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Total Distribution 474,000

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October 17, 2013

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St. Carthagh students learn fire safety By Glenn Ford

News - Tweed - St. Carthagh School in Tweed held a fire safety demonstration last Thursday involving students from Grades 1 through 8. Members of the Tweed Fire Department were on hand to speak about fire safety and the proper use of extinguishers. Firefighter Sean Porter, dressed in full fire gear and breathing loudly through a mask, was introduced to the students by fellow firefighter Robert Robinson who said to the younger children, “When you see this man in your house, do not be afraid. He’s here to help.” The children were then shown a 25-minute film, Safety Smart Science, hosted by Bill Nye the Science Guy. The film’s goal was to teach children the science of fire. Heat, oxygen and fuel are all necessary for a fire to continue. Removing any of these will end the fire. Conduction, convection and radiation of heat were all covered and the children learned an interesting fact. In the Truth is Stranger than Fiction segment of the film, they learned that because of convection a candle on earth burns in a teardrop shape. In space it burns in a circular shape. After the film firefighter Robinson spoke about fire safety. He explained the importance of having escape plans. “You must have two different ways to get out of your house,” he said. “If one

Agribition at Farmtown Park.

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BANJO PICKIN’

Banjo music just makes ’em smile.

Page 17

SKI LIFTS ALREADY?

Please see “Students” on page 3

The younger children at St. Carthagh School in Tweed had an opportunity to sit in the driver’s seat of the fire trucks. Tweed Firefighter Eric Rogers is seen here with Sammy Langevin who blew the horn on the truck and startled everyone. Photo: Scott Pettigrew

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Agribition attendance tops 500 By Richard Turtle

ATV LOST?

Nope, just taking a trip in the sumac.

Page B14

News - Stirling - More than 500 Grade 4 students from throughout Hastings and Prince Edward counties arrived at Farmtown Park last week to get a feel for agriculture at the annual Agribition. Organizers say as a result of the efforts of volunteers from local farms, paired with staff and volunteers from the museum, Agribition is able to provide two full days of hands-on experience, live animals and presentations about various aspects of farming life backed by the knowledge of decades in the industry. A total of nine learning stations were set up throughout the museum grounds and in the nearby Carlisle and Jeffs Buildings featuring displays and lessons about agriculture and the people who produce the world’s food. Agribition Committee Chair Linda Moorcroft says efforts that go into planning

and hosting the event become abundantly clear when the students arrive. Guest speakers were extremely well received again this year, she says, and combined interactive displays and their own experiences on the farm. “The kids really love it,” she says, noting for many of the young students it provides a new perspective on food and food producers. And the ability to have live animals safely on site but within reach of the students provides a more immediate experience than can be had in the classroom, she says. Museum Manager Margaret Grotek says the twoday event, held Wednesday and Thursday last week, proved both busy and informative with nearly a dozen schools taking part. Among the presentations and displays were those on bees and honey production, grains, pigs, beef,

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Centre Hastings moves forward with interim fire chief By Diane Sherman

News - Centre Hastings - Veteran firefighter Robert “Bob” Branscombe was appointed interim fire chief in the Municipality of Centre Hastings at the September 25 council meeting. Branscombe took over the chief’s position after a two-week vacancy resulting from a sudden dismissal of probationary fire chief Stanley Laton, followed by an unexpected retirement by deputy chief Denis Derry from Station Two. Deputy chief Bill Pollock of Station One was on sick leave. The municipality was left without qualified leadership for two weeks. Chief administrative officer Pat Pilgrim was, “by default,” in charge from September 11 until Branscombe’s appointment. Branscombe gave his first report to council October 9 stating, “Centre Hastings is one fire department … We are going forward.” He said two deputy chiefs are necessary along with a fire chief to have 24/7 coverage “… to ensure the department

has an appointed commanding officer available to take charge at all times.” Captain Jeff Newman and Captain Larry Carswell were both promoted to the role of deputy chiefs for the department. Branscombe said a review of response protocol was dealt with at an officer’s meeting October 3, resulting in agreement to have both stations respond to calls. “This is a volunteer team; many of them work day jobs. We had initial concerns with daytime response, so both stations will be called to give the best response in numbers.” He explained requirements related to the number of first responders on a scene, liabilities to the municipality and ability to perform necessary procedures based on how many respond. He also reported the necessity of upgraded training. Twelve members of the department “will be attending and receiving endorsement of five components of nine

required” on October 26 and 27. Those five components require a live training facility. Members will be going to Loyalist Township Training Centre. All members are in training of resuscitation practices, vehicles have had annual testing, ladders were tested and upgrades to both stations have been completed or are under way. A required risk assessment model, which Laton was working on, has not yet been completed. Branscombe said, “I’m new here. I haven’t got to that yet. I need to find records and who to go to to find out.” Branscombe came out of a three-year retirement to serve as the interim chief. He has 42 years in fire service, including 11 as fire chief in Picton and 22 years as Protection Advisor with the Office of the Fire Marshal. Reeve Owen Ketcheson stated there had been 22 applications for the position of full-time fire chief which has been narrowed down to six applicants. He expects Office of the Fire Marshal Advisor Dan Koroscil is seen here with Bob Branscombe outside the Centre interviews will proceed in the first part of Hastings municipal building September 25, after Branscombe was officially declared Interim Fire Chief for Centre Hastings. Photo: Diane Sherman November.

Grade 4 students show up in droves Continued from page 1

dairy and sheep. Students, in groups of about 20, stop at each of the learning stations, many offering samples of products or the chance to make butter or milk the museum’s mechanical cow, before moving on to learn about other aspects of farms and farming. Several museum volunteers who attended multiple sessions say the presenters were easily heard and understood and maintained the students’ attention even as the day progressed. The cost of the trip and admission to the museum is free to the students but a collection of food is gathered as part of a Farm Credit Canada initiative Drive Away Hunger which, this Farmtown Park President Ron Reid accepts a cheque from Farm Credit Canada representatives Jenyear collected 236 pounds of food for nifer Dorland and (l) the Stirling food bank. Harry Danford (c) spent some time in charge of the milking operation at the annual Agribition hosted and Jennifer Dryburgh. by Farmtown Park.

Let the Professionals Assist You PUBLIC MEETING PROPOSED ZONING BYLAW AMENDMENT TAKE NOTICE that a public meeting will be held on Tuesday, November 5, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. at the Council Chambers in Marmora, Ontario, to consider a proposed zoning bylaw amendment, Bylaw 2013-036 under Section 34 of the Planning Act Bylaw 2013-036, would amend the zoning of Concession 5 Lot 7, RP-21R4595 Part 6, also known as 9 Station Road, in the Municipality of Marmora and Lake, Roll Number 1241-141-01041510, from Waste Disposal (WD) zone to Rural Commercial (RC) zone. Written or verbal representation either in support of, or in opposition to, the proposed zoning bylaw amendment may be presented. If a person or public body that files an appeal of a decision of the Municipality in respect of the proposed bylaw does not make oral or written submissions prior to adoption, the Ontario Municipal Board may dismiss all or part of the appeal.

Judy Durbatch Municipal Clerk

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Dated at Marmora and Lake this 7th day of October, 2013.

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Additional information, including mapping, related to the proposed zoning bylaw amendment is available for viewing between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. at the Municipal Office.

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Agribition means livestock and there were several animals on display for students to get a good close look.

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It’s jam time again

Students learn safety

Continued from page 1

By Judy Backus

Entertainment - Marmora - Another season of Sunday afternoon jam sessions, hosted by members of the Crowe Valley Lions Club, is under way. The fun began at the Community Centre on October 13 when a number of area musicians signed up to entertain a crowd of country music fans. The stage band, comprised of Peter Waite, Morris O’Connell, Gord Youmans and Eric Davies kept the tunes going, with songs such as Folsom Prison Blues, Branded Man and The Orchid, attracting couples to the dance floor. Refreshments, including sandwiches, doughnuts and coffee are available to all during the sessions which will take place between 1:30 and 4:30 on the second Sunday of each month through to May. As the flyer advertising the musical interludes suggests, “Bring your instruments and join us in celebrating country music and great local talent. Admission is $5 per person, with the entertainers being welcomed at no charge, and all proceeds being used in support of community services.” The events are chaired by Lion Leo Provost, with Kevin Roy acting as emcee, and additional help from a group including Bill and Isobel Cole and Charlie and Alvene Murchison. With the music going in the background and the dance floor gradually

October 13 marked the first in the ongoing annual series of Sunday afternoon jam sessions sponsored by members of the Crowe Valley Lions Club. Musicians Peter Waite, Morris O’Connell, Gord Youmans and Eric Davies provided ongoing tunes for dancers, among them Jim Donovan and Gail Robinson, who attend every session. Photo: Judy Backus

filling, Provost said, “I think it’s a real good event and judging by the number that attend, the public do too. It gives people something to do for the winter months, especial-

ly the ones who don’t go south!” The average attendance on any given month is 150, with typically 20 musicians arriving to entertain.

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way is obstructed you’ll have another choice.” It’s important to stay low to the floor because smoke and heat rise. In the film the children learned that while the floor temperature might be as low as 18 degrees Celsius, the ceiling temperature could be as high as 66 degrees, until it would finally combust at about 500. Finally, the children were allowed outside to see two fire trucks that were brought for the occasion. They climbed in and out, honked the loud horn and screamed excitedly. Older students were given a fire extinguisher demonstration. The Tweed Fire Department had brought equipment to simulate a stove fire. The Tweed Fire Department has equipment avail-

Tweed Firefighter Robert Robinson is seen here explaining to the Grade 6 students at St. Carthagh School in Tweed how to use fire extinguishers. Photo: Scott Pettigrew

able to simulate stove fires, electrical fires and gas fires. It was recently purchased for $30,000 on a shared basis with several other nearby fire

departments in the county. This should allow more educational demonstrations such as this one to continue in the future.

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News - Centre Hastings - Centre Hastings Reeve Owen Ketcheson responded to a series of critical attacks on his leadership set out by resident Bob Hadley in a delegation to council September 25. Ketcheson said he was responding “… in a limited way … that solely represents my personal view,” and would not comment on “comments made directly toward myself.” He said he felt any explanation would not satisfy Hadley. In reference to Hadley’s accusation Ketcheson was being influenced by the Ratepayer ’s Association, the reeve stated, “I would encourage the delegation to obtain the association’s opinion on topics that concern him …” and that he does not in any way represent the association “directly or indirectly.” Ketcheson refused to comment on events involving past council members as it “serves no useful purpose … other than to dredge up and entrench opposing views.” He stated employee issues are private matters discussed “in caucus” and he must respect confidentiality so could not comment. Regarding Hadley’s accusation that council is a “dysfunctional” divided group, the reeve noted taxpayers have a right to their opinion and admitted “I would be lying if I stated this council … has been a consistently cohesive group” and said he takes his share of responsibility for “its shortcomings.” He pointed out, though he has his own opinions, expectations and ideas, “at the end of the day, it is the body of council that decides … by way of the voting process.” He said “ … each member of council could speak for themselves should they wish … “I was elected to represent all residents of Centre Hastings, not just some of them.”

Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013 3


Centurions show their spirit

Keeping with the spirit of fun and games at CHSS homecoming day, Dakota Lucas and Chantal Bereczki managed to run the slippery pumpkin contest with only a few mishaps. Photo: Diane Sherman

In true homecoming spirit students and staff dressed up in Centurion colours. Educational assistant Vickie Davison looked somewhat like a bee in her yellow and black outfit. She is surrounded by Stacey Fluke, Jayme Chapman, Katelin Murphy and Dianne Sills. Photo: Diane Sherman

By Diane Sherman

News - Madoc - It was a great day for Centurions to show their colours. Sideline games and halftime shenanigans were all part of celebrating life at Centre Hastings Secondary School October 10 for homecoming festivities. Though school spirit was high, Centurion teams could not make their mark in competitions with visiting schools. Junior girls basketball was Centurion royalty held their reign for only a short time. Selected from a motley crew of entrants Homecoming was a great day for sports at CHSS even if Centurions took the the only team to take a victory Vanessa Rodgers was crowned “king” with Jack Bray as “queen” at the 2013 homecoming festivities losses. The senior football team gave it a gallant try loosing out to Quinte. over Centennial. for CHSS last Thursday. Photo: Diane Sherman Hospitality was the strong Photo: Diane Sherman

point for Centurions as they hosted visitors from all age groups of former students, parents, friends and visiting teams. Crowning of homecoming king and queen took on a twist as girls dressed as guys and the guys strutted their stuff in evening gowns and randomly applied makeup. Vanessa Rodgers was crowned “king” with Jack Bray as her “queen.” Students seemed content with having a day to celebrate and enjoy life at CHSS. Dianne Sills said it’s all about “school spirit,” and so it was.

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Music festivals donates $2,600 back to community

By Scott Pettigrew

Tweed Music Festivals (TMF) donated $200 to the Tweed Historical Society. Seen here accepting a cheque from newly elected TMF President Lisa Lesage is Heritage Centre curator Evan Morton. They were joined by TMF Director Carolynne Campbell (l) and Maril Swan along with outgoing President Jim Keniston and TMF Treasurer Bonnie Jussila (back). Photo: Scott Pettigrew

Salvation Army Store Manager Jay Crewson is seen here accepting a cheque for $150 from newly elected Tweed Music Festivals President Lisa Lesage. She is joined by TMF Executive members (l-r) Bonnie Jussila, Maril Swan and outgoing President Jim Keniston (back). Photo: Scott Pettigrew

The Canadian Red Cross is coming

Tweed Music Festival Executive (l-r) Jim Keniston, Bonnie Jussila, Carolynne Campbell, Lisa Lesage and Maril Swan were all on hand as newly elected TMF President Lisa Lesage (r) presented a cheque for $1,000 to Head Librarian Cathy Anderson. Photo: Scott Pettigrew News - Madoc - The Quinte & 10 a.m. until 12 noon.

is a wonderful demonstration of their commitment to their community. Their tolerance for our ‘flexible’ meeting schedules, and their assistance with meeting facilities were key to festival organizers being able to get all the preparations for our event accomplished in the time required.” More donations will be made by the TMF in the weeks to come bringing the total to $2,600.

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small donation as part of our thanks.” In presenting $1,000 to the Tweed Library, TMF President Jim Keniston said, “Cathy Anderson and her staff, over the past 12 months, and particularly during the period leading up to the third annual Tweed Tribute to Elvis Festival, were asked to make last-minute accommodations for Festival meetings and did so in a friendly and understanding manner. Their support

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News - Tweed - Earlier the Central Hastings News reported that Tweed Music Festivals (TMF) made a small profit via the Tweed Tribute to Elvis Festival but in fact they did not, and President Jim Keniston was able to give clarification at a recent donation ceremony at the Tweed Heritage Centre. “We [TMF] are formally a provincial not-for-profit-organization; we are not a charitable organization. Tweed Music Festivals Inc. has opted to take the generous route of donating 60 per cent of their net profit annually back to the community. Unfortunately since the first year, in 2012 and 2013, we have not realized any net profits for the year and there has been no 60 per cent target to meet. Having said that, we recognize the importance of contributing to the community and supporting certain organizations, particularly those that not just support the Elvis Festival and TMF, but the community in general; this is one of the reasons we have opted to donate some of the remaining funds in our operating capital to organizations like the Salvation Army and Historical Society. The bottom line is we lost money in 2013.” Jim went on to say that in 2014 there will be another Elvis Festival. “We are working toward, and really looking forward to, G.I. Blues as next year’s theme.” In presenting to the Tweed Historical Society Jim said, “TMF are non-profit producers of events like the Tweed Tribute to Elvis Festival and would like to express their sincere appreciation to the Tweed Historical Society and Heritage Centre. Your organization has consistently been one of the Festival’s biggest boosters, and your coverage in local newspapers is an effective ‘compliment’ to our marketing program. The Heritage Centre’s Elvis display and Festival weekend activities are an important aspect of what our 2013 guests told us is a warm, helpful and friendly community. As important as your support for our particular efforts is, your commitment and contribution to your community in general is noteworthy and merits recognition.” The donation to the Historical Society was $200 and Jim added how much TMF appreciates all the hard work of the volunteers of the Society, “… we are pleased to be able to be in a position to offer this donation as part of our thanks.” TMF also donated $150 to the Tweed Salvation Army Family Services. “Your organization’s contributions to the well-being of its disadvantaged citizens is recognized and respected,” said Jim. “Tweed Music Festivals Inc. would like to recognize the efforts of manager Jay Crewson and his volunteer staff, and in particular the Christmas food and toy hamper programs, and we are pleased to be able to be in a position to offer this

Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013 5


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Who grows plants 1,200 feet underground?

PUBLIC SKATING AT TWEED ARENA Parents & Tots and Seniors Skating every Wednesday from 10 am to noon. Public Skating every Sunday from 1 to 2:30 pm. $1.00 per skater; children under 5 yrs - no charge; maximum $5.00 per family. PUBLIC LIBRARY WEEK Council has declared the week of October 20 - 26 as Public Library Week. Residents are encouraged to visit Tweed Library at 230 Metcalf St. during this week & throughout the year. WASTE REDUCTION WEEK October 21 - 27 is Waste Reduction Week in Canada.

Council encourages all residents to continue their efforts to reduce waste & increase recycling.

HALLOWE’EN TRUNK OR TREATING EVENT A new Hallowe’en event at Tweed Memorial Park - a safe & fun location for kids to collect treats. Sponsored by Tweed Music Festivals Inc. & Tweed Merchants. More details & registration information on the municipal website.

Dear Editor, Our National Energy Board’s hearing into the Enbridge 9 and 9b pipeline are currently taking place under the new Harper rules for public engagement. Joe Oliver, Minister of Natural Resources, claims the new rules prevent environmentalists from “gaming the system.” Let’s not forget that the other side owns the system. Joe Oliver should be concerned about the growing contamination of Canada’s water supply from tailings ponds and toxic lagoons the size of lakes, fracking solutions and even more toxic return

NEXT COUNCIL MEETING IN MARLBANK The next regular Council meeting on Tuesday, October 22 will be held at the St. Matthew Church Hall, 85 Queen St., Marlbank. UPCOMING MEETINGS Tuesday, October 22 at 5:00 pm Regular Council Meeting Wednesday, October 23 at 3:30 pm Special Council Meeting - Closed Meeting - Municipal Act Section 239(2)(b) Tuesday, October 29 at 9:00 am Personnel & Finance Committee Tuesday, October 29 at 1:00 pm Persons & Property Committee Monday, November 4 at 4:30 pm Planning Advisory Committee

Township Update Visit www.stirling-rawdon.com for community events and municipal updates

Bills 2013 DogTax Tags Tax Bills were mailed July 30th and the final installment is due on October 25th.

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If your water meter has not yet been installed please contact Public Works at 613-395-1241 to have it installed.

Customer Satisfaction Survey

A Customer Satisfaction survey is available in the Municipal Office and online at www.stirling-rawdon.com. The overall results will assist Council in scheduling future projects and service levels. Thank you for your participation! Agendas for Council meetings are now available online www.stirling-rawdon.com on the Friday prior to the meeting Mon. Oct 21 at 7 p.m. Council Tue. Oct 22 at 9 a.m. Finance and Personnel Committee Protection to Persons and Property Committee 6 Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013

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in handcuffs for signing medical marijuana forms certainly will not encourage the issuance of such prescriptions. Unfortunately even writers like Margaret Wente, who was given way too much ink in the Globe and Mail on October 1, are buying Conservative distortions of the facts. Wente wrote: “Oh, the irony. Thanks to the Harper government’s devotion to free enterprise, Canadians are about to get what Justin Trudeau has only promised—legal, quality-controlled marijuana, produced on a large scale. All you’ll need is a compliant doctor to certify that you have aches and pains. “Until now the supply of medical marijuana has been cruelly limited, but the Harperites have fixed that. All entrepreneurs are invited to compete for your business. As a result, Health Canada predicts, the number of medical marijuana users will soar. Take that, Justin!” “All entrepreneurs” … read organized crime drug dealers … must certainly be pleased with Mr. Harper’s initiative. If ignorance is bliss, I suspect Ms. Wente must be smiling all day long, even without smoking any pot. Sincerely, Alan Coxwell, Stirling

Oil or water

waste, water being a natural resource last time I looked. For the public to have sent a comment to the board they first complete a TEN-page form with some deliberate obstacles inserted. This from the Star: Page 4, before you continue with this form, refer to the Boards Guidance Document on Section 55.2 and Participation in a Facilities Hearing attached to the Appendix VI, and again as Appendix III of Procedural Update No1 for OH-0022013. (That surely took a bank of lawyers to come up with.) The Board will review your application and

THE TOWNSHIP OF TUDOR AND CASHEL NOTICE

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Water Meters The Water Meter Program is in the final installation stage. In the next 2 to 3 weeks Public Works staff will be going door to door to activate the water meters. This requires access for approximately 5 minutes. If you miss their initial visit please call Gregg (613-848-8142) or Kyle (613-395-1241) to make an appointment.

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Waste Reduction Week Council recognizes the week of October 21st-27th to be Waste Reduction Week in Canada and as such is committed to conserving resources, protecting the environment and educating the community

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months. The really nasty part is that Harper’s police force has all of the names and addresses of medical patients currently growing their own, so they can expect to have their front doors kicked in during the middle of the night in the near future. Same goes for their designated growers. Health Canada no longer gives medical patients the right to use. That onus is being shifted onto doctors and nurse practitioners who are supposed to write prescriptions so patients can buy what they need from PPS and any other growers who might get the right to grow in the future. The problem here is that because cannabis has been classified as a Schedule One drug, right up there with heroin, since Richard Nixon started the “War on Drugs,” research has been prohibited and doctors have very little evidence to base their clinical diagnostic opinions on and will be very reluctant to issue such prescriptions. Considering many patients are financially stressed because of their health condition, and the fact cannabis has no Drug Identification Number (DIN), and therefore will not be covered by any government drug plan or insurance plan, increased financial stress is sure to follow even if patients can find a doctor who is willing to prescribe. Watching recently as a doctor in Coe Hill was taken out of his office

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TAKE NOTICE that The Corporation of the Township of Tudor and Cashel proposes to enact a By-law to stop up and close and to lease or sell part of the shore road allowance around Cashel Lake in front of Lot 24, Concession 5, Township of Tudor and Cashel, County of Hastings, designated as PART 1, PLAN 21R-23938. The subject portion of the shore road allowance is occupied by Arthur Jean-Paul Ernst Leger. A copy of Reference Plan 21R-23938 showing the portion of the shore road allowance under consideration may be inspected on application to the undersigned Clerk. AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that the proposed By-law will come before the said Council for consideration at its regular meeting at 371 Weslemkoon Lake Road, Gilmour, Ontario on the 05th day of November, 2013 after 1:00 p.m. in the afternoon. At that time, Council will hear in person or by their counsel, solicitor or agent, any person who claims that his plans will be prejudicially affected and who applies to be heard. DATED this 08th day of October, 2013. BERNICE CROCKER, CLERK TOWNSHIP OF TUDOR AND CASHEL 371 Weslemkoon Lake Road Box 436, RR 2, GILMOUR, ON K0L 1W0 613-474-2583 (TELEPHONE) • 613-474-0664 (FACSIMILE) clerk@tudorandcashel.com

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MUNICIPALITY OF TWEED MUNICIPAL NEWS www.tweed.ca

a monopoly on growing cannabis for the federal government since 2001. Trouble is, patients sent 30 per cent of this government-monopoly-grown stuff back to them because of poor quality. Studies showed the cannabis PPS grew was contaminated with heavy metals like arsenic, copper and lead, was irradiated to kill fungus and bacteria which thrived on it and overall it was of terrible quality. What would you expect when it was grown in an abandoned mine, 365 metres below ground in Flin Flon, Manitoba? All the plants on Earth seem to have an affinity for sunshine and fresh air so naturally government growers chose underground. If you care to read the studies and all the bizarre details surrounding the $5.7-million contract PPS got to grow for the government over 12 years ago you can go to: <www.cannabisculture.com/ content/2013/09/23/Prairie-PlantPlant-Systems-Medical-MarijuanaMonopoly-Back>. Until April 1, 2014, medical patients can grow their own or designate someone to grow for them. On that date every cannabis plant grown in Canada by anyone other than these newly licensed businesses will be illegal. Grow more than six plants and your mandatory sentence in one of the many jail cells Harper is now building for you will be six

TU

users by 2024, up from almost 40,000 medically licensed Canadians today! Selected, government-licensed growers will be inspected by the RCMP and will have to build vaults to store their precious weed! If you took a system that was working pretty well and asked yourself ... “How can we screw this up and hand it all over to our pals in big business?” these new Health Canada regulations would be precisely Harper’s formula. To the surprise of no one paying attention the Harper government issued the first licence last week to Saskatoon-based Prairie Plant Systems (PPS). The second licence went to a new company called Cannimed Ltd., a subsidiary of Prairie Plant Systems. This is the same company that has held R0012363711

Dear Editor: Having garden-ripened tomatoes as we head into Thanksgiving weekend in Ontario is a bonus this year. Looking forward to the coming winter, where those tough and tasteless, greenhouse-hydroponically-grownsort-of-tomatoes are the only ones on grocery store shelves is not a pleasant thought. By analogy, neither is what Stephen Harper’s minions in Health Canada are up to when it comes to growing marijuana. Last week the Conservative spin doctors got into overdrive by announcing Health Canada’s new regulations for medical marijuana use and cultivation. Fabulous wealth to the tune of $1.3 billion will flow to some! There will be 450,000 medical

notify you if you may file a letter of Comment. The NEB restricts the issues you may comment on: “The Board will not consider the environmental and social-economic effects associated with upstream activities (extraction, fracking, upgrading, etc) the development of the tar sands, or the downstream use (refining, shipping export etc) of the oil transported by the pipeline. Apparently only 200 applicants slogged through this process (possibly interns in lawyers offices), and of these only 110 were accepted, which Enbridge claimed showed that the pipeline had more support than critics had claimed. The city of Toronto would not be affected according to the NEB since it is eight to 15 kilometres from the pipeline, (no possible contamination could reach that far?). The 9 and 9b pipelines cross hundreds of rivers and streams, which feed into Lake Ontario. A leak disaster like the Enbridge line 6b into the Kalamazoo River will directly affect the millions who take their drinking water from Lake Ontario. The old pipeline, 9b, was built in 1975 with half the thickness of metal

currently required. It is wrapped in polyethylene which apparently forms moisture pockets leading to rust, Enbridge wants to send the heavier debit, in the opposite direction at increased pressure, for more information see the CCPA Monitor October 2013. Water has been recycled since before animals began drinking it, the old adage that a molecule in your glass of water likely passed through Oliver Cromwell’s kidneys (insert Abe Lincoln, Mahatma Gandhi or whoever) still rings true; the point is we use and reuse a vital life sustaining resource. Yet we have somehow been persuaded that poisoning millions of gallons and mixing it with sand and forcing it into the ground is good for the economy. The planet already has millions of water migrants, droughts have changed where we can live, where we can grow crops, the weather patterns will continue to force change, but wherever we live, water will always be a precious need; we should protect it wherever it is threatened.

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OPINION

Connected to your community

Meanwhile, Back in Iraq …

Editorial - The media spotlight on the Arab world shifts focus almost every month: counterrevolution in Egypt, civil war in Syria, an American raid in Libya …. It rarely stays on Iraq for long, because the violence there has been going on so long that it has become part of the scenery. But just be patient a little longer. Five months ago, a British fraudster called James McCormick was jailed for ten years for selling novelty handheld golf-ball detectors (cost $20) to the Iraqi government as bomb detectors (cost $40,000). Yet the Iraqi security services are still using the preposterous devices, which don’t even have a power source. This tells you all you need to know about the situation in the country It’s not because the Iraqis are unaware of the problem. McCormick allegedly received $75 million from the Iraqi government for the useless toys, and at least a third of that amount would have gone as kickbacks to the government officials who signed off on the deal. That much lolly was bound to attract the jealousy of rival government officials, and so there has indeed been an Iraqi investigation into the deal. Three local culprits, including Major-General Jihad alJabiri, the head of the Defence Ministry’s directorate of combat explosives, even went to jail over the crime. (They were probably insufficiently generous in sharing their good fortune with other high office-holders.) But as late as last May Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki was still insisting that the “ADE651” golf-ball detectors were effective—and they are still in widespread use today. This is beyond bizarre, because Iraq is currently losing about a thousand lives a month to terrorist bombings. True, five times as many people are being killed each month in the civil war in neighbouring Syria, but civil wars always kill many more people than mere terrorism. The fear now is that Iraq is drifting toward a sectarian civil war as well. Maliki’s government, which is dominated by politicians from the Shia majority of the Arab population, effectively controls only about half the country. The Kurds, who would really rather be independent, control the north, and have little interest in inter-Arab disputes. And the Sunni Arabs deeply resent being under Shia rule. There has been a revolution in Iraq in the past decade,

Gwynne Dyer

although it was not the democratic one that the American invaders thought they were bringing. In overthrowing Saddam Hussein’s dictatorship, they also ended many centuries of domination by the Sunni Arab minority. Now it’s Shia Arabs who rule the roost, and the Sunnis are largely frozen out of the government, the army, and the civil service. That may be even more important in alienating the Sunni community from the post-American settlement than the constant arrests and torture of Sunnis suspected of antigovernment activity. Unemployment in Iraq is 30 per cent, and half the jobs that do exist are in the gift of the government. They almost all go to Shias, and the Sunnis have fallen on very hard times. Mass Sunni protests began almost a year ago, and until last April they were almost entirely non-violent. Sunni terrorists belonging to al-Qaeda-related jihadist organisations—another by-product of the American occupation—were killing about 300 Shias a month, but they had little support in the broader Sunni community. Then in April the Iraqi (i.e. Shia) army raided a peaceful protest camp in Hawijah, killing about 50 Sunnis, and suddenly the violent minority of Sunni jihadists came to be seen as defenders of Sunni rights. In May the death toll from terrorism leaped to 700. By June it was almost a thousand, and by now some of them were Sunnis killed by Shia counterterrorists. July, August and September have each brought about a thousand more victims. This is heading back toward a civil war on the scale of what happened in Iraq in 2006-2007, under the American occupation, when some 3,000 people were being killed each month, and the government is doing nothing effective to stop it. But then, the government does nothing effective in any domain. The Iraq government gets $100 billion a year in oil revenue, but nothing gets built or maintained or repaired. Most people live in poverty, while the bulk of the oil income goes on salaries for government employees, a large majority of whom either don’t show up for work at all, or fail to do any useful work when they get there. The rest of the money is simply stolen by the government’s own senior officials. The fake bomb detectors are part of that vast haemorrhage of cash, and one possible reason that they have not been replaced yet is that some people will obviously make a lot of money out of the contract for whatever replaces them. Until the question of which group of people in the government will strike it rich has been decided, nothing will be done. The soldiers and police using them in the streets don’t mind. If they should find a bomb in a car, the suicide bomber driving it will almost detonate the explosives and kill them. So a bomb detector that doesn’t detect bombs is just fine with them.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR IPCC report gets chilly review Dear Editor, Remember a few years back when those who questioned global warming theorists were branded as something akin to holocaust deniers? Now the alarmists have changed the label. It’s no longer global warming because there’s been no perceptible difference in temperatures for the last 15 years. So now it’s called climate change even though many scientists are not sure what direction the temperature is moving. One science sceptic from MIT, Dr. Richard Lindzen, claims the latest report from the much-maligned United Nations group known as the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) has sunk to a new level of “hilarious incoherence.” I have to agree. Lindzen has offered to take bets that global average temperatures in 20 years will in fact be lower than they are now. He’s had no takers. If the IPCC can’t seem to ever get it right on their predictions what function does it actually serve at the UN? It could be an associate of big government, providing fodder for

Central Hastings News P.O. Box 25009, Belleville, ON K8P 5E0 250 Sidney Street Phone: 613-966-2034 Fax: 613-966-8747 This edition serves the following communities: Stirling, Marmora, Madoc, Tweed & Area Published weekly by: Record News Communications, A division of Performance Printing Limited

the EPA and other agencies to intensify its war on coal and other carbon energy sources. This, of course, would help green energy advocates continue to charge high consumer prices to subsidize wind turbines and solar panels. Experts now express doubt about the so-called man-made global warming theory because in spite of larger amounts of carbon emissions being pumped into the atmosphere during the last 15 years there has been no noticeable difference in temperature change. I have always preferred to rely on facts over hypotheses. Maybe tomorrow the facts will dictate that we’ll be forced to revert to the 1940s when fluctuating temperatures were simply called “weather as usual” and Al Gore and his IPCC colleagues will be forced to look for some other scam to pad their bank accounts. Rolly Ethier, Campbellford

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Thankful to finally be back By Terry Bush Editorial - Another Thanksgiving has come and gone. Did everyone take the time to stop for a minute and think about what they have to be thankful for? It was a no-brainer at our place. I’m thankful that as of Tuesday, I’m finally back to work after a six-week absence because of illness. I’m sure my wife is even more thankful that she no longer has to deal with me every time she steps through the door. It wasn’t all bad of course. One has to take time to enjoy the positives and there were a couple of those along the way. As I was getting sick in August, I began to lose weight. A pound here, a pound there. It was really quite gratifying to step on the scales, look down and see those stubborn pounds were just melting away. Not an easy task when you’re in your mid-fifties. And when you lose weight, you just want to share that fact with everyone especially the women at work who diet and work out regularly and constantly talk about their triumphs and defeats. When one of them announces proudly that they’ve lost a pound, we all join in with congratulations. Funny how men and women differ when it comes to offering encouragement. When I proudly exclaimed back around the third week of August that I’d lost five pounds without doing a darn thing, I thought I’d receive some congratulations. Instead, all I garnered was a, “Shut up you big jerk.” Pretty cold, I thought, and definitely not indicative of team spirit as a guy would envision it. When I made another announcement a week later that I was down another five pounds for a grand total of ten pounds, I thought someone other than myself would be excited for me. After all, I was now at my perfect weight so why wouldn’t all my work friends be happy for me? The response was the same … “Shut up you big jerk.” The first week of September rolled around and I was down 15 pounds. Do you think even one of the paper’s designers would offer a kind word as to how svelte I looked? Not on your life. There I was, decked out in clothes that hadn’t fit me in years with a really good looking butt if I do say so myself and not a single, “Hey, lookin’ good Terry” to be found. All I heard was, “You look like death warmed over. Should you even be driving? You should go home, do you need a ride?” Well, with that kind of response from my so-called friends, I got in my car, went home and stayed there. Women … They were just jealous of course that I was managing to lose weight left

and right and centre on my ulcerative colitis diet. I can understand that. Lots of people have tried dozens of diets without any success; you just have the find the one that works for you … something that will combine nausea, cramps and no appetite. Works like a charm every time. While losing weight thanks to chronic illness isn’t for everyone, I’ll take it as a positive mainly because there haven’t been many positives over the past few months. While I may have been down 20 pounds at one point, down to the weight I was back in 1980 (and back then at least two pounds of that was hair), I’ve since regained about 12 pounds. Is that what they call yo-yoing in the dieting world? I’m so new at this I don’t know all the terminology. The other positive I have to take from this experience is I’m now in excellent shape for Hallowe’en. About five weeks ago, I was a getting a bit stir crazy so I decided to go for a little walk with the dogs, little being the operative word because at that point, fumes were pretty much all I was running on. And wouldn’t you know it, thirty metres in because of my weakened state, I suffered a minor high ankle sprain that kept me off my foot for a day or two. That in itself wasn’t a big deal because “stationary” was a word that held great meaning for me. Big chair, ottoman, television, my new way of life. Then I noticed a tingly feeling in my foot that wasn’t going away. Within a day or two, my lower extremity decided a semiconscious state was something it could really get behind and that was the end of that. Pinched nerve, numb foot. My new gait reminds me of Igor and the classic film Young Frankenstein. On a side note, that movie was way ahead of its time in that it basically started the whole iPad, iPod, iTunes nomenclature so prevalent today. Igor was pronounced iGor for those of you who may not have seen the movie. I am now Igor without the movable hump. Step, clunk, step, clunk. Added to that are the effects of taking the drug prednisone for a couple of months. If you haven’t had the pleasure, you don’t know what you’re missing. While I’ve always had chubby cheeks, I’m now carrying a couple of extra ounces on my face. Add a black cape and hood to my ensemble and you get a cross between the headless horseman with a pumpkin for a head and Igor shuffling along; just in time for some Hallowe’en fun. I am a little perplexed as to what my character should be called, should someone ask. Perhaps, “a big jerk” would be a suitable moniker and a tip of the hat to all my caring mothers in the office. If I could find a hat to fit my head, that is.

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THE DEADLINE FOR DISPLAY ADVERTISING IS MONDAY AT 11:00AM Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013 7


Classic cruise gives out dollars

By Diane Sherman

News - Madoc - Local realtor Bob Bancroft had the idea to host a classic car show in Madoc and pass on the proceeds to local community projects. This past week the Madoc Village Classic Cruise Night (MVCCN) committee met to conclude their first season, shift executive, and tally up their profits. Funds raised from four evening shows during the summer totalled $1,411. The committee decided to take $1,200 of that and donate to the Accessibility for

All campaign started up by Lucas Cuddy and Kendra Kennedy in the spring of this year. Bancroft went to the Chamber of Commerce (CoC) earlier this year with his idea, which was approved and became a committee of council with permission to close off St. Lawrence Street east of the four corners for four trial shows. Lucas Cuddy, 16, was on hand for each of those events to help with 50/50 draws, the source of income for the club.

It was Lucas who initiated the Accessibility for All (AforA) campaign when he couldn’t easily access facilities at the Madoc arena while watching his brother play hockey. He garnered support from Centre Hastings Secondary School teacher Kendra Kennedy, who, along with Lucas became the driving force behind renovations at the arena. When Bancroft made his presentation to the CoC it was suggested his group support Cuddy’s initiative. Though the club had hoped to sup-

port funding for school ground play equipment, that campaign was not yet under way, so they gave the bulk of their proceeds to AforA, leaving a small balance to start up with next season. Leaving his position as inaugural president of MVCCN Bancroft was sincere in saying, “I reiterate how thankful I am for the truly exceptional committee that backed me for the 2013 season … I will strive to help the new committee get ready for the next year.” Bruce McNevin is the new president, Pat Robinson remains treasurer, Libby

Clarke is secretary with Tom Simpson liaison for the municipality and Leah Anne Lavender for the CoC. Ten other volunteers play essential roles to manage events. Ten shows are planned for 2014 starting May 14 running every other Wednesday until the Madoc Fair in September when the club will host the car show for the fair board. The committee hopes to have three show categories (cars, trucks, motorcycles) and bring in special entertainers next year.

The classic car show in Madoc inspired young Joe Oliver to have his dad, Greg, bring Grandpa Henry’s classic 1971 Ford truck out of the garage. Now a family heirloom, it is the last truck sold by Fry Ford of Campbellford before the shop closed. Photo: Diane Sherman

Bob Bancroft initiated the classic car show in Madoc hoping to help community causes. He is seen here giving a $1,200 donation to Lucas Cuddy for the Accessibility for All project. They are standing on the new accessible viewing ramp in the lobby of the arena. Photo: Diane Sherman

Scarecrows will reign in Stirling

Community Showcase

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The organizer of this event is again this year donating her profits. This year the proceeds will be going to “HEART OF HASTINGS HOSPICE” Any donations for the Bake Table will greatly appreciated.

Contact: Pat 613-473-2515 8 Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013

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News - Stirling - There will be plenty of signs of autumn in the village this weekend as Stirling and District Lions Club invites the community to join the Scarecrow Festival celebrations Lion Arlene Pollick explains that the annual event began with the Hockeyville campaign and “this is a continuation of it. It’s an event that we want the whole community to get involved,” she says, noting participation from downtown businesses, as well as volunteers from the Youth Action Centre, who decorated the downtown with corn stalks, and other residents in the area has helped set the tone for an event-filled weekend that includes a youth dance, pumpkin carving, chili contest and a live performance by Heartland. “We’re starting it off with the youth dance,” Pollick says, of the Friday night party at the Lions Hall from 7:30 to 10 p.m., “and there’s more [youth activities] on Saturday with the pumpkin carving.” Pumpkin carving will be held at the Grace and Mason Paddick, of Tweed, found plenty of comfortable pumpkins at the Apple Store where they stopped for a hamburger. This weekend the Stirling Scarecrow Festival promises more fall sights covered bridge beginning at 1 p.m. and there will be plenty of pumpkins to choose and sounds. from, she says, donated by Grills Orchards. The Community Pentecostal Church will then be hosting a chili contest, beginning at 2 p.m. where, Pollick explains, visitors can bring their chili for judging or enjoy a bowl with the proceeds going to fight breast cancer. “They’ve just been an amazing bunch,” she says of the groups and supporters involved in this year’s event. To close out the show, Heartland will be featured at the Lions Hall on Saturday night with the doors opening at 8 p.m. Admission is $10 and will be well worth the price, Pollick says, noting of the band, “they’re getting a big following.” “We’ll have Lions volunteers at the various events but there have been lots of others,” she says. “It’s really a community event.” R0012364587

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By Richard Turtle


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Children learn how to be pumpkin artists By Scott Pettigrew

News - Tweed - When Tweed Horticultural Society (THS) President Joan Morton introduced sculptor Adam Haley of Stirling she said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Traditionally we are all used to carving pumpkins for Halloweâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;en by cutting out the eyes, mouth and nose, emptying out the pumpkin, and then putting a candle inside but Adam brings a whole new twist to carving pumpkins by putting faces and other images on the surface. He is here today to teach you how to carve your pumpkins and make them into works of art.â&#x20AC;? A very large group of children and parents gathered at the parking lot of the Tweed Library October 12 at the invitation of the THS to learn these skills and Adam, a self-taught artist, was certainly qualiďŹ ed to teach them as carvings he brought with him were very life-like and detailed. The THS provided three carving tools for the children, which Joan Mor-

ton purchased from a wholesaler in Toronto and offered the tools for sale to the participants at a very reasonable price of $10. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The tools enable the children to do ďŹ ne detail and would normally cost around $40. We are having three handson demonstrations this year to do with horticulture. On October 26 Lori Alderson will be teaching how to make cornhusk dolls, a craft passed down through generations and November 9 we will be holding a seed art demonstration. Horticultural Members will be encouraged to bring in leftover seeds from around their gardens or along the roadside and children will create their own seed art designs; this event will have a sign-up sheet at the Tweed Library. The idea is to get kids off the couch, turn off the electronics, and get active. These are all family related activities and we are encouraging anyone who has other ideas to let us know through the library or

they can call me at the number below.â&#x20AC;? Pumpkin carver Adam Haley said he has always been interested in artwork in general and says he has created a side business out of his sign painting and drawing. He works full time as a custodian for the Board of Education. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am always working on some type of artistic project when I am not involved in sports or activities with my family,â&#x20AC;? said Adam. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was strolling through my emails last fall and saw this type of pumpkin carving and it was one of those things I thought might be cool to try. I visited the Horticultural Society two weeks ago and brought a squash carved into a ďŹ sh; everyone who saw it said I should be on cruise ships making centre pieces. This is a craft you can do any time of year; I did a centrepiece for Christmas last year which was a Santa Claus carved into a watermelon. I carve vegetables and fruit, just the other day I carved a face into banana. The problem is my art gets eaten and therefore doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t last. Even my daughters are getting into carving into their veggies.â&#x20AC;?

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Mother Bonnie Baumhour is seen here with pumpkin carver Adam Haley and her three children Leslie, Chastity and Chantel Reid-Baumhour as the Tweed Horticultural Society held a pumpkin carving demonstration at the Tweed Library hosted by Adam. Photo: Scott Pettigrew

Adam says he has been working on ways to preserve some of his work. He says he has been invited to a couple of farms in the area to carve on site to put the work on display at the farms. Adam has worked with sand and snow to

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sculpt and presently preserves his work by taking pictures. The Horticultural Society is always open to new members. For more information contact Joan Morton at 613478-6115.

News - Madoc - Dr. Dana Winterburn was killed by a drunk driver in a headon collision April 10, 2012, in the London, Ontario, region, eight days before her 50th birthday. She was valedictorian of her graduating class of 1981 at Centre Hastings Secondary School. Her father, Carl Winterburn, taught science at CHSS. Wednesday, October 16, her longtime friend Kimberly Clarke planted two willow trees, in her memory, on behalf of the Winterburn family. Shortly after Danaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s death, Mr. Winterburn started growing willow trees from seed with hopes to plant them as a memorial at the many places she was known and loved. The Winterburns, now in their senior years, were unable to attend the planting. Clarke said the willow was Danaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s favourite tree, and when Mr. Winterburnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health failed she was asked to carry out his wishes. When permission could not be granted to plant on high school property the Moira Lake Educational Boardwalk was chosen as an alternative. Deputy-reeve Tom Simpson explained, â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was an appropriate choice as students of CHSS played a signiďŹ cant role in construction and it is designated as an educational location.â&#x20AC;? Please see â&#x20AC;&#x153;treesâ&#x20AC;? on page 15

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çĂ&#x203A;Ă?9Üúÿ9Ă?ç+Ăś Building Products Ltd. QUALITY WINDOWS AND QUALITY WINDOWS AND DOORS. GREAT SERVICE. DOORS. VALUE. GREAT SERVICE. EXCEPTIONAL

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Changing seasons can be tough on a lawn. Always exposed to the elements, lawns can fare especially poorly upon the arrival of winter, a season known for its harsh and unforgiving weather. Even the most perfectly manicured lawn can suffer at the hands of winter weather, causing homeowners to sit idly by and hope spring arrives that much sooner. But as punishing as winter weather can be on a lawn, homeowners are not without recourse. Much like homeowners can take steps to help their lawns survive sizzling summer heat waves during the warmer months of the year, they also can take steps to help their lawns make it through the often stormy weather synonymous with winter. â&#x20AC;˘ Don't procrastinate. Putting off the process of winterizing a lawn can put that lawn in jeopardy. Lawns will turn dormant the closer you get to winter, and they may reject the nutrients found in fertilizer as a result. Those nutrients will prove valuable once spring weather returns, so start the winterization process in early fall so the lawn has sufficient time to absorb nutrients and strengthen itself for the seasons to come. â&#x20AC;˘ Treat trouble spots. Summer can be even harder on a lawn than winter, especially for those lawns located in regions where heat waves and drought are common. In such instances, certain spots on the lawn seem to be hit harder than others, and those spots should get special attention when winterizing the lawn. Check the soil's pH levels before fertilizing or applying any treatments. Such a test will reveal which spots need the most attention, and treating trouble spots now will make spring lawn care that much easier. â&#x20AC;˘ Aerate the property. Aerating can help a lawn recover after a long summer and help it survive the potentially harsh months that lie ahead. Aerating, which involves puncturing the soil or removing cores of soil from the ground, can restore a lawn to health by improving its drainage and allowing more water and air to reach the roots of the grass.

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How to prepare your yard for winter Aerating also makes it easier for nutrients to penetrate the soil, which encourages a healthier lawn over the long haul. Aerators can be purchased or rented, but homeowners uncomfortable with the process may want to enlist a professional to tackle the job. Parents of small children who spend lots of time in the yard may need to aerate their lawn more than most, as heavy lawn traffic compresses the soil, a potentially harmful process that can be reversed via aeration. â&#x20AC;˘ Take steps to strengthen the roots. Aerating promotes stronger roots, but homeowners might also want to find a winterizing product with potassium and phosphorous, both of which can strengthen roots. Different types of lawns will respond differently to certain winterizers, so discuss your options with a lawn care professional who can help you find the right fit for your property. â&#x20AC;˘ Remove debris from the lawn. Debris left on a lawn over the winter can prove very harmful. Piles of debris left scattered around a lawn can suffocate the blades of grass, leading to long-term damage and a potentially unsightly lawn come the spring. In addition, piles of debris might make good homes for organisms that can damage the lawn. As fall moves into winter, periodically remove all debris, including leaves and branches fallen from trees. â&#x20AC;˘Make the lawn off-limits once the temperatures dip below freezing. A lawn should be off-limits once the ground freezes. Stepping on grass that has frozen will leave noticeable footprints, and walking on frozen grass can kill the turf. When winter arrives, people should avoid using the lawn as a shortcut into and out of your home and stick to driveways and sidewalks instead.

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Homeowners are increasingly extending their living spaces outside the walls of their homes. Expansive and intricate stonework patios and decked-out outdoor kitchens are the kind of additions many homeowners dream of. Those with unlimited budgets can enjoy just about any look they desire, but many homeowners may not have the money to go all the way with their outdoor living spaces. But that doesn't mean it's impossible to create budget-friendly spaces that are functional, fun and eye catching. Decks and patios are popular gathering spots outside a home, and homeowners have numerous inexpensive options at their disposal when choosing patio materials. And those who can do their own labor when installing a patio can save a substantial amount of money. Instead of higher-priced composite or resin decks, homeowners can go with standard wood, which will need to be stained periodically. Scaling back the size of the deck means less materials to buy and less labor involved. The cost of patio blocks depends on the material and style. Poured concrete patios will cost less than placed blocks or stones because concrete is less labor-intensive. For those who desire the look of patio blocks without the cost, stamped concrete can mimic the look for less. Homeowners may not need to replace patio furniture, even if chairs and tables have seen better days. A can of spray paint can cover up any rusted areas or spots where paint has peeled off due to exposure to the elements. Updating cushions and purchasing a coordinating umbrella can revitalize the patio's entire look. Also, very often stores run sales to clear out merchandise for new displays. Defining edges of planting borders and refreshing the landscape may be all that is needed to improve the yard. This is easily achieved with inexpensive mulch and some vinyl edging. While cleaning up the yard, use a pressure washer to clean stains off of siding and patios and create a like-new appearance. End-of-season sales can also be the ideal opportunity to purchase big-ticket items like a pool, a hot tub or an outdoor fireplace/fire pit. Shoppers can learn when stores discount their merchandise to make room for new inventory and then use these sales as opportunities to save. Sometimes saving means repurposing antiques or items found at garage sales. Thanks to the Internet, people can easily advertise items they no longer need or desire. A person can search for backyard items they need at a deep discount if they are fine with previously used materials. From patio furniture to masonry blocks to above-ground pools, patient homeowners can find just about any item they may need to upgrade their backyards. Though not all homeowners can afford to create the backyard of their dreams, with a little ingenuity and some sweat hard work, homeowners can still create an outdoor oasis.

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Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013 13


WE ARE PROFESSIONAL GRADE

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NOW WITH BI-WEEKLY LEASING ON 2014 MODELS*

0

1ST MONTH’S LEASE PAYMENT IT’S ON US!

$

+0 +0 +0 $

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DOWN PAYMENT

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SECURITY DEPOSIT

DUE AT DELIVERY

ALL-NEW 2014 SIERRA CREW 4X4

0 0 0 0 $

$

1ST MONTH’S LEASE PAYMENT

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FOR 36 MONTHS ▼

TAXES NOT INCLUDED. OFFERS INCLUDE FREIGHT, PDI & LEVIES.

AVAILABLE: • MOST FUEL-EFFICIENT V8 IN A PICKUP. EVEN BETTER THAN FORD F-150 ECOBOOST V6.∆ • MOST AVAILABLE POWER IN A PICKUP (420 HP; 460 LB-FT TORQUE)∞ • BEST AVAILABLE MAXIMUM TOWING IN ITS CLASS: UP TO 12,000 LBS† • THE 2014 GMC SIERRA 1500 CREW CAB RECEIVED THE HIGHEST POSSIBLE OVERALL VEHICLE SCORE FOR SAFETY 5 STARS - FROM U.S. NHTSA◊

Sierra 1500 Crew Cab SLT 4x4 shown with available equipment††

2014 TERRAIN 1ST MONTH’S LEASE PAYMENT

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TAXES NOT INCLUDED. OFFERS INCLUDE FREIGHT, PDI & LEVIES.

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TO GUARANTEE OUR QUALITY, WE BACK IT

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VEHICLE PRICING IS NOW EASIER TO UNDERSTAND BECAUSE ALL OUR PRICES INCLUDE FREIGHT, PDI AND MANDATORY GOVERNMENT LEVIES. Prices do not include applicable taxes and PPSA. Consumers may be required to pay up to $799 for Dealer fees.***

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For the latest information, visit us at GMC.gm.ca, drop by your local GMC Dealer or call us at 1-800-GM-DRIVE. *Offer valid only to eligible retail lessees in Canada who have obtained credit approval by GM Financial, have entered into a lease agreement with GM Financial, and who accept delivery from October 1, 2013 through January 2, 2014 of a new eligible 2014 model. General Motors of Canada will pay the first month’s lease payment (inclusive of taxes and any applicable pro-rata amount normally due at lease delivery as defined on the lease agreement). $0 first month lease payment means no bi-weekly payments will be due in the first month of your lease agreement. After the first month, lessee will be required to make all remaining scheduled payments over the remaining term of the lease agreement. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserve the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. **The 2-Year Scheduled Lube-Oil-Filter Maintenance Program provides eligible customers in Canada, who have purchased, leased or financed a new eligible 2014 MY Chevrolet, Buick, or GMC vehicle (excluding Spark EV), with an ACDelco oil and filter change, in accordance with the oil life monitoring system and the Owner’s Manual, for 2 years or 40,000 kms, whichever occurs first, with a limit of four (4) Lube-Oil-Filter services in total, performed at participating GM Dealers. Fluid top offs, inspections, tire rotations, wheel alignments and balancing, etc. are not covered. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserve the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ▼Based on a 36/48/48 month lease for 2014 GMC (Sierra Crew Cab 4x4 1SA /Terrain SLE FWD 3SA/Acadia SLE FWD 3SA). Annual kilometre limit of 20,000 km, $0.16 per excess kilometre. OAC by GM Financial. Monthly/bi-weekly payments may vary depending on down payment/trade. A down payment or trade of $0 and/or $0 security deposit is required. Total obligation is $15,509/$17,623/$21,777. Option to purchase at lease end is $20,630/$12,598/$17,952. Excess wear and tear and km charges not included. Other lease options available. ▼/***Freight & PDI ($1,600/$1,600), registration, air and tire levies and OMVIC fees included. Insurance, licence, PPSA, dealer fees and applicable taxes not included. Offers apply as indicated to 2014 new or demonstrator models of the vehicle equipped as described. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in the Ontario Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only (including Outaouais). Dealers are free to set individual prices. Quantities limited; dealer order or trade may be required. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. †When equipped with available 6.2L EcoTec3 V8 engine (available to order fall 2013). Class is Light-Duty Full-Size Pickups. ∞Requires 2WD Double or Crew Cab with available 6.2L EcoTec3 V8 engine and Max Trailering Package. Maximum trailer weight ratios are calculated assuming a base vehicle, except for any option(s) necessary to achieve the rating, plus driver. The weight of other optional equipment, passengers and cargo will reduce the maximum trailer weight your vehicle can tow. Comparison based on wardsauto.com 2013 Light-Duty Large Pickup segment and latest competitive data available. Excludes other GM vehicles. Class is Light-Duty Full-Size Pickups. ∆2014 Sierra 1500 with the available 5.3L EcoTec3 V8 engine equipped with a 6-speed automatic transmission has a fuel consumption rating of 13.0L/100 km city, 8.7L/100 km highway and 11.0L/100 km combined 2WD and 13.3L/100 km city, 9.0L/100 km highway and 11.4L/100/km combined 4WD. Ford F-150 with the 3.5L EcoBoost V6 engine has a fuel consumption rating of 12.9L/100 km city, 9.0L/100 km highway and 11.1L/100 km combined 2WD and 14.1L/100 km city, 9.6L/100 km highway and 12.1L/100 km combined 4WD. Fuel consumption based on GM Testing in accordance with approved Transport Canada test methods. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. Comparison based on wardsauto.com 2013 Large Pickup segment and latest competitive data available. Excludes other GM vehicles. ◊U.S. government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (safercar.gov). ††2014 Sierra 1500 SLT Crew Cab 4WD, MSRP with freight PDI & levies $51,579. 2014 Acadia SLT, MSRP with freight PDI & levies $46,639. Dealers are free to set individual prices. ¥Offer only valid from October 1, 2013 to January 2, 2014 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) a GMC Terrain, Pontiac Torrent, Aztek, Sunrunner, Buick Rendezvous, Saturn Vue will receive a $1,000 credit towards the purchase, lease or factory order of an eligible new 2014 GMC Terrain. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $1,000 credit includes HST/GST/QST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details.

14 Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013


OPP reviews safety rules with students News - Marmora - Throughout the month of October, Central Hastings OPP personnel have been in area schools talking to Junior and Senior Kindergarten students, the goal being to reinforce important safety messages. On October 7, Community Services Officer Alana Deubel spoke to Mrs. McFaul’s class at Earl Prentice Public School in

Continued from page 10

Central Hastings OPP’s newest member, “Officer Louie,” joined the presentation in an effort to increase interaction and maintain interest. The police officer hand puppet, named in honour of OPP Commissioner Chris Lewis was greeted enthusiastically by the kids as they took turns holding it in front of the class while reviewing the safety rules.

Central Hastings OPP Community Safety Officer Alana Deubel has spent time in area Junior and Senior Kindergarten classes, emphasizing important safety rules. Marmora student Alexandra McFaul, shown with CSO Deubel and “Officer Louie,” a well received puppet, was among the many to participate in the sessions. Photo: Submitted

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Student council members dressed in Centurion colours assisted with planting the trees at the entrance to the boardwalk. Though Winterburn was a Madoc girl, she was also a status member of the Abenaki First Nation through her mother, Mona. She went on to be the first Aboriginal student to graduate from the University of Alberta with a medical degree. Throughout her career she was a strong advocate for Aboriginal people contributing as a member of the Native Physicians Association of Canada, Indigenous Physicians Association and the Canadian Aboriginal Leaders in Medicine. She had been with the Department of Family Medicine at Western University since 2004. Prior to that she was a family physician at the Middlesex London Health Unit, the North Lambton Community Health Centre serving the Kettle Point First Nation, the London Psychiatric Hospital, and Student Health Services at Western. At the time of her death she was a member of the Byron Family Medical Centre team and an associate professor with the department of family medicine at Western University. The university has established a memorial fund in her name awarded annually to a fourth-year student in the Doctor of Medicine program who is of Aboriginal/Indigenous ancestry or dedicated to serving/advancing Aboriginal health issues.

Marmora with the help of Elmer the Safety Elephant’s “I Never Forget” book. Several traffic safety rules, including look all ways before crossing the street, don’t play between parked cars, wear a helmet when riding a bike, and always wear a seat belt, were highlighted to help keep children safe.

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6749 HWY #62 North 613-966-7799 Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013 15


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16 Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013

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SWAMP DONKEY 4LBS BLOCK


By Richard Turtle

Local musician in Banjo Builders series

News - Spring Brook - Luke Mercier knows there’s something about banjo music that just makes people smile. The bluegrass/roots musician and instrument maker has spent more than 20 years building, restoring and repairing damaged and aging bodies, bellies, necks and backs often centuries old, and now operates his own shop where he is nearly always surrounded by musical instruments in various states of construction or repair. But he admits, in all his time spent consumed with the art of sound, he has never met anyone so moved by banjo music as Minneapolis filmmaker Craig Evans. For Evans, what began as a 60th birthday present to himself is now an ongoing project to complete a six-part Smithsonian Folkways series focusing on North American banjo builders. And recently Evans arrived in rural eastern Ontario and paid Mercier a visit. Since mov-

ing from the Toronto area in recent years, Mercier has set up shop in his home on Bateman Road and he admits most days are filled with the quiet of rural life, providing the perfect atmosphere for what is often precise and painstaking work. And business has been steady, he says, often coming as a result of his years at George Heinl & Co. where he was regularly called on to do repair and restoration work on centuries-old instruments, some worth millions of dollars. Today, in his shop, the values are significantly lower where most are worth hundreds, perhaps thousands, while others on display are worth little or nothing. But for many, he notes, the value of the instrument is measured in the enjoyment of the music, the appreciation of its form and in the playing itself, rather than in dollars and cents. Though he admits there are sometimes surprises. When it comes to handmade instruments, he says, “you never know what’s

going to come through the door. And that’s part of the fun.” Evans, Mercier says, is a perfect example. He simply wanted to tell the world about banjo music. And Mercier was quick to oblige. The lone Canadian to be featured in the fourth part of the Banjo Builders series, he says the news that he would be interviewed came as a complete surprise to him. “Way out here. In tiny little Spring Brook. I just thought that was cool.” The others featured in the episode all live and work in the United States, Mercier says. But the experience of being part of a significant documentary on North American musical instrument makers, Mercier says, was informal, low key and over surprisingly quickly. After a pair of cameras was

set up, Mercier admits it took some time to get accustomed to the interview process, but after warming up, he says, “I think he got everything he wanted.” Following the interview, Evans announced he was finished, packed up and continued on his travels. “It was too bad, because I was just starting to get into it,” Mercier says. And it was a welcome distraction from the usual work day. Mercier builds and repairs fiddles and banjos as well as cellos and his first double bass begun several months ago and still a work in progress. He has also had the opportunity to work on some of the most valuable instruments in the world. Among memorable recent events, he says, was being called in for a special assignment through

Bursary cheque presented

Heinl for the Canada Council Musical Instrument Bank Competition 2012, where several instruments are offered for use by some of the country’s most talented musicians. And the reality hits. “You’re sitting there at a table and this lineup of people is handing you these instruments

worth millions of dollars.” And Mercier, an admitted perfectionist, was often responsible for the final setup before the instrument was played for performance. In the end, he says, everything sounded incredibly good. For further information visit <lukemercier.com> or phone 613-395-2841.

Sale of Land for Tax Arrears By Public Tender MUNICIPAL ACT, 2001 SALE OF LAND BY PUBLIC TENDER THE CORPORATION OF THE TOWNSHIP OF MARMORA AND LAKE TAKE NOTICE that tenders are invited for the purchase of the land(s) described below and will be received until 3:00 p.m. local time November 12, 2013. Description of Lands: In the Township of Marmora, now the Municipality of Marmora and Lake, County of Hastings: 1. Roll Number 12 41 141 020 00115 0000 PIN 40154 – 0072 LT, 2398 Cordova Road, Part Lot 21, Con 1 Marmora, Part 5, 21R13379; S/T Interest in QR139754. Minimum Tender Amount: $ 9,255.39 In the Village of Deloro, now the Municipality of Marmora and Lake, County of Hastings: 2. Roll Number 12 41 144 010 00100 0000 PIN 40179 – 0321 LT, 24 Deloro Street, Part Lot 109, Plan 727 as in QR566026 SRO.

TUDOR AND CASHEL TOWNSHIP SALE OF LAND FOR TAX ARREARS BY PUBLIC TENDER

Municipal Act, 2001 TAKE NOTICE that tenders are invited for the purchase of the land(s) described below and will be received until 3:00 p.m. local time on November 6, 2013, at the Municipal Office of The Corporation of the Township of Tudor and Cashel, 371 Weslemkoon Lake Road, Box 436, R.R. #2, GILMOUR, ON K0L 1W0. The tenders will then be opened in public on the same date at 3:05 p.m. at the Municipal Office. Description of Lands: Roll No.: 12 48 000 015 32638 PIN No.: 40220-0097 LEGAL DESCRIPTION: Part Lot 24, Concession West of Hastings Road, Township of Tudor, now Geographic Township of Tudor and Cashel, County of Hastings, designated as PART 4, PLAN 21R12126 Minimum Tender Amount: $5,858.45 Description of Lands: Roll No.: 12 48 000 025 02450 PIN No.: 40101-0258 LEGAL DESCRIPTION: Part Lot 24, Concession 2, Township of Cashel, now Geographic Township of Tudor and Cashel, County of Hastings, designated as PART 1, PLAN 21R-15446 Minimum Tender Amount: $12,711.42

Spring Brook instrument maker Luke Mercier was recently interviewed for the Smithsonian Folkways documentary series featuring North American banjo builders.

Victorian bazaar drawing near

News - Stirling - The church doors will swing open at St. Paul’s United Church and the rush will be on for some of the season’s most sought after bargains. After weeks of preparation volunteers are readying for the crowds of visitors to the annual Victorian Christmas Bazaar on Friday, November 1, from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. The church basement draws hundreds to the tables and racks laden with gift baskets for every occasion, beautifully decorated Christmas trees, wreaths, centrepieces and handmade children’s sleepwear. In Grandma’s Attic there

are always a few memories to be found while browsing through a room of antiques, books, glassware and linens. Visitors are reminded not to forget the Bazaar’s renowned Bake Table, Candy Shop and the Tea Room as well.

FUTURE SHOP CORRECTION NOTICE

NEWSPAPER RETRACTION FOR THE FUTURE SHOP OCTOBER 11 CORPORATE FLYER In the October 11 flyer, page 12, the image of the Compustar Two-Way Remote Pack (WebCode 10218244) shows two Two-Way Remotes, however this package includes one Two-Way Remote and a One-Button Remote.

We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.

Description of Lands: Roll No.: 12 48 000 015 21560 PIN No.: 40222-0109 LEGAL DESCRIPTION: Part Lot 21, Concession A, Township of Tudor, Geographic Township of Tudor and Cashel, County of Hastings, designated as PART 2, PLAN 21R-14345 Minimum Tender Amount: $5,423.98 Description of Lands: Roll No.: 12 48 000 015 32600 PIN No.: 40220-0094 LEGAL DESCRIPTION: Part Lot 24, Concession West of Hastings Road, as in QR587915, Township of Tudor, Geographic Township of Tudor and Cashel Minimum Tender Amount: $3,617.84 Tenders must be submitted in the prescribed form and must be accompanied by a deposit in the form of a money order or of a bank draft or cheque certified by a bank or trust corporation payable to the municipality and representing at least 20 per cent of the tender amount. Except as follows, the municipality makes no representation regarding the title to or any other matters relating to the land(s) to be sold. Responsibility for ascertaining these matters rests with the potential purchasers. This sale is governed by the Municipal Act, 2001 and the Municipal Tax Sales Rules made under that Act. The successful purchaser will be required to pay the amount tendered plus accumulated taxes and the relevant land transfer tax. The municipality has no obligation to provide vacant possession to the successful purchaser. For further information regarding this sale and a copy of the prescribed form of tender contact: BERNICE CROCKER, Clerk The Corporation of the Township of Tudor & Cashel 371 Weslemkoon Lake Road, R.R. #2 Box 436 GILMOUR, ON K0L 1W0

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Minimum Tender Amount: $ 19,444.66 3. Roll Number 12 41 144 010 05900 0000 PIN 40179 – 0287 LT, 1 Private Road, Part Lot 109, Plan 727 Part 1, 21R1035, T/W QR146316; S/T Execution 08-0000191, if enforceable. Minimum Tender Amount: $ 12,584.11 In the Village of Marmora, now the Municipality of Marmora and Lake, County of Hastings: 4. Roll Number 12 41 242 010 06900 0000 PIN 40165 – 0222 LT. 3 Mc Gill Street, Part Lot 1 W/S McGill St Plan 129 as in QR667987 & Part 1 21R13759. Minimum Tender Amount: $ 54,248.38 Tenders must be submitted in the prescribed form and must be accompanied by a deposit in the form of a money order or of a bank draft or cheque certified by a bank or trust corporation payable to the municipality and representing at least 20 per cent of the tender amount. Except as follows, the municipality makes no representation regarding the title to or any other matters relating to the land to be sold. Responsibility for ascertaining these matters rests with the potential purchasers. This sale is governed by the Municipal Act, 2001 and the Municipal Tax Sales Rules made under that Act. The successful purchaser will be required to pay the amount tendered plus accumulated taxes and the relevant land transfer tax. The municipality has no obligation to provide vacant possession to the successful purchaser. For further information regarding this sale and a copy of the prescribed form of tender contact: Mrs. Rosemary Pascoe - Treasurer The Corporation of the Township of Marmora and Lake 12 Bursthall Street P.O. Box 459 Marmora, Ontario K0K 2M0

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A builder of both violins and banjos, Luke Mercier operates a shop north of Stirling where he also repairs instruments using tools and techniques similar to his predecessors several centuries ago.

News - Emilie Cleminson (c) of Carrying Place, receives a cheque from Stirling Agricultural Society representatives Amanda Jeffs and Jason Detlor to help with her agricultural studies. The fourth-year University of Guelph student was one of this year’s recipients of the steer auction bursary held annually at the Stirling Fair.

Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013 17


The Price of Gold was viewed by council members

By Judy Backus

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News - Marmora - One of the first orders of business during the October 1 council meeting was for Reeve Terry Clemens to present Rosemary Pascoe with an award from the Association of Municipal Managers, Clerks and Treasurers of Ontario for her 20 years of service â&#x20AC;&#x153;and personal contribution to the municipal profession.â&#x20AC;? Clemens went on to thank her for her ongoing support and work done on behalf of the municipality.

JOIN US!

Every Sunday @ 11am

...as we worship God together

St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Presbyterian Church 110 Mill St., Stirling â&#x20AC;˘ www.standrewsstirling.com

LOCAL CHURCHES ST. ANDREWâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PRESBYTERIAN R0011959338

Norwood Minister: Rev. Roger Millar 9:30am: Worship & Sunday School All are Welcome

The documentary The Price of Gold, which highlights the rich story of Deloro, was featured during the October 1 council meeting when its author and producer, Heather Hawthorne, shown receiving a certificate of appreciation from Councillor Linda Bracken, arrived with a copy. Photo: Judy Backus

NORWOOD PENTECOSTAL

The meeting continued with Danielle Moffatt, president of the local skating club, making an impassioned plea to council, asking that they consider lowering the ice fees for the coming year. She commented, â&#x20AC;&#x153;If we canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get any help this year, then this will be the last year.â&#x20AC;? She referred to the ice fees as having been $16,000 last year. As of now there are 29 skaters registered, seven of them new to the area. She asked successfully that the cost of using the ball field for an upcoming fundraising tournament be waived, said she would like to see figure skating continue to be available in Marmora, and asked for help and suggestions as to how the club might carry on. Reeve Clemens told her that the arena manager, who does the related budgeting, would be consulted about the matter and that she would be notified of the results. Heather Hawthorne and Nancy Elliot of the Ministry of Environment, attended the meeting, bringing with them a copy of the prizewinning video The Price of Gold, which was produced over several

her achievement and thanking her for her â&#x20AC;&#x153;determination, compassion and enthusiasm to make sure the history of the Deloro Mine Site is preserved.â&#x20AC;? Hawthorne responded, saying the preparation of the documentary had been a â&#x20AC;&#x153;labour of loveâ&#x20AC;? and was something she had proposed as a tool for helping to educate the public about what the MOE was doing at the Deloro Mine Site in a way we could actually show peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;the photos and videos we have to tell this complex story.â&#x20AC;? The poignant and powerful documentary, which is available at area libraries and at Trent University, was completed in 2012, was first screened at a public information session in Deloro. Council members and others in attendance at the meeting then watched the gripping 40-minute documentary detailing nearly 100 years of industrial activity on the site which began in 1867 and resulted in a need for a massive cleanup by the MOE which began when the owners walked away from the 200-hectare property in 1979.

Students support Terryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dream

  sNPC NEXICOMNET

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Pastor: Rev Jeff Hackett Family Ministry: Andrew Lacey Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ministry: Bev Graham Sunday School: 10:00am Morning Service: 11:00am Evening Service: 6:00pm

years by Hawthorne. In introducing Hawthorne, Councillor Linda Bracken read a portion of the letter she had sent in support of Hawthorne receiving the Amethyst Award, which is presented in recognition of excellence within the Ontario public service. She read: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heather has been an inspiration to our heritage committee â&#x20AC;Ś Many of us have family members who worked at the Deloro mine site for many years. The stories cannot be forgotten, nor can the final cleanup that has taken place.â&#x20AC;? She went on to say that the impact of both had been documented by Hawthorne, the result being as assurance that â&#x20AC;&#x153;all Ontario will know abut the past and present of the Deloro mine site â&#x20AC;Ś She tells the compelling story about people, their dreams along with their hardships â&#x20AC;Ś The history she has preserved is outstanding, not only for the province and our municipality, but for family members who are left to remember the heritage of our ancestors â&#x20AC;Ś.â&#x20AC;? Bracken then presented Hawthorne with a framed certificate of appreciation from the municipality, recognizing

SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST

  s%LGIN3T-ADOC (beside High School) (Wesleyan & Free Methodist)

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Saturday 9:30am: Bible Study Classes for Children, Youth & Adults Saturday 11:00am: Worship Service Tuesday 6:30pm: Bible Study at Church A Warm Welcome to Everyone

ANGLICAN CHURCHES

71 Queen St., Norwood 10:30am: Sunday Worship

ST. JOHN THE EVANGELIST

  s'EORGE3T(AVELOCK 11:15am: Sunday Worship 2EV'LORIA-ASTER

3TIRLINGs   Senior Pastor Rev. Darren Snarr AM3UNDAY7ORSHIP

ST. JOHNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ANGLICAN

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$URHAM3T.-ADOCs   !LL3UNDAY3ERVICES AM STRD3UNDAYS #OMMUNION /THER3UNDAYS -ORNING0RAYER A Warm Welcome Awaits You!

SHEKINA GLORY MINISTRIES PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF GOD

37 Forsyth St., Marmora, Library Building R0012192906

(SW Corner of Hwy 7 & Forsyth St. at lights)

ST. ANDREWâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PRESBYTERIAN R0012267003

6ICTORIA3T 4WEEDs   AM-ORNING7ORSHIP 2EV3TEPHEN"ROWN Everyone Welcome

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CHRIST CHURCH ANGLICAN 154 Kent St., Campbellford 9:00am: Worship Service and Sunday School A Warm Welcome to Everyone

2013 FLU SHOT CLINIC SCHEDULE For Trent Hills Family Health Team patients CAMPBELLFORD Clinic Dates & Times: - For all THFHT patients Wed. Oct. 30th 1-4 and 5-8 pm Thurs. Nov. 7th 1-4 and 5-8 pm Wed. Nov. 13th 1-4 and 5-8 pm

HALLOWEEN SPOOKTACULAR

Clinics being held at 119 Isabella St., in Lab on Main Floor. Please watch for signs. No appointment necessary.

HAVELOCK Clinic Dates & Times: - For Havelock THFHT patients Tues. Nov. 5th 4-7 pm Thurs. Nov. 14th 4-7 pm

Clinics being held at Havelock Medical Center, THFHT clinic. No appointment necessary.

ST. PETERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PRESBYTERIAN 115 St Lawrence St. W., Madoc 613-473-4966 10:30am: Sunday Worship Service Everyone Welcome

Photo: Submitted

WARKWORTH Clinic: Flu shots given on Tuesdays and Wednesdays, patients can drop-in, no need for appointment HASTINGS Clinic: Call Dr. E. Maraghiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office for an appointment at 705-696-2231 COLBORNE Clinic: at 1-905-355-2075

ST. ANDREWâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PRESBYTERIAN

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17 Ranney St. S., Campbellford Call Dr. T. Hearndenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office Minister: Rev. Blaine Dunnett 11:00am: Worship Service Check out our website at: Everyone Welcome 18 Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013

www.thfht.com

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Pastor Larry Liddiard 613-472-5278 Worship Service Sundays at 1pm Everyone Welcome

Kindergarten students at Earl Prentice Public School put their efforts into a walk/run within the school yard during a September 26 event held in support of the Terry Fox Foundation.

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COMMUNITY PENTECOSTAL

During the October 1 council meeting, Reeve Terry Clemens presented Rosemary Pascoe with a certificate from the Association of Municipal Managers, Clerks and Treasurers of Ontario for her 20 years of service â&#x20AC;&#x153;and personal contribution to the municipal profession.â&#x20AC;? Photo: Judy Backus

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CHRIST CHURCH

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ST. MICHAELS

1826 County Rd. 38, Westwood 9:30am: Sunday Worship

A Community Halloween Party has been planned for Thursday, October 31, 2013 at the Marmora Arena and Community Centre from 6:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Anyone wishing to donate to the Municipal Halloween Party can drop off candy or monetary donation to the Municipal Office at 12 Bursthall Street, Marmora. A â&#x20AC;&#x153;WE GAVEâ&#x20AC;? sign will be provided for your door or window. Curtis Trimble Parks/Recreation Manager

Students in Grades 1 through 3 at Earl Prentice Public School headed to the fairgrounds on September 26 where they participated in the annual pledged Terry Fox walk/run, doing several laps around the track. Photo: Submitted

News - Marmora - The spirit of Terry Fox continues to live on at Earl Prentice Public School, with teachers Heidi Smith and Jason Carman organizing an annual assembly held September 25, followed the next day by a run. Karen Bourns, a representative of the Terry Fox Foundation spoke to the school community about Terryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life, his determination and his Marathon of Hope. She shared videos of Terryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s journey and brought with her a prosthetic leg similar to the one Terry would have worn on his journey. She went on to present Daniel Mawer, a Grade 1 student who has leukemia and is in remission, with a Terry Fox T-shirt to show that he is part of Terryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s team. The following day, students in Grades 1 to 3, accompanied by teachers, parents and family members, headed to the fairgrounds where they did some warmup exercises followed by several laps around the track during a pledged event. The kindergarten students remained at the school where they participated in a similar walk in the school yard.


Local author deals with early childhood issues that making her story into a book became a reality. Rankin says the principal, Heather McMaster, wanted to use her story to help children cope with bullying. “It was her idea we have the children draw pictures and use them to illustrate the story, and that’s how it became a book.” The book, All it Takes is One Friend, is geared to children three to eight years old. It is the first in a series she calls Children Living Well. She said she has “two more books in the works” and anticipates a total of six in the series.

The next one, Calluna Sleeps in a Sunny Spot, deals with death and loss. The Pigeon focuses on the link between video games and mental health. In each book she includes a note to parents and caregivers. Drawing on her training, she suggests what one can do and what to look for as symptoms of growing issues in children, how to form sentences of encouragement and respect for self and others. Topics to be addressed in upcoming publications include anxiety, strong emotions, and family mealtime issues along

Express Electronics receives thanks from Gala committee

store in Tweed and was recognized by sary celebration by hosting a News - Tweed - Jamie DeMarsh owns the Historical Society’s Gala committee silent auction at his store. The Historical Society and operates the Express Electronics for his contribution to the 25th annivercelebrated the silver anniversary in September at St. Edmund’s Hall in Stoco. Roseann Trudeau was one of the main organizers of the event and said, “The Gala event turned out very well and through the event we raised over $3,000 for the Heritage Centre [which houses the Historical Society]. There was a good turnout and I want to thank many individuals for their contributions, in particular Bob Bush, who bought $450 worth of wine; Councillor Don DeGenova and Dr. Chuck Mustard also made a personal contribution of $500. The businesses in Historical Society members George Logan, Roseann Trudeau and Sheila-Marie Youmansdonatella Tweed have been phenompresented Jamie DeMarsh (third from left) with a plaque for his contribution to the 25th anniversary enal donating to our silent auction and we plan to have Gala event in September. Photo: Scott Pettigrew By Scott Pettigrew

a big thank-you event some time in the near future.” Roseann also mentioned auctioneer Keith Monk from Peterborough. “He drove from Peterborough and did the auction for free. He was really great and very entertaining for the crowd. One of the more unforgettable parts of the evening for the Gala was that the fire alarm went off and nobody could figure out how to turn it off for about 20 minutes which had everyone’s ears ringing for a while. Don DeGenova was our emcee for the night and did a really good job.” Roseann added that in two years from now the Heritage Centre museum will be celebrating its 25th anniversary and museum curator Evan Morton is planning a big event for that anniversary.

with breaking down male stereotypes. “Often boys are more interested in art or gardening. Not all boys want to be rough or play sports, that’s okay,” she noted. “Children need to know it is okay to be themselves, it doesn’t make them less important, or less a boy or a girl.” Rankin used a self-publishing service which she says enables her to print only the number of copies she wants at one time. “This way I am not com-

mitted to penalties for only printing a few.” She published under the title Our Farm Books, and has a Facebook page titled Children Living Well. The book is available at the Madoc library and on line through Amazon books or contact her by email at <ourfarmbooks@gmail. com>. She is charging ten dollars for the book and donating a portion back to the Earl Prentice school library.

Everything for the backyard birder from seed and feeders to heated birdbaths, books, gifts and lots more.

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News - Madoc - Heather Rankin wrote a story for her son when he was around five years old “because he was dealing with issues.” At that time she was a Child Life Specialist helping children deal with social and emotional issues through therapeutic play strategies. “I have been telling this story to children for quite some time now,” she said. It wasn’t until she graduated Grade school teacher, child life specialist and self- with a Bachelor of Education published author, Heather Rankin introduced the degree eight years ago, and first book in her Children Living Well series at the started teaching at Earl PrenMadoc library September 28. Photo: Diane Sherman tice Public School in Marmora,

Tuesday - Saturday 9:30 am - 5:00 pm • Sunday Noon - 4:00 pm Downtown Wooler 613-397-3230 • Toll-free 877-480-7434 www.facebook.com/birdhousewooler Email: connie@thebirdhouse.ca

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By Diane Sherman

Tables & Chairs • Bedrooms & Home Accents

RUTTLE BROTHERS FURNITURE SINCE 1974

1 mile N. of WALMART on HWY 62, Belleville • 613-969-9263

www.ruttlebrothersfurniture.com

Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013 19


Kiwanis Club annual general meeting

News - Tweed - Thursday, October 3, 2013, the Kiwanis Club of Tweed held their annual general meeting at the Land O’ Lakes Curling Club. At the meeting the club installed its new executive for the upcoming 2013/2014 year and reviewed highlights of the past year’s activities. The evening started off with the introduction and induction of our newest member Greg Norris. Mr. Norris has recently retired to the Tweed area. After the induction of Kiwanis member Greg Norris, the new president, Larry King opened the meeting. He called on PP Wayne Kay who reported on the achievements of the club over the past year which included such things as significant improvements to the Pavilion at the park, partnership with Gateway Community Health Centre in providing swimming lessons

to Tweed youth, the Youth Jazz Ensemble and Youth Action Committee. He also mentioned the strong role Kiwanis has played as a major contributor to the betterment of the community including such school programs as Terrific Kids and Bring Up Grades. He concluded his report by thanking all the membership for their support and work on behalf of the community. Treasurer Jim Roulston followed up on President Wayne Kay’s comments by pointing out that over the past year the Kiwanis Club of Tweed has given out over $30,000 to various groups, causes, and projects that not only benefit the Tweed Community but internationally as well. New President Larry King then addressed the club with his goals for the upcoming year. He would like to see the good works of Kiwanis

Royal Canadian Legion Br. 228, Stirling ON Snowplowing Tender

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Please submit pricing for plowing and sanding for the laneways and parking lot for the Branch for 2013- 2014. Per plow and seasonal rates would be appreciated Proof of insurance is required with tender

Please return pricing to; John Mercer RCL Br. 228, P.O. Box 670 Stirling, On, K0K 3E0

MUNICIPALITY OF MARMORA AND LAKE URBAN RATEPAYERS

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The Municipality of Marmora and Lake has designated a free brush day pickup in urban areas of the Municipality on WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20th, 2013. Please have your leaves and brush to the curb by Monday, November 18, 2013. Brush should be a maximum of 2 ½” in diameter, 4 feet in length and tied securely. Leaves are to be in clear plastic bags. Should you wish additional information contact the municipal office at 472-2629. Judy Durbatch, Municipal Clerk R0012354291

MUNICIPALITY OF MARMORA AND LAKE PUBLIC NOTICE RE: PARKING RESTRICTIONS Please be advised that Section 2(a) of by-law number 2001-030 prohibits any person from parking a vehicle in the urban areas of the Municipality “between the 1st day of November in any year and the 31st day of March in the year next following on any highway or street within the Corporation between the hours of 12:00 midnight and 7:00 a.m. in the morning.” Your co-operation in adhering to these provisions would be appreciated as violations of the by-law could result in the removal of the vehicle and/or a fine of $300.00 exclusive of costs for each offence. Ron Derry, Manager of Transportation Services 20 Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013

continue in the community and hopes to strengthen ties with other Kiwanis Clubs in the area. He will be encouraging the fun and fellowship members of Kiwanis enjoy. He will be strongly promoting the Kiwanis International Eliminate Project, dedicated to eradicating neo-natal tetanus in third-world countries through an inoculation program. Last, he will continue to promote the guiding principles and objects of Kiwanis which are as follows: • To give importance to the human and spiritual rather than the material values of life; • To encourage living by the Golden Rule; • To promote higher social,

business, and professional standards; • To encourage and be servant leaders; • To build Kiwanis clubs that build lasting friendships and serve and strengthen local communities; • To promote justice, patriotism, and goodwill. Kiwanis is always looking for new members who share a strong sense of fellowship and service to community with a special focus on the youth of our community. Feel free to contact any Kiwanis member. Further information can be obtained by mailing Tweed Kiwanis at P.O. Box 167, Tweed ON K0K 3J0 or calling 613478-2950.

The new Kiwanis Board of Directors is composed of (back l-r) - Past President Wayne Kay, Secretary Al McNeil, Past President Randy Kline, Lieutenant Governor & Past President Bob Giguere and K Dean Walsh; (front l-r) Kiwanian Peter McConnell, Kiwanian Gerry Feeney, Past President Bob Sills and President Larry King.

Humble shop raises millions for hospital By Jack Evans

News - Belleville - The city’s Opportunity Shop may not have the punch of a crash fund-raising gala or walkathon, but it has time—and dozens of volunteers. For “time,” read 65 years. That was the auspicious anniversary the recycled goods centre marked officially on October 2. It began at a time when Belleville General Hospital was a standalone operation enjoying strong community support and interaction. The Opportunity Shop was started by members of what was known at that time as the Women’s Hospital Auxiliary. (In recent years, the auxiliary has been welcoming male volunteers and has dropped the word “Women’s.”) Its original home, recalls one of its convenors, Doreen Cook, was a small space in the former City Hall market building, donated by the city. A few months later, the operation moved to larger quarters, again provided by the TOWNSHIP OF TUDOR AND CASHEL JOB OPPORTUNITY JANITORIAL/MAINTENANCE PERSON The Township of Tudor and Cashel is looking for a bright, energetic individual interested in a challenging and rewarding career. This position is being offered on a contract basis for a term of one year with the possibility of renewing the contract at the end of the term. Reporting to the Clerk, the successful candidate will be responsible for cleaning in and around the municipal building and handling various maintenance duties in and around the municipal building. The successful candidate will be responsible for providing his/her own tools necessary to complete the various jobs. This position will be on an on-call, casual basis as required by the township. Applicants are required to demonstrate in their resume and in the interview process their qualifications for this position. WHMIS and First Aid/CPR would be an asset. To be considered for this challenging opportunity, please, mail, fax or email your confidential resume, clearly marked “Job Application/ Janitorial/Maintenance Person”, no later than 11:00 a.m. October 30, 2013: BERNICE CROCKER Clerk-Treasurer Township of Tudor and Cashel 371 Weslemkoon Lake Road Box 436 GILMOUR, ON K0L 1W0 Fax: 613-474-0664 Email: clerk@tudorandcashel.com We thank all those persons who apply, but only those applicants selected for an interview will be contacted. In accordance with the Municipal Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act, personal information is collected and will only be used for the purpose of candidate selection. R0012354853

city, in the former brick weigh station at the corner of Market and Pinnacle streets. The heritage building, barely 25 to 30 feet square, hunched under the shadow of the Memorial Arena has proven to be small but mighty, generating more than $1 million of profits for hospital use over its 65 years and still going strong. In a typical year, the sale of donated items generates about $20,000 in spite of increasing competition from no-name charity clothing bins and a plethora of bargain retail and second-hand stores around the city. But Cook did note that before all those, the Opp Shop revenue was much higher. Because of its small size, the store cannot handle furniture, but Lois Garrison, another spokesperson for the shop, said it continues to welcome donations of all kinds of clothing and footwear, jewellery, flatware and household goods like toys, dishes, pots and pans. “We really would love more donations,” she said.

Also, with its corps of some 50 volunteers, mostly senior aged women, but one man, “we could use more volunteers,” she stressed. While the city pays the heat and light and provides the space, it is the many volunteer hours that generate most of the profits. A number of them have been volunteering for the Opp Shop for many years. Typical is Marg Bell with 50 years service. One woman, a retired teacher, Orma Slack, continued her service with the shop until she was 100 years old. With its handy central downtown location, the Opportunity Shop draws thrifty bargain hunters and many low-income people for its yard sale prices. A good quality man’s suit, for instance, sells for just $5. “We have very little expense with the city paying heat and light and our volunteer staff, so we can sell at low prices,” said Cook. Knowledgeable antique collectors sometimes spot some-

Dedicated volunteers at the Belleville General Hospital Auxiliary Opportunity Shop welcome customers to the Market Square location. Left to right are Doreen Cook, Gloria Williams and Lois Garrison, co-convenor.

thing of value at a fraction of the price they’d pay at a regular antique store. The Opportunity Shop qualifies as one of the oldest continuing businesses in the downtown area and it continues to be a significant source of badly needed revenue for hospital equipment.

Legion plays a happy tune

News - Royal Canadian Legion Br. 228 Education Chair Tim Woolacott presents a cheque for $600 to Stirling Public School music teachers Melody Courneyea (l) and Janet Bush to be used in their music program. The new school opened this week.


Is there a Blue Box in your Bathroom? Most plastic bottles and containers that are in your Bathroom can be recycled! Looking for a small blue box to make recycling in your Bathroom easy? Visit us at 270 West St. in Trenton, or give us a call for more information! Numbers on the bottom of bottles and containers with a green check mark below are accepted in the blue box.

R0012314548

ª ª ª ª www.quinterecycling.org

613.394.6266 Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013 21


Site visits for septic systems a concern for rural residents

services, has been named the Risk Man“I will be making site visits with the and Environmental Services committee. fied as being within a vulnerable area for Letters have been sent out to land- the Trenton Water Supply. News - Quinte West - Matt Tracey, the agement official with Drinking Water Lower Trent Conservation to meet with “You may or may not receive your landowners,” he told the Public Works owners whose property has been identicity’s manager of water and wastewater Source Protection. drinking water from this supply; however, your actions may affect your community’s drinking water, and this means you are affected by the Source Protection Plan,” states Source Protection Technician Andrew Doiron. “In the next few weeks, Lower Trent Conservation and the city of Quinte West will be working to verify the following land uses or activities on your property that may pose a threat to the drinking water supply: sewage systems (including septic and holding tanks,) and fuel (e.g. gasoline, home heating oil).” Jim Alyea asked about the private septic systems. “This is a little concerning,” he said. “You’re not too popular people.” Tracey said there is just a very minimal number of homes affected and none are identified as significant threats. He said there are only six in Quinte West and these are part of the Stirling Source Water Protection area. Jim Harrison said he has heard from landowners that are concerned the Source Water Protection is coming out in force, joining the city representative with Lower Trent Conservation officials. “It looks like you are ganging up on the people,” he said. Tracey responded, “That is not our intent.” Harrison said, “It is the perception.” Tracey said it is important to get involved with the landowners. Harrison asked how they inspect the septic systems. Tracey said there is a guideline they follow. He noted that none are identified as high risk. Harrison said, “Take it easy.” Chuck Naphan asked if the conservation authority has the rule of law. Jim Harrison said it comes under Source Water Protection. Naphan noted that is only an advisory capacity then. Tracey said yes, it is between the landowners and the city to negotiate. Drinking Water Source Protection was formed as a result of the Walkerton tragedy by passing the Clean Water Act in 2006. The Drinking Water Source Protection Program focuses on municipal drinking water sources in Ontario to protect from contamination. More information is at <www.trentsourceprotection.on.ca>. By Kate Everson

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Hallowe’en and bassoon go together R001233886

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Entertainment - Belleville - It’s hard to imagine any musical instrument other than a bassoon to make music for Halloween. This most Hallowe’en of all instruments will be featured for the first concert of the season for Quinte Symphony, a “Hallowe’en Spooktacular,” on Sunday, October 20, at 2:30 p.m. in Bridge Street Church, Belleville. Professional bassoonist Patrick Headley, of Bloomfield, is a newcomer to the Quinte area who has been enjoying playing with the symphony in recent months. This is his first solo appearance with the orchestra, playing music by established Canadian composer John Weinsweig. Also on the program will be music from the Harry Potter movies, Jaws, (the Please see “Hallowe’en” on page 23


SPORTS

Sports - Belleville - For Belleville Bulls starting goaltender Charlie Graham, Saturday night was one of a kind. “This has to be the first one where I’ve had this many shots,” Graham said. “It was a pretty fun game to be a part of.” Graham, a former backup to Malcolm Subban, showed why the coaching staff placed such trust in him over the off-season, making 67 saves on a jaw-dropping 72 shots in a thrilling 6 - 5 win over the Guelph Storm Saturday night. New Bulls acquisition Remi Elie continued his strong play with a three-point night, captain Brendan Gaunce and rookie forward David Tomasek each added a goal and an assist, and Jake Marchment, Andrew Ming and Luke Cairns added goals in a game defined by wild swings in momentum. “More than anything else, it’s about [Graham], and the way he performed tonight,” head coach George Burnett said. “Strong and solid; it says a lot about his battle and compete.” Saturday night marked the third game of a back-to-back-to-back for the Bulls, who lost tough games in both Windsor and London on consecutive nights leading into Saturday night’s action. That being said, it didn’t take long for the Bulls to open the scoring. Jake Marchment notched the first goal of his OHL career just 1:31 into the opening period, and the night only got rougher from there

for Storm starting goaltender Justin Nichols. Elie scored his second goal in a Bulls uniform after a poor Storm turnover at the Guelph blueline at 5:36, and Ming followed that up with his first OHL goal just under eight minutes later. This was enough to chase Nichols from the net after giving up three goals on just eight shots, but his replacement, Matthew Mancina didn’t fare much better. Some strong puck possession by Elie in the Guelph zone set Gaunce up perfectly at the side of the net for an easy tapin, and despite being outshot 20 - 9, the Bulls were leading 4 - 0 at the end of the first period. “It’s not pretty at times, there’s lots of mistakes, but there’s lots of good things that have happened over the last three nights,” said head coach Burnett. The overwhelming number of shots started to catch up to Graham in the second period, as the Storm renewed their relentless assault on the Belleville goal. Guelph winger Brody Milne ended Graham’s shutout bid at 4:40 in the second period, and the high-powered Guelph offence wasn’t done there. Hunter Garlent added a goal from the slot minutes later to narrow the lead to 4 - 2, but that’s when the Bulls caught a break. In transition, Elie made a smart play to get the puck to Cairns, who made no mistake to bury his fourth of the season. Guelph responded with a goal of their own just over a minute later, but Tomasek restored the three-goal lead

when his backhand popped up over the shoulder of the Guelph netminder and into the back of the net. The Bulls were outshot 27 - 11 in the period, but led the Storm 6 - 3 heading into the third. The third period is where fatigue started to catch up to the Bulls defenders, and the Storm attack was relentless. Time and again Graham bailed the Bulls out with huge saves, but he couldn’t stop them all. The Storm finally broke through at 14:12 of the third period, but still facing a 6 - 4 deficit time was quickly running out. One last push with the goalie pulled was enough to get the Storm within one goal, but the Bulls weathered the storm to escape with a hotly contested 6 - 5 win. The final shots were 72 - 29 for Guelph, and Graham was named first star after making a career-high 67 saves to record his first win of the season. “It feels great, it’s kind of a monkey off my back here now, to finally get the first win under my belt,” Graham said. The Bulls had the rest of the Thanksgiving weekend off to recuperate, and don’t hit the ice again until Friday, when they travel to Erie to take on the Otters. This marks the beginning of a five-game stretch away from home for the Bulls, who travel to Niagara, Sault Ste. Marie, Sudbury and North Bay before finally returning home to host the Mississauga Steelheads on Wednesday, October 30.

Bulls player Aaron Berisha holds off a Guelph player during the Bulls’ 6 - 5 win Saturday night. Photo: Steve Jessel

Hallowe’en and bassoon go together

Continued from page 22

movie) Danse Macabre and more. The orchestra has even arranged for some free Hallowe’en treats, especially for the children, thanks to Hawkins Cheezies. Tickets at $20 for adults, $15 for seniors, $10 for students (children free) are now available at the Quinte Arts Council Office, Arden’s Music, Belleville, J and B Book Store, Trenton, and Sam the Record Man, Quinte Mall. Tickets will also be available

at the door on concert day. Season’s tickets, available at the Arts Council office are eligible for preferred seating. Long-time music director Gordon Craig will again be at the podium to lead the orchestra in this exciting concert. Hallowe’en Spooktacular is generously sponsored by McDougall Insurance and Financial.

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Bulls weather Storm

Central Hastings News - Thursday, October 17, 2013 23


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Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and tank of(excluding gas. example: 2013 Elantra LL6-Speed Manual for ,035PPSA (includes $500 in Sport price Delivery and adjustments) Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and(excluding aLimited full tank of$17 gas. ʈFuel consumption foris2013 Accent 5 of Door L 6-Speed Manual (HWY City 7and .1L/100KM)/Elantra Lfees, 6-Speed Manual 5.2L/100KM; City 7 .1L/100KM)/Sonata Limited Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Santa Fe atLimited 0%equals per annum equals $82 bi-weekly for months for a an total obligation of Cash $17 ,035. Cash price $17 ,035. Cost Borrowing islicense $0. Example price5.3L/100KM; includes Delivery Destination of $1,550 fees, levies, and all applicable charges HST). Finance excludes registration, insurance, and license fees. Limited/ Sonata Limited (includes $4,500 price adjustment)/Santa Fe96 Sport 2.0T AWD are $19,385/$24,985/$26,285/$40,395. Prices include and Destination charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ΩPrice adjustments) at 0% per annum $82 bi-weekly 96Premium months for a total obligation of ,035. price ,035. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination levies, and all(HWY applicable charges (excluding HST). example excludes registration, PPSA license fees. D D PD Efor m ʈ mis $17 A D S Delivery M HWY KM C KMofHE$1,550 Spayment M HWY KM C KM SFinance mexample A HWY KM insurance, C KMand Sm S L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata Auto/Santa Fe Sport 2.0T AWD Auto with annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0%/0.99% for 96/96/24/96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $73/$82/$505/$168. $0/$0/$0/$900 down required. Cost of Borrowing is $0/$0/$0/$1,358. 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Fueladmin figures are used comparison purposes only. ʕPrice ofPrice models shown: 2013 Accent 5D Door GLS Manual/Elantra 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin and aof full tank of$17 gas. ʈFuel consumption for 2013 5 6-Speed Door LGDI 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Elantra 6-Speed Manual 5.2L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Sonata Limited Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Santa FeESport adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $10,000/$200/$500/$4,500 available onon 2013 Genesis 5.0L R-Spec (on cash purchases only)/Accent 5dealer Door 6-Speed Manual/Elantra Lfor 6-Speed Limited Auto. adjustments applied before taxes. Offer be combined Delivery andm Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and afees full tank gas. ʈFuel consumption for Accent 5Accent Door L Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7and .1L/100KM)/Elantra L fees 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.2L/100KM; City 72013 .1L/100KM)/Sonata Limited Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Santa Sport P m AWD A HWY KM C KM E A m mLDEALERTAG m Manual/Sonata ʕP m whyundai A G S 6-Speed S cannot M 2009 hyundai 2010 hyundai 2011 hyundai 2013 SanTa $1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance Offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P .D.E., and a full tank of gas. Financing example: Elantra L 6-Speed Manual for $17 ,035 (includes $500 in price m w S m and slogansD are trademarks m m Canada Corp. 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Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, .D.E., dealer admin fees and a Actual full tank of gas. ʈFuel consumption foron 2013 Accent 5 Door 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual (HWY City 7.1L/100KM)/Sonata Limited Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Santa Felimited Sport Limited/ Sonata (includes $4,500 price adjustment)/Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD $19,385/$24,985/$26,285/$40,395. include Delivery and Destination charges ofof $1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 fees, levies, and all charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ΩPrice or in with any equals other available offers. is non-transferable and cannot beare assigned. vehicle trade-in required. ʆGovernment Safety are part of the U.S.accessories. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). †ΩʕOffers available for a 2.0T Premium AWD (HWY 8.4L/100KM, City 11.0L/100KM) are based on Energuide. fuel efficiency may vary based driving conditions and the addition of vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used forapplicable comparison purposes only. ʕPrice of of models shown: 2013 Accent 55Door GLS 6-Speed Manual/Elantra mused S conjunction m Auto mOffer SP S m of P$0. D L5-Star DtheRatings HS P ΩP 2.0T Premium AWD Auto (HWY 8.4L/100KM, 11.0L/100KM) are based on Energuide. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and addition of certain vehicle Fuel economy figures are used for5.2L/100KM; comparison purposes only. ʕPrice models shown: 2013 Accent Door GLS 6-Speed Manual/Elantra 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty adjustments) atLimited 0% per annum $82 bi-weekly for 96 City months for aSport total obligation $17 ,035. Cash price isNo $17 ,035. Cost of Borrowing isPrices Example price includes Delivery andcertain Destination $1,550 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance example excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata Limited Auto/Santa Fe Sport 2.0T Premium AWD with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0%/0.99% fororder 96/96/24/96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $73/$82/$505/$168. $0/$0/$0/$900 down payment required. Cost ofLimited Borrowing is $0/$0/$0/$1,358. Finance offers Delivery and Manual/Elantra Destination of 2.0T Premium AWD Auto (HWY 8.4L/100KM, City 11.0L/100KM) are based onAuto Energuide. Actual efficiency may vary based on driving conditions the addition of certain vehicle accessories. figures are used forapplicable comparison ʕPrice of models shown: 2013 Accent 5include Door GLS 6-Speed adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s price. Price adjustments of details. up to $10,000/$200/$500/$4,500 available 2013 Genesis 5.0L GDI R-Spec (on cash 5Limited DoorManual LFuel 6-Speed Manual/Elantra Land Manual/Sonata Auto. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for Dealer may sellfuel for less. Inventory limited, dealer may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects inexclude workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. Limited/ Limited (includes $4,500 price adjustment)/Santa Fe Sport 2.0T Limited AWD are AWD $19,385/$24,985/$26,285/$40,395. include Delivery and Destination charges ofonly)/Accent $1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices insurance, PPSA and license fees. ΩPrice m Sonata P m G GD Sand D Seconomy M Elevies, Sall M Spurposes monly. A P mregistration, O m Limited/ Sonata Limited (includes $4,500 price adjustment)/Santa 2.0T Limited are $19,385/$24,985/$26,285/$40,395. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges ofA$1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 fees, charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license ΩPrice Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, Pstarting .D.E., dealer admin fees andcomplete aFe fullSport tank of gas. ʈFuel consumption for 2013 Accent 5ison Door LPrices 6-Speed Manual (HWYR 5.3L/100KM; Citypurchases 7 .1L/100KM)/Elantra L 6-Speed (HWYfees, 5.2L/100KM; City 76-Speed .1L/100KM)/Sonata Limited Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Santa Fe Sport $1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance Offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. (on Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank ofHyundai gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra Lnew 6-Speed Manual for $17 ,035 (includes $500 inΩPrice price TM calculated Limited/ Sonata Limited (includes $4,500 price adjustment)/Santa Fe Sport 2.0T Limited AWD are $19,385/$24,985/$26,285/$40,395. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. ʆGovernment 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). †ΩʕOffers available for a limited adjustments are against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $10,000/$200/$500/$4,500 available on 2013 Genesis 5.0L GDI R-Spec cash purchases only)/Accent 5 Door L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata Limited Auto. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined w O N ʆG m S S R U S N H w S A m NH SA N w C A m P m www S C ΩʕO m The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Financial Services based on a 2013 Accent 5 Door L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra adjustments calculated againstCity the11.0L/100KM) vehicle’s starting price.onPrice adjustments upefficiency to $10,000/$200/$500/$4,500 available on 2013 5.0LofGDI R-Spec (on accessories. cash purchases 5 Door 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata Limited2013 Auto. Price 5adjustments appliedManual/Elantra before taxes. Offer cannot be combined 2.0T Premium AWD Autoare (HWY 8.4L/100KM, are based Energuide. Actual of fuel may vary based on driving conditions andGenesis the addition certain vehicle Fuel only)/Accent economy figures are Lused for comparison purposes only. ʕPrice of models shown: Accent Door GLS 6-Speed adjustments) at 0% per annum equals $82 bi-weekly for 96 months for a total obligation of $17 ,035. Cash price is $17 ,035. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,550 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance example excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Rare locally traded Loaded, super clean time, subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. rate is limited, order may beSafety required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price of up toan $10,000/$200/$500/$4,500 available ondealer 2013 Genesis 5.0L GDI R-Spec (on cash purchases only)/Accent Door L and 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L from 6-Speed Manual/Sonata Limited Auto. Price applied taxes. Offer cannot be combined TM and ormused conjunction any other offers. Offer isSport non-transferable and cannot be assigned. Noby vehicle trade-in required. ʆGovernment 5-Star Ratings are part ofpart the U.S. National Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). †ΩʕOffers available for limited Local trade, WOW! Former daily w S m adjustments D m m m HRatings C m m 5Highway W m mPrices w m PPSA m m L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata Limited Auto/Santa Fe 2.0T Premium AWD with annual finance of 0%/0%/0%/0.99% for 96/96/24/96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $73/$82/$505/$168. $0/$0/$0/$900 down payment required. Cost ofCar Borrowing is $0/$0/$0/$1,358. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of TheinHyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images slogans are Auto trademarks owned Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. †Finance offers available O.A.C. Hyundai Financial Services based on aadjustments new 2013 Accent 5before Door L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra Limited/ Sonata Limited (includes $4,500 price adjustment)/Santa Fe Sport 2.0T Limited AWD are $19,385/$24,985/$26,285/$40,395. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 fees, levies, allcoverage applicable charges (excluding HST). exclude registration, insurance, and license fees. ΩPrice or used in with conjunction withavailable any other available offers. Offer isand non-transferable and cannot be assigned. NoInventory vehicle trade-in required. ʆGovernment 5-Star Safety are of the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). †ΩʕOffers available for aa limited Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, Papplicable .D.E., dealer admin feeswith and an aHST). full tank ofbe gas. ʈFuel consumption for 2013 Accent 5ʆGovernment Door Lmay 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.2L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Sonata Limited Auto(www.SaferCar.gov). (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Santa Sport time, and subject to change or without notice. See dealer for complete Dealer may sell for less. is limited, dealer order required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. or used in conjunction with any other offers. Offer isAWD non-transferable and cannot assigned. NoInventory vehicle trade-in required. 5-Star Safety Ratings are of U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program †ΩʕOffers available $500 for aFein limited with lot of features! loal trade-in! Power L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata Limited Auto/Santa Feavailable Sport 2.0T Premium Auto annual finance rate ofsell 0%/0%/0%/0.99% for 96/96/24/96 Bi-weekly payments are $73/$82/$505/$168. $0/$0/$0/$900 down payment required. Cost of Borrowing is $0/$0/$0/$1,358. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 levies, and all charges (excluding Finance Offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA andmonths. license fees. and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual for $17 ,035 (includes price adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up $10,000/$200/$500/$4,500 available on 2013 Genesis GDI R-Spec (on be cash purchases only)/Accent 5part Door Lthe 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata Limited Auto. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot berental, combined sunroof, heated seats, 2.4L, AWD, time, and subject tocancellation change orfees, cancellation without notice. See dealer fortodetails. complete details. Dealer may for less. Inventory is5.0L limited, dealer order may beDelivery required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. 2.0T Premium AWD Auto (HWY 8.4L/100KM, City 11.0L/100KM) are based on Actual fuel efficiency may vary on driving conditions andare the addition of certain vehicle economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. ʕPrice of models shown: 2013 Accent 5a,035 Door GLS 6-Speed Manual/Elantra time, and subject tofees, change orpackage cancellation without notice. See dealer fora complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is of limited, dealer may be required. Comprehensive Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use(includes and maintenance conditions. $1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance Offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, PLimited .D.E., dealer admin fees and a applicable full tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual for $17 $500 in price or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable andfor cannot beEnerguide. assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. ʆGovernment 5-Star Safety Ratings part of includes the ††Hyundai’s U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). †ΩʕOffers available for limited adjustments) at 0% per annum equals $82 bi-weekly for 96 months total obligation of $17 ,035. Cash price is $17 ,035.based Cost Borrowing isorder $0. Example price Delivery and accessories. Destination ofFuel $1,550 fees, levies, and all charges (excluding HST). Finance example excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. AWD, and so much sporty 4 door, automatic, heated seats and Limited/ Limited (includes $4,500 price adjustment)/Santa Fe Sport Limited AWD are $19,385/$24,985/$26,285/$40,395. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 fees, levies, andcharges all 5.2L/100KM; applicable charges (excluding Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license license fees. fees.FeΩPrice adjustments) at 0% per Destination annum equals $82 bi-weekly forSee 96 P months for a admin total obligation of $17 ,035. Cash price is $17 Cost for of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,550 fees, levies, and allManual applicable (excluding HST). FinanceHST). example excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and time, and subject to Sonata change or cancellation without notice. dealer complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer may required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in7.1L/100KM)/Sonata workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. Delivery and charge includes freight, .D.E., for dealer fees2.0T and a full tank of gas. ʈFuel consumption 2013order Accent 5 be Door L 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Elantra L 6-Speed (HWY City Limited Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Santa Sport more! 2.4L, 4,035. Door, manual, 2.0L, 1.6L, kms. steering wheel, andcannot so FeManual/Elantra adjustments arecharge calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price up to $10,000/$200/$500/$4,500 available 2013 Genesis 5.0L GDI R-Spec (on cash purchases only)/Accent 5 Door Leconomy 6-Speed Manual/Elantra 6-Speed Auto.ofPrice adjustments applied before taxes. Offer be combined Delivery and Destination includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank ofofgas. ʈFuel consumption for 2013 Accent 5 on Door L 6-Speed Manual (HWY City 7.1L/100KM)/Elantra LFuel 6-Speed Manual (HWY CityManual/Sonata 716,665 .1L/100KM)/Sonata Limited Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Santa Sport 2.0T Premium AWD Auto (HWY 8.4L/100KM, City 11.0L/100KM) areadjustments based on Energuide. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the 5.3L/100KM; addition of certain vehicle accessories. figures are5.2L/100KM; usedL for comparison purposes Limited only. ʕPrice models shown: 2013 Accent 5 Door GLS 6-Speed automatic 4 other Door, or used inSonata conjunction with any available offers. Offer is non-transferable cannot be assigned. 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See Price dealer for complete Dealer sell for less. Inventory ison limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive coverage vehicle components against defects in registration, workmanship under normal maintenance kms. Limited/ Sonata Limited (includes $4,500 pricethe adjustment)/Santa Feprice. Sport 2.0Tadjustments Limited AWD are Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,650/$1,760 fees, levies, and allcovers applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude PPSA andand license fees. ΩPrice 60,212may kms. Best use price around! adjustments are calculated against vehicle’s starting ofdetails. up $19,385/$24,985/$26,285/$40,395. to $10,000/$200/$500/$4,500 available 2013 Genesis 5.0L GDI R-Spec (on cash purchases only)/Accent 5Limited Door LWarranty 6-Speed Manual/Elantra Lmost 6-Speed Manual/Sonata Limited Auto. Price adjustmentsinsurance, applied before taxes. Offer cannot beconditions. combined adjustments calculated againstwith the any vehicle’s starting Price adjustments of up to and $10,000/$200/$500/$4,500 on 2013required. Genesis ʆGovernment 5.0L GDI R-Spec (on cash only)/Accent DoorNational L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata Limited Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot available be combined or are used in conjunction other availableprice. offers. Offer is non-transferable cannot be assigned. Noavailable vehicle trade-in 5-Star Safetypurchases Ratings are part of the5U.S. Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) NewAuto. Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). for a limited 31,593†ΩʕOffers kms. Stk# 768875 Stk# 038919 or used in time, conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. ʆGovernment 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). †ΩʕOffers available for a limited and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. Stk #022510 + HST & Licence + HST & Licence + HST & Licence + HST & Licence time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. TM

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Conservation Officer awarded for outstanding career By Scott Pettigrew

News - Tweed - Dan VanExan has been a conservation officer since 1983 and celebrated 30 years on the job last September. Dan was given awards from the Ministry of Natural Resources and Conservation Officer’s Association for Officer of the Year; he was nominated by his peers and voted on by a combination of peers and managers. “They look at some of the major accomplishments and in my case I think they looked at three or four specific things. Number one was some of the major case accomplishments. I have done a number of cases involving public safety legislation including night hunting and trespassing. I have been very fortunate over my career and worked with some very good people and this award in many respects is a group accomplishment; people like Mark Bailie, Dave Palmer, Ron Fabian and Gord Holmes to name a few.” Dan went on to cite a few cases, one in which walleye were kept in a cage prior to the opening of a derby. “Three years ago I had a major spearing case over in Madoc where two individuals had speared 67 walleye before the season opened.” Dan said the other big components he feels influenced getting his award was his involvement in training. “We have a limited number of trainers who provide our training and I am what they call a field trainer, I have also been a use-of-force and self-defence instructor since our program started in 1986 and I have been a firearms instructor for ten years; as well I have coached and Conservation Officer Dan VanExan says he was very honoured to be awarded with four awards in August all at once. He received the Ministry of Natural Resources Officer of the Year award, Officer of the mentored a number of our new officers. Year from the Conservation Officer’s Association; he received the Shikar Safari International Club Conservation Officer of the Year award and the Northwest Law Enforcement Officer of the year. Photo: Scott Pettigre

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Boat traffic shows decline along waterway

News - Trent Hills - The Trent-Severn Waterway closed for the season Monday, and while an overall total remains to be tallied preliminary figures show a marked drop-off in boat traffic this year. From the time it opened in May until the end of August, the waterway serviced 86,173 vessels—a 23 per cent decrease from 2012, which had been “the busiest season in the past five years,” Chad Buchner, manager of canal operations,

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said in an email. However, he noted 37,112 vessels went through the system in August this year, “which was similar to August of last year, when we had 41,464 vessels pass through our locks.” The waterway came under fire for shortening and reducing the hours of operations and introducing mobile crews to handle more than one lock to accommodate staff reductions, giving rise to complaints by boaters whose travel schedules were disrupted.

Buchner said that with a full analysis of the final boating figures still to be done, “it is not possible to determine which factors” influenced boater numbers but he cited three that “may have had an effect”—a wet spring, low temperatures and high precipitation which resulted in high water flows early in the year. “This caused frequent closures on the Erie Canal, which has likely had an impact on our American traffic.” Buchner said the story “is similar for the Trent Hills section between Hastings

and Campbellford” where 4,022 vessels passed through from opening day to Labour Day, down from 5,354 in the same period last year. However, the month of August was comparable to last year: 1,633 vessels along the same stretch of river, compared to 1,707 vessels a year earlier. Buchner pointed out that the figures represent lock use, “so a vessel is counted each time it passes through a lock.” Statistics kept by Trent Hills and R0012358422

By John Campbell

District Chamber of Commerce show a sharp drop in the number of boats that stayed overnight at Old Mill Park during the month of July, falling from 225 in 2012 to 133 in 2013. “We anticipated that with the change in hours … some of them might not make it through, with the mobile crews and the slightly shorter time frame,” chamber executive director Nancy Allanson said. August was on par, 130 compared to 133 a year ago. Please see “Boaters” page B3

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TSN personality stays on the record about depression By John Campbell

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felt “so low that life wasn’t worthwhile for me,” he said. But while it has been “a cause of a great deal of pain” in his life, Landsberg has turned his suffering into a positive force. He discovered he could “change people’s lives” by talking openly about his illness. It happened the very first time he removed “the mask” and confided to viewers four years ago that he had suffered from depression for many years. The emails began pouring in immediately from viewers, mostly men, who spoke of their own struggles with mental illness, sharing a secret they had never told anyone else. Landsberg responded to each of them. One was a man in Saskatoon who, a year later, revealed he had been planning to commit suicide when he began watching the show. Instead, he decided to seek help, began receiving treatment, and turned his life around. This summer, a Landsberg follower on Twitter tweeted her desire to die

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and announced she had taken pills. Landsberg quickly enlisted other Twitter users and a TSN staff member to find out her identity and address, which they did, and he notified the police. Her husband later sent word she was okay. “When we suffer we always think we’re the only ones,” Landsberg said. “I’m up here to tell you that if you suffer you’re not the only one.” Medication and therapy saved his life. “I’m not sure I’ve beat depression but I think I’ve tamed it.” he said. Depression is wrongly perceived “as a weakness, not an illness,” Landsberg said, because there’s “no physical evidence, and for that reason there is always the doubt … we can’t prove that we have it.” He said “the number one symptom of depression” is to wake up knowing “that you do not have the capacity to feel joy” that day. Landsberg said he’s “not ashamed” about his history of depression and he doesn’t mind joking about it. The illness is serious as are its ramifications “but we need to stop talking about it in hushed tones, we need to just talk about it.” His easy manner prompted several people to come forward to provide moving accounts of their own mental health issues or those of family members, and they looked to him for guidance. “It’s complicated, there are no really easy solutions,” Landsberg said. He advised them to seek the help of a family doctor, and to research various treatment options. “There is real power in knowledge … you can be an advocate for yourself,” he said. Landsberg said “it’s tough to find help,” but as he told one woman concerned about her granddaughter’s mental health, it’s “a difficult situation, [but] not hopeless.” Those who are suffering “need to share” what they’re feeling with the people around them because by staying silent “you’re sending a signal to yourself that you have something to be ashamed of,” and causing the others to “become enormously insecure” thinking they’re the reason for the person’s unhappiness. Landsberg told a high school teacher concerned about the high incidence of teenage depression to get students talking about mental illness so it’s no longer a “dirty secret” and they are more likely to go for help. He advised a man who suffers from depression and was looking for “words of encouragement” to keep a diary so he can remember “what good feels like” when he’s feeling bad, because “you will forget the joys of your life” when the illness “flares up.” Please see “Shame” on page B13

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Role of Conservation Officer has changed

Continued from page B1

I really believe in our outreach and education program. We have an outreach trailer we take to events and while I always believed it is important to educate young people on the importance of our natural resources, it is also important to educate our resource users. In a large group people wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t ask those stupid questions but one on one they will ask and it is better to clarify information before you find yourself breaking the law.â&#x20AC;? Dan said he has helped co-

ordinate the Quinte Sportsman Show and been involved in the Hastings County Plowing Match; he does Youth Days and school presentations and has sat on the parent council for THSS in Tweed and St. Theresa in Belleville. Dan said throughout all of these activities he has had a very supportive family. Dan also belongs to the Ontario Conservation Officers Association and is the only person who has served three, two-year terms as president as well as having been on the executive for over 20 years.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;We accomplished some great things, we did two Queenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Park receptions for members of parliament where we were educating on the role of conservation officers and we were able to move some yard sticks at that time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Another accomplishment close to my heart is we have a few of our members who have served with the military and through the association I was able to get permission for many of our local members to attend the repatriation ceremonies in uniform.â&#x20AC;? Dan said the role of the conservation

Boaters endure challenges in Trent-Severn Waterway

Continued from page B1

Allanson also pointed out â&#x20AC;&#x153;there are so many factors that affectâ&#x20AC;? boat trafďŹ c, such as the weather, but she had budgeted a decline in revenue the chamber earns from docking fees because of the operational changes the waterway had made. The projected drop in revenue was enough to persuade the chamber not to hire a second student this summer. Allanson recently estimated the actual reduction in income will end up being about 20 per cent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We did ďŹ nd in July we were certainly getting a lot more

feedback from our boating visitors [about] some of the challenges that they were experiencing,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There were many circumstances where the boats couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get through the locks [at the end of the day],â&#x20AC;? although waterway staff were â&#x20AC;&#x153;extremely accommodatingâ&#x20AC;? in trying help them â&#x20AC;&#x153;as best as possible.â&#x20AC;? The visitors ended up mooring above or below Campbellford rather than staying the night in town, which had an impact on local businesses; they reported fewer boaters shopping in their stores, Allanson said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re hopeful there arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t

any more cutbacks that would further burden the system. All the businesses rely on it for revenue.â&#x20AC;? Buchner said the waterway also received â&#x20AC;&#x153;a lot of feedback,â&#x20AC;? saying it was â&#x20AC;&#x153;mixedâ&#x20AC;? without going into detail. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all part of the analysisâ&#x20AC;? thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s to be done, he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a whole package of things weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re reviewing.â&#x20AC;?

officer has changed a lot over the years and when he first started they spent a lot of time doing management work reporting to biologists. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the early 1990s we had a significant change and our job is now is almost exclusively enforcement and education. I have noticed resource users are taking a much more active role; we started a tips program in 2005 where people can call in complaints and we are up to almost 30,000 tips since that time. Over the years our job has also become far more diversified right up

to being able to enforce the Liquor Act and Small Vessel legislation.â&#x20AC;? The Ministry of Natural Resources office is closing in Tweed but the Ministry of Northern Mines and Development will stay open and when asked about the closure Dan said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;There is a whole transformation taking place with the Ministry of Natural Resources. â&#x20AC;&#x153;While I have been physically sitting in Tweed for nearly seven years on paper, officially I work in Belleville and technically no one works at the office in Tweed.â&#x20AC;?

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Ski Hill gets in the mood for snow By Kate Everson

News - Batawa - The fall colours are lining the ski-lifts with hints of whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s to come. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The millipedes are coming into the office,â&#x20AC;? says new ski hill general manager Andrew Rusynyk with a twinkle in his eye. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a guarantee of lots of snow this year.â&#x20AC;? Andrew is already getting ready for winter, planning with administrative manager Morgan Casement for events throughout the year. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re getting prepared for the season,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We anticipate making

snow by mid-November.â&#x20AC;? Andrew likes lots of snow. He spent 23 years in Alberta in the Rocky Mountains and loves to ski. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m from Ontario,â&#x20AC;? he adds. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I missed the fall colours out there and all the lakes.â&#x20AC;? He and his wife and dog are moving to this area and plan to be active in the community. Andrew says his wife isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t so much into skiing, but just loves to walk. He plans to make Batawa accessible to all kinds of activities including hiking trails, races, Zombie runs and maybe even tree-top trekking.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want to keep the place active all year long,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have 1,600 acres in Batawa.â&#x20AC;? The first event of the season is on Sunday, October 20, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., for Harvest at the Hill, which includes the 6th annual chili cook-off, pumpkin carving contest, guided family hike with Lower Trent Conservation at 1 p.m., hay bale maze, climbing wall, face painting, campfire and alpacas by Oak Hills Alpacas. Admission of $10 adult and $7 youth (ages six to 11) includes chili sampling and all events. â&#x20AC;&#x153;That will barely cover our costs,â&#x20AC;? he

explains. Andrew said he is hoping to get more people to sign up for the chili cook-off, which always attracts hungry visitors. Call him at 613-398-6568 to register. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want to promote healthy eating and local fare,â&#x20AC;? he adds. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We plan to get back on track for what people want.â&#x20AC;? Although the former ski hill chef has moved on to another job, Andrew says that does not stop them from planning healthy meals and snacks for visitors. He admits that most young skiers just want the usual fries and a hamburger. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want to attract more people to

the hill,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The product here is amazing. Skiing is the only sport where the whole family can do it for a day. Staying active in winter is healthy.â&#x20AC;? Andrew says he personally is looking forward to racing downhill on Olâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Smokey. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have fun bashing the gates,â&#x20AC;? he says with a grin. The Ski Swap is also coming up on November 2 and 3, to be held at the Batawa Community Centre this year. Bring in your old equipment and get a new set of skis, boots and poles. See the web site at <www.batawaskihill.com> for more information.

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The Batawa Ski Hill Quad chair is colourful in the fall, waiting for snow.

Photos: Kate Everson

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

Forest fire lands Peterborough man hefty fines News - A Peterborough man has been sentenced to 24 days in jail for starting a forest fire. Byron Holbein pleaded guilty to unlawfully starting a fire outdoors in conditions that would not allow the fire to burn safely from start to extinguishment, contrary to the Forest Fires Prevention Act. He also received a yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probation and was ordered to pay $12,500, half of the fire suppression cost. Court heard that on May 18, 2012, Holbein and a companion set up a campsite on private property adjacent to the Mississauga River in the Municipality of Trent Lakes, Peterborough County. Investigation revealed that Holbein was camping on the property without the landownerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s permission. He accessed the site through Kawartha Highlands Provincial Park, passing two â&#x20AC;&#x153;no campingâ&#x20AC;? signs on park

grounds. He then cut down trees on the property and lit a campfire, which he allowed to spread out of control. Though Holbein tried to extinguish the fire, he concluded that he could not control it. He left the scene without calling the fire department. A conservation officer patrolling the area observed smoke and notified the fire department. Fire suppression costs, which included the use of water bombers, amounted to $24,370.07. Justice of the Peace, Jason Mariasine heard the case in the Ontario Court of Justice, Peterborough, on September 30, 2013. To report a natural resources violation, call 1-877-TIPS-MNR (8477667) toll-free any time or contact your local ministry office during regular business hours. You can also call Crime Stoppers anonymously at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).


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EMC Section B - Thursday, October 17, 2013 B5


Probus Club holds historic charter meeting

The newly elected executive of the Probus Club of Trent Hills include: from left, Treasurer Bob Bennett; Communications Chair Dave MacDougall; Secretary Alan Appleby; Special Events Chair Anne Linton; Vice President Art Linton; and President Bill Vogle. Photo: Sue Dickens By Sue Dickens

News - Campbellford - It was standing room only at the historic charter meeting of the Probus Club of Trent Hills. More than 140 people gathered in the hall at St. John’s church here. Membership was already at 70 people when the event started but by the time it was over there were 50 more signed up

official charter. “I can’t believe this. This is really wonderful,” she commented looking at the room full of people. One of the founding fathers of the Brighton club, Gord King, spoke to the crowd followed by Jim Ashman, president of the Rotary Club of Campbellford and Harold Miller, from Gananoque, regional director of Probus. “You should know you will be part of an organization that is spreading quickly throughout the world,” Miller said. He estimated the number at 5,000 to 6,000 clubs. In Canada there are 329 active clubs and just over 31,000 members from Newfoundland to Vancouver Island. The Probus Club of Trent Hills joins District 1 which runs from Highway #48 near Toronto to Cornwall and the Quebec border. “One of the keys to our strength is that the members at the local level are the ones who decide on the programs for your particular membership, in keeping with the aims of Probus in Canada,” commented Miller. “Probus is all about fun, fellowship and learning,” he said, a sentiment echoed by the Trent Hills club’s newly elected President Bill Vogle. The elections followed the adopting

of the bylaws and constitution. Finkle noted that applications made by noon of November 13 will see those people accepted as foundation members. The election of officers was then held with the following results: President Bill Vogle; Vice President Art Linton; Secretary Alan Appleby; Treasurer Bob Bennett; Communications Chair Dave MacDougall; and Special Events Chair Anne Linton. These people are also the original steering committee which started putting the concept together last January. “When you see this kind of a result it makes the work we’ve done on the steering committee so wonderfully worthwhile,” said Vogle. “Today we made history. By now it’s clear that Probus clubs are friendly active places where like-minded retired people want to gather. Simply put Probus works and we’re off and running,” he said. “After such a hard-fought election, we’re all exhausted. Those dirty tricks and attack ads just took everything out of us, so my first official duty is to call a coffee break,” he added with a grin. The next meeting will be held Wednesday, November 13, at 10 a.m. at the St. John’s United Church hall, 50 Bridge Street West, Campbellford.

for this newly created club. Before the guest speaker (Dennis Carter-Edwards, the historian emeritus for the Trent Severn Waterway) had his turn at the microphone the club’s official business was conducted, with the passing of three very important resolutions and election of officers. The club needed sponsorship for it

to become a reality and representatives of those sponsors were on hand for the event including those from the Probus Club of Brighton, the Probus Club of Ganaraska Valley and the Campbellford Rotary Club. Jean Finkle, immediate past president of the Brighton club chaired the business meeting that led to the Trent Hills’ club’s

Retired in 2011, Carter-Edwards continues to serve as a volunteer, looking after the archival collection and writing and speaking about the waterway. A research historian with Parks Canada, hired in 1975, he now lives in Peterborough. His talk focused on three areas beginning with the importance of understanding the waterway’s history. “The Rideau Canal was built in six years [1826 to 1832] but the Trent system took 87 years [1833 to 1920]. Why did it take so long?” he asked then proceeded to answer that question. He spoke of “the efforts undertaken in the past,” a common theme to his talk. “History has a lot to teach us and I think you’ll be surprised at the work

that was done to promote tourism on the waterway, lo those many years ago.” Finally he speculated as to what the future holds for the TSW. “The waterway was designed to serve a number of purposes over its history depending on the priorities of the governments of the day,” he said. From the lumber companies “mining timber” to the conflict between these commercial interests and tourism development and the fact that communities faced flooding, it was all part of the TSW’s growth, he noted. “The waterway was great for the lumber business but didn’t help the beginnings of navigation companies and some of the steamers,” he said. Using archival documents in his The Probus Club of Trent Hills featured a guest speaker at its historic charter meeting held in CampPowerPoint presentation, he captured bellford: from left, Art Linton, newly elected vice president of the club; Dennis Carter-Edwards, histohis audience’s attention totally with rian emeritus for the TSW; and Bill Vogle, the club’s newly elected president. Photo: Sue Dickens

Governments need to be accountable and fix TSW

By Sue Dickens

News - Campbellford - “Governments that have messed up the waterway have not done well at the polls,” said Dennis Carter-Edwards, the historian emeritus for the Trent Severn Waterway (TSW). He was the guest speaker at the historic charter meeting of the Probus Club of Trent Hills and he spoke to a standing-room-only crowd. His comment was in response to a question from the audience as to how citizens can ensure the TSW improves. “Governments have to be held accountable and I think the current operating mechanism is not working and needs to be improved and the people who do it are your elected officials,” he answered.

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in boat traffic, significant loss of staff, morale among waterway folks is poor. It’s as if there’s a conscious attempt to de-market it and make it unsuccessful. “History teaches us if you invest in the infrastructure and invest in the things that make it successful I believe the waterway has a great future,” he said. “The government has to maintain the waterway because it has irrevocably changed the hydrology of the watershed. The dams and the locks have changed the way water moves down to Lake Ontario. And so whether the government likes it or not they will have to maintain it so why not do it right.”

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his passion and ability to put history into context. “The waterway story is not only the canal story it’s your story, it’s Hastings’ story, it’s Trenton’s story, it’s Frankford’s, it’s Campbellford’s, it’s every community along the waterway and I say that because we have a tremendous resource in terms of photographs, plans, drawings, diaries and this collection; it is truly a national treasure.” Voicing his opinion, pointing out he is no longer an employee of Parks Canada, he commented, “In its present setup the waterway is not going to be successful. There is a 40 per cent reduction

News - Stirling - The Stirling Farmers’ Market has announced the winners of this year’s turkey shoot. The winner of the 15-pound turkey is Rick White and the winner of the 10-pound

turkey is Taylor Adams. Organizers wish to thank the Stirling Rawdon Police department for their assistance with the turkey shoot, and to thank those who supported their local farmers’ market.


LIFESTYLES

A thanks giving Lifestyles - You know those hot house sweet heart roses that show up in February and then again on Mother’s Day? They look good for a week or so and then they are tossed. I bring them home. At the moment, along our sidewalk, underneath a redbud clump, nestled beside some Sweet Tea heucherella and surrounded by chartreuse euphorbia, we have one such scarlet lassie in full bloom. Old Nate Hawthorne had this exact colour in mind, I’m sure. So, Gentle Reader, I thought I would take a catalogue of what was blooming or showing colour on this Thanksgiving weekend. Here’s a brief rundown: Lawn grass: back yard - very nice, front yard - not so much. We had a coupon and brought in some “top soil” at a discounted price. Won’t do that again. Both areas received the same care at the same time by the

same person (me). Lesson learned: gardening begins with the soil. Annuals: good shows include nasturtium, morning glory, snapdragon, diamond frost euphorbia, African daisy, and zinnia but the real award goes to the Black-eyed Susan vine; Thunbergia alata is sometimes called the Clock Vine. The west side of our home is covered by a Virginia Creeper vine. This year, in a very large planter with a trellis, we planted some of the orange flowering Thunbergia. I was sort of disappointed because it appeared that the growth was minimal and certainly flowering was quite sparse. But suddenly, two weeks ago the wall was nicely adorned by little orange flowers. The vine had used the creeper as a trellis and, when ready, burst into a wonderful show. The continuing dud was petunia; for some reason I cannot get these bullet proof plants to do anything but wither

away. Roses: this year are rated 4 out of 5. The Bonica was marvellous as it always is. Folks, this is the best soft pink, hardiest, small shrub rose there is. You can look at the Easy Elegance, OSO Easy, Flower Carpet and Town & Country series and you won’t find one that comes close. At the moment, ours is covered in hips that are just colouring up; the foliage is still green and glossy. A Sea Foam rose under a honeysuckle bush is in bloom at the moment. Our Flower Carpet rose is still going strong; the one struggler is a Hansa rugosa rose that is in a bit of a shady spot. The old standby geranium (pelargonium), Pinto and Maverick series, very dependably gave bright splashes of colour wherever they were. A find for us was earthy toned Vancouver cultivar from the x hortorum strain. Perennials were hit and miss this year and that is mostly my fault

owing to inconsistent watering. The cone flower season was short and the colours were almost washed out. The Pow Wow series’ Raspberry Tart and the Tiki Torch were a titch subdued. Daylilies joined the coneflower as did the asters in a less than adequate show this year. On the plus side, the Broadway Lights daisies are shining up the east beds with their buttery lemon coloured blossoms. The real geraniums, e.g. macrorrhizum, were another success, especially Johnson’s Blue and Biokovo. Chocolate boneset (Eupatorium rugosum “Chocolate”) has performed well in shady locations. Can’t say enough about hosta and heuchera/heucherella (coral bells). They are very useful as counterpoints but not so pleasing planted in drifts. This year’s Centennial weigela has a fall show that just nicks out blue Chip buddleia from top spot.

Next week, we’ll look at the trees of the Clost Arboretum. I know this column runs a week behind, but I’d like to express my thanks giving for this good earth which sustains and nurtures us; and for the people who have blessed my life with their presence. To the Creator who has made all this possible, my thanks and praise are lifted up to Him.

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someone else is going to get it. So we all take too much, and we end up wrecking it. Alexis de Tocqueville, a French philosopher writing in the mid 1800s, toured through America, trying to understand democracy. And he concluded that, “A democracy can only exist until the voters discover that they can vote themselves largesse from the public treasury.” When people realize they can vote themselves favours, they won’t vote for the public good.

They’ll vote to enrich themselves. We’ll end up fighting against each other instead of figuring out the best thing to do. Politicians cannot act for the good of the country until people are willing to put the good of the country above their own interests. We can’t ask politicians to do what we, as individuals, do not seem capable of doing. And so the problem, I think, is not with the politicians. The problem is with us.

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Lifestyles - Mel Gibson opined last week that someone needs to “arise from the ashes” and save his nation from the current crop of pathetic politicians. People love to complain about politicians, and blame everything on those in Ottawa, or Washington, or wherever your ire is currently focused. And yet I’m not entirely sure that’s fair. If I were to ask 100 random people to name the best American president, the majority would likely name Abraham Lincoln. Yet my husband and I watched the movie Lincoln over the weekend, and it struck me that what that great man faced wasn’t all that different from what politicians face now. Today we’d all be in agreement that outlawing slavery is a no-brainer. But we sometimes forget that this was actually controversial—even in the northern states who were fighting against the southern ones in the Civil War. And Lincoln had a devil of a time getting an anti-slavery amendment passed. This great politician, whom we all like to remember as leading his people by the strength of his moral fortitude, had to do backroom deals like the rest of

them. The reason was simple, and it’s that messy thing we call democracy. While Lincoln wanted the amendment, many people did not. And as a politician, it’s not a great idea, if you want to be re-elected, to vote against what your constituents want. Lincoln’s problem, then, wasn’t really the politicians as much as it was the people. If Abraham Lincoln, of all politicians, couldn’t get something that was 100 per cent morally right passed without shady backroom manoeuvres, why do we think anyone can get anything done pristinely? Why doesn’t the U.S. government end the shutdown? Because people don’t agree about what should be done, so how can politicians? Why doesn’t the Canadian government do something about welfare, or the environment, or the coming health care crisis, or the coming pension crisis, or marriage, or abortion, or whatever else you’re worried about? Because people don’t agree. And if we don’t agree, it’s awfully hard for politicians to accomplish much of anything. Winston Churchill once said that democracy was the worst form of government, except for all of the others that had been tried, and I think he was right. It would be much easier to get things done if politicians didn’t have to worry about what the people who elected them thought. But they do need to worry, and if they do anything too controversial, they’ll tick off a large portion of their constituents. No wonder it’s often easier to not do much of anything at all. I think the essential problem of democracy is that everybody wants as big a piece of the pie as they can get. It’s just like the Newfoundland cod fishery: everyone fishes and takes as much as they can because they know if they don’t take it now,

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Young Company preparing to Howl at the Moon

Entertainment - Stirling - With a few theatrical tricks in the mix, the Stirling Festival Theatre is preparing to offer up a Hallowe’en treat. After an unexpectedly high turnout at The Stirling Festival Theatre’s Young Company auditions, cast and crew are preparing for a howlingly spectacular Hallowe’en production, officials there predict. On the heels of the company’s recent success with Joseph and the Technicolor Dreamcoat, Managing Director David Vanderlip says word is spreading about their student productions and the number of interested youth continues to grow. And as a result, he says, a few changes had to be made when preparing for the latest show, Howl at the Moon, which hits the stage later this month.

“We had a huge turnout at auditions, so we had to adjust,” he says, noting the cast ballooned from a projected number of about six or eight to a total of 17. “We had to say no to quite a lot of qualified people.” But the pool of talent bodes well for the show’s opening on October 25, he says, and rehearsals are well under way. And it is very much a Young Company production, he says, with the cast members and a pair of choreographers providing much of the input when it comes to characterization and the visual presentation. The story revolves around a girls’ campout where “we get a chance to see into the campers’ nightmares,” Vanderlip says. And with song and dance numbers interwoven into the storytelling nightmare sequences, there will be elements of both fantasy and reality.

The large cast, he adds, which includes several familiar young company faces, is made up of area students some of whom arrive regularly for rehearsals from as far away as Cloyne and Deseronto. Others reside and attend schools in Trenton, Belleville, Campbellford and Stirling, Vanderlip says, and there is no shortage of theatrical talent in and around the village. Choreographers for

the production are Rylee Bremner and Rachel Cuddington. Howl at the Moon, the musical tribute to Hallowe’en, will open on Friday, October 25, at 7 p.m. with shows Saturday (2 and 7 p.m.) and Sunday (2 p.m.) with tickets now available at the box office. All seats are $8 with further information available on the Internet, <stirlingfestivaltheatre.com>, or by calling the box office at 613-395-2100.

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Arts Quinte West holds second juried art show

News - Quinte West - The Arts Quinte West gallery will be hosting its second annual juried art show on October 30 and 31. “We will be featuring a lot of artists,” said Chris Cromwell of Trenton. “There will be a lot of really cool stuff.” Chris said the competition will be “fierce” but he is looking forward to entering the show himself. “I’m excited,” he said with a smile. The deadline for submissions is October 24. Currently in the gallery at 84 Dundas Street West in downtown Trenton, Cindy Eisenstadt from Batawa is the featured artist of the month. “I have always felt a deep connection with nature,” says Cindy. “This is where I go to rejuvenate myself.”

“I never cease to be amazed at how beautiful the earth really is,” she adds. “I feel honoured to be given the opportunity to bring life to my work, with the kaleidoscope of colours that nature inspires.” Cindy says creating art is an extremely enjoyable experience, each piece of work is unique and challenging. “I want to feel something stir my soul when I view it,” she says. “Art is an expression and an experience.” Cindy graduated from Humber College with a graphics art degree and has enjoyed working with watercolours, acrylics and 3D art. Her display in the gallery this month includes animals and landscapes, vivid and realistic yet with an artist’s touch to give the viewer a personal experi-

Contractors and homeowners invited to workshop about restoration By Sue Dickens

News - Warkworth - Renowned builder and restoration specialist Tony Jenkins will discuss all aspects of restoration and rehabilitation of historic houses at a workshop in Warkworth. Organized by the Trent Hills Heritage Advisory Committee on behalf of the Municipality of Trent Hills, attendance is free. Jenkins lives in Elginburg and operates a business that buys, sells, dismantles and moves old log cabins in the Ottawa Valley, which boasts the largest concentration of 19thcentury log cabins in the world. “Tony has won all kinds of awards and is recognized internationally. He has done a lot of work in the U.S. as well,” said Conacher. “We have 300 to 400 buildings on the Trent Hills register and we are hoping those people will be interested in the workshop,” said Des Conacher, of the committee. The register is a list of significant buildings that are historic but not designated as heritage structures. “Skye Morrison [of Hastings] who is on the committee as well, brought Tony here last year to talk about masonry repair. This year we’re asking him to speak about preservation in general,” Conacher explained. “We’d really like to get local contractors to come to this workshop,” he added. “A lot of repairing of old houses can be misguided. It’s done incorrectly because they

aren’t sure what materials to use or where to get authentic materials like doors and windows,” he added. “We are not too keen on vinyl,” he said, conceding that in some cases people cannot afford wood. Jenkins will be talking about restoration, adaptive reuse, rehabilitation, renovations, additions and more. He will talk about the different philosophies and approaches to working with historic properties. Listed among his topics are “a few sacred cows and practical tips for property owners.” In his presentation Jenkins will look at 19th century residential properties with some examples of historic commercial and institutional buildings. An open session will let those attending the workshop ask him questions. Participants are encouraged to bring photos of structures they want to talk about. The practical preservation workshop will take place Thursday, October 24, at 7:30 p.m. at the Warkworth Town Hall. The Trent Hills Heritage Advisory committee will be holding a meeting prior to the event and its members will attend the workshop. For more information Contact Des Conacher at 705-9241504 or email him at: <kordconacher@gmail.com>. Refreshments will be provided.

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

ence. Currently, she has 15 paintings on display until the end of the month. Drop by the gallery from Wednesday to Friday, 11 to 5 p.m. and Saturday, 11 to 3 p.m. Arts Quinte West also has a new display at city hall in the foyer. Members will also be at Savour Food and Drink Festival, at the Knights of Columbus Hall on October 18. The gallery is also making good use of its back room for teaching and workshops, including Creative Boost the second Friday of the month for developing friendships and learning new techniques, as

well as exposure in the arts community. It is also available for rental, and is currently used by the Quinte West amateur photography club once a month. Membership in Arts Quinte West is $30 a year or $45 a family. Members can showcase their work online at <www.artsquintewest. ca> and also in the galleries. Membership is open to all arts disciplines (music, theatre, writing etc.) to anyone in Quinte West over the age of 16. Arts Quinte West is run by a board of directors with the chair of Anne Pennington. The annual meeting is in March.

Local artist Chris Cromwell works on a painting while watching over the art gallery. Photo: Kate Everson

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EMC Section B - Thursday, October 17, 2013 B11


New BTG show promises laughs

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Entertainment - Belleville What do guys talk about behind their wivesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; backs? If itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a Norm Foster play, the girls are probably going to attend willy nilly, whether they care or not. The Foursome opened Thursday, October 10, at 8 p.m. in the Pinnacle Playhouse

and launched the 2013-2014 season for the Belleville Theatre Guild with a Canadian playwright whose works have proven to be consistently humorous hits. It is a 15th anniversary college reunion and four oldtime friends spend part of it on a golf course, reminiscing

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about their younger years and reflecting on love, marriage and life. Between holes, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one hilarious line after another, accompanied by some serious reflections and even revelations. The all-male cast involves some of the guildâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most seasoned actors, specifically Marvin Tucker, Jim Ross, Scott Roedvoets and Andy Palmer, and is directed by Playhouse Veteran Lorraine Creighton, now of Napanee. Creighton commented: â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am very excited to be directing my first play with the Belleville Theatre Guild. This funny, wellloved Norm Foster play is one of my favourites. There are many touching, funny and heart-felt story lines.â&#x20AC;? Creighton also has extensive experience in acting on the Playhouse stage. The show runs through October 26, Wednesday through Saturday evenings. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also one matinee on Sunday, October 20. Single tickets are $20, available at the box office, 613-967-1442.

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From the left, Marvin Tucker, Jim Ross, Scott Roedvoets and Andy Palmer appear in Norm Fosterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s play The Foursome presented by the Belleville Theatre Guild at Pinnacle Playhouse until October 26. Photo: Submitted

The Happy Handyman - Vincent England

Trenval Business Development Corporation was created in 1987 by the Federal Government to support small business and aspiring entrepreneurs. They grow our local economy by providing free business counselling, lending funds to small business, delivering entrepreneurial training and how-to workshops, as well as an expanding list of small business services and resources. Congratulations to this Trenval client and successful Entrepreneur in Action! Vincent England is an engaging storyteller. His diverse career means there are few subjects he canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t speak to. And if the conversation is about building projects or customer service, he can surely be considered the master on the scene because heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;been, there

done thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. Vincent has been in the building trades all his life. He is a licensed plumber but his employment travels have left him at the helm of managing big commercial jobs. Hard work but Vincent is a man that gets down to brass tacks and gets things done. As he got older, he noticed an opportunity in the home repair and renovation industry. There were more seniors with small jobs but fewer companies willing to do the work. He knew he was on to something. In 2012, he applied for the Ontario Self-Employment Benefit program. Trenval Business Development Corporation administers the program on behalf of the Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities (MTCU).

No Job Too Small - Just Call s Serving The Belleville Area

The entrepreneurial training would assist Vincent in developing a business plan, including financial support and monthly mentoring meetings. The OSEB program helps participants recognize that

customerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s interests need to be front and centre. This was not a lesson lost on Vincent â&#x20AC;&#x201C; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a business philosophy he has lived. He opened The Happy Handyman offering small

renovation and repair work. His own image, with handlebar mustache, coveralls and a welcoming grin, is emblazoned across his clean white van. If he puts his name to the work, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to stand behind it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Seniors working for Seniorsâ&#x20AC;? is his catch phrase. He thoroughly explains each job to his clients and only does the work that is required â&#x20AC;&#x201C; no fear of extra billing or unnecessary work being done. He is as honest as his days are long because The Happy Handyman is busy! His reputation for quality work done on time and on price has spread quickly. Vincent has a list of renovators he feels comfortable referring if a job is more than he would like to tackle. But heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll take on a bathroom reno any day!

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I like running my own business. The challenges are what you make them.â&#x20AC;? Staff at Trenval was impressed with the detail in Vincentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s paperwork. He knew exactly what his costs were, how long jobs would take, extras that may be required and pending jobs. In a world of fast computers, fast talkers and fast work getting churned out, The Happy Handyman is a breath of fresh air that reminds us quality workmanship, pride in a job well done and excellent customer service are the grassroots of success. Reach Vincent at 613-962-7293. The Board and Staff of Trenval are proud to recognize Vincent England and the achievements of The Happy Handyman!

Services â&#x153;&#x201C; Carpentry â&#x153;&#x201C; Painting & Decorating

Phone 613-962-7293

s Email: the happyhandyman65@yahoo.ca

B12 EMC Section B - Thursday, October 17, 2013

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Chip timing to be used for first time

Shame attached to mental illness a barrier to treatment Campbellford - One in five Canadians will experience mental illness in their lifetime and approximately 80 per cent of adults will suffer from major depression, Jill Stewart, chair of Campbellford Memorial Hospital told those gathered for last week’s Mental Health Awareness Week presentation at the high school. However, “the stigma or discrimination attached to mental illness presents a serious barrier not only to diagnosis and treatment, but also to the acceptance in our community that mental illness can be effectively treated,” she said. “We have to continue to chip away at that,” Robin English, program co-ordinator at Campbellford and District Mental Health Centre, said before the meeting. The aim is to get people to look at mental illness as no different from other diseases so they won’t be “embarrassed” about seeking help, “especially the men in the community,” she said. “Men have the feeling that they have to be strong, they have to be macho, they can do it all (and) they’re weak if they’re feeling this way.”

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Last year close to 100 adults participated in the W8 Bridge Hospice run held in Warkworth. Approximately $3,200 was raised. The fund-raising event will be held on the morning of Saturday, October 26, at the Warkworth Arena with registration at 8 a.m. Photo: Sue Dickens\ By Sue Dickens

News - Warkworth - For the first time in the history of the Bridge Hospice W8 running events, chip timing will be used for the fivekilometre and 13-kilometre (eight-mile) races. The 9th Annual Bridge Hospice Running Events are taking place on the morning of Saturday, October 26, at the Warkworth Arena with registration at 8 a.m. Chip timing is a way to read when all runners finish and accurately record the finish order. The course records to beat include Andrew White’s time of 17:24, five-kilometre male; Nancy Gibson’s time of 23:25, five-kilometre female; Kevin Beatty’s time of 46:22, 13-kilometre male; and Melissa Anthony’s time of 52:51, 13-kilometre female. The children’s one-kilometre running event

takes place on the arena grounds and is open to youngsters, ages 5 to 10. The five- and 13-kilometre races start and finish at the arena. The five-kilometre race is mainly on pavement and some gravel, while the 13-kilometre race winds its way through woodland trails and paved or gravel roads. According to organizers of the race pre-registration has indicated an increase in the number of participants, adding to the excitement of the event. “We have runners coming from as far as Quebec and from all over Ontario,” said Schellè Holmes, in a press release about the fund-raising run. All proceeds from this charity event go to The Bridge Hospice in Warkworth.

Serving Northumberland County and surrounding areas, The Bridge Hospice is a registered charity providing compassionate endof-life care to individuals and support to their families. The three-bed residential hospice offers a home-like environment where residents can spend their final days. Information about The Bridge Hospice can be found on the web site: <www.thebridgehospice.com> or by contacting Gwen Cleveland, executive director at <gwen@thebridgehospice. com>. Information regarding registration for the races can be found on the W8 web site: <www. W8runningevents.ca> or by contacting the race director Bryce Miller at <bryce@w8runningevents.ca>

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EMC Section B - Thursday, October 17, 2013 B13


TRAVEL

Autumn in Elkhart Lake, Wisconsin By John M. Smith

Lifestyles - I had the good fortune to be in Elkhart Lake, Wisconsin, recently, just as the autumn leaves were going through their “annual ritual.” This picturesque village, which is located in the beautiful Kettle Moraine State Forest and on the shore of one of the state’s deepest and cleanest lakes, proved to be a hidden gem, for I’d never

been to this particular tourist destination before, and I was pleasantly surprised by all it had to offer. Elkhart Lake is best known as a top road racing destination. It was the site of a very famous road circuit back in the early 1950s, and it’s now home to Road America, “America’s National Park of Speed.” A lot of racers and celebrities have visited,

On the trail that encircles the lake.

including Mario Andretti, Roger Penske, Bobby Rahal, Paul Tracy, Dario Franchitti, Ashley Judd, Walter Payton, Paul Newman, Tom Cruise, and Patrick Dempsey (TV’s “McDreamy”). However, I discovered this area also offers a great variety of museums, golf courses, hiking trails, cheese factories, historical and cultural experiences, fishing, fine dining opportunities, and intriguing resorts. I even found the Vintage Elkhart Lake Wine Shop and Tasting Bar in the village, where owner and certified sommelier Jaclyn Stuart had personally selected the wines she carried. I stayed at the Victorian Village Resort, and as I gazed out of my lakeside accommodations, I could see that one particular tree seemed to be much more advanced in colour than the others. However, there were already tinges of red, orange, and gold

throughout these lakeside trees, and I was especially able to enjoy them on the walking path along the lake itself (which circumnavigates the entire lake) and on my pontoon cruise on the lake. While staying at the Victorian Village Resort, I checked out its indoor and outdoor pools, its theatre, and its Back Porch Bistro. This had been a speakeasy during Prohibition and now served special “Big Platters” on Wednesday nights, such as the humungous portions of ham and scalloped potatoes I received for only $10! I also checked out its popular Tiki Bar, where a sign comically said that what happens at the Tiki Bar, “Everyone in town will know about by noon tomorrow.” I also strolled to two other impressive nearby resorts, the Osthoff Resort, with its renowned spa and toprated cooking school, and the Siebkens Resort, with its Autumn on Elkhart Lake in Wisconsin. modern condominium hotel suites and its Stop-Inn Tavern, touted as “the best bar on the racing circuit.” While in the bar in the Siebkens Resort, I found another entertaining sign, advertising “Free Beer TOMORROW”! In the Osthoff Resort, I participated in its renowned cooking school (“L’Ecole de la Maison”), where I peeled carrots, snipped beans, and chopped parsley in preparation of our wonderful meal which included Lyonnaise salad, French onion soup, scallops, baguettes, steak, and crepes suzettes with raspberries. I also had a spa treatment in the Aspira Spa; it features several treatments that use the lake’s healing waters. It seems no trip to Wisconsin would be complete without a visit to at least one of its renowned cheese factories, and I checked out Henning’s on this trip. It’s a fourth generation, family owned cheese factory that produces award-winning cheddar and Colby cheeses, and I, of course, had to sample some of its fresh cheese curds. I also watched the cheese-making process through the factory’s viewing window and toured its refrigerated warehouse, where there was a wide variety of sweet and savoury cheeses stored, including cherry cheese and pepper jack cheese, and even some gigantic cheese wheels that weighed more than 3,000 pounds.

While in the area, I also visited the Henschel Museum, with its large collection of artefacts that trace 10,000 years of Wisconsin history and where I visited a model of a burial mound, with a room full of skeletons; such a mound was found here back in 1896, by Herman Henschel, when he was ploughing on his land. Since I was visiting prior to Hallowe’en, I found the entrance to the mound decked out with pumpkins, and there was a nearby pumpkin patch on the property and a corn maze, too. I also did some hiking on a section of the nearby Ice Age National Scenic Trail for another opportunity to enjoy those autumn leaves. This wooded trail features kettles and eskers that have been sculpted by an ancient glacial ice flow, and the wooded footpath winds its way, for about 1,000 miles, through the state of Wisconsin. Only certain parts of the trail are now open for avid hikers, but this will make for quite a spectacular and rugged route when it’s all completed. It was surprisingly warm on my autumn visit to Wisconsin and Elkhart Lake was itself a very pleasant destination surprise. Native Americans referred to it as “the chosen spot,” and you may wish to check it out for yourself in the future.

An ATV in the sumac on the Road America property. B14 EMC Section B - Thursday, October 17, 2013


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EMC Section B - Thursday, October 17, 2013 B15


NEW AREINS 22 TON wood splitter $1,390. 34 ton $1,890 both units splitter vertical and horizontal. Comes with a 2 yr warranty American made. Call Belmont Engine Repair 705-778-3838

COMING EVENTS 10 Pin Mixed Adult league in Belleville needs Bowlers Tuesday nights, 6:30 pm. Call Sue 613-848-6496 or Debbie 613-477-2200.

ANNOUNCEMENT

Come Join Us. Gospel Sing Oct. 19th 6:30 pm. Chapel of the Good Shepherd. 513 Ashley St. Foxboro. Everyone Welcome.

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

R&J’s *FULL MOON* HALLOWEEN BALL Sat Oct 19th Dance is on a full moon! Dress Up! WIN prizes! Adult Party! Trenton Legion, Top Floor 9 pm-1am. 613-392-9850. www.romeoandjuliet.ca

ANNIVERSARY

ANNIVERSARY

STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS UP TO 60% ANTIQUES & OFF!30x40, 40x60, 50x80, COLLECTIBLES FOR SALE 60x100,80x100 sell for balance owed! Call: 4 205-70-R15 Practically 1 - 8 0 0 - 4 5 7 - 2 2 0 6 Ottawa Military Heritage new snow tires on rims. www.crownsteelbuild- Show. Sat. October 26th, 2013, 9-3. Nepean 613-779-8097 ings.ca Sportsplex, 1701 Woodroofe Ave., Ottawa. Peter AquaMaster softeners. Stove Pellets, 40 lbs 613-256-1105. (Free ApRated #1 in Canada! Rent, bags, $4.75 per bag plus praisals). purchase or finance. Only HST. Low Ash/moisture, available at Water Source high BTU. shav613-968-6256. ings@live.com or SPORTS EQUIPMENT 613-847-5457 Flooring deals, berber GOALIE EQUIPMENT carpet 99 cents sq. ft.; 12 Goalie pads 30 inches shelving, mm laminate $1.49/sq. ft.; Warehouse long, 10 inches wide, modern cut/loop carpet racking, lockers and exte1 blocker, 1 catching 1.49/sq. ft.; Free shop at rior signs, good condition. glove. Name brand home service. Saillian Car- To buy or sell, call Lloyd “Brown” size 9 Bauer pets 1-800-578-0497, 613-530-7840. Website: goalie skates. shelvingandrackingworld.ca (905)373-2260. Phone 705-924-2482 Email: Warkworth. info@aworldofrentals.ca PRO-FORM 380I Treadmill. Excellent condition. IN MEMORIAM IN MEMORIAM Best offer 613-968-4400

LeBlanc, Leo

ANNIVERSARY

Passed away October 20th, 2012 My dearest one Oh how I miss you Always on my mind and in my heart Loving you always and forever

Open House, Meet & Greet for the celebration of

The

60

th

May God be with you.

Wedding Anniversary

Jean and Family DEATH NOTICE

of

SICKLES, THERESA (nee Casey) Sadly on Thursday, October 3rd, 2013 Theresa passed away at her home in Brighton, age 81 years. Predeceased by her husband Karl, she is survived by her son David and daughter-in-law Shelley. A private family service was held with interment to follow. Arrangements in care of the Walas Funeral Home, Brighton, Ontario. www.rushnellfamilyservices.com

Best wishes only

CL436130

Don and Betty Terry Saturday, 26 October 2013 1:00 p.m. – 4:00 p.m. at the Kingerly Hall Consecon United Church Consecon, Ontario

DEATH NOTICE

CL475489

ANNIVERSARY

ANNIVERSARY

50th Wedding Anniversary Allen and Betty Madigan

(nee Badgley) October 5, 2013 Look who made it 50 years!

CL436129

We celebrated our 50th with our family at Travel Lodge LaSalle Hotel, Kingston

Look who made it Congratulations! Corey & Thelma Burris 50helpyears! Come and us celebrate. We are having an open house at Congratulations! Consecon United Church Hall. On Sunday, October 20, 2013. Mom andinDad Please wander from 2 -Burris 4pm.

No gifts Come and helpplease us celebrate.

We are having an

B16

EMC B Section - Thursday, October 17, 2013

TAFT, A. Ronald

CL475979

(Of Brockville – Born in Brighton) Passed away in Brockville on Monday, October 7, 2013 in his 81st year. Beloved husband of Geraldine Taft (nee Courneyea). Beloved son of the late Alva and Cora Taft. Predeceased by sister Anita Farrow, brothers Bill Taft and Neil Taft. Missed by many nieces and nephews. Arrangements entrusted to BURKE FUNERAL HOME (613-968-6968) 150 Church St., Belleville. A Celebration of Life graveside gathering will take place on Friday, October 25, 2013 at 11:00 a.m. at the Mount Hope Cemetery in Brighton. Reception to follow at the Burke Funeral Home Terrace Room. If family and friends so desire donations to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated.

MONTGOMERY, ROSE MARY ANN

At the Kingston General Hospital on Tuesday, October 8th, 2013, age 66 years. Rose Mary Montgomery, of Smithfield, daughter of the late William Parker Jamieson and the late Dorothy (Craig). Loving wife of Neal Montgomery. Dear mother of Lee Ann and her husband Brian Hickerson of Brighton, Tracy Montgomery of Ottawa, and Grant Montgomery and his wife Andrea of Quinte West. Sister of Linda and her husband Mike Williams of Gravenhurst, and George Jamieson and his wife Bev of Orillia. Sadly missed by her grandchildren; Mitchell, Sydney, Ainsley, Brooke, Emma, Charlie, and her many nieces and nephews. Daughter-in-law of Doreen Montgomery. A Memorial Visitation will be held at the Walas Funeral Home, 130 Main Street, Brighton, on Saturday, October 19th, 2013 from 2 to 5 p.m. As an expression of sympathy, donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation, The Kidney Foundation, or the Diabetes Association, would be appreciated by the family. www.rushnellfamilyservices.com CL476168 SHANNON, HAYLEY ANNE Was granted her angel wings on Monday, October 7th, 2013 at Trenton Memorial Hospital age 17 years. Hayley has touched many lives in her short but very memorable life. She gave us all courage and hope, reminding us of how precious life is. She loved spending time with her family, reading and her music. Hayley is survived by her parents Jo and Swen, brothers Erik and Eli and her sister Sarah. She will be missed by her paternal grandparents Ian and Grete Shannon. Predeceased by her Oma Anne, Opa Harry Eykelhof, and uncle John who await her in Heaven. Deeply saddened by her passing will be her aunts, uncles, cousins and her many friends. Special thanks to Dr. Dempsey, Five Counties Childrens Centre and Jody for all their support. A Memorial Service will be held at the Walas Funeral Home, 130 Main Street, Brighton on Friday, October 11, 2013 at 5 o’clock. Visitation in the funeral home following the service until 8 o’clock. Father Antonio Barol officiating. As an expression of sympathy, donations to the Five Counties Childrens Centre, would be appreciated by the family. www.rushnellfamilyservices.com

PLEASE open NOTE: house BOOKING at DEADLINE FOR ADS IS MONDAYS AT 3 P.M.

Consecon United Church Hall on

HUNTING SUPPLIES

WANTED

Looking for One deer hunter. For more info 613-962-6835.

DUMP RUNS

Lyndhurst Gun & Militaria Show at the Lyndhurst Legion. Sunday, October 20th, 2013, 9 am-3 pm. Halfway between Kingston and Smiths Falls. Take Hwy 15 to 33, follow 33 to the Legion. Admission $5.00. Ladies and accompanied children under 16 free. Buy/sell/trade. Firearms, ammunition, knives, military antiques, hunting gear & fishing tackle. For show info and table inquiries call John (613)928-2382, siderisjp@sympatico.ca. All firearm laws are to be obeyed, trigger locks are required.

FITNESS & HEALTH Relaxation Massage Peggy Goslin Craniosacral Therapist. 613-962-8156. Brighton special. 4-1 hr massages/$200. Offer ends October 31

LAWN & GARDEN NEW ECHO LEAF BLOWERS starting at $189 with five year warranty many models in stock called Belmont Engine Repair 705-778-3838

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

WANTED Antiques Wanted. Jewellery, wrist watches, pocket watches, sterling silver, china, wooden decoys, fishing lures, war medals, Canadian coins, antique furniture, paintings, books. (905)885-0190, Toll-free, (877)329-9901.

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

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.

Free pickup

Scrap vehicles. Will pay $150-$300 Ray Brown’s Auto and Light Duty Towing 613-394-3335

Book your classifieds online at www.EMConline.ca FARM

FARM

NEW CROP HONEY NOW AVAILABLE

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

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

Standing timber, hard maple, soft maple, red and white oak, etc. Quality workmanship guaranteed. (613)847-1665. Wanted: Standing timber, mature hard/softwood. Also wanted, natural stone, cubicle or flat, any size. 613-968-5182.

COMING EVENTS

AIR COND. HALL

For receptions, weddings, etc. Catering & bar facilities available. Wheelchair accessible. BRIGHTON LEGION BR 100

(613) 475-1044

All-You-Can-Eat Roast Beef Buffet

COMING EVENTS

MINDFULNESS BASED STRESS REDUCTION (MBSR) An 8 week program starting Friday, October 25, 6:30 9:00 pm, plus a one-day retreat on Sunday, December 1. Information session on Tuesday, October 15, 7:00-8:30pm. Learn to manage your stress and the challenges of everyday life. Taught by Emmanuelle Festas-Keogh, MSW, RSW, MBSR Teacher. Wavelengths Yoga, 2351 County Rd. 45, Norwood. For more information: www.wavelengthsyoga.com/mindfulness.htm or call Emmanuelle at 705-696-2237.

Come out for supper at Petherick Corner’s Lodge Hall

Saturday, Oct. 26th starts at 5 p.m. Adults $12.00 and children 12 & under $5.00 Everyone welcome Wheelchair accessible

CL429930

NEW BEARCAT 2 inch chipper shredder. Regular price $999 one only $699 no tax. Call 705-778-3838 Belmont Engine Repair.

DEATH NOTICE

CL429596

Dry Seasoned firewood. Call for details Greg Davis 613-478-2103. Marlbank.

We have the key to unlock locked-in pension funds. Free consultation. To relieve financial stress, call 613-779-8008.

CL436132

ALL HUSQVARNA chainsaw’s on sale starting at $239 40cc. 455 with 20 inch bars $499; 365 with 18 or 20 inch bars $810 many models in stock call Belmont Engine Repair 705-778-3838

DEATH NOTICE

CL430232

FOR SALE

CL476254

FOR SALE Sides of beef for sale. Cut, wrapped, frozen. $2.99/lb. C h e s t e r v i l l e 613-448-3471.

CL475566

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

ANNOUNCEMENT

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CL439273

SALE ENDS NOV. 25/13 Call for more information Your local DEALER

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4595 $ 22900 $

NOW IN THREE LOCATIONS

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

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.

1-888-478-7169

TReNTON

West side (Victoria Ave.) 2 bedroom with stove, fridge and water incl. $675/mth + heat + hydro. West side (Dundas St. W.) 2 bedroom with fridge, stove, heat & water. Laundry facilities. Secure building. $750/mth + hydro

Call Kenmau Ltd.

Property Management (Since 1985)

613-392-2601

MORTGAGES

We Sell Gas Refrigerators!

MORTGAGES

METRO CITY MORTGAGES

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

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

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

Attention

Pet owners & Hunters

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

CL435641

For sale insulated wooden dog house size 3 ½ feet long x 5 feet high x 3 feet wide. Best offer. CL472936

Unique one bedroom with 2 balconies, private entrance,sunken living room, fridge, stove, dishwasher. Heat & water included. $700/mth + hydro

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.

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

PAYS CASH $$$

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

LARGE 3 BDRM apt in Belleville 4 plex. The apartment has 2 private entrances and a shared yard. Washer and dryer hook us in the unit. Fridge and stove supplied. $925/mth plus water and hydro (heat is included) OR you can rent it for $1175/mth, utilities included. References and first/last required. NO Pets. No Smoking. Call Brian at 613-848-4850

Village of Hastings. 1 bedroom cottage, $750/mth. 2 bedroom cottage, $900/mth. Fully furnished. Includes heat, hydro, cable, water, WI-FI and parking. Laundry facilities. Available Nov. K-9 Komfort Inn is looking 1-April 30. Lured Away for a person to work casuCottages. 705-696-2132. al and call-in shifts. Must be flexible and able to work days, evening, weekends and holidays. Call REAL ESTATE 705-639-1172.

COMMERCIAL RENT DOWNTOWN BRIGHTON office space for lease. Multiple sizes and configurations possible. Plenty of parking. Call 613-813-2774. Warkworth Main St., 2 adjoining stores/offices available now. First is 689 sq. ft. for $575, second is 546 sq. ft. for $550 or create one 1,235 sq. ft. space for $1,000/month HST and utilities extra. Water, parking and back courtyard included. Call 705-924-3341 and leave message.

FOR RENT

Bay Terrace Apartments

Belleville

HELP WANTED! Make $1000 a week working from home! Genuine Opportunity. No experience required. Start immediately! www.needmailers.com

www.realstar.ca

DON’T MISS OUT

Kenmau Ltd.

Havelock- Newly Decorated, quiet building. Stair access, 2nd floor with clean and bright 2-2 bdrm apts $700-$735. Appliances, storage unit, parking and laundry facilities included Utilities extra. Call 705-778-2429.

1-866-906-3032

613-392-2601

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

Phone 1-705-924-2482

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

(Since 1985)

USED REFRIGERATORS

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

PRINCE WILLIAM APARTMENTS

CL435652

• NEW & USED PARTS FOR MOST MAKES AND MODELS

LOOK NO FURTHER

Property Management

NEW & USED APPLIANCES

• DELIVERY AND REMOVAL

CL435643

Kenmau Ltd.

613-478-2843

• DRYER & DRYER DUCT CLEANING

WOOD HEAT SOLUTIONS www.chesher.ca

613-398-1036 or 613-922-6798

/cord - delivery

CALL: (613) 394-8536 • (613) 395-9009 IN YOUR HOME REPAIR

613-392-2601

TrenTon WesT side

$

NEW LOCATION 72 KING ST., TRENTON

$$MONEY$$ CONSOLIDATE Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969 1-800-282-1169 www.mortgageontario.com

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

Kenmau Ltd.

1 Bedroom apartment in quiet, spacious senior residential building, Downtown Trenton (across from Metro). All inclusive, $785/mth. Senior-discount, non-smoking, no pets. Call 613-922-5528 2 bedroom apt. Heated, fridge and stove. 75 Station Rd. Kaladar. $450/mth. Available Oct. 1. 613-336-9429. Campbellford- 3 bedroom 2 bathroom country home on 2nd Line East. $800/mth. plus hydro, plus oil. Available immediately. References. 705-653-4227.

SERVICES

Hill top country 11.75 acre farm. Picturesque 9 room home, large barns, garage, tractor. Belleville area. $169,000. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town Marmora- 1 bedroom and Country Realty Ltd, apartment. Quiet, mod- Brokerage (613)273-5000. ern, mature building. Laundry, fridge, stove, PERSONAL dishwasher. Great location. Mail delivery. Balco- TRUE PSYCHICS ny and parking. For Answers, CALL NOW Toll FREE $ 7 0 0 + / m t h 24/7 1-877-342-3032 Mobile: (613)472-2667. #4486 www.truepsyNeed a home? Call the chics.ca Hastings Housing Resource Centre. Services LOST & FOUND offered in Belleville, Quinte West, North and Centre Reward $5,000 for the reHastings. (613)969-1748. covery of cash, jewellery, Transformers (toys), and Nice, good size, 1 bed- silver Canadian coins takroom apartment, Thomas- en early hours of Monday, burg area. $525/per September 30, 2013 from month. Beautiful rural lo- Presqu’ile Beach Motel, cation yet 8 mins south of 243 Main St., West, BrighTweed, 20 mins north of ton, Ontario. Call toll free: 1-877-769-6153. Belleville. 613-885-5914. Lingham St. Belleville 2 Bdrm avail Nov/Dec. Upgraded, secured building, laundry. $849/mth includes water and parking. First and Last required. 613-967-1251

GARAGE SALE

GARAGE SALE

GARAGE SALE

STREET FLEA MARKET

(Since 1985)

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management

613-392-2601

Residential items only

1-888-967-3237

BUSINESS SERVICES

SUNSTRUM’S HOME IMPROVEMENTS

905-355-1357 Brighton, ON

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

FURNITURE • ANNIVERSARY • WEDDINGS • GARDEN ORNAMENTS • AND MORE

7 DAYS 9am to 4pm • 613-284-2000 streetfleamarket.net/auction-hall 5 MILES SOUTH OF SMITHS FALLS

OPEN

CORNER OF HWY 15 & BAY ROAD

NOTICES

NOTICES

Brown's Painting & Decorating

NOTICES

Quality work at reasonable prices. No job too big or small. Senior Discount Call Ray at

613-394-3335

Balance in Branch Poppy Trust as of Oct 1/2012 Income from Campaign and all other sources Sub Total

8,314.51 7,308.23 15,622.74

Campaign Expenses Oct 2012-Sept 2013 Disbursements Oct 2013-Sept 2013

-3,202.05 -6,733.72

CLOSING BALANCE SEPTEMBER 30, 2013

$5,686.97 CL476253

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

FULL TIME & PART TIME

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

NEEDED

www.careeredge.on.ca INFORMATION SESSION IN PARTNERSHIP WITH CANADIAN FORCES RECRUITING Career Edge in Trenton is offering an information session for the Canadian Forces on Thursday October 31, 2013 from 10:30 am to 12:00 pm. Come and discover if a career in the Canadian Forces is for you. Meet with a recruiter!

81 Dundas St.W Trenton

Please call and reserve a seat 613-392-9157

Sell it fast! 613-966-2034

Buy 1 wetek ge 1 free !

Christmasshoppe!

Property Management

2 level, 2 bedroom apartment with private entrance, fridge, stove & water included. $750/mth plus heat & hydro.

Metroland Media Classifieds

Electrical. Plumbing. Carpentry. Painting. Flooring. Cleanup

613-392-2601

Belleville (Pringle Drive)

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

General Home Repair & Remodeling

ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 106 HASTINGS POPPY STATEMENT 2012

Kenmau Ltd.

SIDING APPLICATORS, Looking for consistent work? Move to Calgary. Top rates Top Company. Call Al @Trend-Setter Ext. Ltd. (403)984-6276 No Siding Experience? We TRAIN

Yea r Ro un d

Property Management 613-392-2601

BRIGHTON

RETIREMENT APARTMENTS, ALL inclusive. Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short leases. Monthly specials! Call 877-210-4130

And Now:

since 1985

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

HELP WANTED-LOCAL PEOPLE NEEDED!!! Simple & Flexible Online Work. 100% Genuine Opportunity. F/T & P/T. Internet Needed. Very Easy...No Experience Required. Income is Guaranteed! www.ezComputerWork.com

CL435590

PARTS, REPAIRS, SALES & INSTALLATIONS

HELP WANTED

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

CARRIERS TO DELIVER SEARS CATALOGUES IN TRENTON. Call 613 394-6924

EMC B Section - Thursday, October 17, 2013

CL439300

Seasoned Mix Hardwood

Available December 1st or sooner, Seniors residence, 65 years or older. 1 bedroom, downstairs, unfurnished apt. Heat and Hydro included. Non-smoking building. $630.00 a month Please contact Bill or Carol Gibson

FOR RENT

CL416728

DALE LOCKLIN APPLIANCE SERVICE

FOR SALE

APARTMENT FOR RENT

CL430446

613-374-2566

FOR SALE

FOR RENT

CL435642

Godfrey, ON

FOR RENT

Property Management

Mortgage Solutions Purchases, Consolidations, Construction. Lower than bank posted rates (OAC) On-Site Private Funds for credit issues, discharged bankrupts and BFS without proven income. Chase Financial 1-613-384-1301 Chase Financial o/b 835289 Ontario Inc. Brokerage License #10876

CL435677

THE

FURNACE BROKER

CL415120

Delivery and maintenance package included. Limited time offer. Instant rebates up to $1,000.

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

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

(Since 1985)

CL435653

5,990

$ Starting at

PETS

Kenmau Ltd.

CL430445

Central Boiler outdoor Wood Furna eS FurnaCeS

Barn Repairs, Steel roof repairs, barn boards, beam repairs, sliding doors, eavestroughs, screw nailing, roof painting, barn painting. Call John 613-392-2569.

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

CL439275

CL429775

TrenTon eAST Side

MORTGAGES

CL429824

FOR SALE

CL430782

FOR SALE

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

CL429645

TICO# 50008131

FOR RENT Campbellford large 1 bdrm upper, completely renovated. Available Dec. 1. 2 new appliances & utilities included. Eat-in kitchen, separate ent, parking. Non-smoker, $895/mth. 1st & last, references required. Doug (705)653-1081.

CL433486_1003

HORSE BOARDING 5 min from Belleville. Rubber matted box stalls, heated feed/tack room, nylon electro braid fence, daily turn out in hay/grass paddocks. Hay, grain and shavings included. OutCL415225 door boards $205/mth. Indoor board is $280/mth. Call Jessie at FARM 613-848-9145 or Brian at Airless spray painting, 613-848-4850 roofs & sides, steel roofs Metroland Media repairs. 5 & 6” seamless Classifieds eavestrough, soffit, facia, Buy 1 wetek gutterguard installed or ge 1 free ! delivered. Free estimates. Residential items only 1(877)490-9914. 1-888-967-3237

Cruises and so much more – we can help you plan the vacation you’ve always dreamed of: African Safaris, Coachtours in Europe, Asia, Australia and South America, Exotic Resort stays, and of course cruises around the world. Contact Expedia CruiseShipCenters Belleville - 613-969-0899

MORTGAGES

FOR RENT

CL439389

LIVESTOCK

FARM

CL439292

TRAVEL/VACAT/COTTG TRAVEL/VACAT/COTTG TRAVEL/VACAT/COTTG

B17


Roger’s Mobile Wash and Detailing: For all your washing needs. Auto, Boats, RVs, Homes, Decks, Patios, Driveways, Heavy Equipment, and Monument cleaning. Also, BUSINESS SERVICES Store Front, and Graffiti cleaning. Bug Spraying County Water Treatment- available. Free Estimates Beautiful loft apartment in Softeners, U.V. Lights, Home 613-962-8277 or Norwood. 3 bedrooms or 2 with an office. Large R.O. systems, chemical Cell 613-885-1908. deck, backyard, parking, free iron and sulphur filstorage. Available Novemters. Sales, installation, ber. Call 705-639-5757 or service and repair. Steven Steve Collins, Insulation705-877-1973. Menna. (613)967-7143. Blown cellulose, attics, walls, floors. Save money Fall/Christmas Craft sale CRIMINAL RECORD? -live comfortably. Warm in Saturday, Don’t let your past limit winter, cool in summer. October 5, 12 & 19 your career plans! Quality work since 1974. 10 am - 3 pm Since 1989 Confidential, Free estimates. Call 4 Bayside Dr. Fast Affordable - A+ BBB (613)847-6791. Carrying place Rating Roseland Acres EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM GOT CLUTTER? PLANNING A Call for FREE INFO BOOKLET 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) Book your Yard Sale ad in the w w w . R e m o v e Yo u r R e cord.com Classifieds for as little as

YARD SALE? $12.75

Hardwood Floor Installation and resurfacing. Ceramics. Light renovations and upgrades. Over 30 years experience. Please call for free estimate 613-394-1908.

(+ HST)

Book early and get 2nd week FREE

INCLUDES

2 FREE SIGNS Classified Deadlines: Mondays at 3 p.m. Ads can be placed online at www.EMCclassified.ca

Ken Chard Construction. Renovations, decks, siding, sidewalks, fences, ceramic, windows, painting etc. Free estimates. Call: 613-398-7439.

613-966-2034 x 560 1-888-967-3237

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

TENDERS

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

Tender documents may be obtained from the Co-operative’s Office, 100-243 Milroy Dr. Sealed bids will be received until October 23, 2013 at 4pm by Leta Brownscombe to (trailer on site) 100-243 Milroy Drive, Peterborough, ON K9H 7L8 Bidders must submit ten (10) copies of their bid. Please Note: Bidders must be knowledgeable about co-operative operations, RGI, the Housing Services Act and the Co-operative Corporations Act. A Mandatory Meeting will be held on Tuesday, October 15, 2013 at Leta Brownscobe Co-operative Homes, 243 Milroy Dr, Commons Room at 6 p.m.

Weddings & Engagements Ads starting at

$20.95 1 ad 5 newspapers 1 small price

call 1-888-967-3237

HELP WANTED

• Hairstyling / Cosmetology (Diploma)

C.W. Armstrong Senior Counsellor & Prominent Author

• advanCed estHetiCs / spa tHerapy (Diploma) (Oshawa Campus Only)

enroll now for november

CITY OF QUINTE WEST Office of the Chief Administrative Officer Is accepting applications for position of

Executive Assistant, Office of the Chief Administrative Officer

CL439417

The Office of the CAO for the City of Quinte West is currently inviting applications for the position of Executive Assistant. The position will be responsible for providing administrative and secretarial support to the CAO, Manager of Economic Development, Manager of Human Resources and related Committees and to provide support to the CAO, Manager of Economic Development and Human Resources Manager on matters of a sensitive nature. The Executive Assistant will act as Recording Secretary for meetings as required, preparation of reports, agendas, minutes of meetings, memos and various correspondences from written notes or shorthand. The position will also responsible for composing internal and external correspondence including matters of a confidential nature. The EA will schedule and provide notice of meetings for the CAO, Manager of Economic Development, and Manager of Human Resources which includes ensuring proper accommodations/meeting rooms are available etc. along with the requirement to attend meetings at the direction of the CAO and/or Manager(s) and take notes of the meeting. The Executive Assistant will be required to ensure and maintain adequate office and meetings supplies, operate office equipment and ensure proper maintenance of same, maintain confidential department documents and files, attend related training and development as required, positively and effectively respond to customer inquiries and complaints and maintain department staff vacation schedules and attendance records. The Executive Assistant will also be required to assist the Executive Assistant to the Mayor in performing his/her duties. The preferred candidate will have comprehensive knowledge of the municipal environment with a minimum of three (3) years progressive experience in a municipal environment preferred. A Secondary School Graduation Diploma is required along with a community college diploma in business administration or related study is preferred. The position requires sound knowledge of office methods and procedures, government structure and organizations and excellent command of the English language with demonstrated interpersonal and team skills and a sound command of computer skills. Remuneration: 2013 Non-Union Band 5 Job Rate is $48,370 - $53,743. A job description is available. Qualified applicants are invited to submit a resume clearly marked: “Application: Executive Assistant, Office of the CAO” by 4:30p.m. Friday October 25, 2013, to the undersigned: Tim M. Osborne, CMM III Human Resources Professional Manager Human Resources City of Quinte West Email: timo@quintewest.ca We thank all applicants for their interest and advise that only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted. The City of Quinte West is an equal opportunity employer. Accommodation will be provided in accordance with the Accessibility for Ontarians with Disabilities Act (AODA) upon request. 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.

Dedicated Company Trucks ✔ Schedule Home Time ✔ Financial Security ✔ Benefits

Earn a College Diploma in less than a year! • Monthly start dates • Flexible schedules and payment plans • Instructor led hands-on training You owe it to yourself to find out why, over 2500 of TransX employees believe in their company. The Secret is “Because TransX Believes in its’ employees, Owner Operators and partners.”

292 Front st., belleville www.artandtechnique.com • Oshawa • COrnwall • BramptOn • BEllEVIllE

Call Shawn for an appointment. Toll Free 855 291-3460

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

“We Need You!” Carrier Routes Available

ROUTE

“Guiding Professionals …Locally,Nationwide & International”

NEW RATES for COMPANY DRIVERS NEW Rates for AZ Drivers going into the USA. ✔

(All 4 Campus Locations)

HELP WANTED

A FEW POSTIONS OUR CLIENTS ACCEPTED

(613) 498-2290 or Toll Free 1 877 779-2362

Another Reason to Join TRANSX Group of Companies

Registered as a private career college under Private Career Colleges Act, 2005

HELP WANTED

Logistics/Purchasing Counselling 3D Design Foreign Service Business Mgt Marketing Mgt Accounting NFP Specialist Educational Tourism Engineering Logistics Plant Mgt “After a devastating restructuring experience you piloted me to a great career” J. Stonier Careeroute: Now offered in two options making it available to all career seekers. AN EASIER, FASTER and MORE EFFECTIVE WAY!! CALL FOR A FREE CONSULTATION INTERVIEW

nd S e co S eI & ant eptapplIc c c a We areer c

613-962-8490

RESTRUCTURED? RELOCATING? CAREER CHANGE?

CL439319

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

is seeking a Class A, Licensed General Mechanic to work in a busy, independent automotive shop. The successful candidate should have 2+ yrs of general repair experience, be reliable, have own tools and a valid drivers license. Send resume: Sharp’s Custom Exhaust & Automotive Repair 406 Croft St. E. Port Hope, L1A4H1 905-885-0299 or email: ernbo68@hotmail.com

Space is limited, secure your placement, register today!

Backed by 40 years’ experience our Career Transition Programs (Careeroute) provides support, identifies realistic options and accelerates landing your next career position.

EMC B Section - Thursday, October 17, 2013

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

REQUEST FOR TENDERS

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT SERVICES Bid #: T-2013-2 Date: October 1, 2013 to October 23, 2013

$60,000 - $175,000 Salary Expectations Managers • Professionals • 2ND Careers

B18

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

Sharp’s Auto in Port Hope

CAREER HUNTING in EASTERN ONTARIO

www.ictr.ca/careeroute ictr@myhighspeed.ca

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

FA003 FA004 FA023 FA027 FA030 FA031 FA045 FB009 FB027 FB048 FC013 FC014 FC016 FC012 FC003 FC006 FC021 FD001 FD005 FD014 FE027 FE013 FE029 FE006 FE016

# PAPERS 78 106 72 80 100 103 53 56 95 65 80 62 54 63 78 61 65 34 36 100 86 64 38 110 101

MAIN STREET

LOCATION

North Park St Bongard Cres Prince of Wales Dr Grier St Finch Dr Forrester Crt Prince of Wales Dr Avondale Rd Boyce Crt Aldersgate Drive Byron St Centre St University Ave West St Ann St Lingham St Foster Ave Dufferin Ave Burnham St Stanley St Herchimer Munro Ave Bridge St East Janlyn Cres. Carlow Crt

Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville

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

15.30 for 75 words

$

Photo Ads from $25.30

CL421488

Garage and Moving Sale, 534 Rosebush Rd., Frankford. Asst. lengths of pine planks, furniture, pine shelves, a bit of everything. Too much to list. Starting October 11th, runs all week.

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

TENDERS

GARAGE SALE

BUSINESS SERVICES

CL430417

WORK WANTED


COMMUNITY CALENDAR Events

BELLEVILLE Trillium 2000 Seniors Club at 75 St. Paul St., Belleville. Tuesday: cribbage; Wednesday: euchre; Thursday: carpet bowling and shuffleboard; Friday: darts. Cribbage 3rd Sunday of month. All start at 1 p.m. Open to all seniors 50 and over. Special Dress Up Harvest Ball, Friday October 18, Belleville Club 39 at Belleville Fish & Game Club Hall, Elmwood Dr. 8 pm to Midnight. Lunch served. Members $10, Non members $12. Singles and Couples welcome. For info: 613-395-0162 or 613-395-4901 Saturday, October 26: Annual Banquet and Celebration of History at the Travelodge Hotel, Belleville. Special Guest Speaker, former Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Heritage, The Hon. Sheila Copps. Tickets $65. available at the Quinte Arts Council, 36 Bridge St E, Belleville and Richard Hughes, 613-961-7772 or

rmhughes@cogeco.ca Overeaters Anonymous meeting every Friday, 10 a.m. Calvary Temple, corner of Wallbridge Loyalist and Hwy 2 West. Contact Dianne 613-392-0081. CARP Greater Bay of Quinte Area Chapter 39 hosts “72 Hour Emergency Preparedness…are you ready???” presented by Kingston and Quinte for the Canadian Red Cross. Tuesday, October 22, 2-4 pm, Quinte Gardens Retirement Residence, 30 College St. W, Belleville. Light refreshments. Everyone is welcome Belleville Garden Club meets the 4th Tuesday of the month, 7-9 pm, Moira Secondary School, 275 Farley Ave, Belleville. Info 613-966-7455. Open Door Café - Every Wednesday from 11:30am to 1:00pm at Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge St. E, Belleville. There is no cost for this hot meal however donations are gratefully accepted. For more info: 613 969-5212.

The CN Pensioners’ Association, Belleville and District, meeting Thursday October 24, Travelodge Hotel, Belleville, at 12 pm. To attend, call 613- 395­-3250 by Oct. 20. Doors open at 11:00 AM. Friday, October 18, Belleville Legion, 132 Pinnacle St, Belleville. Meat Rolls, Horse Races at 5:00 pm. Dance to Family Tradition, 6:30-10:30 pm. Oct.19, Westminster United Church,1199 Wallbridge Loyalist Rd. Roast Beef Dinner with all the fixings. 2 sittings - 4:45 and 6:15 pm . Tickets Adults $13 ,children 6-12 yrs $6, 5yrs and under Free. Tickets call church office at 613-968-4304, Shirley 613-395-4695,Chris 613-391-7915 or Dianne 613-966-7110 The Ontario Early Years Centre at Family Space supports families learning through play. Drop-in playrooms, 301 MacDonald Ave., Belleville. Open 6 days a week. Info: www.familyspace.ca or 613-966-9427.

Network ADVERTISING REACH MILLIONS OF CUSTOMERS IN ONTARIO WITH ONE EASY C A L L ! Yo u r C l a s s i f i e d A d o r Display Ad would appear in weekly newspapers each week across Ontario in urban, suburban and rural areas. For more information Call Today Toll-Free 1-888-219-2560, Email: k.magill@sympatico.ca or visit: www.OntarioClassifiedAds.com.

HEALTH

FOR SALE

#1 HIGH SPEED INTERNET $32.95/Month Absolutely no ports are blocked Unlimited Downloading Up to 11Mbps Download & 800Kbps Upload ORDER TODAY AT: www.acanac.ca or CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-866-281-3538 SAWMILLS from only $4,897 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.

food obsession, under-eating, or bulimia. No dues or fees for members. Info: Susan at 613-471-0228 or Hilly at 613-354-6036 or visit foodaddicts.org. Quinte Seniors Euchre Club meets at the Parkdale Community Centre every Mon. at 1:30 pm. Everyone 50 plus welcome. Cost $3.00 includes door prize, 50/50 draw and euchre score prizes The 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 The Schizophrenia Support Services support meetings. Every second Wednesday of the month, 7- 8:30pm. Canadian Mental Health Association Offices, 199 Front St., Belleville. For info call, Sara MacDonald (613)888-5322. Continued on page B21 CL421683

ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY! For more information contact your local newspaper.

DRIVERS WANTED

Westcan Located throughout Western Canada is: Recruiting Experienced TRUCK DRIVERS to drive on a Seasonal, Rotational or Full-Time Basis for our busy Fall and Winter seasons Travel to and from the location of employment provided

1 in 5 Canadians will experience a mental health issue in their lifetime Mental Health Helpline 1-866-531-2600 www.MentalHealthHelpline.ca Also find us at: Mental Health Helpline on Facebook or @ConnexOntario on Twitter

Emmaus Cancer Support Group , Monday, October 21, 7:00 p.m., Hastings Park Bible Church, 36 Harder Dr., Belleville. Open to anyone coping with cancer, their family members and/or caregivers. Info: Sandy at 613-922-5804 or Judy at 613-962-9628. Belleville Chapter Shout Sister Choir practices Tuesdays 7-9 p.m. We do not audition and learn our music by ear. All levels of singers welcome. Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge St. E, Belleville. Quinte Friendship Club, 4th. Wednesday of each month, 7 PM, downstairs, Richmond Retirement Center. Activities include out to lunch bunch, pot luck dinners, euchre nights etc. Info: drop in, or 969-4475. New members welcome Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous, Wednesdays, 7 p.m., St. Columba Presbyterian Church, 520 Bridge St E, Belleville for those suffering from overeating,

APPLY ONLINE AT:

www.westcanbulk.ca Under the Join Our Team Link CALL 1.888.WBT.HIRE (1.888.928.4473) WESTCAN will be hosting a series of Open Houses in Ontario from October 17-19. CONFIRMED ARE: October 17, 2013: - London Husky, Hwy 401 Exit 195 & Hwy 74, 10am-2pm - Brantford Esso Truck Stop, 11 Sinclair Blvd, 6-9pm October 18, 2013: - Kitchener Petro-Pass, 120 Conestoga College BV, 10am-2pm. - Cardinal 730 Truck Stop, 2085 Shanley Road, 6:30pm-8:30pm October 19, 2013: - Pickering Flying J, Hwy 401 Exit 399 (Brock Road), 10am-2pm LAIDLAW CARRIERS VAN DIVISION requires experienced AZ licensed drivers to run the U.S. Premium mileage rate. Home weekly. New equipment. Also hiring Owner Operators. 1-800-263-8267

BUSINESS OPPS.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

VOTED BEST side business in Canada. Guaranteed to receive your full investment back. Minimal time required. Pay after machines are installed. Exclusive rights available; www.locationfirstvending.com. 1-855933-3555.

BUILDING COMMUNITY - ONE STAR AT A TIME. Recognize a six to 17 year old with the prestigious 2013 Ontario Junior Citizen of the Year Award nomination by Nov. 30. www.ocna.org/juniorcitizen or call 905-639-8720 ext 221.

TAKE CHARGE OF YOUR LIFE WORK FROM HOME - Six Figure Income Potential. No experience necessary - training provided. YOU DECIDE YOUR FUTURE! www.turnkeybizathome.com, Toll-Free 1-866-490-3074.

VACATION/TRAVEL

MORTGAGES

COMING EVENTS Grow Marijuana Commercially. Canadian Commercial Production Licensing Convention October 26th & 27th. Toronto Airport, Marriot Hotel. www.greenlineacademy.com. Tickets 1-855-860-8611 or 250-870-1882.

D I S C O V E RY TO U R S - C U B A , COSTA RICA or EL SALVADOR Unique 2 week escorted tours b a l a n c e h i s t o r y, n a t u r e a n d culture. Small groups, relaxed pace. www.thediscoverytours.ca. Brochure available. CALL Toll-Free 1-800-4170250 weekdays.

SERVICES

FINANCIAL SERVICES AS SEEN ON TV... NEED A MORTGAGE Home Equity Loan, Better Rate? Bad Credit, Self-Employed, Bankrupt? Been Turned Down? Facing Foreclosure Power of Sale? CALL US NOW TOLL-FREE:

Have you become addicted to prescription medication? Drug & Alcohol Helpline 1-800-565-8603 www.DrugAndAlcoholHelpline.ca Also find us at: Drug and Alcohol Helpline on Facebook or @ConnexOntario on Twitter

EMPLOYMENT OPPS.

Is hiring Medical Transcriptionists to work from home. Experienced MTs and CanScribe Career College Graduates should apply today. Email resume to: mt.recruiter@yahoo.ca $$STUDENTS - ADULTS$$ Need extra income to help in month ends? Don’t need a regular work. Flexible schedule, easy work, stimulating. Sell delicious chocolate products. 1-800561-2395 JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE S e r v i c e Te c h n i c i a n ( s ) i n Hanna Alberta. Hanna Chrysler L t d . o ff e r s c o m p e t i t i v e w a g e s f r o m $ 3 0 / h o u r, n e g o t i a b l e depending on experience. Bright, modern shop. Full-time permanent with benefits. Friendly town just 2 hours from major urban centres. More info at: hannachrysler.ca Fax 403-854-2845; Email: chrysler@telusplanet.net.

1-877-733-4424 (Live Operator 24/7) And Speak To A Licensed Mortgage Agent MMAmortgages.com specializes in: Residential, Commercial, Rural Agriculture, Farms, & Land Mortgages For More Information Visit: www.MMAmortgages.com (Lic#12126)

Want to talk to someone about gambling problems? Ontario Problem Gambling Helpline 1-888-230-3505 www.ProblemGamblingHelpline.ca Also find us at: Ontario Problem Gambling Helpline on Facebook or @ConnexOntario on Twitter

FREE Consultation

$$$ 1st, 2nd, 3rd MORTGAGES Debt Consolidation, Refinancing, R e n o v a t i o n s , Ta x A r r e a r s , n o CMHC fees. $50K you pay $208.33/ month (OAC). No income, bad credit, power of sale stopped!! BETTER OPTION MORTGAGES, CALL TODAY Toll-Free 1-800-282-1169, www.mortgageontario.com (LIC# 10969).

WANTED WA N T E D : O L D T U B E A U D I O EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond organs. Any condition, no floor model consoles. Call Toll-Free 1-800-9470393 / 519-853-2157. FIREARMS WANTED FOR DECEMBER 7th, 2013 AUCTION: Rifles, Shotguns, Handguns. As Estate Specialists WE manage sale of registered / unregistered firearms. Contact Paul, Switzer’s Auction: Toll-Free 1-800694-2609, info@switzersauction.com or www.switzersauction.com.

STEEL BUILDINGS STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

$$ MONEY $$ • 1ST, 2ND & 3RD MORTGAGES FOR ANY PURPOSE • DEBT CONSOLIDATION • BAD CREDIT • TAX OR MORTGAGE ARREARS • DECREASE PAYMENTS UP TO 75% • SELF-EMPLOYED • NO PROOF OF INCOME Ontario-Wide Financial Corp. 1-888-307-7799 www.ontario-widefinancial.com (Licence #10171)

PERSONALS TIRED OF MEETING people who aren’t right for you or you’re not attracted to? MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS gives you all the information + photo of prospective matches. FREE consultation CALL (613)2573531, www.mistyriverintros.com. TRUE PSYCHICS! For Answers call now 24/7 Toll Free 1-877-3423036; Mobile #4486; http://www.true psychics.ca. DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+)

Connect with Ontarians – extend your business reach! www.networkclassified.org EMC B Section - Thursday, October 17, 2013

B19


136 ZION ROAD, FOXBORO, ONTARIO FRIDAY OCTOBER 25TH AT 10;30 AM 5 miles NORTH of Belleville on Highway # 62 and turn EAST onto Old Madoc Highway for 2 miles and turn EAST onto Zion Road for ½ mile. VINTAGE VEHICLE 1965 Ford Mustang 2 door hard top with 289 cc engine, four speed standard transmission, blue interior, 73,000 miles, excellent condition-sells certified; PMC Grand Air tandem axle 24 foot camper trailer-hunt campspecial; TOOLS; Mastercraft bench top drill press, King scroll saw, Craftsman radial arm saw, Campbell Hausfield framing nailer, biscuit cutter, dremel tool, rolling work cabinet, layout tables, hardwood worktable, lathe tools, air tools, rechargeables, clamps, antique carpenters tools, quantity of 1”rough cut Maple, builders hardware, used doors, used windows, builders molding, quantity of mirrors, quantity of stain glass, HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS-sell at 10:30 AM-antique Findlay oval wood stove, Marquetry inlay table, antique mahogany cased gramophone, antique treadle sewing machine, antique Singer sewing machines, wagon wheel coffee table, antique photos, mantle clock, roll-away bed, antique trunk, crossbow fitness machine, file cabinet, steel wagon wheels, La-Z-Boy leather chesterfield and chair, Queen size bed, garden statuary, mountain bike, Oak church pew, bar fridge, horse grooming supplies, leather English riding saddle,4 wheel handicap scooter- like new; 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

SNIDER’S 32nd ANNUAL FALL AUCTION Horse Drawn Vehicles; Related Appointments; Antique Farm Machinery and Related Items; Harness/Saddles/Tack; Service Station Memorabilia; Cast Iron Seats; Drill Ends Etc.; Primitives/Antiques/Collectibles of All Types Midway Between Toronto/Montreal, Approx. 12 Miles West of Kingston, From 401 (Exit 599 Odessa) Cty. Rd. #6 South Through Lights #2 To Odessa Fairground on Left.

SAT. OCT. 26th, 2013

9:30 A.M.

Over 350 Items Already Consigned, Expecting 500 - 600 As Always. Gilbert/Barker Clear Vision Gas Pump; White Rose Question Mark Sign Post; Large Gulf Dealer Sign; Approx. 50 Lots of Gulf Oil Items From 1960’s Agent; B-A High Test Bill Boards; Oil Pumps; Grease Machine; Oil Cans From Different Co.; Cast Iron Seats Approx. 30 Moody, Corbin, Percival, Bonanza Etc.; Hay Carriers; Cast Iron Fire Alarm Box; Corn Shellers; American Seeder; Smith Cream Separator; Butter Churns; Wooden Washing Machine; Several Scales; Primitives of All Types; 2 Pin Ball Machines (Devil Dare/Black Hole, Both Working); Long Box Oak Wall Phone; 1950’s Tin Mobo Bronco Child’s Horse; 2 Tricycles (1 Preston, Ont.); Other Tin Toys; Roadmaps; This Is Only a Few Items. You never know what will show up.

AUCTIONEERS:

DAVE A. SNIDER, (613-386-3039) BRAD SNIDER, (613-386-3773)

Owner/Auctioneers will not be held responsible for any accident on or about property day of sale

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For Pictures and listing go to www.daveasniderauctionservice.ca All Verbal Announcements takes precedence over any written matter. TERMS OF SALE: Cash/Interac/Cheques (with proper I.D.) NO BUYERS PREMIUM

ColleCtors AuCtion sAle For Peter Beare (& estate of Georgia Beare) 439 oak lake rd, stirling, ontario saturday, october 26, 2013, 9:30 am Directions: 7km north of Frankford, Hwy 33 FrankfordStirling Road to Oak Lake Rd. Turn right, travel approx. 2 km to sale site. Watch for signs.. Excellent sale consisting of original artwork, decorative crocks, antique furniture and unique collectibles. Partial list: 25 plus pieces of decorative stoneware from various potters and merchants including a great Skinner tree, Skinner sunflower, James Hayden Clarks Mills, decorative churns, Redware pieces, Medalta 15 gal with lid, Benninton type pottery. Collection of decorated pitchers. Foot warmers including signed T. Eaton, Picton pottery and RCP Co. Unique stoneware biscuit jar with bird on nest top. 12 or more coal oil lamps including 4 Aladins. Various hand blown glass vases plus signed pottery Japanese vase, 2 serpent-handle pitchers, Flow Blue wash set, glass wine glasses and candle holders. Footed, pressed glass bowl with oak leaf pattern with matching goblet, Flow Blue. Cranberry glass pitchers and vases. Antique wood pieces including: wood bowls, weigh-scale, mallets, paddles, presses, farm and kitchen pieces. Signed wood planes, clamps, barrel hole cutter. Hanging wall box, small oak document one-drawer box. Philco radio. 2 antique pine clock shelves, early native made splint basket (ex), butter presses, wood augers, log pike, brass ash box, wood barrel, 12 ft pine church pew, pine wood bench, Quebec pine storage cupboard in old refinish (2 door, 1 drawer) 54”w by 80”h. 2 chest of drawers (wood pulls, 5 drawer, original finish), 2 pine lamp tables, 2 balloon-back chairs, antique picture frames, ornate 1850’s walnut upholstered chair, wing-back chair. Side board (original paint, 2 door, 2 drawer, 48”w by 38”h), cast stove pipe grates, horse collars, tobacco cutter, old books, cheese stamp, old electric coffee grinder. Hawkins potato chip box, large assortment of antique door and window hardware, quantity of 1.5” pine flooring, wood mouldings and barn boards. Quantity of old medicine bottles, log stamp, unique amethyst embossed bottle (J. Eastman & Co). Stirling silver pieces (dresser sets plus various other pieces). Many other items not listed, and not yet unpacked at time of listing. Artwork: original artwork by W. Pranke, M. Campbell, F. Nicholas, 4 Currier & Ives coloured lithographs, old etching plus other original artwork. Due to a large number of items at this farm, there will be more sales to follow in the spring 2014. terms and Conditions: Cash or cheque (with iD). no buyer’s premium. owner and auctioneer not responsible for any loss or accident day of sale. lunch available. Viewing at 8:00am day of sale.

Jim nelson Auctions Auctioneer – Jim nelson 613-475-2728

Visit www.jimnelsonauctions.com for pictures of sale items & updates on sale.

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AUCTION SALE BILL AND IRENE CURTIN

note - real estate auction nov. 16, 2013: 1836 stone Home in Belleville, ontario, to be auctioned for Mr. Beare. see website for details, virtual tour and photos.

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Dining room suite including table, 6 chairs, & china hutch, day bed, 2 wing back chairs, rocker recliner, (all furniture in ex. shape & very clean), assorted chairs & small tables, qty. of smalls including a Boston Bruins team print from 1971-2, a Maple Leafs 30th anniversary commemorative print, a Beatles “Yellow submarine” framed print, qty. of sports collectibles, old crocks, prints, framed mirrors, costume jewelry, flatware, office supplies, small tools & numerous other pieces. See my web site for detailed list & photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com

AUCTION THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17th @ 6:00PM

Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Selling household contents, antiques, collectibles, etc. Owner’s moving, including old metal trucks, “Texaco” truck, tow truck, other trucks, large metal Tonka toy - all in excellent condition. GT Joe dolls, Barbie dolls, rare antique ladies writing desk, some tools, computer desk, 2 old metal camper trucks from 50’s, old 3hp Homlite water pump in working condition, old 70’s care spec books, large quantity various books, new life jackets, new ice auger for fishermen, old cedar shingle ax, other old tools, new ATV cab still in box, new Skidoo helmet, propane salamander, 2 tents, 12x12 screen room plus other interesting articles, some new. 3 older outboard motors small 1.2hp Lincoln arc welder, boat paddles, art deco dresser w/matching chest in excellent condition, HD air compressor, good weed eater, power tools, table saw, assortment brass & copper fittings, plus countless other articles, many boxes yet to be unpacked. Oak storage cupboards, small tables, excellent cedar chest, selection house hold articles, small appliances, selection glassware, nice large electric mower, yard swing bench, selection garden & lawn tools, 2 sofas, occasional chairs, tables & chairs, coffee & end tables. NOTE: Too much to list. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac.

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

Waddingtons.ca/Cobourg 9 Elgin Street East, Cobourg

LARGE 2 DAY ESTATE AUCTION Saturday October 19th & Sunday October 20th

Preview @ 9:30 p.m. Auction starting at 11:00 a.m. SATURDAY: Large Selection of Sterling to include 2 Large Tea Trays, Pair of Entrees, Flatware & Serving Pieces, Silver Plate, Selection of Oriental Items, Porcelain, Bronzes, Quality Jewellery, Coins, Cut Crystal, Collector’s Items, Numerous Oils & Watercolours. Large Selection of Georgian & Decorative Furniture to include: Sets of Chairs, Mahogany Display Cabinet, Victorian Furniture, Small Tables, Desks, Lacquer Screens, Chest of Drawers, Desks, Upholstered Furniture, Lighting & Oriental Carpets. SUNDAY: Pine, Primitives & Art Auction Large Selection of Pine Furniture to include Washstands, Blanket Boxes. Cupboards, Primitives, Large Armoire, Captain’s Chairs, Sets of Chairs, Tables, Desks & Chests of Drawers, Press Glass, Brass, Copper, Reference Books & Collector’s Items, Large Selection of Canadian & European Oils, Watercolours & Prints

Giant Indoor Yard Sale to include Furniture. Watch the Website for Updates & Photos. www.waddingtons.ca/cobourg David Simmons Auctioneer & Appraiser BROWSE OUR HOME FURNISHINGS CONSIGNMENT STORE QUALITY ITEMS AT A FRACTION OF RETAIL.

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

Auctions continued on page B21

PLEASE NOTE: BOOKING DEADLINE FOR CLASSIFIED WORD ADS IS MONDAYS AT 3 P.M. Ads can be placed by calling 613-966-2034 ext. 560, 613-475-0255 or 1-888-967-3237 B20

EMC B Section - Thursday, October 17, 2013

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5 km east of Havelock on Highway 7, then south 1 km on County Road 5, or 15 km north of Campbellford on County Road 500. Watch for signs. John Deere 6210 diesel 4WD tractor with 640 loader. John Deere 2120 diesel tractor with 175 loader. Allis Chalmers 185 diesel tractor. Bobcat 773 diesel skidsteer. New Holland 488 haybine. H & S V10 10 wheel hay rake. Cockshutt 5 wheel hay rake. John Deere 455 round baler. Massey Ferguson 12 square baler. John BM Mfg mesh top wagon on 12 ton gearing. New Holland 512 manure spreader. John Deere 110 tandem disc. Cattle Man’s feeder wagon. Oliver 3 furrow plow. Dettson 5.5’ snow blower. Pallet fork. Portable cattle squeeze. 6’ scraper blade 3 pt hitch. Post hole auger 3 pt hitch. SplitFire SS 240 log splitter. John Deere 3 pt hitch bale spear. John Deere quick attach manure fork & round bale spear. 120 – 5X5 round bale stored inside. 1996 Dodge 4X4 1 ton truck with flat bed. Craftsman YSA4500 hydrostatic drive riding mower. Troy Bilt super Bronco roto-tiller. John Deere JS46 push mower. John Deere portable generator. Large quantity of mixed rough cut lumber. Work bench. Compound mitre saw. Stihl chainsaw. Arc welder. Oxy/acet torch set. Two bale feeders. Tool boxes. Hi lift jack. Logging chains. Drill press. Roll of page wire. Roll of chicken wire. Round bale tarps. Quantity of hand tools. Anvil. Air compressor. Pressure washer. Portable cement mixer. Large quantity of small farm related items. Quantity of household items. Full list on our website with photo’s. Tractors and large machinery will be sold at 12:00 noon. Terms are cash, Interac or cheque with ID. Foodbooth.

STONE PINE FARMS, R.R.# 2 MADOC, ONT SATURDAY OCTOBER 26TH AT 10:30 AM 4 miles NORTH of Tweed on Highway 37 and turn WEST onto Highway #7 for 2miles and turn NORTH onto Queensbourgh Road for 1 mile. EQUIPMENT: John Deere 310 2 wd diesel backhoe with cab, extend a-hoe, 24” trenching bucket,3250 hrs- good running condition; 16” trenching bucket and 32” ditching bucket -fits backhoe – sold separately; Internatoinal 624 diesel tractor with 5500 hrs- god rubber – good running condition; New Holland 329 single axle manure spreader with single beater – excellent; Frontier MF 1204 3 point hitch “Plotmaster”minimum tillage disc/ cultivator- new; John Deere LX5 3 point hitch 5 ft rotary mower, Massey Ferguson 8 ft 3 point hitch cultivator, Pronovost 3 point hitch cement mixer with hydraulic power-new; John Deere B 17 run seed drill with grass seed box, Danuser 3 point hitch post hole auger, 3 point hitch 5 ft scraper blade, Ferguson 3 point hitch 2 furrow plow, 10 ton flat bed hay wagon, Pioneer fore cart, Factory made livestock head gate and chute, set of 7 ft chain harrows, 32 ft pipe bale elevator with electric motor, set of drags, steel stone boat,10 ft fam gates, round Tombstone bale feeder, quantity of electric fence supplies, quantity of cedar posts, quantity of steel posts, quantity of new 2×6 &2×8 dressed lumber, galvanized water trough, cement mixer with electric motor, horse drawn rubber tired cart, SHOP TOOLS including Stihl 034 chain saw, Craftex floor model drill press, King 10” siding compound mitre saw, Rockwell Beaver band saw, propane heater, Lincoln 225 electric welder, SNOW MOBILE 1997 Polaris 500 Trans Sport with reverse-2250 KMS – good running condition, numerous other articles. TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com

AUCTION SALE WEDNESDAY, OCT 23 AT 5:00 P.M. DOUG JARRELL SALES ARENA, BELLEVILLE

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The Estate of the late Charles Cromie Of 8951 County Road 50, RR 3 Havelock, Ontario

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METROLAND MEDIA AUCTIONS

AUCTION SALE MIKE AND PAULA ACERRA

SatuRday, OCtObER 19, 2013 at 10:00 am


COMMUNITY CALENDAR

Tues Oct 22nd @ 6pm Doors open at 5:00pm AUCTION SALE at RIVERSIDE AUCTION HALL

Large auction, partial estate, other interesting items plus many consignments. Boxes as yet unpacked. 192 Front W. Hastings, ON K0L 1Y0

1-705-696-2196

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

Auctioneer: Allen McGrath

Classified Word Ad Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m. Ads can be placed online at www.EMCclassified.ca or by calling 613-966-2034 x560 613-475-0255 or 1-888-WORD-ADS

RESIDENTIAL ADS starting at

12.75/wk

$

2nd week FREE!

Saturday October 19th - 9am

100’s of Shade Trees, Shrubs, Evergreens, Fruit Trees, Vines, Perennials, Roses etc. Annual Auction to be held at our Garden Centre. Regular business is conducted up to and after auction. Loading assistance, delivery and planting services available

5599 County Rd. #45, Baltimore 8 km North of Hwy. #401 905-372-2662 baltimorevalley@gmail.com BUYERS PREMIUM 5% AUCTIONEER LES BRITTAN

COMMERCIAL ADS Includes rental ads

starting at

14.80/wk

$

FIREARMS AUCTION SAT. OCT. 19th, 10:00 AM At Switzer’s Auction Centre, 25414 Highway 62, Bancroft, ON

FROM SEVERAL ESTATES, COLLECTIBLE, TARGET AND HUNTING. MANY NEW AND USED, RIFLES, SHOTGUNS, HANDGUNS, ANTIQUE HAND GUNS RIFLES & SHOTGUNS CROSSBOWS, AMMUNITION, EDGED WEAPONS. FEATURING: BROWNING INGLIS 1935 HIGH POWER CHINESE CONTRACT WITH WOODEN HOLSTER / STOCK, 2 COLT PYTHONS, 2 P08 LUGERS, 50 LOTS OF GERMAN MEDALS & BADGES, 100 LOTS OF ANTIQUE FISHING LURES, RODS, REELS.

www.switzersauction.com VIEW PHOTO GALLERY AT: www.proxibid.com/switzersauction CHECK BACK FOR REGULAR UPDATES.

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WE HAVE ROOM FOR YOUR QUALITY CONSIGNMENTS IN THIS AND FUTURE SALES TERMS: Cash, Visa, Master Card, Inter-ac 10% Buyers Premium Onsite, 15% on Proxibid

Paul Switzer, Auctioneer/Appraiser 1-613-332-5581 • 1-800-694-2609 or email: info@switzersauction.com

ELDORADO

AUCTION SALE ESTATE OF GLADYS MOORE

430A DUNDAS STREET WEST, TRENTON, ONT. WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 23RD AT 10:30 AM Just WEST of Trenton High School on Dundas Street.(Parking available at Ebenezer Christian Reformed Church # 18 Fourth Street or Copperfields Fitness Centre side parking Lot on Dundas Street). Antique oak treadle sewing machine, antique walnut gateleg table, vintage Reliable doll furniture, quantity of antique house shutters, antique oak barrels, antique Coke box, antique wrought iron pieces, several antique fireplace pieces, quantity of antique chairs, maple vanity, antique sideboard, wrought iron and brass beds, cuckoo clock, brass wood box, antique rocker, antique depression bedroom lamps, bird cages, antique side tables, brass pieces, granite ware, glassware’s and china, bongo drums, dinnerware, prints and pictures, numerous other articles. VEHICLE- 1977 Chrysler Cordova, 2 door – not running. 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 CANTERBURY ESTATE

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

King St. E. Colborne, 10-11 a.m. Info: 905-355-2989.

First Crokinole party of the new season, Friday evening, October 18, 8 pm, COLBORNE Eldorado Recreation Centre. Please bring Play Group, hosted by Northumberlunch. Info: 613-473-2166 land Cares for Children, Colborne Public School, 8 Alfred St. Colborne, Fridays, FOXBORO 10 a.m. to noon. Info: Cheryl McMurray Gospel Sing, October 19, 6:30 pm, 905-885-8137 ext.209. Chapel of the Good Shepherd, 513 Ashley The Colborne Art Gallery presents St, Foxboro. Everyone welcome. Off the Map, new works by Barbara Buntin, October 5 – November 10. Opening recep- Wednesday Oct. 23, 4:30 to 7 pm, turkey dinner at Emmanuel United Church, tion, Saturday October 5, 2-4pm. 458 Ashley St, Foxboro. Harvest vegColborne Library Storytime for etables, all the trimmings and home-made children 2-5 yrs. Thursdays, 11:00am This pies. $13 Adults; $4 for children ages 5-7; free program introduces the world of books. preschoolers free. For sit-down or take-out, To register call 905 357-3722 or drop by please reserve tickets with Barb at 613 (library hours: Mon. 3-8, Tues. & Thurs. 977 1515 or Bev 613 969 1312. 11-8, Fri. & Sat. 11-4). discuss your child’s development, FRANKFORD speech and behaviour, Wednesdays at Col- Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) borne Public School, 8 Alfred St, Colborne, Weekly Meetings, Wednesday Evenings, 1:00 – 2:00 pm.. Info: Cheryl McMurray, 7-8 p.m. Holy Trinity Anglican Church, Northumberland Child Development Centre, 60 North Trent St. Frankford. For more 1-866-218-1427. cheryl@ncdcent.com information call Fern 613-3952345 Food Addicts Anonymous Meetings, Alcoholics Anonymous Keep Wednesdays, 11-noon, Prospect House, 1 It Simple Group, 8 pm every Thursday at Elgin Street (at King), Colborne, www. Holy Trinity Anglican Church Hall, 60 foodaddictsanonymous.org Trent St. N. (rear), Frankford. Info: www. Men’s Social Group, Tuesdays at quintewestaa.org or 1-866-951-3711 Community Care Northumberland, 11 Continued on page B22

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NURSERY STOCK AUCTION

Codrington Library open Tuesday, 2-5 pm; Thursday 9:30-11:30 am; Friday 5-8 pm; Saturday 10am – 2pm.

AUCTION SALE TONY AND DARLENE STEWART

Continued from B20

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METROLAND AUCTIONS

CAMPBELLFORD Campbellford Senior Citizens Club, 55 Grand Road. Weekly events: Monday: 1:30 pm Bridge. Tuesday 1:00 pm Euchre, 7:30 pm Bid Euchre. Wednesday 1:30 pm Euchre. Thursday 1:30 pm Shuffleboard. Friday 1:30 pm, Cribbage, 7:30 pm Euchre. FALL LUNCHEON, Saturday, Oct. 19, 11 am - 2 pm, Christ Church Anglican, Kent St, Campbellford. Baking & Treasure Tables, Soup, Sandwiche, Dessert, Tea & Coffee, $7:00 Girl Power – 4 sessions, for girls ages 5-10, beginning Tuesday October 22. A parent (guardian) is required to attend. 3:15 to 4:30 pm, St. Mary Catholic Elementary School, 35 Centre St, Campbellford. Info and to register: Cheryl McMurray, Northumberland Child Development Centre, 1-866-218-1427. cheryl@ncdcent.com Community Diners, Oct. 23 Christ Church Anglican, 154 Kent St. Campbell-

CODRINGTON

101 LINGHAM STREET, BELLEVILLE, ONT. MONDAY OCTOBER 21st AT 11:00 AM Turn NORTH off Victoria Avenue onto Lingham Street- East end of Belleville. Antique Victorian walnut sideboard with mirrored backsplash, antique marble top washstand, antique walnut center pedestal side table with inlay, antique Victoria and Mr. and Mrs. parlour chairs in walnut trim, antique Victoria parlor side chairs with carved backs, antique walnut side table with single drawer, antique walnut spool bench, antique Victoria and walnut arm chair, antique walnut parlor side tables, antique mahogany side table with inlay, Victoria prints and pictures, oil paintings, 6 soap stone carvings, green bull’s-eye oil lamps, two whale oil lamps, Prince Edward County copper fish poacher, Seth Thomas mantle clocks, stoneware pieces ( some with blue) including Hart Bros & Lazier, Hooey Coburg stoneware, Picton CW stoneware, William Hart, Welding, Burns Toronto, H.Schuller, Paris, Dr. Cronk, Belleville Stoneware Company, Belleville Pottery, beaver butter prints, candle mold, Peterboro soda bottle, stoneware water pig, Royal Doulton figurines, glasswares and china, 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

328 RITZ ROAD, R.R.1 CORBYVILLE, ONT. THURSDAY OCTOBER 24TH AT 11:00 AM 2 miles NORTH of Belleville on Highway #37 and turn EAST onto Blessington Road for ½ mile and turn NORTH onto Ritz Road. Gibbard walnut dining table and 4 chairs, Winter walnut cased apartment size piano, antique walnut side table, antique carpet rocker, antique trunk, maple dining table and 4 chairs, 4 piece walnut bedroom suite, wing back chair, chesterfield, antique brass bed, Inglis refrigerator, Inglis electric stove, antique Supralion phonograph, antique wall bracket lamp, stoneware crock with blue – TM ReidBelleville, batter crock, Montreal crock, quilts, cuckoo clock, vintage “Canada bread” box, vintage games, 80 lb milk can, Royal Albert Centennial Rose dinnerware, cups and saucers, kitchenwares, glassware’s, quantity of quilt supplies, decorator prints, TOOLSJohn Deere 110 riding lawn mower, Craftsman 15.5 hp snow blower – like new; Mastercraft bench top drill press, Mastercraft bench top band saw, delta bench grinder, Delta 1” sander, 10” bench top table saw, high pressure washer, motorcycle jack, sho vac, 2 wheel utility trailer, 4 Alberta spruce trees, 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

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BRIGHTON TOPS Brighton Take off pounds sensibly weight loss support group. Meets every Wednesday at the Brighton Legion, 25 Park St. at 4:30 p.m. Callanetics Class: Stretch of Yoga, strength of ballet. Fridays, 10 a.m. at Trinity-St. Andrews United Church, 56 Prince Edward St. Brighton. Call Gail to register 613-967-4447. Time-Out Tea Ladies’ Fellowship, Monday, October 21, 10 am, Trinity-St. Andrew’s United Church. Spotlight: Christmas at Presqu’ile Craft Show. Info: Jean 613-439-8869. Gluten Free Cooking Workshop, Community Care Northumberland Activity Room, Brighton. Thursday, Oct 17, 6:30-8:30 pm. Fee: $5.00. Bottle Drive, Sat. Oct. 19, 8:30-noon at the parking lot behind the Brighton Fire Department. Proceeds to Brighton Adam Rep Hockey Team. Info 613-475-3762. Brighton Horticultural Society, “Some of Our Favourite Garden

ford at 12pm. Cost is $9. Info: Natisha at 705-653-1411 October 24, 25 and 26, 9am – 12:30 pm, Rummage Sale. Tabernacle United Church. 1553 Cty Rd 8, Campbellford Campbellford-Seymour Heritage Society Regular Meeting, Monday, October 21, 7:30 PM. Guest Speaker will be Allan Kerr on Captain Thomas Allan and the Allan Farm, Hoards Station. Everyone welcome. You, Your Child and Self Regulation parent workshop, Tuesday, October 22, 6:00 to 7:30 pm at St. Mary Catholic Elementary School, 35 Centre St, Campbellford. Please call to register. Info: Cheryl McMurray, Northumberland Child Development Centre, 1-866-218-1427. cheryl@ncdcent.com. Learn the Art of Taoist Tai Chi classes available throughout the week, Community Resource Centre 65 Bridge St, Campbellford, Join at anytime. Info: 705 696 1841 or 705 243 5216. Every Monday, 7 p.m. Campbellford Citizen’s Choir meets at Senior Citizen’s Building. All welcome Lighthouse Diner (soup kitchen). Serving warm, nutritious meals at 12:00 p.m. every Friday. Come at 10 a.m. for fellowship and games. Free Methodist Church, 73 Ranney Street N. For info call (705)653-4789 or (705)653-4185 or email: cfordfmc@gmail.com

FALL CONSIGNMENT AUCTION SATURDAY, OCT 19, 2013 AT 10:00 A.M. DOUG JARRELL SALES ARENA, BELLEVILLE Early consignments include a David Brown 995 2wd diesel tractor with Frey model 802N loader including bucket, material forks, bale spear & pulley, Allis Chalmers model “B” gas tractor restored & running nicely, John Deere model 1240 4 row narrow corn planter with insecticide boxes, New Holland 185 tandem axle manure spreader with top beater and end gate, Vermeer 504G round baler, tandem axle trailer model CDT-3T with hydraulic dump (in new condition), Belt driven buzz saw including drive belt, Honda 250 SX ATC 3 wheeler 5 speed with reverse, Dynamark Plus 8 H.P. 26 inch snow blower, new livestock mineral feeders, new stock water tanks, “T” bar fence stakes, cedar fence posts, electric fence supplies, round bale feeder, a regular assortment of hand power tools, Makita 10” sliding compound mitre saw on bench, scroll saw, air compressor, electrical supplies, qty. of new truck inventory and numerous other pieces. Consignments are still being accepted to this sale. To consign contact Ben at 613-242-4131 or Doug at 613-969-1033 See my web site for list and photos of early consignments. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com

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BELLEVILLE Bay of Quinte Harley Owners Group, Movember Ride for Awareness Legends Grow Ride, October 20, 11 a.m. BMO parking lot (Bell Blvd). All bikes & classic cars welcome. No charge.

Mistakes”. Tuesday Oct 22, 7-30 pm, Brighton Community Centre, Elizabeth St. Please lug a mug. Visitors welcome. Info 613-475-6575 Smithfield United Church Harvest Pork Supper, Friday, October 25, 4:30 to 7:00 p.m. Adults $15.00; children under 12 $7.50; under 6 Free. Individual Chicken Meat Pies & Fruit Pies for $3.75 ea. Info 613-475-4191 or 613-392-3734.

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EMC B Section - Thursday, October 17, 2013

B21


COMMUNITY CALENDAR HASTINGS

Continued from page B21

FRANKFORD SUNDAY WORSHIP Service and Sunday School at Frankford United Church 10:30 am. All are Welcome!

GRAFTON STONEY AND the Sundance Band Open Mic Jamboree, Grafton Legion, Hwy 2. Sunday, October 20, 1-5 pm. Light lunch.

TOPS (TAKE Off Pounds Sensibly) meetings Wednesdays at the Trinity United Church, Hastings. Weigh-in 5:15-6:15pm and meeting 6:30-7:30 pm. Join anytime. For info Kathy (705) 696-3359 THE VILLAGE of Hastings Annual Amateur Butter Tart Contest, Saturday, October 19, 10:30am -Noon Judging; Noon - 2:00 pm Celebration & Auction of Tarts. 3

Categories: Traditional, Freestyle & Gluten Free. Prizes. BABY AND Me Yoga, YMCA Ontario Early Years, Hastings. Certified Yoga Instructor. Registration Required 705-696-1353 Starting Thursdays, Oct 24-Nov 28, 11:15-11:45am SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19, 6:00 pm, Hastings Village Chicken Supper. Tickets $25 per person. Musical Hosts: The Donegal Fid-

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dlers. Cash Bar, 50/50 Draws & Silent Auction. YMCA NORTHUMBERLAND Ontario Early Years Centre, 6 Albert St E, Hastings. Open 5 days a week. Info: www.ymcanorthumberland. com or 705-696-1353 KNITTING CLUB, Thursdays, 1-3pm. Yoga, Fridays, 2pm, cost $3. Zumba classes, Tuesdays and Fridays, 9:30 am, cost $3. Line dancing classes, Wednesdays 10 am, cost $3. Belly dancing classes, Thursdays 10 am, cost $3. Hastings Civic Centre, 6 Albert St. E., Hastings. Info: Sarah 705-696-3891.

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HAVELOCK’S WELLNESS Program at the Town Hall, 8 Mathison St. in Havelock, from 10:00 am to 12:00 pm every Tuesday and Thursday. 10-11 exercise and 11-12 various activities. Call (705)778-7831 HAVELOCK SENIORS Club weekly events: Cribbage Mondays 1 pm. Euchre Wednesdays 7 pm and Fridays 1 pm. Bid Euchre Thursdays 1 pm. FREE PUBLIC Skating, starting October 20, at the Havelock Arena. Every Sunday 2:00 - 3:45 pm and Wednesday 1:00 - 3:00 pm HAVELOCK LEGION: Mondays, LA Bingo. Doors open 5:30 pm, Early Bird 7 pm. Fun Darts start 1 pm. Saturdays, Meat Roll start 3 pm. All Welcome

MADOC

ECUMENICAL SUPPER, October 21, 5:30 p.m., Madoc Wesleyan and Free Methodist Church, Elgin St. Everyone welcome. The OPP will be the guest speaker. FISH FRY, Sunday Oct 20, 5-7 pm, St. John’s Anglican Church Hall 115 Durham St.N. Mike Mundell’s fish and chips, salads, bake beans, dessert and beverage. Adults $13, Children under 12 years $7 and Family Rate $38. Everyone welcome IVANHOE, BETHESDA Boutique is back, Saturday, October 19, 9-12 noon. Hwy 62 and corner of Springbrook Rd. All clothing $2. Bake table OCT. 19, Workshops & Open House, Canadian Red Cross at Arts Centre Hastings 230 Durham St S, Madoc 10 a.m. – 12 noon. Personal preparedness workshop, CPR demonstration, mock disaster response and more. Refreshments and door prizes, all for free! Info 613-966-0730 ext. 101. SUPPORT THE Troops Open Mic, Sunday, 20 October, Art Centre Hastings, Madoc. All music and musicians welcome. Bring your own instrument. Doors open at 5:30, music from 6:30. Canteen. Free Admission, Family Friendly Event. Donations accepted in support of the Military Family Resource Centre MADOC AM Indoor Walk: Mon, Wed, and Fri, 9:45-10:45 AM. PM Indoor Walk: Mon, Tues, Fri, 6:457:45 PM. Centre Hastings Secondary School, 129 Elgin St. Open to seniors and adults with physical disabilities.

every Monday starting at 1 p.m. Bingo every Monday at 7 pm ST. ANDREW’S United Church Anniversary, Sunday October 20, 11am. Special guest minister Reverend Doug Mitchell. Music by Praise Friends Choir. Join St. Andrew’s for lunch after service. SPECIAL CROWE Valley Conservation Authority meeting, Friday, October 25, 10 am, Marmora Town Hall, 12 Bursthall St, Marmora. On the agenda: Management Services Agreement between Quinte Conservation and CVCA. EUCHRE FRIDAYS, 7 p.m.,Deloro Hall. Please bring light lunch. (Organized by Marmora Crowe Valley Lions) CROWE LAKE Waterway Association photo contest. Accepting entries to November 1. On line entries to info@clwa.ca and full contest rules are on our web site at www.clwa.ca . ST. PAUL’S Anglican Church, 8 Bursthall St., Marmora, Community Supper on Tuesday, October 22. Free Will Offering. Everyone is welcome. Chili, garlic bread, dessert, tea & coffee MARMORA SOCIAL: Thursday, Oct 24, 43 Mathew Pl. Seating from 11:30AM. Lunch at 12PM. Open to seniors and adults with physical disabilities. Please contact 1-800-554-1564 to pre-register if not a member of Marmora Social program.

NORWOOD

BADMINTON EVERY Tuesday NORWOOD LEGION: Wing and Thursday, 7-9:30 p.m., Centre Night Thursdays, from 4:30pm. Hastings Secondary School, CoachMeat Draws Fridays from 5 p.m. MARMORA ing for Junior players 6-7:00 p.m. MARMORA LEGION Bid Euchre Continued on page B23 Info: Terry, 613-473-5662

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B22 EMC Section B - Thursday, October 17, 2013

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P.E. COUNTY ALBURY FRIENDSHIP Group Quilts for sale each Wed 10 am - 12 noon. Albury Church Rednersville Rd. Proceeds to local charities for women. CONSECON LEGION: Saturday Oct 19 Mixed Dart Tournament. $20.00 team. First 16 teams enter 2 men 2 women Register 10 am. Bid Euchre, Sunday Oct 20. Cost $5.00 ea, 1 pm. Pork Chop Supper to follow at 4 pm. Cost $12.00 plate PUMPKINFEST: CHICKEN & Biscuits, Sat. Oct. 19, Wellington United Church, Prince Edward County; 11am after the 17th annual Pumpkinfest Parade. Adults $10; 4-8 yrs. $4; 3 yrs. & under free. PICTON AFTERNOON Shout Sister Choir welcomes new members. Practices are Wednesdays, 2-4 p.m., St Mary Magdalene Church, 335 Main St, Picton. www.shoutsisterchoir.ca EVERY THURSDAY night, Mixed Fun Darts Consecon Legion, 7 pm. Everyone welcome

ROSENEATH HARVEST FESTIVAL Hymn Sing with Denise Ferguson and Andy Thompson. St. James Anglican Church, 21 Church Rd., Roseneath. Sunday, 20 October, 7 p.m. All are welcome -free admission.

STIRLING

seniors and adults with physical disabilities ST. ANDREW’S Presbyterian Church, Mill St, Stirling, Rummage Sale, Friday Oct. 18, 9 am to 3 pm and Saturday Oct. 19, 9 am to 2 pm. Homemade baking available for sale on Saturday only.

TRENTON TOASTMASTERS INTERNATIONAL, Trenton Library. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, 6:30-8 pm. New members and guests welcome. TEA & Bake Sale, Trenton Club 105, 61 Bay St, (free entrance), Saturday October 19, Noon-2:30pm. White Elephant table, Bake table, Craft table. $3.00 Tea Room includes lunch plus draws. All welcome 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 TRENTON LIONS Club 77 Campbell Street hosts a weekly Thursday Night Bingo. Cards on sale at 6pm regular program starts at 7pm. Everyone welcome. IN CONCERT Jeanette Arsenault, Sat.Oct. 19, 7 pm, Grace United Church ,85 Dundas St. E. Trenton. Sponsored by A.O.T.S. Men’s Club. Free will offering. THE QUINTE Branch of the Ontario Genealogical Society monthly presentation “Solving Cemetery Problems”. Saturday, Oct 19, 1 pm, Qunite West Public Library, 7 Creswell Dr, Trenton. Free admission. TRENTON LIONS Club is looking for new members. Meetings are 2nd and 4th Wed of each month, Sept to July. Info: Membership Chairman Darlene Hiltz 613-9699502 or darlene_hiltz@yahoo.ca KAROKE EVERY third Friday in the Lounge from 8-12 midnight, Legion Branch 110, Quinte St. Trenton. FRIENDS OF the Quinte West Library Book Sale, every Tues and Thurs and the last Sat of month, 10 am-1 pm. Accepting book donations as well. 25 cents to $1.50. Quinte West Public Library.

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. SPRINGBROOK UNITED church Anniversary turkey dinner with all the fixings, Saturday, October 19, from 4pm. Tickets at the door. $12.50 adult, $5.00 children 12 and under. Preschoolers free STIRLING HORTICULTURAL Society general meeting, October 21, 7 pm. St Andrew’s Presbyterian Church Hall, Mill St, Stirling. Guest speaker Steve Poole of Connon Nurseries - putting the garden to bed and planting spring bulbs. Visitors and new members welcomed DINERS: MONDAY, Oct 21, St Paul’s United Church, 104 Church St. Lunch at 12:00 noon. Please bring your own plate, cup, TWEED and cutlery. Program opened to THE CLOYNE and District Histor-

ical Society meeting, Oct.21, 1:00. Guest speaker Ross Reed, Retired R.C.M.P. Topic will be N.W.M.P. to R.C.M.P. All Welcome. TWEED LION’S Club presents Tweed Charity Jamboree, October 11, 7-10 pm. Admission $8. Tweed Agricultural Building. Featuring Family Tradition. Canteen. DINERS: WEDNESDAY, Oct 23. St Edmund’s Hall, Stoco, Hungerford Rd. Lunch at 12pm. Please bring your own plate, cup, and cutlery. Opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities BID EUCHRE Tournament 3rd Sunday of the month at Actinolite Recreation Hall 1 p.m. Lunch available. JOIN QUINTE West’s Kente Kiwanis. Meetings held every Thursday morning. Everyone welcome. Call Secretary John Eden at 613-394-0316 for more info. MARK SINNETT, award winning author, Thursday, October 24, 7 pm, Tweed Public Library, 230 Metcalf St.. Free admission. Autographed books and refreshments available. Sponsored by The Friends of the Tweed Library. tweedlibrary.ca.

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COMMUNITY CALENDAR

We Love

OUR fans

TYENDINAGA STONEY AND the Sundance Band Dance with guest, Tyendinaga Orange Hall, York Rd. Saturday, October 19, 8-midnight.

WARKWORTH WARKWORTH LEGION hosts bid euchre at 2 p.m. every Wednesday and a dart league at 7:30 p.m. every Thursday. Everyone welcome THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 7:30 pm, Trent Hills Heritage Advisory Committee presents Practical Preservation Workshop with Builder and Restoration Specialist Tony Jenkins, Thursday, October 24, 7:30 pm, Warkworth Town Hall. www. historiclogandtimber.com FOWL SUPPER: St. Andrews’ Presbyterian Church, Mill St, Warkworth, Sat., October 26, 6:30 p.m. Tickets $15. 705-924-2467 or 705632-0824 for tickets.

Have a non-profit event? Email djohnston@theemc.ca

Deadline for submission is Mondays at 3 p.m. Please note: ads may be edited or omitted as space permits. Limit of one free ad per event.

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www.TrendTrunk.com EMC Section B - Thursday, October 17, 2013 B23


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B24 EMC Section B - Thursday, October 17, 2013

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Centralhastings101713  

Central Hastings News October 17, 2013