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Cecchin named new chief of Stirling-Rawdon By Richard Turtle
News - Stirling - The municipality welcomed a new police chief earlier this week as ofďŹ cials from the Stirling-Rawdon Police Services Board announced the hiring of Canadian Policing veteran Dario Cecchin. The announcement was made Monday afternoon at the emergency services building by PSB Chair Tara Dyer, who was joined by several other municipal ofďŹ cials in welcoming the new head of the StirlingRawdon Police Service. Cecchin, who addressed the crowd of about 30 that included residents, municipal staff members, police and emergency ofďŹ cials as well as County Reeve Rick Phillips, says he is grateful for the opportunity. Cecchin begins his duties as chief on June 9. Dyer noted the hiring process did not come without its share of delays, but added, â€œthings moved along as quickly as I think they could have.â€? She also thanked the many people involved, including local residents, for their patience and professionalism during the transition. Mayor Rodney Cooney, who also sits on the PSB, welcomed Cecchin to the community noting, â€œwe are looking forward to a new chapter in Stirling-Rawdon policing history.â€? He also thanked Interim Chief Christina Rieve and the OPP for their support in recent months before introducing the serviceâ€™s newest member. Cecchin comes to the municipality from Barrie, Ontario, but has served for 28 years as a police ofďŹ cer in various capacities from Alberta to Newfoundland. As well he has led numerous detachments, both urban and Dario Cecchin, a 28-year policing veteran, will assume the position of Chief of Police for Stirling-Rawdon as of June 9. The municipal police services board made rural, with staff contingents ranging from the announcement at a press conference on Monday afternoon. In the back are (l) Deputy-mayor Wilf Shier and (r) Stirling-Rawdon Mayor Rodney Cooney. eight to 210. Speaking from the podium in his ďŹ rst public address in the community, Cecchin he says he is very much looking forward to the move to Stirling-Rawdon and getting to know the community. And while he admits By Brett Mann history of Thomasburg after living here ist from Ottawa, Miriam Bloom and pro- he still has to â€œget a lay of the land,â€? his ďŹ rst News - Thomasburg - A small crowd for 20 years I was amazed to discover duced by PM industries in Belleville at â€œa impressions have been entirely positive. Sergeant Jim Orr also welcomed the of Thomasburg residents and local his- what an exciting and independent place very reasonable costâ€? of about $200. â€œWe torians Gerald Boyce and Evan Morton this used to be. You could do everything decided to do this about a year ago,â€? said new chief on behalf of the Stirling-Rawdon were on hand on a beautiful May morn- here, even go to the second ďŹ‚oor roller Martin. â€œPeopleâ€™s time was donated from Police Association, offering his congratulaing for the unveiling of a historical sign skating rink. I discovered just how lucky both the hall and sign committees. The tions. Of his appointment Cecchin noted, â€œbecommemorating the history of the ham- we are to have the Heritage Centre in sign is made of two layers of aluminum let. The project was sponsored by the Tweed. I spent a lot of time there and I and should last for years.â€? Funding came ing chief of police is certainly an honour Thomasburg beautiďŹ cation committee in want to thank Evan Morton for giving me from the municipality of Tweed. Deputy- and a career achievement,â€? adding he inmayor Brian Treanor, present for the un- tends to remain in the position for at least co-operation with the Thomasburg Hall access to wonderful material.â€? Ms. Martin â€œlearned a lotâ€? from long- veiling commented, â€œI canâ€™t thank-you ďŹ ve years. â€œI still have a few more years to committee. Carol Martin, a member of the Thomasburg beautiďŹ cation committee time residents of Thomasburg who pro- enough, this whole community. You did a work,â€? he says. He and his wife, Elaine, who is currently and a key organizer explained the histori- vided history, stories and old photographs heck of a job â€Ś we send along the monof the early days. Martin reported that ey, but if it wasnâ€™t for you people working at home preparing the house for sale, plan cal sign project. Please see â€œThomasburgâ€? on page 5 to sell their home in Barrie and purchase a â€œWhen I started doing research on the the sign was designed by a graphic artproperty in Stirling-Rawdon, Cecchin says.
Thomasburg history memorialized
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One in three will have mental health issues better.â€? Allen, Ashley and Doug related their life journeys with mental illness. Allen said since he has been coming to the centre he has learned to manage the effects of schizophrenia which plagued him for fourteen years before he began to take charge of his own life. â€œThe delusions were terrible. I attempted to take my life a few times,â€? he said. â€œSince I have been coming here Iâ€™ve been able to connect with people, be myself, and not judged in a harsh way. I found acceptance.â€? He said he found he can get a driverâ€™s licence and will soon be back to work after ten years unemployed. â€œI have found I have more options than I thought.â€? Ashley is working to overcome low self-esteem, psychological pain, and anger resulting from early life experiences. She suffered for five years. â€œI wanted to just die.â€? She is now expressing her creative self with crafts and writing, rather than letting anger and depression control her. â€œHere I have a warm, safe feeling, with help of
CITY OF QUINTE WEST
Invites applications for Supervisor of Tourism and Special Events The City of Quinte West is a vibrant rural/urban community with over 43,000 people located in Eastern Ontario. Set in a picturesque natural setting, Quinte West is known for being home to Canadian Forces Base Trenton and being located at the mouth of the Trent Severn Waterway. The position will work in collaboration with the Manager of Economic Development and Tourism. The incumbent will provide leadership in the supervision of planning, coordination and evaluation of City sponsored special events, recreation programs and tourism initiatives for the City of Quinte West. The Supervisor will collaborate with economic development staff to establish and implement marketing and communication strategies to meet organizational objectives, including marketing the Cityâ€™s new 380 slip Marina. In the Supervisors role you will be expected to attract new sponsorships, develop and implement plans for promotion of new events, bring energy, creativity and community relations expertise that will enhance the image and positive relationships of the City. Special Events: The incumbent will Direct and coordinate the planning, coordination and evaluation of special events for the City of Quinte West as well as manage all details related to each event â€“ promotion, booking facilities, staffing and administration. Marketing: The incumbent will be expected to develop a tourism marketing strategy for the City, formulate annual marketing strategies for City sanctioned tourism and special events. You will also assist with marketing the new 380 slip Marina planned for the mouth of the Trent Severn Waterway. Tourism: The Supervisor will participate in the development of new tourism events, tourism investment opportunities and other tourism initiatives with the Cityâ€™s Tourism Coordinator and tourism providers. The Supervisor will also work with local and regional organizations, including the Quinte West Chamber of Commerce, Bay of Quinte Tourist Council and RTO 9, in building the awareness of the tourism/travel industry. Recreation: The imcumbent will supervise the planning and development of City recreation programs that supplement programs offered by the Quinte West YMCA, assist with recruiting, training and maintaining part time recreation staff related to the provision of these programs. A minimum of four (4) yearsâ€™ experience in a management capacity in a municipal environment is required. Demonstrated leadership, communication, decision-making and public relations skills are essential. The incumbent will possess a College Diploma or University Degree in a related field, Marketing, Public or Community Relations, and/ or other related discipline. Proven knowledge of the principles, procedures, objectives and practices of municipal budgeting procedures along with proven knowledge of the principles, procedures, objectives and practices of the marketing and promotion of community based special events. Remuneration: The salary range for this position as per the Cityâ€™s Non-Union grid is $62,879-$69,865 Qualified applicants are invited to submit a resume clearly marked: â€œApplication: Supervisor of Tourism and Special Eventsâ€? by Thursday June 12, 2014 at 4:30pm EST to the undersigned: Tim Osborne, CMM III Human Resources Professional Manager Human Resources, City of Quinte West P.O. Box 490 Trenton, ON K8V 5R6 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website Address: www.quintewest.ca We thank all applicants for their interest and advise that only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted. Personal information is collected under the authority of the Municipal Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act and is used to determine eligibility for potential employment. In accordance with the Accessibility for Ontarians with Disabilities Act, the City of Quinte West is pleased to accommodate individual needs of applicants with disabilities within the recruitment process. Please call 613-392-2841 (4437) or email email@example.com if you require an accommodation to ensure your participation in the recruitment and selection process. R0012724859
4 Central Hastings News - Thursday, May 29, 2014
peer support workers, my mother, and a mental health worker, Iâ€™m doing much better.â€? Doug suffers from bipolar disorder and other related issues. He has become a regular chef at the Madoc centre. â€œComing here gave me a chance to cook, share, make a difference in the world. The key is understanding, awareness, and being nice to people. The access centre has made a difference in my life.â€? Buchanan said five key concepts for recovery prevail; hope you can get well and stay well, taking personal responsibility, educating oneself, being a selfadvocate by â€œgoing for it,â€? but, the most important is support from friends, family and care providers. The MHSNSEO centres are successful because they are based on peer support.Â â€œPeer support services follow the belief individuals who have lived experience of life issues, mental health and/or life-changing events, addiction or problem behaviour, can better relate to those trying to deal with similar issues.â€? Each centre has peer representatives elected by their peers. As volunteers they listen and bring forward ideas of members to a Quality Improvement Team, which incorporates suggestions into each centre. Centres offer numerous services and programs. Cathy Pasquale, team lead in Madoc, said they offer free laundry facilities, lunch for a loonie, access to Internet self-improvement programs and creative opportunities. She said the number of attendees varies day to day. Some come for cooking classes, relaxation and meditation sessions, assertiveness training, anger man-
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Nancy is a peer support representative at the Mental Health Support Network in Madoc. Along with Doug, a familiar face at the centre, they prepared lunch for guests at an open house May 15. Support centre lead co-ordinator, Todd Buchanan hosted the event. Photo: Diane Sherman (Right) Shawna Mathisan has learned to live with mental illness by developing positive characteristics like her creative side. You can see and purchase her products at local markets this summer.Â Photo: Diane Sherman
agement classes or just for a visit. There are sessions on self-esteem, bipolar disorder, and even budget management. There are six other centres in the region offering services similar to the one in Madoc (Kingston, Napanee, Bancroft, Trenton, Picton, Belleville) and an outreach office in Prescott.
The Mental Health Support Network is funded by the Ontario Trillium Foundation and managed through the South East Local Health Integration Network. For more information phone the coordinating centre, Belleville, at 613-9690122. In Madoc call 613-473-4111 or drop in at the centre, 56 Russell Street.
New truck will arrive soon
By Judy Backus
News - Marmora - At the May 20 Marmora and Lake Council meeting, councillors heard a recommendation from Parks and Recreation Manager Curtis Trimble who forwarded a suggestion to council regarding possible upgrades to the lighting at the fairgrounds at a cost of $9,446.80, with the funds to be taken from the Parks Reserve Fund. The project, which is one the newly elected fair board would like to see in place, was supported, with Reeve Terry Clemens
asking if the work could be completed in time for the coming Marmora Crowe Valley Lions Jamboree, which is scheduled for June 12 to 15.Â Â The municipality will soon have a new vehicle on the road, that being a 2014 half-ton, quad cab, four-wheel-drive pickup. The recommendation for the purchase, which was made by Manager of Transportation Services Kevin Hart, was supported by council members who agreed with Hart that the lowest of four bids, that being $27,740 from Maciver Dodge, which was within the budgeted amount of $28,000, should be accepted. The emerald ash borer, as mentioned in information supplied by Quinte Conservation, could make an appearance in this area within the next five to ten years. Council members moved to accept Quinteâ€™s offer of assistance as to how the situation should be handled, with their Forestry Manager to attend a future meeting. With June just days away, Reeve Clemens declared the coming month to be Seniorsâ€™ Month, saying in response to a letter received from the Minister responsible for Seniorsâ€™ Affairs, that he would welcome their promotional material relating to events and this yearâ€™s theme, â€œAging Without Boundaries: 30 Years of Celebrating Seniors.â€?
News - Madoc - Statistics indicate that one in three people will suffer from some form of mental illness in their lifetime. Â Mental illness comes in many forms like fears, phobias, anxiety, depression, stress, anger, low self-esteem and those stemming from schizophrenia and bipolar disorders. The Mental Health Support Network South East Ontario Corporation (MHSNSEO) hosted an open house at their Madoc centre May 15, to get the word out they are there to support individuals suffering from any form of mental illness. Todd Buchanan, lead co-ordinator for the region, spoke before visitors and consumers of the Madoc service. He related facts and explained what the centre does and doesnâ€™t do. â€œWe donâ€™t do clinical work, counselling, or, file records on those who come into â€˜the space.â€™ We simply offer a place for folks to come, make connections with someone who has lived with mental illness, and get the tools to make their life
By Diane Sherman
Thomasburg history memorialized Continued from page 3
here we might as well close shop. And that applies to all the different communities around here.” The history of Thomasburg shown on the new sign paints an intriguing picture of the hamlet, beginning with a young surveyor, Thomas Clare, who ﬁrst settled at the spring in Thomasburg in 1830. The arrival of several other families headed by men named Thomas led to the naming of the village. “In 1878,” the sign relates, “the hamlet had a population of 200 and had become a grow-
ing concern, with two general stores, a carriage shop, a blacksmith, a tannery, a potash works, a large cheese factory, an Orange Hall and four churches! Later a millinery shop, two boot and shoe shops, a grist mill, a shingle mill, two dressmakers, a doctor and three hotels were added.” Violetta Welsh, referred to by Ms. Martin as the “driving force” behind the historical sign project moved to Thomasburg ﬁve years ago and began researching information on the hamlet at the Tweed Heritage Centre. She re-
marked, “We are a small committee but we’re powerful. Future plans? We’d like to turn the spring into a park and have another historical sign there. We want to rejuvenate Thomasburg.” Other contributions by the beautiﬁcation committee include a bench for the cemetery and ﬂowerpots throughout the hamlet. Thomasburg residents and well wishers marking the placement of a permanent historical sign commemorating the history of the Hamlet. Key organizers were Carol Martin standing to the left of the sign and Violetta Welsh, second from right in front.
Council presents budget with one per cent increase offer programs at its Kemptville cam- sue of provincial concern.” pus for the next academic year.” Hopes to sell at least one municiIn closing she states, “I welcome pal property in a hurry came to an end council’s input on this or any other is- this week when tenders for the public
How to build a scarecrow
works yard at the south end of town failed to attract an offer above the threshold set by council. Cooney says that, like other municipal properties
deemed surplus and now up for sale, the yard and buildings will be listed through a realtor and council will remain open to offers.
Visit www.stirling-rawdon.com for community events and municipal updates
Volunteer Recognition Nominations for Volunteer of the Year will be accepted until June12th at 4:30 pm. Forms and further info are available at the Municipal Office.
Property For Sale by Owner The Municipal Administration building, located on 1.1 acres at 14 Demorest Road is for sale. Interested parties should contact Charles Croll, ClerkAdministrator at 613-395-3380.
Notice to Dog Owners Township by-laws prohibit dogs from running at large and from defecating on property, other than the owner’s, unless it is cleaned up immediately. The by-law also requires that everyone who owns or keeps a dog must obtain a license and tag for each dog every year. Pierce Animal Control provides Animal Control Sevices for the Township of Stirling-Rawdon, they can be reached at 613-966-4483.
Nearly 20 children between the ages of four and 16 learned how to make scarecrows at a workshop provided by the Tweed and District Horticultural Society and the Tweed Library. The finished scarecrows along with other crafts and projects will be exhibited at the Tweed Fair later this summer.
Agendas for Council meetings are now available online at www.stirling-rawdon.com on the Friday prior to the meeting. Mon June 2 at 7 p.m. Council Tue June 3 at 9 a.m.. Environmental Committee Transportation Committee Tue June 10 at 7 p.m. Planning Advisory Committee
News - Stirling - On delivering the current municipal budget StirlingRawdon Mayor Rodney Cooney admitted it has been “a challenging two years,” citing decreases in provincial funding and other factors, but added council was able to put together a budget that would result in only a minimal tax increase. In a public meeting to review the budget, scheduled immediately before council’s regular meeting, Cooney provided some highlights and thanked staff and department heads for making the necessary adjustments. The mayor explained that departments had been asked to cut 20 per cent from their budgets and there were “extensive reviews” during the process. And in most cases, he says, signiﬁcant cuts were made. The Fire Department will see a decrease of 10 per cent this year, while Roads will be down 17 per cent, the library down 11 per cent and administration down 12 per cent. The police budget will see an increase of about seven per cent, he says. But despite snow removal costs amounting to $80,000 more than planned, a signiﬁcant increase in the municipality’s OMERS contribution and “a lot of road blowouts this year and a lot of work to be done,” Cooney says there are major projects under way including the completion of the Church Street project, replacing the McGee Road bridge and the installation of water meters. The budget also allows for approximately $245,000 to be placed in reserves for future years. Cooney also says the recent purchase of a small road resurfacing machine, while a capital expense, should pay for itself several times over in the coming months. The patching machine is designed to handle smaller resurfacing jobs, Cooney says, and there are numerous instances throughout the municipality that would be prohibitively expensive to contract out. Recently delivered, the machine cost $15,000 and is expected to be put to work regularly, he says. In its regular meeting, council agreed to reduce speed limits through the village and near the school with a new bylaw that will see speeds reduced to 40 kilometres an hour on portions of West Front Street, as well as Allan, Rosco and St. James Streets south of West Front. Council also received a letter from Premier Kathleen Wynne, sent in late April, thanking council for voicing its concerns over the proposed closing of Kemptville College. In the letter, a response to council’s motion to oppose the closing of the school, she notes, “we recently announced that we are providing $2 million to the University of Guelph to ensure it can continue to
By Richard Turtle
Central Hastings News - Thursday, May 29, 2014 5
Traffic jams and wandering livestock
By Judy Backus
News - Marmora - Reeve Terry Clemens opened the May 20 Council meeting with a comment about the traffic jam which had occurred on #4 the previous day, that being Victoria Day. Ongoing construction, which has resulted in the closure of one of the lanes on the Crowe River bridge, meant long lineups with eastbound holiday traffic stretching back to the outskirts of town. Clemens said he hoped this would be the worst example of a traffic jam for the summer
season as the contractor has indicated that both lanes will be open for July and August. Bob Maas, a resident on Deloro Road, appeared as a delegate, bringing two concerns to the attention of council. His appearance had been prefaced by letters relating to each. The first, a problem going back four years, had to do with his neighbour’s livestock damaging his property and the fact that the neighbour was disputing the boundary. As Maas put it, “A farmer, is liable to
keep his livestock off of other people’s property, by whatever means … The police did tell him to keep his animals confined when they ate my garden off.” Maas, who, in the past made repairs to the fence, had been told that in order for the official fence viewers to become involved, both parties must be in agreement as to the boundary. As CAO Ron Chittick later explained, it is apparent that is not the case, and until they do, the fence viewers have no jurisdiction.
Maas went on to express his concern about three unlicensed and very large dogs, owned by the same neighbour, that frequently stray onto his property, suggesting that the dog catcher system needed to be addressed. His feeling was that a time dated photograph should be sufficient to prove the dogs were not on their own property. Council members agreed that the problem existed for others as well, and that further investigation, including a legal opinion on the matter, should be undertaken.
Quinte Conservation to provide Risk Management and Inspection Services By Judy Backus
News - Marmora - Reeve Terry Clemens welcomed Keith Taylor, Source Protection Manager for Quinte Conservation Authority, to the May 20 Council meeting; Taylor presented details of a comprehensive proposal for the authority to act as the agent to “carry out enforcement under Part IV of the Clean Water Act, 2006, within the municipality.” Background information indicated that Marmora and Lake had received a $75,000 grant “to cover our costs of implementing the
two Source Protection Plan Policies established in the Municipality.” An additional $15,000 in funding could also be available. Taylor told council members that the Source Protection Plan had been reviewed by Ministry of Environment staff which is now preparing an approval package to go to the Minister. Everything, he explained is currently on hold owing to the coming Provincial election, but the package should be on the Minister’s desk shortly after that, with an anticipated approval date by the end
of the summer “at the earliest.” Following the meeting, Chittick explained, “There is a six- or eightmonth period to get in a position to implement the policies, so the agreement Council approved today with Quinte, provides that they will be the Source Protection Risk Management Official and Inspector and act as an agent on behalf of the Municipality of Marmora and Lake for both the Quinte Source Protection and the Lower Trent Source Protection Plan.” He concluded, “They are going to work with us to make sure that we are in a position to implement Representatives of the Marmora Fire Department, Greg Shire, Andy Cox, and Ryan Nugent, were on hand at Memorial Park on May 24 where they collected funds for the Canada Day fireworks, promoted fire prevention, sold smoke detectors, provided tours of the gleaming fire truck and handed out mini-fire helmets to interested children, among them Thalis and Ayla Brokenshire. The men invite all to an open house on June 7 at the fire hall, which will feature hot dogs, burgers, an obstacle course, and a dunk tank. Photo: Judy Backus
all the policies that need to be implemented for the Deloro system and the Marmora water system.” When asked if there were any major changes necessary, Chittick responded, “Fortunately there are no significant impacts on property owners in either the Deloro wellhead protection area or the Marmora intake area. There are some five-year inspections of septic systems required and there are a couple of risk management plans that have to be put in place but it’s not a significant impact on anyone …” Council members agreed with the staff recommendation and, on a motion by Deputy-reeve Rita Cimprich, voted to enter the agreement.
Grand opening of Nayler’s Common Observation Platform
News - Marmora - The Marmora and Lake Environmental Advisory Committee invites the community to a grand opening and ribboncutting ceremony to celebrate the newly installed viewing platform at Nayler’s Common Wetland and Trails. Festivities will commence Saturday, June 7, at 10 a.m., beginning at Drummond Park on South Maloney Street. (Rain date June 8 at 2 p.m.) The committee will welcome guest speakers and choirs from the three local schools, followed by a ribbon-cutting ceremony at the platform and refreshments. A $2,000 grant from TD Friends of the Environment Foundation contributed to the construction of the platform, which was completed in 2013. The new platform overlooks the pristine wetlands at Nayler’s Common and provides an opportunity for visitors to observe the flora and fauna that live in the marsh.
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A New “Longitude Prize”
Editorial - Voting begins this week to choose the problem that the winner of the Longitude Prize 2014 will have to solve—and win £10 million ($17 million). It’s a publicity gimmick, of course, but it may be very useful nevertheless. Especially because, unlike most of these prizes for innovation, it is meant to solve a problem that is of concern to all of humanity. The DARPA Challenges are all Gwynne Dyer about autonomous vehicles and robots, mostly with military applications. The Ansari X Prize was for a low-cost reusable spacecraft capable of sub-orbital flight, and the follow-on Google Lunar X Prize is more of the same. Toys for the boys. The $10 million Tricorder X Prize, announced in 2012, is a bit closer to the mark, as it would reward the development of an instant diagnostic device like the one used by Leonard “Bones” McCoy, the Chief Medical Officer in the original Star Trek series. But the Longitude 2014 Prize is the real deal. It marks the 300th anniversary of the first Longitude Prize, when the British parliament offered £20,000 (a sum comparable to £10 million now) to anyone who could devise a method for finding a ship’s position at sea. Latitude—its distance North or South of the equator—could easily be found by measuring the height of the sun or the Pole Star above the horizon, but there was no good way of determining its East-West position: its longitude. The solution was obvious in principle. You just set your clock at noon at your port of departure, note the time it reads when the sun is highest wherever you are, and the difference between noon on the clock and noon at your present position will tell you your longitude. But your clock must stay accurate during long sea voyages. They had good pendulum clocks in the 18th century, but pendulums didn’t work very well on a rolling, pitching ship. It took a long time to build a chronometer that stayed accurate enough (gaining or losing only a few seconds per month) to let mariners calculate their longitude to within one or two nautical miles, but by 1765 John Harrison, a clockmaker from Lincolnshire, had done the job. He died a rich man, and he deserved his reward: thousands of ships were saved from shipwreck and hundreds of thousands of lives were spared in the century that followed.
By Terry Bush
The new Longitude Prize is all about saving human life (or improving it) on a very large scale. There are six “challenges” on the Longitude Committee’s list, and only one of them will be chosen for the prize. They are: Flight - How can we fly without damaging the environment? Food - How can we ensure everyone has nutritious sustainable food? Antibiotics - How can we prevent the rise of resistance to antibiotics? Paralysis - How can we restore movement to those with paralysis? Water - How can we ensure everyone has access to safe and clean water? Dementia - How can we help people with dementia live independently for longer? When you read the actual “job descriptions” of these challenges, it’s clear that some thought went into it. Consider the antibiotics challenge, for example: “Clinicians often prescribe broad spectrum antibiotics to sick patients because doctors have to act quickly on imperfect information. These methods put selective pressure on microbes to evolve resistance to antibiotics …. “The challenge … will be to create a cheap, accurate, rapid, and easy-to-use test for bacterial infections that will allow doctors and nurses all over the world to better target their treatments, administering the right antibiotics at the right time. Point-of-care test kits will allow more targeted use of antibiotics, and an overall reduction in mis-diagnosis and prescription. This will ensure that the antibiotics we have now will be effective for longer.” So you could win this challenge with a working Tricorder—two Prizes for the price of one?—and the breakthrough idea need not even come from the medical field. As BBC Director-General Tony Hall said when the prize was announced: “There might be another modern-day John Harrison somewhere out there … and they may not even know that they’re a scientist.” It’s a kind of crowd-sourcing, and none the worse for that. The voting to decide which challenge gets the nod opened on May 22 on the BBC Horizon web site, and closes on June 25. Unfortunately, voting is restricted to British residents, but the prize is open to everybody in the world. And maybe there are five other governments out there that would like to put up $10 or $20 million for a solution to one of the other five challenges.
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Less government, not more Dear Editor, We have never written a Letter to the Editor before; however, we must respond to Mr. Whittaker’s comments of May 22, 2014. While criticism of Mr. Hudak is fair, he would have done better also to point out the ten McGuinty years of ever increasing provincial deﬁcits, the eHealth ﬁasco, the absolute disgrace of the two gas plants purely to buy provincial seats in the Legislature, and, of course, ORNGE. Oh, but wait, that would not support his arguments against the Conservatives! And has he heard the Ontario Liberals talking about borrowing from the Bank
of Canada? We haven’t. His ﬁnal sentence is utter stupidity! We need less government, not more. The way of more and more government merely adds less and less opportunity, incentive and the wherewithal for us to grow and prosper. Or does Mr. Whittaker not realize that mighty Ontario is now a have-not province? We would posit that this is not a result of less government and the growth of our manufacturing and industrial strength, but of more government and the precipitous decline in our manufacturing and industrial sector. And we need leaders, not politicians,
for the truth is that they are all the same, except for the colour of their ties and campaign posters, and each government, whether provincial or federal continues to prove the point. As electors, we are so tired of their (non)performance with no prospects of improvement. No wonder the young voters are apathetic. We hear much blahblah-blah from the three “leaders” but no vision, no heart for seeing Ontario progress and move ahead. What a bunch!
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What happened to spring?
Yours sincerely, Don and Teresa Iwacha, Carrying Place
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Editorial - I blinked, and I missed it. Either that or there is some kind of Rip Van Winkle thing going on at the moment and I just woke up. It seems like only a couple of weeks ago, snow could still be found in the woods around our property. The furnace was still blasting and things were cold and damp. We couldn’t wait for spring. Then, in the blink of an eye, the black ﬂies turned up, then the mosquitoes and now the dragonﬂies are out ﬁnishing up the black ﬂies. Summer seems to have arrived this week. I’m always a little taken aback how quickly trees can go from having no leaves to being full-ﬁgured. No grass one week turned into cutting the grass twice last week. If it wasn’t for the fact that hockey is still on, one might think it’s July. But hockey is still on and I think I speak for most Canadians when I say, enough is enough. It’s too late in the year for hockey. How hard would it be to start the hockey season the second week of September and have it ﬁnish up by the end of May. Three-out-of-ﬁve series for the ﬁrst two rounds. No more than one day off between games and voila, done by the May 24 weekend with a lot of happy campers. Folks are excited about hockey in the fall and have better things to do than sit in front of a television set at 1 p.m. on a Saturday afternoon in May and June. While it may now seem to be summer after a winter that refused to die, a few words with a local farmer will soon set you straight. “Got part of the seeding done but can’t get into the low spots. Too much water around.” Now part of a farmer’s job description has always been complaining about the weather. For the past few years, we haven’t had enough rain. Last year we had almost the right amount of rain and this year, maybe we had a little too much snow on the ground for a little too long. If the crops get in on time, all will be good … especially if that last bit of corn sees the combine in the next week to free up that ﬁeld of heavy clay for planting. Despite the balmy temperatures, I can tell it’s still spring because the usual suspects are out running over turtles for fun. What joy a person could experience by killing such a benign creature is beyond me. As I’ve said before, it’s not like turtles dart out in front of vehicles. A squirrel or chipmunk, I could understand. They can’t seem to make up their minds at times. I hit a squirrel a couple of weeks ago and of course felt bad about it. Saw it running towards the road out of the corner of my eye, I slowed down, it ran in front of the car, made it half way across the other lane and then for some reason known only to the squirrel, it doubled back and ran right under my front left tire. Not the way most people would want to start their day and probably not what the squirrel had in mind either. Birds, squirrels, chipmunks, frogs, if you’ve driven a car, there’s a very good chance you’ve hit something along the way. Maybe you’ve nailed one of those daredevil robins that like to ﬂy across the road at an altitude of less than a metre. One would think after a couple hundred generations of dealing with vehicles, robins would have ﬁgured out that ﬂying at a higher altitude might pave the way to longevity. But turtles? With a clear ﬁeld of vision, it’s almost impossible to hit a turtle unless it’s one of this year’s models that resembles a clump of dirt on the highway. So, this leads me to believe that most of the people running over turtles for fun are insecure girly-boys. They need to kill something to prove to themselves they have power over life and death and that makes them manly-men. To which I say, how manly are you if you’re using a truck or car as a weapon? Who’s braver, a person who squashes a turtle using a truck or a person who parks their vehicle by the side of the road, gets out, waits for trafﬁc to subside or stop and picks up a snapper and carries it to the side of the road. Seems like a no-brainer to me. And it’s obviously a no-brainer to lots of other people judging by the number of folks I’ve seen stopping in the past couple of years to help turtles cross the street. Old people, young people, women and men seem to understand the gravity of the situation and the tide is starting to turn. Turtles need help if they’re going to survive in this province. With more and more roads and trails being built and more habitat being lost every day, most species of turtles in our province are now threatened. That’s why many folks and a few municipalities are putting out signs warning of turtle crossing areas and many small towns now have volunteers bringing injured turtles to the Kawartha Turtle Trauma Centre in Peterborough, <kawarthaturtle.org>. Seriously, how hard is it to put a pair of gloves in your car and stop and move a turtle across the road in the direction it was headed. If you’re a little squeamish especially about snappers, a shovel will work just ﬁne. Thirty seconds to save a life, that’s all it takes. And it takes about the same amount of time to call the MNR tips line (1-877-TIPS-MNR (847-7667) to report someone killing turtles. Don’t think about it, just do it. Your grandkids and great-grandkids will thank you for it. EDITORIAL Editor Terry Bush, 613-966-2034, ext 510 firstname.lastname@example.org PRODUCTION Glenda Pressick, 613-966-2034, ext 520 email@example.com This edition serves the following communities: STIRLING, MARMORA, MADOC, TWEED & AREA
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Read us online at www.InsideBelleville.com Central Hastings News - Thursday, May 29, 2014 7
Fun Fair draws hundreds to arena By Richard Turtle
News - Stirling - Children of all ages arrived at the Stirling arena and curling club last week to have a little fun and raise some money for Stirling Public School as the annual Fun Fair returned after a brief hiatus. There were games of luck and chance as well as bouncy castles, snacks and goodies, sales tables and a live auction, with proceeds destined for school upgrades and projects. Stirling Public School Principal Suzanne Cholasta says the Thursday evening event was very well attended with its success thanks to the efforts of school council members and supporters as well as an army of volunteers.
LOCAL CHURCHES ST. ANDREWâ€™S PRESBYTERIAN
years. She says by combining â€œthe experience of the ones who went before us and ideas from parents,â€? organizers put together a plan and started making contacts. Donated items were organized and provided thanks to a long list of sponsors, later to be sold to the highest bidder by the eveningâ€™s auctioneer, Meggan Dunlop, while more tables of bargains were available nearby. And it was the quieter area of the Fun Fair as games and physical activities in the arena kept dozens of excitable youngsters occupied, many of them staying to play for hours.
(above) Alex Kohlsmith was in charge of crushing the ice as the snow cone assembly line tried to keep up with the orders during the Fun Fair. Also pictured are Rachel Seaver and Melody Courneyea.
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(left) During Stirling Public Schoolâ€™s Fun Fair there was even room for a little pickup hockey and even the occasional double breakaway.
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A happily hatless Victoria Cooney is joined by her balloon-topped classmates Maddy Henry and Abby Beck at the Fun Fair.
PET OF THE WEEK! Bitzi
This is Bitzi - she is a lovely gold spotted tabby. Bitzi allows people to pet her at feeding time only. If youâ€™re lucky you can steal a pat while she sleeps silently in dreamland. Bitzi might need time and patience to feel comfortable with a dog. She will probably become more affectionate in a home with fewer cats than her current foster home. Please help Bitzi find her forever home. Bitzi may indeed find that humans can be her best friends once she is in her forever home with fewer felines to interact with. Please remember kitten season is here and we desperately need loving foster homes so we can rescue some of the helpless ones and find them loving forever homes too. Without foster homes we are unable to rescue and the cats and kittens and they will have to be returned to an undeserved life outside without the love and care they should have. We are also looking for barns, out buildings or very patient accepting homes for feral cats that need to be relocated. They are spayed/ neutered. We will trap them and bring to you. We do not charge an adoption fee but ask for a donation. Thank you for your consideration.
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It wasnâ€™t just the kids who were smiling last Thursday night as organizers were also beaming during the Stirling Public School Fun Fair. Pictured are organizers Valerie (Nana) Wilson and Kathy Thompson with her son, Patrick.
Norwood Minister: Rev. Roger Millar 9:30am: Worship & Sunday School All are Welcome
â€œTheyâ€™ve all worked really hard to make it work,â€? she said of the Fun Fair attended again this year by hundreds of children and their families. â€œWe couldnâ€™t do it without them.â€? Money raised by the evening event will go toward the school track, outdoor classroom and other projects and programs, Cholasta says, noting the school is grateful for the community support. Organizers Valerie (Nana) Wilson and Kathy Thompson say they certainly didnâ€™t work alone to plan all the activities. â€œIt was the willingness of teachers and parents to volunteer and the amazing support Stirling gives to this,â€? Thompson says, that made a monumental task a relatively easy and highly rewarding one. There were a few changes this year, Thompson says, but the format remained much the same as in previous
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Central Hastings News - Thursday, May 29, 2014 9
Kiwanis ducky dump sends kids to camp By Diane Sherman
Lifestyles - Madoc - Two children from local elementary schools will be able to go to summer camp thanks to supporters of the Kiwanis annual ducky race. In a meeting after the event, members explained they have paid for one child to go to Camp Quin-Mo-Lac on Moira Lake; proceeds from this event, totalling around $550, will support another child. One student from Madoc Public and one from Madoc Township school will be selected by the teachers and staff at each school for the special week at camp. Ongoing projects by Kiwanis members focus on helping local youth. President Jim Denison Madoc Kiwanis president Jim Denison, with the help of local children and fellow member Jim Duguid, says the club is always let loose close to 400 rubber duckies for their annual run down Deer Creek in Madoc on May 24. Pro- open to new members and ceeds will send a child to summer camp. Photo: Diane Sherman
welcomed Roman Pierce, an investment representative with Quadrus services of Belleville, and Chris Egan, the new proprietor of The Barley Pub and Eatery, into the membership this spring. It was their ďŹ rst experience with the annual duck run. Though Egan had to attend to business at the pub, Pierce joined more seasoned duck rescuers clad in rubber boots to keep duckies from getting caught up along the water course. The ďŹ rst ďŹ ve ducks to come through the chute at the ďŹ nish line near the skate park were, in order of ďŹ nishing, numbers 589 (Dave McNeil), 175 (Bob Flavette), 544 (Larry King), 112 (Bob Andrus) and 517 (Gord Preston). Sales for the annual beneďŹ t usually begin by March each Supporters paid $5 to enter their rubber ducky in the annual Kiwanis fund year. raiser. Brett Crawford holds up the winning duck, number 589. Photo: Diane Sherman
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After a delay owing to cold weather, floral boxes and new waste bins were placed along the streets of Madoc last week by the young men of Centre Hastings Secondary School, Renovations and Restoration program. The plant arrangements made by students of CHSS Greenhouse project were unloaded by Adam Plume, Chase Madsen, Tom Simpson, Cole Craftchick, Cam Gardiner, Jesse Budd and Logan Fraser.
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8 Wing/CFB Trenton to Celebrate RCAF 90th Anniversary News - Trenton - 8 Wing/Canadian Forces Base Trenton will be celebrating the Royal Canadian Air Forceâ€™s (RCAF) 90th Anniversary on Saturday, May 31, between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. Military Parade: Visitors to the 8 Wing/CFB Trenton RCAF 90th Anniversary Open House and Air Display can begin their day by watching a military parade as it winds its way to the Afghanistan Repatriation Memorial from the City of Quinte Westâ€™s municipal ofďŹ ces starting at 9 a.m. The principal route will be Dundas Street East via Bay Street. Open House and Air Display: At 11 a.m. the gates behind the National
Air Force Museum of Canada will open, granting access to static aircraft and community displays, a childrenâ€™s area and live entertainment. A ďŹ‚ying display, involving a variety of modern and historical aircraft is scheduled to take place between 12:30 and 2:30 p.m. Parking: Parking for visitors will be available at the following locations with shuttle service provided to the event site on the north side of 8 Wing/CFB Trenton: Loyalist College (Belleville), Mystical Distributing (420 Sydney Street, Trenton at the old crane building), and Prince Charles Public School (138 Dufferin Avenue South,
Trenton). Public parking at 8 Wing/ CFB Trenton will not be permitted. Shuttles and Road Closure: Shuttles to the event site are expected to operate every 15 to 30 minutes continuously starting at 10:30 a.m. Shuttles returning to the parking lots from the event site will run until approximately 5 p.m. For safety reasons, Old Highway 2 between RCAF Road and Whiteâ€™s Road will be closed to trafďŹ c between 1 and 2:30 p.m. Please choose alternative routes if you are travelling in this area. Note to visitors: For safety and security reasons, all visitors are kindly asked not to bring coolers, backpacks or pets to the open house and air display.
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By Judy Backus
Farmers’ Market is now open through to Thanksgiving
News - Marmora - Although it has been under way for a couple of weeks, the grand opening of the Marmora Farmers’ Market took place on a picture perfect May 24 when 15 vendors arrived with a wide selection of goods from baking, meat, preserves and ﬂowers to the ﬁrst homegrown treats of the season including rhubarb, asparagus and spinach. Cliff Andrews was on the scene as well, providing background music for the event which included a bouncy castle and face painting for the children. Andrews, who performs at four other markets within the area, said he plays a “little bit of everything” and “tries to keep everybody happy.” As the season progresses, the market, which is open from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Saturday from now to Thanksgiving, will see additional vendors arriving to sell their homegrown produce.
By Judy Backus
Laura Sorochan, the owner/operator of Square Boy Pizza, which opened for business two months ago, is shown putting a Big Foot Giant pizza into the oven. When asked about her decision to take on the business, she commented, “I wanted to open something that Marmora was lacking, and pizza seemed to be it!” Photo: Judy Backus
Business - Marmora - If you are hungry for pizza, there is a new place in town. Laura Sorochan, the owner/operator of Square Boy Pizza, (613-4722039) invites all to drop by the shop which is attached to the Marmora Ultramar at 57 Matthew Street toward the east end of town. Open for the past two months, Square Boy, has, as Sorochan puts it, phenomenal prices, amazing ﬂyers which are in effect for two weeks, and daily specials on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of each week. For now, it’s cash only, but Sorochan is hoping to have debit in place by the end of June. As well as the traditional pizza, Square Boy, which bills itself as being “Home of the Bigfoot Pizza,” is a Canadian franchise company
headquartered in Oshawa, with 19 stores in Ontario. It offers the option of gluten free crust, and is currently featuring three new pizzas: chipotle steak, barbecue pulled pork, and ﬁesta ranch. In addition to pizza, Square Boy offers wings, Caesar salad, breadstix, garlic bread, panzerotti, wedges, “cini minis” and two bite brownies. One example of the great prices is a single slice of pizza and a can of pop for $4 including the taxes. Delivery is available from 4 p.m. to closing, the cost for in town service being $5 and out of town charges varying between $10 and $15 depending on the distance from town. Hours of operation are Monday to Wednesday from 11 to 9; Thursday to Saturday from 11 to 9:30; and Sunday from noon to 8 p.m.
Tweed Auto Spa opening Steve Dunning, owner of Hastings County Auto Body, and Kim Hutchison, manager of Tweed Auto Spa prepare for their official opening on June 10. The vehicle cleaning service is the latest addition to a four-phase expansion program which will eventually allow Mr. Dunning to offer retail truck and van accessories and full mechanical services.
By Brett Mann
Business - Tweed - As part of a four-phase expansion plan Steve Dunning, owner of Hastings County Auto Body on Metcalf Street is announcing the ofﬁcial opening on June 10 of Tweed Auto Spa, specializing in complete vehicle cleaning. “I spoke with Rachelle Hardesty [Tweed’s community development manager] and she and Mayor Jo-Anne Albert should be on hand. We will be offering a ten per cent discount for all work booked that day,” Mr. Dunning said. The service is located at the rear of Hastings County Auto Body’s existing premises and is managed by Kim Hutchison who is also Mr. Dunning’s bookkeeper. The service bay is equipped with a power
summer, says Mr. Dunning. vacuuming, window, dash and “The fourth phase will vent cleaning and shampooing be offering full mechanical of carpets and fabrics. Leather services. We will be hiring and vinyl surfaces are also licensed mechanics and cleaned. Extra service we’re about 90 per cent packages include headlight there. We still need some restoration, engine cleaning more renovations and tire and deodorizing of vehicles equipment.” through an ionizing treatment. Starting prices for a Tweed Auto Spa’s ofﬁcial complete vehicle cleaning opening is scheduled for 10 washer and cleaning supplies range from $150 to $200 a.m. on June 10. Tweed and is already in operation, depending on the size of the Auto Spa can be reached at employing “student in vehicle and include washing, 613-848-2846. training” Mike McKinnon. The Auto Spa will offer complete interior, exterior, engine and tire cleaning. 365 North Front St. Unit 7, Belleville, ON K8P 5A5 “We can service cars, trucks, R0012721464-0529 vans, motorcycles, boats and recreational vehicles,” notes Dunning. Hastings County July 19-21 & Aug 16-18 Quickies Auto Body has been at its from Jun: 5-8 (Girls Getaway), 19-22 current location for three Jul: *19-21, 24-27, Jul 31-Aug 4 years, Dunning reports, but Aug: 1-4, *16-18, 21-24 he has spent 25 years in the business in Tweed. The shop ALL DATES ONLINE! has two full-time employees Niagara Falls (Casino, Sightseeing, or Outlets)......Jun 9 & 23 and specializes in “painting, St. Jacobs .........................................................................Jun 14 re-ﬁnishing and restoration.” Phase three of the Cape Cod & Newport ............................................Jun 16-20 company’s expansion will ROM - China: Inside the Forbidden City ...............Jun 30 involve providing a retail Elvis: Return to Grace ....................................................Jul 16 outlet for truck and van %(//(9,//(3,&.83$748,17(0$// accessories and this venture may be open by the end of the (613) 969-8884 www.GoMcCoy.com
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Cliff Andrews, who has been providing music at the Marmora Farmers’ Market over the past five or six years, kept the beat going during the grand opening held on May 24. Judging by the number of people humming along and the smiles on the faces of both vendors and shoppers, he was doing just that. Photo: Judy Backus
MUNICIPALITY OF TWEED EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY The Municipality of Tweed is seeking applications for the following position: By-Law Enforcement Officer Part time contract position, 16 hours per week, may include evening and weekend hours. Position involves investigating and resolving matters pertaining to the enforcement of municipal by-laws. Job description and contract specifics are available at the municipal office and on the municipal website. Interested applicants should submit a resume and cover letter to the undersigned not later than 4:00 p.m. on Wednesday, June 11, 2014. Patricia Bergeron, CAO/Clerk Municipality of Tweed Postal Bag 729, 255 Metcalf St. Tweed, ON K0K 3J0
Phone: 613-478-2535 Fax: 613-478-6457 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.tweed.ca
Home of the Bigfoot Pizza is open
MUNICIPALITY OF TWEED NEWS www.tweed.ca FLOOD DAMAGE FOLLOWUP – DAMAGE ASSESSMENT FORMS Private Property Damage Assessment forms related to the recent flooding must be submitted to the Municipality no later than Friday, June 6th. Completed forms can be dropped off at the municipal office, faxed to 613-478-6457 or scanned and emailed to email@example.com. Blank forms are available from the municipal office or the website.
FLOOD DAMAGE FOLLOWUP – DAMAGED ITEMS TO WASTE SITE Saturday, June 7th will be the final date for depositing flood damaged items at the waste site for no charge. Regular disposal fees will apply after this date for all items taken to the waste site.
VILLAGE STREET SWEEPING – NO PARKING The Municipality’s traffic and parking by-law restricts parking on Friday mornings to allow for street sweeping. No parking on Victoria Street between the hours of 4:00 a.m. and 8:00 a.m. on Friday mornings.
BURN BAN IN EFFECT A burn ban is currently in effect for the entire Municipality due to the reduction in water storage capacity while the water tower is out of service for maintenance and painting.
UPCOMING MEETINGS Monday, June 2 at 4:30 pm Tuesday, June 10 at 3:45 pm Wednesday, June 11 at 9 am Wednesday, June 18 at 9 am
Planning Advisory Committee Community Development Committee Public Works/Protective Services Committee Personnel & Finance Committee
Brothers, Cooper and Cole McKeown, were among the many children to enjoy a fast ride down the steep slope of the bouncy castle during the grand opening of the Marmora Farmers’ Market on May 24. Photo: Judy Backus
Central Hastings News - Thursday, May 29, 2014 11
Gateway Community Health Centre thanks volunteers News – Tweed - On Friday, May 23, Gateway Community Health Centre hosted its fifth annual volunteer luncheon to thank its volunteers for supporting their various programs in Tweed and area. Lyn Linton, Executive Director at Gateway CHC says, “Our volunteers make an invaluable contribution to the programs that we offer at the Centre. For many positions at our centre, there is only one staff member available to lead the activities. Our volunteers enable us to expand programming and increase participant numbers for the programs.” According to statistics, over six million people volunteer in Ontario to make their communities a better place to live. From April 2013 to March 2014, Gateway’s 34 volunteers donated 1547.5 hours of their time at
the many programs designed to support community members. These volunteers assist at regularly scheduled programs such as Cradling Arms and Playgroup, Babies and Beyond, Living Well with Chronic Conditions, Community Garden, Income Tax Service, Tutoring Support, After School Program, Pole Walking, Kindergarten Readiness, and the monthly Nutritional/Cooking Sessions. Occasionally the volunteers are asked to help at special Community Events such as the yearly Flu Clinic in October or poinsettia distribution for the Jazz Ensemble. The volunteers are always willing to help with these special short-term programs when asked. Four volunteers contributed a total of 116.5 hours working during the day, evenings, and
Pictured in the photo are volunteers (from left to right): Front row: Kate Kim, Jessica Lott, Michelle Kovacs. Middle row: Jeff Mason, Betty Holt, Elfie Ziegner, Beryl Austin, Elinor McKenzie-Charles, Jasmine Hall. Back row: Orsolya Kovacs, Bonnie Marentette, Manfred Ziegner, John Wilson, Alan Austin, George Westwell, Bill Bissett. Photo: Submitted
on Saturdays to complete 131 Income tion groups from infants to adults to Tax returns for community members. promote a healthy lifestyle and to deGateway’s programs target popula- velop the skills to achieve this goal. The
volunteers are instrumental in supporting Gateway’s values and serve as role models for the participants in the various programs. Gateway is fortunate to have high school students volunteering in order to fulfill their Community Service hours in order to graduate. During 2013/14, 10 students volunteered at the youthrelated programs: Tutoring Support, After School, and Kindergarten Readiness. Due to flexibility with class schedules, two college students were able to volunteer at several programs offered by the Centre. These students are outstanding role models for the youth in our communities, leading by example and enthusiastically participating in the program activities. They truly embrace the Community Health slogan, ‘Every One
Matters.’ Volunteering can become an intrinsic part of one’s life as individuals support the community they call home. Research has shown that volunteers themselves benefit from volunteering as they gain a sense of personal achievement by giving back to their community. The volunteers also develop new skills as they take on different challenges, increase their employment opportunities, take pride in sharing their knowledge and abilities, meet others socially in the community and at the same time, have fun! If you are interested in volunteering with Gateway Community Health Centre, please contact Darlyne Pennycook, Volunteer Coordinator at 613-478-1211, ext 239 or email dpennycook@ gatewaychc.org.
SFSC marks end of successful season familiar surroundings last Skating Club (SFSC). Members and supporters of the club News - Stirling - Figure weekend while in town to atskater Peter O’Brien was tend the annual awards lun- marked the end of another event-ﬁlled back with his old friends in cheon for the Stirling Figure season with the organization’s annual awards luncheon, held at the Lions Hall last Sunday, with O’Brien offering some insights into his experiences since leaving for Montreal to pursue bigger skating opportunities. SFSC President Joanne Card welcomed the approximately 100 guests, speaking brieﬂy about the season’s successes and the club members’ contributions before introducing O’Brien and later announcing winners of this year’s skating awards. Describing the year as both a busy and rewarding one, Card says there were many notable accomplishments over the course of the season including the individual highlights in competition and tests, the installation of a new sound system, the highly successful Showcase and the resulting donation of “a truckload of food,” to the Community Cupboard in Stirling. Fund raising to cover the $20,000 sound Pat Duncan presents CanSkater of the Year Natasha Moore with her trophy system installation is continuing, Card during the Stirling Figure Skating Club’s annual awards luncheon held at says, but adds efforts are “going well,” in part thanks to Nevada ticket sales at the Lions Hall last Sunday. Mac’s, with the total cost expected to be paid off in the near future. Back in the rink where he spent ten By Richard Turtle
t s e F o n S
12 Central Hastings News - Thursday, May 29, 2014
al, he says, he has matured a great deal in a short time and learned from necessity the value of independence. And, he says, there are plenty of avenues to explore as a professional skater, from coaching to touring on cruise ships, and he intends to remain a part of it. A recent highlight, he says, was in competing for Canada at an international event in Romania. O’Brien was recognized by the club with a Special Achievement award. Other recipients of club awards included: CanSkater of the Year Natasha Moore, StarSkater
of the Year Courtney LaPalm, CanSkate Spirit Awards to Avery Scriver, Danielle King and Luke LaPalm, StarSkate Spirit Awards to Mackenzie Lapierre, Amber Orr and Jacqueline Foley, Friendship Awards to Isabella Rosborough and Elaine Jeffs, Most Improved Awards to (CanSkate) Desiree Dracup, (StarSkate) Katie Steele, (Competitive) Peter O’Brien, Program Assistance Awards to Madison Myers and Brad Dracup, Barry Wilson Memorial Award to Grace Duncan and Jennie Moore and the President’s Award to Amy LaPalm and Cindy Foley.
AGM June 10, 2014
JUNE 16 TH, 2014 7 PM
William Shannon Room
StarSkater of the Year Courtney LaPalm poses with Pat Duncan as members and supporters of the Stirling Figure Skating Club
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years as a ﬁgure skater, O’Brien says it conjures up many memories as well as reinforces his love of the ice and his recent experiences coaching younger skaters. Having competed in sectional, provincial, national and international competition, O’Brien plans to continue his training and skating in Montreal, telling the crowd he has realized many opportunities as a result of his involvement in the sport. “I’m very lucky,” he says, noting he has had much support from friends, family and his fellow skaters in pursuing his passion. After leaving home as a 15-yearold to train and attend school in Montre-
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Stirling Figure Skating Club President Joanne Card speaks during last weekend’s awards banquet and AGM.
Train station remains a charming destination By Richard Turtle
Dracup scoops up ice cream business By Richard Turtle
Business - Stirling - When a local small business, owned and operated by a student through the summers, came up for grabs, it was another student who agreed to take over the reins. And as a first-time business owner and operator, and still a teen, Brittany Dracup is expecting to learn a lot this summer. But she’s also optimistic her experience will be a positive one. Dracup recently took over The Scoop, an ice cream shop located on West Front Street across from the theatre, occupies a small workspace where cones and milkshakes are served through a window to the sidewalk. It was hardly her intention for summer employment, she says, but when the opportunity came up, Dracup gave it some thought, and then agreed. Previously owned and operated by Megan Belanger, The Scoop has been in business for three summers, the first of which Dracup spent as a part-time employee. “I always liked it,” she says of the job. During a visit, Dracup explains, she and Belanger were on the patio and “she just looked over and said, ‘Hey kid, wanna buy it?’ and I said, ‘I dunno. Maybe.’” The maybe soon became a yes and Dracup has already opened up shop, with varied afternoon and evening hours until school is over, with plans to be open from noon until 8 p.m. daily during the summer. A high school student herself, with numerous other extra-curricular activities on the go, she admits the workload will take some juggling, but Dracup is prepared for that as well. For now, she says, she intends to hire a single employee to share the anticipated
Brittany Dracup is a high school student and the new owner of The Scoop in Stirling, taking over an ice cream business that was opened three summers ago by another student, and her former employer, Megan Belanger.
workload this summer with hopes of relying, at least a little bit, on the experience of the previous owner. “She says she’s going to miss it,” Dracup says of Belanger, adding her former boss is always welcome back, whether for an ice cream or to provide a little timely advice. Dracup admits several of Belanger’s business practices have already been adopted, including plans to stay open later on soccer nights (Tuesday and Thursday) and providing the same quality and range of products customers have grown accustomed to. And when the summer is over, Dracup intends to return to St. Theresa for her Grade 12 and continue to pursue her many interests.
used there, will be reopened for public viewing as well. “We need to catalogue all the train-related [items] and as you can see there’s a lot to go through,” she notes. Items in storage range from hand tools to railroad signs and include a large records desk and a bench from the station’s old waiting room. So far, she adds, support has been readily available but many remain unaware of the
project or its scope. “It’s a collective thing,” she says of the many individuals involved, adding there is still room for a few more. “Right now we’re looking for someone who reﬁnishes furniture,” she says, adding there are many other artists and artisans already taking part. Those who have their items up for sale are required to pay rent and commit to one day
per week working at the store. In exchange, they retain all of the money from their own sales, Wilkinson explains. And with the absence of a local historical society, which disbanded in recent years, Wilkinson says the goal is to re-establish an interest in local history while promoting other attractions from Bancroft to Picton and all stops in between.
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Joan Wilkinson is one of several individuals behind the new Stirling venture, Antiques, Art and Collectables at the Station. The former transportation link, and now home of the Stirling Rotary Club, also features the local tourist information centre.
News - Stirling - Although now out of service as a transportation link, the historic Grand Trunk train station is continuing to offer a look back at local history while celebrating many present day attractions in the area. As a result of the coming together of a group of artists, historians and antique collectors, the station has reopened this spring as a multi-faceted warehouse of memories and information. “It’s not just one thing, it’s many things,” says Joan Wilkinson, who is one of several individuals involved in the collective venture ofﬁcially known as Antiques, Art and Collectables at the Station. As well as offering items for sale, ranging from original artwork to antiques, toys and clothes, the station is also the home to a tourist information centre with regular hours and listings of events and points of interest as well as maps and brochures from throughout the region. Open from Wednesday to Sunday, hours may be extended as the season continues, she says. The site is also home of the Stirling Farmers’ Market, with the antique shop’s ofﬁcial opening coinciding with the launch of a new market season on May 3. Currently, Wilkinson notes, the station is open to visitors from Wednesday to Friday from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m., Saturday from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m. and Sundays from 1-3 p.m. And trafﬁc has been steady, she says, with visitors so far this year arriving for any one of a number of different reasons, including as part of special events or bus tours. Some have travelled a signiﬁcant distance simply to see the iconic architecture, while others have an interest in local history. “A lot of people don’t come here to shop at all. They just want to have a look around,” she says. A subcommittee of the municipality’s Economic Development Committee has also been struck to explore the possibilities of expanding on the idea, Wilkinson notes. And while the store is well stocked with inventory, and fully operational, there is still plenty of work left to do, Wilkinson adds. An unﬁnished section of the building, that now houses many of the artifacts and furniture previously
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Gateway student volunteer recognized News – Tweed – Michelle Kovacs, a student volunteer at Gateway Community Health Centre in Tweed, was recently recognized at the Ontario Volunteer Service Awards Ceremony held in Belleville. The ceremony, organized by the Ministry of Citizenship and Immigration, recognizes volunteers across
Ontario who have donated many hours of service to their local community. Michelle was presented with the Youth Award in recognition of her two years volunteering at Gateway CHC. For a student to volunteer for that length of time with one organization is an exceptional accom-
Turning over a new leaf
plishment. Michelle has volunteered at several youth-related programs: Tutoring Support, After School, Kindergarten Readiness and the Jazz Camp. Michelle has also assisted the dietitian at the Community Kitchen and with nutrition programming. In the Kindergarten Readiness program, Michelle’s encouraging manner had the three and four year olds eager to try the many new activities that were offered. She has helped students in the Tutoring Support program develop a better understanding of mathematical concepts and reading strategies. Her ability to simplify the concepts and her constant encouragement helped students to develop a feeling of “I can do this!” When working with the After School program, her leadership skills were evident as she instructed older students on safe food preparation techniques for preparing their snacks. Michelle’s friendly and outgoing manner is appreciated by group participants, GCHC staff, and other volunteers. Lyn Linton, Executive Director at Gateway CHC said, “Michelle truly embraces the Community Health Centre slogan, ‘Every One Matters’ as she shares her time with members of the Michelle Kovacs was recently recognized by the Ministry of Citizenship for her volunteer work with Gateway Community Health community who participate in our pro- Centre. Photo: Submitted grams. Without the support of volunteers like Michelle, many of our programs at the Centre would not be possible.”
Madoc Market alive with the sound of music
Stirling and District Horticultural Society members Jim and Barbara Mayhew were all smiles as the organization’s annual plant sale wound down last Saturday morning. Crowds began arriving at the covered bridge at about 7:30 a.m., clearing out much of the stock in short order. The society welcomes new members, whether seasoned gardeners or brand new to horticulture. Photo: Richard Turtle
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KAWASAKI’S CROSS-COUNTRY DEMO TOUR
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Skating club changes name, elects executive
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News - Stirling - Following the celebration of its member skaters at its annual awards luncheon, the Stirling Figure Skating Club announced its new slate of officers as well as a new name for the organization. As a result of a vote at the annual general meeting last week, the club will be known as the Stirling and District Skating Club. The new executive for 2014-2015 includes President Joanne Card, Vice President Donna Moorman, Registrar Cindy Foley, Treasurer Pat Duncan, Secretary Candice White, Test Chair Amy LaPalm, Technical Director Brad Thompson, Coach Representative Sarah Allman and directors Laurie Myers, Sharon O’Connor and Bev Myers.
These students are staying on track
Nathaniel St. Romain, of Bellevilleâ€™s Nicholson Catholic College, jumps out to an early lead in this midget boys 1,500-metre race. Photo: Stephen Petrick
Cassie Reid, of East Northumberland Secondary School, keeps pace with the competition in this 1,500-metre junior girls race. Photo: Stephen Petrick
Brighton Speedway race results say for the lead on a lap 12 restart and led the final eight laps to earn his second victory in as many races. Ramsay took the lead on lap two from Jason McCrory. The lead grew to half a lap when McCrory did a full 360 in turn four and the rest of the field slowed to avoid. But without any contact, the race stayed green and Ramsay checked out at the front. But everything was erased on lap 12 when McCrory drew a caution after a broken tie rod forced him to a stop on the backstretch. Ramsay was pitted head-to-head with Anderson on the front row of the restart. The battle lasted less than a lap as Ramsay suffered a flat right rear; ending his hopes of second feature win. Anderson led the final eight laps despite Wade Purchaseâ€™s best attempt to take over the lead. Devon Kippen drove to an impressive third-place run. Anderson and Jamie Marshall were the Vanderlaan Building Supplies heat winners. Hough dethrones Greer for Comp 4 win The script started to look familiar in the Billâ€™s Johns Comp 4 feature, but Terry Hough changed the ending. Hough jumped out to an early race lead after starting sixth and cruised to his first feature win of the year. It looked as though Hough would mix it up with Brady Greer and Rich Sanders for the third straight week. However, the latter two drivers got together and were forced to restart at the tail of the field on lap five. Riley Greer challenged Hough on the restart, but the No.32 was too strong. Sanders tried to work his way back through the field, but could only make it to third over the 15-lap distance. Â Nathan Day finished second for the first time this season. Riley Greer and Sanders were the heat race winners. MacGregor wins second Stinger feature Del MacGregor started fifth and quickly worked his way to the front of the Quinte Septic Stingers 12-lap main event. MacGregor was under pressure only momentarily on a lap nine restart, and drove to his second win in as many starts. The race was red flagged on lap two when Megan Golden made contact with another car on the front stretch and was turned sideways. Golden made hard, head-on contact with the outside wall before coming to a stop. The car momentarily rolled on to its side before coming to a rest on all fours. Golden did not suffer any injuries. MacGregor and Geoff York picked up heat race wins.
Emma Good, of Bellevilleâ€™s Centennial Secondary School, throws the shot put. Photo: Stephen Petrick
Mary-Anne Sills Park in Belleville was packed with athletes from across the region last Thursday, as Belleville hosted the Central Ontario Secondary Schools Athletics Association track and field championships. Next up is the East Regional championships May 29-30 in Ottawa. And then the track sea- Rhiannon Kissel, of TASS-Peterborough, leads the son concludes with the Ontario championships June 5 to 7. Here, Leighann Clifford, of Trenton High pack in this 1,500-metre junior girls race. Photo: School, gets ready to launch in the shot put competition. Photo: Stephen Petrick Stephen Petrick
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Sports - Brighton â€“ Steve Baldwin rode the high side of the racetrack all the way to victory lane at Brighton Speedway on Saturday night, presented by Campbellford Chrysler and UCB Canada. Baldwin stole the race lead from Caley Weese on lap eight in the Vanderlaan Building Supplies Pro Late Model main event. He never surrendered it throughout the final 22 circuits. Charlie Sandercock was Baldwinâ€™s top challenger as he anchored the second position on three restarts after the halfway mark. But with Baldwin restarting in his preferred outside line each time, Sandercock could not gain enough momentum on the bottom to make a pass for the lead. In the closing laps, it looked as though lapped cars might play a part in deciding the finish, but Baldwin negotiated the traffic effortlessly and cruised to victory. Last weekâ€™s winner, Phil Potts maneuvered his way through the field from his ninth starting spot to score a thirdplace finish. Weese and Adam Turner completed the top-five. Brandon Mowat and David MacDonald won the Motosports of Trenton qualifying heats. Whaley stands atop Canadian Mod field Adam Whaley assumed the lead on lap 20 of the OilGARD Anti-Rust Canadian Modified feature and held off Doug Oâ€™Blenis in the final five laps to earn his first win of the season. A caution filled race on a very dry slick track saw Andrew Hennessy steal the race lead from Dan Ferguson using the top lane on lap eight. Minor spins brought out three late race cautions and plagued Hennessyâ€™s ability to pull away from Ferguson. On a lap 20 restart, Ferguson tried a crossover move entering turn one to duck beneath Hennessy for the lead. Ferguson was forced to come to a near stop in the centre of the corner to avoid contact with Hennessy, and the rest of the field was forced to react. Several cars spun to avoid a wreck while Paul Milligan went for a wild ride over the berm in turn two and into the creek. Ferguson went to the pits for repairs, while Hennessy appeared to suffer rearend damage that ended his night. The lead was left to Whaley who had been running in the top-five prior to the wreck. Whaley successfully glued himself to the bottom of the track and neither Oâ€™Blenis nor third-place runner Ryan Scott could make a pass on the high side. Mike Lucas finished fourth, while Ferguson fought back to fifth. Scott and Ferguson earned Deerhaven Farm and Garden heat race wins. Anderson dominant in second straight Pro Stock win Doug Anderson passed Justin Ram-
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Flying Club celebrates with Hall of Famer
By Richard Turtle
Events - Stirling - There are a lot of people who love to ﬂy, but perhaps none as much as Fern Villeneuve. The Oak Hills Flying Club celebrated its 50th anniversary last weekend joined by pilots, aircraft enthusiasts and the club’s most distinguished member, Villeneuve, who has been ﬂying for more than 60 years and was named to the Canadian Aviation Hall of Fame in 2006. Villeneuve says his 30-year membership with the Oak Hills club came to an end about a year ago and only because he moved from the area to Guelph, Ontario. But he was more than happy to hop in his plane and make the ﬂight from his new home airport last weekend to join in the celebration. Oak Hills Flying Club President Rob Burns says the midday Sunday event was extremely well attended and the club was privileged to have Villeneuve among those in attendance. “He started the Golden Hawks in 1959, to mark 50 years of ﬂight in Canada,” Burns explains of the club’s special guest while pointing out pictures on the walls, adding Villeneuve spent a storied career and attained the rank of Lieutenant Colonel while with the Royal Canadian Air Force (RCAF). A 32-year member of the RCAF, Villeneuve is now well into his 80s and remains both modest about his aerial accomplishments and passionate about planes, conceding much of what transpired was a matter of course as a
Fern Villeneuve has been flying for more than 60 years, spending 30 of those as a member of the Oak Hills Flying Club. Villeneuve, who founded the RCAF aerobatic team The Golden Hawks, was inducted into the Canadian Aviation Hall of Fame in 2006.
Please see “Hall of Famer” page B3
CFB Trenton pilot doubles as country music star
By Stephen Petrick
Entertainment - Belleville - John Landry has a pretty successful history as a country musician, but now that he’s a search and rescue pilot based at CFB Trenton his career is really taking off. Landry has just released his fourth studio album, and over the last 15 years he has garnered numerous music awards, including Juno nominations for Top Country Male Artist of the Year, Album of the Year and Video of the Year. The new album is called Don’t Look Back and it’s a somewhat ﬁtting title
for an artist whose life has taken many interesting twists and turns. Unlike previous albums, like his debut record Forever Took Too Long, this album was completed while he was juggling employment with the Canadian Forces as a member of 424 Search & Rescue Squadron, which ﬂies a Grifﬁn helicopter. At one point Landry worked exclusively as a country musician. He even lived for part of the last decade in Nashville, where he worked many showcase events that he would invite
record company executives to, hoping to land a big American contract. But, fully aware of the changes in the music industry—and the fact that only mega-famous artists seem to draw strong record sales—he decided to come home to Canada and train for another profession; one that would be more ideal for he and his then-girlfriend (and now wife) to raise a family on. “My best friend Rich Baker [who collaborates on songs with Landry] came to me one day and said you know the air force has opened up a pilot
program … I said, what the hell, let’s go to a recruitment centre.” Landry had long been interested in a career in the air force. Before launching a music career, he joined the infantry in Montreal as a teenager. That job took him on the path to become a critical care ﬂight medic, a job that allowed him to travel around the world. If the recruiters knew of that background when he walked into the recruitment centre in Kitchener that day, they might not have dismissed him so quickly.
“Two of them at the front desk recognized me and they were like, ‘What are you doing?’ When they took us seriously ﬁnally, we started the process. It’s a year-long process just to get accepted into the program.” Landry, now 44, was 37 at the time. He says it was a daunting experience to rejoin the military at that age and go through rigorous training, which included long jogs. Upon completing the extensive program, which included pit stops in Please see “Trenton pilot” page B2
Jimmy Rankin to play Empire Theatre June 4 Entertainment - Belleville - Another great musical act is coming to the Empire Theatre next week. Canadian legend Jimmy Rankin is set to perform on Wednesday, June 4. The singer-songwriter is currently touring across Canada to promote his new
album Back Road Paradise. The album features 12 new Rankin compositions, including lead-off single Cool Car and duets with Grammy winner and bluegrass icon Allison Krauss, as well as Blue Rodeoâ€™s Jim Cuddy. Twenty-ďŹ ve years into a career
that has seen him embraced as one of Canadaâ€™s most beloved singersongwriters and hit makers, with Platinum albums and pretty much every award the nation hands out, Rankin has decided nowâ€™s the time: on his new Back Road Paradise, youâ€™ll hear him like never beforeâ€” full-on country. â€œFor me, going country WARRANTY! is a natural progression and thatâ€™s where I am right now,â€? he says. The result is whatâ€™s been described as the catchiest batch of tunes Rankinâ€™s ever written, with all the hallmarks
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of what he does: smart lyrics, great vocals, perfectly crafted songwriter material, couched in a bigger, modern country sound. Above all, it is still Jimmy, that familiar voice, homespun and heartfelt, capable of taking you to the deepest emotions, or the best party. Rankin also strives for honesty, and making a direct connection to his listeners. He has the common touch. His songs resonate with everyone because he sings about life the way we all know it, whether itâ€™s falling in love, building a family, or just wanting to have a party with friends on a Friday. His magic is to put what weâ€™re thinking and wondering and worrying about into a song, as catchy as can be. Rankin, who cut his teeth on stages in and around his Cape Breton Island home, has established himself as one of the most hard-working and respected Canadian artists in the recording
Jimmy Rankin will perform at the Empire Theatre on Wednesday, June 4. Photo: Submitted
industry. Rankinâ€™s career boasts multiplatinum sales and numerous industry awards for his work with The Rankin Family, as well as his ďŹ ve critically acclaimed solo records. For more details and ticket information visit, <www.theempiretheatre.com>.
CFB Trenton pilot doubles as country music star Continued from page B1
St. Jean and Portage la Prairie, he attempted to join the Special Forces in Petawawa. But when he went through the psychiatric evaluation, ofďŹ cials learned about his public proďŹ le as a country musician and told him he couldnâ€™t join the unit for security reasons. Fortunately, the military was able to offer him a position with a unit in Gander. He worked in the small Newfoundland town for three Date: March 19, 2014 years before taking on his To: 1000 Islands Docks current post at CFB Trenton last summer. Attn: Al With his life getting back to Acct: 12496 normal after years of training John Landry, a new resident of Belleville, is not and moving around, Landry only a search and rescue pilot at CFB Trenton, decided to record another heâ€™s also a well-recognized country music star. album. And while he has a different career to fall back Photo: Stephen Petrick on now, he says he doesnâ€™t take his music career any less seriously. The decision to record an album and launch a summer tour, which will take him to eight Canadian cities this June, is based on his desire
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to keep working hard and always ďŹ nding a way to express himself. â€œThereâ€™s a lot of factors that donâ€™t matter anymore,â€? he said. â€œWhen we created this album, we didnâ€™t say, Is this going to work with radio. Is CMT going to play our songs.â€? Landry says he expects to continue with both his military and his music career for a long time. However, he admits juggling the careers is a challenge, especially now that CHARLESTON LAKE P heâ€™s a father. He and his wife Sarah have two boys, Mason, ďŹ ve, and Matthew, three. â€œItâ€™s two different sides of my brain,â€? he says of the challenge of handling both careers. â€œIt takes me four or ďŹ ve days off to make my spirit shift over to the creative sides of things.â€? For more information on Landryâ€™s album, tour and music career, visit <www. jlandry.com>.
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Flying Club celebrates with Hall of Famer
Continued from page B1
result of his insatiable desire to soar above the earth. And the feeling hasn’t grown old. “That’s a long time ago,” he says of the Golden Hawks’
beginnings that also marked the 35th anniversary of the RCAF, and reﬂecting on his service years prior to his 1982 retirement. And his induction into the Aviation Hall
Left to right: Tina Furmidge, branch manager, downtown Trenton branch, Peggy Voigt, president, Loyal Blues Fellowship & Artistic Director for the Frankford Island Blues Festival and Ann Coffey of the Trenton Town Centre Branch. Photo: Submitted
Entertainment - The Scotia Bank branches of Trenton are proud to support the Frankford Island Blues Festival with a donation of $1,000 for the event on June 6, 7 and 8. Ann Coffey said, “The festival is a fantastic community event that supports local artists, local businesses, and generates a significant economic impact to the local area.” Peggy Voigt, president of the Loyal Blues Fellowship Inc, a nonprofit organization that organizes the festival was on hand to accept the cheque. “We greatly appreciate the support that Scotia Bank has given to our event, and
Volunteers at the Stirling Airport helped mark the 50th Anniversary of the Oak Hills Flying Club last Sunday. Visitors arrived throughout the midday event both from the air and by land.
we would like to thank them, and all of our community sponsors and volunteers for their support.” A visitor at this year’s festival will be provided with a wide choice of activities over the three days, with great blues on the riverfront at the Frankford Tourist Park! Featuring an all-Canadian lineup of amazing Blues/Roots talent; workshops; demonstrations; jam sessions; on-site camping; and Gospel Blues on Sunday. A family friendly, all ages event! For more information visit <www. loyalblues.ca> or call 613-392-1025.
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Chris and Christine McArthur have been Relaying in Belleville for 14 yrs. Christine is the 2014 Chair of the Planning Committee and Chris is the Logistics Chair. Photo by Windswept Productions
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The air was buzzing over Stirling last weekend as the Oak Hills Flying Club celebrated its 50th Anniversary with a barbecue and fly-in.
of Fame less than a decade ago, he adds, was never a consideration until it actually happened. “It was a real honour,” he notes quietly of the recognition, adding, “I was just having a great time ﬂying.” And today is little different. There were many other like minds nearby, all with signiﬁcantly less experience but equal appreciation for the skies. Burns says perfect weather was in part responsible for the arrival of both local and out-of-town visitors who came by both air and land. The large crowds, busy airstrip and near constant ﬂow of trafﬁc to and from the Stirling Airport on Sunday made for a busy day for volunteers who kept the barbecues hot and welcomed the arrival of new guests. “It’s been great,” says Burns of the day’s events. “We have them ﬂying in, driving in, arriving on motorcycles, we’ve even had some walk in.” Visitors, he says, included members of other ﬂying clubs as well as automobile and motorcycle clubs, many of whom had their vintage vehicles on display. And in marking the ﬂying club’s 50th year, there was also plenty of opportunity to share thoughts on wheels and wings as well as get a closer look at some vehicles that predate the club itself. “It was started in 1964,” Burns says of the club. And while the membership and nearby airport facilities have changed markedly over that time, the collective passion for ﬂight has remained a constant.
Scotia Bank donates $1,000 to Frankford Bluesfest
EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014 B3
Chips and axes fly at Chainsaw Challenge By Brett Mann
News - Marlbank - Over forty contestants tried their hands at the 14th annual Wyatt Davis Memorial Chainsaw Challenge recently in Marlbank. Some of the contestants had arrived as spectators but couldnâ€™t resist the challenge of events such as axe throwing, water boiling
and an obstacle course. The event commemorates the memory of Wyatt â€œBudâ€? Davis, a Grade 8 student at Tweed-Hungerford Senior School who lost his life in a logging accident in early 2000. Bill Langridge, main organizer of the event, was pleased with the turnout of 41 contestants and more
than 100 spectators and talked a bit about the nature of the chainsaw challenge. â€œThis is the fourteenth annual for the Wyatt Da-
vis and then we did it for six years when it was just called the chainsaw challenge. My girlfriend Candy and a few other friends help
D A E SPRHE
D R WO
to put it together and line up sponsors.â€? Competitors pay a $2 fee for each event they wish to enter and may win prizes or cash. Part of the profits from the challenge are donated to the Canadian Cancer Society, says Mr. Langridge, â€œin Derek Cookâ€™s name. He was a competitor who passed away from cancer so we decided to do that for him. Itâ€™s pretty much a non-profit event, and we need the sponsors to keep us going, thatâ€™s for
sure.â€? All contests are open to men and women and beyond chainsawing include chair carving, crosscut saw, skidder ring toss, nail driving, â€œunderhand chop,â€? (a wood chopping competition) and chainsaw throwing. The chainsaws have their bars and chains removed and are available in different weights for men and women. Chainsaw manufacturers also sponsor contests which require more precise cutting
and offer â€œgood prizes, in the $60 to $70 rangeâ€? Mr. Langridge reported. This yearâ€™s Wyatt Davis Memorial Award which is given for overall participation and sportsmanship went to Wes Greenwood of Peterborough. Mr. Langridge is already thinking of innovations for next yearâ€™s challenge and notes that he and friends will be putting on a smaller scale show at the Hollyrood Country Jamboree in July.
A competitor in the axe throwing event scores a near bullseye at the Wyatt Davis Memorial Chainsaw Challenge in Marlbank.
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Bill Langridge, organizer of the 14th annual Wyatt Davis Memorial Chainsaw Challenge shows his chops. The contestant who makes three cuts fastest wins.
Shannon Switzer of â€œnorth of 7â€? shows professional style in the axe throwing competition.
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Exploring a ghost town in the Canadian Rockies
An air-powered locomotive and coal cars remain in Bankhead.
Lifestyles - While in Banff National Park, I visited Bankhead, which was once a thriving coal town but is now simply an abandoned ghost town, with just a few reminders of its past remaining. The Bankhead Mine was opened in 1903 and operated by the Paciﬁc Coal Company, a subsidiary of the Canadian Paciﬁc Railway. The mine was located within Rocky Mountains Park (now Banff National Park), and the CPR leased the land. Some highgrade anthracite coal deposits had been discovered, so the mine was opened to fuel the CPR’s steam engines. As time passed, more and more people worked here, and the town of Bankhead was born in 1905. The town eventually had a population of about 1,000, and there was a church, school, boarding house, restaurant, hotel, pool hall, and several residential homes and saloons. There was even a Chinatown for the Chinese labourers. All the buildings were owned by the company, and the residents paid rent. There were about 300 men working underground, getting the locomotive fuel; later, some of the coal from this
mine was mixed with pitch and moulded into briquettes and used as home heating fuel. The mine, located on the edge of Cascade Mountain, was in production from 1903 to 1922, but then it was closed. It’s not clear whether this closure was a result of the recent strikes or it just no longer was deemed an appropriate activity within the park, but in the summer of 1922, notices of the closure were posted and the coal operations ceased. A written report published at the time concluded that after July 15, 1922, “Bankhead will be a dead town so far as coal mining is concerned.” The tunnel entrance was blasted shut, the town abandoned, and the town’s buildings mostly removed; some of the houses were moved to Banff, the church went to Calgary, and the Bankhead Railway Station now sits on the grounds of the Banff Hostel on Tunnel Mountain Road. Indeed, Bankhead was a dead town and it virtually disappeared. I visited what remains of this old mining site near Banff, and I ﬁrst stopped at what’s now the Upper Bankhead parking lot, on the Minnewanka Loop Road. Here
I found a hiking trail that led through a thickly forested area and ascended, via an old ﬁre access road, past some of the remnants of this mining operation. However, I found that this was a rather long, tough climb, and I didn’t see much except trees for quite a while. Eventually I passed the skeletal remains of a couple of buildings and, as I continued to climb, I passed several fenced holes which were once air vents for the mine shafts below. I then simply turned around and descended back to the parking lot (making this a round trip of about four kilometres. After that, I discovered a far more interesting hiking trail at the Lower Bankhead parking lot. It was a shorter, less strenuous interpretive hiking trail with several informative plaques, and it took me on a very interesting exploration of what’s left of this once thriving mining site. I discovered that several building foundations were still very visible although now becoming overgrown with weeds and shrubs and trees had now taken ﬁrm root inside what was left of an abandoned coke oven. I saw
several pieces of piping, concrete slabs, and rusted artefacts. I also found several heaps of abandoned coal slag, with some wild rhubarb growing nearby where former residents had probably had a garden. I saw what was left of the original Lamp House where the miners would get their lamps before descending into the dark mine and the Breaker Building. I also found a building that had been left intact in this ghost town, and it contained displays that could be viewed through its windows. There was also a compressed air locomotive with several coal cars still on display along the footpath, and I read a plaque that explained that each of these cars would’ve carried about two tons of coal and that there were up to 30 cars to a train. In its heyday, this mine could have put out about 400 carloads per day. Since I was walking through what was left of an old mining operation, I found a warning sign posted, for abandoned mines can pose some dangers. I was told to “not approach any opening” and to “stay on the trail”.
It’s a rather eerie feeling to walk through the abandoned town site of Bankhead, but it’s historically interesting
and no collecting or artefact removal is permitted here. The trail is kept open and maintained by Park Services.
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There’s still a slag heap found here.
A sign greeted me as I walked through what remains of Bankhead, a once thriving mining town.
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By John M. Smith
Some of the foundations can still be found in Bankhead.
EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014 B5
EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014
Terms of sale: Cash, Debit, M/C, Visa Canteen & Washrooms
Auctioneer: Allen McGrath
AUCTION? Get the word
out to more than 69,000 homes. Call to find out how. 613-966-2034
AUCTION SALE ESTATE OF MARGARET WILLIAMS 1779 BIG ISLAND ROAD SOUTH R.R.#1 DEMORESTVILLE, ONT., BIG ISLAND PRINCE EDWARD COUNTY SATURDAY JUNE 7TH AT 10:30 AM 5 miles SOUTH of Belleville on Highway 62 and turn EAST onto county Road 14 for 5 miles to Demorestville and turn NORTH onto County Road 15 for 2 miles and turn onto County Road 21 (Big Island causeway)to Big Island Road South and turn EAST for 2 miles (watch for signs). ANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES sell at 10:30 am including antique walnut drop front secretary with upper glass doors, antique Victorian rocker, antique Eastlake parlour tangle, signed 14” Moorcroft table lamp, antique drop leaf table, antique press back chairs, fireplace mantle, antique nursing rocker, antique wicker doll carriage, antique oak dresser, antique side table, antique trunk, antique wicker chair, antique chest of drawers, antique oak rocker, antique walnut occasional chair, mahogany finish 2 door storage cupboard, maple drop leaf table, walnut finish dining room suite with table, chairs and china cabinet, 5 piece bedroom suite,curio cabinet, Sony 33”flat screen TV, wooden duck decoys, Royal Doulton figurines, collection of antique and vintage dolls including AM, Germany , Celluoid, composition, Reliable, Canadian dolls, reference books, travel dolls, flo blue pieces, Hummel, Bisque figurines, child’s antique dishes, BlackAmericana collectibles, stoneware, child’s wagon, Victorian prints, oil lamps, glasswares and hand painted china, toilet set pieces, FARM EQUIPMENT Farmall Cub gas tractor with Woods belly mount 42” mower deck – good running condition; 1958 Cockshutt 550 gas tractor in running condition; Farmall A gas tractor- running, Farmall H gas tractor- running, Case D gas tractor, New Holland 489 9 ft haybine, New Holland 479 haybine, Oliver 3 point hitch 3 furrow plow, belt driven 3 point hitch circular buzz saw, VEHICLE 1990 Chrylser Daytona 2 door hatchback with standard transmission – sells as is; vintage 3 hp Johnson outboard motor, numerous other articles from an old farmstead. TERMS- CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com
AUCTION SALE ESTATE OF RONALD JOHN YOUNG 1390 ZION ROAD, R.R.# 2 ROSLIN, ONT. MONDAY JUNE 2ND AT 10:30 AM REAL ESTATE AND CHATTELS 10 miles NORTH of Belleville on Highway 37 and turn WEST onto Zion Road for 1 mile. REAL ESTATE: For sale subject to a reasonable reserve-at 12:30 pm All brick split level home with approx 1500 sq ft on each level. Home is situated on 3.89 acres with mature landscaping and bordering stream. Property includes recently constructed (2001) 40” x 80” steel sided building with 12’ attached lean to. House consists of main level kitchen, dining area, living area, 3 bedrooms and bathroom. Lower level is made up of rec room with propane insert fireplace, utility room, furnace room, Jacuzzi room, and bedroom and walk out to attached 2-car garage. Utilities include recently installed high efficiency propane furnace with central air. Water supplied by 15 ft dug well recently tested at 7.5 gpm. Septic system in place. VIEWING- by appointment- 613 921 1511 Ed. TERMS-$15,000 deposit day of auction made payable to Robert Sullivan and Sons Auctioneers Ltd. by certified cheque. Balance due in 30 days. Property information package available at www.sullivanauctions.com TRACTORS AND CHATTELS: Massey Ferguson 35 gas tractor in excellent running condition, McCormick Farmall AV Super gas tractor with MF 5058 grass cutting mower, 3 point hitch 5 ft single auger snow blower, hand crafted hydraulic controlled gas engine powered wood splitter on 2 wheel trailer, Honda 2” gas engine water pump, 1991 Polaris 2 wd ATV- in running condition; Lincoln Power gas powered ARC 5000 Ac generator/AC stick welder, Craftsman 12”band saw, Sears radial arm saw, 6” jointer, bench grinder, gas powered reel type power lawn mower, Ariens riding lawn mower, vintage Allis Chalmers rear engine lawn mower, Canadiana garden tiller, Coleman Powermate 5 hp air compressor, grass dethatcher, lawn sweeper, Gray stacking tool chest, Craftsman chop saw, hand and power tools, wood stove, submersible pump, poly water tank, 10- 8 ft sheets of green steel, HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS – sell at 10:30 am; antique press back chairs, glass front display cabinet, 2 door wardrobe, walnut finish dining room suite, 5 piece rattan patio set, Kenmore washer/dryer, numerous other articles. OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com
Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Selling content of a long time Cobourg resident including contents of the garage, patio, etc as owner has moved to retirement residence. Basset dining room suite with table, chairs, and hutch, Sklar queen size bedroom suite with nearly new box & matt, dresser w/ mirror, armoire chest, 2 night stands, nearly new gas BBQ, Marilyn Monroe plate collection, nice patio set, press back rocker, good electric lawn mower, lawn & garden tools, books, old trunks, quantity art work, golf clubs, old butter boxes, qty bedding & linens. Quantity of dishes, glassware, silver pcs, gold overlay, fancy dishes, occasional tables, small tools, old fireplace fender, pots, pans, household articles. Note: This was all packed by family there is boxes & boxes of smalls, never unpacked yet from this nearly new Cobourg home and everything is nice clean in good condition. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac.
Gary Warner Auctioneer • 905-355-2106 www.warnersauction.com CELEBRATING 26 YEARS IN BUSINESS.
Large auction, partial estate, other interesting items plus many consignments. Boxes as yet unpacked. 192 Front W. Hastings, ON K0L 1Y0
AUCTION SATURDAY, MAY 31@ 10:00 A.M.
AUCTION SALE FARM EQUIPMENT, TOOLS & LIVESTOCK FOR SANDRA WHITE, STOCO SATURDAY, MAY 31 AT 10:00 A.M. ON SITE
DIRECTIONS: From Hwy. 37 just south of Tweed take Marlbank Road east about 1 km. to Stoco Rd. Follow Stoco Rd. to sale site at 1173 Stoco Road. Massey Ferguson 35 diesel tractor, International 4wd tractor with Mount-o-Matic 2250 loader/ down pressure, White 1370 2wd tractor with heavy industrial loader (running but needs some work), Bumper hitch 16 ft. tandem axle stock trailer/ electric brakes & dividing gate & 4 new tires (sells with safety & ready to go), New Holland 488 haybine, 4 bar side delivery rake, New Idea 484 round baler, 16 ft. flat bottom hay wagon, 24 ft. pipe frame elevator/ motor, New Holland 512 single axle manure spreader/ single beater, 3 pth “S” tine 10 ft. cultivator, Ferguson 3 pth 8 ft. cultivator, set of chain harrows, Bogballe 3pth fertilizer spreader/ top attachment, 2 drum field roller, Calsa trail type field sprayer, heavy duty dump trailer, utility trailer, 3 pth 92” scraper blade, 3 pth PTO driven buzz saw, Honda 200 3 wheeler/ winch (needs work), 3 pth rotary mower, Craftsman LT 1000 18OHV 42” cut riding lawn mower, truck cap, poly water tank, 10 ft. x 24 inch culvert, cement mixer/ motor, fuel tank, qty. of stanchions, galvanized sap pails, qty. of farm hardware, baler twine, used water softener system, round calf hutch, pig farrowing crate, goat milking stand, homemade loading ramp (brand new), cattle oiler/ brushes, 2 round bale feeders, chicken feeders & waterers, heat lamps, stock water tanks & heaters, livestock head gate, 4 sheep feeders, feeder front panels, sheep creep feeder, sheep hoof trimming tilt table, small animal portable weigh scales, pen panels, wall mount hay feeder, qty. of steel farm gates, rubber feed tubs & pails, wheelbarrow, 2 sets of burdizzos, new Clipmaster sheep shears, lambing supplies including lamb digital scales, ram marker harness, lamb coats, feeding tubes, new hand shears, horse supplies including 17” western saddle, 3 saddle blankets, horse blankets & assorted tack, halters, grooming supplies, storage barrels & many more farm related smalls. LIVESTOCK: A registered appaloosa mare & a registered overo paint mare (sell with reserves). Approximately 100+ sheep sell consisting of about 45 katahdin & katahdin cross dorper ewes , some with lambs at their side & many selling separately from their lambs, a purebred registered katahdin ram, a Wiltshire horned ram & a black belly ram, a Nubian doe/ 2 kid bucks, a Nubian doe/ 1 doe kid, a Nubian doe, 1 whether, a kiko x boer buck, A gelded llama. Ewes will sell in groups and/or on choice. Some will sell by the pen. A purebred berkshire boar sells and 2 berkshire sows sell exposed to the boar. This is a good sale to source healthy well grown sheep & lambs. A sale not to miss!! See my web site for detailed list & photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com Terms: Cash, Debit, Visa, MC or Cheque/ID Lunch available. Owners and/or auctioneers not responsible in case of accident sale day.
Directions: From Hwy. 401 east of Belleville take Deseronto Rd. (Exit 570). Go north to Blessington Rd (at the river). Turn west & follow to 4595 Blessington Road, or from Shannonville Rd. follow Blessington Rd east to 4595, sale site. Walnut drop leaf table (circa 1800), 1800’s era dough box in original paint, Oak transitional 3 drawer chest, 3 shelf hanging pine corner cupboard, Boston rocker/ original stenciling, Antique 3 board harvest table, Simcoe County slant top desk /original yellow paint with large bottom drawer & false drawer front, Hastings County primitive cupboard in blue/grey paint, Empire style transitional 2 drawer, dovetailed & with original vinegar grained paint (circa 1800), King George II side chair from England, Nova Scotia dresser (refinished), cherry gate leg table (3 board top), set of 6 tiger maple chairs/caned seats, Simcoe County 5 drawer dresser with red paint, Simcoe County captain’s chair, Simcoe County antique jam cupboard/ tin door inserts & ox blood paint, Empire style 6 drawer butternut bonnet shelf with cherry accents (refinished), Antique rod back chair/ splayed legs, Thumb back chair with saddle seat (refinished), primitive barn board cupboard, 2 original stenciled Hitchcock chairs/ rush seats, old chimney cupboard, ash drop leaf table, salesman’s sample 3 drawer chest, 50’s era 6 drawer oak dresser/mirror, Kranich & Bach apt. size piano/ bench tuned with “concert pitch”, Nova Scotia candle table (1700 era), upholstered chair with cabriel legs front & back, assorted primitive chairs ladder backs etc., Acorn style rope bed, rolling pin rope bed, antique arm chair in black paint, old settee reupholstered, General Electric “Hotpoint” electric stove (burners redone) one of GE’s first electric stoves, wood stove, 2 antique open washstands, tin trunk, folk art percheron horse painting, framed mirrors, crocks & pitchers, carved swan butter print, pressed glass footed pedestal bowl, stoneware mixing bowls, folk art sheep painting, 2 framed dummy boards, qty. of agate, tin toy truck, old cutlery boxes, hooked rugs & chair pads, child’s potty chair/ original stenciling, Nova Scotia press glass footed compote, 2 doll cradles, 2 pieces of chalet, child’s tin bath tub, repro “fish” copper weather vane, dough board, lither “Special Hudson-Fulton” in original paint, antique inlaid chess board, rug beater, pair of horse themed lithographs from England, old oil paintings, large lithograph titled “Coming From The Horse Fair”, silver plate tea service, antique spinning wheel, pewter steins, tray & tea pot, old hand made quilts, navy & white woven coverlette, antique cradle, assorted old baskets, floor lamp, old day bed, framed prints, repro of Quebec antique arm chair, pine hanging corner cupboard refinished/door, several old car hood ornaments & trim, old pine tool chest, rocking horse, old sleigh, milk cans, cast iron kettle & trivet, old cook stove, beam scales, large shuffle board, beam tongs, several old rope beds & many many more antique pieces far too many to list everything. Lois Rawn has been an avid collector for many years and is now selling as the farmstead has been sold. This is a sale you don’t want to miss. Please register at the sale for a buyer’s number. See my web site for detailed list & photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com Terms: Cash, Debit, Visa, MC or Cheque/ID Lunch available. Owners and/or auctioneers not responsible in case of accident sale day.
RIVERSIDE AUCTION HALL
ANTIQUE AUCTION SALE FOR LOIS RAWN, MARYSVILLE, ONT. SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 2014 AT 10:00 A.M. ON SITE
Tues JUNE 3RD @ 6pm HAVE AN Doors open at 5:00pm UPCOMING AUCTION SALE at
17914 TELEPHONE ROAD, R.R.# 1 TRENTON, ONT. FRIDAY JUNE 6TH AT 10:30 AM Exit SOUTH off 401 Highway onto Wooler Road at Trenton (Interchange 422) for 1 mile and turn EAST onto Telephone Road. Collection of vintage and antique restored pedal cars including “Garton” tractor, Thistle Major tractor, AMF pedal cars including “Hook and Ladder”, Junior Scout car, MoBo pedal cars, Shore Patrol jeep, VW bug, Fire Fighter Unit 508, Charger 426 Hemi, John Deere tractor; vintage Gottleib wooden framed pinball machine, collection of press metal toy trucks including Lincoln Allied Moving truck, Canadian Flyer toy, Structo, Tonka; vintage chest style Coca Cola Cooler, chest Pepsi Cooler, Pepsi display, Coca Cola picnic cooler, White Rose gas can, Buckingham tin signage, Marx tin garage, remote controlled air planes, City Service oil bottle, Moto Master gas cans, collection tins, Munro “Bobby Hull” Canadian hockey game still in the box, Lesney, Dinky toys, copper fire extinguisher, iron ware, collection of vintage farm hand tools, wooden pop boxes, iron ware, Schwinn Silver Ray bicycle, AMS Pacific Coast Chopper bicycle, Werlich tricycle, Goodyear bicycle, BF Goodrich bicycle with white walls, vintage snow blowers, child’s red wagon, Antique Adams wooden wheel wagon, John Deere 214 riding lawn mower, vintage Allis Chalmers riding lawn mower, Hand crafted ‘Well Fargo” yard wagon, chainsaw carving, Findlay oval cookstove, antique parlour stove, steel wheels, vintage gas dispenser cans, collection of die cast cars and trucks representing 50″s 60″s and 70″s, numerous other articles TERMS- CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com
METROLAND MEDIA AUCTIONS
AUCTION SALE DAN SCHICK
9 Elgin Street East, Cobourg
SELLING THE ESTATE OF BARBARA JONES of Port Hope SATURDAY MAY 31st
MARSHALL GUMMER ESTATE AUCTIONS MULTI-ESTATE AUCTION SUN. June 1st 10AM
Featuring: Stunning Handel Handpainted Art Nouveau Lamp. Early 19th c. Burled Carpathian Walnut Tilt Top Dining Table, Pr. Mary Gregory Handpainted Lamps, Antique Chinese Export Silver Calling Card Case, 1976 14KT Cdn $100 Gold Coin,6 Peter Stoyan(Stoyanoff) (OCA,RCA 1900-1984) 1960s Gouache Abstracts, Rare Late Victorian Curling Theme Double Inkwell, 19th c. Russian Icon,Antiques, Art,Sterling Silver,Estate Jewelry to incl 10Kt-14kt gold, Militaria, Art Glass, Pottery, Collectibles, Vintage Advertising & Nostalgia, Vintage Tools, Mid-Century Modern,Folk Art, Primitives, Furniture, Lighting and much more For Complete Listing and Pictures Please Visit www.theappraiser.ca • 289-251-3767 Payment by Cash, Cheque, Visa, Mastercard, No Buyer’s Premium FOR SALE
Call 613-966-2034 ext 501 to book your ad! AUCTION THURSDAY, MAY 29 @ 6:00 P.M.
Tel: 905.373.0501 Toll Free: 1.855.503.2963 Fax: 905.373.1467 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org 9 Elgin St. E., Unit 6, Cobourg ON K9A 0A1
HISTORIC CASTLETON TOWN HALL JUST 7 MINUTES STRAIGHT NORTH of Hwy 401 Exit 497 (Big Apple, Colborne) PREVIEW 8:30 day of sale and Sat 12-3
Duncan phyfe drop leaf table/ 43 lyre back chairs, wooden kitchen table/2 leaves & 4 chairs, living room furniture, coffee & end tables, plant tables, double bed, chests of drawers, large qty. of glass & china, collectibles, books, old prints, qty. of small shop & garden tools. See my web site for detailed list & photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com
Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Note: At 5:46pm prior to auction in hall we will open storage unit and sell complete as is. Is sold for non payment, full of tools, no furniture, at least 4 toll chests full plus more mechanical and wood working tools. Sold as lot to be cleaned out. Purchaser will pay $100 refundable deposit to return upon unit being empty and clean. Starting at 6:00pm inside hall: 14’ sail boat sitting on new trailer, old Johnson sea horse 25 hp outboard motor, good stove, 2 dr white fridge, alum. step ladder, white 2 seater bench and matching rocker, 4 pc antique wicker set with cushions, wicker tea trolly, sofa & chair set, 4 good metal patio chairs with cushions, 2 wicker fern stands, computer with printer & scanner, glass table & chair set, exercise equipment, bar stools, wing chairs, occasional chairs, 2 queen bed & 1 double bed set all new, small tables, walnut hall table, plus more collectables, dishes, glassware, china, a lot of good smalls. Large sale. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac. Note: Storage unit must be cash, credit card or interac only, no unknown cheques.
Gary Warner Auctioneer • 905-355-2106 www.warnersauction.com CELEBRATING 26 YEARS IN BUSINESS.
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GIANT INDOOR YARD SALE INCLUDING FURNITURE. Watch the Website for Updates & Photos. www.waddingtons.ca/cobourg BROWSE OUR HOME FURNISHINGS CONSIGNMENT STORE QUALITY ITEMS AT A FRACTION OF RETAIL PRICES at www.estatetreasures.ca VISIT OUR NEW LUNCH COUNTER “GREAT FOOD”
Preview @ 9:30 a.m. Auction starting at 11:00 a.m.
Large Amount of Smalls to include: Jewellery, Large Amount of Sterling Silver & Silver-Plate, Georgian Air Twist Glasses, Crystal, Porcelain, Royal Doulton Figures, Dinner Sets, Bronzes, Watercolours, Oils, Prints & Collector’s Items. Large Selection of Antique Furnishings to include: French, Georgian, Edwardian & Victorian Regency Sofa Table, Georgian Chest of Drawers with Brushing Slide, Canadian Bonnet Chest, Canadian Walnut Armoire, Victorian Crank Dining Table & Chairs, Sideboards, Regency Mahogany Games Table, Eastlake Games Table, Lighting, Bronze Garden Urns & Table.
AUCTION SALE WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 2014 AT 5:00 P.M. DOUG JARRELL SALES ARENA, BELLEVILLE
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COMMUNITY CALENDAR Events
BELLEVILLE Volunteer drivers needed Thursdays from 12:30-3:30pm to provide transportation to seniors attending our Activity Group in Belleville. Join us for the afternoon, participate in the activities and help serve tea, coffee and snacks. To register: Sandy at 613-969-0130 PSA’s for Seniors’ Support show on TVCogeco, 7:30pm, Monday, June 2. Highlighting serves available through Prince Edward Community Care and Community Care for South Hastings Quinte NeedleArts Guild Stiching for Fun! Workshops and lessons or work on your own piece. St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, 67 Victoria. Ave, Belleville. 1st and 3rd Thursday of month. 9:30am - 3pm. Call 613-473-4831 or 613-476-7723 May is Mystery Month: Author Janet Kellough, Saturday, May 31, 2pm, Belleville Public Library. Info: 613-9666731 ext 2237 The Bay of Quinte Chorus invites all female singers age 14 and up to join us on Mondays 7-9:30 p.m. Quinte Gardens Auditorium, 30 College St W, Belleville. Info: Liz 613-779-1009. Brain Tumour Spring Sprint Fundraiser, Sunday, June 8, Zwick’s Centennial Park, Hill Picnic Site 4, 2.5k or 5k Walk or Fun Run. Registration: 10am. Walk / Run: 11am. To donate or register: www.springsprint.ca - find Belleville under “Select a City” New store hours: The Salvation Army Thrift Store, 161 Bridge St. W., Belleville. Monday-Thursday, 10am6pm. Friday 10am-8pm. Saturday 10am-5pm. Join us at Victoria Avenue Baptist Church, Belleville, Monday, June 2, 7p.m. for a documentary about “A Loyalist Family In The First Year”. A little history, a little reminiscing and a lot of laughs. Quinte Seniors Euchre Club meets at the Parkdale Community Centre every Mon. at 1:30 pm. Everyone 50 plus welcome. Cost $3.00 includes door prize, 50/50 draw and euchre score prizes Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous, Wednesdays, 7 p.m., St. Columba Presbyterian Church, 520 Bridge St E, Belleville. No dues or fees for members. Info: Susan at 613-471-0228 or Hilly at 613-354-6036 or visit foodaddicts. org. Overeaters Anonymous meeting every Friday, 10 a.m. Calvary Temple, corner of Wallbridge Loyalist and Hwy 2 West. Contact Dianne 613392-0081. Eastminster United Church Spring Yard Sale, Saturday, May 21, 8:30am-1pm, 432 Bridge St. E., Belleville. To rent a table or donate items, 613-969-5212. Diners Club Belleville: Every Tuesday from 12noon until 2:00pm, Parkdale Community Centre, 119 Birch St. Belleville. Info: 613-969-0130 The Thread Talk - Choosing the Right Thread. Anita Zobens will be guest speaker at the monthly meeting of the Quinte Quilters’ Guild, Wednesday, June 4, Christ Church hall, Everett St, Belleville, 7 pm. Info: Sharon 613969-1064 Open Door Café - Every Wednesday from 11:30am to 1:00pm at Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge St. E, Belleville. There is no cost for this hot meal however donations are gratefully accepted. For more info: 613 B8
969-5212. Foot Care every Tuesday, starts at 9am, Seventh Day Adventist Church, Belleville. VON offers Basic, Advanced and Diabetic Foot Care (Fee). Call 613392-4181 for appointment. The ANAF Unit 201 Pipes and Drums is recruiting members. Free lessons and Band practices are at the ANAF Unit 201 (upper Floor) 187 Front St, Belleville, Tuesday nights from 630-830pm. All are welcome. For info: www.anaf201.ca
BRIGHTON Billiards at The Beacon, Fridays, 7-9 PM. Open to adults for billiards, bets and bull-shooting. Three tables. All proceeds support the Beacon Youth Centre. Beacon Youth Centre, 10 Alice St. Unit 5, Brighton. Info: 613-885-1100 Greek Cooking Demonstration Workshop, Thursday, June 5, 6-8pm, Community Care Northumberland, Brighton. Fee $5.00. Info: Gail, 613475-4190. Trinity-St. Andrew’s United Church Clothing Depot now open. Wed, Thurs, Sat: 10am-2pm. Friday: 10am8pm. Closed Sun-Tues. For pick ups: 613-475-2705. Brighton Drum Circle meets June 5 and 19 - every second Thursday from 7-9 p.m. Enjoy the energy and fun of exploring rhythm with others. For address and information, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Stamp, Coin and Postcard Fair, Saturday, May 31, 10:30 am - 3:30 pm, Brighton Community Centre, 75 Elizabeth St., Hwy #2 East, Brighton. Free admission and parking. Every Wednesday: “Supper’s Ready” at Trinity-St. Andrew’s United Church. Warm food, warm welcome, free to all. From 5:00 to 6:30 pm. Callanetics Class: Stretch of Yoga, strength of ballet. Fridays, 10 a.m. at Trinity-St. Andrews United Church, 56 Prince Edward St. Brighton. Call Gail to register 613-967-4447.
CAMPBELLFORD TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), every Wednesday, St. Andrews Presbyterian Church, 17 Ranney St. S. (side door). Weigh-ins 5:30-6:00 p.m. Meetings 6:00-6:30 p.m. Join any time. All welcome. Free guided walks in Ferris Park, Campbellford, every Tuesday. Meet at the east end of the Suspension Bridge at 9 am. Enjoy this one hour opportunity to explore the park, rain or shine. Christ Church Huge Parish Yard Sale, Kent & Church Street. Saturday, May 31, 9am. Rain or Shine. FootCare Clinic- 1st Fri, 2nd and 3rd Thurs Each Month Royal Canadian Legion. VON offers Basic, Advanced and Diabetic Foot Care (Fee for Service). For appointment call the VON at 1-888-279-4866 ex 5346 Wednesday, June 4, 11:15 am - 1 pm, Soup & Sandwich. All you can eat. $7. Everyone welcome. Campbellford Seniors Club, Grand Road. Campbellford. Sunday, June 1, 12:30 pm, Free Community Dinner, St. John’s Church, 50 Bridge St. W., Campbellford. Learn the Art of Taoist Tai Chi classes available throughout the week, Community Resource Centre 65 Bridge St, Campbellford, Join at anytime. Info: 705 696 1841 or 705 243 5216. Toddler Talk, June 3 and 10, 10 a.m., Campbellford OEYC. Discuss
EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014
concerns and learn strategies for dealing with toddlers. Info: 705-632-1144 Every Monday, 7 p.m. Campbellford Citizen’s Choir meets at Senior Citizen’s Building. All welcome Tuesdays, 1-3 p.m., Fun Darts. All Welcome. Campbellford Legion Branch 103, 34 Bridge St W 705-653-2450
June 2. 6:30 p.m Meet & Greet, 7pm Debate. Beef ‘n Pork Buffet, Masonic Hall, 33 King Dr. Frankford. Friday May 30. Social Hour 5:15 Dinner 6:15. Only $12.50. Frankford Lions Hall, Moonshot Euchre, Wednesdays 1p.m.
Codrington Drop In Centre Community Diners, Jun. 5 HastMonday thru Thursdays from 9:30 till ings Legion, 10 Front St. W , Hastings 11:30 am. at 12p.m. Cost is $9. Info: Sarah 705696-3891 COLBORNE Saturday, May 31: Hastings HistoriPlay Group, hosted by Northum- cal Society plant sale. Colourful bedding berland Cares for Children, Colborne plants for your garden. Hastings Village Public School, 8 Alfred St. Colborne, Market 8:00-1:00. 705-696-3351. Fridays, 10 a.m. to noon. Info: Cheryl McMurray 905-885-8137 ext.209. HAVELOCK The Colborne Art Gallery presents Diner’s Club, first and third WednesMoving on... An Exhibition of Hand day of each month, Havelock United Weaving by Weavers Unlimited, May Church, 12pm. $9.00. Info: 705-77831-July 6. Info: Annie McDonald an- 7831. email@example.com. 51 King St Havelock Legion: Mondays, E Colborne Fun Darts start 1 pm. Saturdays, Meat Food Addicts Anonymous Meet- Roll start 3 pm. All Welcome ings, Wednesdays, 11-noon, Prospect House, 1 Elgin Street (at King), Colborne, www.foodaddictsanonymous.org Men’s Social Group, Tuesdays at Community Care Northumberland, 11 King St. E. Colborne, 10-11 a.m. Info: 905-355-2989. Colborne Library Storytime program for children 2-5 years. Thursdays at 11:00am This free program introduces the world of books to your children. To register call 905 357-3722 or drop by (library hours: Mon. 3-8, Tues. & Thurs. 11-8, Fri. & Sat. 11-4).
Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) Weekly Meetings, Wednesday Evenings, 7-8 p.m. Holy Trinity Anglican Church, 60 North Trent St. Frankford. For more information call Fern 613-395-2345 Alcoholics Anonymous Keep It Simple Group, 8 pm every Thursday at Holy Trinity Anglican Church Hall, 60 Trent St. N. (rear), Frankford. Info: www.quintewestaa.org or 1-866-9513711 Sunday Worship Service and Sunday School at Frankford United Church 10:30 am. All are Welcome! All Candidates Meeting for Provinical Election, Lower Trent Valley Fish & Game Club, 1808 Fish and Game Club Rd, Frankford, Monday,
MADOC Madoc AM Indoor Walk: Mon, Wed, and Fri, 9:45-10:45 AM. PM Indoor Walk: Mon, Tues, Fri, 6:45-7:45 PM. Centre Hastings Secondary School, 129 Elgin St. Open to seniors and adults with physical disabilities. Continued on page B16
White Lake Bethesda United Church Pie Social, Veteran’s Hall, Ivanhoe. Music by Country Travellers, Sunday, June 1, 1-3pm. $7/person All Candidates Meeting for Provinical Election, Huntingdon Veterans Community Hall, 11379 Hwy 62, Ivanhoe, Wednesday, June 4. 6:30 p.m Meet & Greet, 7pm Debate.
sunny with a 100% chance of
Cordova Mines Free Methodist Church Family Day service, June 1, 11:30 A.M. “True Vine Generations” will present music and a Family Meditation. Kids Club children will also be involved. Info: Pastor Marion (705) 632-0883. Pancake Breakfast first Saturday of the Month hosted by Foxboro Men’s Club. 8 to 10 a.m, Emmanuel United, 458 Ashley, Foxboro. Live music. $6 at the door. Proceeds from this ecumenical group go to community causes. New members welcome. Info: Ray at 613 395 5139 Plainfield W.I. Plant and Bake Sale, Saturday, May 31, 8am-1pm, Gilead Hall, 420 Bronk Rd. Foxboro Men’s Club Community Yard Sale, Saturday, May 31, Emmanuel United Church, 458 Ashley St., Foxboro. To reserve a table: Ray, 613-395-5139 or Curtis 613-968-2836
Havelock OddFellows Brunch, first Sunday of every month. All you can eat pancakes, sausage, eggs, bacon, coffee, tea, juice. Adults $6, Under 12 $3. Havelock Seniors Club Bid Euchre, first Saturday of the month, 1 pm.
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News - Tweed - Kevin Callan returned to Tweed recently to share some beautiful pictures and at times harrowing stories from â€œOnce Around Algonquin,â€? a tale of an â€œepicâ€? canoe trip through some of the parkâ€™s most difďŹ cult terrain. Callan was the latest guest speaker/author in the Friends of the Tweed Library speaker series and his talk drew an audience of nearly forty interested people, all or most of whom it turned out had visited Algonquin Park at least once. Kevin decided in 2013 to attempt â€œthe Meanest Link,â€? a route of legendary difďŹ culty. The journey covers 350 kilometres, 55 lakes, six rivers and almost 100 portages totalling 68 kilometres. It was a â€œsilly tripâ€? Callan remarked. He and fellow canoeist Andy Baxter completed the route in 20 days. â€œI looked at this thing called â€˜the meanest link.â€™ It was developed in 2004 by Algonquin OutďŹ tter staff because they found their young staff werenâ€™t going out that much anymore and they had to entice them. So they developed this route that connects all the OutďŹ tter stores and called it the â€˜meanest linkâ€™ because itâ€™s insane,â€? observed Callan, recalling the 93 portages and rivers which had to be traversed heading up stream. â€œItâ€™s usually done as a race and the record is seven and a half days. I allocated myself 20 days because itâ€™s just not for me. I didnâ€™t want to do it fast, I wanted to spend a long time out there.â€? Callanâ€™s friend Andy hadnâ€™t looked at the maps heâ€™d forwarded to him and when he saw how difďŹ cult the route was, his ďŹ rst comment was â€œIâ€™m going to kill you.â€? Starting from Huntsville the pair headed up the Big East River, â€œthe most difďŹ cult part of the route.â€? The river becomes so shallow one must walk it, pulling the canoes, â€œand thatâ€™s what we did for four days.â€? The son of another paddler they met broke his foot on the rocky riverbed and had to be airlifted out. â€œWe started off along the west end of Algon-
white pines and bugs. â€œIâ€™ve experienced mosquitoes a lot but Iâ€™ve never experienced them as bad as last year in Algonquin Park. I felt better when I spoke to a local guy who was born there and he said he had never seen then so bad.â€? Sitting in their bug shelter [â€œwe couldnâ€™t have done the trip without itâ€?] Kevin and Andy considered giving up a trip that was no longer much fun. They decided to continue after watching a snapping turtle climb a hill for 27 minutes only to fall back to
the bottom. â€œOur life is better than his, we should continue,â€? they concluded. Callan recounted seeing 29 moose on their expedition, running into a band of unfriendly survivalist types, and ending their journey in Huntsville in the middle of a bathtub race. His talk included a 20-minute video of their journey, Once Around Algonquin. He concluded, â€œnobody who has done the whole route has done it again, or wants to.â€?
By Brett Mann
Kevin Callanâ€™s epic Algonquin journey
FACTORY OUTLET STORE OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK!
Author and paddler Kevin Callan with his daughter Kyla and Cathy Anderson, CEO of the Tweed Library at Callanâ€™s recent presentation Once Around Algonquin. Callan and fellow paddler Andy Baxter completed â€œthe meanest link,â€? a gruelling 350-kilometre canoe route in 20 days.
quin. You look at the map and see all these tiny lakes that nobody goes to. Thereâ€™s a reason they donâ€™t go there. For three days we averaged six kilometres of portages a day.â€? Callan has an established media presence with a number of national magazine and ďŹ lm awards. He teaches environmental issues and science at Sir Sandford Fleming College and stayed in touch with social media with the use of a satellite telephone and Ipad on his trip. Because he wasnâ€™t doing his trip traditionally with a cedar canvas canoe and no food drops he was castigated by a group of ďŹ ve on-line critics who called him â€œLuciferâ€?
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EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014 B9
The scent of lilacs was in the air
lilac design contest, the village was alive with the sights, News - Warkworth - The â€œScent of Lilacsâ€? was in the air at sounds and sweet smells of spring. the fourth annual Warkworth Lilac Festival which began last Emcee for the ofďŹ cial opening was Joey Marth, owner of weekend. Joeyâ€™s Chocolate Bar. From the 65 unique varieties of lilacs along the Millenâ€œThe fourth annual festival â€Ś itâ€™s hard to believe, but I am nium (Lilac) Trail to the downtown display of entries in the so happy it is here and the weather is in our favour this weekend,â€? said founder David Rollins to the crowd that gathered at the gazebo downtown. â€œThe lilacs, the trail look the best ever, so you really have By Sue Dickens
â€œThe Chalk Gardenâ€? â€œIs it a crime to want to be remembered?â€? By Enid Bagnold Directed by Sharron McMann Thurs, Fri, & Sat, May 23, 24, 29, 30, 31, June 5, 6, 7 at 8 p.m.
For information: Visit our website
www.brightonbarntheatre.ca or call 613-475-2144
5 PLAYS for $80
2013 - 2014 SE A SON
All Tickets $15.00 For tickets call 613-475-2144
Sun., May 25, June 1 at 2 p.m.
Checking out the tabletop lilac designs that were submitted for judging at the lilac festival are: Natalie Baynes, four; her sister Addison, three; and sister, Hadley, two who wanted to scrunch up her face because of the bright sun that greeted festival goers last weekend. They are the daughters of Andrew and Deanna Baynes of Warkworth. Photo: Sue Dickens
to make a point of going on the trail â€Ś I am so impressed,â€? he said. â€œRemember too, although this weekend we are trying to make the festival a season from May 24 until June 24, thereâ€™s lilacs blooming on the trail, early and late season. In fact there are one or two that will bloom in September and October so there is every reason to come back and enjoy the trail again,â€? he added. Co-chair Judy Norlock welcomed everyone, thanked the sponsors and talked
EASTERN ONTARIO CREDIT UNION ALLIANCE
Continued on page B11
CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT
about a new project, the lilac bed sponsorship program. â€œWe have 23 lilac beds on the trail and our goal over time is to have a sponsor for each bed,â€? she noted. Festival co-chair Janice Allen got quite emotional when she acknowledged the hard work of the volunteers. â€œWe have the most wonderful volunteers in the whole world. They have planned and organized the whole list of schedule events we are putting on.â€?
Please join us for the Eastern Ontario Credit Union Alliance Charity Golf Tournament to benefit the Ontario Credit Union Charitable Foundation and The United Way of Quinte on
*UNE s AM "LACK "EAR 2IDGE 'OLF #OURSE "ELLEVILLE
Check out the course @ http://www.blackbearridge.ca/
Fees: Individual Golfer: $150.00 Foursomes: $600.00 Sponsorships are available for this great event. For more information contact Gino Leone at
15).4%33%.4)!, #2%$)4 5.)/. s EXT EMAIL GLEONE QCUCA B10 EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014
The event will include a 4-person scramble, golf and carts, BBQ lunch, draws, prizes and dinner reception following the golf. Register now and remember to invite your friends to play. Thank you for your support of the Ontario Credit Union Charitable Foundation and The United Way of Quinte.
(Above) David Rollins, at the microphone, founder of the Warkworth Lilac Festival, spoke the crowd gathered for the fourth annual celebration which began with the official opening emceed by Joey Marth, left, owner of Joeyâ€™s Chocolate Bar.
Photos: Sue Dickens Festival co-chair Janice Allen acknowledged the hard work of the volunteers. (Right) Cole Henry and his dad Dave spent some quality time at the lilac festival building and painting a birdhouse. They live in Port Perry and came to visit family in the village.
thank-you,â€? she said. The weekend was filled with activities such as birdhouse building and painting, cup cake decorating, face painting, entertainment by busker Jay Cobbler, street vendors selling their crafts, while Master Gardeners spoke
to walkers along the trail. The festival comes to an end Sunday, June 1, with a â€œBijouxâ€? fund-raising garden luncheon featuring City Fashion Television stylist Sandra Pittana and five top Canadian jewellery designers at Rollinsâ€™ home.
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Allen also praised the work of a new group led by Terry Fontyn, chair of Friends of the Lilacs. â€œTerry is passionate about the trail and she has 13 or 14 â€˜friendsâ€™ who critique the beds. This week they mulched all 300 plantings, so thank you very much,â€? she said. Dean Peters and his crew, the â€œfriends,â€? volunteer their time to tend to an assigned lilac bed, weeding and keeping them neat. Dignitaries at the official opening included MP Rick Norlock and Trent Hills Mayor Hector Macmillan as well as Kim MacNeil, president of the Warkworth Business Association (WBA). â€œI have to say thank-you to David Rollins and his team for bringing this whole idea here and following through for the past four years. For the businesses in Warkworth, this event brings people to town and thatâ€™s certainly what we need, so on behalf of the WBA,
Continued from page 1
EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014 B11
Turtles healed and released
Trish Vander Ploeg found this turtle last year with the shell badly broken. After a year of care at the Kawartha Turtle Trauma Centre it was returned to her for release along with its baby. Sam Conroy, the volunteer “Turtle Taxi” driver, picks up injured turtles and happily brings them home. Photo: Diane Sherman
By Diane Sherman
News - Madoc Township Readers will recall an article last week about Paddy the snapping turtle appearing at a fund raiser in Campbellford for the Kawartha Turtle Trauma Centre.
As a direct result of the trauma centre, two painted turtles and a baby were returned to Madoc Township over the weekend. Local resident Sam Conroy is a volunteer “turtle taxi driver.”
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Conroy received a call from the Kawartha centre (KTTC) to pick up two turtles from two different locations last year. Trish Vander Ploeg lives on Pigden Road. When she was out for a walk last June she passed a badly injured turtle on the road. “Three quarters of its shell was cracked. I scooted it into the grass.” She said it seemed rather hopelessly injured. When she returned home she felt she had to do something; with gloves and box, she made the trek back to get it. After a few calls she reached the “Turtle hot line.” “That evening Sam showed up, and, now, almost a year to the day we are releasing the same turtle with a baby. It’s just wonderful.” About the same time Conroy picked up a turtle from Larry Gagnon near Eldorado. Both turtles spent close to a year in rehabilitation at the KTTC. The one Vander Ploeg found was a female. Conroy says she was found to bear eggs. One of those eggs survived and hatched. Conroy explained painted turtles do not begin breeding until about eight years of age. The one Gagnon found was a feisty male wanting desperately to get back to his place of origin. Turtle crossing signs are available for municipalities to post in strategic areas. Quinte Conservation Authority provided three for Centre Hastings, but they were refuted by the Ministry of Transport who said signs must come from them and be approved for setting up.
(left) A broken turtle shell can be repaired. This one was three quarters broken a year ago. Photo: Diane Sherman
(below) Trish Vander Ploeg released a painted turtle and its young one into her pond close to where she found it badly injured last year. Photo: Diane Sherman
Madoc Township clerk Bill Lebow said there are no turtle crossing signs in the municipality, but the strip of Highway 62 from Riggs Road north to about Hazzards Road is a prime turtle crossing area he noted. Eight species of turtles are native to this area. Two are endangered, three are threatened, the snapping turtle and northern map turtle are both species of “special concern.” The painted turtle is not yet listed. The Kawartha centre is the only one of its kind in Ontario, and funded by donations. It is affiliated with the Riverview Park and Zoo, Peterborough. Information can be found on the Internet at <www.kawarthaturtle.org>. If you find an injured turtle and can safely pick it up, place it carefully into a well-ventilated plastic container with a tight lid and call KTTC at 705-7415000.
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B12 EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014
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CARD OF THANKS
Card of Thanks
The family of the late Harry Phillips would like to express sincere thanks to everyone who supported us during those last few weeks especially Rev. Barbara Willard, Dr. Adam Stewart, Dr. Janet Webb, Nurses Karen and Monica and the PSW Sherry. To all those who sent cards, made memorial donations, visited and provided food we are grateful. For such good friends, relatives and neighbours who have made this difficult time easier, thank you.
JOHN MCGREGOR – 90TH BIRTHDAY Come Celebrate June 7th, 2014 2 - 4 pm at Marmora Legion 90 years ago, baby boy John McGregor came into this world. What a long and Adventurous life he has had. His family and friends are invited to help him Celebrate. Drop in and visit. Best wishes only, but we wouldn’t object to a story or two about him or his adventures.
Happy 50th Anniversary Don and Ruth McCrory Sunday, June 8, 2014 2-4 pm
Stirling Train Station North Street, Stirling, ON Best Wishes Only!
Hennessey (Ross), Cherrie Frances
Robert Wayne “Bob”
CARD OF THANKS
Passed away peacefully surrounded by family and friends at the Bowmanville Hospital on December 25, 2013. Beloved mother of Cheryl Virtue & her husband Barry, Lois Kemp & her husband Brian and Margaret Beaumaster & her husband Mark. Proud Grandmother of Michelle Hennessey, Nicole Virtue, Matthew Virtue, Ryan Beaumaster, Christopher Beaumaster & his wife Myla, Lisa VirtueGriffin & her husband Paul, Nathan Virtue & his wife Sarah and Great Grandmother of Danica and Stella. Loving sister-inlaw to Freda Ross. Predeceased by her brother Jim Ross and sister Jean Quinn. Interment of cremated remains on Saturday, June 7, 2014 at 1 am at the Warkworth Cemetery with a Celebration of Life to follow at Codrington Community Centre from 1 – 3 pm. All are welcome.
Groves, Blanche Ruth passed away peacefully after a valiant fight at the Trenton Memorial Hospital on Tuesday, December 17th, 2013. Blanche Groves of Brighton, loving wife for over 53 years of Thomas Groves - Cedargrove Roofing Ltd. Dear mother of Deborah Blagojevic and her husband Butch of Burlington. Lovingly remembered by her daughterin-law Jane (Ron) Puccini of Wasaga Beach. Sadly missed by her grandchildren, Andrew Thomas Blagojevic and his wife Lisa, Robert Thomas Groves and Ashley Blanche Groves. Predeceased by her grandson Michael Blagojevic (Mary Frank) Loving great-grandmother of Mackenzie and Nicholas Blagojevic and Gabrielle Blagojevic Frank. Blanche will be sadly missed by her many brothers-in-law; sisters-in-law, nephews, nieces, friends and extended family. The family expresses their deepest gratitude to Dr. Noland and Dr. Woods and their staff; as well much appreciation to Yvonne Burke from Bayshore Home Health and kind regards to the wonderful caring professionals of the Trenton Memorial Hospital. The family will receive friends at the Masonic Hall, Brighton on Sunday, June 8th, 2014 from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. for a Celebration of Blanche’s life. Service will be held at 2 o’clock. As an expression of sympathy, donations to Trenton Memorial Hospital Foundation or Brighton Area Community Care would be appreciated by the family. Arrangements in care of the Brighton Funeral Home, 130 Main St. Brighton, Ont. (613-475-2121). Online guestbook and condolences at www.rushnellfamilyservices.com
PLEASE NOTE: BOOKING DEADLINE FOR ADS IS MONDAYS AT 3 P.M. Ads can be placed by calling 613-966-2034 ext. 560 or 1-888-967-3237
Of Belleville, entered into rest suddenly at his home on Sunday May 25th, 2014 at the age of 65. Loving son of Elaine Wedlock (nee Spears) of Toronto. Beloved husband of Darlene Wright (nee Walker). Bob will be missed by his family and his many friends and his beloved companions; Penny, Maggie and Ricki. In keeping with Bob’s wishes, cremation has taken place and there will be no visitation or funeral service. As expressions of sympathy, donations to the Quinte Humane Society or the Heart & Stroke Foundation would be appreciated by the family. Arrangements in the care of Belleville Funeral Home and Chapel, 68 North Front Street, Belleville (613-9685080). Online condolences www.rushnellfamilyservices.com
PRINCE, JEAN Peacefully at her home on Friday, May 16, 2014 at the age of 87 years. Beloved wife of the late Art Prince, of Trenton. Loving mother to Linda Leighton & her husband Ken of Brighton, Vivian Pearce & her husband David of Bowen Island, BC, Debbie Prince of Britannia, BC, Susan Prince of Trenton & David & his companion Sherrie of Trenton. Loved grandmother to Kenny, Kim, Shauna, Andrea, Jennifer, Christine and Robin & great grandmother to Kieren, Callan, Leah, Megan, Alex, Olivia, Sadie, Spencer and Parker. Survived by her brother; Victor Mills of England and her brother in law Bill Prince of Medicine Hat, AB. Arrangements in care of Weaver Family Funeral Home - East Chapel, 29 Bay Street, Trenton. Cremation has taken place. Funeral Ceremony to be held at the St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church, Frankford on Thursday, May 22, 2014 at 2:00 pm. Father Francis Opara officiating. Interment St. Francis of Assisi Cemetery. As expressions of sympathy donations to the Parkinson Foundation or charity of your choice would be appreciated by the family. Online guest book and condolences at www.weaverfuneralhomes.com CL449942
STEPHEN CHARLES WHITHAM March 22, 1939 - January 03, 2014 A celebration of Steve’s Life to be held Saturday, May 31, 2014 at 1:00 p.m. Hastings Civic Centre Lower Level 6 Albert Street Hastings, Ontario
*R&J Dances!* May 31 & June 7. May 31 Country Night! Throw your jeans on for a night of Fun & Prizes. June 7 Ladies Night! Ladies! 1/2 price tickets sold at “Studio B” downtown Trenton. Dances Top floor, Trenton Legion, 9 pm-1 am. 613-392-9850.
Carpet, laminate, hardwood flooring deals. 12 mm laminate installed with free pad $2.29/sq. ft.; engineered hardwood $2.49/sq ft.; Free shop at home service. saillianflooring.com 1-800-578-0497, 905-373-2260.
OILMEN? CAR COLLECTOR? THIS HOME IS PERFECT FOR YOU! 3300sq.ft 6 year old two storey on 50 acre estate. Complete with attached 50x50x20 heated shop w/200amp service. Dirt bike track. Seeded to grass. Fenced and Cross fenced w/rail fencing. Paved road all the way to door. $2100/month in surface revenue. Located just west of Medicine Hat Alberta $845,000 For sale by owner (403)548-1985
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Book ads: 613-966-2034
DEATH NOTICE McMechan, Sharon Rose nee Robertson. July 5, 1938 - May 18, 2014. Born in Trenton ON Passed away in Calgary. She was pre-deceased in 2013 by her husband of 54 yrs Carl. Cherished mother of Carla, Robert, Jane, Steven, and Ann. Loving Grandmother of Patrick, Joey, Rob, Holly, Emma, Adam. Great Grandmother to Brodie. Dear sister of Betty Jane, Bob, Jean, Jim, Neil, Barbara, Heather. Pre-deceased by her parents Ray and Agnes Robertson and sisters Helen, Marjorie, and Andrea. Funeral Mass at Holy Name Church, Calgary on Friday, May 23rd, 2014 at 2 pm.
Robert Allen March 7, 1960 - May 21, 2014 Survived by his loving ex-wife Debbie and sons Charles, Josh & Jason. Sisters Roxanne & Nancy and Brother Bill. Robert will be sadly missed by his nieces and nephews. Robert is predeceased by his parents Allen and Jessie, and brother George. Family and Friends were received at Weavers Funeral Home Campbellford, Wednesday May 28, 2014 from 1-2 pm with a service at 2pm. Donations made in memory of Robert to the Lung Association would be appreciated. May he rest in peace.
PURCHASE, ELLEN TERESA
Nancy Marian Ellis (nee Oswell) - August 3rd, 1930 - May 22nd, 2014 Peacefully at Northumberland Hills Hospital on Thursday May 22nd, 2014 in her 84th year with her loving and devoted husband of fifty-five years and her adoring daughter at her side. Beloved wife of Ken, loving mother of Judy Simpson (Kelly) and proud grandmother of Nick Simpson. Loving sister of Gail Lumsden (Graham). Fondly remembered by her niece and nephews, her great-niece and great-nephews and by her many friends. Predeceased by her sister Patricia May Moore (nee Oswell), her mother Emily Oswell (nee Blyth) and by her father James Neviett Oswell. Of Nancy’s many accomplishments she was known for the seventeen years she wrote “A Salem Sampler” - a weekly column in the local Colborne Chronicle newspaper. Her little column had followers world wide. At Nancy’s request there will be no funeral or memorial service. Donations may be made to Heritage United Church (formerly Salem United Church) or Northumberland Hills Hospital Palliative Care Unit. Condolences received at www.MacCoubrey.com
suddenly at the Applefest Lodge, Brighton on Monday, May 12th, 2014, age 92 years. Ellen Purchase of Brighton, daughter of the late Michael Kelly and the late Mary Kelly. Beloved wife of the late Clayton George Purchase. Sister of Edmund Kelly and his wife Mary of Newfoundalnd and sister-inlaw Laura Kelly of Oshawa. Predeceased SMITH, Helena Marguerite (May 31, 1912 December 23, 2013) Lena passed away in by her sisters, Charlotte, Mary Anna, and Carlingview Manor, Ottawa on December her brothers Phil, Jim, John, and Dennis. 23rd, in the loving company of her Sadly missed by her dear friends Brian and granddaughters Pamela Church and Patricia Donna, and her many nieces, nephews, Brown. Predeceased by her parents Peter friends and extended family. Cremation and Annie Morris of New Liskeard; her with a graveside service was held at St. husband Alf (1998); her daughters Marjory Church and Frances Giffen; her son-in-law George’s Cemetery, Trenton on Friday, May Herbert Giffen; and her brothers Alfred, 16th, 2014. Special thanks to the staff William, Barney (Frances) and Doug of Applefest Lodge, St. Elizabeth Health (Kathleen). She is survived by her son Bill Care, ParaMed and Dr. Noland for their (Florence), her nine grandchildren and 14 excellent care and compassion. As an great grandchildren, her son-in-law Joseph Church (Jacquie), her sister-in-law Ruth expression of sympathy, donations to the Smith, her nephew Scott Morris (Maureen) Lung Association, would be appreciated. and niece Judith Morris (Gerry Page). Mom www.rushnellfamilyservices.com was blessed with a fantastic extended family CL449949
Weddings & Engagements Ads starting at
$21.50 1 ad 5 newspapers 1 small price
613-966-2034 or 613-475-0255
and we thank you all, especially Jim and Donnalene Dalrymple and Ruth McDonald. Our thanks to everyone at Applefest Lodge for making her life so meaningful. A Memorial Service will be held in Heritage United Church (formerly Salem United Church) on Saturday May 31st, 2014 at 1 pm. Interment in Salem Cemetery. Condolences received at www.MacCoubrey.com.
EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014
What I'd give if I could say, Hello, Dad, in the same old way; To hear your voice, see your smile, To sit with you and chat awhile. What I would give to have my girls Play with their grandpa just once more; To sit on your lap, and play games To hear your laughing roar!
Twin Sisters Hive & Honey Products 231 Frankford Road, Stirling We sell bulk honey in your containers, prepackaged liquid and creamed honey, wedding favours, buckwheat honey, beeswax skin creams & lip balms, candles, pollen, maple syrup, honey butter, gifts and more.
Open Saturdays only 10 am-4pm Call 613-827-7277
HONEY FOR SALE
Hard to believe five years have passed. You’ll always live in my heart. Our family memories will always last.
Remembering Our Parents
Janome Baby Lock Elna Bernina Sewing Machine Tune-ups from New Machines from
4595 $ 22900 $
October 23, 1930 to May 31, 2012
$ Starting at
Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566
Delivery and maintenance package included. Limited time offer. Instant rebates up to $1,000.
At the lowest prices in the area. Trade-ins accepted on new appliances. Big selection to choose from.
PAYS CASH $$$
Central Boiler outdoor Wood Furna FurnaCeS eS
We see you in ourselves, more and more every day. Knowing how kind and generous you were, not only to your children and grandchildren, but to family members, friends, and neighbours; we will never forget how much you loved all of us, and will strive to live your example.
Affordable ~ Efficient Call Rick
Lees, Dealer for
Barn Repairs, Steel roof repairs, barn boards, beam repairs, sliding doors, eavestroughs, screw nailing, roof painting, barn painting. Call John 613-955-8689.
Dog Grooming by Bernadette. Professional services with TLC. New clients welcome. 550 TrentonFrankford Rd, 1 minute north of 401. (613)243-8245.
LOST & FOUND
$$ MONEY $$
Belleville, clean & cozy 1 bedroom apartment in duplex, non-smoking, well maintained, close to everything, includes fridge, stove, microwave, laundry facilities, parking & more. $565/mnth plus utilities. First & last, references required 613-962-5647.
TRUE PSYCHICS For Answers, CALL NOW 24/7 Toll FREE 1-877-342-3032 Mobile: #4486 www.truepsychics.ca
FOUND - MALE HOUND DOG, medium size brown and white. Found in the Bradley Bay Rd area. May 23rd. 705-653-4895
CONSOLIDATE Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969 1-800-282-1169 www.mortgageontario.com
~ THE TRADITIONAL ~
MARGIN STOVES 613-478-1154
SMITTY’S APPLIANCES LTD. 1-613-969-0287
Colonial Inn Motel Madoc for rent daily, weekly, monthly. One Kitchenette Available (613)473-2221.
All claims against the estate of Marguerite Louise Suzanne Winn, late of the Municipality of Tweed, County of Hastings, who died on or about 21 December 2013, must be filed with the undersigned estate solicitor on or before 13 June 2014, after which date the estate will be distributed having regard only to the claims of which the Estate Trustee then shall have notice.DATED at Stirling this 20th day of May 2014. Karen Olsen, Estate Trustee by the Estate Solicitor, Brad Comeau BRAD COMEAU PROFESSIONAL CORPORATION, LAW OFFICE, 33 Mill Street, P.O. Box 569, Stirling, ON K0K 3E0 Ph: 613-395-3397, Fx: 613-395-3398
BAY TERRACE APTARTMENTS
Maple hardwood flooring In stock
Clean Upper 2 bedroom apartment, suitable for working couple or seniors. No pets. Must see, all inclusive. Available immediately. 705-653-2137.
FOR RENT 3 bdrm home for rent inBrighton. Centrally located close ot schools and King FOR RENT Edward Park. Fully fenced, APARTMENT FOR RENT. large backyard. $1,300 Available July 1. 4 plex, in plus utilities. Available July a private setting in Wooler. 1. Call 613-847-5023 Exceptionally clean and well maintained brick building. One over sized Havelock- Quiet building. 1080 sq. ft. 2 bedroom Completely re-decorated.. apartment. Large kitchen, One bdrm on ground level separate dining room, liv- $700. 2 bdrm apts on secing room & laundry room. ond floor $700 - $735. Includes stove, fridge, Appliances, storage unit, washer & dryer plus large exterior separate storage parking and laundry faunit. $925 plus utilities per cilities included extra. Call month. Call Judy at Utilities 613-397-1127 for an ap- 705-778-5442. pointment.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS
COMMERCIAL RENT Campbellford,
For good used appliances in working order or not, but no junk, please. VISA & MASTERCARD accepted. We have our own financing also. Shop at our competitors and then come see for yourself, quality at low prices. Open evenings 7 days a week. WE DELIVER.
We Sell Gas Refrigerators!
EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014
DOWNTOWN BRIGHTON office space for lease. Multiple sizes and 20 Dorset Ewe lambs, configurations possible. born May 2013. 6 Dorset Plenty of parking. Call Rams. 2 hay rakes, 32’ lit- 613-813-2774. tle giant elevator. Peter Hyams 613-473-5244. Warkworth Main St., 546 Airless spray painting, sq. ft. store with parking roofs & sides, steel roofs and water included, rent is repairs. 5 & 6” seamless $550/month plus utilities eavestrough, soffit, facia, and HST. Call gutterguard installed or 705-927-8409. delivered. Free estimates. 1(877)490-9914.
NEW & USED APPLIANCES Stoves, washers, dryers, freezers, 3 months old & up. Sold with written guarantee. Fridges $100. and up.
Harry & Lyra Phillips
62 Bridge Street East Campbellford (705) 653-5642 51 B King St. E. Bowmanville (905) 623-2404 182 George St. N. Peterborough (705) 742-3337
Titanium 5th Wheel RV trailer, purchased new June 2002, model 29/34. Rear living room, large slide-out, many upgrades. Stored inside. Asking $11,900. 613-267-5290.
MUTTON METAL SALVAGE Free removal of scrap metal. Call Jeff at 905-344-7733.
Scrap vehicles. Will pay $150-$300 Ray Brown’s Auto and Light Duty Towing 613-394-3335
NOW IN THREE LOCATIONS
Remembered with love by Janet, Judy and their families.
TRAILERS / RV’S
Junk removal & willing to move articles for individuals. 613-475-9591
Loved and remembered every day. Raeann, Jeff, Carmen, and Abigail
August 17, 1926 to April 4, 2014
Standing timber, hard MARINE maple, soft maple, red and white oak, etc. Quality Marine Motor Repairs, workmanship guaranteed. don’t wait weeks to get 705-957-7087. yours fixed, we can work on it now, pick-ups available, Christie Lake WANTED Marina, 613-267-3470.
seeking small jobs Drywall/framing, plumbing, etc. Quality workmanship (Insured) Metal fabrication available to contractors & home owners for heating equipment Great rates
FRANKFORD, ON 613.398.1611 BANCROFT, ON 613.332.1613
In loving memory of a dear dad and grandpa.
Wanted: Standing timber, mature hard/softwood. Hallow Cedar Logs, be- Also wanted, natural tween 12” & 22” diameter. stone, cubicle or flat, any 613-473-4643 size. 613-968-5182.
CRIMINAL RECORD? Canadian Record Suspension (Criminal pardon) seals record. American waiver allows legal entry. Why risk employment, business, travel, licensing, deportation, Shared accommodation, peace of mind? consultation: 1 room, run of the house Free available, most amenities 1-800-347-2540 provided in exchange for limited companionship & caregiving time. must be CRIMINAL RECORD? non-smoker, pet friendly, Don’t let your past limit single female. Karen your career plans! 613-392-4449 or Linda Since 1989 Confidential, 613-265-3739. Fast Affordable - A+ BBB Rating EMPLOYMENT & Trenton room for rent, TRAVEL FREEDOM $125/week. Cable and Call for FREE INFO BOOK1-8-NOW-PARDON utilities included. Suitable LET for working person only. (1-866-972-7366) First and last weeks. Sid- w w w . R e m o v e Yo u r R e cord.com ney St. (613)965-5731.
165 Herchimer Ave. Fantastic 1 & 2 bdrm suites! Outdoor pool, sauna, exercise rm, social rm w/events, 24/7 on-site mgmt. DrOp in tODAy! Don’t miss out!
Bay Terrace Apartments
334 Dundas St. E. Come see our GREAT Renovations! Fantastic 1 & 2 bdrm suites. NUMEROUS Amenities! Indoor pool, gym, social rm w/events. MOVE IN INCENTIVE! Drop in today. DAILY OPEN HOUSES.
Brighton Downtown 1 & 2 Bedrooms with fridge & stove $525-$675 plus utilities
Property Management 613-392-2601
Attractive 2 bdrm with fridge & stove, water and balcony. Window coverings and freshly painted. Building has security entrance & laundry facilities. $750/mth plus heat & hydro. 12th month free!
Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)
(William Street) Attractive 2 bedroom apt with fridge, stove, heat & water included. $775 /mth + Hydro. (Turnball Street) 2 bedroom apartment with fridge and stove. New Hardwood Floors. $825/mth +utilities. (Cannifton Road) 1 bedroom with fridge, stove, private entrance. $595/mth
Call Kenmau Ltd.
Property Management (Since 1985)
Visit us online www.InsideBelleville.com
RETIREMENT APARTMENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short Leases. Monthly Specials! Call 877-210-4130
WOOD HEAT SOLUTIONS www.chesher.ca
Your local DEALER
Contractor pays top cash for property in need of renovation or repair, any area. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.
NEW ARIENS RIDING tractors 17 hp 42” deck $1600. New Husqvarna 22 hp with 42” deck and Hydrostatic transmission $2100. New Husqvarna 24 hp vtwin Kawasaki engine fabricated 42” deck $2999. Many new models in stock call Belmont Engine Repair 705-778-3838
Visit us online at InsideBelleville.com
Call for more information
Jan. 3, 1939 – May 31, 2009
Buying Comic Books. Old comic books in the house? Turn them into cash today. My hobby, your gain. firstname.lastname@example.org 613-539-9617.
LAWN & GARDEN
2014 SPRING REBATE SAVE UP TO $700 ON SELCTED MODELS
-Guns Wanted- Cash paid for your unwanted guns working or not. Any condition considered. Buying complete estates or just singles. Ammunition, parts, accessories bought also. Fully licensed professional discreet service. email@example.com 613-743-5611 Jason.
Sadly missed and forever loved Arlie and family
Freda Begbie - May 2012 Ben Begbie - May 1982 Lynn Begbie - June 1978 Joe Prud’Homme - February 1972
In loving memory of a dear Mother, Father, Brother and Husband who passed away
LAWN & GARDEN
Contract Drivers & Dispatcher
needed for Belleville/ Trenton Courier Service. Must have own vehicle. Call Tues. To Fri. 8 am - 2 pm. 613-392-5585 or 613-967-5941
HAWLEY’S GARAGE Is looking for an ETEST Technician to perform test on all vehicles and do diagnostics CLASS D TRUCK MECHANIC for a full service shop. Electrical skills would be an asset. 613-969-5525
1 ton cube van call: cell: Fax:
613-478-1154 613-919-2639 613-478-2285
www.InsideBelleville.com HELP WANTED
Any Time Any Where
4 KNOWLEDGE OF POWER SPORTS PRODUCTS ESSENTIAL 4 COMPUTER SKILLS 4 M LICENCE AN ASSET 4 ABLE TO OMVIC CERTIFY 4 GOOD ORGANIZATIONAL, VERBAL AND WRITTEN COMMUNICATION SKILLS Apply within or email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
Saturday, May 31st Rain or shine Starting at 8:00 a.m. Entry off Harbour Street at Mills or Ontario Street at Raglan or Presqu’ile Gate. Great Bargains to be found!
21 words. Additional words extra
2ND WEEK’S AD FREE!
Read our paper online 24/7
7 DAYS 9am to 4pm • 613-284-2000 streetfleamarket.net
5 MILES SOUTH OF SMITHS FALLS CORNER OF HWY 15 & BAY ROAD NOW ACCEPTING VENDORS HELP WANTED
Ken Chard Construction. Renovations, decks, siding, sidewalks, fences, ceramic, windows, painting etc. Free estimates. Call: 613-398-7439. Steve Collins, InsulationBlown cellulose, attics, walls, floors. Save money -live comfortably. Warm in winter, cool in summer. Quality work since 1974. Free estimates. Call (613)847-6791.
SUNSTRUM’S HOME IMPROVEMENTS
General Home Repair & Remodeling Electrical. Plumbing. Carpentry. Painting. Flooring. Cleanup
905-355-1357 Brighton, ON
Dennis 905-269-6295 Sharon 905-925-4081
Goodfellow Drywall Full Service • Acoustic Ceilings Steel Studs • Insulation
Pressman Eastern Ontario Region Press - Smiths Falls
613-477-2387 3236 Highway 37 R.R.#2, Roslin, ON K0K 2Y0
The ideal candidate will have : • • • • • •
2nd Week FREE PLUS 2 FREE Signs
Must be willing to live on premises Duties will include • 6 Hours lawn mowing & trimming per week • Handyman repairs • Sidewalk cleaning in winter • Various other duties to be assigned as needed
Job Summary: Metroland Media (formerly Performance Printing) located in Smiths Falls is accepting resumes for the position of 3rd Press Helper A minimum of 1 year’s related experience Be a good communicator Be friendly and cooperative Have a mechanical aptitude Have the ability to examine and evaluate detail Assist with set-up, operation, and maintenance of the web press as directed by the first press operator Good Health and Safety ethics
PARALEGAL SERVICES Representing your interests since 1995.
• Employment Issues • Human Rights • Summary Criminal • Municipal Bylaws • POA Regulatory And Much More
Specific Responsibilities: • Assist Operators where needed • Learn the paper feeding aspect of the position • Perform various departmental functions • Keep area clean and hazard free. • Transport finished product to appropriate departments
Call 1-888-611-5243 for assistance
Job Requirements: • Commitment to quality, productivity and apprentice program • Able to take directions from various press operators • Upon completion of training, should be capable of filling-in for 2nd press operator as required • Retrieve and prepare rolls for production • Good colour comprehension • Effective communication within a team environment • Positive, pro-active behaviour Interested candidates please respond to Attn: Walter Dubas Fax (613) 283-7480 E-mail email@example.com
128 Church Street, Belleville
Superintendent required for 54 unit complex in Brighton, Ont.
Job Posting BELLEVILLE SPORT & LAWN CENTRE LTD
Garage Sale Ads
Send resume to: 905-372-5036 firstname.lastname@example.org or call 613-475-3793
Hardwood Floor Installation and resurfacing. Ceramics. Light renovations and upgrades. Over 30 years experience. Please call for free estimate 613-394-1908.
Roger’s Mobile Wash and Detailing: For all your washing needs. Auto, Boats, RVs, Homes, Decks, Patios, Driveways, Heavy Equipment, and Monument cleaning. Also, Store Front, and Graffiti cleaning. Bug Spraying available. Free Estimates Home 613-962-8277 or Cell 613-885-1908.
Job Title: Region: Department:
GIANT YARD SALE 15542 HWY 62 South of Eldorado. Downsizing, something for everyone. June 6 & 7 7 am to 7pm June 8 7 am to 1pm Row boat, tools, Elan skidoo, dog crate, chesterfield and chair. cabinets, dishes, antique table, household items, children’s clothing good condition 3 mths - 24 mths and adult clothing.
STREET FLEA MARKET OPEN
With the Classifieds, you can still afford those little luxuries that keep life interesting...
Huge Community Garage Sale at Brighton By The Bay
YARD SALE Sat. May 31 63 Whites Road, Sunnycreek Estates, Unit 88, Trenton. 9 am-2 pm. Low prices. Something for everyone.
TRINITY ST. ANDREW’S UNITED CHURCH COMMUNITY HALL Yard & Plant Sale Fri May 30th 8 am - 5 pm & Sat May 31 8 am - 1 pm 56 Prince Edward St Brighton Gigantic sale of household items, & plants too! Something for everyone Rain or Shine!
Like Nu, drive-way sealing, guaranteed low rates, call for free estimate. Please call 613-394-1899 or 613-243-6164.
ATTENTION SENIORS: Experienced Brighton lady will do cleaning, yard work, transportation, meals. References. Call 613-475-1696.
Experienced Sales Person
Painter or Handyman. No job is too small! Also any odd jobs. Seniors discount. Call Roger on cell 613-242-3958.
County Water TreatmentSofteners, U.V. Lights, R.O. systems, chemical free iron and sulphur filters. Sales, installation, service and repair. Steven Menna. (613)967-7143.
HUGE GARAGE SALE Saturday June 7th (rain date, June 14th), 8 am til 2 pm 162 William St. Belleville Depression glass, antique china, collections of angels, boxes, pigs, knickknacks, linens, lots of household items. Absolutely no early sales.
FULL TIME & PART TIME
LittLe truck trucking
Huge Neighbourhood Garage Sale. Saturday, May 31, 8-4, 62 Maitland Dr., Belleville. Great assortment of items for everyone.
GARAGE SALE Saturday May 31st 8 am 15 Reddick St Lots of Deals
Summer Cottage Rentals, weekly rentals from $350. Free children’s program, family friendly resort, 613-267-3470. www.christielakecottages.com
1302 County Road 19, in Ameliasburg, Saturday May 31 & Sunday June 1, 8am-4pm. antiques, collectibles, travellite 11 1/2 ‘ crankup, slide-in truck camper.
l 20 words, residentia ads only.
NOW HIRING!!! $28.00/HOUR. Undercover Shoppers Needed. // $300/DAY Easy Online COMPUTER WORK. // $575/Week ASSEMBLING Products. // $1000/WEEKLY PAID IN ADVANCE!!! MAILING BROCHURES. PT/FT. Genuine. Experience Unnecessary. www.AvailableHelpWanted.com
1-888-967-3237 • 613-966-2034 • 613-475-0255
CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. NO RISK program. STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. FREE Consultation. Call us NOW. We can Help! 1-888-356-5248
HELP WANTED!! Make up to $1000 A Week Mailing Brochures From Home! Helping Home Workers Since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! NO Experience Required! Start Immediately! www.TheMailingHub.com
Your ad appears in 5 newspapers plus online!
DRIVERS WANTED AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrakes: Guaranteed 40 hour work week + overtime, paid travel, lodging, meal allowance, 4 week’s vacation/excellent benefits package. Must be able to have extended stays away from home for three months at a time. Experience Needed: Valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airbrakes, commercial driving experience. Apply online at www.sperryrail.com under careers, FastTRACK Application.
Call or visit us online to reach over 69,000 potential local buyers. Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m.
Cozy Waterfront Cottage on Crowe River Available July or August 2 bdrm with deck, beach & boat launch $900/wk 613-472-0789
Post an ad today!
13.00 2nd week
Seamless Eavestroughing Soffit and Facsia
This job closes June 27th, 2014 We thank all applicants, however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
P.O. Box 967 Tweed, ON K0K 3J0 email@example.com
EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014
CAREER OPPORTUNITY Continued from page B8
Located an hour east of Toronto, the thriving Southeastern Ontario Fresh Air & community of Northumberland County has a rich history of agricultural production, world-class manufacturing, and economic viability. As the upper Friendly tier of municipal government, we weave together seven diverse yet complementary municipalities. Faces
May 31 Toonie Lunch and Loonie Auction, St. John’s Anglican Church Hall, 115 Durham St. N., Lunch at 12 pm, Auction at 1 pm. Everyone welcome. June 1, Clean Up at Madoc Dog Park, Burnside Rd, 10:00 to 3:00. Info: madocoffleashdogpark@ gmail.com Madoc Public Library presents Award-winning Novelist Terry Fallis on Lower Level, Thursday, June 5, 7pm. Madoc Foot Care Clinic: Thursday, June 5, 47 Wellington St, Seniors Building Common Room, 8:00 AM. Open to seniors and adults with physical disabilities. Royal Canadian Legion Br 363 Madoc has mixed darts every Thursday night 7.30. Everyone invited WWI Commemoration Day and Poster Contest, Madoc Public Library, June 21. Doors open at 10am. Bring your WWI Memorabilia to show and tell. Poster contest winners announced at 11am, followed by guest speakers, and light refreshments. Poster entries relating to WW1 must be submitted to the library by June 6. 1st Prize $150, 2nd prize $75. Madoc’s Presbyterian Church Women’s annual Lilac Luncheon & Bake Sale, Limestone Church on the Hill, St. Lawrence St. W., Madoc. 1130am-2 p.m. Adults $5, under 12, $2.
Administrative Clerk Transportation & Waste Management With above average organizational and analytical skills, you will fill an existing vacancy by performing purchasing, administrative, and clerical functions. You have exceptional customer service, interpersonal and communication skills, proficiency with Microsoft Office, and the ability to work in a close and cooperative team environment. Able to perform with a high level of accuracy under tight, inflexible deadlines, you have a high school diploma or equivalent combined with related work experience. Knowledge of municipal governance and services as well as direct experience working in building maintenance work order systems, preparing meeting agendas and meeting minutes, database management, purchasing procedures, reception, and customer service are considered assets. Please submit a resume and cover letter, by 4:30 p.m. on Friday, June 6, 2014, to:
Human Resources County of Northumberland 555 Courthouse Road Cobourg, ON K9A 5J6 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org fax: 905-372-3046 The successful candidate will be required to submit a satisfactory Criminal Reference Check or Vulnerable Sector Search prior to the commencement of employment. We thank all applicants for their interest; however, only those selected for an interview will be notified. Please note that accommodations are available, upon request, to support potential applicants with disabilities throughout the recruitment process. Please e-mail your request to email@example.com or call 905-372-3329 ext. 2327. Alternative formats of this job posting are available upon request.
! t n e v e l a i c e p s r Share you 0 Social Notes from
EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014
STIRLING Weekly Monday Night Bingo, Upstairs of Stirling Arena. Cards on sale at 6:15pm. Starts at 6:50pm. Proceeds to support community projects. Sponsored by Stirling & District Lions Club. The Stirling Festival Theatre presents May 30, 2pm & 8pm: ABBAMANIA recreating ABBA. Box Office 613-395-2100 or 1-877-312-1162. www.stirlingfestivaltheatre.com St. Paul’s Stirling Rawdon AOTS Men’s Club Ladies Night Dinner, Roast Beef Dinner, desserts and all the fixings. Entertainment In Fourmation Quartet. June 4 6.30PM, St Paul’s United Church Stirling. Tickets $15.00 Call Doug 395-4127 or Church Office 395-3379 Stirling Legion garage sale Friday May 30 and Saturday May 31, 8 a.m.- 3 p.m. 2430 StirlingMarmora Road. Hamburgers, hot dogs, french fries available. 3rd Annual Stirling Lions Legacy Run Walk, 9am, June 8, Stirling Arena. Registration: www. stirlinglions.com. Cash donation to the food bank requested for 1km walk/run. Info: Glenn grpayne@ kos.net or 613-395-3261
Are you interested in knowing what is happening in the area you live in? If you reside within the following boundaries: North – Trent River Rd, East – Hwy 50, South – 12th Line, West – Donegal Rd visit website northseymourratepayersassociation.ca. North MARMORA Seymour Ratepayers Association EUCHRE Fridays, 7 p.m., would love to hear from you. Deloro Hall. Please bring light lunch. (Organized by Marmora TRENTON Crowe Valley Lions) The Trenton Memorial Marmora Legion: Bingo Hospital Auxiliary is looking for every Monday, 7pm; Ultimate Eu- new volunteers (18 years +). Give chre, second Sunday of month 1pm; back, make new friends and learn Jam Session every third Sunday of important skills. Training provided. month 1pm, $5pp. Free jam session Call the volunteer office at 613 392 2540 ext. 5454 on Monday night at 6:30pm. My Theatre performs Steel MOIRA Magnolias, June 5-8, 13-15, 20, Memorial Declaration 21, Historical Trenton Town Hall Day, Moira Cemetery, 1692 Moira - 1861, 55 King St, Trenton. www. Rd, June 8, 2 to 4, Moira. Rain mytheatrequinte.ca. $15/person or shine, bring your lawn chairs, Quinte West Probus Club, 1st refreshments will be served Thursday of the month, 9:30am, upstairs at the Royal Canadian NORWOOD Legion Branch 110 Trenton. All Norwood Legion: Wing seniors welcome. Gayle 613-392Night Thursdays, from 4:30pm. 7503 Meat Draws Fridays from 5 Friends of the Quinte West p.m. Library Book Sale, every Tues and Thurs and the last Sat of month, 10 P.E. COUNTY am-1 pm. Accepting book donaAlbury Friendship Group - tions as well. 25 cents to $1.50. Quilts for sale each Wed 10 am - 12 Quinte West Public Library. noon. Albury Church Rednersville Rd. Proceeds to local charities for Trenton Club-105 Roast Beef Dinner, Sat. May 31, 61 Bay women. St., 4:30-6:00 PM Advance ticket Picton afternoon Shout $10 at the door $12. Info- 613-392Sister Choir welcomes new mem- 5400 Everyone Welcome bers. Practices are Wednesdays, 2-4 p.m., St Mary Magdalene Church, “Ctrl+Alt+Delete My 335 Main St, Picton. www.shout- Heart” Youth Rally, Friday, May 30, 7 pm, youth ages 12-18, Bethel sisterchoir.ca Pentecostal Church (corner of Herman & Dundas St., Trenton), ROSLIN featuring local band J-SWAG and Trinity United Church, speaker, Mike Gordon (www. Roslin, 145th Anniversary, June mike-gordon.ca). Admission is 1, 11:00 a.m. Guest Speaker Pasfree. Canteen available. Info: 613tor Ray Dickens from Belleville. 661-2563. Light lunch & fellowship following the service. All welcome to CELEBRATE RECOVERY, Concert and Open House, May join us.
30, 7pm, St. Andrew’s Church, 16 Marmora St., Trenton. Jeanette Arsenault in concert. No admission. MONARC Weight Loss Surgery Support Group for bypass, band or sleeve recipients or those interested. Next meeting Monday, June 2, 7pm at Trenton Memorial Hospital, 2nd Floor Boardroom Quinte Bay Cloggers, every Friday, 6:30-9:00 pm, hall at the Salvation Army, Dundas St, Trenton. All ages welcome, no experience necessary. First two nights are free. Info: Eve or Ozz at 613-966-7026 Basic computer class for seniors, Trenton Club 105, 61 Bay St, Wednesdays, 9:30-11:30 am. $2.00/lesson. Learn how to send and receive emails, surf the internet at your own pace. Info: 613-392-5400.
TWEED Bid Euchre every Tuesday night 7 p.m., Actinolite Recreation Hall The C.A.V. Casino group (Canadian Army Veterans) meeting, Tweed Legion, Tuesday, June 3, 6 pm in the downstairs meeting room. Tweed Legion: Bingo, May 29, 7 pm. Open Euchre resumes, May 31, 1pm. Pool League resumes June 4, 7pm. Info 613-478-1865 Yard/Bake Sale at Tweed Public Library on Saturday May 31 from 10-2. Tweed Blood Pressure Clinic: Wednesday, June 4, 23 McCamon Ave, Seniors Building Common room, 8am-12pm. Program opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities. Attention Teens: Are you bored? Looking for a challenge? Join the Truth & Dare Youth Group, Fridays, 7 p.m. Fun, Food, Games, Trips and more. Tweed Pentecostal Church, 16 Jamieson St. W.
TYENDINAGA Community Care Closet Thrift shop, 393 Main St. Deseronto, open Tuesday through Saturday from 10:00 until 4:00
WARKWORTH Friends of the Lilacs are looking for friends (volunteers) for general maintenance of the lilac beds along the Millennium Trail. For more details please contact Terry @ 705-924-9683. Warkworth Legion hosts bid euchre at 2 p.m. every Wednesday and a dart league at 7:30 p.m. every Thursday. Everyone welcome Saturday, May 31, 8:00am, Yard & Bake Sale, Community Nursing Home, 97 Mill St., Warkworth
WOOLER Soup and Sandwich Monday June 2 11:30 am – 1 pm $7 per person Wooler United Church
Have a non-profit event? Email firstname.lastname@example.org One listing only per event. Deadline is Mondays at 3 p.m. Please note: ads may be edited or omitted as space permits
Founder’s award highlights juried photo competition By Sue Dickens
News - Warkworth - Images captured with the lens of a camera hung on the walls of a downtown shop here as shutterbugs gathered to learn who had won prizes in the 2014 Juried Photography Competition hosted by the lilac festival committee. Photos of everything from a kingfisher to a beaver renovating his home were hung on the wall and offered for sale. The Founder’s Award was the first to be presented. Festival founder David Rollins selected a photo of a lilac bud by Norma Keith of Baltimore called “Bursting at the Seams” for the award. It was sponsored by the Warkworth
Community Service Club and presented by Chuck Mills. “Because it’s a lilac festival I couldn’t resist the lilac bud,” he said. Judging for the day was done by Bob Perks, an internationally known photographer and director/cinematographer. He started his career as an artist and graphic designer and became creative director of Art Associates, one of the most awarded and largest art studios in Toronto in the 1960s. After a move to New York he worked in a major agency on accounts such as Covergirl and Noxzema. In the 1970s he moved to Los Angeles and a chance to work in the film industry and consequently opened his own company directing major com-
mercials for corporations worldwide. These days having travelled with all his film gear over the years he finds it fun to travel with just a single camera over his shoulder. “I don’t like criticizing people’s work because I think it’s subjective so I pick things based on emotion and I spent my whole career working emotionally with great success,” Perks told the photographers before announcing the winners. First prize went to Roger Leekam of Toronto, for his photo called “Loon with Newly Hatched Chicks.” It was sponsored by the Rotary Club of Campbellford and presented by club president Jim Ashman. Second prize winner was Nancy
Cockburn of Peterborough for her photo “Spring Swingin’ Joy” and it was sponsored by Weaver Family Funeral Homes. Third prize went to Sandra G. Johnston of Campbellford for her photo “Blue Heron.” It was sponsored by the Campbellford Lions Club and presented by Andy Bastedo. The People’s Choice Award “was a squeaker,” said Maureen O’Grady who organized the photo contest. Jennifer Gibson of Warkworth won with 47 votes for her photo of a small frog on a daffodil called “Spring Peeper.” Mary Macfarlane of Keene was runner-up with 45 votes for her photo of a beaver working on his dam which
she called “Spring Renovations”. “Both of these photos caught the eye of visitors and both prints sold at the festival,” said O’Grady. The youth prize was won by Jasmine Beamish of Hastings for her photo “Weiner Dog in Lilacs,” sponsored by the Campbellford Lioness Club and presented by Andrea Conte. “I just think the student’s photo which has the lilacs and the dog in it … it’s just a cute thing and it’s light and airy and I just thought it was a wonderful picture,” said Perks. Runner-up was Madeline Ivy Cockburn Adams of Peterborough with her photo “Last Summer’s Garden,” sponsored by Snapshots One Hour Photo.
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First prize went to Roger Leekam of Toronto, for his photo called “Loon with Newly Hatched Chicks.”
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Runner-up for the youth prize was Madeline Ivy Cockburn Adams of Peterborough with her photo “Last Summer’s Garden.” sponsored by Snapshots One Hour Photo.
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EMC Section B - Thursday, May 29, 2014
Quinte Children’s Water Festival celebrated By Kate Everson
News - Batawa - The Batawa Ski Hill was the site for the Quinte Children’s Water Festival on May 21 and 22 with over 950 students from Grades 3 to 5 from various schools participating. “This is the fifth year for the water festival,” said Marilyn Bucholtz, communications and outreach co-ordinator for Lower
Trent Conservation. There were students from schools in Stirling, Frankford, Trenton, Kingston, Belleville, Ameliasburgh, Cherry Valley, Picton, Deseronto, Grafton and Batawa as well as Tyendinaga Mohawk Reserve. Groups rotated through 32 stations to learn about water conservation, technology and science. They were assisted
by representatives from Ministry of Natural Resources, Quinte West Fire Department, OPP and students from Trenton High School’s Outer Limits program as well as Grade 6 to 8 from Batawa Sacred Heart Catholic School. “The level of professionalism from all the students assisting with this event is amazing,” Bucholtz commented.
St. John Ambulance Brigade of Leeds-Grenville and Lanark
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Students from Deseronto Public School enjoy touching the furs at the MNR booth shown here with Dave Wickham. The animals included lynx, bobcat, raccoon, otter, beaver, fox and other furry things. Photo: Kate Everson
Community involvement has also been important to the success of the program since 2009. Key sponsors of the event include Lower Trent Conservation, Bay of Quinte Remedial Action Plan, Batawa Ski Hill, Batawa Development Corporation, Ontario Power Generation, Children’s Water Education Council and RBC Blue Water Project. A cheque was presented from local sponsor RBC for $5,000. The RBC Blue Water Project has supported the festival for the past four years. On hand to present the cheque were Belleville branch manager Vicki Vannieuwenhuyze and Trenton branch manager Kim Tassé. Lower Trent Conservation general manager Glenda Rodgers accepted the cheque with thanks. The festival is organized by Lower Trent Conservation, Bay of Quinte Remedial Action Plan, Hastings and Prince Edward District School Board, Algonquin and Lakeshore Catholic District School Board, Quinte Conservation and Batawa Ski Hill. Activities included finding out firsthand how much water is wasted in a shower, toilet or brushing your teeth. The good ol’ days were back with children trying to wash clothes with a wash tub and scrub board. Digging up a dinosaur was also part of the adventure at the Dino Dig, showing that the same
water millions of years ago is still used today. Species at risk display from the Kawartha Trauma Centre showed how to identify each type of turtle using true scale models. Sisters of the Drum taught the sacredness of water from aboriginal drumming of the Anishinabe. The Ministry of Natural Resources had children feel the furs of local animals and see a display of
creatures and tools seized by Conservation Officers. The Quinte West fire department Batawa had its pumper truck on site to teach children about the importance of water in fire safety. A water cycle relay race had children racing through tires to fill buckets of water. All 32 stations had more than enough to stir the children’s interest and have fun at the same time.
Courtney Lambert from St. Michael’s in Belleville is off to the races in a relay game learning about the water cycle. Photo: Kate Everson
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