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Inside

Central taking a hard look at the cost of delivering services

NEWS

By Craig Bakay Reporter

Flotilla Raises Funds Pg. 3

NEWs

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EMC Events – Sharbot Lake’s Oliver Bell took first place in the age 10-11 mountain bike segment of the Kids of Steel triathlon in Sharbot Lake last weekend. More than 100 kids took part in the event, but Bell and his sister, Tilda Bron, were the only two from the host hamlet participating. The event returned to Sharbot Lake after an eight-year hiatus, partly due to the efforts of local triathlete Rudy Hollywood and his wife Joan. Plans to bring it back again are in the works.

Photo/Craig Bakay

EMC News — On the surface, Central Frontenac would seem to be in better shape than most of its neighbours, at least in terms of what it costs to deliver services. The Township is currently undergoing a $28,000 Service Delivery Review by KPMG advisors Bruce Peever and Vicki Leakey, who were at a special Council meeting last week in Sharbot Lake to present the third draft of their report. Peever said this presentation represents the “backbone” of analysis and recommendations that will give Council an opportunity for feedback before the final report. The report looks at all aspects of Township operations, particularly costs, compares them with neighbouring municipalities in similar situations and makes recommendations. The first recommendation came in the area of taxation. Leakey urged Council to initiate a 1.9 per cent tax increase per year, rather than aiming at a zero increase in order to deal with rising costs. “The bottom line is that you’re going to get pinched,” she said. Peever concurred, adding “some municipalities go up and down like a yo-yo with tax increases.” In terms of the size of Council, Peever noted that “Central has more representatives per capita and per household but it has the second lowest remuneration per representative (among six municipalities compared).” Coun. John Purdon argued that Central’s Council was actually paid a lot less than other municipalities. “Our salaries are per year but some municipalities have

base salaries and a per diem so it’s not necessarily an accurate comparison,” he said. Still, the KPMG representatives suggested that Council could be reduced by two members. The report also recommends a formal policy with respect to community grants and donations. “They can get expensive,” Peever said. “You should have some policy.” The report also suggests that Central may be keeping more buildings than necessary, citing the aging Mountain Grove Library as an example of something that could be moved to another municipal building. “We see that amalgamated municipalities tend to keep the community halls from each (former municipality) and most of those builders are more than 50 years old,” Peever said. “And the Mountain Grove library building is in rough shape.” Perhaps the most discussion came under the roads report. “You spend almost the same on winter, summer and administration,” Peever said. “You like to shovel snow.” “I wouldn’t say that on a stormy day most residents would say that,” said Coun. Frances Smith. “It’s the biggest issue in any municipality,” said Peever. “Most municipalities are above the minimum standards (set by the province) but a bare road policy (like Central) is the more expensive.” Coun. Jeff Matson agreed that Central’s snow clearing policy might be toned down. “Often, we’re plowing when 2 cms have fallen when the rule is 8 cm,” Matson said. “And we usually put down salt or sand after that. “We could be doing all of that once instead of four times.”

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Hours: Mon-Thur 8:30 - 7:00 | Fri 8:30 - 6:00 | Sat 8:30 - 5:00 | Sun 11:00 - 4:00

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Family and Friends Flotilla raises funds for Southern Frontenac Community Services EMC News – As it happens, 2013 is the 50th anniversary of the Battersea Loughborough Lake Association. So it’s not surprising the members might want to do something to commemorate the event. The organization’s president, Nona Mariotti, is also a board member at Southern Frontenac Community Services Corporation and since they’d already partnered up the previous year for a simi-

lar function, last weekend’s Family and Friends Flotilla Poker Run fundraiser on Loughborough Lake was a natural. “Nona’s the connection,” said Kathryn O’Hara, who’s in charge of fund development and promotions at SFCSC. “She initiated the fundraiser and all proceeds go to support all of our services, not just those for seniors.” The funds raised this year came in at $2,867.14, which represents a 30 per cent increase over that raised last year, O’Hara said. “Funds were raised through dock

sponsorships and event registrations,” she said. “All event participants will receive a $25 charitable receipt from SFCSC for that support . . . and we did have great support from the local community and businesses.” The ‘poker run’ concept is quite simple. Boaters begin from a common location, proceed to various locals on the lake where they pick up a playing card and then finish up at a common locale. “The Creekside Bar & Grill hosted the wrap-up festivities and the band Rock Bottom provided the live enter-

Boats of all shapes and sizes were coming into the docks in Battersea for the second annual Battersea and Loughborough Lake Association Family and Friends Flotilla Poker Run last weekend.

Photo/Craig Bakay

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Visit our antique shop! Visit our website!

3071 Rutledge Road, Sydenham • 7 DAYS A WEEK – 613-376-7632 silverbrookgardencentre.com

RFP 2013-C02 – WEBSITE REDESIGN AND HOSTING SERVICES The Township is seeking bids from qualified firms for the redesign and hosting of our website. Submissions will be accepted until 2:00 pm, Tuesday September 10, 2013. See website for full details.

RECYCLING COLLECTION SCHEDULE CHANGE

SYDENHAM FOOTBALL FIELD REPAIRS

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All residents and user groups are advised that the Sydenham Football Field at The Point will be closed down for much needed remedial work during July and August. Your cooperation during the maintenance process would be appreciated. PLEASE STAY OFF THE FIELD DURING THIS TIME.

COUNCIL MEETING R0012235023

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wide range of services including the Rural Women’s Group, Meals-on-Wheels, Christmas baskets, good food boxes, financial assistance for low-income families, adult day service, caregiver support, Alzheimer support group, seniors’ diners club, foot care, friendly visits, home helpers, respite care, transportation, bereavement support, social and recreational services and support for the arts. They are located in the Grace Centre on Stagecoach Road south of Sydenham.

Effective September 1, 2013 the recycling collection schedule will change for some South Frontenac residents. The change involves the alternating schedule in which there will be two consecutive ‘Yellow – Paper etc.’ weeks. The August schedule for the ‘Central’ side of the Recycling calendar ends on a ‘Yellow’ week and then the new September schedule begins on a ‘Yellow’ week as well. This change will simplify and make the recycling schedule more efficient for our residents. So, as of September 1st all South Frontenac residents will be on the same schedule and this should eliminate any confusion residents may have about which side of the calendar they should be viewing. The new 2013-2014 Recycling Calendar is viewable on our website and also can be picked up at our Public Works office at 2490 Keeley Rd during business hours. Questions or Concerns? Call Facilities & Solid Waste at 613-376-3900 X4330.

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tainment,” she said. “There were prizes for the best decorated boat and best poker hands. “Kids were also all treated to prizes and complimentary face painting.” Southern Frontenac Community Services Corporation came into existence in 1989 as Central Frontenac Community Services Corporation. It is also often referred to as the Rural Visions Centre. It was founded to provide in-home support services for seniors and physically disabled adults. It has since expanded to provide a

The next Council Meeting will be on September 3rd 2013 at 7:00 pm. There are no Committee of the Whole meetings scheduled for July and August.

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

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Reporter

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By Craig Bakay

The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 3


Wolfe Island a busy place this summer By Margaret Knott Correspondent

EMC News- Half way through the summer season, Wolfe Island is busier than ever. Every hour the Wolfe Is-

lander 111 arrives at the island dock delivering hundreds of people, many walkers, cyclists and motor cyclists, cars, trucks and service vehicles. Within minutes the dock is cleared and the ferry departs Wolfe Island

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with, you guessed it, a full load of traffic, and oft times, many left behind. Just yesterday a group of more than 100 cyclists came to Wolfe Island from Cape Vincent aboard Horneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ferry. They were members of the STIHL ( chain saws) Tour des Trees, annual (1992), 500 + mile, international fund raising cycling event . The tour launched July 28th from Niagara Falls, with cyclists travelling through upstate New York, then on through southern Ontario to conclude August 3rd at Toronto Island. This enthusiastic group of all ages and from many different places have a passion for trees and cycling and according to their web site: â&#x20AC;?every full-Tour participant  commits to raising a minimum of $3,500 for the TREE Fund research and education programs in addition to pedaling 500+ miles in a week, rain or shine. â&#x20AC;&#x153; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Its all about keeping trees healthy and strong in our urban communities everywhere,â&#x20AC;? added one cyclist who said that tree plantings/ public awareness events are part of the fund raising tour. This group was identifiable in their distinctive T-shirts and with their bicycles, as are many other cycling groups who come. Ever wonder where every one else goes when they come to the island? Of course, cottagers welcomed by the community, double the islands population every summer. Big Sandy Bay is a very popular destination, as is a trip from Wolfe Island to Cape Vincent via Horneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ferry. The WI

Wind Farm, the Riverview Golf Course and the Corn Maze are all open well into the fall. Along with the visiting public, the August long weekend in August, along with the regular visiting public, brings with it family and friends from everywhere for Family Ball Tournament. This event is bigger than Christmas in terms of the number who make the trip. They, along with trailers, vans, and tents, are a welcome sight as families get together. The Wolfe Island Music Festival will bring hundreds to the island. Most will walk onto the ferry. These folks are generally very identifiable by their enthusiasm. The (Aug.17) Scene of the Crime Festival , plus the

WI Fibre Fest and Ploughing Match in September, will also draw great numbers to the island. It is safe to say that islanders worry about the ferry, the long waits, emergency calls and how to become more self sufficient. They are anxious about getting agricultural crops, animals and everything else off the island as required, in a timely fashion, and in receiving equipment, supplies, parts, etc. to the island, also in a timely fashion. At the same timeâ&#x20AC;Ś Marysville always WELCOMES visitors to its restaurants, hotel, B&Bâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, and businesses , to the Stone Heron Gallery, the Old House Museum, gift shops, and to all the island has to offer. Come. Enjoy. (and maybe walk on?)

THE KINGSTON AREA ANTIQUE ASSOCIATION INC. presents The 32nd Annual

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Keep your eyes peeled for more items to be announced! All proceeds going to Gildaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club Southeastern Ontario in Kingston. A place where men, women, teens and children living with cancer, as well as their family and friends can come and receive social and emotional support! Cancer affects the whole family, as well as friends, and no one should have to face cancer alone. For more information, call Barb Revelle at 613-507-3333 4 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013

Exhibitors & Flea Market Vendors Welcome!

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Large Flea Market, Free Corn Roast Sat & Sun at 1pm, Live Entertainment Daily, Breakfast Served Sat & Sun morning & Canteen on grounds all day, Spinning & Quilt Displays, Blacksmith Working, Log Sawing, Chain Saw Displays, Rope Making, Maclachlan Woodworking Museum Display, Grain Threshing, New & Old Tractor Displays, Antique & Classic Vehicles, Antique Farm Equipment of all types, Tractor Parade both day at 11am & 2pm

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For more info. please contact Lorne Bullock, Show Chairman 613-548-3948


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3832 Perth Road Inverary 613-353-2155 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 5


Procter sisters conquer Sharbot Lake for cancer a fifth time Reporter

EMC News – For the fifth straight year, sisters Becki, Theresa and Katie Procter, who all grew up in Sharbot Lake, swam across Sharbot Lake to raise money for Cancer research. They left the docks at Sharbot Lake Provincial Park just after 10 a.m. last Saturday morning and arrived at the beach shortly before noon, making the 3-kilometre trek in just under two hours. There to greet them was Claire Macfarlane, unit president of the KLF&A Canadian Cancer Society. “We certainly appreciate all you

PETER PIPER

have done for the Canadian Cancer Society over the past five years,” Macfarlane said. With the $1,000 or so raised this year, the girls’ total is in the neighbourhood of $5,500 for their swimming efforts the past five years (you can still donate at convio.cancer.ca/ goto/hopeswim2013 or contact dad Mike Procter). The swim began when Theresa became disappointed that she missed the annual Relay for Life in Parham because she was away at school. The girls decided to swim the lake and it’s been an annual family get-together ever since. And each year has been quite dif-

PICKS HIS

PICKLES @

ferent. For example, there was one All in all, it was a good day for event. year where rough water threatened the sisters, although Becki couldn’t “Go for it,” said Theresa. “You cancellation (they still made it) and wait to get something to eat. don’t know if you can do it until two years ago when Theresa had just “All we did was talk about food you’re in the water trying.” given birth three weeks before. out there,” she joked. “The Cancer Society makes it This year, Katie was six months The sisters plan to do it again and easy for you,” said Becki. “They pregnant. they have some advice for anyone set everything up for us with one “It wasn’t an issue, you don’t else who’d like to plan a similar email.” know you’re pregnant in the water,” Katie said. “It was good this year,” said Becki. “It wasn’t wavy and there weren’t many boats. “There were a couple of loons.” Oh, and oh yes, there were those water spiders. “Normally, we do the breast stroke because it’s not super tiring and you can see where you’re going,” Becki said. “With the crawl, you can go crooked. “But just around the island, there were water spiders bouncing everywhere and we had to do the back stroke around there.” “Dad (who was in one companion pontoon boat, Norm and Anita Landry were in the other) kept telling us to take a break, when he wasn’t trying to get us singing,” Becki, Theresa and Katie Procter arrive at Oso Beach in Sharbot Lake said Theresa. after another three kilometre Swim of Hope. Photo/Craig Bakay

QUATTROC CHI’S! • Bushels • Ba sk Dill, Cukes, Teots • Pounds Peaches – $2.9 matoes 9 Basket 662 Montreal St.

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By Craig Bakay

6 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013


Habitat For Humanity home set to go in Tichborne with ground-breaking ceremony By Craig Bakay Reporter

EMC News — The sun was shining, the Strong Women Drum performed and neighbour Danka Brewer gave an Algonquin blessing to the site as Kingston/Frontenac Habitat For Humanity broke ground for its first ever home outside of the Kingston area last week in Tichborne. “We’re bringing back the tradition of building homes for others in our community,” said Central Frontenac Mayor Janet Gutowski in welcoming a rather large group to the ceremony. “The Township gave the project a $2,000 grant to cover things like building permits and 911 signage. “We considered donating land but didn’t have anything that met the needs.” Fortunately, Rick and Cathy Goodfellow had a building lot that they were prepared to offer at a reasonable price and the project was set. The well and septic are done, thanks to Davy Well Drilling and Nedow Construction, said Habitat interim CEO Tim Jamieson, and the construction will be supervised by Tarasick Construction. As for the actual building, Jamieson said Habitat is partnered with Corrections Canada in an inmate construction trades training program and

the foundation work should begin sometime this week. “The building itself will be built in two sections and transported here for assembly the first week of October,” Jamieson said. “It will go up in one day and then it’s up to the community (through volunteers and perhaps in association with St. Lawrence College programs) and hopefully we’ll have a family in here sometime in the new year.” More labour will also be contributed by the family who ends up getting the house as well. The qualifying family is required to put in 200 hours on their new house. As for the selection of said family, there are three local families being considered. The criteria for selection is that the family must have an income between $29,000 and $59,000 per year and not already own a home. When the home is completed, the family will purchase the home and take on a mortgage but there is no down payment required and the mortgage is interest free. “This is a hand up, not a hand out,” Jamieson said. “For what it now costs them to rent, they will have a home that provides a level of security to their children that comes with home ownership. The Tichborne home will be the 12th for the Kingston/Frontenac chapter.

Rock’n’roll EMC Events – The Monarchs (from left Donnie Candon on rhythm guitar/vocals, Peter Bebee on lead guitar/vocals, Gary Tisdale on drums/vocals and Wayne Sweet on bass/ vocals) have been belting out that old time rock’n’roll for 57 years and last weekend they showed they can still bring it as part of the Music in the Park series at Verona’s McMullen Beach. Bebee and Candon are original members of the band. Photo/Craig Bakay

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The ground was broken in Tichborne last week for the Habitat for Humanity build by Habitat by board members Dave Nolan and Tim Jamieson, volunteers Sharon Mathews and Tracy Bamford, Kelly Squier from the Habitat Affiliate Office and Central Frontenac Mayor Janet Gutowski. Photo/Craig Bakay

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Find Us On

facebook The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 7


editorial

Oh, what to do during the dreaded Tichborne two-trainer Craig Bakay Reporter

editorial@theheritageemc.ca

EMC Editorial â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The other day, I was headed somewhere in a hurry and of course I managed to hit Tichborne as a train was crossing. Now anybody that travels Road 38 south from Sharbot Lake on a regular basis knows that a couple of times a day, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a chance youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have to wait at Tichborne while a CP freight train passes by. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not a damn thing you can do about it except sit and wait because the only options involve questionable back roads that in the end will only add time to your journey. Of course I had to tell my story of this recent wait to my friend that eats bugs and feeds the neighbourhood cats. During this discourse, it was revealed that she too had met the same fate, and in this particular case, had fallen victim to, what she dubbed â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;the Tichborne Two-Trainer.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; The Tichborne Two-Trainer, as

some of you will no doubt have also encountered, is when there are two trains doing different directions, meeting in Tichborne at the same time. This of course requires both trains to slow down to (what seems like) a snailâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pace, which logically adds to the time all of us motorists have to wait. Our conversation naturally evolved to the inherent statistics evident in such encounters, including the number of vehicles on either side of the tracks waiting, and inevitably, the amount of time we all had to wait. Now, I will admit that I have never really counted the cars and while I may have glanced at my watch from time to time in these trip interruptions, I really havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t made any detailed notes on the subject. However, on this particular Saturday, I did have a diversion. Like many rural residents of a certain age, my old habits of listening to rock stations while in the car have given way to setting the dial in a near-permanent fashion to CBC Radio. And, as luck would have it, Stuart McLean was just beginning his Vinyl CafĂŠ

fishing story â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bones of the Bass.â&#x20AC;? (This particular story involves Dave accompanying his neighbour Carl Lowbeer on a fishing trip, where they enter a bass derby only to lose the potentially winning catch to a beer.) Now I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take note of when the story actually began, but it was south of Seed to Sausage and it had only just begun when I pulled up to an already-long line of cars stopped at the tracks. The story hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t finished when the gates came up and cars began to slowly file across the tracks in both directions, but Dave and his buddies were giving Carl a mounted bass skeleton when I pulled into Parham. Now a quick trip to the CBC podcasts website (and some very unscientific measuring) puts the bass fishing story at about 26 minutes total. So, even being generous to CP, I figure they owe me about 20 minutes of my life that Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll never get back. Even if I did rather enjoy McLeanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fish story and got to actually listen to it instead of having to pay attention to the other drivers in Frontenac County.

Helicopter vs. free range

In Our Opinion

To serve and toâ&#x20AC;Ś pull the trigger? EMC Editorial - The world watched in disbelief when a cellphone video depicting the final moments of Sammy Yatimâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s young life surfaced on the internet. Likely suffering from some kind of mental breakdown, 18year-old Yatim stood alone on a Toronto Transit streetcar wielding a pocket knife when a Toronto Police officer discharged nine bullets from his service weapon, six of which were fired after the victim had clearly been incapacitated by the first three. To make matters worse, there were 21 other officers in the vicinity of the streetcar, and a Taser could not have been more than five minutes away. There are many questions to be answered here: Why did the police officer, now identified as James Forcillo, feel there was sufficient danger to use lethal force? And, why did he feel he had to use so much of it? Perhaps the most pressing question of all: what steps will be taken to ensure that this never happens again? What is clear is that local authorities immediately acknowledged the severity and point-blank brutality of the act that had been committed. An investigator could be heard instructing officers to â&#x20AC;&#x153;get me Forcilloâ&#x20AC;? minutes after the shooting occurred. The next day, Police Chief Bill Blair noti-

fied the press that the officer in question had been suspended with pay until further notice. Security experts agree that immediate suspensions of uniformed officers are practically without precedent in these cases. But beyond this gesture, what other actions will be taken? Given the way that these scenarios have played out in the past, few are likely. Ontario ombudsman Andre Morin commented that police cooperation in these cases is rare. Last year, the Special Investigations Unit (SIU) issued 19 letters to the Toronto police chief for issues such as failure to notify the SIU, tampering with evidence, and police lawyers writing notes on an officerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s behalf. To this date they have yet to receive a single reply. This isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t some gritty TV crime-drama delving into the seedy underbelly of where crime meets politics. These flagrant injustices are happening in the real world, in real time, and wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stop until the public demands justice. We believe that if Forcillo acted contrary his training, he should be held responsible under the full weight of the law. Officers invested with the power to kill must also have the knowledge that this power comes with the highest responsibility to protect life.

little nine-year-old walk down the street it clear that it wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t me they didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t follow Liz and me on our walk â&#x20AC;&#x201C; from way by himself. Kanata Kourier-Standard Hollie trust. They just wanted to be cautious, a safe distance, of course, in the car â&#x20AC;&#x201C; I came across Skenzayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website, on her own for the first time. To be fair, my parents always made knownst to me, my mom decided to letting her nine-year-old ride the sub- nerve-racking it must be to watch your

Pratt-Campbell Reporter

and do everything in their power to make sure no evil befell me. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Are you saying that Auroraâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and Lizâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parents care less about them?â&#x20AC;? I would protest, knowing this was the one argument in my arsenal they had trouble responding to. Finally, when I was nine years old, my parents caved and let me walk with my friend Liz to her house after school. (There was only one â&#x20AC;&#x153;busyâ&#x20AC;? street to cross, as opposed to the two en route to our place, and it had a crossing guard.) Excited by this newfound freedom, I convinced Liz that we should stop at the corner store for candy before heading to her place. It was a bit of a detour, but the whole walk still only took about 15 minutes. As it turned out, our little shopping trip caused me a ton of grief. Unbe-

and she was some ticked to find that not only was I endangering myself by going farther than we had agreed on, but I was also not being entirely honest with her and my dad. It was almost two years before I got to do any non-adultsupervised activity again. Today, we have a name for parents like mine: helicopter parents. The term is usually used in a derogatory manner to describe moms and dads who constantly â&#x20AC;&#x153;hoverâ&#x20AC;? over their children, obsessively attempting to make sure nothing bad ever happens to them. The increasing prevalence of helicopter parenting even spawned a rebuttal movement called â&#x20AC;&#x153;free range parentingâ&#x20AC;?. The term was coined by New York journalist Lenore Skenazy in response to the vitriolic backlash she received after writing a column about

Free Range Kids, when I was pregnant with Summer, trying to get a feel for the modern parenting culture I would soon part of. The website features posts in which parents vent about the culture of helicopter parenting and extol the benefits of giving children more freedom. Like virtually everyone I know who is not â&#x20AC;&#x201C; or not yet - a parent, I saw free range parenting as the ideal way to raise a child. Drawing on my own experience of never being granted any freedom until I was basically a teenager, I hoped my kids could know what it feels like to be considered mature, autonomous individuals from a significantly younger age. Since becoming a parent, I still see free range parenting as a good thing, but I also sympathize more with how

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EMC Editorial - When I was a child, my family lived about six or seven blocks away from my elementary school in one of Kingstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s safest neighbourhoods. The cozy, tree-lined streets were all equipped with sidewalks, and we knew at least one family on every block. Every morning and afternoon, I would catch glimpses of my classmates walking to and from school from the window of my familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s car. Oh, how I longed to join them. How wonderful it must feel to be entrusted with enough independence to get yourself back and forth from school on your own.

West Carleton Review

Stisville News Stisville News OrlĂŠans News Manotick News Oawa East News 57 Auriga Suite 375 SelectDrive, Drive, Unit 14 103 Kingston,ON, ON, K7M 8R1 Ottawa, K2E 8B2 Oawa613-546-8885 South News 613-723-5970 Oawa West News Nepean-Barrhaven News The Renfrew Mercury

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I want Summer to be as independent as possible from a young age because I believe independence breeds maturity. At the same time, if anything were ever to happen to her as a result, I know I would always blame myself for not being protective enough. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m sure these two conflicting sides of the issue will battle it out in my brain over the years, and as Summer grows up I will in all likelihood fall somewhere between a helicopter and free range parent. As always, I am interested in hearing some of your opinions. How much freedom do you think should we be giving young children? At what age should they be able to walk to school, hang out at the mall or go to the movies without an adult? What kind of approach has worked well, or not, for your family? s !DVERTISINGRATESANDTERMSANDCONDITIONSAREACCORDINGTO the rate card in effect at time advertising published. s 4HEADVERTISERAGREESTHATTHEPUBLISHERSHALLNOTBELIABLE for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount charged for the space actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of its servants or otherwise... and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount charged for such advertisement. s 4HEADVERTISERAGREESTHATTHECOPYRIGHTOFALLADVERTISEMENTS prepared by the Publisher be vested in the Publisher and that those advertisements cannot be reproduced without the permission of the Publisher. s 4HE0UBLISHERRESERVESTHERIGHTTOEDIT REVISEORREJECT any advertisement.

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WHAT’S HAPPENING

whatshappening@theemc.ca

Free To Non-Profit Organizations | Please Include: Name, address and phone number. Deadline: Thursday at 11 a.m.

Kingston

Kingston

Kingston

Join other seniors to discover Kingston’s vibrant food community Aug. 13 from noon-2:30. Tour Kingston Public Market with Kingston by Fork and meet local vendors. Tour concludes at AquaTerra Restaubistro with a 3-course lunch featuring locally sourced, seasonal ingredients. Transportation from The Seniors Centre provided by The Royale. Contact 613.548.7810.

is open 7 days a week from now until Sept. 16. There is a custodian to interpret the history and heritage. Displays, artifacts and literature help make the story of this building come alive. Come and bring family, relatives or friends to have a picnic, plan a wedding, connect with the faith or our forbears, or trace genealogical links with Loyalists and other pioneers. The Church is 30 km south and west of Napanee on the South Shore Road – civic #2365 or 9.5 km from the Glenora Ferry. Turn left at County Rd 8, just east of the Village of Adolphustown. From Kingston, you can drive west on The Loyalist Parkway (Hwy 33) and turn right at Adolphustown (County Rd. 8). Go straight through Dorland to Hay Bay where the road curves to the right. The Church is on your left, by the water. The cottage (custodian’s) phone # is 613-373-2261.

colour or mixed media “still lives” using a meaningful object of your choosing. Supplies included. No cost but registration required: 613-548-7810.

Visit www.bellpensionersgroup.ca and if you’re not already a member, click on the Membership tab or contact us at ottawa@ bellpensionersgroup.ca.

Community Harvest Market held every Wednesday from 2– 5p.m. in the parking lot of the Wally Elmer Centre, located at 50 MacCauley Rd., off Weller Ave. (Located between Montreal and Division). Offers local, organic produce at great prices, baked goods and crafts. Open rain or shine.

Beginner Yoga Classes at 5 Beaver Cres. off of Collins Bay Road. Thursday classes: 6:45 - 8 p.m. - 9 classes. Friday classes: 9:15 - 10:30 a.m. - 10 classes. For more info: Sharon at 613-384-1547 or sharonruthprice@gmail.com.

39 Club of Kingston Dance Friday, Aug. 9. Music by Tim & Michael. 8 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. Collins Bay Royal Canadian Legion 631, 4034 Bath Rd. Singles and couples welcome. Dress code in effect.

Canadian Blood Services blood donor clinic every Tuesday and Wednesday, 3-7 p.m. Thursday clinics, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Where: 850 Gardiners Rd., Unit B. Mobile Clinic Wednesday, Aug. 7 from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the Queens Biosci- GriefShare. You don’t have to go through the grieving process alone. GriefShare is ences Atrium on Arch Street. a support group for anyone who has lost Kingston Derby Girls: Come see the a loved one. The group meets on Tuesday Skateful Dead vs. Bombshell Battalion evenings from 7-8:30 p.m. at Westside (Alliston, ON). Aug.10 6 - 8 p.m. Doors Fellowship Christian Reformed Church, open at 5:30, and the whistle blows at and Thursday afternoons from 1-2:30 6:30. Get your tickets at The Mansion, p.m. at Bayridge Alliance Church in the Get Funky, Novel Idea, UPS, Blossoms Fireside Room. For more information or Kingston, Eat a Peach or online. There to register call 613-384-7306 or email the will be food and a track side beer garden jmkooy@gmail.com. on site. Note: This is a floor-only bout and tickets are limited. Get yours early to avoid disappointment!! And bring a chair Call for 6Squared Artwork. Submissions to get nice and close to the action. - See for Kingston’s new non-juried Art Exmore at http://www.kingstonderbygirls. hibition and Sale - 6Squared - accepted until Oct. 25. Open to everyone – artists, ca. celebrities, designers, and you. Works in Boomers Fitness Walk for 50+yrs. Walk to all media measuring precisely 6” x 6” are the Beat Plus Stretch and Strength group welcome (must be unsigned). Information is inviting people to join a free ‘walk’ pro- & guidelines: www.6squared.ca or 613gram at the Holy Cross High School track 532-6222. on Tuesday and Thursday mornings, 9:30 a.m. in Kingston’s west end. Physical King’s Town Trekkers will hold 23rd AnLimitations? “Gentle Movements to Mu- nual Walk Aug. 11 at Kingston Rotary sic” classes are especially tailored to im- Park, 1280 Coverdale Dr. Registration prove joint mobility, increase energy and 9-10 a.m., group walk 10 a.m. ease joint discomfort through Progressive Muscle Relaxation. Join us, Wednesday 10th Annual Fogies & Friends Golf mornings with those who share your daily Tournament. Early bird deadline for the challenges of living with Fibromyalgia/ Sept. 13 Seniors Association fundraiser Arthritis and other physical limitations is Aug. 2. Best ball, scramble, pig roast, at 50+ Fitness in Kingston’s west end. and prizes including Hole in-one Prize: Women’s Shelter’s Fundraising offering: Expedia CruiseShipCentres Hawaiian Boomers Golf clinics based upon Desk- Cruise. Registration forms available at Fit for Golfers book. Held rainy day The Seniors Centre (613-548-7810) or Wednesdays and Saturday mornings, 10 seniorskingston.ca. Sponsored by Bank a.m. - 12 p.m. for golfers for 50+ yrs. who of Montreal, BMO Nesbitt Burns and The would like to improve distance/accuracy Whig Standard. of the ball, as well as addressing injuries specific to golf. For info on all programs, Art of Still Life Workshop Thursdays, Aug. 8 & 15, 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Explore call Dee at 613-389-6540. the art of still life with the City of KingsThe Old Hay Bay Church, built in 1792 ton Arts Team. Create original ink, water-

Drum Circle. Hosted by Julian Gregory. Drop into the drum circle at City Park (at the south end of the park, near King & Maitland) on Sundays, 2-4 p.m. No experience necessary. Free. This circle is open to all. Bring hand drums (African, Irish, etc.), shakers, flutes, and other instruments. If you don’t have any, we have extra. Come to play, or sit back and watch. Free parking on the dirt road in the park. We meet at Ben’s Pub (105 Clergy St.) if it rains, 8-10 p.m. Wheelchair accessible. Go to www.juliangregory.ca for more information. Shout Sister Choir welcomes new members. Practices are Tuesday evenings from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m., Kingston Seniors Centre, 56 Francis St. www.shoutsisterchoir.ca

Kingston

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 a magnificent selection of music by Superior Sound. Singles or Couples ages 40-90 all welcome. The dance celebrated its 25th anniversary in April 2010. Contact: Shirley Skinner, 613-634-1607. On Wednesdays until Aug. 21, you can bring your book donations to the Kingston Symphony Warehouse from 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Fiction & non-fiction; hardcovers, complete with their signatures, bookplates, and dust jackets (no matter the jacket’s condition); pocketbooks and paperbacks; books on tape/CD; sheet music & song books. Please check the website for details on what to donate, (what not to donate) and how to pack those precious items to keep them in good condition. Kingston Symphony Warehouse, 785 Sir John A Macdonald Blvd., Kingston. Turnoff is just north of Princess Street - follow the green signs. Book Fair to follow Sept 17-21.

Baha’i Faith Devotional Gathering: “Prayers for those who are suffering” The Baha’i Community of Kingston welcomes everyone to a devotional gathering on this theme. Saturday Aug. 10 at 2:30 p.m. at 99 York St. Further info:bahais@kingsSeniors Community Club #523 Centre 70, ton.net 613-634-0767 corner of Days and Front Road. ShuffleAre you sick? Depressed? You are wel- board and Bridge Tuesday and Thursday come to Kingston Healing Clinic where afternoon, 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. New memtrained personnel will pray for you. Every bers welcome. Monday between 6-9 p.m., 999 Sydenham Rd., Kingston. Third Day Worship Cen- Rideau Trail Kingston Club Depot Lakes Conservation Area Paddle Sunday, Aug. tre. We believe in miracles. 11. Enjoy a day of paddling beautiful DeThe Kingston Unit 12 of The Korea Vet- pot Lakes for about 5-10 km. at a slow erans Association of Canada meets every pace with swim stops along the way. Bring second Monday of each month Septem- lunch and lots of water. Departure time is ber to May at the Royal Canadian Legion 9:00 a.m. from Canadian Tire Parking Lot Branch 560 at 734 Monreal St. All Korea at the Kingston Centre along Bath Rd., Veterans and their wives are welcome. For where car-pooling will be available. Call more info. please contact Sandra or Tony (613)385-2356 to discuss canoe-sharing at 613-546-1970 or e-mail sandradee558 or available rental options. @sympatico.ca. Kingston Area Antique Association presRetired from Bell? We’re the Bell Pen- ents Homesteader Days vintage gas, steam sioners’ Group (BPG), representing retir- and auto show. Large flea market, live ees from Bell and its affiliate companies. entertainment, various trade displays and Our mandate is to protect your defined demonstrations and much more. Saturday, benefit pension and benefits. BPG will in- Aug. 17 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. and Sunday, Aug. form, advise, represent and support you. 18 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Please note new loca-

Kingston

tion at the Odessa Fair Grounds. Autism Ontario Kingston events: Play in the Park - LARC, Napanee, Aug. 8 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Bring toys and a picnic. Resource Library - We have a number of topics which may be of interest including parenting and grandparenting, education, books for children, sensory issues and social skills. Please contact Patti at 613507-7896 or kingston@autismontario. com for more information. Seeley’s Bay Legion: Euchre every Thursday at 7 p.m. Prizes, light lunch. Mature teens welcome. Open to the public. Seeley’s Bay Seniors: Seniors meet 2nd and 4th Wednesdays of every month at 12 noon. Contact Edith Kennedy at 613-3873949. Paint Out Locations 2013. Changes are happening this summer! We are trying mostly new locations this year which are in the surrounding countryside. As usual you have to be self sufficient, with everything you need for the day, including a brown bag lunch. At each location, we will meet at 9 a.m. to acquaint everyone with the nearest washroom, facilities, picnic lunch spot and good spots to paint. Aug. 14: Odessa Take High.2, west of the city to Odessa. In the village look for the sign to Babcock Mill. We will meet in the parking lot at the Mill. Kids Summer Quest - Faithful Footsteps, sponsored by Faith United Church, 9 – 11:30 a.m. at LaSalle Secondary School, Aug. 6-9. Sign up your kids/grandkids. For information: call 613-549-2686. Standeasy at the RCHA Club: TGIF Fridays, no cover 5:30 - 8 p.m. Aug. 9 Billisemo, Bill and Lisa bring their style of jazz to TGIF. Cataraqui Canoe Club – Saturday, August 10th – Gananoque to Rockpoint. This is stage 3 of our paddle from Kingston to Rockport. This section is 20 km, with a car shuttle. There are a few wide open areas and a pit stop at Ivy Lea Park. Call 613-542-1054 www.cataraquicanoe. on.ca Singles Only Club of Kingston invites you to the following events: Join Ron and the gang for a steak dinner at Raxx Friday, Aug. 9 at 5:30 p.m., and Tuesday, Aug. 13 at 5:30 p.m. for the fish and chips special. Raxx is located at 665 Development Dr. If you like Par 3 golf, meet Leo and other club members at the Westbrook Golf Club Wednesday, Aug. 14 at 10 a.m. Nongolfers may join for lunch around noon. The club is located at 3651 Genge Rd.,

Listings appear in the one edition prior to the event date, except in the case of advance ticket sales, pre-registration

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The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 9


WHATâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S HAPPENING

whatshappening@theemc.ca

Free To Non-ProďŹ t Organizations | Please Include: Name, address and phone number. Deadline: Thursday at 11:00am

Kingston

Kingston

Edible Gardens Workshop Saturday, Clergy St. East). Oct. 5, 2013 at Christ Chruch Parish Hall, 990 Sydenham Rd, Kingston, 9 a.m - 3 p.m. Presented by Rideau 1000 Islands Master Gardeners. Guest presenters Allison Shannon of Sun Harvest Greenhouses, Kemp Stewart of Hillier Creeks Estates Winery. Keynote Speaker :Sean James of Fern Ridge Landscaping & Eco-Consulting plus presentations on Herbs, Garlic, Garden Pests, and Preserving & Canning. Free parking and lunch included. Pre-registration required. Early Bird drawn for registrations received by Aug. 15. Registration form and full details on website rideau1000islands.mgoi.ca

St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Presbyterian Church opens its doors for free tours of the sanctuary for the summer. Tours run until Saturday, Aug. 24. The church is open for tours from Tuesdays to Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Come and see the beautiful stained glass windows and learn about St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s connections to Sir John A. Macdonald and Queenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s University. Tours can be guided or self-guided and include a scavenger hunt with prizes for kids. There will also be events throughout the summer including a music series. More information about these events will be available soon. For more information about the tours, please visit St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website: www.standrewskingston.org and click on the church tours link. St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s is located on the corner of Princess St. and Clergy St. (130

Rideau Trail Kingston Club Rock Dunder Wednesday, Aug. 14. Always a seasonal favourite with its spectacular views and lush vegetation, enjoy the fairly challenging trails of Rock Dunder for about 7 km. at a moderate pace with the option for a refreshing swim along the way. Departure time is 9:30 a.m. from Canadian Tire Parking Lot at the Kingston Centre along Bath Rd., where car-pooling will be available. Details: (613)6593894 or (613)888-8066

Frontenac

Fish fry: As part of the 2013 Verona Cattail Festival activities, Trinity United Church , 6689 Road 38, Verona, Ontario is sponsoring a fish fry on Saturday Aug. 10 from 5-7 p.m. Tickets available in advance at the Festival Hospitality Tent and at the door during the meal.

Frontenac Frontenac Farmerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Market, Lionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Centre, Verona, Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. until Oct. 26. Come shop for local products from local farmers and vendors. Enjoy breakfast or a coffee at the Lions canteen. w w w. f r o n t e n a c f a r m e r s m a r k e t . ca.Southern Frontenac Community Services Corporation offers a Caregiver Support Drop-in the second Tuesday of every month from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. at Grace Centre in Sydenham. This is Southern Frontenac Community Services Corporation offers a Caregiver Support Drop-in the second Tuesday of every month from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. at Grace Centre in Sydenham. This is an opportunity for those who are Caregivers to enjoy a cup of coffee/tea with other Caregivers in a safe and supportive environment. It is possible, with prior arrangements, to bring your loved one with you who will be cared for by caring and qualified staff of the Adult Day Service. For more information please contact Mary Gaynor-Briese, Caregiver Support at 613-376-6477.

Sharbot Lake Farmers Market open Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. from Victoria Day weekend Perth Road United Church Annithrough Thanksgiving. Visit www. versary Service is Aug. 11, 2013 at 10:00 am. Rev. Dawn Clarke slfm.handsonharvest.ca. will lead the service; Rev. Karen

Frontenac

Frontenac

Bach is guest speaker. Fellowship and luncheon follows in the Sunday School Hall. Come and bring a friend. (Please note start time.)

continues with two days of outstanding music on stage (eleven bands), the Classic Cars Show, Duct Tape Boat Races, Soap Box Derby, Marketplace vendors, Kids Crafts Table, Hands On learning activities, and much more. Price of admission $5 per day. Children 12 and under are free. Parking is free and is on site. The Verona Cattail Festival is a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Rain or Shineâ&#x20AC;? festival. The Festival venue is at the Lions Club Centre , 4504 Verona Sand Rd, Verona. For a complete schedule of what is going on each day, visit the website www.veronafestival.com

Open Mic Night every Friday at the Storrington Centre Fire Hall in Sunbury, 7-10 p.m. Old and new country, gospel, bluegrass and more. No cover charge. Bedfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bi-weekly Open Mic and Jam Aug. 11 1-5 pm. Bedford Community Hall 1381 Westport Rd. Featuring bluegrass, country, gospel and more. More info :613374-2614 or 613-374-2535 Friends of Foley Mountain dinner and auction will be on Friday August 9 at the Westport Legion (County Rd. 10 near Hwy. 42). Delicious cold buffet from 5:30 7:00 pm catered by Westport United Church, tickets $12 at Murphyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bait Shop. The auction is from 7:00 - 9:30 pm. free admission, plus 2 silent auctions and door prizes. Cash bar proceeds to Westport Legion.

Submit Your Upcoming Community Event

The Verona Cattail Festival features two days of outstanding music on stage, Saturday and Sunday August 10 and 11. Starting with the Saturday morning parade, the weekend

whatshappening@ theemc.ca

Listings appear in the one edition prior to the event date, except in the case of advance ticket sales, pre-registration

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Elder abuse must be taken seriously says advocate mdowdall@perfprint.ca

EMC News - Power of Attorney abuse is becoming a “huge problem,” and those affected by it may not have the capacity to advocate for themselves. This is one of the many reasons someone might call the Elder Abuse Peer Support Line. Established to assist seniors who experience mistreatment, the service covers a wide area, essentially from Prescott in the east to Trenton, Belleville and Bancroft in the west. The line has recently expanded with the help of the South East Community Care Access Centre and more volunteers are needed to answer phones. The service is for seniors or those who suspect a senior is being abused. The calls are answered by a “peer who will listen in a non-judgmental way and provide information on possible sources to help, only if you wish assistance,” notes a promotional brochure. Of course, if the situation is an emergency or could be dangerous, dial 9-1-1. The Elder Abuse Prevention Support Line can be reached toll free by calling 1-855-542-1336. Upon calling the number, the caller is asked to choose one of the local lines – in Brockville, Belleville and Kingston. “We need more volunteers for looking after the phone. We have only had the phone here for a couple of months,” explained Jen Knudson, elder abuse prevention Brockville team leader. “It is not a huge volunteer commitment.” She explained it isn’t counselling as such, the role of the volunteer is

to listen – comparable to a triage at an emergency room. All phone calls to the line are anonymous. No one is asked for their name, nor do those running the line provide last names. As mentioned, volunteers are being sought. Those contributing their time take one-week rotations with the line. At most, 20 calls will be received in a week, Knudson explained. Training is provided to all volunteers. There are three levels of response – one being a phone response. This involves calling the senior and letting them know what agencies exist if they want help, to provide them with resources to resolve their problem. There are instances where an advocacy team will attend the senior’s residence and of course, if the situation is threatening or dangerous, the police are called. In a presentation earlier this year in Brockville, Dave Swerdfeger, elder abuse prevention advocate with the Council on Aging for Frontenac-Kingston, spoke to a group of nurse case managers gathered at the Community Care Access Centre. “We want elder abuse to be (seen) the same as child abuse. This isn’t for discussion; if you see it report it,” he said at the time. “We haven’t done a good enough job of getting through to people in this area (about the line),” he said of awareness levels. The topics Swerdfeger brought to the table earlier this year for discussion included; why people don’t talk about elder abuse; what it is; forms of elder abuse; who is affected by it; why abuse happens; why the victims don’t tell; prevention, and who can help. He noted

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so she would use a little to get a hotel room for the night. There was no money left. As it turned out, the day she had left, her son went to the doctor to get a note declaring her incompetent. Without seeing her, the doctor wrote him the note. Her son then went ahead and gained POA and proceeded to take her home and money. At this point, the doctor’s insurance company is paying for her house. More information Those in need of more information, or who may suspect abuse, or are a senior being abused, may call the Elder Abuse Prevention Hot Line at 1-855-542-1336, the Province of Ontario’s Senior Safety Line at 1-866-299-1011, or the Public Guardian and Trustee (for POA issues) 1-800-891-0506. For information about the South East Ontario Regional Elder Abuse Prevention Planning Network please visit www.sagelink.ca/ reapseontario. The peer support line has support from the Council on Aging Frontenac-Kingston, the South East CCAC and the Ontario South East Local Health Integration Network. A seminar is being planned for October in Kingston. The subject will be POA abuse. Details are still being worked out, however it is hoped one portion of the day will be for professionals, the second half for the public. There will be fees associated with attending.

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In his presentation, Swerdfeger stated 75 per cent of elder abuse is financial and 75 per cent of that abuse is through Powers of Attorney (POA). Other forms of financial abuse include theft, fraud, theft by POA, and criminal breach of trust. Some of the signs and symptoms of a senior who is being financially abused include visitors to the home only on days when cheques are to arrive in the mail; evidence of questionable use of power of attorney; inappropriate banking

activity; uncharacteristic unpaid bills; and the senior becoming uncomfortable talking about money. “Power of Attorney is often used by people who have no idea what a POA is and is used by people who think it is a pipeline to people’s money,” he charged. He recalled a case whereby a senior had just come home from a stay in the hospital. His house had been emptied of furniture and there was a ‘for sale’ sign on the home. His son had claimed POA and had sold everything. The elderly father had gone into the hospital with a grim prognosis; doctors didn’t feel he would make it. His son had claimed POA under Quebec law, which deem the oldest son to automatically assume POA. But in Ontario, the location where the senior resided, that law does not exist and in fact his son had not been listed as POA. His son has consequently been charged with theft over $5,000. In another case, a call came into the support line one evening from a woman in a panic. She had gone away to visit family for a month and upon her return her key did not work in her own door. She had owned a triplex, and caused enough of a stir trying to get her key in the door that a man answered. When she asked why he was in her home, the man didn’t know what she was talking about and said he was the rightful owner. Thinking she would sleep on it and resolve the matter in the morning, she attended an ATM. She knew there was more than $100,000 in the bank account,

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often elder abuse isn’t talked about due to a lack of visibility of those in the senior age category to other age groups. Often not speaking about the issue is a result of shyness, fear of old age or dealing with someone who might have a disability. Sometimes it is just due to lack of awareness or knowledge, a feeling of helplessness. Elder abuse is defined by Swerdfeger as, “a single or repeated act or lack of appropriate action, occurring in any relationship where there is an expectation of trust that causes harm or distress to an older adult.” Forms of abuse can be physical abuse and neglect (either active or passive), psychological, financial or sexual. Medication abuse happens when caregivers or another, “drugs them (senior) to the point they aren’t a problem anymore,” Knudson emphasized. They sedate them, essentially. POA abuse

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By Marla Dowdall

The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 11


DAYTRIPPER

Places to explore and things to experience

Mark Bergin

A museum like no other institute noted that she was the only outdoor carved wooden statue of her time-period known in Upper Canada and possibly North America. “To think she was nearly chopped up for firewood,” said Janeway. “But she’s here, fully restored.” The building that houses the museum first served as a coffin and funeral shop before being converted into a blacksmith and carriage works in 1861. It continued to operate as a blacksmith shop until it closed in 1961. Some think at least one of the early residents still resides in the shop. In the museum, you’ll see fascinating artifacts like a cart used in the building of the Rideau Canal, a Terrex one-legged shovel and a gallon Winchester. “The Rideau Canal cart is one of only three in existence,” said Janeway. The Terrex shovel was developed following the First World War for use by veterans who had become amputees during their active duty. The brass Winchester gallon container is the reason gallons are different in Canada and the United States. The measuring tool holds the current American gallon, which is different from the Canadian and British version. The brass Winchester became the legal gallon in England in 1703. The United States wanted to standardize

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measurements, so in 1821 the country adopted the brass Winchester as the standard, not realizing the Brits had plans to change to the Imperial gallon−which they did in 1824. And you’ll see something I’d never encountered anywhere: a footoperated milking machine from the early days of a dairy farm. On the second floor, a McLaughlin buggy overlooks the original carriage works section of the building. Nearby, there’s a sleigh that was owned by Dr. Goodfellow, one of the doctors in the village. Some of Dr. Goodfellow’s medical equipment is on display. Also on the upper floor, you’ll see the apartment where the blacksmith once lived. The two forges and anvil were working equipment in their day. The floor is the same wooden floor used by the blacksmith. The upstairs 1800s household was home to the Kilpatrick family while Mr. Kilpatrick worked as the blacksmith. It’s a cozy setting, wellequipped with a beautiful pump organ, a wood-burning cooking stove, and all the modern accoutrements of the era. There’s even an antique vacuum sweeper. As you push it, bellows move in and out, creating suction to form the vacuum effect. A handmade wooden children’s walker looks remarkably like modern versions with one notable exception: the seat appears too high for a child’s feet to touch the ground. That’s because there were dangerous things around that you wouldn’t want a child pushing themselves into– the woodstove for one. Then there are the otherworldly items and visi-

Rideau District Museum in Westport offers a diverse range of artifacts, including some quite rare items like a Rideau Canal Cart.

Photo/Mark Bergin

tors. “The child’s casket has glass viewing windows,” said Janeway.”It was from the time before embalming. We know it dates to a time prior to the days of the American Civil War when embalming became popular. The casket sits in our funerary collection. We’ve also got the hearse windows from Sir John A. Macdonald’s funeral.” After numerous visitors reported witnessing apparitions in the museum, a paranormal research team from Prescott visited. “They were very impressed with their findings,” said Janeway. “There have been a lot of people reporting they’ve seen a woman upstairs. I’ve never seen her. But we did have a

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EMC Lifestyle – Westport may be a small place, but visitors can spend a whole day exploring just a block or two of the historic village, especially if you drop in at the Rideau District Museum. The museum is housed in an original building from 1850. “The museum offers a great representation of local history,” said museum curator Christine Janeway. “There are a lot of unusual items that you won’t see anywhere else. For example, the human hair wreath. The only other one I’ve seen anywhere was at Ripley’s Believe It or Not in Niagara Falls. There are so many unique items here.” The museum is fortunate to have Janeway on staff. She was born and raised in Westport and knows the village well. People doing genealogical research have to look no further than Janeway for valuable Westport information. As you enter the museum, there’s a wooden statue, carved from a single piece of white cedar. The Statue of Justice, named Sally Grant, was raised to the top of the Brockville court building in 1845 and stood there for 110 years. The statue was headed for the dumps when she was rescued by one of the founding members of the Rideau District Museum in the 1960s. Sally was taken to the Conservation Institute in Ottawa for extensive restoration. The

couple of guys run out of the building after they saw this woman in white.” One of the museum’s most recent accomplishments is the publication of The Diary of Nell McCann. The diary is one woman’s journal of life in the Village of Westport in the early 1900s.  Transcribed directly from Nell’s (Mary Ellen McCann, nee Martin) diary, the publication contains births, deaths, events and interesting happenings from 1912 to 1923.  “That diary is one of our wonderful artifacts,” explained the curator. “But people come in and it’s in a case. Now they can purchase a copy. It recorded everything in the village, including people falling down elevator shafts, dropping dead in the streets and day to day life. It’s a valuable resource for genealogical research. It is hard to believe that so much cultural history is present in one small museum building. You won’t be disappointed with a visit to the Rideau District Museum. Directions: Take Division Street north from Kingston. It becomes Perth Road (County Road 10) north of the city. Follow it all the way to Westport. Proceed on County Rd 10 as it makes turns through Westport. Bedford Street runs off County Rd 10 on your left. One of the prettiest scenic sites in the region is along the east side of the road just south of Perth Road Village. Pull off and get your camera out. The scene is drastically different in each season. Hours: Daily until Labour Day: Monday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Sunday 1 to 4:30 p.m. After Labour Day, they’ll be open on weekends by chance. Cost: Museum admission is by donation. For more information: www.rideaudistrictmuseum.webs.com


Do you know what your kids are doing this summer? EMC Lifestyle â&#x20AC;&#x201C;  The dog days of summer are upon us. The time when temperatures soar, humidity rises and with the new school year still weeks away, the period when many children are looking for things to do, unless family vacation intervenes. This is nothing new. Kids and summer go together like strawberries and ice cream. It was the same when I was a youngster. As the school year dragged on we longed for summer and the freedom to do what we wanted to do for a couple of months. Growing up on the family farm near Stittsville, Ont., summer didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t exactly work out that way for my brother and two sisters. There was work to do, specifically helping with haying and doing the chores that are a daily reality on a farm. Still, we managed to squeeze in some R&R and earlier in our youth, before my parents purchased the farm, we enjoyed the leisurely pursuits which, to this day, continue to be a part of every summer for school age children. Kids who are too young to have a summer job or who donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have home chores to do (a large number based on my observations) often find that the months of July and August can be excruciatingly boring. The allure of summer wears off quickly when you have nothing to do. The differences between my youth and the world the children of today inhabit are considerable of course. But boredom is a universal issue and despite all of the electronic gadgetry of the new millennium, it is clear to me young people today also have trouble finding enough to keep them occupied during the â&#x20AC;&#x153;lazy, hazy, crazy days of summer.â&#x20AC;? In my youth circumstances for children were very different. In the more gentle times of the 1950s and â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;60s the majority of kids were part of a traditional (nuclear) family. In most cases dad worked every day to bring home the bacon. Mom was most likely a homemaker who, besides the considerable amount of work that goes with running a household seven days a week, was also the supervisor for her own children. When other moms in the neighbourhood had commitments (appointments, shopping etc.) my mother would often mind the kids next door. Moms took turns so they could do what was necessary outside the home. Today circumstances are very different. The nuclear family is much less prominent and the demands on single parents, who are becoming more and more common, are understandably increased. Those parents who are together are usually part of a dual income situation, something which is vital to pay the bills. Depending on finances parents and guardians have options today. There are summer camps and other similar programs where they can enroll their children, for a price, and know they are in good hands while theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re working. Lack of supervision What about those who canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t afford such opportunities however? It is those children I will refer to in this article. So called â&#x20AC;&#x153;latch-key kidsâ&#x20AC;? are a modern reality which causes me concern. In many cases children, some of them very young, are being left to their own devices year-round while their parents or guardians are at work or out for the evening.

I am a daily walker and that offers me a window into the human condition. This summer I have been seeing things firsthand that is very worrisome. I realize you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t protect people from themselves. On the other hand children under the age of consent should be properly supervised. They should also be receiving good advice when it comes to their personal safety. I believe our community is a microcosm of centres across Ontario and Canada. Therefore the issues I will now refer to are problems in every community because parental/adult supervision is either lacking or non-existent. This has been an incredibly wet summer and rivers and lakes across southern Ontario are at all-time highs. We have lived in Carleton Place for 37 years. In that time I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t recall the Mississippi River being so high and fast flowing at this time of year. Yet every day I see children playing beside the surging river or, worse yet, jumping into the Mississippi to swim at the worst possible locations. I was so worried by what I saw last week that I went to the local Ontario Provincial Police detachment to express my concern. The OPP said they have received many similar complaints. But every time they chase the kids away, they return. An officer was immediately dispatched to act on the information I provided. But obviously the police canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be minding children 24/7. Oh yes, the age of the children involved? Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m referring to kids between 10 to 14 years old. It isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just the danger of drowning â&#x20AC;&#x201C; which is very real right now â&#x20AC;&#x201C; that concerns me. Our town is generally safe. But I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t help but think that young girls and boys left unsupervised could easily become a target for predators. Sadly, that possibility is a fact of life in todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s world as we are all very aware. Well, most of us are aware. Clearly some parents havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t gotten the message. Because many children are being allowed to roam the streets unsupervised at all hours of the day and night. The safety issues I see every day go beyond swimming of course. Another example is the number of small children

who ride bicycles without helmets today. I see this happening everywhere. There has been a helmet law in Ontario since 1995. It applies to anyone under the age of 18. The fine for non-compliance is $75 according to the information I found on-line. And yet three of every four kids I see riding bicycles these days arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wearing a helmet. Clearly the issues that arise when young people are left unsupervised for long periods of time go well beyond personal safety. There are numerous community issues, including vandalism, that spring from this situation. In closing I will pose this question to parents and guardians. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Do you know what your kids are doing this summer?â&#x20AC;? Do you know where they are right now? More to the point, do the parents I am referring to care? If they did presumably they would do a better job of monitoring their young charges or ensuring they are properly advised and reasonably well cared for by others. It isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t rocket science is it! When I was young most parents were far more careful about monitoring their children and putting reasonable restrictions in place which we were expected to adhere to. There were some rules to follow in other words. Sadly that isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the case in far too many homes today. Somebody has to be in charge and in my world that is down to parents and guardians. I believe adults should be held responsible for what happens to their youngsters who, left to their own devices, fall into harmâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s way. They should also be responsible for paying for any mischief unsupervised children perpetrate. One of the biggest problems in our society today is lack of accountability! If you have any comments or questions for Jeff Maguire he can be reached by email at: jeffrey.maguire@rogers.com.

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By: Jeff Maguire

The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 13


ENCHANTÉ

Enchanting and fascinating people….and their world

Mark Bergin

Saving soles EMC Lifestyle – Rodney Sothmann is a shoemaker and cobbler (repairer of shoes). He’s not the expected somewhat elfish character bent over his equipment in a dark room. The youngish-looking Sothmann (he’s 34) is a friendly, welcoming fellow working in a well-lit space fronting Montreal Street near Princess Street. He’s the new shoe repair and orthopedics kid in town. He opened his shop, Kingston Shoe Repair and Orthopedic Shoe Service, last October. He was born in Brockville and grew up near Spencerville, Ontario. He headed to Montreal with the intention of obtaining a university degree. “I worked a lot of jobs and got into shoe repair,” he said. “Since I started, I’ve stayed in the field. He entered the career by serendipitous circumstances. He answered a job application and after getting hired he realized he liked the work. He liked it so much that he applied to George Brown College in Toronto for their program to become an orthotic/ prosthetic technician. In the summer of 2008, he was hired by Kingston’s Active Orthopedic Solutions. He returned to Toronto to finish his last year of college then started full-time work as an orthotic technician and orthopedic shoe technician at Active Orthopedic in 2009. Last year, he struck out on his own, but maintains a friendly relationship with

Active Orthopedic. “In Montreal, I’d done lifts for people with short legs and in school I did a placement at Sunnybrook Centre for Active Living,” he said. “I was exposed to a lot of custom footwear and learned a lot about modifications. But making orthotics and how to fit the bracing of a shoe I really learned at Active Orthotics.” One of his customers, John Carr, who was in the shop when I visited, requires specialized footwear following extensive foot surgery. “Rodney’s awesome,” said Carr. “His work for me has been amazing. I’d recommend Rodney 100 per cent. “ Carr turned and looked at Sothmann. “I’m partial to your work,” said Carr. “I couldn’t work myself if someone like you couldn’t fix my shoes. In my job, I’m on my feet all day. My legs can bother me so badly. Without someone like you, I couldn’t even stand up.” Sothmann looked taken aback for a moment. “I really look at the shoe and what’s needed to make things work for the person,” said Sothmann. “I know what I have to do with a shoe. But it’s so nice to hear how I impact your life.” In addition to hand crafting shoes, repairing shoes and fitting orthotics, Sothmann can repair just about anything involving leather: handbags, leather goods, belts, even guitar straps. “I specialize in orthopedic alterations,” he said. “That’s where my educa-

Rodney Sothmann at work in his Montreal Street shop, Kingston Shoe Repair and Orthopedic Shoe Service.

Photo/Mark Bergin

tion is. But for the most part, I do standard shoe repair and leather goods repair. I sew things up that other people may not touch.” He’s fixed backpacks and sewn badges on hats. He said he doesn’t do any diagnosis. That’s left to the hands of medical professionals. But once there’s a diagnosis and a special need in footwear, Sothmann gets a referral and takes over the development and fitting. He noted that a diverse range of people use his services. “ G e n e r a l l y, about 70% are women,” he said. “A large part of shoe repair work

is done for women. And university students make up a fairly large portion of business. I may be fixing heels or soles or fixing a ripped zipper in something. I repair a lot of rips and tears in leather and other patchwork. In March I get a lot of people coming in wanting that pair of boots to just last them through the winter. They don’t want to buy something new for just a few weeks.” He said he always tries to be fair in pricing and making sure customers understand what they’re getting. “I try to be as consistent as possible in pricing and the type of work I do,” he said. “You really want to have the cost of the repair reflective of the materials and time you put in. People like to know what to expect. I try to do the small things that make a big difference. If I’m patching a shoe, I try to blend the colors as much as possible so they end up as close as possible to looking new after a professional job.” He said he sometimes see items that have been repaired in the past where the job wasn’t up to professional standards. “I’ve seen stuff with stitching all

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crazy and crooked,” he said. “I want everything to be straight and clean when I return it to the customer. I do quality work and try my best to find ways to work with modern materials. Sometimes people think something can’t be fixed, but I try my best and work with it. If it’s really not worth it, I say so. I try to find solutions for what people want and what it’s worth to them.” His efforts, positive customer service and quality work are paying off. “It’s been busier than I thought it would be so far,” he said. “The bulk of my work is really just people coming in off the street. Word-of-mouth has been the biggest thing. That and an Internet presence. I think it will only continue to get busier.” I agree, especially with word-ofmouth and the college and university crowd. He’s easy to relate to and he does a good job. That’s an ideal combination. Sothmann works hard, but keeps a healthy balance. “I leave work every day by 5:30 to get home to have dinner with my wife and kids,” he said. “If I’ve got a lot of work to do, I may come back in at night, but I like to be home with my family for dinner.” While I visited, Sothmann’s wife, Bridget, and his two sons, Theodore, three, and Eli, one, dropped in unexpectedly. They’d been to the farmers’ market and were on their way home. They chatted briefly and then, with a quick goodbye kiss, Bridget’s on her way with the wee ones. It’s a nice scene. I think it reflects the balance and integrity that’s obvious in the shop. Sothmann hopes to stay in Kingston. “I really enjoy Kingston,” he said. “We want to raise our family here.” Kingston Shoe Repair and Orthopedic Shoe Service is locate at 51 Montreal Street, just north of Princess Street. Hours: Tuesday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.; Saturday, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more information: www.kingstonshoerepair.com; rodney@kingstonshoerepair.com; 613-507-5048.


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EMC Lifestyle - Freedom Farm is the result of a life-long dream held by Will and Sharon Freeman. In 2008, the couple took a leap of faith and left their successful careers – Sharon published the magazine 55 Plus and Will ran his family’s business – in order to start their very own vegetable farm, which is located in Battersea. “When we got to a certain age we decided we would have to make the dream a reality if we were ever going to fulfill it,” Will says. “So we took stock of where we were at and decided we thought we could take the leap and we did - and so far so good.” The Freemans grow a full range of vegetables, beginning with radishes and greens in the spring and continuing on to produce like tomatoes, potatoes, garlic and squash Farmer Will Freeman. as the growing season progresses. Photo/ Hollie Pratt-Campbell The idea to start a farm was originally inspired by the couple’s involvement in the local food movement. “We became increasingly aware of how the local food system is so fragile,” Will explains. “And I have a horticultural degree, and so I was really interested in compost and soils and the organic stuff.” The Freemans operate a community supported agriculture (CSA) program, in addition to running a booth at the Memorial Centre Farmers’ Market every Sunday. “We waited until the fourth year before OF PELLETS WITH PURCHASE we started [coming OF ANY NEW STOVE to the market],” Will says. “I think just we $ PLUS AN EXTRA were too busy doWITH HARMAN COUPON ing too many other things – getting the BUY A HARMAN STOVE BEFORE CSA started up and SEPT. 30TH AND YOU COULD all that. We didn’t WIN YOUR WINTER want to spread ourFUEL! selves too thin.” The idea that the Memorial Centre market, which 7OOD0ELLET3ALES$ELIVERYs(ARMAN3TOVES3ALES opened last year, is Earl and Marie Ferguson & Family made up of only local producers was also Main Office & Showroom Sunbury Showroom appealing to Will and Sharon. 18 Leacock Road, RR#1, Frankville 3769 Battersea Road, Sunbury “We knew it was VISIT US AT THE BROCKVILLE RIBFEST farmers only and that HARMAN interested us,” Will & THE MERRICKVILLE FAIR DON’T PAY STOVES says. “I’ve really AUGUST 8, 9, 10 & 11 starting at enjoyed it because FOR 6 $ you get to meet local www.fergusonsenergysystems.com /month MONTHS farmers and discuss

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By Hollie Pratt-Campbell

760 Highway 15, Kingston ON K7L 5H6 info@acfomi.org • 613 546-7863 • www.acfomi.org

The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 15


Meet your market vendor: Wolfe Island Bakery the time being, the bakery does not supply any local restaurants. Still, the market stallâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s range of biscuits, squares and pretzels make it a popular stop for lunchtime and breaks during the workweek. The bakery began as a McIntosh family business in 1980 at the original location just off the ferry in Marysville on the island. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We also have a location in Kings-

By Kelly Reid Reporter

EMC Lifestyle - For nearly 25 years, the Wolfe Island Bakery has been a Kingston Public Market staple. They began selling their baked goods at the market in 1989, and currently keep a rain-or-shine market presence four days a week: Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and Sunday. For

Heat

Beat the

ton,â&#x20AC;? says vendor Nancy McIntosh, who has been with the bakery more than 20 years. The Kingston location opened in 1995 at 311 Queen Street. Though the bakery is no longer strictly a family business, the McIntoshes are still deeply involved in most areas of the operation. The Wolfe Island Bakery offers a wide variety of bread, rolls, pies, brownies, pretzels, and much more. When asked about the bestsellers, Nancy pauses thoughtfully.

SUMMER SALE!

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our butter tarts for sure, and our Red River bread.â&#x20AC;? The famed Red River bread is made with whole-wheat flour, cracked wheat, cracked rye, flax seed, sugar, yeast, and salt. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all I buy!â&#x20AC;? says one marketgoer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The big cookies are big sellers as well,â&#x20AC;? Nancy goes on. The bakery also offers dog treats, gluten-free flatbreads, dairy-free options, specialty cakes, homemade jams and a wide range of other custom items. The baked goods are made fresh daily on market days. The Kingston location also offers cafĂŠ-style dining for breakfast,

lunch, and desserts. Options include breakfast burritos, French toast, chili, garlic bread, a choice of three soups and more. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really good to support small business,â&#x20AC;? says McIntosh of why Kingstonians should feel proud to buy local food. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s number one. Number two, you know what youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re getting.â&#x20AC;? McIntosh believes that locals can be confident that they are getting a product free from chemicals, for instance. See the Wolfe Island Bakeryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s full cafĂŠ menu at www.wolfeislandbakery.com or visit them in the Kingston Public Market at stalls seven and eight.

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16 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013

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Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s war on houseflies was on for another year Mary Cook

Columnist

editorial@theheritageemc.ca

to Father all he had to do was go out to the cow byre and see the swarms of flies covering the cowsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; backsides and the manure. He would know what, if flies were allowed inside, were brought into the house...right into the kitchen, where the very food we were putting in our mouths was there for the taking! At least once a week Mother had what we called her murderous attack on the common housefly. It didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t matter how careful we were, how quickly we slammed the screen door, how diligent we were with the swatters, the flies always managed to come into the house. And when Mother couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stand it any longer, she would announce at the breakfast table that this was the day! She would cast her eyes around the kitchen, and we wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even have to ask her just what day that would be.  We knew without a doubt, it was the day Mother would be attacking the flies that managed, in spite of our best efforts to keep them out, got into the house. That meant no one, not even if the house was on fire, was allowed inside until Mother was finished with what my sister Audrey called â&#x20AC;&#x153;her murderous attack.â&#x20AC;? There was a big tin can of fly tox in the summer kitchen, and on the shelf was a contraption that had a container at one end, and a handle and cylinder at the other.  Mother filled the can to capacity, put a white towel around her head, went into the kitchen slamming the doors behind her, and the attack began. I would often look in the kitchen window from my post outside, and there would be Mother furiously pumping the handle into the cylinder and pouring out what would be a burst of fog-like spray that hung in the air like gossamer curtains. I have no idea how Mother didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t choke to death! As soon as she thought she had sprayed enough fly tox into the cav-

EMC Lifestyle - This time of year, Mother engaged in a neverending battle with the housefly.  She thought every fly on earth was put there to carry germs and contaminate whatever surface it happened to land on. Many of our neighbours hung strips of sticky stuff from their ceilings, but Mother would have no part of them. No siree! Most of these strips were hung over the kitchen tables, since that seemed to be where the flies accumulated, and if one fly ever had the misfortune of falling off and landing on the oil cloth, or heaven forbid, a piece of food, the entire table would have to be cleared, scoured, and whatever food it neared, scraped into Sportâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dog dish at the back door! And so, the strips were never used in our kitchen! Every summer Father hauled the screen door from the drive shed where it had been stored over winter, and he hung it with a tight spring attached. In fact, the spring, on Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s insistence, was so taut that if you werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t quick enough getting into the house, you could lose a leg, or be maimed for life! That was just another way of making sure a stray fly didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get in with us. There was never enough money to buy fly swatters, and Mother insisted we each have one. So they were homemade. Fashioned out of narrow slats of wood, with layers of green cheese cloth, or sometimes, very fine screening attached on the end between more small slats, the swatters worked just fine. They were stationed on the bench at the back door, and each of us was commanded to have ours at the ready, just in case a fly managed to &DWDUDTXL:RRGV'U www.GoMcCoy.com enter the house .LQJVWRQ21.3< while we came in through the screen door. In the sum(YHU\ mer time, any 7XHVGD\ food on the bake table, prepared 7KXUVGD\  for our next meal, 6DWXUGD\  was covered with spanking clean KVW flour bag tea tow%XVRQO\KVW els. And when the bowls were 3ULQFH(GZDUG,VODQG$XJ moved over to the kitchen table, the &DSH&RG%HDFK6WD\$XJ towels stayed put. $WODQWLF&LW\6HSW It was like a mystery trying to de- &KLFDJR 7KH:LQG\&LW\  6HSW cide which mound %LOOVYV3DWULRWV6HSW of white held the meat, potatoes or &DSH&RG:KDOHV 6DLOV 6HSW vegetables. Father 3HQQV\OYDQLD$PLVK&RXQWU\ 6HSW thought Mother went too far when $JDZD&DQ\RQ 6HSW it came to the 1HZ(QJODQG)R[ZRRGV %RVWRQ2FW common housefly. He insisted the &DSH%UHWRQ&HOWLF&RORXUV 2FW Haneman family )DOO)ROLDJHDW)DLUPRQW7UHPEODQW2FW had managed to survive in spite of %RVWRQ 6DOHP 2FW them for generaR0022234157 tions! Mother said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;And thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a miracle in itself.â&#x20AC;? She pointed out

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ity of the kitchen, she would come out onto the back stoop, gasping for breath, the perspiration pouring down her face like falling rain, and a look of complete satisfaction on her beet-red face. Then she would collapse into the twig chair, still with the spray can in her hand, and fan her face with the tail of her apron. We had to wait for ages before anyone was allowed back in the kitchen, and when we

were, the grand clean-up began. The newspapers would be taken off the cooled Findlay Oval, rolled up and crammed into its fire box, Audrey would get the broom, and I stood at the ready with the dust pan, and the sweep-up began. The flies didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a chance. Audrey would sweep up the dead bodies; I would take the dustpan to the stove, amazed at how many had fallen under Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attack. Moth-

er would light a match to the papers in the stove after piling on a couple sticks from the wood box, and soon the Findlay Oval would be raging. The smell of the fly tox hung in the air for hours, but that didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seem to bother Mother in the least. The deed was done for a short spell. But alas, the never-ending battle against the housefly continued until the frost hit the farm at the end of the summer.

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The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 17


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This year, the musical entertainment for the Verona Cattail Festival will be spectacular. Eleven bands will provide non-stop music over the two days and will cover a wide range of tastes: folk rock, country rock, classic rock, country, pop country, soul and southern gospel. The Saturday headliners are guaranteed to bring the audience to their feet. Ghetto Express will entertain us with Vintage Funk and Soul followed by the tribute band, Buddy Holly Lives! Buddy Holly Lives is a trio from Kingston who have been faithfully recreating Buddy Holly and the Crickets since 1999. Their show plays homage to those three stellar musicians who were the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most popular rock nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; roll band in 1958. Sunday afternoon brings two incredible singing talents to the stage. Rob Carnegie will be performing his amazing set of Pop Country. Our Sunday

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closer will be the popular Soul Survivors. Founded in 1997, Soul Survivors quickly became one of Eastern Ontarioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most sought after Party Bands, pleasing audiences from Toronto to Montreal. Bring your dancing shoes. For a complete listing of all the other musicians and bands playing during the two days visit www.veronafestival.com The Verona Cattail Festival is not just a music festival. There is so much more! SATURDAY August 10 Saturday, August 10 will kick off with the Verona Cattail Festival parade travelling down Main Street ( Rd 38) to the Festival grounds. Parade starts at 10 am. This year the Verona Festival pays tribute to the Cameron Marsh and modes of transportation through the marsh, hence the parade theme of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Swamp Gadgets and Gizmosâ&#x20AC;?. Expect to see floats with all types of swamp gadgets, camouflage netting, butterfly nets, fishing nets, decoys, bug hats and of course lots of cattails. Children will also be decorating their bikes and riding in the parade. There will be prizes awarded for children and adults in the parade. It is a fun, colourful parade with pipers, dignitaries, decorated floats, motorcycles and classic cars. On the festival grounds there will be lots to do and see. Eleven bands will be entertaining the audience for two days. Children will have lots to keep them amused.

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18 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013

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Cattail

Festival This year there will be a special price for children’s rides and amusements. A Weekend Wristband Special for $10 will provide unlimited children’s rides and amusements (good for both Saturday and Sunday). This wristband gives unlimited use of the Mini golf course and unlimited rides on the Cattail Express Train Rides and Morphy the Caterpillar Inflatable Tunnel. (a fun crawl zone with slide.) Single ride tickets are also available. New this year! Children will see and meet their favourite storybook characters. Cinderella and Spiderman will be paying a special visit at 12 noon. A free Cycling Skills Circuit and Bike Clinic is also new this year. Kids , bring your bike and try out the skills circuit which will teach basic skills for road safety. Then check your bike into the bike clinic and see if your bike is safe. Families can visit the Cameron Cattail Centre - an exhibition held in the Verona Lions Hall from 11 am to 4 pm. There will be games, live acts, displays, demonstrations and hands on activities to excite and interest both young and old alike. Free kids crafts, Wetland games, a walk through the bog, duck carving, live fish displays are just a few of the activities that will be featured. Reptiles, creepy crawlies, and other local wildlife will be on display in various interactive exhibits. This year ‘ Just add Water” Activities have been added to the exhibition. There will be lots of fun games and experiments to do with water. The hugely popular Duct Tape Boat Races will be run at McMullen Beach. Teams of families, friends and businesses compete to build a boat from nothing but cardboard and duct tape. Races are run in heats, and winners take home a prize. Free Bike Draw! On Saturday afternoon, at 4:15 pm, there will be a draw for two lucky children (boy and a girl) who are on the grounds. Kids each get one raffle draw entry at any time on Saturday, and if they are on the grounds when their name is picked, they get a bike! Plus so much more at the festival for the whole family on Saturday and Sunday - 9 hole Mini Putt, the Verona Cattail Express Train ride, helicopter rides, the maze, free crafts and games, a huge vendors marketplace, antique engine displays, and lots and lots of food!

SUNDAY AUGUST 11 On Sunday, August 11, an ecumenical service will start off the morning at 10 am, followed by the Southern Gospel music of Vocal Legacy. The Classic Car Show runs from 10 am to 3 pm. What started as a 40 car event has blossomed into a huge annual event at the festival with over 135 classic beauties. Cars from every decade, from 1910 to present, will be represented. Entrants are eligible for many draws that will be held and trophies and awards will also be awarded. Another fun event for the children will be the Soap Box Derby. Kids are welcome to try their hand at an afternoon of racing, with the Festival’s own cars.

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OTHER DETAILS The Festival has an amazing Cattail “Vendors Village” Marketplace lined up. There will be so much to see, you never know what you may find, but you can be assured it will be fun looking. Food will be plentiful. There will be a Fish Fry, Pancake Breakfast and the Cattail Canteen serving drinks, hamburgers, hot dogs, fries, lots of snacks plus “ Healthy Menu” Saturday night special at the canteen will be Funnel Cakes! Parking is plentiful and free on site. Free shuttle service! Watson’s Bus Lines will be providing the shuttle service that will connect these different events throughout Verona. The shuttle service will run every half-hour on both days. Price of admission for single day admission to the Festival is only $5. Children, 12 and under, get in free. Your admission is good for the entertainment and most activities for the entire weekend. By filling out the coupon attached to your wrist band, you are also eligible for entrance prizes drawn throughout the weekend. The Verona Cattail Festival is a “Rain or Shine” festival. The Festival venue at the Lions Club Centre provides plenty of protection in the case of rain the show will go on. The festival is also wheelchair accessible. We simply can’t mention everything that is happening during these two days. For more information and the complete program visit www.VeronaFestival.com For more information contact Wayne Conway, 613-374- 3807. The Verona Cattail Festival, Verona Lions Centre, 4504 Verona Sand Road, Verona.

Enjoy the Festival!

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The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 19


R0012225965

Cattail Enjoy The Festival! Tina Hinch Branch Manager

Festival Events Listings

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20 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013

Verona Free Methodist Church Pancake Breakfast (by donation) Verona Village-wide Garage & Yard Sales Info Centre Opens Sponsored by INVESTORS GROUP (JACQUIE COSTRON) Marketplace Arts & Crafts Antique Engine Display Sponsored by LEONARD FUELS 9 Hole Mini Putt Golf Sponsored by RIVENDELL GOLF CLUB Assemble for Parade (line up on Verona Rd. behind Verona Pentecostal Assembly Church) Parade Theme: Swamp Gadgets & Gizmos Courtesy of DESERT LAKE FAMILY RESORT Canadian Army Veteran Motorcycle Unit Display Verona Express Kids’ Train Ride Sponsored by HARTINGTON EQUIPMENT Cameron’s Kids’ Corner (Free crafts!) (In Lions Hall) Sponsored by LINGEN FAMILY Cameron’s Cattail Centre (Verona Lions Hall) (Environmental & Water Programs) Sponsored by UNION GAS Red Green Cardboard and Duct Tape Boat Races (at McMullen Beach) Sponsored by L.D. POWERSPORTS Sign-up 11:30am; Build 12:00 noon Race Heats 1:00 pm sharp Tour of Verona by the Portland District & Area Heritage Society Helicopter Rides (50 per person; MUST have admission band) by KOURI’S KOPTERS INC. Cycling Skills Circuit & Bike Clinic Basic skills for road safety. Morphy the Caterpillar Inflatable Tunnel Verona Express Kids’ Train Ride Sponsored by HARTINGTON EQUIPMENT Trinity United Church Fish Fry (Adults $14; Children $6)

Saturday Morning and Afternoon Onstage Starts at 10:30am Stage sponsored by REID’S FOODLAND

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KITCHEN KREATIONS

Kate Kristiansen

Homemade Designs - Made with Butter and Love at Ellena’s for lunch and pick up some tasty treats for later.” I noted that it was a little out of the way to come to Napanee when going to Belleville. She looked at me puzzled and proclaimed: “Well, if we went a different way we would miss out on coming to Ellena’s café.” “Fair enough,” I said with a smile. The café opened as part of a cooperative for brides to meet and discuss potential wedding cakes. “My son Ben makes beautiful cakes under the name of ‘Ben’s Cakes n’ Bakes’,” said Ellena, her eyes beaming and full of pride. “Designing and making cakes became a passion we both shared. It seemed like a logical next step to open the retail shop to assist with demand.” With many years’ experience in the catering, hospitality and food industries, it was always a goal of Ellena’s to have her own place, and she decided to take the leap of faith. She soon realized this was going to be more than

just a cake shop. Customers came for the café and all its delights. Ellena’s has a full lunch menu with daily features including soup of the day, quiche, sandwiches and sweet things made, whenever possible, from good local ingredients. “It surprised me,” Ellena said. “I honestly didn’t expect this. The café has evolved and grown. I enjoy our many loyal customers and my staff who make coming to work so much fun. I want this café to be a second home to each one of them.” Making each guest feel welcome is one of Ellena’s goals. “Living in a small town you really get to know your customers,” she said. “My staff and I try new things. It could be peanut butter pie or raspberry coconut squares, but something new is always coming out of the oven.” No time to muster up dinner? No problem. Drop by Ellena’s and pick up a tasty meal, enough for the whole family, from the take-out fridge. Or call ahead to pre-order a special re-

R0012242006

EMC Lifestyle - A visit to Ellena’s café and Vignettes at 16 Dundas Street in Napanee is an experience as warm and comforting as freshly baked cookies. The service is friendly, the food is good, and the interior is filled with unique, handmade designs. I visit for long lunches, when I’m shopping for unique gifts or when I need dessert for a dinner party. Everyone can tell it’s from Ellena’s. The signature recipes are one of a kind and cannot be recreated. “Our customers are from all over,” said Ellena Fluery, owner of Ellena’s. “Not just the Napanee region, as far as Kingston, Toronto, Montreal.” On my last visit, I chatted with a customer at the counter choosing one of Ellena’s legendary coconut cream pies to take home. When asked where she hailed from: “We live in Toronto but have a cottage in Picton,” she explained. “We visit often during the summer and occasionally in the winter months. When we head to Belleville, we stop

quest. Catering is also available – no event is too small or big. “We do lunch for weekly book clubs, executive meetings, staff parties and weddings – on site in our event room or we can come to you,” said Ellena. “Each menu is tailored to fit the nature of the event and budget. We can do casual or fresh, contemporized ideas.” Advanced orders are preferred. Most are ready and available for pickup the same day. When you are unable to cook those favorite family recipes, give them to Ellena to recreate them for you. Your secrets are safe. She would be happy in the knowledge that your family has not missed out. Traditions and family are what matters. Indeed, the café is definitely an extension of her own family. Ellena is the wife of Dan Fleury whose family owns the long-time Napanee business Paul’s Pizzeria. She is also mom to Ben, 16, and Nick, 11. You will even discover the original Ellena, (Ellena’s mother) helping out in the café and greeting customers. In April 2013, the café expanded and welcomed a new addition to their cooperative, Vignettes Home Décor and Vintage Finds. Helen Kosmopolous-Rogina has over 17 years in home furnishing and design experience as manager of Pier One and Urban Barn stores in Toronto. Helen is a new mom to Nicholas and an artist in her own right through her commissioned paintings and unique designs. Helen’s family owns La Pizzeria, (the other best pizza in town). “It’s long been my dream to have my own store,” said Helen. “Upon returning to my hometown of Napanee, I had a vision of Vignettes, a home décor and vintage store. When Ellena approached me with the opportunity to see this become a reality I was thrilled.” Vignettes is filled with happy discoveries of old and new. The shelves are filled with handmade pillows, recycled vintage items and the latest trends. Each corner is a different vignette showcasing how you can transform a room. The best part is, if you are unsure you can ask the expert. Helen is available for in-store for consultations and advice. Helen has a unique way of creating something interesting and fresh. Walk through the store and notice the detail

and placement of items. Recently, I needed a room in my home updated. With only a picture and some colour themes, she sourced fabrics for pillows and enhanced the space in ways I could never have imagined. Vignettes supports the art community showcasing, a new local artist each month. It’s worth a drop-in as things change all the time. New seasons bring new trends. “I am really excited,” said Helen. “The summer has offered a chance for people to shop for the cottage. With fall approaching, we have stock arriving with new colours and ideas for the home. I like natural, authentic designs and sourcing products you can’t find anywhere else.” Ellena’s Café and Vignettes is a warm, friendly place to experience fresh ideas for the home and delicious food. Contact Information: Ellena’s - Café and Catering Email: ellenascafe@gmail.com Vignettes - Home Décor and Vintage Finds Email: vignetteshomedecor@gmail.com. Located at 16 Dundas Street, Napanee: Open Daily Monday 10 am – 3 pm Tuesday – Friday 10 am – 5 pm Saturday 10 am – 3 pm Any restaurant suggestions or recipes I should try please email me at ladydinesalot@gmail.com, follow my blog LadyDinesAlot.com or on Facebook.

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Plum crêpes with cardamom and honey whipped cream good for breakfast or dessert EMC Lifestyle - This is a great breakfast/brunch or dessert option. The plums are cooked with some star anise until just soft, and is accented by the cardamom in the whipped cream. Preparation Time: One hour Cooking Time: 30 minutes Serves: Makes eight crêpes Ingredients • 3 eggs, lightly beaten • 2 cups (500 mL) milk • 1/4 cup (50 mL) melted butter (approx) • 1 cup (250 mL) all-purpose flour • 1 tsp (5 mL) salt Plums • 1 tbsp (15 mL) vegetable oil • 6 Ontario Plums, pitted and quartered • 1/4 cup (50 mL) granulated sugar • 1 cup (250 mL) semidry white wine (such as Riesling) • 8 whole star anise pods • 1 lemon, zest and juice kept separate Whipped cream • 1 cup (250 mL) whipping cream (35 per cent) • 1/3 cup (75 mL) liquid honey • 1/4 tsp (1 mL) ground cardamom Preparation In large bowl, whisk eggs, milk,

1/4 cup (50 mL) melted butter, flour and salt until no lumps remain.  Cover and refrigerate for at least two hours before making crêpes. Plums: In large heavy-bottomed skillet, heat oil over medium heat. Brown cut side of plums about two minutes per side; sprinkle with sugar. Add wine, star anise pods and lemon zest to skillet and bring to boil; reduce heat to medium.  Cook until plums are soft, about four minutes. With slotted spoon, remove plums to heat-proof bowl.  Bring syrup to boil; boil until reduced by half, five to six minutes.  Add lemon juice to taste; pour over plums.  Cover and let cool to room temperature. Crêpes: Heat eight-inch (20 cm) nonstick skillet over medium heat. Brush pan with melted butter. Pour in 1/3 cup (75 mL) batter into centre of pan, tilting pan to cover bottom thinly. Return to heat for about one minute or until bottom is lightly browned. Using spatula, flip crêpe over and brown other side.  Remove to plate. Repeat with remaining batter, buttering pan if needed. (Refrigerate crêpes if not using immediately.) Whipped Cream: Using electric mixer, whip cream on medium until thickened slightly. Slowly add honey and cardamom, whipping until stiff peaks form, about two minutes.  Keep refrigerated until ready to use. Remove star anise pods from plums. Place crêpes on cutting

board. Divide plum mixture between 8 crêpes, spooning mixture onto one half.  Fold crêpes over. Carefully transfer to plate; garnish with whipped cream, and a star an-

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IN STORE

Purlinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Jâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Roving Yarn Co. rolls into town this weekend By Hollie Pratt-Campbell hpratt-campbell@theemc.ca

to take the leap and start a yarn truck herself. Purlinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Jâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s truck is a former service vehicle of the Lanark County Fire Department; Sharpe named it Lilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Dorothy, in honour of her late mother. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She taught me how to knit when I was just a child, and she was always a big knitter her whole life,â&#x20AC;? Sharpe explains. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Now that sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no longer with us, I thought that would be a way I could include her in this project because if she was still alive I know she would just love it.â&#x20AC;? Customers will be able to walk through the truck to observe and feel the fibres before making a purchase. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m really lucky with the truck itself,â&#x20AC;? Sharpe says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Coming from [a fire department],

RED HOT

it actually was almost perfectly equipped in size for the purpose that I would use it forâ&#x20AC;ŚBecause Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not like a regular food truck, I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to install a kitchen and all those types of things, so making the transition was actually quite smooth. Not a lot of modifications were needed, just a lot of freshening up and a makeover.â&#x20AC;? Sourcing her products locally is something that is very important to Sharpe, and featured products include 100 per cent wool yarn sourced from Topsy Farms on Amherst Island. She notes that there is currently a big movement to create local markets for local producers, and that she hopes to be a part of that: â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have a lot of wool producers in our neck of the woods, and I think it would be really great to try and highlight some of those people who are working in the industry and connecting their products with knitters and people who like to spin and dye their own yarn in Eastern Ontario.â&#x20AC;?

As Sharpe is a very accomplished knitter and knitwear designer, she also hopes to be able to eventually add an educational component to the business. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you come to me and want to ask me a question or something while Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m working in the truck, I can certainly help people that way, but I do want to formalize it in the future to have some classes, perhaps outside under a little canopy near the truck,â&#x20AC;? she remarks. Sharpe also sees a lot of opportunity to build the food and retail truck community in the Kingston area, and has already been talking with local food truck owners about different ways they can work together. In other areas where such trucks are more common, for instance, owners have organized mobile truck weekend festivals, where customers can enjoy food and products from all of the trucks at one convenient stop. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all very excited about working together,â&#x20AC;? Sharpe remarks.

JUST LOOK FOR THE

R0012098838_0516

EMC News - Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve heard all about the many food trucks that have rolled into the Kingston area this spring and summer â&#x20AC;&#x201C; but how about the yarn truck? Kingstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s newest retail truck, Purlinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Jâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Roving Yarn Co., will make its debut Saturday at the Wolfe Island Music Festival. Instead of gourmet food, this truck sells yarn and other fibre paraphernalia sure to delight knitters, crocheters and more

across the region. Truck owner and operator Joan Sharpe (aka Purlinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; J), has been a knitter her entire life. She was inspired to start the yarn truck after becoming enchanted by a similar business in California. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It struck a chord with me,â&#x20AC;? Sharpe says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ever since I saw it, it kept me up at night. It was such a great idea that I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stop thinking about it.â&#x20AC;? After giving the matter some thought and discussing it with friends and family, Sharpe decided

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613.634.9100 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 25

":3-/;>+53.8


Community Foundation of Kingston and Area looking for unique grant proposals By: Mandy Marciniak Reporter

EMC News - As part of its semi-annual call for proposals, the Community Foundation of Kingston and Area (CFKA) is calling for grant proposals from Kingston, as well as Loyalist Township and Frontenac County. “We really want to make sure we are getting a broad range of applications from the entire geographic region,” explained Tina Bailey, Executive Director of the Foundation. The CFKA awards grants in the fall and spring of each year. “We call for proposals from organizations and then the committee meets and chooses which proposals they might be interested in, and then those applicants are in-

vited to submit a full application,” explained grants coordinator Vera Kettnaker. “The committee will then decide which projects they want to support and figure out how much money to give them. Then we have a ceremony and they receive their cheques and they go off and do fabulous work.” Since its inception in 1995, the Community Foundation has awarded approximately 800 community grants, and about $6 million in total funding. Together with the 180 Community Foundations in Canada, they bring together people who care about their communities. “What the foundation does in general is really promote philanthropy in the community,” added Bailey. “We try to connect donors with causes that they are passionate about. We have a huge range

of areas that we support and we really look, with the community grants, to a 360-degree funding model.” This means that the Community Foundation supports projects in arts and culture, community development, education and literacy, environment, health and social services, heritage preservation and recreation and youth. “With this huge range of projects, we really hope that all geographical regions can get involved and submit proposals,” Bailey said. The Foundation looks for new and innovative programs each season, and this time around they hope to see more applicants from the Frontenac region. “The purpose of the organization is to improve quality of life

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and the more we can do that the better,” said Kettnaker. “We love receiving new applications and seeing new initiatives each year. We do get organizations that apply each year, which is great, but we really like to see new applicants and know that we are reaching new areas of the communities we serve,” The number of grants given each time depends on the donations and their amount and allocation. “Funding is through donations to our grant fund, or we have specific donors that want to give to specific areas,” explained Bailey. “We really look at the proposals that come in and focus on tying them to specific donations and funds that are allocated to those areas. We also sometimes get donors that want their money to stay

in a specific area or region, so we try to make that happen as well.” All grants need to be to a charitable organization, but both Bailey and Kettnaker urge potential grantees to not get discouraged if they are not part of an organization. “The funding does need to go to a charitable organization, but that being said, there are instances where groups will partner with an organization, so we fund the organization through them. It is really important that people don’t get discouraged just because they are not part of a charitable organization. We are here if they have questions and can help out so that they can submit their ideas and we can fund more projects.” For more information on the guidelines for proposals and how to submit visit www.cfka.org

Please check out our

Real Estate Section

ONLINE

www.emckingston .ca

613-547-9100

www.cataraquiconcreteforming.com • cataraquiconcreteforming@gmail.com

Kingston’s Own

MIX AND MATCH COFFEE STORE Mix and match your favourite flavours of coffee, tea, hot chocolate, cappuccino, and ice drinks!

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26 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013


Jackman shines again in latest Wolverine film By Mark Haskins My Take

MOVIE: The Wolverine STARRING: Hugh Jackman, Tao Okamoto, Rila Fukushima, Svetlana Khodchenkova, Famke Janssen and Hal Yamanouchi DIRECTOR: James Mangold RATING: PG EMC Entertainment - The Wolverine is exactly how you do a movie about Wolverine. Exactly. After being forced to kill Jean Grey (Famke Janssen) Logan (Hugh Jackman) has gone into seclusion. He’s turned away from the world vowing to never hurt anyone again. Then again, it doesn’t matter if you turn away from the world because the world sometimes comes looking for you. Logan’s past comes for him in the form of a young woman named Yukio (Rila Fukushima). She has come on behalf of her adoptive grandfather, Yashida (Hal Yamanouchi), who’s dying and wishes to say goodbye to the man who once saved him. Somewhat reluctantly Logan agrees to fly to Japan and meet with the old man. During World War II Logan was a prisoner just outside Nagasaki when events led to him saving

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a young Japanese officer just as the bomb was dropped. Now Yashida wants to repay Logan by giving him the one thing he thinks Logan wants; his mortality. Yashida wants to transfer Logan’s amazing healing ability into himself thus extending his own life and allowing Logan to live a normal one. Logan turns down Yashida’s offer, but it appears not to matter as the old man passes soon after, and Logan prepares to go home. Then at the funeral the Yakuza make an attempt to kill Yashida’s granddaughter, Mariko (Tao Okamoto), and Logan is right in the thick of it again. Logan jumps into the fray, but something isn’t right. His wounds aren’t healing. He still manages to save Mariko, but Logan needs to find out what’s really going on if he and Mariko are going to survive. The Wolverine does everything right. It is full of action and violence with just a hint of romance and sadness, and a few sparsely but well placed one-liners. Mangold does a brilliant job of bringing the comic book action to life in larger-than-life sequences that are only possible in a world with superheroes. He also balances the action with a story that truly highlights this often times tragic hero. This film really captures what this character is about. No one else is ever going to be able to take on this role. Hugh Jackman has made Wolverine all his own. He’s nailed the look, the delivery, the swagger, and the penchant for violence. He’s also nailed the sadness, the grief and the nobility. While I wasn’t very familiar with most of the cast I was impressed by them. Tao Okamoto falls into the role of Mariko with extreme grace. Rila Fukushima is perfect as Logan’s sidekick Yukio. Viper Svetlana Khodchenkova exudes both venom and evil. Hal Yamanouchi is fantastic as Yashida. Of course the big treat for me was seeing Famke Jannsen return as Jean Grey. It may have only been in Logan’s dreams, but she was still great. The Wolverine is awesome. ‘Nuff said.

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613-531-4400 • 613-634-4000 401 Bath Road, Kingston www.kingstonhyundai.com ** Cash price plus taxes and license. See dealer for details. *0 Down + HST. **All payments are bi-weekly. 2008 & 2009: 60 months. 2010: 72 months. 2011, 2012 & 2013: 84 months. P.P.S.A. license and taxes are extra. Financing example: $10,000 plus taxes of $1300 = $11,300 financed at 6.99% - $103.25 bi-weekly. Cost of borrowing $2122.50 on approved credit.

The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 27


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KINGSTON DAY CARE PLAY, EXPLORE, and BEâ&#x20AC;Ś Quality Child Care Since 1967 UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x160;"Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;ÂŤÂ?>Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2DC;i`Ă&#x160;ÂŤĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x153;}Ă&#x20AC;>Â&#x201C;Â&#x201C;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x2022;ÂŤÂŤÂ&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;iĂ&#x160; >Ă&#x20AC;Â?Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160; i>Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;vÂ&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160; Ă&#x203A;iĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160; Â&#x2026;Â&#x2C6;Â?`Ă&#x160;/Â&#x153;`>Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;vĂ&#x20AC;>Â&#x201C;iĂ&#x153;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x17D;]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x153;Â&#x2026;Â&#x2C6;Â?iĂ&#x160; ÂŤÂ?>VÂ&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;>Ă&#x160;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;vÂ&#x153;VĂ&#x2022;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;ÂŤÂ&#x2026;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2C6;VĂ&#x192;]Ă&#x160;i>Ă&#x20AC;Â?Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;Â?Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;iĂ&#x20AC;>VĂ&#x17E;]Ă&#x160; >Â&#x2DC;`Ă&#x160;VÂ&#x153;Â&#x153;ÂŤiĂ&#x20AC;>Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x203A;iĂ&#x160;Â?i>Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;} UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x160;7iĂ&#x160;Â&#x153;vviĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;v>Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;>Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;VĂ&#x160; Ă?Ă&#x152;iÂ&#x2DC;`i`Ă&#x160; >Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;*Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x153;}Ă&#x20AC;>Â&#x201C;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;vÂ&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2022;Â?Â?Ă&#x160;

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St. Martha Child Care 455 St. Martha St.

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21st ~ RIVER CRUISING Join us for our travel evenings 6:30pm-8:00pm

Isabel Turner Branch of the Kingston Frontenac Public Library 935 Gardiners Rd (behind Cat Ctr) Travelling through Europeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s waterways has never been easier. Find out just how wonderful this way of travel can be, as you get up close and personal with small towns along the for Watch this spaceming waterways of Europe with Scenic Tours, and their ultra-modern, relaxed ships. co up r ou more of ns. travel presentatio Please RSVP Tel/613 389 8170 E/ clocktower@maritimetravel.ca Or drop by our office at 835 Norwest Rd - Clocktower Plaza 28 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013

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LIVESTOCK

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FIREWOOD! UĂ&#x160;7iĂ&#x160;Buy/Sell Ă&#x160; -Ă&#x152;>Â&#x2DC;`Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;/Â&#x2C6;Â&#x201C;LiĂ&#x20AC; UĂ&#x160;Â&#x153;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160; Â?i>Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;} UĂ&#x160;-iÂ?iVĂ&#x152;Ă&#x160;>Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x203A;iĂ&#x192;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;} UĂ&#x160;>Ă&#x20AC;`Ă&#x153;Â&#x153;Â&#x153;`Ă&#x160;Â&#x201C;Â&#x2C6;Ă? UĂ&#x160;n½Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;ÂŁĂ&#x2C6;½Ă&#x160;iÂ&#x2DC;}Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;Ă&#x192; YOUR AD UĂ&#x160;ÂŁĂ&#x2C6;ÂťĂ&#x160; Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160;-ÂŤÂ?Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152; 613.546.3607

PLEASE CALL 613-259-2222 FOR PRICING OWN A SMALL BUSINESS AND NEED TO PROMOTE IT? NEED TO FILL A POSITION AND HIRE LOCALLY? SELLING UNWANTED ITEMS? HAVE A HOUSE TO SELL OR RENT? HAVE A NOTICE of a BIRTH, ENGAGEMENT OR ANNIVERSARY?

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General Labourers starting at $10.25 - $16.00 per hour If you are an employer looking for skilled trades people call Manpower today! - Candidates must be a self-starter, someone with initiative and able to work well independently and also in team environment. - Shifts for laborer roles are as follows: rotating 12 hours, 8 hour mad rotation, wkds, 8 hour days must be able to work all shifts - WHIMS Training required. - All positions require a criminal record check. Please call Manpower or email: T: 1-613-342-0250 brockville.on@manpower.com www.manpower.com

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Job Title: Assistant Editor Department: Editorial Division: Metroland East 717 Richmond Street, Suite 300, London ON N6A 1S2 JOB SUMMARY: Metroland Media is seeking an Assistant 5FMt'BYt5PMM'SFF Editor for its Kingston Heritage EMC and Frontenac Gazette EMC. Duties will include assigning news and features, copy editing, headline writing, layout of pages and proofreading. Some writing and photography will be HELP WANTED required as well as uploading content to the web. The successful candidate will be conďŹ dent, motivated, and ďŹ&#x201A;exible, have strong news judgment and understand the importance of deadlines. Excellent communication, organizational and interpersonal skills are needed in this role. CL433758_0801

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www.careeredge.on.ca 1.866.859.9222 (613) 354-0425

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Annual Toledo Ride-AThon is back. Save the         date for Oct. 19!!!! Saddle     up and check out www.saddleupintoledo.com WORK OPPORTUNITIES & TRAVEL Childcare positions in United States, air MARINE fare, medical, etc provided. Childcare in Holland, New Zealand, Australia, Marine Mechanic/Winter Spain, England, China, etc. Storage- stop waiting 2-3 Different benefits apply. weeks for service, fast turn Hotel jobs in England. around. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll look at your Teach in South Korea, air boat within days. Reafare, medical etc provided. sonable rates, 35 years exApply at: 902-422-1455. perience. Winter Boat Available. Email: scotiap@ns.sym- Storage 613-267-3470. patico.ca

613-273-9200

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Due to continued growth in our new state-of-the-art facility, A & B Ford Sales Ltd. in Perth seeks the following:

Automotive Sales Consultants

Experience is an asset but not necessary. â&#x20AC;˘ Must be able to communicate well with people and assist with their automotive needs â&#x20AC;˘ Self motivated with a great attitude â&#x20AC;˘ Adaptability and a team player â&#x20AC;˘ Must be comfortable using all tools available to you including email, database and phone â&#x20AC;˘ Must be able to work some nights and weekends â&#x20AC;˘ Desire to exceed customer expectations â&#x20AC;˘ Valid drivers license. Please drop off your resume in person today to the attention of Jason Munro, Sales Manager A & B Ford Sales Ltd. 31 Dufferin St., Perth Or by email to: jmunro@abford.com

We thank all applicants however, only successful candidates will be contacted

The candidate must also be willing to professionally represent the company in the community. ProďŹ ciency in Adobe InDesign and Photoshop is required. QualiďŹ cations: â&#x20AC;˘ college or university degree/diploma in journalism or relevant experience, â&#x20AC;˘ at least ďŹ ve years experience in journalism, preferably most of which has been in an editing function, â&#x20AC;˘ detail-oriented with superior writing, editing, and page layout skills, â&#x20AC;˘ a commitment to quality and the ability to manage a multitude of tasks, â&#x20AC;˘ ability to work independently and as part of a team, â&#x20AC;˘ have the ability to assign and/or delegate work eďŹ&#x20AC;ectively to ensure standards are met in terms of content and deadlines. Interested and qualiďŹ ed candidates should submit their resume by 5 p.m. August 12th, 2013.. Ryland Coyne Regional Managing Editor E-mail: rcoyne@perfprint.ca Job Category: Media

CL431086_0801

23 WHELAN STREET, WESTPORT

VEHICLES

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Gun Show- Sat. Aug. 10, 2013. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Stone Mills Arena, 713 Addington Rd., Tamworth, ON. Contact Ken 613-379-2359.

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Clean Abstract. Please contact Willows Agriservices in Delta ON 613-928-2371 or

Job Posting Position: General Manager, Seaway Reports to: Group Publisher Location: Kingston, ON

jenn@willowsagriservices.ca

Overview: Reporting into the Group Publisher, the General Manager, Seaway will be responsible for the Seaway Region (Brighton, Belleville, Kingston and Brockville). Successful candidate will lead our Sales teams, represent Metroland in the Community and meet company standards for profitability and editorial excellence. Duties & Responsibilities • Develop, implement and manage strategies to meet and exceed YTD performance goals and objectives as well as maximize market potential in all business segments/divisions. • Develop and execute aggressive sales and marketing strategies across all Seaway divisions, in a very competitive region, through existing leadership and staff. • To assist the Regional Publisher in the management of the divisions to achieve the operating plan including financial, editorial, circulation and administrative budgets/plans by implementing management controls which monitor performance and by taking corrective action when area of non-performance is identified. • Assist the Regional Publisher in the development of strategic plans that clearly identifies objectives, strategies, priorities and new innovative opportunities for each division. • To maximize community and reader involvement through timely and accurate reporting of news happenings in a style and manner that adheres to Editorial standards. • To monitor the distribution system to ensure accurate and timely delivery of company products and inserts. • Identifies and develops new business opportunities to attain and exceed revenue targets. • To maintain a high level of awareness of the Division in the community by maintaining contact with readers, community leaders, associations, and through Division promotions and by participating in community events. • To ensure that all staffing levels meet short and long-term needs of the divisions and that fair and effective performance measures are assigned and employees are motivated to achieve and/or exceed their assigned goals and objectives utilizing sound management tools and practices. • Promotes a cooperative and harmonious working climate which will be conducive to maximum morale, productivity, and efficiency/effectiveness. • Support Corporate Sales with local sales activity. Qualifications/Competencies/Experience: Building Effective Teams * Conflict Management * Dealing with Ambiguity * Developing Direct Reports & Others Directing Others * Innovation Management * Managerial Courage * Managing Vision & Purpose * Political Savvy * Strategic Thinking • Strong planning skills required in order to develop strategic plans to increase revenueproduction opportunities. • Must be “results-oriented”. • Experience with and understanding of Metroland internet strategies. • Strong and proven project management skills. • Excellent communication and interpersonal skills are needed in leadership role with staff to motivate and clearly indicate goals and performance requirements across many divisions within a large geographic footprint. • Must also be able to communicate well in the community as the primary representative of the divisions. • Strong knowledge of the Company’s products, services, circulation and demographics in order to properly develop strategies that increase the divisions growth and revenues. • Creative and innovative thinker who can analyze and develop new solutions or approaches. • 5-7 years relevant experience including direct management experience of community newspaper(s). • College or University degree/diploma or equivalent experience.

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613-546-8885 REDUCE REUSE RECYCLE RESELL!

Saving our planet, one item at a time!

Job Posting Job Title: Department: Company:

Inserting Machine Operator Trainee Distribution Metroland Media- Formerly Performance Printing

JOB SUMMARY: To lead and assist in operations on the Distribution floor, including coordinating the staging and inserting of flyers on the night shift using inserting machines and evaluation of performance levels to ensure a smooth and efficient workflow for both the EMC’s and lettershop jobs. JOB RESPONSIBILITIES: The ideal employee will: • Possess a strong mechanical aptitude • Have strong production and workflow skills • Be able to work unsupervised • Demonstrate a high level of flexibility • Be highly self-motivated • Ability to troubleshoot • Working knowledge of inserting equipment • Be available for ALL shifts SPECIFIC DUTIES: • Operate Inserting machines ie. setup, adjustments etc. • Assist in planning pre-insert packages • Meet production goals • Respond to deadlines • Ensure quality standards are met • Provide training to part-time staff where required • Maintenance • Other duties as requires JOB REQUIREMENTS: • Working knowledge of flyer distribution as well as a working knowledge of inserting equipment • Ability to learn and understand production requirements • Ability to learn and apply departmental rules and procedures • Good communication and leadership skills • Flexibility in both hours and job requirements, depending on customers needs. MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: • Grade 12 diploma • 2-4 years production experience in high volume shop Please send resume to rconium@perfprint.ca or drop off to 65 Lorne Street.

CL431013/0718

For fall harvest.

CL428402_0808

AZ DRIVERS NEEDED

Please be advised that this is a concurrent internal and external posting and that further consideration will be given to only those candidates who have clearly demonstrated the competencies required for the position. Interested and qualified candidates should forward their resume and cover letter to the attention of Karen Pogue no later than Monday July 29th, 2013 to kpogue@metroland.com.

CL431036_0725

The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 31


ANNUAL HUNTING & SPORTING GOODS CONSIGNMENT AUCTION

AUCTIONS

to be held at Hands Auction Hall, Perth Ontario 3 miles east of Perth on County Rd # 10 K7H 3C3 on Wed., Aug. 21/13 @ 5 pm - Preview @ 4pm Welcoming firearms and sports related items for this auction. Please call our home office at 613-267-6027 in advance to book your space. Check out our website for updates. Terms: Cash, Cheque, Debit, Visa, M/C - Catering

Auctioneers & Qualified Appraisers JIM & TREVOR HANDS: THE VOICES OF EXPERIENCE Phone: (613) 267-6027 or (613) 267-1335 www.jimhandsauction.com

Classifieds Get Results!

Classifieds Get Results!

Classifieds Get Results!

REAL ESTATE & HOUSEHOLD AUCTION For Don & Debbie Frizell at 65 Merrick St., Smiths Falls, ON K7A 4R7 on Sat., Aug. 10/13 @ 10 am Property to be auctioned @ 11 am

COMING MARRIAGE

AUCTIONS

COMING MARRIAGE

FARM MACHINERY, HORSE EQUIPMENT AND ANTIQUE AUCTION For Jean Paul and Marianne Raymond Meadowside Farm From Richmond take Cty Rd 10W to 6494 Franktown Rd. Sat., August 17/13 at 10 a.m. The Raymonds are retiring. Lots of good machinery and antiques. Bring a lawn chair and participate in the bidding. Terms: Cash, Cheque, Debit, Visa, M/C â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Catering

DEATH NOTICE

Price Matters Cremation Services

1499

Kingston-Cataraqui Cremation Services 613-384-3245 www.KingstonCremation.ca

Kingstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Original Cost Effective Cremation

Auctioneers & Qualified Appraisers JIM & TREVOR HANDS The Voices of Experience Phone: (613) 267-6027 & 267-1335 www.jimhandsauction.com EDUCATION & TRAINING

DEATH NOTICE

from Discover the only $ inexpensive 24 hr Personal Service cremation option

CL431201

EDUCATION & TRAINING

DEATH NOTICE

TREGUNNA â&#x20AC;&#x201C; WAGNER Catherine and Kevin Gill, and Roger Tregunna of Gananoque ON, are pleased to announce the forthcoming wedding of their daughter, Amanda Catherine Tregunna to Patrick Hugh Wagner son of Lynn Wagner, and Hans and Rhonda Wagner, of Kingston ON. Wedding to take place on September 21, 2013.

LIMESTONE CREMATION SERVICES Guaranteed Only

613-507-5727

Call us at Limestone Cremation Services

184 Wellington St. Kingston

ENROLL GRADUATE GRADUATE WORK ENROLL WORK

REAL ESTATE SERVICES

CL415163

Princess St.,Kingston Kingston ON K7M3E9 1469 1469 Princess St., ON K7M3E9

Including taxes and basic urn

Including arranging cremation, documentation and administration, facilities to shelter your loved one, transfer from place of death within 50 kmâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and then to crematorium, basic cremation container, Coronerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fee, cremation fee, basic urn and applicable taxes.

EDUCATION & TRAINING

AOLKINGSTON.COM AOLKINGSTON.COM (613) 544-8973 544-8973 (613)

1500

00

$

REAL ESTATE SERVICES

CL411197

AUCTIONS

CL411224

AUCTIONS

CL431108_0801

AUCTIONS

REAL ESTATE SERVICES

   

710 Sir John A. Macdonald Blvd. Kingston, Ontario

Business I.T. I.T. Healthcare Business Healthcare

Phone: (613)

548-1134 FAX: (613) 548-7972 www.brockking.com

E270488

~ Affordable Split Level in Established Neighbourhood ~ Walking distance to shopping, restaurants, park & scenic Rideau Canal. Step up to main levelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s open living/dining area w/ access to front deck over single car garage. Bright eat-in kitchen w/ plenty of storage opens onto back deck for easy outdoor entertaining. 4 pc bath, 3 bedrooms w/ 2 pc ensuite off master, completes main level. Step down to rec room, office & laundry/utility room housing approx. 2 yr. old gas furnace, rented hot water tank & 100 amp service. Central Air. On town water & sewer. Taxes $2970.00 (+/-). For private viewing, terms & conditions, please call our office at 613-267-6027.

TRAVEL/VACAT/COTTG TRAVEL/VACAT/COTTG TRAVEL/VACAT/COTTG Cruises and so much more â&#x20AC;&#x201C; we can help you plan the vacation youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve always dreamed of: African Safaris, Coachtours in Europe, Asia, Australia and South America, Exotic Resort stays, and of course cruises around the world. Contact Expedia CruiseShipCenters Kingston - 613-389-3988 CL415227

CL411737

TICO# 50008131

Terms on chattels: Cash, Cheque, Debit, Visa, M/C - Catering

CL431106_0725

Auctioneers & Qualified Appraisers JIM & TREVOR HANDS: THE VOICES OF EXPERIENCE Phone: (613) 267-6027 or (613) 267-1335 www.jimhandsauction.com

Start your dream home search here... Your weekly source for local Real Estate

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32 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013


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ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20 – Aries, try not to pick sides when asked for your opinion on a dispute between close friends. Giving the impression of picking sides may strain a friendship. TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21 – Many positive things are on the horizon, Taurus. You just have to get through a few rough spots before it is clearer sailing this week. Pisces is a pivotal player. GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 – Challenge yourself this week, Gemini. Now is a great time to take on a new hobby or task and test your mettle. You will be glad you did when you accomplish your goals. CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 – Cancer, trust those around you as they can be a valuable source of support and encourgagment. Work to be there for them as much as they have been there for you. LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 – Leo, a travel opportunity is just over the horizon, so have your bags packed and ready to depart at a moment’s notice. You can certainly use some time away. VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 – Virgo, once you think you have everything figured out, a few variables get thrown into the mix. You will show your ability to solve problems if you can handle the task. LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 – Libra, someone close to you puts their faith in your ability to get a job done. Devote all of your attention to completing this task, and it will only enhance your resume. SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 – Scorpio, others are quick to look to you for help because of your work ethic, experience and attention to detail. Embrace these opportunities as they can help your career. SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21 – Sagittarius, it could be in your best interest to remain out of the spotlight at the next social gathering. You might have a more enjoyable time as a fly on the wall. CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20 – Capricorn, tight deadlines at work will have the pressure on you and your coworkers. But stick to the task at hand, and you will reap the rewards in the near future. AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 – Hard work will get you ahead, Aquarius. Don’t shy away from an opportunity that comes your way, even if it seems less than promising at first glance. PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 – Pisces, you may find yourself in a leadership role this week and will be called on to make a lot of decisions. Take advantage of this opportunity.

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The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 33


Rockport Prohibition Days begins Aug. 16 By Marla Dowdall

mdowdall@perfprint.ca

EMC Events - Rockport Prohibition Days 2013 is sure to be a roaring party. Running from Friday, Aug. 16 to Sunday, Aug. 18, there is plenty in store for those who attend. Beginning Aug. 18 at Cornwall’s Point (19 Front St. Rockport), Zelda’s Speakeasy (beer tent) opens at 4 p.m. At 5 p.m. Flapper’s finery 1920s accessories shop opens – stock up and dress the part. At 7 p.m. why not take part in the Roaring Twenties Fashion Show, featuring Doug Gifford on the piano. Outdoor music and dancing with the Brian Downey Band begins at 8 p.m. Rest up for Saturday as there is lots on the go, from an antique car show to a run/walk. Taking place at the Rockport Rec hall/Parkway (115 Escott Rockport Road), at 9 a.m. the Hal McCarney 5K Run Runners run/walk begins. Register with the Running Room Kingston at 613-659-3666. At 11 a.m. the Moose McCarney 1K Children’s Fun Run sets off. At Cornwall’s Point from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. visit the Vendor’s Village, have period pics taken at the photo booth, and look at what’s on display as part of the antique car show. From 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. a corn and dog roast begins, at 11:30 Dreams in Motion dancers perform. From noon to 4 p.m. a children’s zone opens at 33 Front St. At noon Zelda’s Speakeasy opens with Zelda’s Speakeasy entertainment. At 1 p.m. don’t miss the Limestone Swing dancers, followed at 1:30 by Kingston Townsmen, barbershop octet,

2 p.m. the Limestone Swing. At 3:30 p.m. the Café Gananoque opens, and at 5:30 a three-hour Bootlegger Boat Cruise is set to begin (with or without dinner). Reserve with Rockport Boat Line at 613-659-3402, boarding is at 5:30. Join in at Caiger’s Riverfront Resort (853 1000 Islands Parkway) at 8 p.m. as the Flappers Ball with Spencer Evans Trio begins. Sunday there is no shortage of entertainment. Join in at Rockport Village (St. Brendan’s Catholic Church) at noon for an old-fashioned church picnic on the lawn. Buy or bring a picnic lunch. And at Cornwall’s Point take in the antique boat show beginning at 1 p.m. During the Save the Casino Rally, July 30, Eric Siegwart, of the Rockport Development Group, encouraged one and all to attend the festival. RDG is a non-profit organization, formed in 2007 to preserve Rockport’s history and enhance it as a draw for tourism. “You only get one change to make a big impression,” and this festival will make that impression a good one. “Initially it was just big ideas, now it can be a reality,” he said of what casino funding has done for the RDG and by extension, the community. “Harsh economic times, and a history of boatbuilding and river life in the maze of the Thousand Islands, provided a setting in Rockport in which ordinary river folk were lured to become daring ‘rum runners’ by night. The inventiveness and adventures of the smugglers has become lore woven into our local culture,” notes http:// www.rockportthousandislands.com. For further information about Rockport or the festival, please visit the site listed above.

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UMMER LOWEST PRICES

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SIERRA

EXT. CAB NEVADA EDITION INFORMATIONAL APR

PURCHASE FINANCING

165 0 72 3.44

$

%

@

BI-WEEKLY. $0 DOWN

for

%

mos.‡

PAYMENT. TAXES NOT INCLUDED.

LOWEST CASH PRICE OF THE SEASON

INCLUDE FREIGHT, PDI, LEVIES, $1,000 TRUCK BUCKS & $23,298*. OFFERS

10,000 ¥¥

$

IN COMBINED CREDITS ♦/♦♦

INCLUDES: • AUTOMATIC LOCKING REAR DIFFERENTIAL • V8 ENGINE • BLUETOOTH® • POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS • AIR CONDITIONING • AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION • 60,000 KM LONGER POWERTRAIN WARRANTY THAN F-150 OR RAM▲ • CHROME ACCESSORIES PACKAGE

EXT. CAB SLT 4X4 WITH CHROME ACCESSORIES PACKAGE & 20" CHROME WHEELS††

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ALL IN PRICE INCLUDES FREIGHT, PDI, LEVIES & $3,500 CASH CREDIT◆◆.

INCL. REAR VISION CAMERA

INFORMATIONAL APR

164 0 3.62

$

BI-WEEKLY. $0 DOWN FREIGHT, PDI, & LEVIES.

@

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PAYMENT. TAXES NOT INCLUDED. OFFER INCLUDES

INCLUDES: • BLUETOOTH® WITH STEERING WHEEL CONTROLS • 7-IN. TOUCH SCREEN DISPLAY • AIR • AUTO • POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS • BEST-IN-CLASS REAR SEAT LEGROOM♠

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202 0 3.34

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BI-WEEKLY. $0 DOWN PAYMENT. TAXES NOT INCLUDED. OFFER INCLUDES FREIGHT, PDI & LEVIES.

TO GUARANTEE OUR QUALITY, WE BACK IT

INCLUDES: BLUETOOTH® WITH STEERING WHEEL CONTROLS • TOUCH SCREEN DISPLAY • AIR • AUTO • POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS • 8-PASSENGER SEATING

WARRANTY 160,000-KM/5-YEAR POWERTRAIN Whichever comes first. See dealer for limited warranty details.

THE GMC SUMMER SELLDOWN ENDS SEPTEMBER 3.

Visit us at: BUYGMC.CA

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

For the latest information, visit us at gmc.gm.ca, drop by your local Buick GMC Dealer or call us at 1-800-GM-DRIVE. *Offer applies to the purchase of 2013 GMC (Sierra 1500 SL Ext. Cab 2WD G-BBPZ/Terrain SLE FWD G-BBP0/Acadia SLE FWD G-BBP2). ‡0%/0%/0% purchase financing offered by GMCL for 72/84/84 months on 2013 GMC (Sierra 1500 SL Ext. Cab 2WD G-BBPZ/Terrain SLE FWD G-BBP0/Acadia SLE FWD G-BBP2). O.A.C by RBC Royal Bank/TD Auto Finance Services/Scotiabank. Rates from other lenders will vary. Example: $10,000 at 0%/3.44%/0%/3.62%/3.34% APR, monthly payment is $138.89/$153.91/$119.05/$134.95/$133.67 for 72/72/84/84/84 months. Cost of borrowing is $0/$1,081.52/$0/$1,335.80/$1,228.28, total obligation is $10,000/$11,081.52/$10,000/$11,335.80/$11,228.28. Down payment and/or trade may be required. Monthly/Bi-weekly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Monthly/Bi-weekly payments based on a purchase price of $25,798/$29,888/$36,788 with $0 down payment. ♦$7,500 is a manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2013 GMC Sierra 1500 Ext. & Crew Cab and is reflected in offers in this advertisement. Other cash credits available on most models. See dealer for details. ♦♦$2,500/$3,500/$4,000 is a manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2013 GMC Sierra 1500 Ext. & Crew Cab/2013 GMC Terrain SLE-1/2013 GMC Acadia and is reflected in offers in this advertisement. Such credit is available only for cash purchase and by selecting lease or finance offers, consumers are foregoing such credit which will result in higher effective interest rates. Other cash credits available on most models. See dealer for details. */‡/♦/♦♦/***Freight & PDI ($1,600/$1,550/$1,550), registration, air and tire levies and OMVIC fees included. Insurance, licence, PPSA, dealer fees and applicable taxes not included. Offers apply as indicated to 2013 new or demonstrator models of the vehicle equipped as described. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in the Ontario Buick GMC Dealer Marketing Association area only (including Outaouais). Dealers are free to set individual prices. Quantities limited, dealer order or trade may be required. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. †The GMC Sierra LD received the lowest number of problems per 100 vehicles among large light-duty pickups in a tie in the proprietary J.D. Power 2013 U.S. Initial Quality StudySM. Study based on responses from 83,442 new-vehicle owners, measuring 230 models and measures opinions after 90 days of ownership. Proprietary study results are based on experiences and perceptions of owners surveyed in February-May 2013. Your experiences may vary. Visit jdpower.com. ®Bluetooth is a registered trademark of Bluetooth SIG Inc. ▲Based on latest available competitive information at time of printing. ♠Comparison based on 2012 Wards segmentation: Middle/Cross Utility Vehicle and latest competitive data available and based on the maximum legroom available. Excludes other GM brands. ††2013 Sierra 1500 SLT Ext. Cab 4WD with PDJ & S86, MSRP with freight, PDI & levies $51,104. 2013 Terrain FWD Denali, MSRP with freight, PDI & levies $41,629. Dealers are free to set individual prices. ¥Offer only valid from July 3, 2013 to September 30, 2013 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) a GMC Terrain, Pontiac Torrent, Aztek, Sunrunner, Buick Rendezvous, Saturn Vue will receive a $1,000 credit towards the purchase, lease or factory order of an eligible new 2013 GMC Terrain. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $1,000 credit includes HST/GST/QST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details. ¥¥Offer only valid from July 3, 2013 to September 30, 2013 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) a GM or competitor pickup truck to receive a $1,000 credit towards the purchase, finance or lease of an eligible new 2013 Model Year Chevrolet Silverado Light Duty, Chevrolet Heavy Duty, GMC Sierra Light Duty, GMC Sierra Heavy Duty, or Chevrolet Avalanche. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $1,000 credit includes HST/GST/QST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details.

The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 35


Teddy Bear Picnic returns to Lake Ontario Park By: Mandy Marciniak Correspondent

EMC News - Summer is the perfect time to get outside and spend time with family and what better way to do that than with a Teddy Bear Picnic. This year, the event will be put on by the Kingston and Area Boys and Girls Club. This will be the 19th annual Teddy Bear Picnic for Kingston, but only the second for the Boys and Girls club. It was previously run by the Sunny Side Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Foundation before they stopped holding it in 2009. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We decided to bring it back last year and typically it was held at Lake Ontario Park, but last year we put on the picnic at our club house here,â&#x20AC;? explained Chris Carvalho, Marketing and Events Programmer for the Boys and Girls Club. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This year we want to bring it back to its roots and have it at Lake Ontario Park.â&#x20AC;? The event offers many familyfriendly activities that are sure

to keep everyone entertained for the duration of the day. These include horse-drawn wagon rides, petting zoos, arts and crafts, live entertainment, police and fire demonstrations, colouring areas, bean bag tosses, jumping castles, a teddy bear hospital and many more areas throughout. In total, there are about a dozen different activities for kids to take part in. Proceeds from the event will go to the Boys and Girls Club, whose mission is to provide a safe, supportive place where children and youth can experience new opportunities, overcome barriers, build positive relationships and develop confidence and skills for life. Specifically, proceeds will fund building improvements and programs throughout the year. The club hopes for a good turnout and hopes that the space will bring in more families. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last year was successful, but space was a little limited, said Carvalho. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There were still about 1,000 people in attendance. In

previous years at Lake Ontario Park they usually saw about 3,000-4,000 people come out so hopefully that is the case this year. That is one of the reasons we brought it back to the park.â&#x20AC;? Carvalho added that â&#x20AC;&#x153;weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve also had a ton of volunteers working on the event, spending countless hours trying to make the event the best one yet. We have also received a lot of support from local organizations who want to support the Boys and Girls Club and all that we do for the Kingston community.â&#x20AC;? The event will happen rain or shine and while the weather may be unpredictable, the level of fun will not be. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just a really great family day filled with fun activities and the teddy bear becomes a bit of a mascot for it,â&#x20AC;? said Carvalho. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I would encourage people to come out because it is a very unique event that doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t happen every day. It has been loved and celebrated by children for nearly two

Members of the Boys and Girls Club of Kingston and Area gather at the club to promote the 19th annual Teddy Bear Picnic being held on Aug. 24. decades and especially now that it has been gone from Lake Ontario Park for the past few years, it is a great time to come out and rediscover it.â&#x20AC;? The Teddy Bear Picnic will be held Aug. 24

from 11 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4 p.m. The cost of admission is $3 per person or $10 for families. For more information on the picnic or on the Boys and Girls Club of Kingston and Area, visit www.bgckingston.ca.

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EMC Lifestyle - Dan Burdick of Leamington, Ontario, owns a beautifully restored 1958 Chevy Cameo Carrier pickup, one of only 1,405 built that year by GM. Dan’s truck spent its early life in New Mexico before coming to Ontario. He bought it 35 years ago and stored it until he was ready to give it a total restoration. The final result is absolutely spectacular. GM built the Cameo pickup only from 1955 to 1958, and the ’58 model is the only one with quad headlights. The Cameo was given fancy styling in keeping with the styling of the cars from that era, which sported flashy colours and lots of chrome. Dan started by removing the cab, then sandblasting and painting the frame. The body was taken to RediStrip in Detroit, then brought home for metal finishing, then taken to Pontiac, Michigan, to be re-stripped and electronic primed. The front clip and both doors came from the late classic car restorer Ron Fawcett in Whitby, Ontario, and these were stripped and repaired. The new pickup bed insides and front were purchased from Pros Pick in Ontario, as well as wood kit and stainless strips. All stainless was buffed, and the grille and front bumper were rechromed. The rear bumper ends and bumperettes were rebuilt. Mark Dimilo Auto Body in Leamington straightened the body and painted it a brilliant red with silver accents. Dan reassembled the chassis, installed the cab, reassembled the box, relocated the fuel tank from inside the cab to under the bed, and put the fuel fill behind the left rear taillight assembly. A new tinted “Eye E Zer” windshield went in, as well

as side windows with power units. Dan installed a new front seat from a 2000 Chevy ½ ton pickup reupholstered by Brad at Apple Auto Glass in Leamington. Under the hood is a big block Chevy V8 with dual exhausts sending power through a 5-speed floormounted Borg Warner transmission to the 10-bolt Positraction rear end. The steering wheel is original and is mated to a Cadillac steering column, giving Dan tilt and telescopic steering. The Dakota Digital Gauges are mounted in the original speedometer area, leaving the dash looking just the same as it did 55 years ago. Painless Wiring Harness carries all the electrical current, so much easier to put in than years ago. Dan Burdick and his family enjoy being active members of the old car and truck hobby: “We don’t take the Cameo to car shows to win trophies. We go to car shows just to D& have fun!” FUN, FOO ! IC I’m always S LIVE MU looking for more stories. Email billtsherk@sympatico.ca or write Bill Sherk, 25 John St., P.O. Box 255, Leamington, ON N8H 3W2. Everyone whose story is published in this column will receive a free autographed copy of my latest book: “OLD CAR DELOW TECTIVE FAVOURITE STOBi-Weekly RIES, 1925 to Payments 1965.”

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The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013 37


Cyclists travel 585 miles to raise money for tree research By: Mandy Marciniak Reporter

EMC News - On July 28, over 100 cyclists embarked on an extended journey around Lake Ontario, traveling through upstate New York and Southern Ontario, and finishing in Toronto on Aug. 3 - and they did it all for trees. The STIHL Tour des Trees has been running since 1992, and has raised more than $5.6 million for tree preservation and research. “The mission is to raise money for research for urban forests,” explained Anita Gambill, public relations specialist for STIHL and a member of the Tree Research and Education Endowment (TREE) Fund. The money that is raised is given out through research funds to various researchers. It is also used for children’s education events and other events, as well as for scholarships for students that are interested in a career in arboriculture. The tour also made a few stops along the way, visiting communities and raising awareness of the importance of trees to the quality of urban life and the value of science-based professional tree care. On July 31, the group stopped in Kingston. Many of the participants in the tour were actually professionals in the tree industry who passionate about getting communities involved with the cause. “Anyone who breathes should care about trees, but especially those who work in the field, many of whom use our products daily to trim and cut back to promote tree health and

preserve the trees. We do have a few riders representing STIHL out there riding,” Gambill said, adding that “we even have an engineer from Germany, who works for STIHL, participating in the tour.” John Kirchner participated in the tour for the fifth time this year. He sees it as a melding of two things that he is passionate about. “I ride my bike all the time,” he

said. “When the opportunity came up it was something to do. Trees and bikes together is a good combination for me so it seemed like a great fit.” Kirchner works in urban forestry in Chicago, and while the tour can be challenging, especially in bad weather, he keeps coming back for the people. “The best part is everyone else. It is such a great time and when you are

here with people that have been here before with you it is like a family. It’s a lot of fun and there is a great sense of community. We have a few riders who have been doing this for 14 years, so there are some very dedicated riders. Some people come out every year or some skip a year and then come back because it’s so much fun.” Every full tour participant commits

to raising a minimum of $3,500 for the TREE Fund in addition to pedaling 500 or more miles in a week, rain or shine. They do it for the challenge, the mission and the camaraderie. Their legacy is a promise of strong, healthy urban trees for generations to come. For more information on the tour, STIHL and the TREE Fund, visit www.stihltourdestrees.org

Participants gear up for another fun filled day on their 585 mile STIHL Tour des Trees.

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38 The Frontenac EMC - Thursday, August 8, 2013

Photo/ Jeanette Martin


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