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Vol 24 No 20

Autumn on the Island

October 19, 2016

I’m so glad I live in a world where there are Octobers. - L.M. Montgomery

photos CLC 2016

October 19, 2016

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The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper

4-H PEI Still Keeping It Local Annual Fundraiser The Prince Edward Island 4-H Council is pleased to announce the return of its annual fundraising sale, which is now underway. During the month of October, 4-H members across the Island will be taking orders for ADL cheese, Anne of Green Gables fudge, PEI Preserves and Island Gold Honey products, for delivery in early December. “This fundraiser is the key element of our external fundraising efforts each year,” explains Administrative Director Kelly Mullaly. “We are delighted to offer a wonderful selection of products - each made right here on PEI - in support of one of the longest running youth organizations on the Island.” In keeping with its “Learn to Do by Doing” motto, 4-H members and volunteer leaders take an active role in promoting the event as a portion of each sale goes directly back to the member’s home club. “4-H is a proud part of our culture,” explains P.E.I. 4-H Council President, Rayanne Frizzell. “Our programming provides opportunities for

young people to step outside of their comfort zones and to explore new skills and new leadership roles in a safe, supportive, community-based environment. This fundraiser ensures our work will continue as we enter our 98th year of operation on PEI.” If fundraising items are ordered directly from a 4-H member, it will be delivered directly to purchasers in the first week of December. For more information, please contact the 4-H PEI Provincial Office toll free at: 1-866-308-4833 or by email at: A complete listing of products is available on the PEI 4-H website at: and on the 4-H PEI Facebook page. 4-H is a national positive youth-development program which provides opportunities for Islanders between the ages of 9-21 to participate in leadership and hands-on skill development projects. 4-H on Prince Edward Island has been operating since 1918.

PROJECT RED RIBBON LAUNCH MADD East Prince invites you to participate in the 13th annual Project Red Ribbon Launch at the Summerside Capitals Home Game Saturday November 19th at Credit Union Center, Summerside at 7:00 pm

Kensington Meals on Wheels Needs Your Help how Meals on Wheels operates: Since 1985 Kensington Meals on Wheels has been an active volunteer program in the Kensington Area. Most customers get meals three days a week, while others may take them only one or two days. This past year the number of clients has increased significantly and we need your help. Last year’s response to the appeal was most helpful and encouraging, but to continue this service we are once again soliciting financial help from the community. Here is an update on

Update The Kensington Meals on Wheels group met recently at the Legion where they enjoyed a delicious dinner prepared by the Ladies Auxiliary who also prepare the meals for Meals on Wheels clients. Two guests were present. Following dinner the minutes of the previous meeting were read and approved and the Treasurer presented his report. The Coordinator noted in her report there was an average of 33 clients for July, August and September. Average meals were about 340 monthly.

The meals are prepared by the Ladies Auxiliary of the Kensington Royal Canadian Legion and assembled by the coordinator, who has them packed and ready for the volunteer drivers by 11am for delivery to clients. The meals consist of soup, roll/biscuit, main course and dessert. Those who have special dietary needs are given consideration when necessary (i.e. diabetic and/ or low sodium diets etc.). Recipients pay the major portion of the meal and the organization is Malpeque Bay Credit Union held a Fundraiser selling tickets on a basket. Winner of the basket was Peter Gant. $1200 was raised. The group extended a big Thank You to Malpeque Bay Credit Union staff and members for their generous fundraising support to Kensington Meals on Wheels and noted their time and effort is greatly appreciated. It was decided to open an internet account for online donations. A reminder that the month of October is fundraising month for Kensington Meals on Wheels in their continuing effort to provide approximately 340 meals per month to seniors in the community. The next meeting of Meals on Wheels will be Monday, November 28, 2016 at 1:00pm at the Masonic Lodge Kensington.

responsible for the balance. The other major expense incurred would be for the soup/meal and dessert containers including lids. Please note that if there is a need beyond the Kensington town limits, meals are available if a family memeber or volunteer from the district, can pick it up. The Kensington Meals on Wheels group thank everyone who has supported this community project in the past and hope you see fit to help this year. Any amount would begreatly appreciated as we rely on community support to continue

this service. It should be noted that a $10.00 donation will help subsidize 6 meals and on average we deliver approximately 340 meals per month to seniors in our commity. Cheques can be made out to Kensington Meals on Wheels and forwarded to PO Box 870, Kensington, PE, C0B 1M0 for which a tax receipt will be issued. Please help us keep our database updated by providing your current mailing address and/or email address if you prefer along with your donation. Sincerely, Paul Cousins, President Kensington Meals on Wheels

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The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper

King George Place, 61 Broadway Street Kensington, PEI Published twice monthly by MJS Marketing and Promotions. The contents of this newspaper are protected by copyright. To make use of any of the material, you must first obtain permission from the publisher. Publisher: Michael J. Smith Editor: Isabel Smith Production Assistant/Accounts: Erin Arsenault Feature Article(s): Andy Walker Ad Sales: Tara Leblanc Mailing address: PO Box 601, Kensington, PE, C0B 1M0 Tel: 902 836-3196 Fax: 902 836-4889 E-mail: We Welcome Your Letters: The County Line Courier welcomes letters on topics of interest to our readers. Publishing of any letter is at the discretion of the editor. Any submitted articles, letters or features, may be edited for length, clarity, grammar and content. All letters must be signed with the writer’s name and telephone number for verification purposes. Unsigned or anonymous letters will not be considered for publication. Short letters have more impact. Opinions expressed are those of the people who submit them and not necessarily those of The County Line Courier.

Next editions November 9 (deadline for submissions November 2) November 23 (deadline for submissions November 16)


C E I L I D H October 30, 7-9pm Benefit for Tozia Orphanage in Haiti

Performers include singer ​​Rick​ Brennan,​ The Retrofrets Ukelele Group, stepdancers Lexi and Tasha Kowalchuk, Abbie Hughes, Charlie Maclaren, Cailyn MacAulay and Sophie Trainor from the Roberts Academy of Dance, singer/songwriter Jolene Willis, plus local musicians. 50/50 draw, delicious lunch, and open stage time. Admission is by donation with proceeds going to the ​Fund for the​​​ ​Tozia Orphanage in Haiti.​​​ All ages welcome; accessible for manual wheelchairs. For more information ​phone 675-4093​ or 887-2768​​ Nov. 27, 7-9pm Benefit for PEI Wild Child Performers include special ​musical ​guests​: Fiddler Megan ​Pollard with singer/accompanist Stephanie Ross (of The Ross Family)​​​; ​Eclectic Ensemble: Gary Torlone, Marcus Lutterman, Roger Greaves and Kevin Yarr; stepdancers Cailyn MacAulay, Allyson Howes, Caylee Howes, Libby Smith, Charlie Mac laren, and Abbie Hughes from Roberts Academy of Dance; plus local musicians Herb MacDonald, Phil Pineau and Tony the Troubador​. 50/50 draw, delicious lunch, and open stage time. Admission is by donation with pro-

October 19, 2016

Kensington and Area Refugee Sponsorship Initiative (KARSI) Plans Dinner & Silent Auction November 5

The Kensington and Area Refugee Sponsorship Initiative (KARSI) group has another fundraiser planned. Carolyn Francis, Co-chair of the KARSI Steering Committee, has invited Chef Emily Wells from The Mill in New Glasgow to prepare a meal, “A Taste of Syria”, which will be served at The New London Community Complex on Saturday, November 5th. A Silent Auction and 50/50 draw will also take place that evening. Chef Wells was in the first graduating class of the Culinary Institute of Canada in Charlottetown in 1985. Recently, she was named by an online travel and leisure magazine as one of the country’s top chefs. Vegetables play a big role in Syrian

cooking and Wells will be using local P.E.I. produce, along with other ingredients, in preparation of the meal. Area artists, artisans, and merchants have generously contributed items for the event. Co-chair Patricia Bennett says the response from the community has been very positive and heart-warming. “The support locally to bring the family here safely has surpassed all our hopes and expectations”. Tickets are available at Scotiabank in Kensington. For more information please contact Patricia Bennett at 902.886.3201 or Carolyn Francis at 902.836.3296.

ceeds going to PEI Wild Child Nature Immersion Program <http:// wild-child>. Everyone welcome; accessible for smaller wheelchairs. ​For more information ​phone 675-4093 or check the facebook page. What is the PEI Wild Child Nature Immersion Program? Sierra Club’s PEI Wild Child is an enrichment program being offered free of charge in Childcare Centres across PEI. Wild Child gives children

the opportunity to engage positively with the natural environments in their communitiesthrough games, art, discussions and various fun activities,to learn about native plants, animals and trees, and basic ecological concepts including conservation, habitats, life cycles and more.

If you would like to contribute, KARSI ac-

Children are encouraged to use their imaginations, minds and bodies to explore wild places and discover all the wonders they have to offer.

cepts donations in the following ways: GoFundMe page: https://www.gofundme. com/SyriatoKensington E-transfers: durdle@ and the security question is “What town is this campaign based in?” In person donation drop-off locations in Kensington: Malpeque Bay Credit Union, and Durdle’s Bookkeeping and Taxes, at 39 Garden Drive. Organizers say there are still lots of opportunities to volunteer. Anyone interested can do so at the next public meeting, scheduled for Monday, November 15th, at 7 pm at the Kensington Lion’s Club. prepared by Aubrey Bell

Wild Child is designed to strengthen the “outdoors” component of existing child care services, and was developed by Sierra Club in response to the growing body of research showing that children need experiences in the natural world for healthy development, addressing the issue of ‘nature deficit disorder’, where increasingly children are disconnected from nature in their dayto-day lives.​ http://www.

Clinton View Lodge Notes

October 19, 2016

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The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper

Trees Added To Landscape at Park Corner Heritage Cemetery

Old cemeteries are markers of human history. They are links to people we never knew, sources of history and, they tell us a great deal about our communities culturally and socially. The Park Corner Heritage Cemetery Association was successful in restoring such a cemetery and returning this heritage back to the surrounding communities through donations and fund-raisers. The group researched and gathered information on the names of those early settlers, mainly of Irish descent, who lived in the districts surrounding Park Corner between 1780 & 1860. Through their efforts and those of many individuals and businesses the Association was also able to install a large granite stone with an inscription detailing the history of the cemetery. Two commemorative plaques have also been installed at the cemetery.

Over the past year the Association applied for trees to add to the overall improvement of the property. The application was through the Greening Spaces Program. This program is delivered through the J. Frank Gaudet Tree Nursery which is part of the Forests, Fish and Wildlife Division of the Department of Communities, Land and Environment. The group received help and guidance from David Carmichael, Program Coordinator Dept. of Communities, Land and Environment J. Frank Gaudet Tree Nursery and Mary Myers from J. Frank Gaudet Nursery. The cemetery project received 90 - one gallon white spruce trees which were 2 - 3 feet in height and were delivered to the site by the Greening Spaces tree truck and crew, who were making a delivery nearby. The white spruce were cho-

sen because they perform well in the type of exposed site on the north shore of the Island. Volunteer Maureen Pendergast organized an old fashion â&#x20AC;&#x153;Planting Beeâ&#x20AC;? and, thanks to a number of volunteers the trees were planted. During the summer months dedicated volunteers Dan & Debra Norris cut the grass and maintain the flowers on the property along with help from Austin Pendergast and Greg Gillis. photos Dan Norris

PO Box 569 Kensington, PE C0B 1M0

Phone: (902) 439-5540


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The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper

Putting a Face and Story to the Names on the Cenotaph

by Daria Valkenburb

“Lest we forget.” That’s what we hear every November 11 as we gather by the various cenotaphs and memorials for the Remembrance Day services. “Lest we forget.” It’s true that we haven’t forgotten to buy a poppy, or give a minute of silence on the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month. We may attend a service, lay a wreath, or attend a special church service. But this Remembrance Day, take a look at the list of names on the cenotaph or memorial you’re at, and ask yourself if you have any idea about the service and sacrifices made by the people listed on those various memorials. Unless it’s a family member, the answer is probably not. One man is trying to change that story at his Legion’s Cenotaph. Pieter Valkenburg is originally from The Netherlands, and served with NATO in the Dutch Air Force. When he settled in North Tryon, P.E.I. after retirement, he joined the Borden-Carleton Legion as a way to give back to an organization that serves the brave Canadians who helped liberate the country of his birth during WW II. “I was born during the Hunger Year of 1944, when there was little or no food. So many people starved to death,” he explains. “The Canadians not only liberated us from Nazi rule, they saved us from starvation.” He participates with pride in the annual November 11 Remembrance

Day Services, always paying his respects at the Cenotaph outside the Legion. In The Netherlands, all the Canadian War Cemeteries are well tended, but the Canadian War Cemetery in Holten has a special program. Schoolchildren come every December to light candles at the graves, and the cemetery has a program called ‘A Face To Every Name’, with the purpose of creating digital records for each known buried soldier, with photos and additional information supplied by their families. One day Valkenburg asked at his Legion if there were any records of the persons named on its Cenotaph, so that he could learn more about the people who had paid such a sacrifice for the liberation of Europe. When it turned out that there were no records available at the Legion, Valkenburg offered to do the research. The purpose of Valkenburg’s research is to document all the persons mentioned on the Cenotaph for a historical record, and to make a Wall of Remembrance in the Legion with their photos. He began by looking at Veteran Affairs Virtual War Memorial website, looking for information on fallen soldiers. Next he searched through records available at Library and Archives Canada, the Tryon and Area Historical Society, community histories, and the Provincial Archives.

He reached out to other researchers, asking for help in identifying the names, and if there were photos and stories. Once he could match a name to the records, he started looking for families. His Belgian cousin, François Breugelmans, even made a trip across Belgium to help with the project, visiting various WWI cemeteries to provide photos of headstones that were not available on the internet. Among the stops was Menin Gate Memorial in Ypres, where Breugelmans searched out the names from the Cenotaph, among the more than 54,000 World War I war dead whose graves are unknown. WW I soldier Private Vincent Carr, Regimental #444791, and WW II soldier Corporal Everett Samuel Francis, Regimental #F/60575 are two of the people whose information he’s uncovered. Carr’s nephew, Delbert Carr of Tryon, was happy to help Valkenburg out with a photo of Carr in uniform, but noted that he knew little about his uncle. Similarly, Carr’s niece, Arlene Sorensen, also of Tryon, suggested that because Carr died so young, was not married, and was older than her father and her cousin’s father, there was not much information to pass on to the next generation. Vincent Earl Carr was born May 3, 1894 in North Tryon, son of Robert Carr and Catherine McLeod. On June 2, 1914,

he enlisted in the 55th Battalion in Sussex, New Brunswick, recorded his trade as labourer. On October 30, 1915 his unit sailed to England, arriving on November 9, 1915 aboard the S.S. Corsican. On April 6, 1916 he was transferred to the 36th Battalion, and then 2 months later, on June 23, 1916, he was sent for training at the 86th Machine Gun Battalion, later re-designated as the Canadian Machine Gun Depot. On July 28, 1916 he became part of the 1st (also called “A”) Canadian Motor Machine Gun Battery and arrived in France with his unit the next day. In an excerpt from the November 1, 1917 Operation Report for October 28-31, 1917 by Lt C.P. Gilman, Acting Officer in Charge, of the “A” Battery of the First Canadian Motor Machine Gun Brigade wrote: … “On the evening of the 29th ….were in position to fire on targets given for the Zero hour, which was 5:50 am morning of the 30th. As soon as we opened fire, we were subjected to an intense bombardment of our positions, and we were forced to retire 6 hours later, after sustaining 28 casualties…..” Carr was among those killed in action at the Passchendaele Ridge on the morning of October 30, 1917. He is buried in Cement House Cemetery in Langemark, Belgium.

Everett Samuel Francis was born February 2, 1921 in Albany, the son of Lester L. and Annie Mary Francis, and husband of Janie Louise of Grand Falls, Newfoundland. Before the war, he worked for Wilfred Inman of Albany as a farm labourer. On July 15, 1940, he enlisted, serving with the P.E.I. Highlanders. On September 13, 1942, he was sent from Gander, Newfoundland, where his unit was based, to Long Branch, Ontario for a small arms training course. He was on his way back to Gander aboard the railway ferry S.S. Caribou when it was torpedoed by German UBoat 69 off the coast of Newfoundland on October 14, 1942. 101 survivors were rescued and taken to Sydney, but the captain, 30 crew, 57 service personnel, and 48 passengers were lost, including Francis. He’s buried in St. Matthew’s Presbyterian Cemetery in Grand Falls, Newfoundland. Unfortunately, no family or photo of Francis has been found as yet.

Cenotaph at Borden-Carleton Legion Branch No. 10 photo Daria Valkenburg

Photo: Grave of Vincent Carr at Cement House Cemetery. (Photo credit: François Bruegelmans)

Valkenburg still needs help to complete his project of putting a face and story to every name. He has not been able to find one person – F. Arsenault, who served in WWII. All of the names on the Cenotaph found so far were men, with two from the Merchant Navy. As well, research shows that there seems to be some surname spelling differences, and one name seems to be listed under the wrong column. If you recognize any of the names on the Cenotaph and have photos, letters, diaries, or stories you are willing to share, please email him at “I also encourage family members of those on the Cenotaph to come to the Borden-Carleton Legion on Remembrance Day for the service,” Valkenburg says. He also notes that the Cenotaph is showing signs of wear and tear and needs some restoration work.

Photo: Grave of Everett Samuel Francis in Grand Falls, Newfoundland.

Photo of Vincent Carr in 1915, in the uniform of the 55th Battalion. (Photo courtesy of Delbert Carr collection)

October 19, 2016

The Borden-Carleton Legion is holding a Christmas Tea on Tuesday, November 29, 2016, from 2 to 3:30 pm, as a fundraiser for the Cenotaph Restoration Project.

cont’d on p. 7

Photo of the S. S. Caribou. (Photos from

October 19, 2016 Cenotaph Names contâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d from p. 6 WWI

People listed on the Borden-Carleton Cenotaph

The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper


Patrick Raymond Arsenault Kenneth John Bell Charles Benjamin Buxton James Ambrose Cairns James Lymon Cameron Leigh Hunt Cameron George Albert Campbell William G. Campbell Vincent Carr Arthur Leigh Collett W. Basil Cormier Patrick Philip Deighan (Deegan) James Graham Farrow Percy Earl Farrow (Farrar) Ellis M. Hooper John Goodwill Howatt Charles H. Lowther Bruce Sutherland MacKay Arthur Clinton Robison Harry Robinson William Douglas Sherren (WWII) Henry Warburton Stewart John Lymon Wood

James Arthur Affleck Albert Eugene Arsenault F. Arsenault (no info found) Frank Lewis Arsenault Leonard Stephen Avery George Ashley Bartlett Austin Harry Boulter Harrison William Craig George Alfred Dunn John Daniel Ferguson Everett Samuel Francis Ernest Ramey Gallant James Emmett Hughes Singleton Charles Jeffrey (Jeffery) Harold Lloyd Lefurgey Elmer Allister Mabey Elmer Bagnall Muttart Joseph Charles McIvor George Martin McMahon Ernest Murray Norton George Preston Smith Arnold Dudley Taylor William Ness (1955)

Border-Carleton Library NEW HOURS of operation: Monday 10am - 2pm Wednesday 4 - 8pm Saturday 11am - 3pm Sharon Leard 244 Borden Avenue, Borden-Carleton, PE Telephone: (902) 437-6492 E-mail:

Kinkora Primary Care Clinic Kinkora Primary Care Clinic will be held at Kinkora Place each Thursday morning from 8:30 am- 12:00 pm. A Registered Nurse will be available to help individuals deal with issues such as high blood pressure, breathing difficulty, diabetes, heart health and stopping smoking. Different sessions can also be formed to meet the needs of a group or on the desired topic. Sessions will also focus on preventing health issues and discuss when is the appropriate time for screening. Drop ins are welcome or pre-booked appointments can be made by calling 902-432-2600. Schedule for October is as follows: Thurs., October 20: Registered Nurse Thurs., October 27: Diabetes Educator

Councillors Give First Reading to Fire Bylaw by Andy Walker Councillors gave first reading to a bylaw dealing with Fire Protection and Emergency Services for Kensington during their September meeting. That was a follow-up to the September 26 Committee of Council meeting, when the document was tabled for discussion only. The bylaw is to delineate and clarify roles and responsibilities within the governance and operation of the department. The document has already been reviewed by Fire Chief Allan Sudsbury and he did not recommend any changes. Town Chief Administrative Officer Geoff Baker said the department and town staff are continuing to work with W.G. Hogan Fire Safety Specialties to develop a policy and procedures manual. The fire department plans to meet with Hogan throughout

October and November to review the new bylaw and the policies currently in place, with a view to having the final document ready for approval by council next February. The bylaw defines the role of the chief and other department members and allows the department to collect dues for fire protection and rescue services, fire safety services, and fire watch duty. It commits council to defending any member of the department in the event they face legal action while carrying out their duties providing they are acting in good faith and without malice. The proposed bylaw also provides for fines in cases where a person refuses to leave an area when asked by firefighters or obstructs any

Page 7 department members while they are carrying out their duties. Council also agreed to participate in the development of a tourist information map for the area. The two sided map will show the town on one side and the surrounding area on the other. Advertisements will be sold by the marketing company developing the map and the town has agreed to cover the shortfall if not enough ads are sold to cover the cost of producing 5,000 copies. Baker told councillors the map will provide an opportunity to promote the town and its businesses and any costs involved should be minimal. If the town ends up having to cover any portion of the $4,200 production costs, the money will come out of the 2016-2017 operating budget.

October 19, 2016

IJHL Standings/Stats

Jared Doucette, MBA, CMA STANDINGS Team GP W Kensington Moase Plumbing & Heating Vipers 2 2 Arsenault’s Fish Mart Western Red Wings 3 2 A&S Scrap Metal Metros 3 1 Eastern Maniacs 2 0 SCORING LEADERS Player Team GP Patrick Cummiskey Red Wings 3 Willie Gaudet Red Wings 3 Chasse Gallant Red Wings 3 James Murphy Vipers 2 Cody McPhee Metros 3 Curtis McGregor Metros 3 Connor Gray Metros 3 Tyson Blue Metros 3 Lucas Beaulieu Red Wings 3 Jason Gallant Red Wings 3 Nathan Ellis Vipers 2 Jordan Mayhew Vipers 2 Logan Vandervelden Vipers 2 Johnathan Arsenault Maniacs 2 Alex Gallant Maniacs 2 Drew Grady Vipers 2 Michael Evoy Maniacs 2 Daniel Collister Vipers 2 Logan Toole Maniacs 2 Easton Smith Vipers 2 Zach Ladner Metros 3 Drake Smallman Red Wings 3 Connor Smith Metros 3 Jordan Birt Metros 3 Connor Morrissey Red Wings 3 GOALIE LEADERS Player Team GP MP W L Bronson Banks Red Wings 2 120 2 0 Alex Kelly Vipers 1 64 1 0 Sam Walsh Metros 3 184 1 2 Cameron Visser Vipers 1 60 1 0 Bradley Shea Red Wings 1 60 0 1 Jordan Zember Maniacs 1 60 0 1 Cam Duffy Maniacs 1 29 0 0 Colby Landrigan Maniacs 1 31 0 1

UPCOMING GAMES Date Wed, Oct 19 Sun, Oct 23 Sun, Oct 23

Time 8:00 PM 7:00 PM 8:00 PM

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The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper

Visitor Maniacs Red Wings Metros

Home Metros Vipers Maniacs

Arena CodyBnks Kensngtn Souris

Sportzone Internet Services L 0 1 1 2

OL 0 0 1 0

Pts 4 4 3 0

G 4 1 1 1 3 1 0 0 1 2 0 2 0 0 1 2 2 1 0 1 0 2 1 2 0

A 3 5 5 4 1 2 3 3 2 1 3 1 2 2 1 0 0 1 2 1 2 0 1 0 1

GA 4 3 9 3 4 6 3 4

GAA 2.00 2.81 2.93 3.00 4.00 6.00 6.21 7.74

Pts 7 6 6 5 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1

GF 11 11 9 5

GA 6 8 9 13

PIM 4 0 2 0 0 0 6 6 0 0 0 0 0 4 14 16 2 0 6 0 0 10 6 0 0

SV% 0.942 0.900 0.926 0.919 0.857 0.857 0.842 0.810

SO 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

PIM 18 38 28 42

Fall Cleanup 2016 RESIDENTIAL

Collection trucks will stop once at each residence for each weekly category. Please have sorted material curbside by 7:00 a.m. on the date indicated.


Each item must be less than 50 lb. and 4 ft. Multiple items (such as branches) must be bundled. Categories MUST BE kept separate at curbside. ●

No plastic

bags for yard & garden material.




COMPOSTABLES: Grass, leaves, and other loose compostables must be placed in open, rigid containers, or in paper bags. PLEASE, NO CARDBOARD BOXES! WASTE: Waste items must be placed in open, rigid containers or in clear, transparent bags. Bulk items (within guidelines) may be placed curbside directly.

For additional guidelines:

@ 1-888-280-8111

Page 10



The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper

Apple Spread

Ingredients 5 1/2 pounds apples - peeled, cored and finely chopped 4 cups white sugar 2 teaspoons ground cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon ground cloves 1/4 teaspoon salt Note: depending on the sweetness of the apples used, the amount of sugar may be adjusted to taste.

Directions • Place apples in a slow cooker. In a medium bowl, mix the sugar, cinnamon, cloves and salt. • Pour the mixture over the apples in the slow cooker and mix well. • Cover and cook on high 1 hour. • Reduce heat to low and cook 9 to 11 hours, stirring occasionally, until the mixture is thickened and dark brown. • Uncover and continue cooking on low 1 hour. Stir with a whisk, if desired, to increase smoothness. • Spoon the mixture into sterile containers, cover and refrigerate or freeze.

Crapaud Public Library

Library Technician:

20424 TCH, Crapaud, 902-658-2297

Library hours: Wednesday 2-7pm Thurs. 2 - 7 pm Saturday 9 - 12 noon

October 19, 2016

Baseball Returns to Bedeque in a BIG Way by Andy Walker

Baseball is back in a big way in the Bedeque area. The community had always been a hotbed for the sport, and the chair of the Bedeque and Area Community Council remembers senior ball being played there in the 1950’s and 1960’s, along with minor ball. However, Ron Rayner said after a resurgence of the sport in the 1990’s, interest began to wane as the new century approached. The field, located beside the Bedeque and Area Recreation Centre (which underwent renovations of its own a few years ago) began to show its age. In fact, it was shut down for a few years, leaving youngsters in the immediate area with little choice but to go outside the area if they wanted to participate. However, all that is now just a distant memory. The community obtained $32,000 under the Gas Tax Fund to renovate the structure. Heath Glover of Atlantic Horticultural

Services was contracted to do the work. “We worked at it on and off for about a year,” said Glover, who lives in the area. In addition to the Gas Tax money, the community was approved for $18,000 under the provincial Island Community Fund. However, the provincial government abruptly cancelled that program, leaving the project in limbo. Rayner said the community is “extremely for-

tunate” Glover decided to complete the work for less than was allocated. For his part, Glover said it was the right thing to do, adding “I want the field to be there for my grandchildren.” Baseball returned this summer with close to 80 players signing up from rally cap (ages 5-7) up to midget. The Bedeque and Area Minor Baseball Association hosted its first provincial tournament in a number of years this fall. Rayner said it is im-

portant to note the facility serves not only the community but the surrounding area, with players in the Bedeque system coming from Borden-Carleton, Kinkora and Crapaud. Glover added the revival means the parking lot of the rink and the ball field should be a busy spot no matter what the season. “It is a real focal point for the community and it draws people here,” Rayner added. “It is just great to see cars in the parking lot all year round.’

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Visit the Haunted Mansion in October for Halloween fun! On Saturdays & Sundays we will be open 2-4pm with a family friendly Haunt. Dr. Jack will even have the rides running for the kids! Nights, from 6-9pm, all of the ghouls will be here to grasp onto your darkest fears and terrify you!

Open October 20-30

(on the following dates & times)

Oct 20 & 21 - 6-9pm Oct 22 & 23 - 2-4pm & 6-9m Oct 26, 27 & 28 - 6-9pm Oct 29 & 30 - 2-4pm & 6-9pm Prices 2-4pm - $9.00 6-9pm - $15.00 902-836-3336

    81 Victoria Street �est, �ensington, PEI

October 19, 2016

The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper

ImagineThis Flower in a Bouquet!

Giant pumpkins are one thing but what about giant flowers? Last week I visited the Royal Ontario Museum and they had a model of the largest flower in the world. Believe me, you won’t find one on PEI! I refer to Rafflesia arnoldii, a plant with a flower that’s three feet across. Try to imagine it! What do we see regularly in the line of large flowers? Maybe blossoms on the pumpkin vine? The blossoms on the dinner plate dahlias! Try to imagine 3 feet! The Wikipedia website tells us that this is one of the three national flowers of Indonesia. It sounds as if the blossom can weigh as much as 24 pounds. The buds from which these blossoms arise are typically about 12 inches across. It lives as a parasite on certain vines that grow in undisturbed rainforests. Although considered to be a vascular plant, it has no “observable stems, leaves or roots” and appears only when ready to bloom. The blossoms are reddish - brown in color and smell like rotting meat. The flower buds take about a year to develop from the time they show up outside the root or stem of the host plant. The fragrance is responsible for attracting insects that pollinate

this flower. The flower only lasts a few days and if pollination is successful, many thousands of hard-coated seeds are produced. Tree shrews eat the seeds and spread them around. And then there is elephophily. I questioned this word. It is when elephants contribute to the process of pollination by carrying pollen on their feet. Sounds a bit far fetched but not impossibe. It is mentioned in association with this rafflesia arnoldii. As to the status of this plant, it is unknown how many are in existence and it is possible that they are getting scarce. So far efforts to recreate the environment in which they thrive have been unsuccessful. In cases where people have this plant on their property, thay are encouraged to protect the plant and charge people a small fee to take a look at it. One large bird! At the Royal Ontario Museum, there is an area with a significant collec-

Borden-Carleton BRANCH NO. 10 Royal Canadian Legion

Remembrance Week Roast Beef Dinner The Royal Canadian Legion Borden-Carleton Branch #10 will be hosting a Remembrance Week Roast Beef Dinner on Saturday, November 5 with a social hour from 5-6pm and dinner served at 6pm. Call the Branch at 902-855-2660 for more information. This is a great way to recognize our Veterans and give thanks for their service to our Country.

tion of stuffed birds and an outstanding member of the collection is the albatross. I daresay that the chances of seeing an albatross on PEI are absolutely nil but it is interesting to learn something about this bird, nonetheless. Once again, Wikipedia is my information source. It tells us that albatrosses of the genus Diomedea have the largest wing span of extant birds today – up to 12 feet! (Extant is the opposite of extinct. I didn’t know that either). When a pair of these birds forms a bond it will last for the life of the pair. Now think about this! A breeding season, from egg laying to fledging, can last for a whole year! This is interesting. Far away in a place called Midway Island, lives the oldest known wild bird in the world. It is named Wisdom and was banded in 1956. In February of this year she hatched out her 40th chick. Evidently someone has been watching her rather closely. There is concern for albatross populations. They are threatened by a host of things such as rats and feral cats, declining fish stocks, pollution and Wikipedia tells us that longline fishing poses the greatest problem. The albatross goes after the bait and becomes caught in the hooks. Efforts are being made to prevent this from happening.

The albatross has given rise to an important segment of ecotourism. A single colony of these birds in New Zealand attracts some 40,000 visitors per year!! Projects Now what? The frost has blackened the leaves of my tomatoes but it couldn’t have been too severe because the tomatoes themselves seem unscathed. I’ve reached the point now that tomatoes that are even slightly red are picked and brought in. If hard frost threatens I will take the rest in. Time to remove debris from our gardens. Yes, it is nice to add organic matter to the soil but garden debris can increase the insect populations and increase the risk of disease. This year I planted corn in a garden plot where corn had never been grown to my knowledge. I saw nary a corn earworm. This fall I will remove all the corn stalks from the garden and dispose of them. Time to get our fall bulbs planted, folks. Last year I left it until it was too late, although the pests may have chewed them up no matter when I planted them. Gardening comments or questions? Drop me a line at 471 New Glasgow Rd, Ebenezer, PE, C1E 0S8, or bcobb06@gmail. com

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Small Business Week: October 16 - 22 12:00 - 1:00 pm Wednesday, October 19 Location: Kensington Lunch and Learn: Town Hall, lower level Plebiscite Options While email has man12:00 to 12:45 aged to stand the test of Location: Kensington time, many businesses Town Hall, lower level have failed to update their Saturday, October 22 strategies since its incepFall Pop Up Market tion. With new anti-spam 10:00 am - 4:30 pm laws it has become more at Kensington Legion unclear as to what is Thursday, November 3 allowed in email marketBusiness Mixer at ing. In this session we Malpeque Bay Credit Union will discuss: Permissions, 4:30 - 6:30 Targeting audience, Value Location: 1 Commercial added content, and tools Street, Kensington to use with Jake McLaren Tuesday, November 15 from Larmahil. Lunch and Learn: Email Marketing the Right Way


Michael, Catherine and their families invite everyone to join them for afternoon tea, to celebrate Jennie & Gerald’s 85th birthdays and their Diamond Wedding Anniversary. Please join them at the home they have shared together for 60 years at 102 Victoria Street West Kensington on Sunday, October 23 from 1-4pm. Ample parking in the back 40, off of Stewart St. . Best Wishes Only

Page 14

Kitchen Parties 7 . 30 pm Freetown United Church

October 25 Joan and Judy and Friends Admission at the door Lunch included Wheelchair Accessible Everyone welcome to evenings of fun, laughter, music and singing. MEN OF THE HARVEST Fall Schedule: October 2: 7 p.m. Wellspring Pres. Church, Alliston October 16: 7p.m. Marshfield Pres. Church October 23: 3 p.m. Vanier Centre, Wellington November 20: South Lake Christian Church November 27: Central Queens United Church, Hunter River December 11: St. Mary’s Holy Family Church, Kensington

BRANCH NO. 9 Royal Canadian Legion 836-3600 or 836-3229

Sandra Howard Public Relations

Happy Hour every Friday 4pm - to close Chase the Queen of Spades Every Fri. 7pm Oct - November Fall Back Again Dances 50s & 60s Rock and Roll, Thursday 8 - 11pm Fridays - Meat Darts at 7 p.m (entry fee applies) Sundays- Afternoon Crib at 2pm- small fee applies with 50/50 Draw Oct. 25 - General Legion Meeting - all members welcomed. The General Meeting is held on every 3rd Tuesday of the month at 7:30 p.m. Please mark it on your calendar. October 28 - Poppy Wreath Sale.

Spring Valley Community Hall Card & Crokinole Results for Oct. 17

Cards: Men’s 1st: Clair Proffit 2nd: Robert Jorgensen Ladies 1st: Hilda Jorgensen 2nd: Louis Ellsworth (played as a woman) Crokinole Men’s 1st: Bloise Weeks 2nd: Fred Doughart Ladies 1st: Norma Laird 2nd: Ross Harrington (played as a woman) •50/50 winner: Dianne Cole •Door prize winner: Clair Proffit Next Card & Crokinole October 24 NO CARDS or CROKINOLE on October 31, due to Halloween.

The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper

Bring Your Business to Life During Mashup Weekend in Bedeque


45 Anderson Rd, Kinkora Library Technician: Cathy Arsenault Library # 902-887-2172 email:

Library Hours: Tues: 2 - 6 pm Wed: 3 - 7 pm Sat: 9am - 1pm

Story Times Tues 3pm Storytimes at the Kinkora Public library Children 3 to 5 years are welcome! Sherlock Holmes Program at Kinkora Public Library for teens or anyone interested on Wednesday, October 19 at 4 pm. PJ Storytime at the library for children 5 to 8 on Wednesday, October 19 at 6 pm. Basic Knitting at the Library every Tuesday for the months of October and November at 3:30 pm. Feel free to join us. Bring your knitting needles and yarn! First project is dishcloths.

October 19, 2016

Variety Concert at Spring Valley Hall Wed, November 23 at 7:30 p.m. Proceeds in aid of W.I. projects. South Shore Skating Club Can Skate Program Oct 15 - March 18

The South Shore Skating Club will be offered this year at the South Shore Actiplex, Crapaud. Oct 15 – March 18th. To learn more about the CanSkate Program please visit: http://www. The Club will be cooperating again this year with the Sherwood Parkdale Skating Club. Registrations are being accepted online at

This fall is the right time to take that business idea you’ve been chewing on and put it into action. How? By attending Mashup Weekend in Bedeque, the area’s first ever business creation weekend. On November 4 th & 5th at the Rural Action Centre in Bedeque, aspiring entrepreneurs and interested community members come together for 2-days of breakneck business building. Here’s how Mashup Weekend works: Share your new business idea. Vote on the best ideas and build teams from the talent in the room. Work together to make your business dreams a reality. Finally, present your new business to a panel of entrepreneurs for free expert advice! Mashup Lab and Central Development Corporation (CDC) have joined

90th BIRTHDAY Walter Giovannini October 23 1:30 - 3 PM at Andrews Lodge (Activity Room) Summerside

Crapaud Public Library Library Technician: 20424 TCH, Crapaud, 902-658-2297 Library hours: Wednesday 2-7pm Thurs. 2 - 7 pm Saturday 9 - 12 noon

forces to make Mashup Weekend happen in PEI. “If it sounds intense, that’s because it is,” says Andrew Button, CEO and founder of Mashup Lab. “But it’s also a lot of fun!”. Nicole Warren with CDC believes this is a great opportunity for aspiring entrepreneurs and interested community members alike. “You don’t have to have a business idea to get involved. We’re encouraging participation from anyone who wants to be a part of the process. Where else will you find the time, resources, space and most important – amazing people – to explore entrepreneurship and maybe even start a business?” says Warren. “The Mashup Weekend is a great way for budding rural entrepreneurs to take their ideas to the next level and determine the steps necessary to make their idea a reality,” said Heath MacDonald, Minister of Economic Development and Tourism. “This initiative represents another way in which the Province is supporting entrepreneurship in rural parts of the province, which is vital to the overall economic health of the Island.” If you have a business

idea you’d like to try out and you’re looking for a friendly and enthusiastic bunch of people to help you get there, then Mashup Weekend is for you. You don’t need business experience, just energy and a willingness to share your talents. Registration includes all meals and snacks. Everybody’s an expert in something. Put your strengths to work for yourself, your team and your community. Register for Mashup Weekend today at or call 902-527-7105. Mashup Lab is a formore-than-profit company that activates rural ideas. Every program and event we do is designed to give people the inspiration, courage, and knowledge needed to take action. Central Development Corporation, a not-forprofit community economic development organization, focuses on developing partnerships, supporting new and expanding businesses, and growing vibrant communities in Central PEI. Contact: Andrew Button - 902.527.7105 or Christine Warren 902.887.3400

October 19, 2016

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Presentation on ‘Energy Security for Canadians’ Scheduled for October 24 9th Annual Halloween Hustle 5km Fun Run & 2km Walk Kensington Train Station Sat, October 29th 9 - 9:45am - Registration 10am Run/Walk Registration fee applies Special Prize for Best Costumes Proceeds will be donated to Camp Triumph For more info contact: 902-786-4348

A​ward-winning a​uthor Gordon Laxer will speak​ about energy security ​in Charlottetown ​​on Monday, October 24, 7:00 p.m. at the Murphy’s Community Center, 200 Richmond Street.​ The Prince Edward Island Chapter of the Council of Canadians is organizing the event. ​​​ Laxer, the founding director of the Parkland Institute, will discuss his bold plan to address climate change and provide energy security for Canadians. His book, ‘After the Sands-​ ​Energy and Ecological Security for Canadians’, is the winner of the Errol Sharpe Book Award and has been shortlisted for the John W. Dafoe book prize.


“Laxer’s goal is to ensure that lower-income Canadians get sufficient energy at affordable prices in a carbon-constrained future and prevent the rich from cor-

Gordon Laxer, PhD, is a political economist and professor emeritus at the University of Alberta. He has been widely published in both newspapers and academic journals, and has authored several books.

nering reduced energy supplies,” states organizer Tony Reddin.

Book sales and signing will follow the presentation.

“After the Sands” is thoroughly researched and critical reading for anyone considering how our world should run after we break free from fossil fuels.

For more information please go to the facebook event page: https:// w w w. f a c e b o o k . c o m / events/1745783652305324, or phone 675-4093.

Everyone is welcome.

Page 16

The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper

Kinkora Regional High School Update Submitted by school reporter Rachel Green

Dates to Remember Oct. 26 - School Council Meeting @ 7 p.m. Oct. 27 & 28  - Annual P.E.I.T.F. Convention. No classes Oct. 28 - Grad photos Oct. 31  - Halloween Dress-Up Day Nov. 2 - Take Our Kids to Work Day for all Gr. 9 students Nov. 6  - Blazer Beef Supper from  4-6 p.m.  at the Kanata Club Student of the Week Congratulations to Devin McCormick and Maggy McGrath. District Advisory Representatives are parent Janet Payne and student representatives Olivia Mullins & Madeline Hamill.  GOLD  at P.E.I.S.A.A. Golf Championship Gr. 12 student Bailey Dawson captured GOLD at the P.E.I.S.A.A. Senior ‘A’ Golf Championship at Brudenell on Oct. 6. Well done, Bailey! Warm Blazer Welcome Welcome to our new Youth Service Worker, Lori Nicholson, who will be filling in for Jason Wall until end of December. Public Schools Branch Logo Contest The Public Schools Branch received a total of 260 entries from students across the province and Seth McAvinn’s logo from KRHS was selected as one of 5 finalists. Online voting commenced Oct. 10 and goes until Oct. 21.  Everyone is encouraged to visit and vote for their favourite logo. Seth’s is Option #2. Hockey Pool Students will be once again selling hockey pools. All proceeds go directly back into KRHS Athletics/Phys. Ed programs. We appreciate you support. Pool is now open and on the school

website. Good luck with your picks! Students of the Month Congratulations to the following students for being selected as Sept. Students of the Month. These students are being recognized for excellence in the following areas: Gr 9 – Seth McAvinn Gr 10- Brooke McCardle Gr 11- Liam Arsenault Gr 12- Brett DesRoches School Spirit Brittany Peters Club Member/ Extracurricular – Maddy Arsenault Good Citizenship – Tyson Beckingham Administrator’s Choice – Dylan Doucette

Library October is Canadian Library Month! Events here at K.R.H.S. include weekly library trivia (with great prizes!) & book recommendations. Rotary Youth Parliament The Annual Rotary Youth Parliament is scheduled to take place Nov. 25 & 26. Youth Parliament is a unique two-day event where students from all over the Island act as MLAs and have the opportunity to present and debate acts and resolutions on current issues that affect PEI on the floor of the legislature. This year reps are Gr. 12 students Rachel Green & Hannah Larsen. Thanks to Teacher Adviser Kevin Stewart. Music News Special thanks to Peter Wynne for the excellent work he does with our music program. Verbal Abuse Prevention Award K.R.H.S. is being recognized as the recipient of the Tami Martell Verbal Abuse Prevention Award for 2016. The Making Waves student group will host the assembly on Oct. 18.  School Council

Our School Council meets the last Wednesday of every month. Next meeting is Oct. 26  @  7 p.m.  All parents/guardians are welcome and encouraged to attend! BLAZER Sports Sr Girls’ Volleyball The  girls  took on  Grace Christian  on Oct. 12th and conquered them 3-2 with all the sets being very close in score. Cross Country Team - During the Zone 2 Cross Country meet on Oct. 5, Gr. 9 student Blake Hamill finished 1st in the Intermediate division and Gr. 12 student Alexis Mulligan placed 4th in the Senior division. Blake will be representing K.R.H.S. at the P.E.I.S.A.A. Provincials on Sat., Oct. 22  in Mill River while Alexis will be attending Provincials at Charlottetown Rural on Thur., Oct. 20. Senior Men’s Soccer The boys had a tough loss against Rural on Oct. 7th, the Raiders came back from being down 2-0 in the last few minutes to beat Kinkora 3-2. Sr Women’s Soccer Coach is Donald Mulligan.  The girls overcame an early 1-0 deficit in scoring two late goals and defeating Three Oaks 2-1 on Oct. 5. Shannan Hill tied the game in the 72nd minute before Alexis Mulligan scored the winning goal in the 80th minute. Both goals were set up by rookie sensation Abby Christopher! Thanks to Calli Champion & Tessa Murray for volunteering to share the keeper role  Wednesday. The two girls played a huge role in the victory. On Oct.12 Souris put up a fight in the second half trying to come back from a 3-0 lead taken by KISHora in the first half but the KISHora girls held onto the win keeping their sheet clean with a 5-0 record. The final game of the regular season will be against Colonel Gray on Oct. 17th.

October 19, 2016

Putting the Garden to Bed by Barbara Green

As the fall gets closer, gardeners assess how the season has been and what they plan to do next year. We used to call this putting the garden to bed. All the trellis, the supports for vines are put away, the tools are cleaned and left in their winter places, the last vegetables are picked and everything is ready for another season. We make plans for more fruit trees or raspberries.. whatever is needed.

post pile and why making them in the past, kept farming societies productive for centuries. By this time of year. your compost pile should be a layered heap - weeds, kitchen scraps, pruning, piles of seaweed and perhaps hay. When we rake leaves in the fall, we use them to pile up over the compost heap, covering

it deeply. As we try to do this in October, the rains in November will make sure it rots down. By spring we shall have a much smaller heap, but ready to be spread on the soil. This is the cycle of traditional gardening we make sure to put back into the soil the valuable elements we use to grow plants each year.

All gardens need feeding... we need to put back what we have taken out in the plants. Nowadays we know more about the science behind a com-

Annie Lee MacDonald Honoured With Senior Islander of the Year Award by Daria Valkenburg

Retired teacher Annie Lee MacDonald, the founding and current president of the Canadian Hard of Hearing Association, Prince Edward Island Chapter, and former CHHA National board member, was selected for a PEI Senior Islander of the Year Award by the PEI Government’s Senior Secretariat, Department of Family and Human Services. The award, presented on October 3 in Summerside, recognized MacDonald as a shining example of an active volunteer who has not let age or disability stop her from making a difference in the lives of the people of Prince Edward Island. This is the third honour for MacDonald this year. A tireless advocate for her volunteer work in helping people with hearing loss, she was recognized by the Canadian Hard of Hearing Association National Board

L-R: Mary Hughes, Chair PEI Secretariat, Annie Lee MacDonald, Honourable Tina Mundy, Minister photo Daria Valkenburg Responsible for Seniors. in April, and by the PEI Council of People with Disabilities in June. The P.E.I. Chapter, formed in 2001, engages in advocacy for the hard of hearing, fosters speech reading classes, and has regular meetings with guest speakers on hearing related topics. For more information, email The Chapter will also have a booth at the Nov 5, 2016 ‘Learning and Caring For Ourselves’ Conference, sponsored by the Senior Secretariat, and held at Credit Union Place in Summerside.

October 19, 2016

The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper

Our Community Churches

Challenge The Ghosts “Make every effort to add to your faith goodness; and to goodness knowledge; and to knowledge self control; and to self control perseverance, and to perseverance godliness; and to godliness brotherly kindness; and to brotherly kindness love.” 2Peter1:5b-7 (NIV)

Lauretta Balderston free-lance writer Nowadays we hear a lot about ghosts, apparitions, haunted houses- especially if these are old, abandoned houses. A certain way the light from the surrounding areas or the moon shines through the windows makes the places look eerie and, of course the imagination being what it is, we see ghosts moving freely about inside. A creaking board, slamming door or swaying tree can cast a shadow of doubt sending chills up and down our backs, leaving us wondering, “Do ghosts really exist or is our overactive mind playing tricks?” The “now you see it, now you don’t” fleeting images make us less and less sure of ourselves and our own eyes! My grandfather was an illusionist long before his time because he would take a big handful of candy, stretch his hand out and say,“Now you see it.” In one huge mouthful of a second, he would make the candy disappear and say, “Now you don’t.” The younger kids would be astonished and start looking around for the candy! (They did not notice he had stretched out his left hand for all to see, then his right hand when he wanted to show them the candy had just disappeared!) Chewing his bounty he left the room leaving the kids marveling at Grandfather’s magical abilities. Those who call ourselves Christians have ghost-like qualities too! When things are going great we are quick to thank God and welcome all the blessings we can get. But when times get sketchy, our health takes a turn for the worst, there is more month than money in our account, we get passed over for that promotion we expected, we see the glass as half, or more, empty. We start complaining, first to ourselves, then to whoever will listen. All it takes is for one person to be nega-

tive and the wave has begun. Then no one can say, or find, anything positive to talk about. We dwell on what is wrong with the community, the church, the world, everyone but ourselves, and the blessings of yesterday are forgotten. Even if we are not directly part of the conversation we begin to allow the shadows of doubt and negativity into our minds. Our silence speaks volumes! The light in our lives becomes fractured and we become part of the problem, not the solution! Remember the joy we felt just last week or last month? Remember how blessed we felt only a short time ago? Remember how God showed us a way out of our debt? Once mired in the shadows of doubt and fear that tomorrow will be no better than today, we become ghost like in our faith- now you see it; now you don’t. Life is a journey and, like it or not, we are all taking this journey together. As we keep on going we may find that our ghost like qualities appear out of nowhere, but these do not have to be who we are! We have a gracious and all loving God who desires to walk with us, keep us safe and shed His light along the path for us to follow. Our faith will grow and get stronger than the ghosts of our past or our present, if we allow Him to be the One we look to for a true life of happiness in all circumstances. We can choose to not be ghost like but real Christians- every day! “For if you possess these qualities, (listed above) in increasing measure, they will keep you from being ineffective and unproductive.” 1Peter1:8a (NIV). We will not be ghost like but we will be real Christians- every day! May God bless and keep each one of us as we live, love and grow in our faith one day at a time!

TURKEY DINNER October 29th, 4 - 6:30pm At South Shore United Church (#85 Rte. 10 in Tryon) Eat in or take out (4 - 5 p.m.) available. Dinner includes roast turkey, dressing, juice, potatoes, vegetables, coleslaw, rolls, dessert and hot/cold beverages. For info on adult tickets or for tickets for children under 12 please call 658-2147, 658-2009, 658-2732 or the church office at 658-2863.

Page 17

Events Calendar

North Tryon Presbyterian Church 12592 Trans Canada Hwy, North Tryon Pastor Mike Hamilton Sundays - Worship and Children’s program 10am Weds - Youth Group for grades 7-12 at 7pm Tel #: 902-303-2096 email: Freetown Nazarene Community Church 1641 Cairns Road Freetown Pastor Ray Hinchey 902-437-6125 •Worship Meeting: Sunday 11:00 a.m. •Adult Study and Discussion Group Wednesday 7:00 p.m.

St. Mary’s Holy Family Roman Catholic Parish Father Frank Jay Masses: •St. Mary’s Holy Family Kensington Sat: 7pm, Sun: 9am •St James Summerfield Sunday at 10:30am Meetings: Knights of Columbus: 2nd Monday of the month 8pm Catholic Women’s League 2nd Tuesday of the month at 7pm. All are WELCOME.

Kensington Community Church Pastor Gene Carson

Where: Mt. Zion Masonic Lodge Victoria Street Kensington Every Sunday Evening at 6:30pm Pastor Gene Carson RR1 Kensington, PEI, C0B 1M0 Tel: (902) 836-5220 CSSM Ministries

St. John the Evangelist Anglican Church Rev. Margaret Collins 391 TCH, Crapaud October 23-Creation 4 10:30 AM Morning Prayer The Church Mouse Thrift Shop located in the church yard of St. John the Evangelist Anglican Church in Crapaud on the TCH across from Englewood School. Open Saturdays, 9am-Noon (until end of October). Great assortment of clothing, footwear and accessories for men and women. Limited selection of children’s clothing. Large assortment of pocket books, a variety of house wares, decor and furniture items. Halloween! we also have some decor and vintage outfits. Also local vendor on site with fresh produce. Watch for our Christmas Sale the end of the month! We accept good quality, gently used clothing, and other items. (no electronics).

Kensington New London Presbyterian Church Interim Moderator Rev Andrew Campbell Welcome

Oct. 23, 11am Kensington Worship St. John’s, New London Worship & Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Guest Speaker: Mr. Chad Bolton Oct. 30 Kensington Worship & Special Music 9:30 a.m. St. John’s, New London Worship & Sunday School 11:00 a.m.

A Musical Afternoon

with St. Stephen’s Church Choirs November 13 at 2pm St. Stephen’s Church Irishtown Love Love Love!

Come celebrate God’s Love with the choirs and Sunday School of St. Stephen’s Anglican Church. Music, fun and short skits about anniversaries, marriage, children, dating, Easter and Christmas. Tickets from choir members, church office 836-3303, Grafton Cole 888-8915 or, at the door.

Affordable Hall Rental The Murray Centre, centrally located at 17 School St, Kensington, offers clean, comfortable spaces to rent. The hall has tables/chairs available, washrooms and is handicap accessible.To discuss your rental needs or, to book a date and time for your function please contact Jamie at 902-836-4823 or email [] Rental rates are very reasonable! You can rent the hall and/or classroom(s) BOOK YOUR SPACE NOW!

South Shore United Church #85 Rte. 10, Tryon Reverend Dr. Karen MacLeod-Wilkie

Sunday Oct. 23 service, 10:30am Tues. Oct. 25, Healing Sessions, register with Deborah Walsh Sunday Oct. 30 service, 10:30am Tues. Nov. 1, Book Club from 7-9pm Sunday Nov. 6 service, 10:30am Tues. Nov. 8th Healing Sessions, register with Rev. Karen

Kensington United Church of Canada Rev. Robert McCarthy October 23, 10:30 – Service of Worship & Sunday School October 30, 10:30 – Service of Worship & Sunday School For updated information and to view all our programs, check out our website at: <> Free Church of Scotland

Cape Traverse Service time 9:30 am All Welcome

St. Malachy’s Parish, Kinkora Fr. Doug MacDonald Sunday 10:30 a.m. St. Peter’s Parish Seven Mile Bay Fr. Doug MacDonald Sunday 9:00 a.m. St. Joseph’s Parish Kelly’s Cross Fr.Doug MacDonald Saturday mass 6 p.m.

Tryon Baptist Church Rev. Dewey Rector worship leader. A warm welcome to all. Sunday worship time 11:00 am with nursery and Jr. Church provided. Bible Study Monday 9:30am at the church.

Anglican Parish of New London Rev. Margie Fagan October 23 worship: 10 am - Parish worship at St. Thomas’, followed by pot luck lunch October 30 worship: ACW Sunday 9 am - St. Thomas’ Morning Prayer 11 am - St. Stephen’s Morning Prayer 11 am - St. Mark’s Morning Prayer Nov. 13 - 2 pm: St. Stephen’s concert. Tickets available

Borden Bible Study Every Wed. 11am at the Borden-Carleton Industrial Mall Board Room Call 902-658-2759 Margate Pastoral Charge Rev. Pix Butt Princetown United Church Southwest River United Church

“All are welcome, all are welcome in this place.”

Sunday worship: 9:30 am - Princetown 11am- Southwest River

Kensington United Church

2016 Roast Beef Supper Saturday, October 22

Sittings at: 4:30pm and 6:00pm Take-Out: 4:30 and 6:00pm Tickets available from Lorna at the church office on Wednesday and Friday from 8am to 12:30pm Available: Adults tickets and 12 and under tickets

Page 18

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Kensington Intermediate Senior

High School

“Knowledge, Inclusion, Success, Health” Submitted by Abby Donald

Drive Away Hunger Campaign Update This week wrapped up our Drive Away Hunger Campaign in Partnership with Farm Credit Canada. KISH students and staff beat their own record and donated a whopping 4,154 pounds of food to the Summerside Food Bank. Way to go! Thanks to all who participated and helped with this event! Frozen Pie Campaign KISH Frozen Pie Campaign started this week, forms went home with students to sell fruit pies and meat pies. See any KISH student before October 26th to place your order. Top seller wins an awesome prize! All funds raised go towards events for the school. Pies will be delivered November 14th, just in time for your holiday gatherings. Sr. Girls Soccer Congratulations to the KISH Senior girl’s soccer team! The girls overcame an early 1-0 deficit and scored 2 late goals to defeat TOSH 2-1. Shannan Hill tied the game in the 72nd minute and Alexis Mulligan scored the winning goal in the 80th minute. Both goals were set up by rookie sensation Abby Christopher! Thanks to Callie Champion and Tessa Murray for volunteering to share the keeper role. Both girls played a huge role in the victory.

Halloween Activity for Grads The KISH grads attended Lowther’s haunted barn in Borden this past Friday for a Halloween activity. Sr. Women’s Volleyball KISH Senior Women’s volleyball will be attending the wall of fame CUP tournament this weekend at Colonel Grey, good luck girls!  Library The KISH library has just received  many new Junior High book selections through the Journal Pioneer Library Grant. Reminder to like the Kensington Intermediate Senior High School Facebook page to stay updated and to see pictures of our student and staff in action! Canadian Parents For French CPF meeting 6:30 PM October 20th Ladies Shopping Night October 26th Bandsponsored ladies shopping night  No Classes October 27-28th PEITF Convention – no classes Cong ratulations Mark Ferrish, gr 11, who had his logo selected as one of 5 finalists for the Public Schools Branch.  Mark won a pizza party for his Physics 521 class courtesy of Domino’s Pizza.  His work has been sent to the Graphic Arts Department at Holland College to be standard-

ized for voting purposes. The 5 logos will be posted on the PSB website from October 11-21.  During these dates, everyone is encouraged to visit www. and vote for your favorite logo.  After the votes are tabulated, the student with the winning entry will be awarded a bicycle from Canadian Tire and that entry will be recognized as the PSB logo. Most Improved in Core French The following students were named ‘most improved’ in Core French for the 2015-2016 school year and received gift baskets from our local chapter of CPF in recognition of their efforts: Reigan Caseley Krystof Wigmore MacKenzie Mill KISH Cards Just in time for the fall sports season, the Student Council is introducing KISH Cards, a system that will reward students who are devoted to attending their peers’ sports games.  Every student who attends a sports event at KISH will get a card and a stamp.  Get 5 stamps and get a free KISH bracelet, 10 stamps gets you a KISH lanyard, 15 stamps a KISH sports bottle and 20 stamps a tshirt.  To find upcoming games, look at the school website, the TV outside the office and calendar in the cafeteria. This year’s school yearbook  executive  is as follows: Editors - Jensen Mayne and Patrick Corcoran  Assistant Editors Lauren LaFrance and Caleb McKenna

Kensington Heritage Library 6 Commercial Street


October 19, 2016 Third Wednesday of each month at 4:30 p.m. Ages 9-12 years

Discover Your Library!

Email: Tues. 9:30-12:30, 1-3pm Wed. 12:00 to 5:00pm Thurs. 3pm to 8pm Sat. 9:30-12:30pm, 1-3pm

Greetings from Your Library!! We were thrilled to have a visit from Arlene Giddings recently. Arlene gave us an introduction to bullet journaling! This unique form of daytimer/agenda is unique to each individual. Due to popular demand we will be hosting follow-up visits where we will share tips and ideas. If you missed the first event, stay tuned for more info on our next gathering! All events at the library are free! Book Club Every three weeks, Thursdays at 3 p.m. Pick up this month’s book today!

Shelley Tamtom Library Technician

Conversations On Cancer: Discovering New Options Second Thursday of each month at 6 p.m. Art for Grown-ups Third Thursday of each month at 6 p.m. Teen Book Club Last Thursday of each month at 6 p.m. KIDS Story Time Tuesdays at 11 a.m. Ages 3-5 years Maker Space Saturdays Independent activities, art etc. Saturdays, drop-in- DIY Ages 6-12 years Junior Book Club

PD Day! Scavenger Hunt, Thursday, October 27 at 3 pm. Ages 6-12 Did you know that audio books & e-books for your tablet/phone, kobo or ipad can be downloaded for FREE with your library card? Drop -in to find out more! Traveling to far off destinations? Looking to pick up some conversational language to help you communicate? Your library card gives you free access to Rocket Languages: online, selfpaced course including 12 different languages. Visit < h t t p : / / w w w. l i b r a r y.> (online databases) for more info. Follow us on Facebook <https://www.facebook. com/PEILibrary> - Kensington Heritage Library

Arlene Giddings gives introduction on Bullet Journaling at the Kensington Heritage Library.

October 19, 2016

Women’s Institute Fall Events The PEIWI Board of Directors wishes to bring to your attention the WI Fall Workshops, Festive Country Christmas, WI Youth Cooking Contest and branch events happening this fall. The PEI Provincial Board invited WI members and non-members to WI’s Fall Workshops. These free sessions featured the power of education for women and girls in Afghanistan, personal budgeting, and a hands on trendy art project. The three workshops were held at Sherbrooke Community Centre, Summerside on October 11; Farm Centre, Charlottetown on October 13; and Lane’s Riverhouse Inn & Cottages, Montague on October 19. Festive Country Christmas November 29 Festive Country Christmas, an evening featuring seasonal decorating ideas, will be held at the Farm Centre in Charlottetown on Novem-

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The County Line Courier ~ your community newspaper

ber 29 at 7pm. This year’s event will be led by Bernadette Praught of Bernadette’s Flowers. Tickets are expected to sell out quickly. This event is also open to the public. Please call the WI office at 902-368-4860 or email to reserve your spot.

Cooking Contest Intermediate and High School Students are invited to enter the PEIWI third annual cooking contest. Organized by PEIWI, and sponsored by Department of Agriculture and Fisheries, this event will again feature four categories: Appetizer, Soup, Main Dish and Sweets. Recipes must feature Island agricultural and fishery based products. Winners will receive cash prizes. Final judging will take place during Feb. 2017. Deadline for students to enter is December 15; please visit www.peiwi. ca for further details.

Kelvin Gove WI Fashion Show November 17 Kelvin Grove Women’s Institute Annual Fall Fashion Show and Luncheon will be held on November 17. Tickets are on sale and can be reserved by calling Grace at 902-836-4359 or Elaine at 902-836-3588.

All Proceeds to go to KISH Band

Shopping Party Fund Raiser Weds., Oct 30 6:30 to 8:30pm Admission $2.00

Kensington Intermediate Senior High School Please join us for a fun-filled evening of shopping and schmoozing. Over 20 vendors with a wide array of beautiful products and services all geared towards us girls. There will be amazing door prizes and refreshments too, so bring your cheque book and your best friend and shop til you drop!

2017 Handcrafts, Horiculture and Arts Show Planning for the 2017 Handcrafts, Horticulture and Arts Show has begun. The Show Prize List will be available early in the new year and online at Individuals, businesses or WI branches wishing to donate a prize, increase prize donations or to volunteer please contact Doreen Wall before October 31 by email at yellowbird67@outlook. com or call 902-314-1586. For more information on the above items or to join a WI branch near you, please visit online at or contact the Provincial Office at 902-368-4860 or by emailing

All Proceeds to go to This Band article KISH is prepared by

Shopping Party Fund Raiser

Ellen MacPhail, Executive Director for the PEIWI

Weds., Oct 302, 2016 Wednesday, November 6:30 to 8:30pm 6:00 to 8:00pm Admission $2.00 Admission at the door

Kensington Intermediate Senior High School Please join us for a fun-filled evening of shopping and schmoozing. Over 20 vendors with a wide array of beautiful products and services all geared towards us girls. There will be amazing door prizes and refreshments too, so bring your cheque book and your best friend and shop til you drop!

Duffy’s Haunted House 2016 Sat, October 22, 7-11pm 45 Johnston Lane Kinkora Small admission applies with All proceeds going to the IWK Children’s Hospital Thank You Harrison Duffy

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