Page 1

TROUSDALE’S

Connected to Your Community

Reid’s

Total Distribution 474,000

frontenac

PFresh Produce PBakery & Deli PButcher Shop PFull Grocery Assortment

or e ef h id f t tte ns o ze e i sue a Se r is ac G u n yo nte o Fr

METAL ROOFING & SIDING FOR ALL YOUR CONSTRUCTION PROJECTS!

Fresh Food, Friendly Neighbours

OPEN

4468 George St., Sydenham

Thursday, April 10, 2014

613-376-3441

7 Days A Week Authorized agent for

Serving Sydenham, Verona, Harrowsmith, Sharbot Lake & Area

www.Kingstonregion.com

Hwy 38, Verona 613-374-2112

NO HIDDEN FEES. WE SELL AND SERVICE ALL MAKES AND MODELS NE PRICW E

$16,788 +HST

$174 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9171

2010 Nissan Altima 2.5 S

Cloth Interior, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Cruise Control, Sunroof And Much More. 50,468 KM

$21,878 +HST

$195 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9182

2011 GMC Terrain SLT-1 AWD Leather Interior. 2.4L, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Windows, Heated Seats, Rear View Camera, Rear Park Assist, Remote Start, Power Drivers Seat And Much More. 68,475 KM

$14,488 +HST

$115 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9166

2013 Kia Rio LX+

Cloth Interior, 1.6L, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering And More. 34,659 KM Previous Daily Rental

$16,388 +HST

$137 BI-WEEKLY/36 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8751A

2005 Dodge Dakota Ext Cab This Is The Extended Cab Model And Comes Equipped With Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Keyless Entry, Cloth Interior, Tilt Steering, Certified, E-Tested 153,075 KM

2013 Chevrolet Cruze LT

$130 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9174

2013 Chevrolet Cruze LT Cloth Interior, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Cruise Control, Onstar, XM Radio And More. 46,551 KM

$339 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS $42,997 TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9112

+HST

2014 Dodge RAM 1500 Pickup Sport Leather Interior, 5.7L, 8 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, Alloy Wheels, Fog Lights, Heated Seats, Sunroof, Navigation, Satellite Radio, Rear Park Assist & Rear View Camera. ONLY 1,297 KM

NE PRICW E

$15,467 +HST

$138 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9160

2010 GMC Terrain SLE-2

4 door SUV, 2.4L I-4 Cyl, Automatic, Tilt Steering Wheel, Cloth, Wireless Phone Connectivity, CD Player, Air Conditioning, Dual Front Side Impact Airbags, Spoiler, 117,500 KM.

NE PRICW E

$16,388 +HST

P9172

Cloth Interior, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Cruise Control, Onstar, XM Radio And Much More. 45,371 KM

NE PRICW E

$8,449 +HST

$130 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

R0012636615

("3%*/&343% ,*/(450/ 0/,.1tŹŹ

$13,620 +HST

$108 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9132

2013 Hyundai Accent GL

Cloth Sedan, 1.6L 4 Cyl, 43,226 KMS, Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Keyless Entry System are just a few of the many options this vehicle comes equipped with. Previous Daily Rental

$10,998 +HST

$109 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8875A

2008 Pontiac Montana SV6 Equipped With Dvd Player, Alloy Wheels, 7 Passenger Seating, Quad Seating, Power Windows, Power Seats, Keyless Entry, And Much Much More. 138,875 KM

NEWE PRIC

$9,878+HST

$22,998 +HST

$205 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9129

$19,388 +HST

$201 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

2011 GMC Sierra 1500 SLE 4x4 2008 Ford F350 Crew Cab 4x4 XLT

Cloth Interior, 5.3L 8 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Cruise Control, Alloy Wheels, Universal Home Remote, Locking Differential, Extended Cab, Onstar And Much More. 69,122 KM

Cloth Interior, 6.8L, V10 Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Windows, Power Steering , Cruise Control, Running Boards, Heated Seats/Mirrors, Block Heater, Short Box And More. 135,350 KM

NE PRICW E

NEWE PRIC

$124 BI-WEEKLY/48 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8995

2006 Infinity G35

This G35 Comes Equipped With Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, Power Sunroof, Leather Interior, Alloy Wheels, Tilt Steering, And Much Much More. 120,838 KM

P9137A

$5,995 +HST

$86 BI-WEEKLY/36 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9058A

2005 Pontiac Grand Prix GT

Cloth Interior, 3.8L 6 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Cruise Control, Power Seat- Drivers Side, Remote Start, Onstar And Much More. 166,532 KM

$10,388 +HST

$168 BI-WEEKLY/36 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8786A

2006 Mazda 6 GT

This Is The GT Model And Comes Equipped With Leather Interior, Power Sunroof, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, Keyless Entry, Alloy Wheels And Much More. 126,862 KM

NEWE PRIC

$14,996 +HST

$156 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9196

$16,911 +HST

$214 BI-WEEKLY/48 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8463A

$10,699 +HST

$85 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9094

$16,188 +HST

$115 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9192

$27,981 +HST

$222 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9201

2008 GMC Canyon SL 4x4

2006 Subaru Legacy 2.5GT

2012 Mazda2 GX

2013 Hyundai Elantra GT GL

2013 GMC Sierra 1500 SLE 4X4

Cloth Interior, 3.7 Litre, 5 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Steering , Trailer Harness, Extended Cab And Much More. 47,405 KM

Automatic Transmission, Leather Seating, CD Player, All Wheel Drive, Powered Sunroof Are Just A Few Of The Many Options This Vehicle Comes Equipped With. 97,700 KM

Cloth Interior, 1.5l Litre 4 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, Are Just A Few Of The Many Options This Vehicle Comes Equipped With. 64,545 KM

Cloth Interior, 1.8L, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering ,Heated Seats And Much More. 54,277 KM

Cloth Interior, 4.8 Litre, 8 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Chrome Wheels, Steering Wheel Controls And Much More. 57,926 KM

NEWE PRIC

$91 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS $11,468 TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

NE PRICW E

NEWE PRIC

P8809

$21,994 +HST

$196 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9078

$15,388 +HST

$138 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9185

2012 Hyundai Elantra Touring

2011 Acura TSX Premium

2011 Ford Ranger Sport

Equipped With 5-Speed Manual Transmission, Cloth Interior, Tilt Steering, Power Windows, Power Locks, Touring Model And Much Much More. 20,876 KM

Sunroof, Leather, Bluetooth, Heated Seats, Alloy Wheels, Cruise control, 2.4L 4 Cylinder, Keyless Entry And Much More. Only 48,841 KM

Cloth Interior, 4.0L, 6 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Cruise Control, And Much More. 34,879 KM

$14,688 +HST

$116 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9165

2013 Kia Forte EX

Cloth Interior, 2.0L, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering And Much More. 51,304 KM Previous Daily Rental

$6,488 +HST

P9066A

2003 Honda Element Cloth Interior, 2.4l 4 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Cruise Control, Keyless Entry System Are Just A Few Of The Many Options This Vehicle Comes Equipped With. 191,356 KM

All prices are plus HST and license fee’s only. All bi-weekly payments include all taxes and license fees. All payments are based at 6.99% O.A.C.. All Payments on 2011-2013 models are over 84 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2009-2010 models are over 72 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2007-2008 models are over 60 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2004- 2006 models are over 48 months O.A.C.. All interest is calculated into bi weekly payments example 2007 model sale price of $10000 plus HST with a bi weekly payment of $104.17 includes all taxes and interest O.A.C.. This payments cost of borrowing over the 60 months at 6.99% is $2225.15 if you carry the whole term. All loans are open and can be paid anytime with no interest penalty. All terms, rates, and approvals are O.A.C. and may vary depending on the amount financed and the year of the vehicles you are purchasing. Vehicle information may not be accurate at the time of printing. Please contact one of our sales associate for further details.

WE WILL BUY YOUR VEHICLE, EVEN IF YOU DON’T BUY OURS!

www.condie.com

FULL SERVICE CENTRE

613-389-8822

CONDIE COLLISION CENTRE


NEWE PRIC

$9,882

+HST

$101 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9151

$10,348 +HST

$127 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8689

$10,494 +HST

$97 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8558A

$22,288

+HST

$163 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9194

R0012636618

NEWE PRIC

$10,948 +HST

$101 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8528C

2010 Hyundai Accent GLS Sedan

2008 Chevrolet Uplander LS

2007 Mazda CX-7 GS AWD

2014 Jeep Compass Sport/North

2007 Mazda CX-7 GS

4 Door Sedan, Cloth Interior, 1.6L 4Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, 104,451 KM.

This Is The Extended Version With Automatic Transmission, AC, CD Player, Keyless Entry, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, 7 Passenger Seating, Cloth Interior And Much More. 118,555 KM

This Is The GS Model And Comes Equipped With AWD, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Keyless Entry, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering And Much More. 117,259 KM

Cloth Interior, 2.4 Litre, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Fog Lights And Much More. 32,629 KM

This Mazda Is A GS Model And Comes Equipped With Automatic Transmission, Alloy Wheels, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, CD Player, Keyless Entry, Cloth Interior And Much More. 78,955 Km

NE PRICW E

$12,788

+HST

$115 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9150

$8,488

+HST

$89 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9133

NE PRICW E

$13,488

+HST

$107 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9157

NE PRICW E

$16,872

+HST

$134 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9155

$24,188

+HST

$216 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS +SALES TAX NO HIDDEN FEES

P9156

2012 Hyundai Accent GL

2008 Nissan Sentra

2013 Hyundai Accent GL

2012 Mitsubishi RVR ES

2011 Dodge Ram 1500 SLT 4x4

4 Door Sedan, Cloth Interior, 1.6L 4Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, 66,151 KM.

Cloth Interior, 2.0L 4 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Keyless Entry System, Summer and Winter Tires And Much More. 105,211 KM

Cloth Interior, 1.6L, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Heated Seats And Much More. 35,310 KM.

Cloth Interior, 2.0L, 4 Cyl Engine, 5-Speed Manual Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering, 24,929 KM.

4 Door Quad Cab, Cloth Interior, 3.4L 6 Cyl, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Chrome Wheels, 38,808 KM.

NE PRICW E

NEWE PRIC

$17,661

+HST

$127 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9103

$19,914

+HST

$190 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8953

NEWE PRIC

$11,788 +HST

$120 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9149

$11,388

+HST

$118 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9195

$15,496

+HST

$144 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9123

2012 Jeep Liberty Sport AWD

2008 Ford F-150 FX4

2009 Toyota Yaris RS

2007 Jeep Liberty Sport 4x4

2007 Ford F-150 XLT 4X4

Cloth Interior, 3.7L, 6 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, Cruise, Keyless Entry And Much More. 67,892 KM Former Daily Rental

This Model Comes Equipped With Leather Interior, Power Windows, Power Locks, Heated Seats, 4x4, Alloy Wheels, Supercrew, And Much Much More. 103,991 KM

Cloth Interior, 1.5L 4Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Sunroof, 93,733 KM.

Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Keyless Entry, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, Cloth Interior, And Much Much More. 103,576 KM.

Cloth Interior, 5.4L, 8 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Chrome Wheels, Cruise Control, Front Bench Seat, Power Pedals And Much More. 107,750KM

NE PRICW E

NEWE PRIC

$14,688 +HST

$136 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8865

$7,491

+HST

$96 BI-WEEKLY/48 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9152

$174 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS $21,987 TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES +HST

P8974

$16,488

+HST

$147 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9119A

$150 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS $14,388 TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES +HST

P9145

2008 Ford F-150 XLT

2006 Toyota Matrix XR

2012 Ford Escape XLT

2010 Nissan Rogue SL

2007 GMC Acadia SLE

The XLT Model Comes Equipped With Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Keyless Entry, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, Cloth Interior And Much More. 92,610 KM

Cloth Interior, 1.8L 4 Cyl Engine, Manual Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Remote Start, Steel w/Hub Caps, Summer Tires, Both Tires with Rims, 125,333 KM.

Cloth Interior, 6 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Alloy Wheels are just a few of the many options this vehicle comes equipped with. 70,038 KM

Cloth Interior, 2.5 Litre, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Heated Seats, Summer Tires, Remote Start And More. 64,492 KM

Cloth Interior, 3.6L 6 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, ABS Brakes, Remote Start, Heated Windshield Washer Fluid System, Onstar, 117,583 KM.

NE PRICW E

NEWE PRIC

$5,994

+HST

$89 BI-WEEKLY/36 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8842B

$18,488

+HST

$165 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9203

$22,799 +HST

$180 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9176

$12,688

+HST

$132 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9153

NE PRICW E

$13,476

+HST

$140 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9154

2006 Dodge Magnum SXT

2011 Chevy Silverado 1500 WT

2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Crew

2008 Buick Lucerne CXS

2009 Hyundai Tucson GL

Cloth Interior, 3.5L, 6 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, Alloy Wheels, Fog Lights, Are Just A Few Of The Many Options This Vehicle Comes Equipped With.188,000 KM

This Venza Is Equipped With 4cyl, AWD, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Tilt Steering, Power Windows, Power Locks, Cloth Interior, And Much Much More. 72,697 KM

Cloth Interior, 3.6L, 6 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering, Cruise, Rear Park Assist, Rear View Camera, Steering Wheel Controls And Much More. 28,806 KM

Leather Interior, 4.6L 6 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, ABS Brakes, Remote Start, DVD/Navigation,Heated Seats, Sunroof, Rear Park Assist, 125,441 KM.

FWD, Cloth Interior, 2.0L 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering, 23,325 KM.

NE PRICW E

$16,388

+HST

$130 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9173

$12,788

+HST

$102 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9095A

$10,388 +HST

$83 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9189

$16,188

+HST

$128 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9197

$9,101

+HST

$95 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8854

2013 Chevrolet Cruze LT

2011 Chevrolet Malibu LT

2011 Kia Forte 2.0L EX

2013 Hyundai Elantra GL

2008 Saturn Astra XE

Cloth Interior, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Cruise Control, OnStar, XM Radio And More. 44,136 KM

Cloth Interior. 2.4, 48 Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , ABS, Winter Tires-All Season And More. 130,296 KM

Cloth Interior. 2.0L, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering And Much More. 113,021 KM

Cloth Interior, 1.8 Litre, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Heated Seats And Much More. 48,885 KM

Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, Cd Player, Keyless Entry, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, Cloth Interior, And Much Much More. 54,015 KM

All prices are plus HST and license fee’s only. All bi-weekly payments include all taxes and license fees. All payments are based at 6.99% O.A.C.. All Payments on 2011-2013 models are over 84 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2009-2010 models are over 72 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2007-2008 models are over 60 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2004- 2006 models are over 48 months O.A.C.. All interest is calculated into bi weekly payments example 2007 model sale price of $10000 plus HST with a bi weekly payment of $104.17 includes all taxes and interest O.A.C.. This payments cost of borrowing over the 60 months at 6.99% is $2225.15 if you carry the whole term. All loans are open and can be paid anytime with no interest penalty. All terms, rates, and approvals are O.A.C. and may vary depending on the amount financed and the year of the vehicles you are purchasing. Vehicle information may not be accurate at the time of printing. Please contact one of our sales associate for further details.

WE WILL BUY YOUR VEHICLE, EVEN IF YOU DON’T BUY OURS!

www.condie.com

FULL SERVICE CENTRE

613-389-8822 790 Gardiners Rd., Kingston

CONDIE COLLISION CENTRE


TROUSDALE’S

Connected to Your Community

Total Distribution 474,000

frontenac METAL ROOFING & SIDING FOR ALL YOUR CONSTRUCTION PROJECTS! 4468 George St., Sydenham

613-376-3441

Reid’s Fresh Food, Friendly Neighbours PFresh Produce PBakery & Deli PButcher Shop PFull Grocery Assortment

OPEN Thursday, April 10, 2014

7 Days A Week Authorized agent for

Serving Sydenham, Verona, Harrowsmith, Sharbot Lake & Area

www.Kingstonregion.com

Hwy 38, Verona 613-374-2112

Inside NEWS

Mountain Grove Seed Company Pg. 4

DAYTRIPPER

Relay kickoff Human Touch Pg. 14

NEWS

EMC Events – The Central Frontenac Relay For Life kicked off in fine style last weekend with a breakfast/coffee house at Oso Hall in Sharbot Lake and Kylie Babcock, Zoe Comeau, Mia Comeau, Riley Merrigan and Bradie Merrigan were only too happy to help. Spokesperson Bob Brooks said this year (the Relay’s 8th) they’re trying to focus more on community, for example taking donations for the food bank at the coffee house which featured several local musicians including Shawn McCullough and Jim MacPherson. This year’s Relay is set for June 20 at the Parham Fairgrounds. Brooks said they can always use more teams and/or sponsors so if you’d like to help or just become involved in some way, go to relayforlife.ca and follow the self-guided links to the Central Frontenac event. “The community actually gets more out of this event than the Cancer Society,” said participant Marcel Giroux. “All the Cancer Society gets is money.” Photo/Craig Bakay

South Frontenac to express concerns over quarry rules to ministry By Craig Bakay Reporter

Delicious Charity Event Pg. 17

Gazette News — South Frontenac Council is hoping the Ministry of Natural Resources will amend its policy that prevents the creation of new lots within a certain distance of a quarry operation and to that end will be sending a letter to the MNR and Municipal Affairs and Housing requesting the MNR at least have a look at the policy and its repercussions. “You know what we’re doing here is asking the government to change their policy,” said Mayor Gary Davison at last week’s regular meeting of Council in Sydenham. The request stems from an application by Jackson’s Earth Stones to ex-

pand its operations in Portland District. In order to expand, Jackson’s needed approval from the MNR and an amendment to the Township’s Official Plan, which has to go through the MMAH. Jackson’s quarries limestone blocks that have been used in many area buildings including Kingston. While Council didn’t initially have a problem with the quarry expansion, a curious wrinkle was brought to light by an adjacent resident. The problem is that there are rules about how close a property can be to a quarry and still be allowed severances to create new building lots. This already affected some residents’ plans but if the expansion went through as is, it would effectively end the residents’ ability to

sever off any new lots. While in agreement that the MNR had to be made aware of what Coun. Al McPhail called a “double standard,” Council was split on the wording with a number of councilors concerned that Jackson’s was being unfairly singled out in this case. “I have concerns that we’re tying two things together,” said Coun. Cam Naish. “This looks like we’re advocating against the quarry.” “I can see what Coun. Naish is saying,” said Davison. “It does sound like we’re just asking about this one.” “We don’t want to be specific to this quarry, we want to get to the crux of the problem that expanding any quarry might affect severances,” said Coun.

Del Stowe. “If a quarry comes in, it can screw up everybody’s severances and that’s a one-way street. “Where do we get our taxes from? The severed lots not the quarry.” “It should work both ways,” said Dep. Mayor Ron Vandewal. “We’re saying (to MMAH) don’t approve this until the other part’s solved. “Maybe it’s better to say ‘no quarry expansions until . . .’” Coun. John McDougall, who brought forth the notice of motion to communicate Council’s concerns with the respective ministries, argued that at least a mention of Jackson’s should be included. “I think a reader would say ‘don’t I need an example?’” McDougall said.

172 Pro Angler XL

with 115 HP Evinrude E-Tec Outboard & Trailer 8109 RD. 38, Godfrey, ON K0H 1T0

Tel: 613-374-5604

Fax: 613-374-5263 l.d.powersports@xplornet.com

$

20,600

Reg. $25,900

+ HST

Save $5,300


SP T

Spring IS IN THE AIR!

The Kingston Heritage & Frontenac Gazette want to help you celebrate the end of winter! YOU could win 1 of 4 $100 Target Gift Cards AND a chance to be included to win the

Grand Prize of a Target $500 Gift Card KINGSTON

THE TARGET

FOR YOUR CHANCE TO WIN 1 OF 4 $100 TARGET GIFT CARDS!

OR THE GRAND PRIZE

$

500

TARGET GIFT CARD!

3 Ways to Qualify Online! “Like” The Target Canada & Kingston Heritage Facebook Pages

“Follow” @TargetCanada & @Kingstonregion on Twitter

Find the Target Logo in the Kingston Heritage or Frontenac Gazette and Tweet us it’s location to @Kingstonregion

And you will be entered into the draw for a

TARGET GIFT CARD WORTH $500. 00

Another way to enter the contest is to find the Target Logo in the Kingston Heritage or Frontenac Gazette, fill out the ballot below and drop off to Target at the Cataraqui Centre

SP T

Get your ballot in by April 15, 2014.

Name:

Address: Phone Number:

THE TARGET

FOR YOUR CHANCE TO WIN 1 OF 4 $100 TARGET GIFT CARDS!

Target Found on Page

FIND THE TARGETS THROUGHOUT THE APRIL 3RD AND APRIL 10TH KINGSTON HERITAGE & FRONTENAC GAZETTE NEWSPAPERS AND DROP THE ABOVE BALLOT IN THE BALLOT BOX LOCATED AT THE CUSTOMER SERVICE COUNTER AT TARGET IN THE CATARAQUI CENTRE BY APRIL 15, 2014. CONTEST RULES AND REGULATIONS CAN BE FOUND AT WWW.KINGSTONREGION.COM R0012624190 2 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014


The Lost Highway, a documentary on the Arden area, on TVO April 23 Reporter

Gazette News — Sometimes, it takes someone from outside the area to come along and hold up a mirror for us to look into. In this case, the mirror is a documentary film, The Lost Highway, which will be aired on TVO April 23 at 9 p.m. (with repeats April 23 at midnight, April 27 at 11 p.m. and April 29 at 9 p.m.). The Insurgent Projects film is the product of Toronto-based filmmakers Derreck Roemer and Neil Graham (although Graham has some connection to the area as his brother once owned Saylor’s Inn near Arden) who won a Gemini award for their previous documentary Last Call At The Gladstone Hotel. The documentary took three years to film and tells the story of a stretch of Hwy 7, through the eyes of residents Howard Gibbs, David Daski and Linda Tremblay, and Sarah Hale. It’s an often bittersweet tale, but the unprecedented access the participants gave the filmmakers’ camera makes for compelling viewing, especially for those familiar with the area. “I expect a mixed response,” said Roemer. “But it’s about people struggling to make a go of it on the highway. “I think people always bring their own experience to films they watch.” “I don’t think there will ever be a musical made of it,” joked Graham. “But there’s an old chestnut that everybody wants to tell their story

— they just want to make sure they tell it to the right person.” Judging from the honesty of the principles in this film, Roemer and Graham must have been the right people. Their stories feel very real. Part of that is likely because of Roemer and Graham’s approach to filmmaking. They spent three years with these people and shot hours and hours of video. “We try to do more than just scratch the surface,” said Roemer. “Plus, you want to make sure you’re there as long as possible — to the point where it makes no sense whatsoever from a financial standpoint,” said Graham. But, the filmmakers agreed, spending that much time with these people allowed them to develop an empathy with them, to the point where people were open and honest about their situations. “They were commiserating with us,” said Graham. “You see people’s flaws and show the good and the bad. “I hope viewers can see something in this.” To a certain extent, the filmmakers used films and stories about Route 66 in the U.S. as research and background material, and wove that into a uniquely Eastern Ontario piece. “Americans are really good at taking their stories and mythologizing them,” Graham said. “This film came about after I’d taken a motorcycle trip through the area and done a magazine article on it. “When Derreck read it, he said ‘this would make a good film.’”

Gospel jam Gazette Events – Ina Hunt belts out a tune at the Parham Free Methodist Church last weekend accompanied by May Walton (the pastor’s wife) as the church played host to an evening of gospel music in which 11 participants performed including headliners Ross Clow and Glen Neff. Photo/Craig Bakay

TOWNSHIP OF SOUTH FRONTENAC VOTER INFORMATION To prepare for the October 27th Election, make sure that you are on the Voter’s List. Please see www.voterlookup.ca or look on our website under ‘Town Hall/Elections/Voter Information’ to confirm and/or update your information.

PHOTO CONTEST! We are interested in photos for use on our website and other South Frontenac publications. Share with us how you see South Frontenac! Consider photos that depict activities and events throughout the four seasons. Please see our website for further details under ‘News and Public Notices.’

EASTER WEEKEND CHANGES TO GARBAGE PICKUP Regular garbage pickup on Friday, April 18th will be picked up on Saturday April 19th. Regular garbage pickup on Monday, April 21st will be picked up on Tuesday, April 22nd. There will be no changes to the rest of the week.

2014 PRIVATE LANE UPGRADING ASSISTANCE PROGRAM The Township will pay up to 50% of the cost for Private Lane Upgrades that will improve access for Emergency Vehicles. Applications will be received until June 13, 2014 and can be found on the website under ‘Roads and Parking’.

SALE OF LAND BY PUBLIC TENDER Take notice that the Township will be having a sale of land by public tender on April 23, 2014. For further information regarding this sale and a copy of the prescribed form of tender, visit www.OntarioTaxSales.ca or if no internet access is available, tender packages can be purchased at the Municipal Office, at a cost of $10.00 + HST, located at 4432 George St., Sydenham beginning March 17, 2014.

REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL FD-2014-02 Computer Program for both the Fire & Building Departments Sealed submissions must be received by 1:00 pm, April 10, 2014. Attention: Wayne Orr, CAO PO Box 100, 4432 George St., Sydenham, ON, K0H 2T0. Please see our website under ‘2014 Tenders’ for required specifications and further information.

HOUSEHOLD HAZARDOUS WASTE DEPOT - HOURS Spring/Summer hours began on April 3rd and every Thursday from 3:00 pm to 8:00 pm. See our website for more information or call 613-376-3900 X4330.

COUNCIL MEETING The next Council Meeting will be on April 15th, 2014 at 1:00 pm and reconvening at 7:00 pm. The next Committee of the Whole Meeting will be on April 22nd, 2014 at 7:00 p.m.

4432 George Street, Box 100, Sydenham ON K0H 2T0 1-800-559-5862 Website: www.southfrontenac.net

R0012637504

By Craig Bakay

The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014 3


Mountain Grove Seed Company – seeds with a history mmarciniak@theheritageemc.ca

Gazette News – With spring finally here, many Kingstonians are anxiously prepping their gardens for this year’s harvest. Whether you grow flowers or vegetables, Mountain Grove Seed Company in Parham says they have everything you need for a successful garden this year. Owner Dawn Morden started selling seeds back in 2008. After realizing that she had a passion for growing and collecting seeds, she thought it was time to expand and share this love with others. “I’ve always gardened and a bunch of years back I realized that I had a whole bedroom full of seeds and I thought it might be interesting to sell them,� explained Morden, who operates out of her home in Parham. “I started and I had 16 different kinds, which is very small, and now I have around 100 varieties. That is probably where it will stay because I grow everything I sell and I can only do so much.� When looking for new seeds, Morden focuses on things she likes and goes from there. She grows vegetables for at least two years before selling them to ensure that the quality is consistent and that she has enough seeds for herself and her customers. “I could just grow and then sell, but then I’m not really sure about the quality of the seeds and sometimes the seeds aren’t

100 per cent pure so you will get a different tomato than the one you grew the year before. I want to make sure that what I am selling will be consistent.� The majority of the seeds that Mountain Grove carries are vegetables, but there are also some flower seeds for sale. Morden enjoys planting both, but admits that she loves food so she generally focuses more on that, which seems to suit her customers just fine. “The business seems to be getting a bit bigger each year and I have a lot of loyal customers who come back year to year,� added Morden. “I have a mailing list and I send out catalogues in early January and I get a lot of the same people calling back and that’s a good sign, I think.� So what’s the difference between buying seeds from Mountain Grove and buying them at Canadian Tire or some other large retailer? “My seeds are heirloom, which you [can’t usually get them through] other companies. They are heirloom seeds that will produce the same product each time and aren’t hybrid seeds that were grown with something else or modified,� explained Morden. “The other benefit to buying from me is that the seeds were grown here, so they were grown in this climate and with this soil and that is good for people who may be planting in similar areas. The seeds adapt to the climate and I grow all of my seeds for at least two years so they have adapted.�

Morden also loves collecting seeds that have a history. Some of the seeds she carries originated back in the 1800s. Some originated in Europe, some have aboriginal roots and some have their own local history. “I have some beans from White Lake and the person there got them from a farmer 40 years ago so they have quite the history. The farmer’s name was Jimmy so I call them Jimmy’s White Lake beans and they are probably the most interesting local seed I have. I am continuing their local history now.� While some people may be intimidated by the idea of growing their own vegetables or may think it is too much work, Morden encourages them to try it out. Some things are easier to grow than others, but she stresses that new growers should focus on growing things they love to eat, that way it will be more rewarding when it does grow. “If you are starting out, lettuce and spinach are both easy. If you have decent soil, carrots are easy. The most important thing is to have fun with it,� said Morden who also loves gardening with her kids. “My kids help me a bit but they are premature pickers and that isn’t the best for gardening with vegetables. I hope that they will turn into gardeners and will develop a passion for it too.� For more information about Mountain Mountain Grove Seed Company founder Dawn Grove Seed Company visit www.moun- Morden in her kitchen with a variety of colourful taingroveseed.com seeds. Photo/Mandy Marciniak.

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Regional Roundup

A regional roundup of the events going on within the Greater Kingston Area

Free To Non-Profit Organizations | Please Include: Name, address and phone number. Deadline: Thursday at 11 a.m. Send to: whatshappening@theemc.ca Kingston Humane Society Bowl for the Animals, Sunday, April 13, Cloverleaf Lanes, 10 Bath Rd. 1 p.m. Noon registration. A fun afternoon where teams of six bowlers dress up, enjoy bowling, a Lucky Draw Auction and raise critical funds to help care for homeless animals in our community. Register a team of six or register individually. Silent auction. Information: 613-546-1291. KSOA’s Window Art Gallery, Victoria @ Princess, is hosting the Kingston Photo Club’s Annual Juried Exhibition and Sale, from April 2 - April 27. The Opening Reception takes place Sunday, April 6, 1 – 4 p.m. Gallery hours are Wednesday – Sunday, noon – 4 p.m., and Thursday noon – 8 p.m. SOCKingston Events: Friday, April 11, 5:30 p.m. Join Ron and the gang for the Steak Night Special at RAXX, 665 Development Dr. We meet at the big round tables at the back. Sunday, April 13, 3 – 5 p.m., board games at Minotaur, 165 Princess St. Dinner to follow. Tuesday, April 15, 5:30 p.m. Join Ron and members for fish and chips at RAXX. Find out more about our club at the monthly meeting on Wednesday, April 16, 6 p.m. (dinner), 7 p.m. (meeting), at Smitty’s, 2376 Princess St. (next to Chapters). Call our club line at 613-530-4912 for more information on all these events. “Around the World’, a Music West Concert, Friday, April 11, 7 p.m., St. Andrew’s by the Lake United Church, Reddendale, featuring The Young Choristers Limestone Junior Choir, (Grades 3 - 8) directed by Ruth Judd, accompanied by Kim Ducca. Also performing is Kyoko Ogoda, a Japanese Taiko drummer & Marimba Performer. Purchase tickets from the Church Office, 1 Redden St. 9 a.m. - noon, weekdays, or call 613-389-8082. 3 on 3 Youth Hockey, begins Wednesday, April 2, Invista Centre – Rona Pad, 6 – 7 p.m. (6 – 12 years) and 7 – 8 p.m. (teens to young adults). Limited spots left. Register by phone at 613-389-1606 (Steve) or email timmyrevell@gmail.com. Wednesday Walkers. The Rideau Trail Club of Kingston invites walkers to join us each Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. for a 1 - 1/2 hour easy walk and coffee stop. Meet at the Canadian Tire Parking lot along Bath Road, carpooling available. Small gas fee.Info: John, 613-544-6119. Bereaved Families of Ontario Kingston Region’s April Meetings: Spousal/Partner Night, Thursday, April 10, 6:30 – 8 p.m., upstairs in the Trillium Room. Afternoon Grief Share, Monday, April 14th from 1:00-3:00pm, Trillium Room. Family Night, Tues-

day, April 15, 6:30 – 8 p.m. , Trillium Room. Baby Loss Night, Wednesday, April 16, 6:30 – 8 p.m., downstairs in the Lounge. Mourning Coffee, Thursday, April 29, 10 – 11 a.m., Trillium Room. Meetings are at Gordon F. Tompkins Funeral Home – Township Chapel, 435 Davis Drive. Park in the left-side lot and use the right-side main entrance. “Prayers for People in Crisis” The Baha’i Community of Kingston welcomes everyone to join in this community prayer event, Saturday, April 12, 2:30 p.m. at 99 York St. bahais@kingston.net 613-634-0767. Dinner, dance and silent auction on Friday, April 11, 5 p.m. – 1 a.m., at the Verona Lions Hall, supporting a family of six who were left homeless, after a fire. Pork dinner, pie, live music bands and dance. Musical artists include Brielle Leblanc, Bellfonix and Drop Down Mama. Silent auction and fundraising. Cash bar. Tickets at St. Paul’s United Church office in Harrowsmith 613-372-2525 or from Marni Pedersen 613-374-9929. Kingston Region Spelling Bee Saturday, April 12. Registration is for children between the ages of 6 and 14. The winner in each category will move to the Provincial Championship. Fee subsidies available. Please contact Francois 613-547-7954 or francoischan@hotmail.com. To register, visit http://spellingbeeofcanada.ca/register. The Kingston Horticultural Society invites groups to apply for a limited Community Improvement Fund for 2014, to complete horticultural projects. The projects must benefit Kingston’s citizens, and meet other criteria. Apply by April 14. www.ikweb.com/khs/ or contact Brenda at 613-389-8895. A Country & Gospel Music Night with Jon McLurg and Friends, Friday, April 11, 7 p.m., Inverary United Church (4681 Latimer Rd). Freewill offering. Refreshments. Register for American Sign Language classes at the Canadian Hearing Society, Frontenac Mall, 1300 Bath Road. Learn ASL as a group. Invite a friend or family. Limited seating. Please call 613-544-1927 to register – deadline is April 11. Perth Road Maple Syrup Festival, Saturday, April 12, 9:30 a.m. – 3 p.m. All day pancakes & sausages. Crafts, home baking, syrup for sale, pony rides, fish pond, face painting. Small door fee. Children under 3 free. Drive north of 401 on Division St. for 20 mins., turn right at the Perth Road Convenience Store, in Perth Road Village, and look for the white-sided hall and church. Dress for the weather – and the mud!

Chili Dinner on Saturday, April 12 at Emmanuel United Church in Odessa (63 Factory Street behind the RBC), from 5 – 7 p.m. Menus includes chili, buns, coffee, tea and desserts. Free will offering. 613-386-3807. Bath Legion in Millhaven’s Events: Friday, April 11, Friday Lunch Special, 11:30 a.m. – 5 p.m. Sunday, April 13 and 20, Sunday Breakfast, 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. Saturday, April 19, Ham Shoot, 1 p.m. Saturday, April 26, Fish Fry & Dance, Dinner 5 – 7 p.m. Dance 6 – 10 p.m. Music by DJ “Supersounds”. Events Standeasy at the RCHA Club, 193 Ontario at Clarence Street. Thursday, April 10, 7:30 – 10 p.m.: Dan Charbonneau. No cover. Friday, April 11, 5:30 – 8 p.m.: TGIF with Kent Nicholson. No cover. Friday, April 11, 8: 30 p.m. – midnight: Whiskey River. Small cover. Saturday, April 12, 8:30 – midnight: Celtic Night with Turpin’s Trail, Queen’s Pipe Band, What More Could You Ask For? Small cover. Thursday, April 17, 7:30 – 10 p.m.: Kingstown NEW Mississippi. No Cover. Friday, April 18, 5 – 7 p.m.: TGIF with Tracie Morgan. No cover. Enter under the Blue canopy through the yellow door and take the elevator to the Top Floor. 613-542-8152 after 3 p.m. www.rcha.ca www.facebook.com/KingstonRCHA

cover for non-members and guests. Friday, April 25: Showman’s Karaoke, Fireside Lounge, 8 p.m. – midnight. Small cover for non-members and guests. Saturday, April 26: Jeff Code and Silver Wings, Big Hall. Door cover. 560 Legion, 734 Montreal St. 613-548-4570. Everyone is welcome. Rideau Trail Kingston Club Hikes: Sunday, April 13, Frontenac Park Gibson Lake Loop. A moderate level, moderate pace hike for 16 km from Kingsford Dam. Includes a number of long hills. Bring lunch and water and meet to depart at 9 a.m. from the Kingston Centre, Canadian Tire Parking lot, along Bath Rd. Car pooling is available. Small gas and park fee. Info: 613-382-4778. Thursday, April 17, Evening Hike on the K&P Trail. Easy terrain at a slow to moderate pace for 4 km. Dalton Avenue to Sydenham Rd. with alternative return loop, followed by optional stop at Tim Hortons. Meet to leave at 6:30 pm. from the parking area at the far western end of Dalton Avenue. Information: 613-544-9222. 39 Club of Kingston Dance, Friday, April 11, 8 – 11:30 p.m., RCL, Main Hall, 4043 Bath Rd. @ Collins Bay. Music by Tim & Michael. Dress code is smart casual. NO DANCE on Friday, April 18 (Good Friday).

The Kingston & District Old Tyme Fiddlers Association holds their monthly “Fiddling Funtasia” on Sunday, April 13 at the Rideau Acres Banquet hall. There will be Music and dancing from 2 – 6 p.m., followed by dinner. Door fee. Information: 613-387-2852.

The Kingston Branch of the Ontario Genealogical Society meets in the Wilson Room of Kingston Frontenac Public Library, 130 Johnson St., on Saturday, April 12 at 10 a.m. Special all-day event - “Getting the Most from Ancestry.ca” by Lesley Anderson. Visitors welcome. www.ogs.on.ca/kingston.

Battersea United Church Ham Supper, Wellington Street, Battersea, Saturday, April 26, 5 & 6:30 p.m. settings. Tickets: Ruth 613-353-6297 or Roberta 613-353-2846.

K3C’s Women Supporting Women Group’s April Event: Tuesday, April 15, 1:30 – 3 p.m.: Peer Support, building healthy relationships. K3C, 417 Bagot St. 613-549-7850.

The Kingston Photographic Club’s Annual Juried Exhibition & Sale at Window Gallery, 647 Princess St. (at Victoria), Wednesday, April 2 – Sunday, April 27. Gallery hours are Wednesdays, Friday – Sunday 12 – 8 p.m. and Thursday 12 – 8 p.m.

Taoist Tai Chi™ arts Open Houses in Kingston & Sydenham: Saturday, April 12, 10 a.m. - noon, 302 Montreal St.; April 14 and 16, 10 – 11 a.m., St. Andrew’s by the Lake, 1 Redden St.; Tuesday, April 15, 6:30 - 8 p.m., St. Andrew’s by the Lake, Thursday, April 17, 1 – 3 p.m., Grace Centre, 4295 Stagecoach Rd., Sydenham. Chair/wheelchair participation is an option. www.taoist.org/kingston, kingston@taoist.org, 613-544-4733.

Sunday, April 13, 7 p.m. Jon McLurg & Chris Murphy will be entertaining at Trinity United Church in Elginburg. Freewill offering, supporting Mission & Service. Refreshments. Everyone is welcome. 560 Legion Events: Saturday, April 12: The Monarchs, Fireside Lounge, 8 p.m. – midnight. Small cover for non-members and guests. Friday, April 18: Donna’s Goodtime Karaoke, Fireside Lounge, 8 p.m. – midnight. Small cover for non-members and guests. Saturday, April 19: Picket Fences, Fireside Lounge, 8 p.m. – midnight. Small

Catholic Diocesan Centre, 390 Palace Road, Kingston, Ontario. Everyone is welcome! Phone for more information: 613-548-4461. Boomers Rock ‘n Roll Fitness Walk to the Beat, plus Stretch and Strength: Join us any time for demos, music, and info. Six-week courses. ‘’Sno-Birds’’ Boomers Golf Clinics for People 50+: Would you like to improve distance/accuracy of the ball, as well as addressing injuries specific to golf? Join us! A fundraiser for Women’s Shelters. Senior 4 Seniors Personal Prescription Fitness Programs: Improve balance, coordination and increase strength of joints and muscles. A fundraiser for shelters in Kingston. Info for all these programs: Dee 613-389-6540. Simply Paradise Dance every Sunday 6 - 10 p.m. at the 560 Legion, 734 Montreal St., Kingston. Admission includes munchies, prizes and a delicious meal. Dance the night away to music by Superior Sound. Singles or couples 40-90 welcome. Contact: Shirley Skinner, 613-634-1607. Booking now for our free diabetic foot screening clinic, Wednesday, April 16, at Graham’s Pharmacy, 328 King Street East. Call or come in to book your free one-hour foot assessment. Nurses will be assessing diabetics’ foot risk, checking gait and assessing footwear or orthotics (where necessary). Includes foot care products and specialist referrals, if needed. Book now, only six spots per clinic day! Phone: 613-542-4111. Kingston Blood Services, clinic at 850 Gardiners Rd, every Tuesday and Wednesday 3 - 7 p.m. and Thursday 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. The Kingston Unit 12 of The Korea Veterans Assoc. of Canada meets every 2nd Monday of each month Sept. - May at the Royal Cdn. Legion Branch 560 at 734 Montreal St. Korea Veterans and spouses welcome. Watch for more info about their garage sale in April. For info, contact Sandra or Tony at 613-5461970, sandradee558 @sympatico.ca.

Overcomers Assembly: The prayer room at 1187 Princess St. is opened for personal prayer on Tuesday – Friday, 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. At noon, we pray collectively for Kingston and again at 3 p.m. Please join us in prayer.

KFL&A Public Health offers a free 8-week “Stay on Your Feet” falls prevention program in Kingston and Napanee. Kingston: Thursday, March 20 – Thursday, May 8, 1 – 3 p.m., at KFL&A Public Health, 221 Portsmouth Ave. Napanee: Monday, March 17 – Monday, May 12, 10 a.m. – noon, at St. Mary Magdalene Anglican Church, 137 Robinson St., Napanee. To register, call 613-549-1232 or 1-800-267-7875 x 1209.

Support Group for the Separated & Divorced - The New Life Group Meetings alternate Tuesdays, Next meeting: April 15. Topic: Healing Through Laughter. 7:30 p.m. at the

Foot Care Wednesday – Friday. On-site assessment, treatment and advice provided by experienced foot care nurses. The Seniors Centre, 56 Francis St. 613-548-7810.

R0012625371

James Reid Funeral Home is pleased to sponsor the Regional Roundup

6 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014


Regional Roundup

A regional roundup of the events going on within the Greater Kingston Area

Free To Non-Profit Organizations | Please Include: Name, address and phone number. Deadline: Thursday at 11 a.m. Send to: whatshappening@theemc.ca Bridge Centre, Frontenac Mall, offers bridge lessons Mondays 9:30 a.m., Fridays 11:30 a.m. and Saturdays 10:30 a.m. We have duplicate bridge games for all skill levels. Partnerships arranged. Info: 613-507-6565.

Join the free drum circle at Ben’s Pub (105 Clergy Street) on Sundays, 8 – 10 p.m. No experience necessary. Open to all. All ages, and wheelchair accessible. Play, or watch. www.juliangregory.ca for more information.

Euchre – S and A club every Monday night 7 - 9 p.m., for The Diabetes Association.

Kingston Shout Sister! Choir, directed by Georgette Fry, welcomes new members. We do not audition and learn our music by ear. All levels of singers welcome. We sing music from pop and folk to Motown. Practices are Tuesday evenings from 7-9 p.m. at the Kingston Seniors Centre, 56 Francis St. Kingston Shout Sister! Afternoon Choir, directed by Nancy Greig, welcomes new members. Practices are Wednesday afternoons from 1-3 p.m., Unitarian Place, 206 Concession St. (at the side door).

Kingston Senior Softball is accepting new players for 55+ softball. Join us Tuesday and Thursday mornings at 10 a.m. at Cloverdale Diamonds, next to Cataraqui/ Kinsmen Arenas on McIvor Road. Minimal cost. Season starts in mid-May. Info: softball55@sympatico.ca or 613-389-6088 http://55softball.webstarts.com/index.html. New Zumba Kids Workshops and afterschool programs emphasize fun with hiphop. Moves for ages 4 -14 . Fundraising for the ‘’breakfast club’’ at Kids Zumba Centre. Information: Phone Dee at 613-389-6540.

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Are you sick? Depressed? You are welcome to Kingston Healing Clinic where trained personnel will pray for you. Every Monday between 6 - 9 p.m., 999 Sydenham Rd., Third Day Worship Centre. Believe in miracles.

Pick up your copy of the Real Estate Guide today, or view the many property listings online at www.kingstonregion.com

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Michael MacHale,

The Jayna Hefford Hockey School is accepting registrations. Camp camp runs from July 21-25, at the Invista Centre. Hosted and taught by five time Olympian Jayna Hefford and former national team member Lori Dupuis. This is a very popular camp and limited space is available. For info,

The Learning Disabilities Association Kingston (LDAK) is seeking board members. The board meets once a month between September - June. For further info, contact LDAK at ldak@ldakingston.com.

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Kingston Gymnastics Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s spring session begins March 17. Join us for the 9 week session and discover the many benefits of gymnastics. Check our website for info or call the office for info. KGC is located at 1343 Midland Ave. 613-384-1190/www.kingstongymnastics.ca/ kingstongymnasticclub@bellnet.ca.

The â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Silver Wingsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; welcomes ex-service members from all branches. For a fun social afternoon, please join us at 416 Wing, Kingston, on the third Sunday of every month at 1 pm. For more details and info please contact Molly at 613-389-6120.

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# M08001 Broker/Owner Lic. 0708 CELL: 613-583-

in top Award for beingLePage 1% of all Royal RealtorsÂŽ in Canada.

The Greater Kingston Chorus of the Sweet Adelines invite women 16+ to try us out! We sing four-part harmony, a Capella in Barbershop style. Learning CDs are provided. Rehearsals Tuesday evenings, 6:30 p.m. at the Christian Fellowship Church, 2647 Hwy 38, Kingston. Call 613-389-9370 for more info.

or to register, please call 613-384-1306 or visit www.femalehockeyschool.com.

Thursday, Jan

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Licensed under

Beginner Yoga Classes at 5 Beaver Cres. off Collins Bay Rd. Wednesdays & Thursdays 6:45 - 8:00 p.m. & Fridays 9:15 10:30 a.m. Info: Sharon at 613 384-1547 or sharonruthprice@gmail.com.

R0012501075

Specializing in n Military Relocatio

Volunteer radio enthusiasts needed to create and produce 30-minute programs for seniors focused on recreation and sport. Experience an asset but not required as training is provided. Contact Jean Lawson at The Seniors Association at 613-548-7810 x 225 for info.

R0012500896

4-760 Hwy 15

VON SMART (Seniors Maintaining Active Roles Together)ÂŽ exercise classes for older adults 55+. Fun and low impact. Cardio, strength training and stretching, with no mat work. Five convenient locations in Kingston. North of the city? Check out VON SMART (Seniors Maintaining Active Roles Together)ÂŽ exercise classes for 55+ every Monday & Thursday from 10 - 11 a.m. at the Grace Centre, 4295 Stagecoach Rd. Sydenham and at Trinity United Church, 6689 Road 38, Verona. No charge. Classes run two days per week at each location! For info, call Joanne 613-634-0130 ext. 414 or email joanne.irvine@von.ca.

Learn English for free in small morning or afternoon classes. We offer English for the workplace, IELTS, TOEFL, and CAEL test preparation. KEYS immigrant employment programs helps you find a job and prepare for your career. Free downtown parking or bus tickets. Info: Visit KEYS at

Special Adverti

MO AGENT AMP 613-453-9079

The Frontenac Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chorus welcomes new members. No audition, and the ability to read music is not required. For more info, call Connie Shibley at 613-374-3164.

Best lunch in town every Tuesday from 11:30 a.m. -1 p.m. at St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church, Hwy 38 Harrowsmith. Take-out available.

The Salvation Army in Kingston is in need of volunteer greeters and receptionists one day a week for the free Income Tax Clinic, running to May 9. To volunteer, call Debbie Kirkwood at 613-548-4411 ext. 29. To make an appointment, please call 613-507-4151.

CHANTAL OK RORTG AGE

182 Sydenham Street, visit our website at www.keys.ca or call us at 613-546-5559.

www.kingstonregion.com t Realty Inc.

RE/MAX Fines

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The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014 7


editorial

First, a mea culpa, then something about Shawn McCulloughâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s latest Craig Bakay Reporter

editorial@theheritageemc.ca

Gazette Column â&#x20AC;&#x201D; First of all, I screwed up royally in a column two weeks ago where I wrote that the penalty/premium for not hooking up to the Sydenham water system was going to rise by $104.57 per month. Deputy Mayor Ron Vandewal and Treasurer Louise Fragnito set me straight and in actual fact, the $104.57 is the total monthly charge, which includes a flat rate of $77.57 and a $30 penalty. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the rate for 2016. The increase is phased-in over three years and for 2014, the rate will be $65.23 per month, which includes a flat rate of $45.23 plus a penalty of $20. I sincerely apologize for the error. However, I still believe the penalty for not hooking up is wrong, whatever the charge might be. â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘ For those of you who missed the

Relay For Life kickoff breakfast/ coffee house in Sharbot Lake last week, you missed some fine music, including Joe Jacksonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new band, One Busted Ego, and other local favourites. And one of those favourites was Parham boy Shawn McCullough. McCullough did a song called Fight, which is about his dadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s battle with cancer and there wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a dry eye in the packed house. McCullough has â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;donatedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; the song to the local Relay For Life - i.e., heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s setting up mechanisms for people to buy a recording with the proceeds going to the local charity. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wrote it about my Dadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s battle with cancer and the courage and determination he showed throughout his fight,â&#x20AC;? McCullough said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have dedicated it to all survivors, people who have lost the fight and to anyone who has been touched by cancer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The purpose of this song is to bring inspiration to these people and I plan on having hard copies available for sale at a later date with all proceeds going to the Relay for Life movement.â&#x20AC;? He also plans on setting up a payper-download, probably on iTunes,

again with proceeds going to the charity. And hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s another wrinkle, McCullough also chose this song as his entry in CBC Music/CBC Radio Oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Searchlight competition. Unfortunately, as you read this, voting for Round 1 (regional) will have finished but thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a good chance (given all the Facebook chatter of people saying they voted for it) that it will advance to the regional semi-finals and voting will begin anew. It might even be worth the online trip to http://music.cbc.ca/#/artists/Shawn-McCullough, to see if it did, in fact, advance. (If it did, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll let you know in next weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s column.) After the gig last Saturday, McCullough and I stood around chatting outside and we talked about songwriting. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s funny, I said, how many really good songs are about real life. Shawn looked perplexed until I pointed out Mr. Bojangles. Jerry Jeff Walker wrote about a street performer he met in the New Orleans drunk tank (itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not about Bill â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bojanglesâ&#x20AC;? Robinson, the tap-dancing movie movie personality who became famous alongside Shirley Temple).

In Our Opinion

Climate what? Heritage Editorial â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Climate change â&#x20AC;&#x201C; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a phrase all of us hear on a daily basis, but sadly it is also a phrase that has very little impact because of its overuse. After this extremely long and cold winter, it is hard to believe that anyone can still deny the impacts of climate change on our world, but when you live in a country that is doing very little to reverse and prevent this problem, perhaps it becomes a bit easier to ignore. Last week we heard of some heated arguments within the House of Commons regarding global initiatives and the impact that Canada is having on the environment. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Canadians are already dealing with the stark realities of climate change and it is only going to get worse,â&#x20AC;? said NDP MP Megan Leslie. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When will the government drop the rhetoric and actually act upon fighting climate change?â&#x20AC;? These comments were a response to a new Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change report that warns about possible outcomes. The report warns that climate change is driving humanity toward a whole new level of risks, including more droughts, wildfires, deadly floods and killer heat waves, but also states that it is not too late for countries to act and help prevent these catastrophes. Sadly, many feel that these comments are falling on deaf ears and the Canadian government is listening, but unwilling to do anything about these issues and their record certainly supports that sentiment. Canada is the only country to pull out of the Kyoto Protocol. We have cut funding for climate research and closed institutions like the Roundtable on the Environment and the Economy. Canada has also fallen behind in a global ranking on international development initiatives and ranks last when it comes to environmental protection. So the question is when is enough, enough? How can we as (hopefully) concerned citizens sit back and watch all of this happen to our country and our planet? Do we really want future generations to look back and think, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Why didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t they do something while they could?â&#x20AC;? There are many groups working to raise awareness about these issues, but the reality is that until the government, who has the power, starts to take notice there will be no change. Maybe that truly is the issue here. We need people who are forward-thinking to stir things up and get results. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s be part of the solution instead of part of the problem.

The mommy aesthetic: thoughts on parenting in the 21st century Hollie Pratt-Campbell Ast. Editor

@hollieprattcamp

life as a working mom is like because I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want others who want to become parents to go through the same shock I did when they realize itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not everything they dreamed it would be. I also try never to justify my own decisions by implying that people who donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have kids are missing out. I know many people who chose not to have children, and in general they seem just as happy if not happier than us parents. In the spirit of keeping it real, here are just a few of the things Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve given up for Summer: 1) My spare time - I hardly ever get to do what I want, when I want anymore, and when I do it almost always involves some sort of bargaining with Steve. (â&#x20AC;&#x153;If I can go to yoga today you can play video games tomorrow,â&#x20AC;? etc.) 2) Sleep â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Summer is almost two and I still feel like Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve won the lot-

tery if I get six straight hours. Most of the time she has a cold and/or is teething, which further complicates matters. A â&#x20AC;&#x153;normalâ&#x20AC;? night is a rare and wonderful thing, and even then weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re lucky if she sleeps through. 3) My body â&#x20AC;&#x201C; I know it sounds petty, but my body is still clinging to about five extra pounds compared to before I had Summer, and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had to change the way I eat in order to get there to make up for not having as much time to exercise. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not really a problem per se, but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s enough to make me feel like crap if Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m already having a bad day. There are also certain other bodily things that have yet to go back to normal at two years postpartum, but Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll spare you the details. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not shy about talking about these things, and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always interesting to see how people respond. About a year ago an older colleague

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Heritage Editorial - I took part in an interesting Twitter conversation recently about parenthood and how itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s become very mythologized in our culture. Most people see having children as one of the cornerstones of the human experience and assume that this is something everybody must want. While everyone seems to agree that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s okay to admit parenting is hard and exhausting, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s usually assumed that deep down weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all 100 per cent okay with the sacrifices we make for our children. As a rule, I always try to be as honest as possible about what my

Arnprior Chronicle-Guide

West Carleton Review

came to me and said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;you know, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s okay if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not cut out to be a mother. It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mean you love your daughter any less, but donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t feel pressure to have more children just because thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what everybody else is doingâ&#x20AC;?. My mother has said the same to me in so many words on several occasions, and for the longest time I thought they were right. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve gone through a range of emotions on this topic, from fear that I made a catastrophic mistake in deciding to have a child, to feeling broken-hearted for Summer for being stuck with a mother who wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t cut out for the role, to bring proud of myself for being able to maintain an appreciation for my career and other grownup things instead of being ruled entirely by â&#x20AC;&#x153;mommy brainâ&#x20AC;?. The more I think about it, though, the more I believe that every parent-

child relationship is bound to be entirely different simply because we all have entirely different personalities. For my part, I got off to a rough start as a mother due to postpartum depression and difficulties breastfeeding - and the former was most certainly fuelled by the latter in a big way. Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s society measures the ability of a new mom by her enthusiasm for breastfeeding, or at least thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s how it seemed to me at the time. The troubles I had and the degree to which I disliked this task did not sit well with my perfectionist tendencies. Since then, however, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to think Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve come into my own as a mother. It still doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t come as naturally to me as it seems to for some, but Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m working at it. In the end, Summer and I will find our own way, just like everyone else, whether they have 10 kids or none.

Stisville News Have something to say? Something on your mind? Stisville NewsSend us a letter to the editor editorial@theheritageemc.ca OrlĂŠans News DISTRIBUTION INQUIRIES EDITORIAL Manotick News ADVERTISING COORDINATOR Oawa East News 57 Auriga Suite 375 SelectDrive, Drive, Unit 14 103 PRODUCTION Kingston,ON, ON, K7M 8R1 Ottawa, K2E 8B2 Oawa South News DISPLAY ADVERTISING 613-546-8885 613-723-5970 Oawa West News Nepean-Barrhaven News THE DEADLINE FOR DISPLAY ADVERTISING IS THURSDAY 4:00PM The Renfrew Mercury Regional General Manager Peter Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Leary poleary@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext. 112

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Time to Consider benefits of the Wolfe Islandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s CIP By Margaret Knott Correspondent

Gazette News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Frontenac Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Manager of Economic Development, Anne Marie Young, was on Wolfe Island this week to meet with Frontenac Islands CAO Darlene Lumley. Anne Marie, who is committed to promoting responsible and sustainable projects actions and development, took a few moments to talk about the Wolfe Islandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Community Improvement Plan (CIP). Frontenac Islands endorsed the proposal from Frontenac County for a CIP in Marysville in July 2012, with the planning process for the CIP beginning in late 2012 with many public meetings, and its final approval by Frontenac Islands Council on October 2013, a first for a small isolated rural community. With spring in the air, it was the right time to ask about the status of the CIP.. A CIP is a planning tool, to help communities address economic development and planning challenges in restoring lands, buildings and infrastructure. Encouraging community improvement, a CIP allows municipalities to provide financial assistance, incentives (grants, loans), to private sector property owners, as well as to undertake infrastructure (buildings) and public space (parks) improvements of its own. Frontenac Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sustainability Plan (Directions for our Future/ Sustainable Actions) has 13 focus areas and led to an initial CIP pilot project. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Frontenac County Planners, Joe Galivan Peter Young and myself went around Marysville, meeting with business owners, introducing the CIP concept early on, and then again later in the process reminding them of its goals, objectives and financing. But it is time for us to go back to basics maybe, do a good refresher, she said noting that many changes had occurred at both the township and county that had perhaps put the CIP out of mind.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;If the island businesses are not behind the CIP objectives, you do not get the true buy- in that is possible, although there seems to be a lot going in Marysville. Perhaps we need to distribute a brochure that tells the story, what is available , how to define a project, apply for funding and maybe talk ideas. Often fresh

eyes can see what maybe they cannot . We need to spend some time pounding the pavement, and work with staff to determine application eligibility. And this is the perfect time if façade improvement is going in Marysville, and township projects get underway and people see something is happening, others will want to get on board . If people have questions they should call meâ&#x20AC;?, Young concluded. FYI- Incentive grant programs defined in the CIP include:1. Façade Improvement, specifically targeting (appearance) of commercial/ residential buildings /property improvements in Marysville and Rd. #96 in CIP area. 2. Commercial space conversion funding to help new businesses looking to locate in the village core or in existing residential properties in CIP area, and financial assistance for projects creating new commercial/employment opportunities in existing buildings or additions. 3. A CIP Loan Program exists for eligible projects. 4. Also a Municipal Fees Grant Program. 5. The CIP also includes a Seniors Housing Incentive for costs of studies to consider new affordable seniors housing in Marysville. (Mayor Denis Doyle chairs Frontenac Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Seniors Housing Committee, with Vice Chair Councillor John McDougall (South Frontenac). The Marysville CIP reflects the vision of council and the community providing a tool to encourage private investment. For more information contact: Anne Marie Young, Manager of Economic Development: 613-548-9400(330) Ayoung@ FRONTENACCOUNTY.CA 2.Frontenac Islands announces Special Council Meeting The Service Delivery and Organizational Review for Frontenac County included a recommendation that a strategic plan was needed. A consultant worked with county council to develop 3 high level directions. One is housing and transportation for seniors, the second focused on financials and economic development, and the third to address long term waste management issues. Special meetings are being held in each township to review these before being accepted by county council. The Frontenac Islands session will be held April 14 on Howe Island at April 3pm, beKingston/Frontenac

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profoundly alters a personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life. Last year, the lives of more than 187,000 Canadians changed when they were diagnosed with the disease. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for this reason, every April the Canadian Cancer Society raises funds and awareness by asking Canadians to support its Daffodil Month campaign. This year, the Society kicks-off Daffodil Month by announcing that Loblaw Companies Limited (Loblaw) will sell live daffodils on behalf of the charity as its official retail partner in Ontario. In 2014, through this partnership, more than 200,000 daffodil bunches or one million plus blooms will be sold exclusively at LoblawsÂŽ, ZehrsÂŽ, Valu-martÂŽ, Real Canadian SuperstoreÂŽ and Your Independent GrocerÂŽ stores across the province. Participating stores include the 2 Loblaw in Kingston on Princess St. and Midland Ave. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The daffodil symbolizes strength and courage in the fight against cancer. Through this partnership, Loblaw and its more than 60,000 employees in Ontario are proud to support the Canadian Cancer Society and people living with cancer,â&#x20AC;? says Peggy Hornell, senior director of Community Investment for Loblaw. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We encourage people to add a bunch of daffodils to their grocery list this April.â&#x20AC;? Throughout the month of April, live daffodils will be sold for $4.99 a bunch and each bunch will also include a daffodil pin. For every bunch of daffodils sold, $2.00 will be donated to the Society. Across the province $400,000 is expected to be raised through the sale of these blooms. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are thrilled to partner with Loblaw for Daffodil Month. Thanks to their generous support, the Canadian Cancer Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s beloved spring tradition of selling live daffodils returns in 2014,â&#x20AC;? says Martin Kabat, CEO for the Canadian Cancer Society in Ontario. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This partnership will allow us to raise vital funds for things such as providing programs and services to people living with cancer and their families,â&#x20AC;? he adds. As Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leading cancer charity, the Canadian Cancer Society fights more than 200 different types of cancer on numerous fronts, including offering information and support services that are proven to decrease stress and anxiety in patients and family caregivers. Many of the Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s services are free and help is available in more than 100 languages. Last year, 25,000 people had their cancer questions answered and 13,800 patients were driven to cancer treatment in Ontario. Every donation made during Daffodil Month helps the Society provide these services. During April, the need for continued support grows with each passing day. The number of new cancer cases continues to rise steadily as the population grows and ages. This April, the Canadian Cancer Society

living with the disease:

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Cancer survivor Mutasim Khandakar, 8, of Toronto with Martin Kabat, CEO for the Canadian Cancer Society, Ontario Division kicks-off the Canadian Cancer Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Daffodil Month. This year, through a partnership with Loblaw Companies Limited, more than one million live daffodils will be sold on behalf of the charity exclusively at LoblawsÂŽ, ZehrsÂŽ, ValumartÂŽ, Real Canadian SuperstoreÂŽ and Your Independent GrocerÂŽ stores across Ontario. R0012637247

The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014 13


DAYTRIPPER

Mark Bergin

Places to explore and things to experience

We all need human touch By Mark Bergin Columnist

Gazette Lifestyle - Touch is more than just a pleasant sensation. It is a biological necessity. Phyllis Davis, in The Power of Touch, noted that touch is one of the central experiences of an infant, whether rodent, primate or human. “We readily think of stressors as consisting of various unpleasant things that can be done to an organism. Sometimes a stressor can be the failure to provide something for an organism, and the absence of touch is seemingly one of the most marked of developmental stressors that we can suffer.”

She notes that early in the 19th century, over half of infants died during the first year of life of a disease called marasmus, a Greek word for wasting away. These deaths may actually be attributed to a devastating lack of touch and essential physical contact. In that era, the use of a cradle to rock a child or picking them up was considered a backward practice. Robert Sapolsky, an American neuroendocrinologist and neurosurgeon at Stanford University, who wrote Why Zebras Don’t Get Ulcers: A Guide to Stress, Stressrelated Diseases, and Coping, has a similar view. He says that in the 19th century, many orphanages in

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the United States had close to 100 percent mortality rates. Ironically, in the less wealthy orphanages, where the staff was often not up-todate on the recommendations to ignore children and never pick them up, mortality rates were lower than in the so-called better orphanages. It is not just touch that is important. Motion is crucial to a child’s development. It has been found that movement is essential for infants, particularly when combined with touching. The rocking or touching of a baby directs impulses to the specific part of the brain that stimulates development. We know that in cultures where there is a great deal of physical Touch is a powerful human need, and massage is a great way to relieve contact, where children are carried stress.’ Photo/Mark Bergin everywhere, taken everywhere their caregivers go, there is a very low to North America. He noted that One of the more pleasant and level of aggression. When children missionaries, teachers, and others healing activities in which you can are a full part of the family and giv- urged Navajo mothers to give up participate is massage. If you need en a great deal of physical contact rocking cradles, which the Europe- scientific convincing, massage has and comforting, then there is a very ans considered “savage”; instead, many benefits. low level of interpersonal violence. they recommended that infants When undergoing high stress, we All children need to be held, cud- should be left alone in cribs “like typically don’t eat or sleep well. dled, carried, swayed and rocked as civilized folks.” Our immune system falters and we We now know that in normal hu- become prone to things like colds much as possible. Anthropologist Dr. Ashley Mon- man development, we need touch, and other infections and illnesses. tagu examined touch across cul- hugs and lots of human contact. Massage can stimulate the body to There are many forms of touch. help fight infection. tures. He summarized his work in the brilliant study, Touching: The It’s a powerful need. It can be used Massage lessens stress itself. Human Significance of The Skin. negatively in mentally manipulat- Massage has been shown to lower He found that the basic human need ing someone. Think of the flirta- the heart rate and cortisol (stress for touch was hampered by the tious touch of an arm. But it also hormone) levels. view of early Europeans who came has great positive effects. Continued on page 15

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Continued from page 14

If you are prone to headaches, massage can decrease the intensity or eliminate them altogether. By helping the body’s muscles to relax, we also loosen many of the causes of headaches. Massage is also helpful in reducing back aches and pains. If you are pregnant, a weekly massage can help deal with the many aches and literal growing pains you are experiencing. Once you’ve decided to go for a massage, where to start? Check to see if the practitioner is a registered massage therapist (RMT). Many physiotherapists are also qualified to treat you with massage and other stress relieving methods. Having said that, and to contradict myself, some of the best massages I receive are in Chinatown in New York, where I haven’t a clue what the training of the therapist is. In fact, the people working on me speak little or no English. We point and nod a lot. Tui Na is a method of physical manipulation that is part of Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM). It sometimes stars with a washing of the body with hot water infused with herbs. Nothing measures up to Foot Heaven in New York where a sign in the lobby notes: “Legitimate Business: no hanky panky.” Just to be clear. I had some heart problems a while back. A few months after, while visiting Foot Heaven, I thought the therapist was saying to me, “You’re hard of hearing.” After several attempts of both of us trying to communicate via hands and made-up-on-the-spot sign language, and much laughter between us, I realized she was saying to me, “You’re heart is healing.” How she knew this while only

working on my calves and feet, I haven’t a clue, but it certainly threw me for a loop and gave me an increased respect for whatever it was she was doing that made me feel so good. Nothing seems typical in a tui na session. The therapist may rub, kneed, roll different parts of the body, joints, muscles, or use traction wherever a “blockage” is sensed. I’ve had a flannel sheet tossed over my head while the practitioner proceeded to pound on my shoulders only to suddenly remove the sheet as hot (steaming hot) oil was poured over my back followed by deep tissue massage. At times, I wonder if I’m being pounded by a bat or rubber mallet, although I’ve never seen one present. I think the therapist is just using a knife hand or elbow. Whatever, I always come out of it in a deep alpha-brain-wave state. Don’t tui na and drive. In fact, if you had worries when you went into your session, you’ll wonder what your fuss was about by the time you’re done. In the Kingston area, there are methods of massage to suit every taste. From New Age specialists to straight out sports/physical massage, you’ll find it all. I’m somewhere in the middle. I don’t like intense New Age hocus-pocus (sorry, my bias is obvious), but neither do I like glaring lights that feel like I’m in a film production. Give me darkness (I’m convinced I’m part bat), soothing music and heavy touch and I’m happy. I don’t mind giving a shout-out to my local favorite: Elements Natural Therapies and Spa on TaylorKidd Blvd. If you want to know the specific therapist (she is an R.M.T.), email me. For more information about touch, you can read some of the authors I’ve mentioned in this column. You can check out Elements Natural Therapies and Spa at http://elementsnaturaltherapies.com.

South Frontenac to submit amended plan to MOE on Portland landfill site impact on surface water. “A fill permit has been submitted to Quinte Conservation for this purpose.” In addition to surface water monitoring in consultation with the MOE and the buffer system, the amended plan also includes developing trigger mechanisms that reflect appropriate background surface water quality and monitoring locations, increased diversion form disposal (through recycling) and the addition of a portable weigh scale system. As to the new portable weigh scale system, Segsworth said not only will it provide a much more objective assessment of loads coming into the dump, the scales can be relocated and used by others giving flexibility. “Could we perhaps lease this equipment to say a quarry who needs to weigh aggregate?” said Coun. Cam Naish. “Absolutely,” said Segsworth. “But not only that, we as a Township can use it to weight sand and salt for our winter operations and other things (for example, scrap metal).”

By Craig Bakay Reporter

Gazette News — A request by the Ministry of Environment for a ‘contingency plan’ regarding the Portland Waste Disposal site had South Frontenac Public Works Manager Mark Segsworth wondering if there were some ulterior motive behind the request at last week’s regular Council meeting in South Frontenac. “The Ministry wants to see us put in writing that if our mitigations efforts don’t work, (the Township) would consider closing the facility,” Segsworth said. “They’ll probably be a little perturbed by us only including an amended action plan but we need good data before we can recommend anything.” “Sounds like there’s the action plan, the revised action plan, the contingency plan and they’ll come back with the not-to-use-disposal-site plan,” said Dep. Mayor Ron Vandewal. Segsworth said an Action Plan submitted to the MOE on Oct. 9, 2012 contained three mitigation measures: 1. Water Level Management 2. Permanent capping of the site in areas that have been filled to approved contours 3. Improve operational plan. 7 HOMES THAT NEED ROOFING “Not only have we lowered the water level (in the surrounding wetlands) but now we 7 homes in your area will be given the opportunity of understand the flow regime,” Segsworth said. having an INTERLOCK metal roofing system installed on their home at a reasonable cost. “We’re understanding the hydrology of the This lifetime product is capturing the interest of site a lot better. “What the Ministry thought was upstream homeowners across the country who want to know this is actually downstream flow and we learned will be the last time they will have to re-roof their home. that now that we’re working with Quinte Our product is environmentally friendly and comes with a transferable Lifetime Limited Warranty with an excellent Conservation.” Segsworth said they proposed a three-year choice of colours to complement your home and is going period for the Action Plan, which is being to be introduced to your local market. Your home can be a show place in your neighbourhood and we will make it amended as new data comes to light. “We have found through our water sam- worth your while if we can use your home. pling that the water quality improves as the 1-866-601-7366 distance increases from the toe of the slope,” Toll-Free 24 hours 7 Days a week he said. “As a result, we have proposed a sand www.ontarioroof.com buffer at the toe of the slope to mitigate the

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The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014 15


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16 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014


Farm Girl and Farm Boy team up for delicious charity event By Hollie Pratt-Campbell hpratt-campbell@perfprint.ca

Gazette News - Farm Girl meets Farm Boy - it sure sounds like a match made in heaven, and according to Farm Girl Mobile Food Co. owner and chef Tamara Bolger and Farm Boy director of marketing Carolyn Trudel, the pairing was truly meant to be. “I had been getting emails from Kingston customers of ours saying, ‘have you heard about Farm Girl? Is she related to Farm Boy?’” says Trudel. “Our customers let us know that Farm Girl was quite the beloved food maker locally in Kingston and so I contacted her and said ‘hey, why don’t you meet me at our vendor fair and let’s see what we can do together?’ And so I met her and of course was quite taken by her for many different reasons.” The meeting inspired Farm Girl and Farm Boy to team up on Farm Boy Kingston Sample Fest, which takes place Saturday, April 12 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Farm Boy, located at 940 Futures Gate. The event will feature food samples from a variety of local vendors, Lulu the cow and face painting. The samples will be prepared by Bolger and Farm Boy’s executive chef using products from the store. Proceeds from the event will go to the University Hospitals Kingston Foundation (UHKF).

Despite the fact that both Farm Girl and Farm Boy share a deep commitment to great tasting food made from local ingredients, Bolger says that she did not have the popular Eastern Ontario grocery store in mind when she named her food truck, which first hit the streets of Kingston last year. “That’s the nickname all of my friends in Toronto gave me when we moved to a farm here in Kingston,” she laughs. All the same, a number of people have asked about a possible connection, some even wondering if she feared being sued by Farm Boy. “We’re not stupid business people,” Bolger says. “We made sure we contacted the owner of Farm Boy before we even launched to say we’re opening a food truck called Farm Girl, and they [had no problem with it].” All of the food served on the truck is homemade with local ingredients whenever possible, including those grown on Bolger’s farm just east of the city. Farm Boy has similar grassroots beginnings; owner Jean-Louis Bellemare started it as a vegetable stand in Cornwall over 30 years ago and eventually grew the business into a successful chain with 15 Ontario locations and counting. Trudel says that these origins helped shape the company’s culture of connecting with and growing alongside small

local producers. “We have had a lot of suppliers who came on with us very early on in our product development stage and we’ve helped them with their manufacturing processes [etc.], giving them guidance,” Trudel says. “It’s part of our concept. It’s who we are. We’re local and we want to celebrate local and give people a reason to come to Farm Boy.” The store thus actively sought local producers to partner with when they opened their Kingston location in 2012. In addition to Farm Girl, they found Dharani Teas from Kingston, Henderson Jam from Wolfe Island, Herb Haven from Napanee, Nyman Maple Syrup from Picton, Seed to Sausage from Tichborne and Wilton Cheese from Odessa, all of whom will be on hand at Saturday’s Sample Fest. As it turns out, Farm Boy and Farm Girl also share a passion for giving to charity, particularly the

University Hospitals Kingston Foundation. “I said to [Carolyn Trudel], I would love if we could park the truck at your store using your products, but I make the dishes and I want to give everything to KGH, to the children’s cancer fund,” Bolger says. “[My husband] Peter and I are both cancer survivors and then we’re parents too.” Trudel says this sounded like a

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great idea to her, especially since Farm Boy has a history of supporting the same cause. “We’ve dedicated a new web page to this so people can go online and make donations,” she explains. Representatives from the UHKF will also be on hand at Sample Fest to accept donations. You can find out more through Farm Boy’s website at www.farmboy.ca.

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The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014 17


ENCHANTÉ

Enchanting and fascinating people….and their world

Mark Bergin

Act 1: a young actor blossoms By Mark Bergin Columnist

painting, A Sunday Afternoon on the Island of La Grande Jatte. Sondheim’s musical examines Seurat’s creation of his masterpiece. The musical won numerous awards, including the Pulitzer Prize for Drama, Tony Awards and Olivier Awards. “There’s a certain beauty, a glamour to theatre,” says James. “It doesn’t mean it has to be a shimmering spectacle or that you have to be singing at Cafe Carlyle. The glamour comes from expressing yourself and sharing your joy with people. The actor has a dynamic relationship with the audience. Acting is one of the most rewarding professions. Not only is the actor fulfilled, but the audience is also fulfilled after seeing a performance.” But, there’s more than glamour calling James. “Theatre is such a joyous expression,” he says. “People often say, ‘You’re not going to be able to make a career out of theatre,’ but that’s not true. Many people make lifelong careers in theatre. If you’re truly passionate about it, nothing else can give you that same feeling. I know art isn’t easy, but being in theatre is like finding your tribe. So few people in the world find a group of people as dedicated to something as you are, who are collectively working together to create something that will be meaningful. I know art isn’t always easy.” Continued on page 19

Kingston actor James Gibson-Bray will play the role of Harold Hill in KCVI’s upcoming (April 29 - May 3) performance of The Music Man.

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Gazette Lifestyle - James GibsonBray was born for the stage. The Grade 12 Kingston Collegiate and Vocational Institute (KCVI) student says he always had an interest in performing. “As long as I can remember, I was interested in movie musicals,” he says. “Some of my favorites are rather obscure, like those with Eleanor Powell. I’ve also always appreciated Fred and Ginger. Then I became interested in theatre and other forms of creative expression.” He remembers when that interest, especially in stage work, ignited. “The moment it really hit me was the first time we visited New York,” he says. “I was overwhelmed. We went to see Mary Poppins. I’m not one for mega-musicals, but Mary Poppins was smartly written; I think the stage production was a better adaptation of the book than the movie was.” He said he then begged his parents to take him to see the musical Chicago when he was 12. “They weren’t sure about the content for a 12-year-old, but I did get to see it,” he says. His first venture onto a stage as a young child was in dance recitals. By the age of seven, he sang with Cantabile Choirs. When he reached high school he became involved with local

amateur theatre groups like Blue Canoe. When we sat down to chat recently, he’d just finished work with the KCVI entry in the Sears Drama Festival. The KCVI production won local awards and now proceeds to the next level of competition. James Gibson-Bray knows that to fulfill his theatre dreams, he’s going to have to leave Kingston and probably the country. That’s okay with him. His goal is the Great White Way: Broadway. “I know I need to get to a bigger centre,” he says. “I need to branch out and I understand that. I really love Kingston. There are talented people here. But I want to go where there are more people involved in theatre. Really, I think what I want is to perform on stage professionally in New York City,” he says. “Performing in the Broadway theatre scene, expressing who I am on stage.” He explained that theatre offers the performing artist in plays or musicals the opportunity for fulfillment. He used the example of well known shows like Follies and Gypsy, as well as composer and lyricist Stephen Sondheim’s Sunday in the Park with George. “It’s such a good piece,” he says. “It’s so affirming of life and art.” Sunday in the Park with George is a musical inspired by Georges Seurat’s

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He says that theatre offers visions of diverse worlds, from pure entertainment to intense social commentary. “Look at Terrence McNally’s new play [Mothers and Sons],” he says. “It’s about the next generation of gay men, where the AIDS epidemic is now a chapter in the history book. Theatre can be used to express something important. It’s an artistic, creative form that allows you to achieve something. The world and culture will think about what you’re saying. It’s an experiential affair. A performance is there and then it’s gone, but at the same time it lasts forever. Theatre is one of the few cultural experiences where people are able to see something differently and it’s always fresh.” He explained that although performing artists may not have an easy time in life, nothing can compare to the spontaneity of theatre. He says that the energy involved in theatrical creativity comes from the core. “I don’t want to sound corny, but it comes from the heart. Acting is a very physical profession. In order to perform well, you really have to be

in your body. A lot of actors meditate. Most do some kind of activity to ground themselves. You can’t be all over the place; you have to be focused. There are so many layers to an actor’s role. If you are going to do a good job, you have to understand all the layers to embody the character.” He says there are many good actors, but some really stand out for him, people like Patti Lupone, Nina Arianda, Meryl Streep, Liza Minelli, and David Hyde Pierce. What does the future hold for this talented young actor? From April 29 to May 3, he’s playing the lead role of Harold Hill in KCVI’s upcoming Music Man. Over the summer, he’s hoping to be in a local production. He plans to audition for Blue Canoe’s The Producers. As for next year, he hopes to attend college or university for training in theatre performance. He’s also working on a one-man show. “It’s in the works,” he says. “I’m looking at my personal experience with theatre and an obsession with diva worship.” “There’s nothing like the amount of joy and energy you are able to generate.”

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Act 1: a young actor blossoms

Vees eliminated from North East Conference

Gazette Sports – The Kingston Voyaguers dug themselves into a hole in their best of seven OJHL North East Conference Final against the Aurora Tigers. After losing the opening game at home by a score of 7-4 on March 27, the series continued at the Invista Centre in Kingston on March 30. Game four was played in Aurora April 2 with the Tigers winning 7-2 eliminating Kingston 4-0 in the series and finishing the Voyageurs’ season. (Above) The Vees’ Adam Moodie looks for the puck at the side of Aurora’s net. Photo/John Harman

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GM is not responsible for cards that are lost, stolen or damaged. GM reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer and/or the program for any reason in whole or in part at any time without notice. Petro-Canada is a Suncor Energy business™ Trademark of Suncor Energy Inc. Used under licence. Cards are property of Suncor Energy. To protect your card balance, register online at www.petro-canada.ca/preferred today. **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 reserves 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. ¥¥Offer valid from April 1, 2014 to April 30, 2014 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing a 1999 or newer eligible vehicle that has been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive six months, will receive a $750 Spring Bonus credit towards the lease, purchase or finance of an eligible new 2013/2014 Chevrolet, Buick, GMC model; or a $1,000 Spring Bonus credit towards the purchase, lease or finance of any 2013/2014 Cadillac model delivered during the Program Period. Retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing a 1999 or newer eligible pickup truck that has been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive six months, will receive a $1,000 Spring Bonus credit towards the lease or finance of an eligible 2013/2014 Chevrolet Silverado, Avalanche, GMC Sierra; or a $2,000 Spring Bonus credit towards the cash purchase of an eligible 2013/2014 Chevrolet Silverado, Avalanche, GMC Sierra. Retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing a 1999 or newer eligible Pontiac, Saturn, Saab, Oldsmobile, Cobalt and HHR that has been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive six months, will receive $1,500 Spring Bonus credit towards the lease, purchase or finance of an eligible new 2013/2014 Chevrolet, Buick, GMC model; or a $2,000 Spring Bonus credit towards the lease, purchase or finance of an eligible 2013/2014 Cadillac model delivered during the Program Period. 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 $750/$1,000/$1,500/$2,000 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 for the previous consecutive six months. 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.

20 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014


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Frontenacs playoffs come to early end The Peterborough Petes eliminated the Kingston Frontenacs from the OHL playoffs with a 2-1 Overtime win in game 7 at the Rogers K-Rock Centre in Kingston Apr. 1. While the hometown fans were dissappointed by the result, the game may have been the best hockey played during the series with fast paced action, solid checking, quality shots and strong goaltending by both teams. Photos/John Harman

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SpringHome 2014 Home improvement projects perfect for spring

How to guarantee your garden starts off on the right foot As winter slowly winds down, many gardeners cannot wait to soak up the springtime sun and get their hands dirty in the garden. Such excitement is not just good for gardeners, but can benefit the garden in the months to come as well. Late winter or early spring is a great time to get a head start on the gardening season. Even if gardening season is still around the corner, completing the following projects can ensure your garden gets off on the right foot. Clear debris

One of the best things you can do for your garden as winter winds down is to clear it of debris. Winter can be especially harsh on a landscape, and gardens left to the elements are often filled with debris once spring arrives. Dead leaves, fallen branches, rocks that surfaced during the winter frost, and even garbage that might have blown about in winter winds can all pile up in a garden over a typical winter.

Clearing such debris likely won’t take long, but it’s a great first step toward restoring the garden before the time comes to plant and grow the garden once again. Examine the soil

Soil plays a significant role in whether a garden thrives or struggles. Examining the soil before the season starts can help gardeners address any issues before they plant. Ignoring the soil until a problem arises can turn the upcoming gardening season into a lost opportunity, so test the soil to determine if it has any nutrient or mineral deficiencies. This may require the help of a professional, but if a problem arises, you might be able to adjust the acidity or alkalinity of the soil and still enjoy a successful gardening season. Another way to examine the soil is less complex but can shed light on when would be a good time to get back to work. Reach into the soil and dig out a handful. If the

soil quickly crumbles, you can start preparing for gardening seasoning. But if the soil is still clumped together, it needs more time to dry out before you can begin your prep work. Initiate edging

Edging is another task gardeners can begin as they get ready for the season. Edge plant and flower beds, but be sure to use a spade with a flat blade or an edger designed to edge flower beds. Such tools will cut deep enough so grass roots that may eventually grow into the flower bed are severed. Depending on how large a garden is, edging can be a time-consuming task, so getting a head start allows homeowners to spend more time planting and tending to their gardens once the season hits full swing.

weather starts to heat up. But as inevitable as weeds may seem, homeowners can take steps to prevent them from turning beautiful gardens into battlegrounds where plants, flowers and vegetables are pitted against unsightly and potentially harmful weeds. Spring is a good time to apply a pre-emergent weed preventer, which can stop weeds before they grow. Though such solutions are not always foolproof, they can drastically reduce the likelihood of weed growth. Though gardeners might not be able to start planting their gardens in late winter or early spring, they can still get outside and take steps to ensure their gardens thrive once planting season begins.

Fight weeds

Though weeds likely have not survived the winter, that does not mean they won’t return once the

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How to create a rainwater harvesting system

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Rainwater collection is a way to conserve water that can be adopted by both private homeowners and businesses. Harvesting water during peak times of precipitation ensures water will be on hand during drought or when water restrictions are implemented. Making use of rainwater reduces reliance on underground wells or municipal water systems. Harvesting rainwater also can help prevent flooding and soil erosion. The average homeowner can collect thousands of gallons of rainwater each year. To learn just how much water can be harvested, as well as how many natural resources can be produced from that rain, visit www. save-the-rain.com, where men and women can calculate their rain collection potential by geographic location and average rainfall. Afterward, homeowners may be inclined to establish their own rainwater harvesting systems. Here is how to get started. * Determine your roofing material. Potable water can be harvested from homes with sheet metal or slate roofing. Clay or adobe tiles also may be acceptable. Asphalt, wood shingles and tar roofs may leach toxic chemicals into the water, making it unsafe for drinking. This rainwater may only be collected to use for irrigation methods or washing cars and outdoor items. * Check gutter materials. Some gutters are made with lead soldering components. A commercial lead swab test can help you determine if there is lead present in your gutters. At a later time you can choose to replace the gutters if you desire a potable supply of water. * Invest in a collection tank or barrel. A number of manufacturers offer prefabricated

rain collection systems complete with collection barrels. Otherwise, you can use your own barrel or tank to house the collected water. Ensure it is large enough to handle the volume of water collected. * Purchase and install leaf guards. If your home is surrounded by many trees, you probably accumulate leaf and tree debris in your home gutters and downspouts. Leaf guards will help keep the gutters clear and increase water flow through the water collection system. * Create a water collection area. A portion of the gutter system should be removed so that it connects to the collection barrel or tank. As the rain falls, it will run down the roof and into the gutters before it streams into the downspouts. The downspout connected to the tank will deposit the water directly inside. Filters can be installed to help block the flow of debris. * Outfit the tank for overflow and water usage. A spigot and hose connection makes it easy to use the collected water for outdoor purposes. Many rainwater collection systems are designed with an overflow safeguard that will prevent the water from backing up through the system. It will divert the rainwater back out of the downspout when the barrel or tank is full. A rainwater collection system harnesses a natural source of water to be used for gardens and other outdoor purposes. This water doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t contain chlorine or other additives, making it relatively clean and safe to use. Homeowners should check to see if a permit is necessary to install a rainwater collection system and then begin gathering water for various uses.

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24 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014


Practice garage and workshop smarts taking medication that can affect concentration or alertness. All it takes is a moment of distraction to cause an injury. Never surprise anyone who is working with power tools and keep unnecessary people out of the workshop, where they might chat and distract others from the tasks at hand.

Know your tools

Keep a clean shop

Before novice do-it-yourselfers begin working with power tools, they should familiarize themselves with their owners’ manuals and the operating instructions. Some home-improvement retailers offer classes in various home renovation projects and may be able to teach tool usage. Doit-yourselfers should consult professionals with regard to proper tool use and safety. Do not use tools for purposes other than what the tool was intended to do. If machine guards are provided, they should be used and never removed.

Wear safety gear

Eye, ear and breathing protection are key in any workshop environment. Dust and chemical gases may be present when working with certain products, and debris can be kicked up and enter the eyes, causing irritation or even blindness. Loud power tools can damage sensitive ears, especially when used in a contained room. Always wear goggles, sound-muffling earphones and dust masks when working.

Assess physical well-being

Do-it-yourselfers should never work with machinery if they are feeling sick or fatigued or while

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Failure to work in comfortable conditions can result in repetition injuries or muscle strain. Make the workshop as comfortable as possible. Ensure the work table is at the right height. Use a rubber mat on the floor to reduce standing fatigue. Have a stool or chair available for taking breaks. Power cords strewn around the workshop present a tripping hazard. They also make it possible to drag sharp or heavy tools off of tables and workbenches if the cords are pulled or tripped over. A neat workshop is a safer workshop. Pay attention to where tools are kept and keep cords manageable.

Dress appropriately

Loose clothing and hair can become tangled or lodged in equipment. Do not wear jewelry. Dress comfortably but appropriately for the workshop, being sure to wear sturdy shoes.

Lock it up

Children and pets are curious and may wander into a workshop to explore. They can become seriously ill or injured by the bevy of chemicals and tools used for common projects. Some items are flammable and sharp and should always be out of reach. Locking cabinets and drawers can keep tools inaccessible. Also warn youngsters against entering the workshop unattended. As more people engage in do-it-yourself projects, homeowners should reacquaint themselves with safety procedures.

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Completing home improvement projects on your own can be both rewarding and financially responsible. A growing number of homeowners are dabbling in do-it-yourself projects, recognizing both the personal and financial rewards of such undertakings. As more and more homeowners perform their own renovations and other improvement projects, many are outfitting their homes with state-of-the-art workshops and transforming garages into a do-it-yourselfer’s paradise. Safety is vital in any workshop. During a typical home renovation, homeowners will use all sorts of dangerous tools and chemicals, and even the simplest mishap can result in a serious injury. Following safety rules can reduce the risk of injury.

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Lighting sets the stage for outdoor fun Tis the season for making changes in and around the home. The arrival of warmer weather renews homeowners’ vigor for various home improvement projects, and many have grand plans for interior and exterior renovations as they prep their living spaces for comfort, beauty and entertaining opportunities. While there are many worthy projects to pursue, adding outdoor lighting to a home can help increase its value and make the home safer and more attractive in the evening hours. According to the American Lighting Association, with a few updates to outside lighting, families can make even better use of their homes at night. Adding outdoor lighting is easier and less expensive than many homeowners may know, allowing

them to transform an existing patio, deck or pool area into an enjoyable nighttime retreat. Pool parties, dinners on the patio or barbecues with neighbors become even more memorable when outdoor lighting is added or improved. But homeowners who want to install or upgrade their outdoor lighting should consider the following tips, courtesy of ALA. * Improve navigation. Lighting is typically layered into a room or outdoor space in three ways: overhead, task and ambient. Even outdoors, where there are no typical boundaries and borders, those three layers are necessary. Outdoor overhead lighting should improve visibility on steps, paths and walking surfaces, especially where there’s a bend or an intersection. Task light-

ing can be used around cooking or gardening areas. Ambient light will cast a comforting glow around any outdoor space. * Enhance security. To improve visibility and security, combine a motion detector with a sconce to illuminate dark corners or entryways. Be sure to aim lights away from the door to improve visibility. Lanterns on either side of the door can give a home a warm, welcoming appearance and improve the safety of entryways. * Create outdoor rooms. Outdoor lighting at the borders of a space is a great way to create barriers, both vertically and horizontally. Lights in a tree create something akin to a chandelier hung in the middle of the sky, and even accent lights in the general area of the edge of a patio, deck or

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porch will shine across the space and provide enough of a comfort level for people to understand where things are. * Reduce glare. Outdoor lighting that casts a glare can be blinding, as can light that’s too bright. Lighting along paths should be cast downward, with fixtures that are hooded. A variety of lighting options will create layers, allowing you to add or subtract as necessary. Exterior-safe dimmers also can provide flexible control over the level of light, as can movable fixtures added to a patio or porch. * Add decorative elements. Just as arbors, pergolas, patios and other outdoor elements help to enhance the style of an outdoor space, so, too, can lighting contribute to a well-designed landscape. Lighting should play up decorative features of a yard and add the ambience that homeowners desire.

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Step lights make passage safe while also highlighting molding or trim details. An outdoor chandelier can make for a wonderful accent during dinnertime on the deck or under a pergola. Patio lights provide atmosphere as well as illumination for cooking outside. * Enhance views from inside. Outdoor lighting can make the view from inside pleasant and enjoyable. Use a variety of lights, including spotlights on trees, lights dotted along pathways and accent lights on unique landscape features, to create an idyllic landscape visible from inside the home. Outdoor lighting enhances functionality of yards and landscapes while making such areas safer for homeowners and their guests once the sun has gone down.

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plan enables children to be seen from every angle, it also enables you to be seen -- and all of your belongings as well. There’s also no place to retreat to if you need a minute to collect yourself when entertaining. You’re on display unless you retreat to the bathroom. Pro: Entertaining can be easier in a home with an open floor plan because hosts and hostesses are not separated from their guests or holed up in the kitchen the entire time. An open space enables everyone to mingle and conversations to flow. Con: Those who like to host events without showing guests all of their dirty dishes or secrets of the kitchen may dislike an open floor plan. Pro: Light can flow effectively through an open space, minimizing dark rooms and reducing the need to install more windows. Light in and of itself can help a home feel more spacious. Con: While light can flow easily, so can sound. Noises through the house may be amplified. A student doing homework in the dining room may be disturbed by the television blaring in the family room. Talking on the phone or even finding a quiet nook to read a book may be challenging. Pro:Open floor plans allow for more family time together in one space than a home with a more compartmentalized layout. Con: People who are collectors or who have a lot of furniture or accent items may find that open floor plans do not work well with this type of design mantra. Pro: Because several rooms run into one another, color choices for walls and furnishings in a home with an open floor plan can be limited and cohesive, making choices easier. Con: On the flip side, those who want to incorporate different color schemes and eclectic styles may have difficulty deciding on where to “end” rooms or how to co-mingle furniture.

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Open floor plans have evolved to be the floor plan of choice in new homes and current home renovations. Turn on a home renovation show, and you’re likely to see eager homeowners knocking down walls to open the kitchen to the family room. Walls have become anathema to homeowners. There are many supporters of the open floor plan, particularly those who entertain frequently or like to keep an eye on children throughout the house. Although open floor plans are touted, there are plenty of people who have never been enamored with having all of their rooms flowing into one. There also are some people who prefer a different style. For those who are not fans of the open floor plan, blame the excess of the 1980s for their inception. In homes built in the 1960s and 1970s, rooms were compartmentalized and isolated for specific activities. During the 1980s, an era of “bigger is better,” when entertaining was widely popular among homeowners, designers noticed that many homeowners preferred an open floor plan in which rooms merged into one another, creating the illusion of more space. These floor plans also enable people to be in separate rooms and still interact with one another across the space. A home’s floor plan largely depends on the preference of the homeowner. There are many advantages to having an open floor plan versus one that is more compartmentalized. Here is a look at some of the pros and cons. Pro: Open floor plans can be safer for parents of young children. If the home opens up with the living spaces branching off from the kitchen, parents can keep an eye on children while the parents prepare dinner. It also eliminates the number of places that kids can hide and get into mischief. Con:Privacy is reduced in a home with few walls. Much in the way that an open floor

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tling underneath. Sealant around dormers or skylights can also degrade, resulting in leaks. Check for spalling on masonry, such as the mortar of chimneys. Porous areas will allow water to infiltrate. * Go directly on the roof and check. Work with a partner and carefully climb on the roof while someone holds the ladder below. Walk on the perimeter of the roof, looking for peeling or warped shingles, missing shingles, holes, or scrapes. If the roof is compromised in any way, it will need to be repaired. The problem will only grow more significant and repairs more expensive if damage is ignored. Sometimes a repair can be as simple as patching a leak with a new shingle and roofing cement. Popped nails can be pounded down and any curled shingles can be nailed or cemented back into place. * Consult a roofing expert. If you are unsure if your roof has made it through the winter unscathed and would like a second opinion or if you find there is considerable damage, contact a roofing contractor. This person will offer a professional assessment of what can be repaired or if the roof should be replaced. If your roof is metal or features clay tiles, you may not have the expertise to make repairs yourself and will need to hire a professional. * Check the gutters, too. While you are up on the roof, inspect the gutters and downspouts as well. Cracked or damage gutters will cause water to leak down the side of the home, potentially damaging the foundation. Clear any debris or leftover leaves from the gutters to ensure the rain can wash through unobstructed. A post-winter roof inspection can protect homeowners and their families from the elements and reduce the likelihood of potentially costly repairs down the road.

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Mary Cook

Columnist editorial@theheritageemc.ca

Gazette Lifestyle - “Finally!” Mother said, as Father backed the old Model T out of the drive shed where it had been sitting up on blocks since the first heavy snowfall. That meant our trips into Renfrew no longer meant hitching up the horse and cutter, or in some cases, the team and the flat-bottom sleigh every Saturday for our weekly supplies. We were all so excited, Mother said she saw no reason why we five children couldn’t go in as well, since it was our first trip with the car that year. It didn’t take long for us to get out of our Saturday work clothes and into our next-toSunday-best, wash our faces, comb our hair, and make sure our necks were clean. Why anyone in Renfrew would give a hoot in Hades if the Haneman children had clean necks or not was a mystery to me! The old car sure wasn’t much to look at, with one back door missing, a fender that was painted an entirely different colour from the rest of the car, and a hole as big as a pie plate in the back floor where I had to sit being the youngest, and from which point all I could see was the Northcote Side Road zooming by. It was a lovely day for a first drive, Mother commented, as Father turned out of our lane, and passed Briscoe’s General Store. I could hear the purr of the engine, as he worked the lever under the steering wheel increasing the speed. It was a bone shattering ride over the washboard road, and the dust blew into the open car like brown clouds. My sister Audrey wisely brought a silk scarf, which she tied around her face. The rest of us covered our eyes as best we could. Father cut the gas back as we headed down Raglan Street, looking for a place to park the Model T. And suddenly, just like the run-down of a windup clock, the Model T gave a gasp, and stopped dead in the middle of the street. Father shoved the gas lever up and down, pulled on the choke, and the car with a mind of its own, sat there like a big black lump of clay. Father got out with the crank, and with the sweat pouring off his face, his arm flying off the crank on occasion, the Model T, like a rebellious child refused to catch. It wouldn’t have been so bad if Father had been able to steer the car into the curb, but there it sat, right in the middle of Raglan Street. Audrey offered me a nickel if I would change places with her. She wanted on the floor so no

one would see her. I said I would consider it for a dime. All she had was a nickel, and so I stayed crouched on the floor. Mother was fanning herself with her purse in the front seat, Emerson said he would meet us at Thacker’s Garage when Father got the car going, and Everett and Earl decided they would have a look in the Five and Ten Cent store. Mother said everyone would stay exactly where they were! “We aren’t going to traipse all over Renfrew when we get the car going and are ready to go home,” she said. “If we get the car going,” Audrey said, from under the silk scarf which now covered her entire face, except for her eyes, reminding me of a picture of someone from a foreign land in a book I brought home from the Renfrew Library. A crowd had gathered on the sidewalk in front of Scott’s Hardware where the car had broken down. Mother waved to a few of them just as if it was an everyday occurrence to be stopped dead in the middle of the main street of Renfrew! “Nice day,” she said. The people nodded in return. Mr. Scott came out of the store, assessed the situation, and deciding the problem was doing nothing for his business. He offered to have the two men on his staff, with the help of Father and my three brothers, start pushing the car towards Thacker’s Garage. Mother stayed in the front seat, I got off the floor, Audrey shot down like a bullet to take my place, and the car with Father behind the wheel started slowly down Raglan Street to Thacker’s garage. It didn’t take long for Mr. Thacker to figure out what was wrong, and he circled the car, shaking his head, kicking the tires with the toe of his boot, and telling Father the car wasn’t long for this world! Whatever Mr. Thacker did, the car was purring like a kitten when we pulled out of the garage, and Mother said she was sure we could manage without stopping for supplies for one week, and that the best thing we could do was head for Northcote. You couldn’t hear what Mother was saying to Father in the front seat, but he pulled into Briscoe’s General Store on the way home. She said once we stopped, since we hadn’t spent any money in Renfrew, she saw no reason why we couldn’t all have an ice cream cone. Father wasn’t taking any chances. While we five children and Mother traipsed into the store, Father stayed in the car with the motor running just in case the old Model T took another notion to give up the ghost. Interested in an electronic version of Mary’s books? Go to https://www.smashwords.com and type MaryRCook for e-book purchase details, or if you would like a hard copy, please contact Mary at wick2@sympatico.ca.

‘Expect more calls about dust,” says Public Works Manager By Craig Bakay Reporter

Gazette News — “I had a call a week ago about dust,” Mayor Gary Davison told South Frontenac Council at its regular meeting last week in Sydenham. “Expect a lot more of them,” said Public Works Manager Mark Segsworth. “With this winter we’ve had, we used a lot of sand and salt.” With that, Segsworth began his report on the purchase of dust suppression materials and street sweeping/catch basin cleaning for 2014. The Township will spend $308,300 including HST with Morris Chemicals Inc. for a dust suppression program in 2014 and $59,145.90 with Percy Snider for street sweeping and catch basin cleaning for 2014 and 2015. ••• In an effort to utilize the Township’s ‘purchasing power,’ South Frontenac has entered into an agreement with Kal Tire for new tires and repairs at a cost of $99,887.52 plus HST for a one-year period plus an optional oneyear extension. “Since we came into existence in 1999, we really haven’t been taking advantage of our purchasing power, and it’s a lot,” said Public Works Manager Mark Segsworth. “Several years ago, we didn’t have tenders for fuel but now we do,” said Dep. Mayor Ron Vandewal. “It also makes sure we don’t have somebody saying ‘I like this place so we always go there.’” “But how can you calculate when a tire’s

going to wear out?” said Mayor Gary Davison. “And you can’t calculate flats — a flat’s a flat.” “It’s based on estimated volumes,” said CAO/Clerk Wayne Orr. “We say ‘this is what we did last year and if that continues, what would your price be?’” “I think we need to track this over two or three years to see if the savings are worth all the work we’re doing with tenders and such,” said Coun. Al McPhail. Segsworth said sufficient funds for the tender were approved in the 2014 budget and it’s all part of a grander scheme to control inventory and costs. “We’re trying to get a handle on all the nuts and bolts we use,” he said. “Each garage has kind of been going its own way up until now.” “Are we going to take advantage of Canadian Tire sales too?” joked Coun. Del Stowe. ••• South Frontenac has requested that public meetings be held before any radio-communications towers are constructed in the Township. At the regular Council meeting last week in Sydenham, Planner Lindsay Mills told Council that the sole governing body for the location of such towers is Industry Canada but they have been known to be flexible in the past. “We don’t get any say in it because the decision rests solely with the Federal Government,” Mills said. “But I’ve seen cases where they listened to concerns and moved the location.”

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Skills competition teaches kids to reach for higher levels of education By Mandy Marciniak

mmarciniak@theheritageemc.ca

Gazette News – For the 11th straight year, students in Kingston were challenged to push their limits through the Limestone Skills Competition, which took place April 3 at St. Lawrence College, as well as Bayridge Secondary School and Napanee and District Secondary School. The program encourages kids to reach above their current level of study and get thinking about what’s next, be it high school or post-secondary school. All schools in the board are invited to par-

ticipate in some way, whether it be by partaking in the competitions or simply sending spectators. “Spectators catch a feel of the buzz around here and learn new things too,” explained Michael Sewell, Program Leader of the Skills, Training and Technology Program. “We really want students to come here and perform at a level above where they currently are. For high school students that is the post secondary level and for the elementary students, that is the high school level. We really want them reaching above their current skill level and learning about their potential.” Events for the Skills Competition are

spread throughout the college to allow students to see all of the campus and get comfortable with it. Sewell works with St. Lawrence to ensure that classrooms are available and the college staff members also help out in terms of organization for the day. In recent years, competitions have also been developed for elementary school students. This year, hundreds of students from Grades 5 to 8 were invited to participate in Lego competitions, robotics competitions and educational conferences. “The elementary kids aren’t getting ready for the work force, but they are prepping for the jump to high school,”

added Sewell. “We are asking them, again, to reach ahead in terms of innovation, creativity and entrepreneurship and we want them to start putting those ideas together and thinking about how to best play those out in high school and thinking about how a high school can serve them. We want them prepared for what is coming and making the most of their new experiences.” One of the challenges set out for students was to create a robot out of materials that were easily found in their homes or classrooms. They then applied hydraulics through water-powered syringes to move the robots and get them to go through a series of tests. “We started with the idea of the claw and how it would work and we built it from there,” explained Hannah Nelles, a grade eight student at Loughborough Public School. “We built the motor last

and everything just kind of came together. The claw and the arm are powered by hydraulics with these syringes and water.” The challenge was designed to test the students’ math, problem solving, teamwork and leadership skills. Some aspects of the challenge were more difficult than others, but most teams were happy to be showing off their finished product. “The biggest challenge was getting the robot to turn. It still won’t turn very sharply, but it does it eventually,” explained Clarissa McCallum, also in Grade 8 at Loughborough P.S. “We had fun a lot of fun building it too, though. We fought over who got to use the different tools to build the robot and the most fun was squirting each other with the syringes when they broke.” The girls, along with their other team member Emily Pritchard, don’t plan on pursuing technological courses in high school, but all agreed that they learned valuable skills during this project. “It is something to expand our learning and push us a bit further,” added Pritchard, “We also have a sense of accomplishment when we see the robot compete and succeed and that’s pretty great too.”

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(Left) From left: Loughborough Public School students Hannah Nelles, Clarissa McCallum, and Emily Pritchard participated in the robot design competition at St. Lawrence College on April 3. (Right) Emily Pritchard, Clarissa McCallum and Hannah Nelles lead their robot through the challenge. The event took place as part of the Skills Competition on April 3. Photo/Mandy Marciniak

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UP IN MY GRILL

A GUIDE TO CULINARY HAPPENINGS AND SEASONAL FOOD

Kate Kristiansen

A Little Taste of Italy on the Banks of Gananoque Columnist

Up in My Grill - The word is out, grappa your coat and head to Riva Restaurant for great Italian food. Located at 45 King Street, Gananoque, the newly renovated landmark is a wonderful addition to this charming town. The site was the previous home to the Golden Apple. For decades it remained a staple, filled with of memories of lunches in the garden for many locals and visitors. The old institution sold in 2012 and after intensive restoration, reopened in September 2013. It is a ghost of its former self. A few readers have encouraged me to visit, so last Friday night, a few of my favorite foodie friends and I ventured in for a dinner. The little town of Gananoque is a place I frequent in the summer, to visit the Playhouse or drop into my favorite coffee stop, The Socialist Pig. I was surprised how inviting it could be in the winter too. Even on a wintery night, the warm glow of houses and restaurants lured us as we drove around the rivers edge to the Riva. From the outside, I worried that it may be too formal, given one of my guests was a teenage boy. (Although, Ben is very informed about food and a self-professed food snob in his own right.) All the concern was gone, as we entered the space and were greeted by the maitre’d. She was by far the most charming person I have ever met. She set the tone and instantly relaxed the place. It felt as though we were being welcomed home. Our reserved table wasn’t quite ready, so we were led to one in the bar, next to a stone fireplace, stretching up the wall. There are in fact two fireplaces that offset the spaces, as large and grand as each other. The restaurant’s open spaces, natural light, whitewashed walls and exposed brick make it great night and day. Too often in older establishments you get dark and cozy, not light and modern. This was a nice complement of old and new. The bar area is more relaxed but still a treat. We began with cocktails of spicy orange brandy and cosmopolitans then moved inside to the dining room for dinner. Everything from the menu is made on site, except the gelato. We started with Caesar salad, a bowl of olives and risotto

balls filled with cheese. The neighboring table was having the roasted tomato and mozzarella caprese salad; admittedly, I had to hold myself back from reaching over for a taste. The menu has loads of choice from woodfire pizza, pasta, chicken, pork and beef mains. I had the farfalle alla arrabiata, which is a spicy pomodoro tomato sauce paired with a Shiraz. (I know…I can hear the wine snobs yelling at me.) I was craving a Shiraz, so I had the Shiraz. In the end, though, it turned out to be a poor choice by me. I love a tomato sauce with fresh torn basil leaves and nothing surpasses it with a kick of spice. I like things hot. However, I was disappointed as I found the spice over

took the freshness of the pasta and basil. In hindsight, it was my poor judgment to order a spicy cocktail, followed by spicy pasta and a spicy Shiraz. Next time, I will order a white wine or a lighter red. Fierce cravings prevailed over good sense at the time. However, my friends enjoyed the woodfire pizza and the pollo al carfiofo, a stuffed chicken breast with artichoke hearts, spinach, roasted garlic, parmigiano sauce and roasted garlic mashed potatoes. The portions are small and boutique. While

some may quibble about the portion sizes, we prefer quality over quantity. On a chilly day or during the hot summer sun, Riva is bliss. We were the last to leave that night. I could have stayed all night by the fire. I’m already planning my next visit back. You’ll be seeing more of me on the banks of Gan! If you have a restaurant or foodie biz for me to try, email me at ladydinesalot@gmail.com or follow my blog at LadydinesAlot.com.

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Distracted driving laws move in right direction By: Jeff Maguire Columnist

Gazette Lifestyle – I was driving to our son’s home in Barrhaven recently, a typical week day afternoon this year – cold and windy! But the sun was shining brightly and the road was bare and dry. As I drove eastbound, up a slight rise toward Fallowfield United Church, I noticed an approaching vehicle was beginning to cross the centre line. We were many car lengths apart but the oncoming vehicle wandered steadily until it was nearly halfway into my lane. Just as I was about to take evasive action the other vehicle veered to the right and re-entered the westbound lane. As the male driver passed I saw he had barely taken notice of me. He was too busy with the task at hand – texting. Holding a portable device with both hands, he appeared to be pressing it against the steering wheel in an effort to keep his large SUV on the straight and narrow. I was absolutely livid! I did a slow burn the remaining five or six kilometres to our son’s house. “If that guy hadn’t seen me at the last second I would have been a goner,” I told my wife later. We drive a mid-size car and he was operating a much larger, far heavier vehicle. Strictly no contest if we had collided. And it was uncomfortably close! On consideration I realize I am among the lucky ones. I survived my close encounter with a distracted motorist. But what about the next time? Given the direction our society is head-

ing there will definitely be a next time. On March 18 fines for Ontario drivers convicted of talking, texting, typing, dialing or emailing, using handheld communications or entertainment devices, nearly doubled. The fine has increased from $155 to $280. The provincial government has also introduced a new road safety bill which, if approved, will impose three demerit points and increase the maximum fine for distracted driving to $1,000. It is good to see our provincial government and governments across Canada and North America are finally getting serious about this ever-increasing problem. Sadly it is already too late for many people. The number of innocent lives that have been snuffed out or permanently altered due to the selfishness of other drivers is rising exponentially. The terrible statistics tell the tale. In Ontario distracted driving is now the leading cause of fatal motor vehicle collisions. It has passed impaired driving and speeding as the leading cause of death on our streets and highways. Impaired motorists and speeders continue to be a scourge. But they are no longer 1-2 in this dreadful department. Last year, in the areas patrolled by the Ontario Provincial Police, 78 people died in collisions attributed to distracted driving. That compares to 57 impaired driving deaths and 44 speedrelated fatalities in OPP-patrolled territory. Multiple distractions However, it is not just portable devices, cellular telephones and other electronic gadgets that are distracting motorists from what they are supposed

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Graphic footage Perhaps you saw this frightening film clip on television recently? Taken from a dash-mounted camera, it showed a driver in northern Ontario as he smashed broadside into a pickup truck hauling a large trailer. In this case the other driver pulled out from a side road right in front of the approaching vehicle. The offender can clearly be seen talking on his cellphone. He was obviously paying no attention to where he was going. You can hear the occupants of the

other vehicle scream just before the impact and debris flies across their windshield. Miraculously they hit the trailer and no one was seriously injured! As a general commentary, police say the best way to reduce distracted driving is to up the number of demerit points drivers stand to lose upon conviction. They say fines help but aren’t nearly as effective as the possibility of the offender losing their driver’s licence. Police underline this contention by explaining that seatbelt compliance was sporadic until the loss of demerit points was added to the penalties. They say the number of people who buckle-up rose sharply and now most people obey the seatbelt law. In the most serious cases jail time is being advocated by those lobbying against distracted driving. I can’t help but agree. Despite the newly increased penalties in Ontario I still see examples of this dangerous practice every day. Clearly distracted driving will never be eliminated. But I’m in favour of continuing to increase the penalties until the majority of drivers can’t possibly fail to take notice. Sad that government has to protect us from ourselves. It has to be done though. One life lost is one too many. Distracted driving is taking many lives and it is negatively altering the futures of so many others. The tougher the penalties the better! If you have a comment or question for Jeff Maguire he can be reached by email at: jeffrey.maguire@rogers.com.

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laughable. Now I am scared stiff that those same people are viewing whatever is on in their glasses while they are approaching me on the highway. It’s insanity in my opinion! Yet I read a story recently that one online giant is fighting legislation which is on the table in at least three U.S. states to ban such devices from motor vehicles. I would have thought the online industry would be more concerned about the welfare of their clients? Pretty hard to sell technology to someone who is dead. To me the only answer here is to up the consequences for those caught driving while distracted. Ontario at least has taken a positive step in the right direction. Many other jurisdictions worldwide are making similar moves. But given the consequences we face relative to distracted driving, I will continue to advocate for the loss of additional demerit points and even higher fines for those convicted of this offence.

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1951 Chevrolet Fleetline a styling masterpiece! Gazette Lifestyle â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Gordon Forth of Copetown, Ont., writes: â&#x20AC;&#x153;I enjoy reading the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Old Car Detectiveâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; stories you write each week. Our car is a 1951 Chevrolet Fleetline Deluxe 4-door sedan and here is the story: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Three years ago this fall, I noticed an area farmer cleaning out his buildings. This was just a mile away from me between Copetown and Rockton. An old car appeared one day that caught my attention. It turned out to be a 1951 Chevrolet

Fleetline Deluxe. I was attracted to this car because of its fastback or torpedo back as they were often called. It was also a GM product, which is what I have driven all my life. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I approached the owner of the farm who informed me the car belonged to his brother but he was not interested in selling it. However, the following spring, he changed his mind so I went over to take a closer look. This car was truly a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;barn find.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; It had not seen the light of day since 1978 when they stopped driving it. It was somewhat disgusting inside from years of mice, rats, and cats calling it home. The body looked decent and it only showed 35,000 miles on the odometer. I saw

some potential so made a deal and towed it home. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The first thing I did was gut the interior to get rid of the smell. I then changed all the ignition components, plugs, points, wires, etc. as well as cleaned out the gas tank. After doing this, the car started up after only turning over about three times. It took the next two years working on the car in my spare time to get it roadworthy. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I sent it out to have the upholstery/interior installed as well as a paint job. I also installed a sun visor, fender skirts, whitewall tires, and numerous smaller items with the help of Scott and his crew at Antique Chev Parts.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;My partner Barb and I now enjoy taking it to car shows and just going out for a drive. Just the other night we commented on how it brings back memories of the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;60s when we drove around with the windows down before air conditioning.â&#x20AC;? The first Chevrolets saw the light of day in 1912 and were named after Louis Chevrolet, a famous race car driver at that time. The now-famous Chevy bow-tie emblem was introduced in 1914 and reportedly based

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37


REAL ESTATE SERVICES Waterfront on beautiful Lower Beverley Lake, Lyndhurst, 8 year old bungalow with 3+2 bedrooms with stunning great room. 613-928-9923 http://propertyguys.com/p roperty/index/id/77503

FOR RENT RETIREMENT APARTMENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short Leases. Monthly Specials! Call 877-210-4130

FARM

CL460369

Tickets can be purchased at the door

NOTICES

NOTICES

4 Miniature Dachshund puppies (wiener dog) for sale, 2 boys, 2 girls, mom & dad on site ready to go April 14th. 613-329-5677.

Purebred Border Collie puppies. Make excellent family pets. Vet checked with first vaccinations and deworming. $450. 613-478-6361.

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Cash for large or small acreage with or without buildings, any area considered. Call us for free evaluation. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.

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.

Bytown Antique Nostaligia & Bottle Show & Sale. Sunday April 13, 9 am-3 pm Nepean Sportsplex, 1701 Woodroffe (Ottawa) admission $5.00. www.ottawacollectors.com 613-299-8514.

Wanted- Good, solid, older, low km car, van or light truck for cash. 613-449-1668.

ARE YOU A LAID OFF WORKER?

HELP WANTED

You’ll be be You’ll

Get Results!

on the onEMC the EMC

CLASSIFIEDS CLASSIFIEDS

HELP WANTED

NAPANEE

AMHERSTVIEW

sales and leasing consultant Kingston Hyundai is in need of an additional sales and leasing person. Here is wHat we offer you: 3 New and pre-owned inventory to sell from 3 Excellent commission pay plan 3 Car allowance 3 Benefit pkg that includes dental 3 Stable team oriented sales and management team 3 Modern facility

Kiley Paving Ltd. is looking for candidates to apply for the following positions: • Labourers with asphalt paving experience • Operators with asphalt experience • AZ Truck Driver with experience in the paving or construction industry Applicants must have a valid driver’s license, a positive attitude and work well with others. Please submit your resume and cover letter by email: info@kileypaving.com or Fax: 613-386-7312 prior to April 18, 2014

www.kileypaving.com NOTICES

NOTICES

NOTICES

If this position is of interest to you please contact Bob Hordeychuk or Joe Coulter email-bhordeychuk@kingstonhyundai.com or joecoulter@kingstonhyundai.ca

Kingston Hyundai

401 Bath road Kingston Ph. 613-634-4000 fax 613-531-1841 www.Kingstonhyundai.com NOTICES

Please Call Sherri Paterson to book your space! 613-546-8885 ext.200 St. Luke’S AngLicAn church hOLY Week AnD eASter SerViceS

The Salvation Army Kingston Citadel, 816 Centennial Drive 10:30am Sunday, April 20th What a joyous way to share in Easter, with family and friends,celebrating our Risen Lord Jesus! All Are Welcome

Maundy thursday, April 17th good Friday, April 18th holy Saturday, April 19th easter Sunday, April 20th

(Princess at Clergy)

Palm Sunday 10:30 a.m. Joint Good Friday 11 a.m. easter morn 10:30 a.m. Join us! www.standrewskingston.org 38

8 am and 10 am Liturgy of the Palms & Holy Eucharist 7 pm Holy Eucharist and Stripping of the Altar 11 am Good Friday devotions Easter Vigil at St. George’s Cathedral 8 am Holy Eucharist (BCP) 10 am Holy Eucharist (BAS)

236 nelson Street, kingston 613-542-5501 Worship Services: Sunday 8 a.m. & 10 a.m., Wednesday 10:30 a.m.

ST. MARY’S CATHEDRAL

St. Andrew’S PreSbyteriAn

279 Johnson St. Kingston • 613-546-5521

HOLY WEEK AND EASTER MASS SCHEDULE PALM SUNDAY, APRIL 13, 2014 SATURDAY: 5:00 PM SUNDAY: 8:00 AM, 10:30 AM, 7:30 PM MoNDAY, TUeSDAY & WeDNeSDAY, APRIL 14th, 15th & 16th, 7:45 AM & 12:10 PM ChRISM MASS, tUeSDAY, APRIL 15, 2014, 7:00 PM

The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014

HELP WANTED

For more information or to apply contact: 613.354.0425 x 645 or 1.866.859.9222 catherinef@careeredge.on.ca

Find Your Parish’s Easter Schedule Here

Palm Sunday, April 13th

HORSE SALE EASTER SATURDAY April 19th. Tack 10 am. Equipment Noon. Horses Sell at 2 pm. 3340 Galetta Side Road, 1/2 hr West of Kanata. 10 min East of Arnprior. To consign call 613-622-1295

LD LD Classifieds FOR SALE SALE O SFOR SO

NOTICES

hOLY thURSDAY, APRIL 17, 2014 MASS OF THE LAST SUPPER - 7:00 PM GOOD FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 2014 COMMEMORATION OF THE PASSION OF THE LORD - 3:00 PM hOLY SAtURDAY, APRIL 19, 2014 EASTER VIGIL: 8:30 PM eASteR SUNDAY, APRIL 20, 2104 MASS AT 8:00 AM, 10:30 AM AND 7:30 PM

NOTICES CL457121

Easter Church Directory EastEr sunday Worship sErvicE

AUCTIONS

INTERESTED IN TRAINING FOR A NEW CAREER? ASK US ABOUT SECOND CAREER!!

Positions AvAilAble

MORTGAGES

NOTICES

AUCTIONS

This program is paid for in part by the Government of Canada

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

NOTICES

WANTED

Career opportunity in Kingston oN.

Do you have 10 hours/week To Earn $1500/month? Operate a Mini Office from your home computer. Free Online training. www.debsminioffice.com

$$ MONEY $$

HELP WANTED

NORTHBROOK

AIRLESS PAINTING Specializing in roof barn & aluminum/ vinyl siding painting *30 years experience. *Screw nailing and roof repairs. Insured and Bonded Free Estimates (613)283-8475 HELP WANTED

There will be a Jack N Jill for Dillon Vandewal and kayleigh Thatcher on Saturday april 19, 2014 at the Sydenham Legion Hall in Sydenham starting at 8 pm.

PETS

9 Advance Avenue, Napanee, ON www.careeredge.on.ca

TOM’S CUSTOM

Jack N Jill

PETS

CL456988

ANNOUNCEMENT

CL457123

ANNOUNCEMENT

CL458316

ANNOUNCEMENT

easter

services Worships in Lasalle Secondary School in the Little Theatre Highway 15, Barriefield GOOD FRIDAY SERVICE 9:30 AM EASTER SUNDAY SERVICE 9:30 AM

St. Paul the aPoStle CatholiC ChurCh Sharing Our Faith. Building Our Future.

holY WeeK SCheDule holy thursday, april 17, 2014

holy Saturday, april 19, 2014

7:00 pm Mass of the Lord’s Supper Confessions: 8:00 - 9:00 pm Private Adoration following Mass until 11:00 pm

8:00 pm - Easter Vigil & First Mass of Easter There is NO 5:00 pm Mass on Saturday, April 19, 2014 and No Confessions

Good Friday, april 18, 2014 10:00 am Stations of the Cross Confessions 10:00 am - 12:00 noon 1:00 pm Liturgy Of The Passion Of Our Lord 3:00 pm Liturgy Of The Passion Of Our Lord

easter Sunday, april 20, 2014 9:00 am Mass 10:30 am Mass 12:00 noon Mass 7:30 pm Mass

1111 taylor Kidd Blvd., Kingston, oN K7M 8G8 613-389-8222 (Voice) 613-384-8603 (Fax) email: stpaulrc@cogeco.ca


AUCTIONS

DEATH NOTICE

AUCTIONS

34th ANNUAL GOOD FRIDAY

DEATH NOTICE

Kingston’s Original Cost Effective Cremation

FARM MACHINERY & EQUIPMENT CONSIGNMENT AUCTION

Limestone Cremation serviCes Guaranteed Only

1500

00

$

Including taxes and basic urn

Including arranging cremation, documentation and administration, facilities to shelter your loved one, transfer from place of death within 50 km’s and then to crematorium, basic cremation container, Coroner’s fee, cremation fee, basic urn and applicable taxes.

Call us at Limestone Cremation services

CL448554_0410

RC HOBBS SALE PAVILION FRIDAY, APRIL 18 @ 9am 2394 DWYER HILL RD, ASHTON Presented by Kings Creek Farms Selling a large selection of tractors, backhoes, trucks, haying equipment, tillage equipment, harvesting equipment, feeding equipment, tools and other farm related items. Trucking Available Terms: Cash, Debit, Visa, MC, Cheque with I.D. For more information or to consign contact: Dave Ostrom 613-229-6595 Rick Hobbs 613-253-6669 William Joynt - 613-285-7494 For pictures and list see: joyntauctioncompany.com theauctionfever.com

DEATH NOTICE

613-507-5727

184 Wellington St. Kingston

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

REAL ESTATE

Plus Antiques & Collectibles. Shop Tools. Yard Equip’t. Good Appliances. Household Furnishings. for the late Jessie Gamble @ 300 Dufferin Rd., Perth, ON K7H 3B8 (quietly located just off Hwy. 7) on Sat., April 19, 2014 @ 10 am Property to be auctioned @ 11 am

CL451954_0410

AUCTIONS

CL411197

AUCTIONS

~ Delightful First Home or Retirement Home ~

AUCTIONS

to be held at Hands Auction Hall, Perth Ontario 3 miles east of Perth on County Rd # 10 K7H 3C3

Carrie Hands, CAI, CPPA, Auctioneer & Appraiser Jason Hands, Auctioneer

on Saturday, May 3, 2014 @ 10:00 am Preview 8:00 am

Auction – Mid 20th Century, Antiques and Modern Household Furnishings, Cartier Tank Wristwatch, Canadian 1.10ct. diamond ring Saturday, April 12 @ 9 a.m. to be held at Hands Auction Facility, 5501 County Rd 15, R R # 2, Brockville, ON Please visit www.handsauction.com to view complete catalogue and pictures. Online advance bidding opens Friday, April 4 @ 9 a.m. and closes Friday, April 11 @ 12 noon. The choice is now yours bid online or as always we will be pleased to see you at the live auction.

CL448531_0403

Welcoming farm, construction and heavy equipment, residential and commercial lawn care equipment, material handling equipment, attachments, UTV’s, ATV’s, trucks, cars, motorcycles, recreational equip’t, tools and other related items. An established auction sale with a proven track record. To consign and to receive complimentary advertising call 613-267-6027. Visit website for current listing and photos. Terms: Cash, Cheque, Debit, Visa, M/C - Catering

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

REAL ESTATE AUCTION

To be held on site @ 1374 Fallbrook Rd., Balderson, On K0G 1A0 (in the village of Fallbrook) on Mon., Apr. 28/14 @ 6 pm

career opportunity advertising sales

CL448525_0403

Auctioneers & Qualified Appraisers JIM & TREVOR HANDS: THE VOICES OF EXPERIENCE Phone: (613) 267-6027 www.jimhandsauction.com

5501 County Road 15, RR #2, Brockville, ON K6V 5T2 Phone: (613) 926-2919 E-mail: auction@handsauction.com www.handsauction.com HELP WANTED

CL448522/0410

AnnuAl Spring MAchinery conSignMent Auction

THE COMPANY A subsidiary of Torstar Corporation, Metroland is one of Canada’s premier Multi media companies. Metroland delivers up-to-the-minute vital business and community information to millions of people across Ontario. We have grown significantly in recent years in terms of audience and advertisers and we’re continuing to invest heavily in developing best-inclass talent, products and technology to accelerate our growth in the media landscape and strengthen our connection to the community. For further information, please visit www.metroland.com. THE OPPORTUNITY Metroland East is looking a Multi media savvy representative for our Kingston Ontario Sales Team! This is an excellent opportunity for a dedicated Multi Media Advertising Sales Representative to join our organization. Our Advertising Sales Representatives will introduce and sell our Multi Media marketing solutions across a number of platforms including Newspaper, Print, Flyer distribution and our many digital platforms to local small and medium sized businesses in the region, while achieving aggressive revenue targets. Experience selling across multiple media platforms is strongly recommended but not essential. KEY ACCOUNTABILITIES • Responsible for ongoing sales with both new and existing clients • Provide our valued customers with creative and effective multi media advertising solutions and play a key role in the overall success of our organization • Prospect for new accounts including researching • Create proposals for prospective advertisers through compelling business cases • Assist in ad design, co-ordinate the execution of Multi Media advertising programs • Attain or surpass sales targets • Address client concerns in a timely and professional manner • Ability to present a variety of opportunities to all clients, and to support all special initiatives • As part of this role, you will be required to handle credit card information. Metroland Media is a PCI compliant company and requires people in this role to take PCI training to handle cards in a safe and compliant manner WHAT WE’RE LOOKING FOR • Previous experience in sales and cold callings a must, experience selling across Multiple media platforms an asset • Superior customer service skills, creativity, and ability to be resourceful, expedient and work to deadlines • Ability to build and develop effective relationships within our team and with clients • Positive attitude, flexible nature and excellent communication skills • Strong organizational skills with the ability to multi-task • Ability to work in a fast-paced, dead-line oriented environment, with strong attention to detail • A proven history of achieving and surpassing sales targets, and unprecedented drive for results • Degree or diploma in marketing/ advertising, or equivalent work experience plus a good understanding of online and social media • Access to reliable vehicle WHAT’S IN IT FOR YOU • Opportunity to be part of an exciting company at the cutting edge of the media industry • Work for a well-established and respected company that is connected to your communities • Competitive compensation plan and Group RSP • Be part of a company that is committed to providing a healthy and safe work environment • We provide individualized career plans and extensive ongoing development opportunities • We’ve got your health in mind; you’ll receive a comprehensive benefits package and a generous vacation plan

CL458789 CL460198

If working for a highly energized, competitive team is your ideal environment, please email your resume to gbeer@perfprint.ca by Jan 12 , 2014.

~ 2 Surveyed Properties Selling as 1 ~ ~ Huge Family Home on the Fall River ~ OR ~ Excellent Duplex - Able Rental Prospect ~ ~ Realistic Owners Say Sell ~ This quintessential country home has a deep sense of history. Formerly known as Bolton Mills’/Fallbrook’s hotel. This clean, 4 bedroom home has had recent additions (‘05/’06). The transformation includes stylish, solid pine interior walls & floors throughout. Extensive upgrades include a huge kitchen w/ maple cpbds & hardwood flooring (‘09) . 5 newer appliances included. At it’s core, is the original tin ceiling in the living room, including a wood pellet stove plus a double lined s/s wood burning chimney (‘08). Adjoining dining room. Main floor laundry/3 pce bath w/ large walk-in shower. New den/bedroom. New sun room w/ garden doors. New family room w/ freestanding propane stove. Second level includes 3 bedrooms plus huge master suite. New, oversized 4 pce bath (‘12). 200 amps. Generator hookup panel. New siding, dble hung windows & exterior doors (‘08). New septic (‘06). New submersible well pump (‘08). F/A oil furnace w/ new tank. High speed internet. 2 driveways. Fenced 24 ft round above ground pool w/ new pool pump (‘12) & new liner (‘11). Blanket & accessories included. Attached pergola w/ power. Detached insulated, vinyl clad change room/utility bldg. w/ power. Garden shed. L-shaped post & beam barn w/ power, insulated (20’x20’ +/-) workshop w/ concrete floor, 2 horse stalls, drive shed & hayloft. Steel roofs on all bldgs. Surveyed having 340 ft (+/-) road frontage & 230 ft (+/-) riverfront. Zoned Res/Farm. Yearly taxes ($3,000.00 +/-). For private viewing, terms & conditions, please call our office at 613-267-6027.

Auctioneers & Qualified Appraisers JIM & TREVOR HANDS: THE VOICES OF EXPERIENCE Phone: (613) 267-6027 www.jimhandsauction.com

Convenient location, only a few minutes to Perth having economical Drum. N/E Twp taxes ($2,000.00 +/-). Zoned Residential. Surveyed 100’ frontage x 244’ depth (0.56 acres) having 2 road accesses (Dufferin & at end of no-through Morris Rd). Presenting a quality, terra-cotta bricked, 3 bedroom bungalow (spacious master has his/ her closets). Complimented by a front foyer w/ double closet, Hanover kitchen & adjacent dining area. Large formal living room. 4 pce bath. Upscale parquet & cushion flooring, some fresh paint & newer windows on main level. Attached, double-duty heated mud room to oversized single car garage/workshop w/ concrete floor. Big & roomy finished basement family room w/ dry bar, boasting a tasteful, accent 1/2 bricked wall. Includes Regency freestanding natural gas fireplace (heats house, has elec. basebd backup). Large bedroom w/ closet. Laundry & service room includes w/d hookup, water softener, 200 amps on breaker & tons of storage space. 3 year old roof. Entertaining back deck. Garden shed. Ideal yard for children and pets. Under-ground hydro. High speed internet. Paved drive. On well & septic. For private viewing, terms & conditions, please call our office at 613-267-6027. Frigidaire fridge w/ bottom freezer. 30” smooth top stove (both like new). Kenmore washer (good). GE dryer (1 yr old). 31” flat screen TV. Portable air conditioner (1 yr old). Upright vacuum. Kenmore sewing machine. Knitting machine. Quilting frame. 450 power 60mm telescope (in case). Round oak pedestal table. Ant. side by side china/buffet cabinet. Oak china cabinet. 7 pce maple kitchen suite. Parlour, coffee & end & nests of tables. Open washstand. 2 single beds. Maple night stands. Ant. dresser. 2 dressers. Ezee glide rocker. Wicker & wooden rockers. 2 pce chesterfield set. Ant. parlour chairs. Ant. press backed armchair. Set of 7 pressback chairs. Oak kitchen & single pressback chairs. Organ stool. Bar stools & bar lights. Wooden stools. Knee hole desk. 4 drawer filing cabinet. Handicap walker. Ant. Gone with the Wind lamp. Coal oil lamp. Green Aladdin oil lamp. Ant. Royal Marine key wind wall clock. Antiques to include fire extinguisher, 2 Brownie box cameras, buttons, calendar, scrub board, wooden decoy, crocks, qty of older toys, DeLaval manual & costume jewellry. S/s milk cans. Cream separator. Silver flatware set. Fancy serving dishes. Several partial sets of dinnerware. Everyday dishes. Cook & bakeware. Small kitchen appliances. Cups & saucers. Collector plates. Qty of salt & peppers. Owl collection. Cookie jars. Books, records & many more articles too numerous to mention. Husqvarna ride on mower (good). Lawn sweep. Lawn cart. Husqvarna push mower. Husqvarna 18 hp snowblower (elec start, 4 yr old). Pressure washer. Rotor & table. Rotor bits. Scroll saw. Delta belt sander. Qty of hand & power tools. Alum. step ladder. Garden tools. BBQ. Patio furniture & deck storage box. Lawn bench. Lawn ornaments. 2 steel wheels. Generator. Single axle trailer. Terms on chattels: Cash, Cheque, Debit, M/C & Visa. A noteworthy auction sale. The home is in respectable condition and in a prime location. There is a wide variety of well maintained items. Bring a lawn chair & participate in the bidding to settle the estate.

Auctioneers & Qualified Appraisers JIM & TREVOR HANDS: THE VOICES OF EXPERIENCE Phone: (613) 267-6027 www.jimhandsauction.com

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The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014

39


R0012637071

PUZZLE PAGE

HOROSCOPES

ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20 – Aries, despite a full workload, you are already looking ahead to some much-needed rest and relaxation. Focus on what’s on your plate at the moment. TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21 – Taurus, your personal life follows you to work this week. You can often compartmentalize things, but you are finding it difficult to do that this week. GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 – Gemini, information that may alter your future plans is brought to your attention this week. It is not necessarily bad news, but you will need to alter your plans a little. CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 – Cancer, financial responsibilities must be a priority this week. Now is the time to make important financial decisions that you have been putting off for several weeks.. LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 – Your feelings are transparent this week, Leo. You can’t hide much from others, especially your romantic feelings. The person you admire will soon learn of your feelings. VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 – Virgo, a lot of drama is going on behind the scenes this week. How much you get involved is entirely up to you. Just be prepared for the consequences. LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 – Libra, you might have to set your personal needs aside this week in order to help a friend out of a difficult situation. You are ready to provide any assistance you can. SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 – Responsibility comes naturally to you, Scorpio. However, sometimes you just have to let loose and show off how you are feeling. Others will have a new appreciation for you. SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21 – You are on the brink of a breakthrough, Sagittarius. You just don’t know when it is coming. Be patient and you will be pleasantly surprised with events that unfold. CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20 – A serious issue arises this week, Capricorn. You may have avoided addressing this issue in the past, but there is no putting it off now. Approach the issue with an open mind. AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 – When an associate presents a problem, you are the perfect one to present a solution, Aquarius. Make the most of this opportunity and others will appreciate your efforts. PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 – Responsibilities at work may be a bit overwhelming, Pisces. You are held to a higher standard than others, and now is the time to show why.

Gordon F. Tompkins is pleased to sponsor the EMC Puzzle Page

40 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014


The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014 41


SUMMER SERIES MATT DUSK

By Mandy Marciniak

mmarciniak@theheritageemc.ca

Gazette Events – Imagine losing everything you own. Everything you have accumulated over your life is gone - every photo, every piece of clothing and then on top of it all, your home. This is exactly the situation that a family in South Frontenac is facing after a devastating house fire this past January. Luckily, there are some very generous community members that immediately stepped up to help and on April 11, and they will continue to help with a fundraising night at the Verona Lions Hall. “The family has attended this church for many years and they have been very active within the church. They’ve helped many people in many ways over the years and this is an opportunity to return the favour and their generosity,” explained Patsy Henry, Minister at St. Paul’s Church in Harrowsmith, which is jointly hosting the event with Trinity Church in Verona. The family has two young children who were both baptized at St. Paul’s and Henry takes that very seriously. “We baptized both of the children here and when we do that we take them in as part of our church family. We make promises to help care for

them to the best of our ability as they grow up. We love being part of the joys in their life and the bumps and bruises too.” This is a very difficult time for the family and they are struggling to rebuild their life and their home, but Henry and chief organizer for the event, Marni Pedersen, are hoping that this event will help boost their spirits and put them back on track. “Our event is something that we all put together and we just wanted it to be a fun night. We wanted it to be something that people could come to and get some value out of and help out this cause in the process,” explained Pedersen. “We are doing a big roast dinner because our church is famous in the area for food. There will also be a bunch of live entertainment, a live brown bag auction and a huge silent auction.” Henry has been receiving items for the silent auction for the past few weeks and admits that her office is slowly being overtaken. Donations have come from Yarker, Sharbot Lake, Sydenham and Kingston and Henry couldn’t be happier with the items that are coming in. “The community has been awesome in terms of helping us out. Some days the phone rings off the

hook with people calling and asking what they can do to help,” added Henry. “We’ve had businesses and individuals helping us out since this happened in terms of donations and asking what else they can do. Complete strangers want to help and that is so wonderful.” While the family remains private, Henry added that they are extremely appreciative of everything that is being done for them. “It is sometimes hard to ask for help,” said Henry. “But they do really need it and we as a community are happy to provide it. “It’s times like this that someone like myself, as a clergy person, feels most privileged to be able to work in a community like this,” Henry added. “Hopefully people will come out to the event and support the cause and see the good we can do together.” The fundraising event will take place from 5 p.m. to 1 a.m. on April 11 at the Verona Lions Hall with dinner being served at 6 p.m. and entertainment starting at 7 p.m. Tickets for the event are $15 or $35 for a family and are available at Tiffany’s Gift Shop in Harrowsmith or by calling 613-372-2525. Tickets will be available at the door, but calling or purchasing ahead of time is appreciated for food preparation numbers.

R0012618705_0403

Harrowsmith and Verona churches host fundraiser 2014 PRICEDEX for fire victims

Canadian Crooner Opening Night Gala Kickoff

SAT., JULY 5 @ 8PM

Show Sponsor: Downtown Brockville

LEGENDS IN CONCERT

Celebrating the music of Neil Diamond and Frankie Valli

WED., JULY 9 @ 8PM THURS., JULY 10 @ 2PM & 8PM

Show Sponsor: The Arvic Group

DIRTY DISHES

Country, Bluegrass and Gospel

WED., JULY 16 @ 8PM THURS., JULY 17 @ 2PM & 8PM Show Sponsor: 1000 Islands Toyota

FEELIN GROOVY

Starring Jim Witter and Ian Tanner A Tribute to the 60’S and Simon & Garfunkel

WED., JULY 23 @ 8PM THURS., JULY 24 @ 2PM & 8PM

Show Sponsor: Kawartha Credit Unit

SHARRON MATTHEWS Voted #1 Cabaret in New York City - 2010

MUSICAL COMEDIENNE

WED., AUG. 6 @ 8PM THURS., AUG. 7 @ 2PM & 8PM Show Sponsor: 1000 Islands Mall

THE EVERLY BROTHERS TRIBUTE CONCERT Starring Bernie Jessome & Jeff Scott WED., AUG. 13 @ 8PM THURS., AUG. 14 @ 2PM & 8PM Show Sponsor: The Wedgewood

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Booking April 17, 2014 Artwork April 24, 2014 Distribution May 29, 2014 Bonus OnLine Section Build business with print & online advertising! Splurge also offers each advertiser 10,000 logo impressions linked to our online version of Splurge found on Save.ca/Flyerland.

PRICEDEX SOFTWARE 4 SHOWS – $105.00 6 SHOWS – $145.00 5 SHOWS – $125.00 7 SHOWS – $165.00 SINGLE TICKET – $29.50 MATT DUSK $39.50

Box Office at 613-342-7122 or Toll Free 1-877-342-7122 MEDIA SPONSOR

Online Sales: www.brockvilleartscentre.com 235 King Street, West, Downtown Brockville Box Office Hours: Mon-Fri 10am to 5 pm; Sat 10am to 3pm We’ve Caught The Moment Now You Can Keep The Memory

Call now to save on an online combo package to accommodate your advertising needs. R0012581279

* Prices are plus HST, no logos or additional graphics will be included in the design. The publisher reserves the right to deny inappropriate businesses or content.

Call to reserve your space 613-546-8885

42 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014

8x10 - $10 5x7 - $7.50

Call us for Details 613.546.8885


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In partnership with

The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014 43


OIL HAS NO HIDDEN FEES

(BECAUSE WE DON’T BELIEVE IN NICKLE AND DIMING) Have you looked at other home heating bills? Customer charges... Delivery charges... Supply charges... With Today’s oilheat, a litre is a litre and what you pay is what you pay. That’s why Today’s Oilheat is the preferred source of heating for homeowners like you. 37,000

24,183

BTUs

Oilheat.

A CLEANER, SAFER & MORE ECONOMICAL HEATING CHOICE THAN EVER BEFORE!

As you can see, for the same quantity, heating oil produces more thermal units (BTU) and therefore is hotter than any other heat sources. (Based on industry averages.) 3,413

1 Litre of Heating Oil

1 Litre of Propane

1 kWh of Electricity

TEAM YOUR THE NEW GENERATION OF OIL-FIRED WARM AIR FURNACES + PERFORMANCE + ECONOMICAL OPERATION

R0012547970

AFUE* UP TO

95.8%

+ COMFORTABLE + EASE OF MAINTENANCE

Leonard Fuels Ltd. Since 1948

SPECIALISTS IN YEAR-ROUND COMFORT

44 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, April 10, 2014

WITH A OR

DOUBLE-WALLED

FIBERGLASS

OIL TANK with up to $3 millon in insurance coverage

FOR THE ULTIMATE IN SAFETY & PEACE OF MIND

HARTINGTON • 372-2112 • 1-800-543-7884 leonardfuels@persona.ca

DOMES TIC • FARM • COMMERCIAL

65


$21,487

+HST

$192 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9122

$24,688 +HST

$195 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9164

2011 Nissan Rogue SL AWD

2012 Chevrolet Traverse LS AWD

Leather Interior, 2.5L, 4 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Rear Park Assist, Power Seats, Rear View Camera, Heated Seats, Sunroof And Much More. 44,460 KM

8 Passenger, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Keyless Entry, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering. 50,652 KM Previous Daily Rental

$24,771 +HST

$207 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

+HST

$131 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9198

$27,993

+HST

$13,495

+HST

$107 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9117

$14,982 +HST

$137 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8607

2011 GMC Sierra 1500 SL 4X4

2011 Mazda3 Sport

2009 Chrysler 300 Touring AWD

Cloth Interior, 4.8L, V8 Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering, Chrome Wheels, Remote Start, Box Liner, Towing Package, OnStar And More. 41,600 KM

Cloth Interior, 2.0L, 4 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Alloy Wheels, Cruise Control, Keyless And Much More. 57,806 KM

This 300 Is A Local Purchase. Auto, AC, Alloy Wheels, Cloth Interior, Cruise Control, Climate Control, CD, Fog Lights, Keyless Entry, PL, PW, PS, Sunroof, Tinted Windows, Tilt Steering And More! 114,148 KM

S LOW KM

$16,488

P9186

R0012636619

NEWE PRIC

NEWE PRIC

NE PRICW E

$208 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9187

$23,888

+HST

$189 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8908

$10,388

+HST

$108 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9206

$14,767

+HST

$119 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8858

2013 Hyundai Elantra GL

2013 GMC Sierra 1500 SL 4X4

2012 Nissan Pathfinder S

2009 Chevrolet Aveo Hatch LS

2012 Nissan Altima 2.5 S

Cloth Interior, 1.8 Litre, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering, Heated Seats And Much More. 37,559 KM.

Cloth Interior. 4.8L, V8 Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Chrome Wheels, OnStar And Much More. 7,081 KM

Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, Cd Player, Keyless Entry, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, 4x4, Alloy Wheels, And Much Much More. 54,753 KM Former Daily Rental

Hatch Model, Fog Light, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning And Much More. 55,345 KM

Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Keyless Entry, Power Windows, Power Locks Tilt Steering, Cloth Interior, And Much Much More. 86,137 KM Former Daily Rental

NE PRICW E

NEWE PRIC

$15,488

+HST

$110 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8922

$31,788

+HST

$251 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8779

NEWE PRIC

$9,288

+HST

$97 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9208

$27,900

+HST

$220 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8910

$20,998

+HST

$173 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9134

2012 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS

2012 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo

2009 Chevrolet Cobalt LT

2012 Toyota Avalon Limited

2010 Ford F-150 XLT 4x4

This Is A Previous U.S. Vehicle And Is The GS And Comes Equipped With Cloth Interior, Power Everything, Alloy Wheels, Tilt Steering, 2 Door Coupe, And Much Much More. 55,210 KM

This Jeep Comes Loaded With Leather Interior, Power Sunroof, Power Windows, Power Locks, Power Seat, Black On Black, And Much Much More. 48,526 KM Previous Daily Rental

2 Door Coupe, 5-Speed Manual, Power Windows, Power Locks, Air Conditioning, Keyless Entry And Much More. 85,904 KM

Previous U.S. Vehicle And Comes Equipped With Leather Interior, Power Sunroof, Power Everything, Rear Park Camera, Black On Black, And Much Much More. 20,724 KM Former Daily Rental

Cloth Interior, 4.6L 8 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Keyless Entry System, Electronic 4WD, Boxliner Plastic And Much More. 108,780 KM

NE PRICW E

$12,776 +HST

$133 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9204

$20,989 +HST

$184 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8711

$305 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS $29,488 TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES +HST

P8909

$10,788

+HST

$112 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9179

$161 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS $17,998 TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES +HST

P9207

2009 Hyundai Sonata Limited

2012 Kia Sorento LX AWD

2009 BMW 135I

2009 Kia Rondo EX-V6 5-Seater

2011 Nissan Rogue SV

Leather Interior, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, Power Sunroof, Loaded And Much More. 69,418 KM

LX Model, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, Heated Seats, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, Keyless Entry, AWD, Cloth Interior, And Much More. 73,047 KM Former Daily Rental

This Is The 135i Model And Comes Equipped With Leather Interior, Convertible, Power Everything, Alloy Wheels, Automatic Transmission And Much Much More. 96,788 KM

Cloth Interior, 2.7L, 6 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Steering Wheel Controls And Much More. 86,355 KM

Cloth Interior, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, Cd Player, Keyless Entry, Tilt Steering Are Just A Few Things This Vehicle Comes Equipped With . 60,732 KM

NEWE PRIC

$31,989

+HST

$255 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8767A

$20,951

+HST

$187 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8668

$27,888 +HST

$220 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9205

NEWE PRIC

$20,997

P8010

+HST

$14,991

+HST

$120 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9140

2012 Hyundai Veracruz GLS

2009 Toyota Venza

2013 GMC Sierra Crew Cab 4x4

2006 GMC Savana W5500 HD

2010 Avenger R/T

Leather Interior, Power Sunroof, Keyless Entry, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, CD Player, Power Seats, Heated Seats, And Much Much More. 27,297 KM

This Venza Is Equipped With 4cyl, AWD, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Tilt Steering, Power Windows, Power Locks, Cloth Interior, And Much Much More. 62,822 KM

Cloth Interior, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Tilt Steering, Crew Cab And Much More. 19,765 KM

20’ Aluminum Multi Vans Body! New In 2012 ATC 14 Mea Electric Stand By Reefer Unit. Please Call For Details! 203,523 KM.

Leather, Sunroof, Alloy Wheels, Loaded, Power Everything, CD Player And Much More. 80,542 KM

NE PRICW E

$22,994

+HST

$182 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9146

$14,136

+HST

$99 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9120

$17,997 +HST

$145 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8866

$16,998

+HST

$160 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9190

$14,788

+HST

$137 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9114B

2013 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT

2012 Ford Escape XLT FWD

2012 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT

2009 Nissan Murano LE

2007 Toyota Rav4 Limited AWD

DVD Player, Rear Park Assist, Rear View Camera, Cloth Interior, 3.6L 6 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Remote Start And Much More. 24,767 KM.

Cloth Interior, 2.5L 4 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Alloy Wheels Are Just A Few Of The Many Options This Vehicle Comes Equipped With. 107,499 KM

Automatic Transmission, Full Stow And Go Seating, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Keyless Entry, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, Cd Player, Cloth Interior And Much More. 68,352 KM.

Leather Interior, 3.5L, 6 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering, Rear Park Assist, Sunroof, Power and Heated Seats , Rear View Camera 149,933 KM.

Leather Interior, 2.4L, 4Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , ABS, Heated Seats, Power Driver Seat, Sunroof And Much More. 149,572 KM.

All prices are plus HST and license fee’s only. All bi-weekly payments include all taxes and license fees. All payments are based at 6.99% O.A.C.. All Payments on 2011-2013 models are over 84 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2009-2010 models are over 72 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2007-2008 models are over 60 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2004- 2006 models are over 48 months O.A.C.. All interest is calculated into bi weekly payments example 2007 model sale price of $10000 plus HST with a bi weekly payment of $104.17 includes all taxes and interest O.A.C.. This payments cost of borrowing over the 60 months at 6.99% is $2225.15 if you carry the whole term. All loans are open and can be paid anytime with no interest penalty. All terms, rates, and approvals are O.A.C. and may vary depending on the amount financed and the year of the vehicles you are purchasing. Vehicle information may not be accurate at the time of printing. Please contact one of our sales associate for further details.

WE WILL BUY YOUR VEHICLE, EVEN IF YOU DON’T BUY OURS!

www.condie.com

FULL SERVICE CENTRE

613-389-8822 790 Gardiners Rd., Kingston

CONDIE COLLISION CENTRE


NEWE PRIC

+HST

$85 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

$107 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS $11,899 TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9094

P9028A

+HST

$10,991 +HST

$114 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9178

$17,388

+HST

$138 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9177

$125 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS $13,991 TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES +HST

R0012636621

$10,699

NEWE PRIC

P9186A

2012 Mazda2 GX

2011 Hyundai Sonata GL

2009 Hyundai Elantra GL

2013 Dodge Avenger SXT

2010 Dodge Journey SXT

Cloth Interior, 1.5l Litre 4 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, Are Just A Few Of The Many Options This Vehicle Comes Equipped With. 64,545 KM

Cloth Interior, 2.4l 4 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, Cruise, Heated Seats, Are Just A Few Of The Many Options This Vehicle Comes Equipped With. 101,717 Km

Cloth Interior, 2.0L, 6 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering And Much More. 86,738 KM

Cloth Interior, 2.4L, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Cruise Control, Power Sunroof, Heated Seats And More, 23,431 KM

Cloth Interior, 3.5 Litre, V6 Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Windows, Power Steering, Block Heater, Power Driver Seat, Luggage Rack, Heated O/S Mirrors, ABS. 96,206 KM

NE PRICW E

$10,989

+HST

$122 BI-WEEKLY/48 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

NEWE PRIC

$11,488 +HST

P8566AA

+HST

$160 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

$17,661

+HST

$127 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9103

$16,462 +HST

$150 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS +SALES TAX NO HIDDEN FEES

P7916A

$16,900

$151 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS +SALES TAX NO HIDDEN FEES

+HST

P8640

2012 Jeep Liberty Sport AWD

2010 Chrysler Sebring Limited

2010 Chevrolet Equinox LT

Cloth Interior, 3.7L, 6 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, Cruise, Keyless Entry And Much More. 67,892 KM Former Daily Rental

Auto, Ac, Cruise Control, Climate Control, CD Player, Keyless Entry, Leather, PL, PW, Power Driver Seat, Power Sunroof, Tilt Steering, Boston Premium Audio And Much More! 51,386 KM

Auto, Air Conditioning, Keyless Entry, Alloy Wheels, Cloth Interior, Power Windows, Power Locks, CD Player, And Much Much More. 89,192 KM

NEWE PRIC

$44,949

P8923

2011 Volkswagen Routan

P8809

2012 Hyundai Elantra Touring

NE PRICW E

$19,499

$91 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

Equipped With 5-Speed Manual Transmission, Cloth Interior, Tilt Steering, Power Windows, Power Locks, Touring Model And Much Much More. 20,876 KM

2006 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Equipped With Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Cloth Interior, Alloy Wheels, Tilt Steering And Much Much More. 143,161 KM

NE PRICW E

NEWE PRIC

+HST

NEWE PRIC

$399 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES P7061A

2010 Chevrolet Corvette Convertible

This Is The Comfortline And Comes Equipped With Leather Leather Interior, 6.2 Litre 8 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Interior, Alloy Wheels, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, Transmission, Cruise, Heated Power Seats, Heads Up Display, 7 Passenger Seating, Quad Seating, Loaded! 79,001 KM Satellite Radio, Universal Home Remote And More. 23,384 KM

$12,494

+HST

$116 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8725

$10,994 +HST

$114 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9000A

$13,388

+HST

$120 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS +TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9180

2011 Mazda 3 GX

2008 Chrysler 300 Limited

2011 Chevrolet Malibu LS

This GX Model Comes Equipped With Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Windows, Power Locks, Tilt Steering, Cloth Interior And Much Much More. 61,735 KM Former Daily Rental

Leather Interior, Automatic Transmission, 3.5l V6 Engine, Sunroof, Steering Wheel Controls, Heated Seats, Chrome Wheels And Much More. 127,567 KM

Cloth Interior, 2.4L, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Cruise Control, Onstar And Much More. 76,482 KM

NEWE PRIC

$25,388 +HST

$228 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

$11,776 +HST

P9199

$106 BI-WEEKLY/ 72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9169

$13,996 +HST

$226 BI-WEEKLY/36 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9143A

2010 GMC Sierra 1500 SLT 4X4

2010 Kia Sportage LX

2005 Ford Mustang Convertible

Cloth Interior, 5.3 Litre, 8 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Windows, Power Steering , Steering Wheel Controls, Onstar, XM Radio And More. 00,000 KM

Cloth Interior, 4 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Cruise Control And Much More. 117,106 KM

Leather Interior, Power Group, Alloy Wheels, Cd Player, Keyless Entry, Convertible And Much More. 73,649 KM

$14,997 +HST

$134 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

$22,881 +HST

P9147A

2009 Hyundai Santa Fe GL Cloth Interior, 2.7L, 6 Cyl Engine, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, CD Player, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Steering , Heated Seats, Luggage Rack And Much More. 117,106 KM

$204 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

2010 Ford F-150 Crew Cab 4X4 XTR

P8718

Automatic, 4X4, Crew Cab, Power Group XTR Package And Much More. 106,818 KM.

$16,388

+HST

$161 BI-WEEKLY/72 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9004B

$13,799 +HST

$143 BI-WEEKLY/60 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P8937A

$10,888 +HST

$88 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9093

2007 Infiniti G35 S

2012 Ford Fiesta SE

Automatic Transmission, Leather Interior, Air Conditioning, Sunroof, Power Seat, Remote Vehicle Start Are A Few Of The Many Options This Vehicle Comes Equipped With. 109,662 KM

Cloth Interior, 1.6l Litre 4 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, Are Just A Few Of The Many Options This Vehicle Comes Equipped With. 62,797 KM Former Daily Rental

$21,388 +HST

$168 BI-WEEKLY/84 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9104A

$9,995+HST

$161 BI-WEEKLY/36 MONTHS TAXES INCL. - NO HIDDEN FEES

P9202

2010 Chrysler Sebring Convertible

2012 Kia Sorento LX AWD

2006 Chevrolet Impala

Get Ready For Spring! Automatic, Power Seats, Rear Camera, Bluetooth, Keyless Entry, 6 Cylinder and only 36,949 KM

Cloth Interior, 2.4L 4 Cyl Engine, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, CD Player, Cruise Control, Heated Seats, Rear Park Assist, Satellite Radio, Block Heater And Much More. 59,344 KM

Cloth Interior, Power Seats, Power Locks, Power Windows, Bucket Seating, Air Conditioning, Automatic Transmission, Keyless Entry And Much More. 68,851 KM

All prices are plus HST and license fee’s only. All bi-weekly payments include all taxes and license fees. All payments are based at 6.99% O.A.C.. All Payments on 2011-2013 models are over 84 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2009-2010 models are over 72 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2007-2008 models are over 60 months O.A.C.. All payments on 2004- 2006 models are over 48 months O.A.C.. All interest is calculated into bi weekly payments example 2007 model sale price of $10000 plus HST with a bi weekly payment of $104.17 includes all taxes and interest O.A.C.. This payments cost of borrowing over the 60 months at 6.99% is $2225.15 if you carry the whole term. All loans are open and can be paid anytime with no interest penalty. All terms, rates, and approvals are O.A.C. and may vary depending on the amount financed and the year of the vehicles you are purchasing. Vehicle information may not be accurate at the time of printing. Please contact one of our sales associate for further details.

www.condie.com 613-389-8822

790 Gardiners Rd., Kingston

GARDINERS RD

WE WILL BUY YOUR VEHICLE, EVEN IF YOU DON’T BUY OURS! PROUD MEMBERS

TAYLOR KIDD BLVD

PARTNERS WITH ALL MAJOR LENDERS SALES

SILVER COLLISION CENTRE

SALES HOURS – MON. - THURS. 8-7, FRI. 8-5, SAT. 9-4 SERVICE HOURS – MON. - FRI. 7:30 - 5:30 COLLISION CENTRE – MON. - FRI. 8-5

Frontenac041014  

Frontenac Gazette April 10, 2014

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