nov. 13 1 - 2:30 p.m. 20 Grant St. – $152,900. Randy Cavanagh www.perthreal estateguy.ca

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G.A. SMITH SURVEYING LTD.

Office: 613-267-2435

Gale Real Estate

Sam Cooley / Canadian Gazette

A member of the Notre Dame Catholic High School senior boys volleyball team leaps up to tap the ball into the airspace of Carleton Place High School team. NDHS beat CPHS 3 to 0 on Nov. 5.

406238

# LS 7 M 465 77

REDUCED $20,000

**Broker *Sales Representatives

Andrew Snook / Canadian Gazette

A player from the Almonte and District High School senior girls basketball team tries to stop the advance of a player from Perth and District Collegiate Institute during the semifinals. PDCI moved on to the finals, beating Almonte 58-21 on Nov. 4.

Andrew Snook / Canadian Gazette

A member of the Almonte and District High School senior girls’ team scans the court before firing the ball during a semifinal game against Perth and District Collegiate Institute on Nov. 4.


27 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

2 Wilson St. E., Perth

613-264-0123 1-800-552-7242 e-mail: info@ColdwellBankerPerth.com

www.ColdwellBankerPerth.com NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

IN TOWN

120 DRUMMOND ST. E, PERTH $179,000 3 bedroom home with hardwood floors upstairs, eat-in kitchen, separate dining room, large family room with fireplace and terrace doors to the large, fenced backyard and gardens. Great utility basement with laundry and workshop. CALL or EMAIL Julia Scotland 613-328-3635 julia- scotland@coldwellbanker.ca.

507 DALHOUSIE CONCESSION 9A - $229,000 If you’re looking for land, trees, privacy, water, perennial gardens, garage and a delightful cozy home - look no further. This sweet 7 acre property has a delightful 3 bedroom home with upstairs loft, two lower bedrooms, vaulted ceilings, pine floors, cozy woodstove with lovely stone surround, main floor 4 pc bath and laundry in a private surrounding on Barber Lake, 20 minutes to Perth. CALL or EMAIL Julia Scotland 613-328-3635 • julia-scotland@ coldwellbanker.ca

$185,900 - RIVERSIDE CONDO IN TAY TERRACES - just a charming unit with neutral décor. Den off the kitchen, spacious 24 foot living/dining area with awesome views of the Tay River. Large master with dressing room. $185,900. MLS #769506.

FOR RENT

WATERFRONT

HUNTINGDON GREEN - spacious 2 bedroom, 2 bath, ground floor! Indoor parking. $1,200 plus utilities. Call Barbara Shepherd, cell – 613 326-1361

BLACK LAKE - $189,000 – This is an AMAZING price for a 2 bedroom, open concept, cottage with 115 feet on beautiful Black Lake, almost 250 feet deep. Large master bedroom, screened-in porch. Great access on township maintained road. MLS#760447. Call Barbara Shepherd, Cell 613-326-1361

IN TOWN

Call Barbara Shepherd, cell – 613 326-1361

INCOME PROPERTY - $186,500 – 2, 3 bedroom units with great backyard, good income, separate driveways on Brock St. MLS# 797430 Call Barbara Shepherd, cell: 613 326-1361

www.ColdwellBankerPerth.com

If You‛re Selling A House

WATERFRONT ATTENTION GROUPS AND LARGE FAMILIES! RIVERFRONT ESTATE/ RETREAT - 100 ACRES – 9 bedrooms, 7+ baths – 5 MINUTES TO PERTH. Severance potential, perfect for large or extended families or groups! Indoor Pool! AMAZING! $709,000. www.1011ChristieLake.com Call Barbara Shepherd, cell: 613 326-1361

WATERFRONT

WATERFRONT

$269,900 - CROSBY LAKE - Mmmm – lovely cedar aroma! Meticulously maintained, charming cedar 2 bedroom cottage plus sweet sleeping cabin. Great swimming! Clean spring-fed lake close to Perth and Westport! MLS #769020

WONDERFUL WATERFRONT! - Affordable 2 bedroom cottage, close to the water on level lot with 120 feet of sandy beach on Patterson Lake. New deck and other updates. $189,000 Call Barbara Shepherd, Cell 613-326-1361

Would You Rather Have Nibbles Or Bites? Have a question about what’s happening locally in the Real Estate Market? Call COLDWELL BANKER SETTLEMENT REALTY ... Your Source For Local Information

Call Barbara Shepherd, Cell 613-326-1361

613-264-0123

www.ColdwellBankerPerth.com ACREAGE

23 Acres - Off Station Rd. on Stones Rd. $24,500 7.5 Acres - On County Rd. #8 near Watsons Crs. $34,900 12 Acres - On Upper 4th Conc. of Bathurst. $45,000 27 Acres - On Upper 4th Conc. of Bathurst. $65,000 Call Joanne Bennell for more details, 613-264-0505 * Sales Representative

** Broker

*** Broker of Record

425889

LLY TA TO

E VAT PRI


November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

28

Carleton Place Drugmart Inc. 47 Lansdowne Ave. 613-257-1414 Open 7 Days a Week 426337

HERITAGE WAY REALTY BROKERAGE Independently owned and operated

Carleton Place 613-253-3175 Almonte 613-256-5677

Honouring Our Veterans

www.coldwellbankerhomes.ca

Full service postal outlet Tel/Fax 613•257•8115

426332

426319

Diamond Winner Best Retirement Living

Best Rates in the Valley

CARLETON PLACE, ONTARIO

403389

mississippimills.ca

3131 Old Perth Rd. Almonte

REMEMBER OUR FALLEN HEROES

613-256-2064

Peter Porteous

Owner/Operator

24 HOUR TOWING FREE AUTO RECYCLING Cell: 613-797-2315 Pager: 613-560-9042 Fax & Shop: 613-253-4604 w w w. a l l p u r p o s e . 4 - y o u . c a

403390

407160

402662

BRENT DEVLIN PHONE: 613-253-9222 Owner/Operator PAGER: 613-780-9532

ALL PURPOSE TOWING & AUTO SALES

The Royal Canadian Legion

N E W I N S TA L L AT I O N S • R E PA I R S • S E R V I C E

Carleton Place, ON No. 192 Branch 177 George Street, P.O. Box 248 Carleton Place, ON K7C 1Z4

Free Estimates 410911

375635

25 Bates Drive, Carleton Place, ON K7C 4J8


29 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Lest We Forget In Flanders Fields In Flanders fields the poppies blow Between the crosses, row on row That mark our place; and in the sky The larks, still bravely singing, fl y Scarce heard amid the guns below. We are the Dead. Short days ago We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow, Loved and were loved, and now we lie In Flanders fields. Take up our quarrel with the foe: To you from failing hands we throw The torch; be yours to hold it high. If ye break faith with us who die We shall not sleep, though poppies grow In Flanders fields. - John McCrae

“Call Us 1st” 24 Lansdowne Ave. Carleton Place

“A Community Tradition since 1875”

613-253-3300

19 McArthur Ave, Carleton Place 613-257-3113 • wwwbarkerfh.com

www.welcomingyouhome.ca 403401

404025

Independently Owned and Operated, Brokerage

Our deepest gratitude to those serving our countRy in past & present 22 Lake Ave E. Carleton Place Ont.

257-1197

www.valleydesignco.com

Carleton Place & District Civitan Club

The Royal Canadian Legion Branch 240 Almonte “Serving you since 1932”

403406 426445

We Remember Tel. 613-256-2142 Fax 613-256-8458

LEST WE FORGET

7 Allen Street Carleton Place

426444

146906

R. A. SULPHER

Carleton Place • Almonte

Canadian Gazette Proudly serving the communities of Carleton Place, Mississippi Mills and Beckwith since 1867

359 Ottawa St., Almonte

613-256-1149 (Fax)

613-256-7574

426338

INSURANCE BROKERS LTD.

DON’T TAKE PEACE FOR GRANTED

Lest we forget Carla Sheedy & Jamie-Rae Gomes

613-257-1303

426339

GALE REAL ESTATE


November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

30

Desmond Devoy / Canadian Gazette

Ray MacLaren, owner of the Carleton Place Giant Tiger store, left, and Dr. Sean Murphy, hold a box of hats and mittens to kick off the collection campaign.

Hats, mittens collection kicks off DESMOND DEVOY

425927

taking needles to thread over the summer to be ready for the Christmas rush. desmond.devoy@metroland.com “We’re also accepting financial donaCARLETON PLACE – Ray MacLaren fi- tions,” said Dr. Murphy, referring to their nally has a place he can put all unwanted, office at 3 Costello Dr. While the main thrust of the drive at unsellable Toronto Maple Leafs hats and Murphy’s offices is for warm clothing, fimittens. The warm woolies went to a better nancial donations go a long way to roundplace, and towards a higher purpose, ing out the rest of the baskets that are when the owner of Carleton Place’s Giant given to families in need during the holiTiger store made a donation – including day season. “We buy all of the food,” said Angel the white and blue hats and mitts – to help kick off a drive at the office of Dr. Sean Tree organizer Wayne Drummond, who added that, last year, his group helped out Murphy on Nov. 3. “I couldn’t give it away last year,” Ma- 310 families. Amongst that number, he cLaren joked of the Leafs gear that he estimates that there were about 600 chilwas now, well, giving away, albeit to a dren and 800 adults who needed a helping good cause. Murphy thanked MacLaren hand. In 2009, Drummond also purchased, at for the gifts, joking that the Leafs gear could be put to good use to stoke the office cost, between 300 and 325 turkeys from the Beckwith Butcher. fireplace. “It’s not cheap,” Drummond said. “We’ve done this for five years,” said He also noted that members of the CiMurphy, of collecting the winter items. “Five years ago, people were coming and vitan Club will be accepting monetary dosaying that there were a lot of people in nations during the Carleton Place Santa Carleton Place without hats and mittens.” Claus Parade on Saturday, Nov. 27. The baskets will be put together on Dec. They then decided to get behind the An13 this year, and Drummond encourages gel Tree campaign. “It’s a great vehicle to get them (hats those in need to call in before Dec. 11. Not everyone makes the deadline, but and mittens) out,” said Murphy. The knitting club at the Waterside Re- Drummond and his volunteers do their tirement Community has been a great best to help everyone. He recalled one help to the drive, with the club’s members story from last Christmas Eve. “A man came to our door and he said ‘I was told to come here, I don’t know what I can do,’” recalled Drummond. The man’s wife had Coldwell Banker Rideau Heartland Realty Ltd. left him with BROKERAGE three children, 23 Beckwith St. N., Suite 203, Lisa Brennan-Trudel and he had also Sales Representative*** Smiths Falls, ON, K7A 2B2 just lost his job. An Independently Owned and Operated Member Broker of Coldwell Banker Affiliates of Canada 613-283-7788 ext. 27 “He thought OPEN HOUSE QUICK POSSESSION he could make it. He couldn’t.” Even at that late hour, Drummond saw to it that the man would be able to celebrate Christmas with Saturday, Nov. 13 • 1-2:30 p.m. a proper break32 Roosevelt Dr. fast and dinner 23 McEwen Ave., Smiths Falls Quick possession available Upgrades: kitchen, bathroom, furnace, flooring. with his family ® ® $112,900 • MLS 772667 $169,500 • MLS 762850 the next day. 426026

www.rideauheartland.com


31 Canadian Gazette - November 11, 2010

LOOK ONLINE @ yourottawaregion.com

Call Email

1.877.298.8288 classifieds@yourottawaregion.com

DEADLINE: TUESDAY AT 9AM.

SAVE UP TO $400 ON YOUR CAR INSURANCE. Good driving record? Call Grey Power today at 1-866-4240675 for a no-obligation quote. Additional discounts available. Open weekends.

FOR SALE

#1A STEEL BUILDINGS SALE! Save up to 60% on your new garage shop, warehouse or storage building. Six different colours available! 40-year warranty! Free shipping for the first 20 callers! 1-800-4572206. www.crownsteel buildings.ca

FOR SALE

SCOOTER SPECIAL 25% Off Select Models Buy/sell Stair lifts, Porch lifts, Scooters, Bath lifts, Hospital beds, etc. Call SILVER CROSS, 613-2313549. TREADMILL Weslo Cadence 400CS - 2hp motor (between 0-10 miles/ hour). Power incline, comfort Cell cushioning. Heartrate sensor. 3 window console - time, pulse, distance, and speed in miles/hour. Calorieburning display also showing. Safety clip. Space Saver fold-up design. Asking $200 o.b.o. Please call 613-2216225 or email dan ny. b o i s c l a i r @ m e t ro land.com (days); call 613 - 2 8 4 - 10 31 (nights).

VEHICLES

’91 Volkswagen Passat GLS Sedan Auto, 16v, 330,000km, alpine white, textured fender flares, syncro rims & 6-spoke Mk3 rims w/winters. Pwr windows/sunroof, heated seats/mirrors/washer nozzles. Lther interior, black suede headliner. Many extras: ABT grill, tinted windows, Hella rear lights, Jetex exhaust, Neuspeed chip & more. $2000 obo. Call Jess 613-614-2442 for more info (Ottawa Ont.)

HOT TUB (spa) covers. Best price, best quality. All shapes and colours available. Call 1-866-652-6837. www. thecoverguy.ca

BRIGHT, CLEAN 3 bedroom townhouse available to rent in Dec. 1 in Carleton Place. Family-oriented neighbourhood, finished HUNTING basement and fenced backyard. $950 plus utilities. 613-253HUNTER SAFETY Ca- 0630. nadian Firearms Course. Courses and exams held throughout CARLETON PLACE 2 the year. Free course if bedroom duplex. Front you organize a group; deck, side yard, parkexams available. Wen- ing and Jacuzzi tub. da Cochran, 613-256- Suitable for seniors and mature adults. No pets, 2409. non-smokers, references required. $850/month PAUL SEVIGNY & plus utilities. First and SONS TAXIDERMY last required. 613-257613-624-5787 1136. Complete taxidermy, big game shoulder mounts, rugs, turkeys, CARLETON PLACE, sinfish, birds, full body, ex- gle house, two bedotics, replicas and ant- room, garage, air, gas FIREWOOD lers. Over 25 years’ ex- heat. Available Dec. 1 with first month signing perience. bonus. Call 613-2561478. FIREWOOD for sale. Maple, oak and beech HOUSES cut in March of 2009, TOWNHOUSE, FOR SALE free delivery in local CARLETON PLACE. 2 area. Minimum order bedrooms and loft, 2 required. 613-257- TIMESHARE CANCEL. bathrooms. Private yard Were you misled when 5095. you purchased a time- and parking on site. share? Get out NOW Full basement. New with contract cancella- appliances. Available GERRY BLAIR tion! Stop paying mort- Dec 1/2010. Call Terry, & SON 613-913-9745. Dry firewood - ALL gage and maintenance. HARDWOOD. Cut, 100% money back guaranteed. 1-888split and delivered. 816--7128, x-6868, or 613-259-2723 702-527-6868.

1 bedroom, recently renovated, second floor, all inclusive, $825/month. First and last. Bridge Street in Carleton Place. Call Ray, 613-725-7795 CARLETON PLACE: 2 (days) or 613-253bedroom second-floor 1311 (evenings). apartment. Newly renovated, large porch and yard, no pets, first and AVAILABLE IN ALlast required. $850/ MONTE, Dec. 1. 2 bedmonth plus hydro. room apartment, stove and fridge included, enJeff, 613-858-8092. suite storage room with washer/dryer hook-up, CARLETON PLACE: 1 private balcony. 613bedroom, $620/month 256-1582. plus utilities. Quiet, secure building overlooking park and river. CHILD CARE (Parking/laundry included.) Available Dec. 1. References required. Please call John, 613- EXPERIENCED CHILDCARE provider, 20 253-7068. years, has full/part-time spaces, Sarah Street, CARLETON PLACE: 1 Carleton Place, fenced bedroom, $700/month yard, central air, block plus utilities. Available to St. Mary’s/Caldwell Nov. 15. 613-257- schools. Heather, 6132087. 253-1784. Carleton Place: 2 bedroom condo, security entry. Senior oriented. Sun room, 3 appliances, living room, dining room, fireplace, all new carpets and tiles. New paint, laundry onsite in unit negotiable. Water and hot water included. References, first and last rent. Available mid-November. 613-264-1263. LARGE 2 BEDROOM APARTMENT,available Dec. 1, rent is negotiable. Fridge/stove included. Call 613-240-8404. MUSIC, DANCE INSTRUCTIONS

WORLD-CLASS DRUMMER (of Five Man Electrical Band) is now accepting students. Private lessons, limited enrolment, free consultation. Call Steve, 613831-5029. www.steve hollingworth.ca

FULLY INSURED FREE AUTO RECYCLING

INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL SPACE

WILL PICK UP AND REMOVE ANY UNWANTED VEHICLES INCLUDING HEAVY EQUIPMENT

GIBSON PROPERTIES CL20503

We don’t offer gimmicks, we support our community. 10% of profit from recycling will go to the Carleton Place & District Hospital Foundation 613-797-2315 ALL PURPOSE TOWING & AUTO SALES www.autos4charity.ca

MORTGAGES & LOANS

$$MONEY$$. Consolidate debts, mortgages to 95%. No income, bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969, 1-800-2821169. www.mortgageontario.com

SERVICES

SEND A LOAD to the dump, cheap. Clean up clutter, garage-sale leftovers or leaf and yard waste. 613-2564613.

WILL PICK UP AND REMOVE any unwanted cars, trucks, boats, snowmobiles, lawn tractors, snowblowers, MORTGAGES etc. Cash paid for & LOANS some. Peter, All Purpose Towing, 613FREE YOURSELF FROM 797-2315, 613-560DEBT, MONEY FOR 9042. www.allpur ANY PURPOSE! DEBT pose.4-you.ca C O N S O L I DAT I O N . First, second and third mortgages, credit lines and loans up to 90% LTV. Self-em- CERTIFIED MASON ployed, mortgage or 10 years’ experitax arrears. DON’T ence, chimney rePAY FOR 1 YEAR PRO- pair and restoration, GRAM! #10171 ON- cultured stone, parging, TARIO-WIDE FINAN- repointing. Brick, block CIAL CORP. CALL 1- and stone. Small/big job 888-307-7799. www. specialist. Free estio n t a r i o - w i d e f i n a n mates. Work guaranteed. 613-250-0290. cial.com

SERVICES

Painting by Brent Reid

25 YEARS EXPERIENCE Licensed/Insured

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To Place Your Classified Ad

1-877-298-8288

VACATION PROPERTIES

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Rates starting as low as $89/night On your next Florida Vacation do not be satisfied with a hotel room when you can rent your own private Vacation home!

VEHICLES

CA$H PAID FOR SOME

JEEP OWNERS: PARTS, ACCESSORIES for Jeeps 1942-2010. Huge stock, lower prices, fast shipping. Gemini Sales, Burnaby, B.C., 604-294-2623, 604-532-9528. Shop online: www.geminisales.com.

HOUSES FOR RENT

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

LARGE 1 BEDROOM(S) APARTMENT, fridge, stove, parking. $700+, $750+. Call Barry, 613-837-7368.

CL13865

GE WASHER WHITE and Kenmore dryer (white), $245; KitchenAid fridge, side-by-side (white), $180; Kenmore range, $80. All best offer. You pick up. 613836-5584.

ARIZONA BUILDING LOTS! Full acres and more! Guaranteed financing! NO CREDIT CHECK! $0 down, $0 interest. Starting @ just $89/month USD! Close to Tucson International Airport. FREE recording at 1-800-631-8164 code 4040 or www. SunsitesLandRush. com. Offer ends 11/15/10!

2 BEDROOM BUNGALOW on large lot, 5 minutes south of Carleton Place, available Dec. 1. $800/month plus electricity. 613257-7973.

*HOT TUB (SPA) covers - best price, best quality. All shapes and colours. Call 1-866585-0056. www.the coverguy.ca WHITE CEDAR LUMBER. Decking, fencing, all dimensions, rough CHRISTMAS DECK or dressed. Timbers CHAIRS AND SNOW- and V-joints also MAN for sale. 613- available. Call Tom at 836-6637. McCann’s Forest Products, 613-628-6199 or 613-633-3911. FOR SALE: Set of 4 Toyo winter snow tires, size 245/50/R20. Purchased November 2009 and used for BUY 2010 winter season. IT. Approximately 4,000 SELL IT. km. Retailed for FIND $380/tire; sale $199/ IT. tire, total $796. Call Mike, 613-226-7934. FREE CATALOGUE: HALFORD’S LEATHER, beads, tanned furs, craft kits, butcher supplies and equipment, animal-control products. Free shipping (some restrictions). www.halford smailorder.com/800353-7864/order@ halfordsmailorder.com.

APARTMENTS FOR RENT

LOTS & LAND

Carleton Place South

U S IIT US IIS T V S T V OW A N OW AT

N

Business Park, 50 Bennett St.

1700 sq. ft., w/showroom. loading dock available, 500 + 700 sq. ft. available for future expansion, highway exposure.

257-5711

The best place to start planning your Florida Get-Away!

CL13935

INSURANCE


ATTENTION PLUS HOME CLEANING Weekly - Bi Weekly Monthly, One Time Insured & bonded Kanata to Peth, Carleton Place surrounding areas SENIORS’ DISCOUNT 613-259-2146 RELIABLE, RESPONSIBLE and thorough cleaning. Bonded and insured. Estimates and references available. Call 613-832-4941.

PUBLIC NOTICE

#1 IN PARDONS. Remove your criminal record. Express Pardons offers the FASTEST pardons, LOWEST prices, and it’s GUARANTEED. BBB accredited. FREE consultation, toll-free: 1-866416-6772. www.Ex pressPardons.com

HELP WANTED

HOMEWORKERS NEEDED!!! Full/parttime positions available - will train. Online data entry, typing work, e-mail reading, PC/clerical work, home mailers, assembling products. HURRY, SPOTS GO FAST! www.CanadianJobs FromHome.com LOCAL MANUFACTURING company is looking for an independent, well-organized individual to run busy office. The candidate will answer telephones, process orders and shipping documents, and co-ordinate trade shows and advertising. This individual will also prepare and process AP, AR, bank recs., journal entries and payroll. Previous accounting experience, MS Office and Business Vision would be an asset. Reply to Box 433, Arnprior, ON, K7S 3L9.

WORK WANTED

LOOK ONLINE @ yourottawaregion.com

CAREERS

1.877.298.8288

$$$ SECURITY GUARDS $$$ No experience needed. Full training offered. 613-228-2813. www.ironhorsegroup. com

**PLEASE BE ADVISED** There are NO refunds on classified advertising; however, we are happy to offer a credit for future classified ads, valid for LOCAL manufacturing one year, under certain company looking for circumstances. shipper/receiver/packaging individual. Send DEBT résumé to PO Box 433, CONSOLIDATION Arnprior, ON, K7S PROGRAM 3L9. We help Canadians repay debts, reduce or eliminate interest, re- NEEDED NOW: AZ gardless of your credit. DRIVERS & OWNER Steady income? You OPS. We seek profesmay qualify for instant sional, safety-minded help. Considering bank- drivers to join a leading carrier ruptcy? Call us first. 1- international 877-220-3328. Free with financial stabilconsultation. Gover- ity, competitive pay ment-approved pro- and benefits, great lanes, quality freight, on gram, BBB member. dry vans only. Brand WSIB free case assess- new trucks available. ment. No up-front fee Lease program availfor file representation. able. Call Celadon Kitchener, Over $100 million in Canada, settlements. Call toll- 1-800-332-0518.www. celadoncanada.com. free, 1-888-747-6474, quote #123. PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1,000 weekly. PERSONALS Brochures from home. 100% legit! Income is LOVE! MONEY! LIFE! guaranteed! No experi#1 psychics! 1-877- ence required. Enrol towww.national478-4410. Credit day! cards/deposit. $3.19/ work.com minute, 18+. 1-900783-3800. www.mys WORK OPPORTUNIticalconnections.ca TIES. Enjoy children? In Florida, New York, California, Boston, all COMING USA. Salary, airfare, EVENTS medical provided, plus more. Available: Spain, COIN AND Holland, summer STAMP SALE New location the camps in Italy and EngRA CENTRE - 2451 land. Teaching Korea different benefits apply. Riverside Drive Sunday, Nov. 14, Interviews in your area. 9:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. Call 1-902-422-1455 Information: 613-749- or email: scotiap@ 1847. mmacdc342@ ns.sympatico.ca. rogers.com (Buy/ Sell).

“A1” HANDYMAN WITH HALF-TON truck. Dump hauling, wood splitting, driveway sealing, moving, tree removal, eavestrough cleaning, carpentry, siding, painting, roofing, general maintenance. Call Kevin, 613-2534764.

CAREERS

classifieds@yourottawaregion.com DEADLINE: TUESDAY AT 9AM.

Production Coordinator, Scientific Programmer, Mechanical Designer/Drafting Technologist

www.royallepage.ca

Accounting Administrator

HUNT

(Permanent, Full-Time)

This large Ottawa organization is looking for an enthusiastic candidate with a can-do attitude to join our Finance and Accounting team. This is an excellent opportunity for an energetic individual who thrives in a fast-paced team environment. You will have a strong work ethic, the ability to multi-task and thrive in a dynamic team environment. This position includes the following responsibilities: • Completion of day to day accounting activities, including accounts payable, expense processing, journal entries and accounts receivable • Preparation of payrolls and related CRA remittances • Completion of bank reconciliations • Completion of regular payroll and general ledger account reconciliations Requirements: • experience with accounts payable • experience with Ontario payroll and related employment standards • minimum 3 years experience in a related accounting role • experience in a high volume, fast paced, multi-deadline environment • proficient in MS Excel • strong written and verbal communication/interpersonal skills in order to work with agents, managers and branch administrators on a daily basis • positive, professional attitude, team player with strong customer service orientation • experience working with an enterprise level comprehensive accounting and reporting software package (Lone Wolf) • experience in a real estate environment would be an asset This position offers a competitive compensation package including benefits. Please email your resume stating salary expectations and quoting position #08211022010 to hr@rlpottawa.com by November 22, 2010.

They ’re fast ... They ’re conven ient .. They ’re our on . -line classified listin gs. For details on placing or answering a cl assified ad, go to

BIRTHDAYS

Bubble Technology Industries (BTI) is a dynamic company with world-renowned expertise in the field of radiation detection. We currently have openings for the positions listed above.

Full job ads can be found in the Careers section at:

www.bubbletech.ca

CL22085

Brian, Rebecca and big sister Grace are thrilled to announce the arrival of

Rylan Robert born on August 9, 2010, weighing 8pds 14ozs.

HELP WANTED

ADULT CARRIERS NEEDED

We would like to thank Dr.Oldfield, Dr. Prevost and all the nursing staff at the Almonte General Hospital for all the excellent care they provided us with!

Looking for adult newspaper carriers to deliver local community newspapers. Door-to-door delivery once a week. Must have vehicle.

CL22077

Areas of delivery are - Ottawa east - Ottawa Central - Vanier - Orleans areas Please contact by email only. Looking for people to start as soon as possible.

well spent TIME

No collections. Top dollar paid.

well spent MONEY

Fast, Easy

Affordable!

Contact: paula.clarke@metroland.com

Classified Advertising Works For You!

CALL

1.877.298.8288 FAX

613.224.2265

carriers wanted IN CARLET

E ON PLACE AND ALMONT

Routes available in your area. Contact:

TED MURRAY 613-257-1303

IN MEMORIAM

SPLANE - In loving memory of Victor A. Splane, June 18, 1918 - November 11, 1980 (30 years) Every day, in some small way, Memories of you come our way. Though absent, you are ever near, Still missed, still loved and ever dear. Wife Pansy Daughters Judy and Jane LYLE WEIR Remembering his birthday, Nov. 13, 1924. The depths of sorrow we cannot tell Of the loss of one we loved so well And while he sleeps a peaceful sleep His memory we shall always keep. Fondly remembered, Lena, Marlene, Donnie and Murray, Adam and Ashley In memory of a great man, Alfred Kallies, Nov. 16, 2005. It’s lonely here without you, We miss you more each day, For life is not the same to us, Since you were called away, To your resting place we visit, Place flowers there with care, But no one knows our heartache, When we turn and leave you there. Forever loved and remembered by Vera, Molly, Ronnie and Edna, Gren, and Al Smith

IN MEMORIAM

In memory of Jackie Stapley, Nov. 13, 2009. IN MY HEART I thought of you with love today. But that is nothing new. I thought about you yesterday. And days before that too. I think of you in silence. I often speak your name. Now all I have is memories. And your picture in a frame. Your memory is our keepsake. With which we’ll never part. God has you in His keeping. I have you in my heart. Miss you, Lorraine In loving memory of our dear mother, Rita Noreen Newton, who passed away Nov. 12, 2007. Remembering you is easy, We do it every day. Missing you is a heartache, That never goes away. You had a smile for everyone, You had a heart of gold, You left the sweetest memories, The world could ever hold. To us you were someone special, What more is there to say, Except to wish with all our hearts, That you were here today! We all miss you, the family and grandchildren

Time changes many things but love and memory ever clings. CL20094

HOUSE CLEANING

Cl22064

Canadian Gazette - November 11, 2010

32

A booklet of commemorative verses is available for viewing at our office to help you get through this difficult time.

edward.murray@metroland.com

yourclassifieds .ca

or call 1.877.2

98.8288

1-877-298-8288 classifieds@yourottawaregion.com ottawa region

Book your recruitment ad today & receive 15 days on workopolis for only $130* Call 1-877-298-8288 *when you advertise in this newspaper

You may also download a copy at www.communitynews.ca/memoriam


33 Canadian Gazette - November 11, 2010

LOOK ONLINE @ yourottawaregion.com

Call Email

1.877.298.8288 classifieds@yourottawaregion.com

DEADLINE: TUESDAY AT 9AM. IN MEMORIAM

DEATHS

NOVEMBER

Just inside the main entrance of the C.R. Gamble Funeral Home is a book of remembrance. Each day we turn a page in the book. The names of those we have served are inscribed on that date along with the year in which they passed away. It is our way of honouring and remembering a life that was lived. It is also our

way of saying “thank you” to the many families who have shown confidence in us since we came to Almonte in 1973. Some families are unable to visit this book on the anniversary of the death of those they love. For this reason we are proud to publish these names weekly as our way of saying...“We Remember”.

11th 1979 - Wilson, William Scott 1988 - Van Dusen, Gordon Richard 2008 - Ayotte, Shawn Ronald

2000 - D’Aoust, Rollande Marie 2005 - Phillips, John Mervyn 2009 - Bellamy, Margaret Isabell

12th 1995 - Wark, Ivan Virgin 2000 - Wark, Melville Lewis 2000 - Steele, Mamie 2001 - MacDonald, John Joseph E. “Jack” 2009 - Faust, Georgette Isabelle 13th 1983 - Washburn, Durward “Slip” 1992 - Boal, Marion Jeanette 14th 1973 - Hinchberger, Maude 1985 - More, Elizabeth “Betty” 1989 - Gilmour, Florence Kathleen 1996 - Crites, Donald Robert

DEATHS

15th 1973 - Metcalfe, Henry R. “Harry” 1989 - Hill, Clifford Merrill 2007 - Rivington, Diana Joan 2007 - Vaughan, James Gerald 2009 - Prosser, Pauline Caroline

Jeffrey Rickatson (Died October 31, 2010)

Rickatson, Jeffrey March 24, 1918 – October 31, 2010

16th 1980 - Jones, Robert Lorne 1986 - Goodfellow, John Victor “Vic” 2003 - McIntosh, Alice Elizabeth 2007 - Plouffe, Ronald Omer 17th 1990 - Penna, Efimia Angela 1990 - Leach, Daniel Lorne 2008 - Burnette, Loretta Annie

C.R. Gamble Funeral Home & Chapel Inc.

Almonte, Ontario 613-256-3313

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Peacefully at the Almonte General Hospital following a brief battle with cancer, on Sunday October 31, 2010, at the age of 92. Pre-deceased by his wife Betty, and long time companion Alice. Survived by his daughters Susan (Charlie), Jennifer (Patrick), Christine (Bob), Linda (Mick), Lesley (Trevor), his son Tony, and his many grandchildren and greatgrandchildren. Also by his extended family in Carleton Place, Peter, Cathy, Carly and Angus, and his loving partner Isabel. Jeff was a husband, father, master toolmaker, soldier, teacher, marksman, and an artist. He was a gentleman who enriched all of our lives for the period of time that he walked the streets of our small town. “I think I have had an incredible life: fantastic, passionate love, madness, craziness, sadness - all to the extreme.”

The Funeral Friends may called at the Alan R. Barker Funeral Home, 19 McArthur Ave., Carleton Place, on Thursday November 4, 2010 for visitation only from 2 to 4 p.m. Inurnment later at Capital Memorial Gardens.

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O’Toole, H. Paschal

MERRITHEW, Maj. (Ret’d)

Of Almonte, Ontario, Canada; born Ballineen, Co. Cork, Ireland. Paschal passed away peacefully at Almonte General Hospital on Friday November 5, 2010 at the age of 78. He is survived by his 3 sons, John (Marie), Gavin (Shelley) and Hugh, his grandchildren Kelsey, Landon and Luke James and his brothers Nicholas, Kevin and Finbarr and is predeceased by his brother Jack. After a successful career in professional soccer as a goalkeeper with Cork Athletic in Ireland, he emigrated to Canada in 1957 where he joined the public service. He held several senior posts including Regional Director with the National Film Board for Atlantic Canada, Communications Director with the Federal Solicitor General and with the Parole Board of Canada. His most notable secondment saw him directing pubic relations for the visit of Pope John Paul II to Canada in1984. Paschal’s oratory skills were much in demand and he was a regular speaker at many Canadian-Irish functions throughout his lifetime. He was renowned for his writing skills and love of the English language. Requiem Mass will be held at 10.00 a.m. on Friday November 12th, 2010 in St. Patrick’s Basilica, Ottawa. Family flowers only please; donations to the Almonte General Hospital Fairview Manor Foundation would be appreciated.

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HALDENE “Hal” OWEN, MC, CD R22eR Passed away peacefully on Tuesday, November 2, 2010 at the Almonte General Hospital with family by his side at age 85. Loving husband for 60 years to Lorna “Lennie”. Father of Jim (Susie), Greg (Liz), Rod (Cindy) and Debbie. Proud grandpa of Joe, Leslie, Jason and Jenny. Predeceased by his parents Guy and Lena and also brothers Donny, Gerald and sister Anna. Survived by his siblings Wynona and Doug. Will be sadly missed by his many nieces, nephews, relatives and friends. As a 2nd Lieutenant in Korea, he was awarded the Military Cross for organizing and leading a team to rescue a patrol which had become lost in the dark, in the midst of a minefield near the Chinese lines in October, 1952. Friends may call at the C. R. GAMBLE FUNERAL HOME CHAPEL INC. 127 Church St., Almonte, Ontario

on Friday, November 5, 2010 from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9pm. A Legion service will be held the same day at 6:45pm. Memorial Service will be held on Saturday, November 6, 2010 at 11am. Inurnment at the Guthrie United Cemetery in Clayton. Reception details will be announced for guests at the service. In memoriam, donations may be made to the Almonte General Hospital Fairview Manor Foundation. Condolences & Tributes: www.crgamble.com

Inc.

CL22093

“WE REMEMBER”

DEATHS


DEATHS

DEATHS

DEATHS

Time changes many things but love and memory ever clings.

Brian Clifford

(Died November 2, 2010)

Clifford, Brian Edgar Victor 1924 - 2010 Passed away peacefully with his family by his side November 2, 2010, following a short illness at Fairview Manor at the age of 86. Predeceased by his parents, Frank and Violet Clifford, brother Anthony, of England, and first wife and mother of his children, Nancy (Lee). Brian is survived by his loving wife and best friend, Daisy Pauline Reed (Smith). Remembered with love and pride by his seven children and their families; Margaret McGregor (Keith - deceased), Michael (Lori Hodgins) and Donald (Angela Labelle) all of Carleton Place, Ontario; Brian (Kim McLeod), Janice MacCallum (Neil), and Stephen (Tina Brown) all of Calgary, Alberta; Allan (Elaine Ruf) of Kelowna, B.C; Step-father of John Reed (Kay), Mobile, Alabama. Proud Grandpa of 15 grandchildren and 9 great-grandchildren. Brian is survived by sisters Ivy Clifford and Rosemary Weight and their families in England. He will be remembered fondly by extended family and many friends in England, United States and Canada. Brian, a WW II Veteran served with the Royal Navy from 1940 to 1951 and with the Royal Canadian Navy from 1951 to 1961 on HMCS Magnificent, Squadron 881 and VX10, retiring as a Chief Petty Officer 1st Class. He continued his service with the Departments of Supply & Services and Defence Production in Ottawa. Brian was a volunteer with the Carleton Place Canoe Club, minor hockey and Scouts Canada when his children were young. He was a member of the Canadian Kennel Club, a game hunter, fisherman, and an awesome gardener. Brian married Daisy Reed in 1985 and they became Snowbirds travelling between their residences in Drummond Centre, Ontario and Naples, Florida making many friends and memories along the way. Brian is a Past President of Royal Canadian Legion Branch 395 Lanark, a life member of Branch 192 Carleton Place, and a member of the Canadian Naval Air Group. He was an active volunteer participating in many programs during his Florida residency with the VFW in Naples. The family would like to extend a sincere thank you to all staff at Fairview Manor who cared for Brian with love and compassion. They enjoyed his company and most of all his humour and will miss him as much as his family.

The Funeral

Friends called at the Alan R. Barker Funeral Home 19 McArthur Ave., Carleton Place, on Friday November 5, 2010 from 1 to 3 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. A Legion service will take place on Friday at 6:45 p.m. Funeral service in the chapel Saturday at 1:00 p.m. with Rev. Fr. David Andrew officiating. Cremation to follow. Private inurnment at a later date. For those who wish, a donation to Royal Canadian Legion Branch 192 Poppy Fund, Fairview Manor/Almonte Hospital Foundation or St. James Anglican Cemetery, Carleton Place would be appreciated by the family.

Alexander “Alex” Ackland

Lillian Bassett

(February 28, 1919 - November 3, 2010)

Bassett: E. Lillian

(Died November 6, 2010)

Ackland: Alexander “Alex”

Peacefully after a brief illness with his family by his side in hospital at Ottawa, Ontario on Saturday, November 6, 2010, at the age of 73 years. Best friend and beloved husband of Beth Allan. Loving father of Debra Ackland-Ray (Rob), Krista Bergwerff and Lisa Bergwerff-Hect (Terry). Loving pappy of Riley, Cannon, Christie and Jason and step-granddad of Chris and Alex. Survived by his nephews George Lynch (Bev) and Brian Lynch (Sharon). Predeceased by his parents Annie and Reginald Ackland and his sister Barb Lynch.

The Funeral Friends called at the Alan R. Barker Funeral Home, 19 McArthur Avenue, Carleton Place on Wednesday, November 10, 2010 from 12 noon until funeral service in the chapel at 2 p.m. Special thanks to his gang at Tim Horton’s for years of fun and camaraderie. Donations to the Carleton Place Hospital Foundation would be greatly appreciated. CL22120

CL22115

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Peacefully at the Carleton Place Hospital, on Wednesday November 3, 2010 at the age of 91. Predeceased by her husband Gordon. Loving mother to Ruth (Ross Haggerty), Rod, Ron and Gord (Ingrid). Grandmother of 7 grandchildren. Lillian will be missed by Cathy (Terry Machin), and their family, and by her special friends Sylvia and Charlotte.

The Funeral

A booklet of commemorative verses is available for viewing at our office to help you get through this difficult time.

You may also download a copy at www.communitynews.ca/memoriam

Friends called at the Alan R. Barker Funeral Home, 19 McArthur Avenue, Carleton Place, on Saturday November 6, 2010 from 2:00 p.m. until the funeral service in the chapel at 3:00 p.m. with Rev. Fr. David Andrew officiating. Interment to follow at United Cemeteries. For those who wish, a donation to the Carleton Place Hospital Foundation would be appreciated by the family. Special thanks to Dr. Ivanovich, the staff at Waterside Retirement Home and the 2nd floor staff of the Carleton Place Hospital. CL22119

Canadian Gazette - November 11, 2010

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Canadian Gazette - November 11, 2010

Th e


Sports and Recreation

Canadians left out of Team Canada East roster CANADIAN GAZETTE The Central Tier 1 Junior A Hockey League (CHL) will be

sending eight players to represent Canada East in the World Junior A Hockey Challenge taking place from Nov. 8 to 14 in

Penticton, B.C. Unfortunately, there will be no Carleton Place Canadians on the roster this year.

Canada East’s competition in Pool A will be Sweden and the United States. Pool B will be made up of Canada West, Russia

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and Switzerland. Carleton Place was not the only team that had its players left out of the roster. Players on Kanata, Smiths Falls, Hawkesbury, Nepean, Gloucester, Kemptville, Ottawa and Cumberland were also left off the roster. The eight CHL players selected for Canada East’s roster are Brockville’s Justin Gilbert, Tyson Wilson and Maxime Dumond, Pembroke’s Matthew Peca, and Cornwall forwards Kyle Baun, Mitch Zion, Tylor Spink and Tyson Spink. The Canada East roster is comprised of players from the CHL, Ontario Junior Hockey League (OJHL), Northern Ontario Junior Hockey League (NOJHL), Ligue de hockey junior AAA du Quebec (LHJAAAQ) and the Maritime Hockey League (MHL). The team will be headed up by Brockville Braves head coach Todd Gill. “We are very pleased with the players we have chosen to represent Canada East in Penticton,” said Gill. “This tournament always brings strong competition and our goal remains the same, to win the gold medal.” For more information on the 2010 World Junior A Challenge, visit www.hockeycanada. ca/wjac or www.facebook.com/ wjrac.

If you’d like coverage of your sports event, call us today at 613-257-1303.

Notice to Creditors and Others All persons having claims against the Estate of MARIE DONALDA MAY SMITH, late of the Town of Carleton Place, in the County of Lanark, who died at the Town of Carleton Place, on or about the 25th day of May, 2010, are required to file proof of same with the undersigned on or before the 10th day of December, 2010. After that date, the Estate Trustee will proceed to distribute the estate, having regard only to the claims of which he shall have notice. DATED at Perth, Ontario, this 5th day of November, 2010. BARKER WILLSON PROFESSIONAL CORPORATION Barristers & Solicitors 31 Foster Street Perth, ON K7H 1R8 (613-267-2800) Solicitors for the Estate Trustees 425911

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

36

422795


37

Police urge motorists to watch out for wildlife CANADIAN GAZETTE Members of Lanark County OPP are reminding the communities that animals are on the move at this time of year. October, November and December are the peak months where animals are at risk on the roadways, while November is significantly the highest, say police. Not only can collisions with animals be traumatizing, they can also cause serious damage to your vehicle, personal injury or even death. In 2009, Lanark County

OPP reported a total of 417 animal/vehicle collisions. Fifty five of those incidents were reported in October, 84 in November and 42 in December. This year, OPP have reported 304 collisions to date. Fifty nine took place in October and, as of Nov. 9, 19 this month. To reduce the risk, police say scanning the road ahead from side to side to watch for glowing animal eyes. Be sure to use high beam headlights whenever possible, without putting oncoming motorists at risk.

Dusk and dawn are the peak periods of the day where most wildlife collisions occur, as that is when animals are on the move.

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**0% purchase financing available on 2011 Kia Soul for 36 months on approved credit (OAC). 0% purchase financing available on 2010 and 2011 Kia Rio models for 84 months on approved credit (OAC). x “No Payments Until Spring 2011” (150 day payment deferral) applies to purchase financing offers on all new 2010 and 2011 Kia models on approved credit (OAC). No interest will accrue during the first 120 days of the finance contract. After this period interest starts to accrue and the purchaser will repay principal and interest monthly over the term of the contract.WWin up to $10,000 towards your purchase or lease of any new 2010/2011 Kia model. No purchase necessary. Contest open to Canadian residents with a valid driver’s license who have reached the age of majority in their province of residence. Contest closes November 30th, 2010. Credit awards are tax-inclusive and can only be applied to the purchase or lease of new 2010 and 2011 Kia vehicles delivered out of dealer stock on or before November 30th, 2010. All participants will receive an award consisting of a credit award in an amount varying from $500 to $10,000. Not all awards have the same odds of winning. Potential award recipients must correctly answer a skill-testing question. Other restrictions may apply, please see your Kia dealer for full contest rules. ‡Cash purchase price for 2011 Soul 1.6L MT (SO550B) is $15,679 and includes a cash credit of $2,000, delivery and destination fees of $1,650, OMVIC fee, environmental fee and air tax (where applicable) based on the Manufacturer Suggested Retail Price of $15,995. ÙCash savings vary by model and trim. All offers exclude licensing, registration, insurance, PPSA, applicable taxes and variable dealer administration fees (up to $699).+ Highway/city fuel consumption for 2011 Soul 1.6L MT (SO550B) is 6.3L (45 MPG)/7.7L (37 MPG). The actual fuel consumption of these vehicles may vary. These estimates are based on the Government of Canada’s approved criteria and testing methods. Refer to the Government of Canada publication EnerGuide Fuel Consumption Guide. ^2010 Kia Soul awarded the Top Safety Pick by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. Visit www.iihs.org for full details. ° The Bluetooth® word mark and logo are registered trademarks and are owned by Bluetooth SIG, Inc. Some vehicles advertised may include optional accessories or after-sale equipment and may not be exactly as shown. Information in this advertisement is believed to be accurate at the time of print. Some conditions apply to the $500 / $750, Grad Rebate Program / Kia Mobility Program. See dealer for details. Information in this advertisement is believed to be accurate at the time of print. For more information on our 5-year warranty coverage, visit kia.ca or call us at 1-877-542-2886. Offers end November 30th, 2010. KIA is a trademark of Kia Motors Corporation.

gift cards for brookstreet hotel 25 Dufferin St. at Hwy. 7, PERTH

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Offer your lover, foodie, spa devotee, golf fanatic or fitness buff the ultimate Brookstreet experience! Gift cards are available in any denomination

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Leroy Empey Linda Bernicky Sales Manager Sales & Leasing KIA

www.perthkia.ca

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spa

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four-diamond hotel

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Community


November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

38

See beyond the job posting. Most job postings don’t reveal what’s special about a company. That’s why Workopolis gives you an inside view of what makes each employer unique. Whether you’re looking for a company that has an ideal location, amazing advancement opportunities or even lunchtime yoga classes, you’ll discover it all at Workopolis. Visit Workopolis today and find the environment that will make you shine.

Visit workopolis.com


39 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

YOUR GUIDE TO LOCAL HOUSES OF WORSHIP

St. Paul’s Anglican Church

Almonte United Church 106 Elgin Street, Almonte Tel: 256-1355 Rev. Jeff de Jonge Organist & Music Director: Neil Milnes 10:30 a.m. - Sunday Worship & Sunday School • Child Care Available Website: www.almonteunited.com Email: offi ce@almonteunited.com Offi ce Hours: 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. Mon-Fri. For Transportation call the office. All Welcome!

62 Clyde St., Almonte Parish Office 613 256-1771 www.stpaulsalmonte.ca office@stpaulsalmonte.ca Incumbent: Rev. Pat Martin Sunday Worship 8am Quiet Traditional Sunday November 7th Sunday Worship 10am Remembrance Day Service

Cornerstone Community Church

Almonte Presbyterian Church 111 Church St. 613.256.2184 apc@tryel.com Rev. Alison & Rev. Brian Sharpe Mr. George Stewart Organist and Choir Director Sunday 10:30am Worship Service & Sunday School Nursery care Available ALL WELCOME! Transportation is available by calling Elford Giles 613.256.2460

Holy Name of Mary St. Mary’s Parish

A Free Methodist Congregation (Just east of Tim Horton’s) Lead Pastor: Rev. Glen Snider Youth Pastor: Andrew Klinger 613.256.4995 www.cornerstone.almonte.ca SUNDAY 10:00 a.m. Worship Service & Sunday School FRIDAY 7:00 p.m. Youth Group

Almonte Baptist Church 207 Reserve St. 613.256.5655 Pastor: Paul Benson www.almonte.baptistchurch.com 11:00 a.m. - Sunday Morning Worship Nursery Care and Junior Church Available

Reformed Presbyterian Church

Almonte 613.256.1034 Father Lindsay Harrison SATURDAY MASS 4:30 p.m. SUNDAY MASS 9:00 a.m. – 10:30 a.m.

273 Almonte St., Almonte Services: 10 am. each Sunday 11:30 am. Sabbath School Classes Second services at: 2:00 pm. 1st, 3rd & 5th Sundays. 6:00 pm. 2nd & 4th Sundays Weekly Bible Studies For Information613-256-2816 – mhdyck@rogers.com Pastor Matt Dyck

Grace Anglican Church An Anglican Network in Canada Chruch Worship: 9:30am Clayton Community Hall Clayton, ON LayPastor: Trudy Hardy 613-256-2644 trudyhardy@storm.ca Bishop Charlie Masters

Ottawa Valley Vineyard Church Loving God, Loving People, Having Fun When: 10:30 a.m. Sunday Where: Carleton Place High School 613-257-6045 www.ottawavalleyvineyard.ca

www.gracecommunitychristianfellowship.org

426190

St. James Anglican Church 225 Edmund Street, Carleton Place, Ontario • 613.257.3178 Web site: stjamescarletonplace.org SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 14TH, 2010 25TH AFTER PENTECOST 8:00am Holy Eucharist 10:00am Holy Eucharist (Church School Classes) Youth Group following the service THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18TH, 2010 10:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist Rector The Rev. David Andrew Organist Mr. Ralph Langtry Choir Director Pat Grainger

St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church 39 Bridge St. • Tel. 613-257-3133 Minister Rev. Tony Boonstra B.ED, B.TH., M.DIV. Organist and Choir Director Susan Harron Sunday Service at 10:30 a.m. The porch lamp is lit. Nursery Available Every Sunday Handicap Access

The Bridge @ Kanata (The Wesleyan Church) 285 Didsbury Rd., Kanata (Behind Canadian Tire) 613-592-7635 www.bridgechurches.ca Sunday Worship Services: 9 am & 11 am Kidz Zone (ages 3- Grade 5) during both services Nursery Care available in both services Sr. Pastor: Rev. S. Allan Summers Pastor of Student Ministries: Ben Margeson Director of Children’s Ministries: Lisa Summers

Zion-Memorial United Church

Carleton Place Baptist Church

37 Franklin Street • 613-257-2133 10:30 a.m. - Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. - Sunday School Nursery FULLY ACCESSIBLE Minister: Rev. Peter W. Dahlin, B.A., M.Div. Organist: Mr. Tony Stuart WARM WELCOME TO ALL!

299 Bridge St. Carleton Place 613-257-1889 Pastor: Brian Affleck Sunday School 10:00 am Worship 11:00 am Children’s Church provided Wednesday 7:00 pm Prayer & Bible Study Thursday 10:00 am Coffee and Conversation All welcome! Handicap access

The United Church of Canada Ashton-Munster Pastoral Charge Ashton, Munster & Prospect 613-693-1849 Sunday November 14th, 2010 Ashton 9:30am Munster 11:00am Rev. Matt Gallinger Everyone Welcome

The Lighthouse 355 Moffatt St. 613-257-4255 Pastor: Doug Anderson W-mail: info@cplighthouse.org Web: www.cplighthouse.org Sunday Services 10am Celebration Service & Children’s Church Contact us for more information.

Seventh Day Adventist Church 117 Victoria St. 613-257-5109 www.carletonplaceadventists.org Pastor: Andrew Marttinen 613-284-2680 SATURDAY SERVICES Sabbath School - 9:30 a.m. Divine Service - 11:00 a.m. EVERYONE WELCOME Parish of Clayton Anglican Churches: Rev. Robyn Cuming 613-257-1340 St. James, Franktown 8:30 a.m. St. John’s, Innisville 10:30 a.m. Rev. Jim Kirkpatrick 613-253-2878 St. George’s Clayton 11:30a.m. All are welcome Bring a friend

St. Mary’s Roman Catholic Church 28 Hawthorne Ave., CP Fr. Augustine Mendonça, 613-257-1284, 613-257-1630 Mass Schedule Saturday, 5 p.m. Sunday, 9 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. HANDICAP ACCESS

Eternal Hope Anglican Church Affiliated with the Anglican Network in Canada Come, worship with us! NOVEMBER Services and Sunday School at 10am 7th, 21st, 28th _ Morning Prayer 14th _ Holy Communion Rev. Desiree Stedman Worshipping at 117 Victoria St. Carleton Place Info: Dave Kemp, Lay Pastor 613-257-5490 www.eternalhopechurch.ca

Calvary Pentecostal Church Phone: 613 257 3484 Email: calvarychurch@sympatico.ca www.calvarycp.ca

Destiny Church Speaking to your potential your past does not determine your future Meeting at 17A Albert St., Carleton Place Sundays 10 a.m. Pastor Jamie Robertson 613-978-5723


Community

A textile tribute to Canada’s military MICHAEL RIKLEY-LANCASTER Mississippi Valley Textile Museum

ALMONTE – The Mississippi Valley Textile Museum presents “A Tribute to Canada’s Military

- Textiles and Artifacts from members of the Ottawa Valley Guild of Stitchery.” The MVTM invites you to an exhibit that will be a tribute to the men and women of the

Canadian military in war and peace, with the focus on remembrance of the two world wars. The textiles include the sampler on loan from the Embroiderers’ Association of Canada Heritage

The Little Things Domestic Assistance 

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Easing the stress of household responsibilities for Seniors, Families and Professionals. Services include but not limited to: General organization, cleaning, meal preparation, ironing, transportation to appointments, minor household repairs, yard work, grocery and other shopping…

Collection, samplers and other stitching with a patriotic theme from members of the Ottawa Valley Guild of Stitchery, and other textiles, such as cigarette silks and other printed textiles included in tobacco products at the time, all owned by the Ottawa Valley Guild of Stitchery members. CONTEXT

-BOE6TF1MBOOJOHBOE1SPKFDU.BOBHFNFOU

Contact Tracy for assistance with your severances and land use planning projects.

613-812-1466 zanderplan@storm.ca www.zanderplan.com

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To provide context, there are also a number of other items owned by Guild members and their families such as artwork, military helmets, china, books, commemorative plates, photographs and much more.

This exhibit will demonstrate how textiles played an important role at times of crises and should prove to be an excellent reminder of the sacrifices men and women made for Canada during the world wars. DATES AND TIMES The exhibit on display runs until Dec. 18. The Mississippi Valley Textile Museum is located at 3 Rosamond St. E. in Almonte. The museum is open Tuesdays through Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission is $5. Children under 12 are free. Call 613-256-3754 for more details.

What ever you’re looking for, these businesses ask you to consider them first. first. CONSTRUCTION

Community Transit LT Lanark PLACE – OTTAWA C CARLETON613-253-2220

Renovations & Additions

• Pre-Planning • Permits • Construction Scheduling

Town Arena, Pool, 103 Judson Street, 92 Bridge Street (Suite 209)

256054

“Cheaper than a car by far...” Check our website for updates on schedules, stops and ticket info 413013

ELECTRICAL

MUNRO ELECTRIC

(5 Miles West of Carleton Place)

FINANCIAL PLANNING

FINANCIAL PLANNING

FLOORING

• Retirement Planning • Investment Planning • Life, Disability, Critical Illness Insurance • Employee Benefits Brenda J. Dunham, B.A.Sc., CMA, CFP Certified Financial Planner

• Life & Disability Insurance • Employee Benefits

Kevin H. Guerard Financial Security Advisor

Suite 101, 56 Mill St, Almonte Tel: 613-256-3152

Box 1529, Almonte 613-256-1360

kevin.guerard@freedom55financial.com

FOUNDATIONS

GLASS

RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL Professional Sales & Installation Carpet - Vinyl - Hardwood Ceramic - Laminate All work guaranteed insured

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Tel: 613-257-9224 • Carleton Place www.brendadunham.com

GRANITE COUNTERTOPS

Call Andy 613-253-0298 or 613-253-6671

Carleton Place

HAIR CARE

Kanata Granite

Footings, Foundations, Custom Forming

installati 287991

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. ft. $40 peorn insqcluded

613-608-7497 www.kanatagranite.com

Why Lower Prices? Because we import directly, there is no middle man!

Over 20 Different Colours In Stock 462 Hazeldean Road Kanata, Ontario K2L 1V2

Great Hair happens in our Salon! Daphne Van Grunsven Professional Stylist/Colorist Now taking new clients

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Residential & Commercial Windows & Doors Shower Enclosures / Automatic Entrance Systems Glass/ Mirrors / Thermal Glass Replacements

S LOWstaPrtinRgIaCt E

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Almonte Concrete Forming

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613-227-0351 • 613-256-2508

Email: info@lanarkcommunitytransit.com

• Investment Planning

Johnny Stewart 613-324-2349 (C) Rickey Minnille 613-256-1735 (H) 613-277-6465 (C)

- Construction • Free Estimates • New • Replacement Windows and doors

www.lct-thegreencorridor.com

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SINCE 1989

• Coordination of Subcontractors • Materials Suppliers

613-257-7904 Fax: 613-253-8245 1-800-263-5298 • www.lambden.com

• Retirement Planning

COMMERCIAL / RESIDENTIAL / RURAL

Gilmour Construction & Consulting 407021

The Bus Stops Here

Be safe!! Clean, Affordable, Friendly Service You Can Sleep After We Sweep!

Tickets and schedules available at

DOORS/WINDOWS

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KENNEDY CHIMNEY SWEEPS

613-253-4764

COMMUTING

3624

CHIMNEY SWEEP

278679

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

40

415 Ottawa St., Almonte in the Independent Grocer Mall 426307


41 November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

HAIR CARE echniques Hair Salon Take a break from the Ordinary

Jasmine is a licensed Stylist and Colourist who will create a great new look with 10% off all colour and highlights. Call Jasmine and book an appointment today at (613) 253-1244. ACCEPTING NEW CLIENTS MEN ARE WELCOME 3 ALBERT STREET, CARLETON PLACE

What ever you’re looking for, these businesses ask you to consider them first. first. Dekker Home Improvements

Need Additional Income?

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Learn to operate a Mini-Office outlet from the comfort of your home. • Free Assessment • Online Training • Flexible Hours Julia McNeill ~ 613.256.3387 Check out my website for more information

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Home Based Business

LANDSCAPING

INSURANCE

HOME RENOVATIONS

State Farm® Providing Insurance and Financial Services

Carpentry, Electrical, Plumbing, General Repairs, Kitchen, Bath, Rec Rooms, Painting, Drywall, Additions, Etc.

Canadian Head Office, Aurora, Ontario

Call Fred Dekker

www.lovewhatyoudo2.com

MASONRY

MASONRY

walkways, steps, patios, retaining walls, decks, fences, foundation repairs topsoil & aggregates, equipment rentals

Ian F McBain, Agent 114 Beckwith Street Carleton Place, ON K7C 2T4 613-257-5163 Fax 613-257-4825 ian@ianmcbain.ca

FREE ESTIMATES

Cell: 613-882-6279 • Home: 613-253-7158 Carleton Place

Specializing in Interlock Stone

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Good Neighbour Agent since 1984

PLUMBING

613-256-6708 FREE ESTIMATES - FULLY INSURED

PLUMBING

Constance Bay • Fitzroy Harbour • Kanata,

PARGING SERVICES Michael Mirehouse (613) 267-5469

133 Catherine Street, Carleton Place

COMPLETE PLUMBING SERVICE & REPAIRS • new residential & commercial • full bathroom renovations • water softeners • pumps & pressure systems • radiant floor heating Senior Discounts and Competitive Rates Danny Gourgon • 613 227-5824 OVER 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE

Carp • Almonte • Dunrobin,

WORKING FOR YOU SINCE 1983

MASON RESIDENTIAL SERVICES

Are you a Handy Man?

Renovations & Repairs

Bathrooms • Kitchens • Closets Home Office • Interior Trim Hardwood Flooring • Tile • Decks Drywall • Painting • Plumbing

BUS: (613) 256-1860 monairwin@royallepage.ca 418543

RENOVATIONS

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Brian Mason tel: (613) 257-7082 cell: (613) 858-1390

If you are looking to build your client list, Here’s Our Card is a great way to advertise. It’s affordable and effective!

email: brianwf_mason@hotmail.com

To find out how easy it is call Carla Sheedy at (613) 257-1303

RENOVATIONS

ROOFING

Carleton Place Area Driveways $225

336012

Call for Free Estimates

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RON BIRDGENAW - Carleton Place Bus: 613-492-0122 Cell: 613-799-6222

ROOFING Metal or Asphalt Re-Roofing, Roof and Chimney Repair, Facia, Soffit & Siding Roof Inspections Renovations

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WE’RE OPEN ALL YEAR! Year-round service Satisfaction guaranteed Audit assistance Instant Cash Back*

Water Supply Ltd

H&R BLOCK

Since 1961

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tax preparers 17 Bridge Street Carleton Place 613-253-2079 www.hrblock.ca

Office: 253-2167 Office: Cell: 302-9808

Senior Discounts

WATER

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Duncan Campbell Carleton Place Licensed Carpenter, Almonte Call 613-552-9471 613-880-3788/613-256-9786

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Snowplowing

Bob Russell c. 613-203-2066 Rod MacMillan c. 613-451-0472

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SNOWPLOWING

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Custom energy efficient homes Renovations & additions • Concrete footings & floors ICF foundations • Custom Framing Roofing,siding & decks • Interior trim & millwork

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Interior/Exterior Painting, Drywall Decks, Renovations, etc.

- Home Renovations - Ceramic Tile - Drywall - Decks - Painting - Flooring - Kitchen & Bathroom Renovations

ROOFING

R.V.M. RENOVATIONS STEVE’S ROOFING Turning Houses Into Homes

RENOVATIONS & REPAIRS 19460

RENOVATIONS & REPAIRS

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613-913-1317 Almonte

Free Estimates

413265 2347

REAL ESTATE

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N E W I N S TA L L AT I O N S • R E PA I R S • S E RV I C E

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Kinburn • Ottawa

Brick - Block - Stone - Restoration

VALLEY WIDE MECHANICAL

Stittsville • Carleton Place

JIM MAHONEY MASONRY

426310


Nature Red-breasted nuthatch adds colour to backyards in November LYNDA C. BENNETT Strictly for the Birds

Melting snow leaves much room for our feathered friends to forage easily on the ground again. Dark-eyed juncos, blackcapped chickadees, and even the blue jays are able to find food. I had fun with some stale bread put out under a backyard tree. Three black squirrels, one red squirrel, and four blue jays went to work and soon

the bread was gone. The red-breasted nuthatch is a colourful addition to our backyard feeders. The photo with this column was taken by a friend several years ago. They are in and out so quickly from the feeder, it is hard to believe they were there. From the first Breeding Bird Atlas, 1985-1989, this nuthatch has expanded southward in the past 20 years. This expansion is likely due to habitat provided by maturing conifer plantations across southern Ontario. Red-

breasted nuthatches are found in highest abundance in the central and Upper Ottawa River valley and the Algonquin Highlands in eastern Ontario. The redbreasted nuthatch caches food items in fall and winter for later retrieval, which may be essential to the survival of birds that remain for the winter. Their larger cousin, the white-breasted nuthatch, is good at chasing smaller birds such as chickadees and American goldfinches away from feeders. We have at least two, if not three, coming to dine

daily. American tree sparrows are now in our area. Terry Kotjila of Mississippi Mills reported the first one on Oct. 29, as did Mike Jaques, Carleton Place. Three fox sparrows, two white-throated sparrows that have come and gone again, five pine siskins, plus 10 house finches keep Mike and Joyce busy filling feeders. A juvenile Coopers hawk was in their yard, but chased off by two American crows. Call Lynda at 613-256-5013, or email bennett@magma.ca with bird reports.

     

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Generous gifts pave way for Cardiac Telemetry System purchase

Carleton Carleton Place • Almonte Place • Almonte

Canadian CanadianGazette Gazette Serving the communities of Carleton Place, Mississippi Mills, Beckwith with pride since 1867

HERITAGE

ospital • Fa H i al

Manor iew rv

A $50,000 gift of a lifetime from an anonymous Almonte couple, a $10,000 donation from an Almonte General Hospital (AGH) physician and more than $30,000 from a Spring fundraising letter have made the purchase of an $89,000 Cardiac Telemetry System (CTS) possible. “We can’t say enough about our anonymous local couple and Dr. Anne OldďŹ eld, who donated a total of $60,000,â€? said Gerry Huddleston, Executive Director of the AGH/Fairview Manor Foundation. “This was followed by close to 170 contributions made in response to the Spring letter seeking funds for the CTS.â€? The $50,000 donors are dedicated volunteers at AGH who put in countless hours on a variety of projects each year. They give of their time, talent and treasure. They also know the value of having Quality Care for Life close to home. The CTS will make a difference in the lives of heart patients and give physicians and nursing staff a new state-of-the-art cardiac monitoring system. Patients with heart disease must be closely monitored. Currently this is done through cardiac monitors that are read at the patient’s bedside. The purchase and installation of a

te mon Gener l A

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

42

Foundation

CTS will allow cardiac in-patients to be monitored remotely, meaning doctors and nurses can view electrocardiogram (ECG) results on a monitor at the nurses’ station.

This technology provides enormous advantages, because nurses are immediately alerted to any changes in a patient’s ECG, even if they are not in the patient’s room. In addition to providing enhanced monitoring, the system increases the efďŹ ciency and effectiveness of nursing staff, who can be available more promptly to those patients who need them most. A CTS will allow Hospital staff to monitor patients when they begin to exercise as part of their recovery. Recovering patients can gradually increase their activity levels, secure in the knowledge that their ECG results are being monitored at all times. Ensuring the Hospital has the equipment it needs means it will continue to provide high-quality care in the community. Modern up-to-date equipment in a new facility also helps recruit and retain doctors, nurses and other professional staff. To help purchase medical equipment, please contact Foundation Executive Director Gerry Huddleston at 613256-2514, ext. 2297 or email ghuddleston@agh-fvm.com

Support your local business - Shop locally!

Proudly serving the communities of Carleton Place, Mississippi Mills and Beckwith since 1867

This space is donated by the Carleton Place • Almonte Canadian Gazette, & all of our customers, without their support this would not be possible.

405775


Community

43

With the hunting season open, the Leeds, Grenville and Lanark District Health Unit is reminding anyone participating in hunting activities to be aware of the presence of ticks to help prevent the risk of Lyme disease. Lyme disease is caused by being bitten by an infected black-legged tick (also known as deer ticks). There are several different types of ticks in the Leeds, Grenville and Lanark area. There are an increasing number of areas where ticks carrying Lyme disease are found. The Health Unit stated that any bite from a black legged tick has the potential to cause Lyme disease regardless of the geographic area in which the tick was “picked up.” Anyone bitten should bring that tick into a health unit office so it can be

sent for identification and testing, to determine whether or not that person is at risk of infection. The following can be done to reduce exposure to ticks: • Wear light coloured, long sleeved shirts and long pants. Tuck your pants into your socks and use bug repellent containing DEET (read the manufacturer’s instructions before applying the repellent) • When returning from the outdoors, people should check their bodies thoroughly for ticks. Anyone that finds a tick should remove it promptly using a pair of tweezers. To remove

the tick, grasp its head and mouth parts as close to the skin as possible and pull it straight out gently, but firmly. Avoid twisting or squeezing the tick during removal. Treat the bite area with an antiseptic. Place the tick in a container and bring it to the nearest health unit office where it will be sent off for identification and testing for the bacteria the causes Lyme disease. SINGS OF INFECTION Bites from infected ticks may create a rash similar to the shape of a bullseye. Anyone with this rash should

Tunes by Tim

seek a health care provider immediately. A bullseye rash generally occurs within one to three weeks after a bite, but can range from three days to one month. Anyone experiencing any of the following symptoms: a red bullseye rash, fever, headache, muscle and joint pain, fatigue or a skin rash, should contact a health care provider’ s office immediately. For further information on Lyme Disease, contact the Health Unit at 613-3455685, the Health Action Line at 1-800-660-5853 or visit www.healthunit.org.

DJ Service Christmas Parties, Birthdays, Special Events and all Occasions!

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All types of music Great Prices

May we always take time to Remember Our armed Forces and their sacrifices they have made and continue to make for our freedom 422092

Norman W. Sterling Q.C., M.P.P. 240 Michael Cowpland Dr. Suite 100 Kanata, ON K2M 1P6 Tel. 613-599-3000 Fax 613-599-8183 norm.sterlingco@pc.ola.org

613 257-9586

423532

CANADIAN GAZETTE

November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

Watch for ticks this hunting season

Email tunesbytim@live.ca

Municipal Matters • Thurs., Nov. 11th, 2010 Community Information brought to you by the Town of Carleton Place

TUESDAY, NOV. 16, 2010 7:00pm Corporate Services Committee Followed by Community Issues Committee

EMERGENCY NUMBERS Police • Fire • Ambulance

911 Emergency Only Public Works Emergency Number 24/7 613-257-2253 info@carletonplace.ca 175 Bridge Street, Carleton Place, ON K7C 2V8 613-257-6200

2010 SANTA CLAUS PARADE

WINTER PARKING RESTRICTIONS

The 2010 BIA Santa Claus Parade on Saturday November 27th begins at 5 p.m. Residents in the area are advised that traffic congestion will occur from approximately 3:00p.m to 6:00p.m on Townline Road and Bridge (in front of pool area), Mailey Drive, Ferrill Crescent, Thomas Street, Dufferin Street, Moffatt Street, Flora Street and Bridge Street down Quarry Road.

In accordance with By-law 46-2003, no vehicles shall be parked on Town streets from 12:00 a.m. to 7:00 a.m. effective November 15th to April 1st. Vehicles in violation of the by-law will be ticketed and/or towed at the owner’s expense

THE COMPOST YARD WILL BE CLOSING Saturday November 20th at noon and will not reopen till Spring 2011.

The parade will travel Bridge Street and turn onto Lansdowne Avenue ending at Coleman Street and is Plastics 3-7 can be dropped off at: approximately 1.5 hours in duration. As a courtesy • Waste Management 8011 Hwy 15 Weekdays 9am – 4pm to all those watching the parade spectators are ask not to park their vehicles on Bridge Street during the • Public Works Yard 97 Franklin St Weekdays 8am – 4:30pm parade. (except Fridays 8am – 11am)

www.carletonplace.ca 406168


November 11 2010 Canadian Gazette

44

Almonte/Stittsville

USE OUR MONEY! HOMECARD 12 EQUAL NO FEE EVENT PAYMENTS 36 months available details in store

Maytag Dishwasher Inglis Dishwasher

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stainless steel

Whirlpool 30”Freestanding Electric Range with SteamClean & True Convection, Hidden bake element, CleanTop® ceramic glass cooktop surface. Ygfe472lv

Capacity: 5.3 Cu. Ft. Dual-Choice™ element: 12”/9” Dual-Choice™ element: 10”/6” 1,200 Watt Element: 2 x 6” Ymer7776w

$

89900 $99900

00

799 899

stainless steel

white/ black

Amana Bottom Mount Fridge

Amana French Door Fridge with pull out freezer

with freezer drawer, 18.5 cu. ft. capacity, 4 Half-Width Adjustable Glass Shelves, SofSound ™ II Quiet Package. Abb1935we

drawer, 22 Cu. ft. capacity 4 split, adjustable SpillSaver ™ glass shelves, Hanging Deli Drawer EasyView ™ Lighting Package.

stainless steel

Whirlpool Cabrio Washer/Dryer Set

00

1298

white/ black

$

drawer, 21.8 cu. ft. capacity, Electronic Quad Cool™ temperature system, QuietSeries™ 200 Sound Silencing System, External electronic ice and water dispenser. Mfi2270ve

$

139900 $ 159900

109900 $ 119900 white/ black

white/ black

stainless steel

stainless steel

Amana Washer/Dryer Package 4.0 cu. ft. I.E.C Super Capacity Plus 6 Wash Cycles, 5 Speed Combinations 6.7 cu. ft. Super Capacity Plus 6 Drying Cycles, Moisture Sensor SofSound™ III Package

set

ASK ABOUT OUR QUANTITY PRICING

84900 $ 94900

stainless steel

Capacity: 5.0 cu. ft (IEC equivalent, Wash cycles: 11, Up to 1100 rpm spin speed, Wash /Rinse Temperature Selections with AccuWash, Triple Automatic Dispensers: Detergent, Bleach, Fabric Softener Capacity: 7.6 cu. ft., Wrinkle Shield Plus option, Estimated Time Remaining Display, Eco Normal Dryer cycle. Wtw7311x/ ywed7311x

$

$

Afb2245we

Maytag French Door Fridge with pull out freezer

nfw7211 / yned7211

$

88800 set

425796

$

Maytag® 30” Self-Cleaning Convection Electric Range

NO CHARGE AREA DELIVERY ON PURCHASES OVER $500

100% Canadian 70 locations www.homefurniture.ca

Now Open in Almonte

424088

every appliances

white/ black

with SteamClean Option - SteamClean option spot cleans the oven floor in 20 minutes, AccuBake® advanced temperature management system, Hidden bake element. ywfe372lv

$

US Receive PL 75 AIR MILES with

39900 $ 49900

Whirlpool 30” Self Clean Electric Range

4.8 Cu. Ft. capacity Electronic Oven Controls Porcelain Lift-Top Cooktop. ive3241

white/ black

$

white/ black

stainless steel

Inglis Easy Clean Coil Top Range

00 $

2 - Twice as Nice™ Silverware Baskets, Touchmatic Electronic Controls, - easy to use SofSound™ I Sound Package. Adb1611aw

mdb6770aw

14 five-piece place setting capacity, 3 Cycles, 4 Options

$

Amana Dishwasher

ToughScrub™ Plus option Oversize Capacity Plus tall tub 14-Piece place setting capacity


Carleton Place / Almonte Canadian Gazette