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CONCERT CHOIR GETS READY FOR CHRISTMAS Choir director Jim Watson will be retiring.
CANADIAN TIRE GROWS
Serving Kemptville, Merrickville, Winchester, Osgoode and surrounding area Volume 155 Issue No. 45
Thursday, November 25 , 2010
Kemptville Canadian Tire store owner Frank Hoffman begins construction on new store. 3
WDMH CELEBRATES The Winchester District Memorial Hospital honoured their employees at dinner. 7 J. Morin Photo/Advance Staff
Great fall weather and sunshine made for a wonderful Santa Claus parade on Saturday, Nov. 20. The parade is a partnership between the Kemptville Kinsmen and the North Grenville Chamber of Commerce.
Food bank challenge sheds light on need JOSEPH MORIN Joe.firstname.lastname@example.org
KEMPTVILLE 73’S COME OUT EVEN The Kemptville 73’s take their show on the road and give as good as they get. 14
Hoping to raise awareness about the challenge some rural residents have in getting a nutritious meal on a regular bases, the Leeds, Grenville and Lanark Health Unit have come up with an interesting program called “Do the Math-Eat the Math”. Enlisting the aid of volunteers from the community along with the House of Lazarus food bank, the program challenges individuals to get by on a week of typical groceries that can be found at the food bank.
The health unit’s 2010 Nutritious Food Basket Report demonstrated that the cost of feeding a family of four in Leeds, Grenville and Lanark is $163 per week averaging $706 per month. Organizers of the program hope to be able to use their results to support efforts of the Stop Community Food Centre in Toronto who have launched a campaign called “Put Food in the Budget” The group wants the province to agree to a $100 Healthy Food Supplement to all Ontarians living on social assistance. This past Wednesday, Reverend Lynda Harrison the Minister of St. John United
Church in Kemptville and Merrickville-Wolford Mayor Doug Struthers signed up to take the challenge. One of the features of the Do the Math-Eat the Math campaign is that participants will be posting a daily blog on the health unit’s website at www.healthunit.org. Reverend Harrison was the first to select her food for the week. She was allowed, as a single family, to select 23 items only. Bread and one liter of milk were allowed and were not part of the 23 items. CHALLENGE see page 2
2 Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
Team Rhythm Works Stomps the stage ZACK FORTIN
Special to the Advance
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tville Public Team Rhythm Works performed for the entire student population, from kindergarten to grade six. School principal Nancy Hannah met the duo through an Art Celebration in Cornwall some time ago.
She feels that expanding the artistic perspective is very important to a young mind, and having witnessed their performance found they were perfect to present to the students. “I think the arts in gener-
Food bank expereince for mayor and minister
CHALLENGE from the front
ed out that she was not used to having such a limited choice of foods. “Much is taken for granted,” she said. Harrison wanted to take part in the chal-
lenge to get a sense of what clients of the food bank are faced with emotionally and physically. The lack of choice and the limit on what you could take were situations that both participants commented on as challenging. Doug Struthers said that he had signed up for the challenge because he wanted to see what it was like to have limited food choices. “I am interested to see how I feel by the end of the week,” he said. The mayor is also the chair of the Leeds and Grenville Nutrition Independently owned and operated 4 Kids Steering Committee. “The committee tries to make sure that Serving Kemptville, Merrickville and students are eating healthy food,” the surrounding area with all your Real Estate needs! he said. “The first-hand experience will make a difference.” Susan Healey is the communication coordinator for the program. “It is good when elected official and community leaders show their support,” she said. There are 69,090 households in Leeds, Grenville and Lanark. A Canadian Community Health survey from 2007 found that 8.2 per cent of those homes were ex6 AIMEE STREET, KEMPTVILLE periencing some kind of issue 136 WELLINGTON STREET, Pride of ownership abounds the property, very well maintained. MERRICKVILLE regarding their ability to provide Several upgrades in recent years include Hardwood, Laminate and Currently operating as a successful Veterinary Clinic, the owners are healthy food for their families. Ceramic Tile Floors, Main Bathroom, Roof Re-shingled 06, Basement moving to a larger location in the Village! Ideal for a retail business,
“I had to remember to plan out the meals,” said Harrison as she returned from picking out her items. She point-
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The students of Kemptville Public School were treated last week to an exciting performance by Team Rhythm Works. Team Rhythm Works is a travelling percussion group consisting of two members, Troy Sexton and Greg Woolner. They have been touring around Ontario Eastern Ontario, making stops in Cornwall, Perth, Ottawa, and Kemptville. During their time on the road they perform as well as provide percussion workshops for kids and youth, workshops that consists of many hands-on activities. Teaching kids the idea of creativity by composing music with their hands and feet, household items, or just anything they can find. “It’s all about the music and communication,” said Sexton. While at Kemp-
al are a critical component of learning,” Hannah said. Troy and Greg have dedicated many years to honing their drumming skills. Troy has toured as the leader of the internationally known percussion group STOMP for the past six and a half years performing all around the world, appearing on “Dancing with The Stars” in Poland and “So You Think Can Dance” in Australia, as well as providing his talent for numerous bands. Greg began his 15-year long drumming career, firstly, by teach himself to drum. In time he began to teach drumming to kids at a summer camp, which lead to the start of his travels. Within this time he toured with many bands, but now focuses with Team Rhythm Works and his goal of teaching kids to find their unique, styles.
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UPCOMING MEETINGS REGULAR COUNCIL Monday, Decem ber 13th at 6:30 pm in Cham bers, North Grenville Municipal Centre.
COM M ITTEE OF THE W HOLE COUNCIL Monday, Decem ber 6th at 6:30 pm in the Com m ittee Room , North Grenville M unicipal Centre. For agenda inform ation, please contact the Clerk’s Office or the Municipal web site. BUDGET M EETINGS • Wednesday, Decem ber 8 th • Monday, Decem ber 13 th
3:00 pm to 5:30 pm Following Council Meeting adjournm ent to 9:30 pm • Monday, Decem ber 20 th 3:00 pm to 6:00 pm • Wednesday, Decem ber 22 n d 6:00 pm to 9:30 pm All m eetings are open to the public and will take place in the Com m ittee Room , North Grenville Municipal Centre.
SWEARING-IN CEREMONY Please be advised that the Swearing-In Cerem ony for the new Council of the Municipality of North Grenville will take place on W ednesday, Decem ber 1 s t at 2:00 p.m . in the Theatre at the Municipal Centre, 285 County Rd. 44. Mem bers of the public are invited to attend.
The Canadian Tire Corporation started the construction of the new Kemptville Canadian Tire store at the Colonnade retail development with a groundbreaking ceremony. Left to right are the Mayor of North Grenville Bill Gooch, David Duivesteyn, Project Manager, Design and Construction, Frank Hoffman, Mark Vandzura Regional VP, Dealer Relations, Canadian Tire and Cal Kirkpatrick, V.P. of Development, Colonnade. cess to canadiantire. store was poured on ca, customer help Saturday, Nov. 20. The buttons, additional rest of the construction customer assistance 423498-46-10 desks, price look-up stations and “how to” guides located throughout the store. The new Canadian Tire is expanding its automotive department. The new one will feature eight service bays as opposed to the current six. Hoffman is adding more products to the store as well. There will be a Mark’s Work Warehouse store with 6,000 feet of warehouse space. The concrete platform that is the concrete base of the new
is not far behind. The building is to be completed by May of 2011.
The Municipality of North Grenville
285 County Rd. 44, Box 130 Kemptville, ON. K0G1J0 www.northgrenville.ca firstname.lastname@example.org Tel. 613-258-9569 Fax: 613-258-9620 Building Tel. 613-258-4424 Fax 613-258-1441 Fire Dept. Info 613-258-2438 Fax 613-258-1031 email@example.com Police Administration Tel. 613-258-3441 Animal Control Tel. 613-862-9002
www.northgrenville.ca Two ice rinks, a theatre, several meetings rooms and more.
Come and visit your Municipal Centre.
IN THE MATTER OF THE ONTARIO HERITAGE ACT, R.S.O. 1990
NOTICE OF PASSING TAKE NOTICE that the Council of the Corporation of the Municipality of North Grenville passed the following bylaws: By-Law 68-10 By-Law 71-10
- 25 Reuben Cres., Kem ptville - 61 W ater St., Oxford Mills
to designate the properties in the Municipality of North Grenville as properties of architectural and historical value or interest under Part IV of the Ontario Heritage Act, R.S.O., 1990. The com plete By-Laws are available in the Clerk’s Office at the Municipal Centre, 285 County Road 44 from 9:00 a.m . until 5:00 p.m . Monday to Friday. DATED this 25 th day of Novem ber, 2010. Cahl Pom inville Clerk
North Grenville residents have been able to enjoy the convenience of having a Canadian Tire store in the community for the last half century. In early October, 2010, the Canadian Tire Cor poration broke ground on their new store in Kemptville at the Colonnade retail development. Motorists traveling to and from Ottawa along County Road 43 have watched as the Colonnade d eve l o p m e n t h a s gone from an empty grassed over field to an immense paved site to one that now has top name stores sprouting all over it. The Canadian Tire store, owned and operated by Frank Hoffman will continue to provide the same quality service and items that his existing store does. “By the time we open the new store in May of 2011,” said owner Frank Hoffman, “Canadian Tire will have been serving residents from Kemptville and surrounding area for fifty-one years.” The construction of the new store has created an opportunity for the store to enhance its already extensive automotive services. “We will be bringing in the latest in technological equipment,” said Hoffman. Not only will
the Canadian Tire store be bigger and better it will employ more people. Hoffman estimates that he will be going from his current 70 full and part-time staff to 100 employees. “I am very excited to be able to open up a brand new store in this community,” said Hoffman. “The community has always supported us. It is a good community to be in. I see growth and opportunity here and so does the Canadian Tire Corporation.” Canadian Tire has invested more than $7 million in their new project. The new store will be located at 311 Ryan’s Well Drive. The new building will be 35,800 sq feet in size and is designed to offer a one stop shopping experience for everything from home car and leisure activities. Following Canadian Tire’s Smart Store concept, the design of the store is expected to make the shopping experience and environment more fun, and according to a press release from Canadian Tire, more inspirational and easyto-navigate. Hoffman expects the quality of his customer service will remain as good as it ever has been at the new store. The store will feature a race track layout, customer pickup area, easy to read signs, information kiosks including ac-
JOSEPH MORIN Joe.firstname.lastname@example.org
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
Canadian Tire begins construction
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
Osgoode pathway debate continues
Youth centre seeks new board members
The debate over who gets to use the multi-use pathway in Osgoode just got more interesting. The pathway is a great idea but snowmobilers and pedestrians are at odds over who should be included as users of the path. The snowmobilers, cross country skiers and hikers have been sharing the path for the past few winters. Snowmobilers want to be allowed to continue to use the path during their six to eight week winter season and some residents in Osgoode want a ban on all forms of motor vehicles from Snowmobiles in the winter to ATV’s and dirt bikes in the summer. The City of Ottawa is of course caught in the middle. The application for funding stated that the path was to be used for pedestrians and cyclists. Back in Feb. and March, public meetings were held to try to resolve user issues. A small group of residents was adamant about the original pedestrian and cyclist’s designation use and did not want to see snowmobilers on the path. The snowmobilers for their part could not understand why anyone would have any issues with their winter sort, especially in a rural area like Osgoode. At that time supporters for a pedestrians only use, claimed their concerns had been ignored by the city and the snowmobilers. A ten-member committee looked at both sides of the debate and voted in favour of allowing snowmobiles on the path and other motorized vehicles could be allowed on it in 2013 after the path surface had stabilized. Now both sides are on a collision course. The first of three open house meetings will take place at the Osgoode Community Centre on Nov. 30. The city purchased the 22 kilometre pathway land back in 2005. The railway had first used the rail lines in 1854. By the 1990’s rail traffic had stopped and the rail lines were removed. The City of Ottawa was looking to its future and the rail bed was a perfect direction for the city to take when the idea of a light rail system became apparent. The outcome of this debate could affect similar pathways in North Gower and Stittsville. The debate is an interesting challenge for Mayor Jim Watson and an issue rural residents are watching closely.
Editorial Policy The Advance welcomes letters to the editor. Senders must include their full name, complete address and a contact phone number. Addresses and phone numbers will not be published. We reserve the right to edit letters for space and content, both in print and online at www.yourottawaregion.com. To submit a letter to the editor, please email to email@example.com , fax to 613-258-0617 or mail to The Advance, 113 Prescott St., P.O. Box 1402, Kemptville, ON, K0G 1J0.
New board members are being sought by the Kemptville Youth Centre. Since 1994, the Kemptville Youth Centre has been contributing and serving the youth of our fine community. Find out how you can bring your life skills and experiences to the table and help the youth programming in the area. For more information about the nonprofit organization, or how to join, please contact Kemptville Youth Centre executive director Stacey Tenbult at 613-258-5212. You may also visit our AGM and open house on Dec. 11 from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m. at our new location at 5 Oxford St. W. Everyone is welcome to attend and help celebrate the new location and reopening of the youth centre.
The Accidental Farmwife There is ice to break now on the cow’s water when I go out in the morning. Winter is peeking her frosty head around the corner as if she has suddenly remembered Eastern The Accidental Ontario. The rams’ Farmwife hot breath Diana Fisher hangs in the air of the lambing pen. They seem agitated. Soon they will have their freedom, and then in approximately 148 days a bunch of lambs will be born. Steve seems like he’s raring to go. He keeps head-butting the feeder when I walk by and put my hand in to pat him on the head. He wants out. But first we have to sort our existing flock of ewes and lambs. Normally, we sell the fat male lambs in the fall. This year I think the Farmer wants to sell most of the lambs, to make way for a change
in the herd. We’re weeding out the Dorsets because they are too fluffy. I keep thinking about my little female, whom I did not name, who was born with club feet. I kept her penned with her mother until her feet straightened out, and then someone (likely the Belgian horse) stepped on her and broke her leg. Again she was penned with her mother and splinted until her leg healed. She is still fairly tame, and her mother has always been more like a dog than a sheep. She comes over to get her back scratched, pushing her nose into my hand. I don’t think I can say goodbye to either one of those two. On sorting day, I will put a ribbon around the necks of that mother and baby so that the Farmer knows who he should not be taking to market. There may be a discussion around that reasoning. But I don’t care. He’s not taking my favourite lamb. Yes, I know that’s not good farm sense – getting attached to my animals, but here’s the thing: I’m attached to many of them. I can’t afford to fix all of our barn cats, obviously. They are quite prolific and apparently they are also a Vice-President & Regional Publisher Chris McWebb firstname.lastname@example.org Regional General Manager John Willems email@example.com
Editor in Chief Deb Bodine
Managing Editor Suzanne Landis
Associate Editor Joe Morin
Serving North Grenville and area since 1855
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Advertising sales Drew Headrick
Advertising sales Jennifer Hindorﬀ
113 Prescott St., P.O. Box 1402 Kemptville, ON K0G 1J0
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bit spoiled. I am trying to tame the littlest ones so that they will let me treat them and medicate them when they are sick, and so that maybe they can be turned into nice housecats for someone. I have about half a dozen now, ranging in age from three months to a year that will allow people to pick them up and cuddle them. If you know anyone who wants a nice cat, let me know. I can hook them up. Soon there will be some other new arrivals on the farm. Mochacinna Latte (Mocha for short) has been cohabitating with Young Angus since last March, so she should be due to calf mid-December. The other two calves we have had born on the farm came without much fanfare or difficulty, so we are hoping this one will be the same story. As the weather gets colder and the food in the pasture gets scarce, Misty should be coming up to the stable more often. That’s a good thing, because we need to get a good look at her to see if she is also growing a baby belly. Winter’s a-comin’.
DEADLINE FOR ARTICLES - DISPLAY ADVERTISING AND CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING is Monday 9 a.m. Call 613-258-3451 (local) or 1-877-298-8288. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to the negligence of its employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. All photographs and advertisements created by The Advance staff are the property of The Advance and cannot be reproduced without written consent. Please call or stop by the Kemptville office for Canadian, foreign and US rates.
Director of Classiﬁeds & Community Relations Terrilynne Crozier firstname.lastname@example.org
Member of the Ontario Community Newspapers Association & the Canadian Community Newspapers Association. Also a member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations
5 Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
Look who’s making a difference Businesses and community come together in Kemptville
Branch Artisans Christmas Show The Branch Artisan Christmas Show at the W.B. George Centre on the Kemptville College campus was a success. The two day event brought in $472.45 for the Salvation Army. People came from as far away as the United States, Toronto, Sudbury, Gananoque, Peterborough and Westport as well as Ottawa and of course North Grenville. In this photo Sharon Billings the president of the Branch Artisans Guild is surrounded by wonderful art and Christmas gifts.
Happy Halloween for the food bank The cast of the Haunted House at the St. John United Church collected 75 lb of food for the House of Lazarus.
J. Morin Photo/Advance Staff
Canadian Tire helps out Kemptville Youth Centre
Norenberg family supports new library
The Kemptville Youth Centre has been receiving support from the entire North Grenville business community. The Kemptville Canadian Tire store donated 80 litres of paint to the centre as well as a $500 gift card, folding table, microwave, cutlery set and baking set. In this photo, Canadian Tire owner Frank Hoffman, centre, delivers the paint to the youth centre crew. In the front row are, left to right: Kemptville Youth Centre Director Elizabeth Tulloch, Executive Director, Stacey Tenbult and Canadian Tire store owner Frank Hoffman. In the truck are some of the Kemptville Youth Centre members.
J. Morin Photo/Advance Staff
Land donation goes to KDH The Kemptville District Hospital has received a donation of land from Jack and Daphne Smith. The parcel of land adjacent to the hospital parking a lot will allow the hospital to have access to a larger lot they purchased earlier in the year. The hospital has plans for the land. Thanks to the Smith family the final piece of the puzzle is in place for the hospital’s future use of the area. Left to right are: Colin Goodfellow, KDH Chief Executive Officer, Daphne Smith, Jack Smith and Mary Boucher the KDH Foundation Development Officer.
RBC turns books into cash for Hospital This past summer, the staff at RBC North Gower decided to have a book sale to raise funds for the Kemptville Hospital. They borrowed large folding tables from Perkins Lumber, put a few posters up in the branch, and lo and behold books started to appear. Three months later, through the generosity of book lovers in the North Gower community, a cheque for $1,225 has been donated to the Kemptville District Hospital Foundation. We all know that fund raising is ongoing, but the RBC staff wanted to target an amount so that the funds could go specifically towards the purchase of a blanket warmer for the Emergency Room. Anyone going into the ER knows how much comfort a warm blanket can bring. Books are still for sale at RBC North Gower until the end of November. Proceeds are now earmarked for the North Gower Out Reach Food Bank. A special tip of the hat to the staff of RBC and to all those who have contributed or bought books to allow for these important and worthwhile donations.
Z. Fortin photo/Advance Staff
Tim Hortons cookie fundraiser Salvation Army representative Simon Downey (far right) receiving a cheque for $1,665 from the Tim Horton Smile Cookie fundraiser. From Left to right: are owner Ingrid Kohling, Kelly Campbell, Andrea Mackenzie and Simon Downey.
Eric Norenberg, President of Kemptville Building Centre and Kemptville Home Furniture, is building on his father Karl’s legacy by serving the North Grenville community in significant ways: most importantly, supporting the charitable needs of the community. “Eric’s support is phenomenal,” says Harry Pratt, Room to Read Campaign Chair, Major Gifts. “I have known him all his life and I have seen firsthand the generosity from the Norenberg family. Eric is a community builder and a leader in his field and I am delighted to have his support for the Room to Read Campaign.” The Norenberg family continuously builds on their generosity. “My mother, Christa, and I are looking forward to seeing the new library,” says Norenberg. “It will have a very positive impact on everyone in North Grenville and will enliven the downtown core. We are happy to support the campaign to build a new central library and all the opportunities that it will bring for everyone to learn, share and discover.” Eric’s sister, Margret Norenberg, has also played an important role with the Room to Read Campaign as a former member of the committee and assisting with the first Jazz in the Garden fundraising event. The Norenberg’s are a dedicated community-minded family. For more information about the Room to Read Campaign, or for more information on the new central library, please contact Room to Read project manager Robyn Harris at 613-608-3509 or room. email@example.com.
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
The old becomes new in Inkerman JOSEPH MORIN firstname.lastname@example.org
The Wesleyan congregation at their Inkerman church has just completed a four-year refurbishing project. The project culminated in a rededication ceremony on Sunday, Nov. 21, 2010. Reverend Anita Goulet is the minister at the Inkerman Wesleyan Church. J. Morin Photo/Advance Photo “We are all very pleased with the final Emilyee Harrison was visiting at the Holy Cross Chr- results,” she said. “For a little congregation like ourssitmas sale. She lives in Brockville. this is wonderful.” The refurbishing project took four years to complete, and the work was broken down into three stages. In the first year there was a great deal of electrical and insulation work completed. The church building was built in 1922. The original church had been built in 1897 but had burned down. “Whatever was there had served its purpose,’ said Minister Goulet. The second stage involved replacing all of the windows. The final stage involved replacing the worn carpets, giving the church a fresh coat of paint and most importantly replacing the wooden pews. “Many of our members are seniors,” explained Minister Goulet, “And the old wooden pews were very uncomfort-
READY FOR CHRISTMAS
The congregation at the Inkerman Wesleyan Church can enjoy the fruits of therir labours as they finiish off their church refurbishing project.
able. We replaced them with chairs.” On Sunday, Dec. 11 at 7 p.m. the Wesleyan Church in Inkerman will be holding a special evening of entertainment to celebrate the end of their project. The evening will include a visit by
Reverend Donald Hodgins. Looking back on all the work that was done and the pledges made by her congregation, Reverend Goulet commented, “It speaks loudly of their love for their church and their desire to maintain it.”
Jim Watson prepares to leave North Grenville Concert Choir ZACK FORTIN Special to the Advance
The North Grenville Concert Choir has enjoyed consistent growth and popularity. One of the reasons why the choir has become a tradition in North Grenville is because of its leadership and dedicated members. Long time North Grenville resident Jim Watson directed the North Grenville Concert Choir since its beginning, and led the choir through numerous performances including pieces by Gilbert and Sullivan. Despite his dedication to the North Grenville community’s premier musical group, he has decided to step down and retire from his position as director at age 72.
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Jim Watson has been a driving force behind the North Grenville Concert Choir.
The popular community choir was established in 1996, and since then Jim Watson has been there to conduct the choir. The Watson family would take time every year between September and January to travel to Florida. It is again the time for them to travel, only this time to visit family in Europe, consequently there is not enough time to spend conducting the choir. It goes without saying that the musical ATTRACTIONSONTARIO.CA
director will miss creating a show each year and working with such talented people. He feels it was a great honour to have worked with some many dedicated and talented people from all sectors of the North Grenville community. “To work with so many from such a choral community is a great experience,” he said. When asked if he had any memorable moments, he mentioned the time the choir did the H.M.S. Pinafore. “ I took the part of a sailor.” said Wat-
son. Also mentioned were the times when they would rehearse for so long that the manager of the auditorium would kick them out. Although Jim’s retirement will be a significant loss, the NGCC is moving forward looking for a new director. The choir is looking for someone who can continue the choir’s tradition of creating exciting and vibrant musical performances. The new director will have a widespread knowledge of both music (Grade 8 instruments and intermediate rudiments or equivalent) and Broadway musicals, as well as being open to all musical abilities. Jim Watson’s last directorial performance will be the annual performance of Handel’s Messiah, to be presented on Dec. 11 and 12. Accompanying the choir will be the Ottawa Divertimento Orchestra as well as soloists from the Ottawa area and from Maryland USA, including soprano Misty Manyard, alto Diana Cantrelle, tenor Christopher Oliveira and bass Roman Waschuk.
Sid Billsman-Radiation Dennis Piché - Building Operator/ Bldg Svcs. Rosana Vice – Food Services Aide
The Winchester District Memorial Hospital has enjoyed many milestones in recent years. On Oct. 28 the hospital honoured 37 individual staff members for their years of service. The combined number of years contributed by all of the staff members was a whopping 640. A highlight of the event was a special presentation to Dr. Gerry Rosenquist who has been at the hospital for 50 years. Hospital CEO Trudi Reid said that the entire staff were excited to be celebrating a halfcentury of service along with Dr. Rosenquist. In a press release she stated, “He has provided exemplary care to the communities we serve over the past half-century and that caring has been matched by an equal level commitment to the medical profession, WDMH and our academic mission.” Dr. Rosenquist is a graduate of the University of Alberta. He began his medical practice in Ontario in 1960 when he founded the St. Lawrence Medical Clinic. He became a Fellow with the Royal College of Physicians and the Surgeons of Canada in 1974. Dr. Rosenquist served as Chief of Obstetrics at the WDMH from 1975 to 2003. He was the hospital’s chief of staff until 2006 and later in 2007 took on the role of a lecturer for the Faculty of Medicine at the University of Ottawa. The hospital has come up with a new scholarship in Dr. Rosenquist’s name as a sign of the staff ’s respect and recognition. In a press release about the scholarship he stated, “I was completely surprised, said Dr. Rosenquist adding, “If I could have wished for anything, this scholarship would have been right at the top of my list. It is a real honour and I am very grateful.”
25 Years Rhonda Acres – RPN, Med/Surg Lyman (Bert) Armstrong – Mainte nance/ Bldg Svcs. Gay Campbell – RN, ECU Karen Froats – CIS Nursing Karen Lydiatt – RN/ Team Leader Day Care OR 30 Years Gwenyth Coleman – RN, Emergency Dr. Alfredo Formoso – Diagnostic Im aging Katherine Ann Hillis – RPN, Med/ Surg Darlene Jackson – Medical Records Technician Mary Carkner – CSR Aide, Central Supply Jody Simzer – Food Services Aide 35 Years Brenda Holmes – RN, Emergency, also retiring Dr. Donald Merrett – Family Medi cine/ ER 40 Years Norman Sullivan – RPN, Complex Con tinuing Care 50 Years Dr. Gerry Rosenquist Retirees Brenda Holmes – RN, Emergency Yvette McLeod – RN, Emergency Judith Nixon – RN, Emergency Bev Shortt – RN, Obstetrics Shannon Stanton – Radiation Technologist
WDMH Long Term Service Awards 2010 Recipients ` 5 Years James Booth – Electrician/ Bldg Svcs. Melissa Hamilton – Lad Assistant, Lab Dr. Teisha Legault – Family Medicine/ ER Sean O’Brien – Chief technology Offi cer, ICT Lisa Raoul – Clinical Dietician, Nutri tion Services 10 Years Karen Chambers – Human Resources Manager Darlene Fisher – Lab Assistant, Lab Tanya Geertsma – RN, Operating Room Dr. Ian Hammond – Diagnostic Imag ing Dr. Frank Molnar - Medicine/Geriat rics Dr. Patricia Moussette – Anesthesia/ ER Wanda Sheldrick – Housekeeping At tendant Dr. Charles Su – Emergency Joyce Woodruff – Physiotherapy Aide 20 Years
Five retiring WDMH staff members were also recognized for their contributions to the hospital. From left to right: Yvette McLeod (RN, Emergency), Brenda Holmes (RN, Emergency), Judith Nixon (RN,Emergency) and Shannon Stanton (Radiation Technologist). Missing is Bev Shortt (RN,Obstetrics).
Dr. Gerry Rosenquist is honoured for 50 years of service by Trudy Reid, CEO of the Winchester District Memorial Hospital.
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
Winchester Distrit Memorial Hospital honours long-time employees
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
Merry Christmas North Grenville Christmas Parade Float Winners In the commercial category, first place went to K B C , Eric Norenberg and Staff. Second place was O’Farrell Financial with Dermid and Donna Lee O’Farrell and staff. In third place was Satellite Truss from Merrickville. In the non-commercial category Community Living took first place. Second place went to the University of Guelph Kemptville Campus and third place went to the Kemptville Lions Club. In the junior section, St. Michael Catholic School was first, second was the Kemptville Youth Centre and in third place were the Cubs and Scouts. The Honourable Mention went to the Robichaud Family with their horses and Red Wagon.
Trimmed with Joy…. This year, once again, the Kemptville Lions Club will be selling Locally Grown and Freshly Cut Christmas Trees Large Selection of Balsam Fir and Scotch Pine trees 5-7 foot range to choose from Ferguson Forest Compound Area – watch for our signs
Our Sale Dates are: December 3 Friday Noon - 7:00 o'clock December 4 Saturday 10:00 - 7:00 o'clock December 5 Sunday Noon - 5:00 o'clock December 10 Friday Noon - 7:00 o'clock December 11 Saturday 10:00 - 7:00 o'clock December 12 Sunday Noon - 5:00 o'clock December 17 Friday Noon - 7:00 o'clock December 18 Saturday 10:00 - 7:00 o'clock December 19 Sunday Noon - 5:00 o'clock Special thanks to the Ferguson Forest for use of their Facility 427789-46-10
200 Sanders St. at the B&H Mall, Kemptville
This ad has been proudly sponsor by
MERRICKVILLE-WOLFORD Dec. 13, 7 p.m. in the town hall, EDWARDSBERG-CARDINAL Dec. 6 at 11 a.m.at the town hall.
Ottawaâ€™s new mayor and council Swearing-in to be held Dec. 1 at Shenkman Arts Centre OTTAWA THIS WEEK STAFF The swearing-in of Ottawaâ€™s new council will take place away from city hall in an effort to show that Ottawa does not just revolve around city hall. The Dec. 1 event will be located at the newly constructed Shenkman Arts Centre (245 Centrum Blvd., Orleans) at 7 p.m. In a note to councillors and councillors-elect, Mayor-Elect Jim Watson stated that the location was chosen to emphasize that city business does not al-
ZACK FORTIN Special to the Advance
ways revolve around city hall. â€œâ€ŚWe recognize and value the many distinct communities that make up Ottawa,â€? Watson stated. The arts centre also has more seating, which will allow council members to invite more guests (each council member will receive 12 invitations to share with family and friends). In another twist, the event will be sponsored by Tim Hortons. Watson said the move is meant to cut down on costs to the city to â€œreflect the times.â€?
Christmas is just around the corner, and the community of Oxford Mills invites you to join them Dec. 3 for The Spirit of Christmas in Oxford Mills event. The evening will kick off with caroling in front of the historic Town Hall Library and the lighting of the Christmas tree, followed by a silent auction and goodies at the Maplewood Hall. The funds from this yearâ€™s silent auction, aside from benefiting the community association, will go towards two more local causes: the Champions for Kids charity which helps children of struggling families attain their self-esteem. The charity also helps with medical requirements. Some donations will be going to the Also The 30 Years Later Expedition, a biological survey being conducted by Dr. Fred Schueler and Aleta Karstad. Everyone is welcome to attend for an evening of treats, good company, Christmas spirit, and a special appearance by Father Christmas himself.
Merrickville - OPEN HOUSE Thursday, December 2nd at 6:00 pm
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NORTH DUNDAS Dec. 7 at 7 p.m. in the town hall.
NORTH GRENVILLE Dec. 1 at 2 p.m.,North Grenville Municipal Centre theatre.
Oxford Mills gears up for Christmas event
The swearing in ceremonies for the local townships are drawing near. These inaugurations will begin the terms of the newly elected mayors and members of council.
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
Rural municipalities prepare for inaugural meetings
ÂŠ 2010 Weight Watchers International Inc., owner of the WEIGHT WATCHERS trademark. All rights reserved. Slengora Limited is a registered user. 414543
Kinsmen Santa Claus Parade Your Membership in the North Grenville Chamber of Commerce Is an Investment in your Community! Be â€œSEEN as PARTâ€? of the Business Community...join today! www.northgrenvillechamber. com
5 Clothier Street East Kemptville
In Partnership with the NG Chamber of Commerce Held Sat. Nov. 20, 2010 1PM BIG Thank Youâ€™s J.J. Clarke from CTV - Ottawa Parade Marshal HOLY CROSS - Father Shim OPP - Kemptville Detachment Harry Pratt, MC Kemptville EMC & Kemptville Advance T (613) 258-4838
72-Hour Cancellation Notice Required
TV COGECO & Valley Productions BIA/CIBC - Elves - Old Town Businesses Mun. of NG Public Works Leah Finley - Kemptville Campus & Chartwells Catering Jonssonâ€™s Independent Grocer B. & H. Grocer - Float Registrants â€œAny and All Volunteersâ€? Residents and Visitors Who Lined the Streetsâ€Ś Thatâ€™s what makes the Entire Event a Huge Success! & Thank you Santa for visiting NG!!!
F (613) 258-3801
December Chamber BAH & BC Event tba Not presently a Member of the Chamber, looking to Return to the Chamberâ€Ś Contact Us today!
Visit Our NEW Website at www.northgrenvillechamber.com
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Register for Chamber Events on-line: Website: www.northgrenvillechamber.com
Osgoode community divided over pathway JOSEPH MORIN
The Osgoode to Ottawa pathway has some Osgoode village residents concerned about a loss of quality of life. Residents have formed a new group called the Osgoode Village Resident’s Association. They want a ban on all motorized traffic on the path restricting use to cyclists and pedestrians only. Their position is fueling a debate over who can use the pathway. The central issue is the use of snowmobiles on the section of the 25 kilometer Distributed Thursday, Feb. 17 as a special section to the pathway that is adjacent to homes in the Canadian Gazette, Kemptville Advance, village. The pathway runs from Ottawa to Perth Courier and Smiths Falls This Week. Osgoode. The City of Ottawa will be holding pubENGAGEMENT/WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENT lic meetings to determine how the pathpicture in full colour plus 50 words: $40plus HST • Submission Deadline: Friday, Jan. 14, 2011 ways in Osgoode and Prescott–Russell WEDDINGS/ENGAGEMENTS: will be used. “When this project was first Almonte and Carleton Place: Perth and Smiths Falls: announced the city was not going to have Carol Nixon 613-257-1303 Brenda Watson 613-267-1100 public consultation,” said Osgoode Ward E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org E-mail: email@example.com Councillor Doug Thompson. “I insisted Kemptville/Ottawa South and Winchester: on public consultation.” The result was Cathy Farrell 613-258-3451 • E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org two public meetings in 2009 and the creation of a ten-member steering commitBUSINESS ADVERTISING: tee to look at the pathway issue. Almonte & Carleton Place: Perth: There are around 30 homes along a one Jamie Rae-Gomes 613-257-1303 Georgina Rushworth 613-267-1100 kilometer section of the pathway that E-mail: email@example.com E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org are affected. Both the Osgoode Village Carla Sheedy 613-257-1303 Gord Cowie 613-267-1100 Resident’s Association and the Osgoode E-mail: email@example.com E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Village Community Association have Smiths Falls: Kemptville, Ottawa South and Winchester: been following the pathway debate and Kim Perkins 613-283-6222 Drew Headrick 613-258-3451 were represented on the steering commitE-mail: email@example.com E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org tee. The city has agreed to ban motorized Jennifer Hindorff 613-258-3451 vehicles on the $2.173 million pathway at E-mail: email@example.com least until 2011. Snowmobiles will be allowed to use the pathway this winter. George Lalonde is a member of the resident’s association. Lalonde feels that while the pathway is a great addition to the Osgoode area, Wednesday, December 1, 2010 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. the use of motorized veThursday, December 2, 2010 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. hicles on it is not. There are safety concerns esFriday, December 3, 2010 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. pecially when a snowmobile or ATV meets a hiker, cross country skier or a family taking a walk on the pathway close to the village. Another issue is the noise generated by snowmoLarge quantity of new coats Electronics biles using the pathway in the winter. The 1000’s of Pieces of Clothing(mens, ladies, children) Household Items resident’s association Pet Supplies Beauty Products wants the city to protect Toys Cleaning Supplies the policies that protect Furniture & Appliances Food pedestrian and active Linen Christmas Items lifestyle programs and Miscellaneous Items facilities in Ottawa as well as protecting the integrity of the new pathLARGE QUANTITY OF SOFT DRINKS (7 different kinds) way “There is a basic principal here,” he said. LARGE QUANTITY OF PAPER PRODUCTS – Diapers; Depends & “The city has a master plan and a master transpersonal hygiene portation plan. The idea of having a plan is to protect people.” The original applicaPlus many more items to numerous to mention tion by the city, for federTerms: Cash; Interac; Mastercard; Visa al restructuring dollars to build the pathway, inwww.rideauauctions.com 426412-46-10 cluded a description of 427085
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
what the pathway was for. Pedestrian and cycling use was the description placed on the application. The funding was given the green light based on that information and the application was approved in 2009. Now the city has included snowmobilers as users of the path. George Darouza is the president of the Osgoode Carleton Snowmobile Trail Club. He feels that the real issue is about urban sensibilities impacting on a rural community. Councillor Thompson agrees. “There is a difference between urban and rural,” he said, adding, that a one-size-fits-all way of thinking does not always work. Lori Daneliak is the president of the Osgoode Village Community Association. “We wanted the city to do a usage study,” she said after the association heard concerns about pathway usage. “We wanted to make sure there was security and that there was no ATV or dirt bikes on the path.” she said. Historically the snowmobile clubs in the area have been using trails they made on private property with landowner permission to get around the villages. Village residents Karen and Paul Wallace-Graner feel that the snowmobile noise issue has been ignored. They believe Osgoode residents should not be viewed as just another user group. On Nov. 18 Karen Wallace-Graner made a presentation to the Ottawa Pedestrian and Transit Advisory Committee. Her presentation focused on several points. One of them was a concern that ignoring the original conditions that had been set out in the application could cause liability problems for the city at a later date. In an effort to find out if other residents in the village had concerns, Lalonde and Wallace–Graner went door to door asking residents if they were concerned about the noise along the path adjacent to the village that would be generated by snowmobiles. They found many residents were not aware of the pros and cons of the different kinds of pathway usage. MEETINGS see page 12
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The Osgoode to Ottawa pathway has residents debating who will be using it
11 Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
PC leader primes for next provincial election DEREK DUNN firstname.lastname@example.org
Two gentlemen in a Byward Market coffee shop discuss next fall’s provincial election, admonishing PC leader Tim Hudak for keeping a low profile among voters. They said it is time for change in Ontario and time for Hudak to step forward. In walked the opposition leader a few minutes later - for an exclusive interview with the Advance - saying it’s always a challenge for a party not in power to attract attention, but that he is raising issues in Question Period, travelling the province for town halls, and reaching out to media. “People are saying it’s time for a change,” Hudak said. “McGuinty and the Liberals are taking voters for granted in Ottawa and Eastern Ontario, and they’ll be in for a surprise on election day.” If it is true that Hudak - known by the moniker “Who dat?” – is a word rarely uttered in this part of the province, the same is often said about Ontario’s second largest city among politicos at Queen’s Park. He called the neglect felt by Eastern Ontario voters “legitimate” and longstanding, even though Premier Dalton McGuinty hails from the region. He said he would end the notion that Toronto can count on the federal government to support Eastern Ontario. A first step toward that end, he said, is to build on the “team of strong MPPs” already in the region.
his Progressive Conservative party, instead repeating a mantra of “standing up for working families.” But he won’t be swayed by social conservative movements in Alberta and the U.S. that play to a white, often aging base of angry voters. He insists that Ontario could have in him, the grandson of Slovak immigrants, its first non-British Isles premier. “New Canadians are increasingly turning to our party. They want to stand up for more a more prosperous province and a good future for their grandkids.” He talks about “mainstream conservative principles” of lower taxes and small government under the banner of a PC name that has been around for 60 years. He also insists the party’s federal
high taxes; • Creating more jobs.
ECONOMIC ISSUES Despite a theory that blames the world economic meltdown on 30 years of trickledown economics – low corporate taxes and few regulations – Hudak said voters are tired of the Liberals raising taxes and growing government. “There is an increasing appetite for change. People are tired of higher taxes and energy rates,” he said. “That manifested itself in recent municipal campaigns.” The PCs plan to run on: • Giving families a break; • Targeting government waste and
Momentum and poll results are growing Hudak’s direction, but he said he won’t be happy with winning an election be default. A tired, arrogant two-term Liberal government isn’t enough, he said. The PCs have Ontario’s largest survey in haveyoursayontario.ca on route to mailboxes throughout the province. As for the weight of the Mike Harris years, the strife endured during the 1990s, Hudak doesn’t even mention the name. “I think people are going to be talking about the future of the province, not 1995.”
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Free Methodist. North Grenville Community Church (2659 Concession).
Wesleyan Southgate Community Church. 1303 French Settlement Road Kemptville. 10:30 a.m Sunday Service. Reverend Ben Last. The Anglican Parish of Oxford. “A BIG Country Welcome” • St. Andrew’s Garretton • St. Peter’s - North Augusta • St. Anne’s - Oxford Station. The Reverand
Matthew Kydd, 613-345-2022. South Gower Baptist Church. 447 South Gower Drive - 258-9570. Service: Sunday evening 7:30pm. Roman Catholic. Holy Cross Church (505 Clothier St. W). Mass Times: Sat: 5pm, Sun: 9 & 11 am. Children’s Liturgy during 11am Mass. Father Andrew Shim. Presbyterian. Kemptville & Mountain Pastoral Charge. Rev. Samer Kandalaft. St. Paul’s Kemptville - 10:45am. Sunday
A Proud Community Sponsor since 1963 301 Rideau Street, Kemptville, ON
Service - Church School - Nursery. Knox Mountain Service - 9:15am. St. Andrew’s United Church, 256 South Gower Drive - Heckston. 11:00 am Service. Reverend Blair Paterson & Reverend Victoria Fillier. St. John’s United Church, 400 Prescott Street 10:00 AM Sunday Service with a nursery and Church school. Rev. Lynda Harrison officiating. Offices open Tues 8:30 am - 4 pm, and Wed - Fri 8:30
am - 12 pm. Phone 613-258-3259 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Calendar of events available at www.kemptvilleunitedchurch.org Building is fully accessible. Kemptville Christian Reformed Church. (2455 County Rd. 18/Clothier St. W) 10:00 a.m and 6:30 p.m Sunday Services. Children’s Worship during morning service, Sunday School following a.m service. Reverend Benjamin Ponsen.
Bethesda Chapel at the Baptist Church, 477 South Gower Drive, Kemptville. Sunday service 9am. Worship Leader: Debbie Gallagher. Teaching Elder: Bob Jones. 774-5170. Bishop's Oxford Pastoral Charge. Service at 10:00 am, 1st. & 3rd Sundays at St. Andrew’s United Church Bishop’s Mills, 2nd & 4th Sundays at Oxford Mills United Church. Minister: Reverend Paul F. Vavasour
This Community listing is brought to you by the Advance and these community minded sponsors. If you would like to sponsor this listing, call Drew or Jennifer.
Kemptville Vacuum and Water treatment 373184-11-10
Kemptville Pentecostal Church. 1964 County Road 43 - Kemptville. Sunday services: 10:00am and 6:30pm. Sunday School during service. Reverend Steven Kohls.
10:30 a.m Sunday Service 613-258-4815. Senior Pastor Reverend Daniel C. Massey. www.ngccfm.ca.
St. James Anglican. Clothier St. W. Sunday service, 8am and 10am. Sunday School at 10am service. Reverend Canon Peggy Hudson.
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12 Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
Pubic meetings for Osgoode pathway ZACK FORTIN Special to the Advance
A festival of unique family activities throughout the Village of Spencerville (HWY 416 between Kemptville and the 401) Saturday, December 4th Starlight Parade 6:30 pm Dixieland Jazz dance, Town Hall, 7:30 pm
s /VER ACTIVITIES FOR KIDS AND ADULTS OF ALL AGES &AMILY 0ASSPORT )NDIVIDUAL s 3ANTA ELVES PUPPETS MINSTRELS AND CLEVER ANIMALS s #OUNTRY &OOD &ARMERS -ARKET #RAFT 3HOW +IDS /NLY 3HOPPING :ONE ... plus a Rural Ramble of farms, a barnyard zoo, winery, art and antiques
North Grenville Libray and Community Living benifit from book fair The North Grenville Public LIbrary is closing in on its goal thanks to the help of the entire North Grenville community. The recent book fair was a great example of volunteers working together to make the community event a success. The libaray staff want to thank the North Grenville municipal staff along with the Ferguson Forest Centre and all of those avid readers who donated books to the cause. They send out a special thankls to all those who dropped by and purchased a book. A spokes person for the library and Communnty Living wanted to thank eveyone for their hard work and great effort.
01 Dece ber 4 & 5, 2 0 m This Ad Is Proudly Sponsored By The Advance
The city is hosting several open houses to determine what their â€œSharing Rural Pathwaysâ€? policy will be. There will be open houses on Tuesday, November 30 from 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the Osgoode Community Centre. A second open house will be held at the Sawmill Creek Community Center on Thursday, Dec. 2. The start time is 7:30 p.m.. The Prescott-Russell Pathway will have
its open house on Tuesday, Dec. 7 at Sir Wilfred Laurier Secondary School. The open house begins at 7:30 p.m.. Input from the public at the meetings will be used to create a usage policy for both the Osgoode pathway and the one in Prescott Russell. The input will go to the Agriculture and Rural Affairs and the Transportation Committee meeting to be held in Feb. of 2011. If approved it, will be brought into force starting in the spring of 2011. The same policy will likely apply to future multi-use pathways in the city.
The Salvation Army Christmas Campaign begins November 20th! The Salvation Army in Kemptville is in need of people to assist in preparing Christmas Hampers and to ring in the Christmas cheer with our Kettles. Any and all participation in our Christmas Campaign can be counted toward high school studentsâ€™ volunteer hours! We are also looking for businesses and organizations to sponsor our Kettles! Promote your business within the area while supporting the much-needed ministry of the North Grenville Salvation Army to those most marginalized and overlooked in our own community!
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Fairmont ChĂ˘teau Laurier and CHEO invite you to celebrate the gift of giving by attending the annual Trees of Hope event. Feel the magic of the holidays come alive through the twinkle of the lights, the sweet smell of plum pudding and the beautiful voices of the childrenâ€™s choir. Start your Christmas shopping by bidding on luxurious getaways to Fairmont Hotels and Resorts, beautiful works of art, spa packages, jewelry, restaurants and so much more. To purchase a tree and for more information, please contact email@example.com | 613-562-7001
Contact Melanie @ 613-258-3583 428693-46-10
ZACK FORTIN Special to the Advance
It’s good to see that people are already prepping for the long awaited Christmas season. The spirit is alive and well in Osgoode and North Gower, for the fast approaching date of Saturday, Dec. 3 and Dec. 4 holds host to a very special event, “Christmas in the Village”. Everyone is welcome to partake in this special Christmas occasion. There are
many events and features to enjoy, such as Breakfast with Santa from 7 a.m. until 11 a.m., a bazaar and cookie bake sale from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m., caroling from 11 a.m. until 11:30 a.m. followed by the Santa Claus parade, decorating the main tree, “Bethlehem Live”, a dramatization of the birth of Jesus from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m., free hot chocolate, street hockey, and finally an all day food drive. Christmas trees are also available to anyone who hasn’t a tree. The proceeds from the trees will go toward the Osgoode & district Lion Club. Finish the night
GM Y A D I HOL S U N O B T N E EV
with a visual treat called “Light up the Village”, a contest for local residents to see who has the best decorations and dec-
The proceeds from the trees will go toward the Osgoode & District Lions Club. orated house. Residents are gathering in North Gower as well.
With the third of December on the way the people of North Gower prepare of the event of the season “Christmas in the Gower”. Spend quality time with family and friends, enjoy many festive activities, and have your picture taken with Santa, enjoy delicious apple cider and cookies, and special performances by the local Girl Guide and Scout groups. Come celebrate Christmas and share the spirit of the season with your community for a time you won’t soon forget.
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199 Lombard St., Smiths Falls, ON
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
North Gower and Osgoode get ready for Christmas fun
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
73’s Playing Well - Take Three of Six Points BRIAN WILSON Special to the Advance
This week’s action opened on Tuesday, Nov. 16, when the Smiths Falls Bears came to town. Kemptville has been playing really well as of late, losing one game on a goal scored late in the third period and losing another in a shoot out. An exciting, hard fought game was expected and received by the loyal following. Alex Brenton opened the scoring for the 73’s just three and a half minutes into the period with his eleventh of the season. The Bears answered back before the end of the first and the period ended in a 1-1 tie. Smiths Falls came back in the second and scored twice to take a 3-1 lead. Kemptville fought back and Alex Brenton scored his second of the game to get the 73’s within one. Jake Clark tied the game with his fifth of the season and the period ended with the teams deadlocked at three. In the third, the Bears got a break when they took the lead on a shorthanded goal. However, the 73’s again fought back to tie the game when Michael Rowbotham
notched his second of the seaout front by a 3-0 score. Asson. There was to be no good sists on this goal went to fortune for Kemptville on this Brandon Lesway and Josh night as the Bears again took Pitt. the lead with less than a minThe Bears got one back ute and a half left and were before the end of the peable to take home a 5-4 vicriod but that was all they tory. This game reinforced the could do. Even with unimportance of special teams relenting pressure in the as five of the nine goals were third, they were unable to scored on the power play and solve 73’s goaltender, Ben one was shorthanded. Assists Curley. Curley was named on the 73’s goals went to Mifirst star of the game and chael Rowbotham and Jeremy Travis Armstrong was Nichols with two each and picked as the second star Mark Hough, Travis Armin Kemptville’s 3-1 victory. strong, Ben Hutton and Ben On Saturday, Nov. 20, the Curley. Alex Brenton and Jake 73’s visited the Jim DurClark were named first and rell Complex to take on the third stars respectively. Ottawa Junior Senators. Hoping for a better outThe teams traded goals in come, the 73’s played the rethe first period. Nick Duhn turn match at the Bears Den scored his sixth of the on Friday, Nov. 19. Again, speseason assisted by RowboRyan Holland Photo tham and Brenton. cial teams were to play an important part in this game. In Kemptville 73’s Brett Jackson admires his In the second, Michael the first period, Kemptville’s pass after being tripped-up by Smiths Falls Rowbotham tallied his Jake Clark scored his sixth Bears Jarrett Williams during third period fourth of the year with of the season, shorthanded action at the Smiths Falls Memorial assists from Brenton and and unassisted. Two minutes Centre. Duhn. Just sixteen seclater, Michael Rowbotham put Alex Brenton and was a shortonds later, Brett Jackson the 73’s ahead 2-0 by scoring his handed goal. In the second peri- put Kemptville ahead 3-1 with third of the season. The goal was od, Jake Clark scored his second his first since joining the team. assisted by Jeremy Nichols and of the night putting Kemptville The goal was set up by Dylan
Chronicle Guide ARNPRIOR
Mercury The Renfrew
Serving the community since 1879
Sheldon. The Junior Sens got one back before the end of the period and managed to even the score at 3 in the third to force the game into overtime. With just 15 seconds left in the overtime, Ottawa scored to earn the 4-3 victory. The 73’s newest addition to the roster is goaltender Kienan Brown. Keinan is a draft pick of the Peterborough Petes and was given the start against Ottawa. He faced 37 shots in his first appearance. Just as special teams were important in the previous games, the 73’s killed off seven penalties in this game keeping the Sens from scoring in the man advantage situations. Michael Rowbotham was named as the games second star. Up next for Kemptville, on Friday night, Nov. 26, the Cumberland Grads will be the opponent. Game time is 7:30. On Sunday, Nov. 28, the Gloucester Rangers will be in town. Puck drop is at 1:00 in order for fans to get home to watch the Grey Cup kickoff at 6:00. Come out to watch exciting CJHL Hockey and catch the excitement!
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s een Bottle t n a K n e d Kle •Sigg an Baby Care oducts •Natural and Fair Trade Pr •Organic Chocolates e •Diabetic ree Christmas Cak s •Gluten F Soaps and Lotion l • Natura & Soy Candles x •Beeswa Teas & Eggnog ne Kits i •Holiday iﬁcates, Beer & W ! t ll •Gift Cer Supplements for a •Healthy
KEMPTVILLE 73’S HAVE BUSY WEEKEND photos: Ryan Holland
Smiths Falls Bears goaltender Matt Jenkins gets the pad down on a shot from Keptville 73’s Nick Duhn during third period action at the Smiths Falls Memorial Centre. The 73’s handed the Bears a 3-1 loss despite being outshot 34-30. In the photo on the bottom, the action was exciting. It was a tough battle at the Smiths Falls Memorial Centre on Friday night, when the Kemptville 73’s visited the Smiths Falls Bears. Here, Matt Robertson, left, and Brett Du Puy of the Bears battle with Travis Armstrong, centre, of the 73’s.
15 Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
Cornerstone Mall, 2676 Cty Rd 43, Kemptville
LAURA MCEWEN Special to the Advance
The Kemptville Peewee C Storm girls stormed the Rockland-Clarence Creek hockey tournament on the weekend of November 5-7 to come out as the number one team to beat. Starting out the tournament with three games on Friday the girls tied their first game against Kanata, 1-1 with a goal from Ashley McEwen. Our AP, Lauren Bellefontaine brought some speed to the game to score the only two goals against Rockland and this gave goalie Kyra Valcour a shut out. The next game was at 6 p.m. that same night and the girls played the Montreal Falcons to a 2-1 victory to put them in first for the night. Jessi Zandbelt and Tyannah Lee scored the goals. On the Friday night, some of the girls had a chance to meet former Olympian, Katie Weatherston (2006) and to hold the torch from her run with the flame this past winter in her home town of Thunder Bay, Ontario; what an inspiration for the STORM girls. The girls held on to their lead when they played the Gloucester - Cumberland
team to win 4-0 on Saturday with two goals from Tiana Lisle and a goal from both Lila Elliott and Kara Bartholomew to finish the game, and the tournament victory. The Most Valuable Player award, (MVP) was awarded at each game with the first being given to Amanda Switzer for her awesome defensive playing. The next MVP was awarded to Lauren Bellefontaine for her two goals and being a team player, MVP for the third game was awarded to Jessi Zandbelt for an outstanding defensive game, the fourth and final game, MVP was awarded to Kyra Valcour for her amazing goal-tending. The girls also had some cheerleaders Emily Bellefontaine (out with an ankle injury) and Grace Petschenig (out with a broken wrist) and Logan Coons with lots of screaming for the team. Many thanks and congratulations go out to the parents and the girls for the many hours on the road this weekend, and for cheering on the girls, as well as the coaches Duke Elliott, Andre Kingsbury, and Steve Lisle and trainers Randy Lee and Tina Flichel-Fawcett for their dedication to the team. The girls sure did bring the STORM to Rockland.
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Kemptville, 136 Prescott Street P.O. Box 1340, Kemptville, ON K0G 1J0 Ph.: 613-258-1717 Fax: 613-258-4475 Toll FREE 1-800-355-9892 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
land g that the and in writin Langlois CE was a gift, nephew Doug KRISTY WALLA McDonald’s the transacmetroland.com have , didn’t s of debate in writing. the board After month Municipal tion io “In short, lling legal the Ontar allowing conno compe to the found Board is atic reason to start on or pragm parkland-type istruction subdiv Heights maintain meadow, Scholar on this e s beneﬁt from two zoning has been privat sion. s come Cancer victim Kemptville The result a hearing whichrty for 20 years,” said of the Quilts the efforts weeks afterplace at the prope Denhez, the memVictoria’s 12 the Branch of that took regarding the M.C.who presided over ber . courthouse acre piece hearing in a reportbrought threeer who roughly Langlois, the Ontario at 539 Clothi , of land issue to In this debate the the West. said , ois Street ia Langl ipal Board ’s Munic decision was very resident Cynth s I municipality land chair’ ointing. “What fought the re-zone the is that attempt to space to resi- disapp shocking e staff r ﬁnd truly planning relatfrom open photo/ Advanc the forme tant from K. Wallace dential afterideau munici- impor were omitted “It facts to the ed decision,” she said. Oxford-on-R this land land ois the pality sold woods ant that this as a sector. Langl is irrelev to the Charlie private r land identiﬁed and of residents page 2. forme been has that hundreds see Mc30 years argued ay brought the full story late Anna to park for over t on Saturd as a sellmusic. For owner, the the land it was used the Cran- An Ambush concer food and some that gifted d conDonal for good feature for ision.” berg on the parking lot Karl Noren permanently a ing Hill subdiv 11 the dition it be er when the berry OMB see page r looks into Don Merce wildpark. Howev for anything beneﬁts of 17 nutritional judge asked ﬂowers
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Ted and Barbara Warren
For me it brought back memories of so many people especially my parents who provided opportunities few people would ever dream of and left me with a debt of gratitude I can never repay.
WAGAR, GLORIA In memory of a beloved dear one, Nov. 21, 2009. God finds the softest pillow, to lay her head upon. To place a kiss upon her cheek, and tell her who it’s from. To wrap your arms around her in a neverending hug To tell her how much we miss her and give her all our love. Love always, Shirley and the late Carman Wagar and family. I miss you, sis. You are always in my heart forever. Love, Lori
06 CIVIC. Runs grea t. 34MPG 30k mile. Ca ll Jim 555.3 210
We knew we live in a wonderful caring community and nowhere has this been more evident than in the many cards and good wishes we have received over the past weeks to congratulate us on our celebration of 50 years of Ted’s legal career and our marriage as well as 50 years of life in Canada. We count our blessings daily and send love and best wishes to all our family and friends who shared in our milestones.
I would like to thank the town of Kemptville, the sponsors, the overﬂow crowds and all those who contributed to the successful Sports Hall of Fame night at the NG center.
PATERSON, Valerie In loving memory of Valerie Paterson, unsurpassed Mom, Nana and friend. Never forgotten, always loved. Mike, Andrea, Timmy and Shelly; Rev. Blair, Karen, Emma and Malerie “She is far more precious than Jewels.” Proverbs 31:10
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A booklet of commemorative verses is available for viewing at our ofﬁce to help you get through this difﬁcult time.
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ATTENTION ATTENTIO N WHOLESALERS & TURKEY LOVERS
WHITE CEDAR LUMBER. Decking, fencing, all dimensions, rough or dressed. Timbers and V-joints also available. Call Tom at McCann’s Forest Products, 613-628-6199 or 613-633-3911.
HUNTER SAFETY CANADIAN FIREARMS COURSE, Dec. 3, 4, 5 at Carp. Gift certificates available. Wenda Cochran, 613-2562409.
CLEAN, SEASONED FIREWOOD for sale. $100/face cord. Call 613-227-1451 or order from our website at woerlenenterprises. com.
DOG SITTING. Experienced retired breeder providing lots of TLC. My home. Smaller dogs only. References available. $17-$20 daily. Marg, 613-721-1530.
HUNTER SAFETY Canadian Firearms Course. Courses and FIREWOOD exams held throughout the year. Free course if you organize a group; CLEAN, DRY, SEA- exams available. WenSONED hardwood, da Cochran, 613-256mostly maple, cut and 2409. split, 2 years old. Free delivery. Kindling available. Call today, PETS 613-489-3705.
FIREWOOD, HARDWOOD, dried for 18 months. Suffolk ram lambs for breeding. cell HOT TUB (spa) cov- 613-256-3258, ers. Best price, best 613-620-3258. quality. All shapes and colours available. Call GERRY BLAIR 1 - 8 6 6 - 6 5 2 - 6 8 3 7. & SON www.thecoverguy.ca Dry firewood - ALL HARDWOOD. Cut, RYOBI MODEL split and delivered. 613-259-2723 BT3000 10” table saw on stand with sliding table and router table and sawdust bin. MIXED HARD613-258-3007. WOOD, 8’ lengths, excellent quality, by the tandem load. SCOOTER SPECIAL We also purchase 25% Off Select Models standing timber and Buy/sell Stair lifts, hard or soft pulp Porch lifts, Scooters, wood; also, outdoor Bath lifts, Hospital furnace wood availbeds, etc. Call SILVER able. Call 613CROSS, 613-231- 432-2286. 3549.
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Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
2001 BUICK ROYAL. PS, PB, PW, 114,500 km. 613257-8824. $2,500.
LOST & FOUND FOUND: A compound mitre on Nov 10. If you can identify the saw as well as where and when it was lost, please call Bill at 613258-1784 to claim it. Other questions may be asked to avoid false claims.
HOUSES FOR SALE
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LYONS FAMILY TURKEY FARM 613-658-3148 Members of the Turkey Farmers of Ontario
416 MINI STORAGE
on Hwy 43, various unit sizes. Security fenced (24hr key pad access).
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1,500 SQ. FT. covered space, downtown Arnprior. Commercialstyle rear entrance, parking space, disabled washroom. Heat, gas and hydro excluded. $1,300 a month. 613-302-1669.
KANATA Available Immediately 3 bedroom townhouse, 1.5 baths, 2 appliances, unﬁnished basement, one parking spot. $1000 per month plus utilities.
613-831-3445 613-257-8629 Don’t forget to ask about our signing bonus
2 BEDROOM WATERFRONT HOUSE (Kemptville), $1,200/month plus utilities. References, first and last. No smoking, no pets. Now until April 30, 2011. Call 613-851-8690.
COSY COUNTRY 2 bedroom apartment, very close to Kemptville and 416. Includes fridge, stove, parking, utilities, satellite and wireless Internet. No pets, non-smokers please. $950/month, first and last required. Please call 613-2581233. FREE RENT IN exchange for 12 hours weekend farm work. 1 bedroom, lower half old farmhouse. Call 613-258-2598. ONE BEDROOM apartment in clean, quiet building in Kemptville. Phone 613-2291653. SHARED ACCOMMODATIONS
HOUSES FOR RENT
$300 MOVE-IN BONUS - KANATA - FOR RENT: Stunning executive townhouse, 4+1 bedroom, 2,000 sq. ft., finished basement, 3.5 baths, 5 appliances, garage. Contact Allan, 613-831-6003; email@example.com.
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
2 BEDROOM CONDOMINIUM in quiet, adult-oriented building in Kemptville. No children, no pets. Fridge and stove included. $850 plus hydro. Available January 1. 613-762-6089. 2 BEDROOM UPSTAIRS apartment, downtown Arnprior. Washer and dryer in unit. Secure building with intercom, parking spot, heat and hydro excluded. $750/ month, first and last. 613-302-1669.
SHARED ACCOMMODATIONS For rent. Heat, hydro, use of laundry and kitchen included. Located near Ikea mall, $550 per month. aamilne2671@rog ers.com for more info. VACATION PROPERTIES
DAYTONA BEACH: 2 bedroom condo right on the beach, near Dunlawton Bridge. Fabulous view. 12th floor. Available weekly. Comfortable and fully equipped. Race Week still available. 613267-5544.
GARAGE & STORAGE SPACE
CONCESSION ROAD STORAGE: large and small units, residential or commercial, heated or unheated. 613-2581289. MORTGAGES & LOANS
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WORLD-CLASS DRUMMER (of Five Man Electrical Band) is now accepting students. Private lessons, limited enrolment, free consultation. Call Steve, 613831-5029. www.steve hollingworth.ca
CERTIFIED MASON 10 years’ experience, chimney repair and restoration, cultured stone, parging, repointing. Brick, block and stone. Small/big job specialist. Free estiDRYWALL INSTALLER, mates. Work guaranTAPING AND REPAIRS. teed. 613-250-0290. Framing, electrical, full custom basement renovations. Installation and WILL PICK UP AND REstippled ceiling repairs. MOVE any unwanted 25 years’ experience. cars, trucks, boats, lawn Workmanship guaran- snowmobiles, teed. Chris, 613-839- tractors, snowblowers, 5571 or 613-724- etc. Cash paid for some. Peter, All Pur7376. pose Towing, 613797-2315, 613-5609042. www.allpur MELVIN’S pose.4-you.ca INTERIOR PAINTING Professional work. Reasonable rates. PUBLIC NOTICE Honest. Clean. Free estimates. References. 613-831-2569 home, 613-355**RECEIPTS FOR 7938 cell. NO CLASSIFIED WORD JOB TOO SMALL. ADS MUST BE REQUESTED AT THE TIME OF AD BOOKJ.C. ING** SEND A LOAD to the dump, cheap. Clean up clutter, garage-sale leftovers or leaf and yard waste. 613-2564613.
LANDSCAPING & INTERLOCKING STONE Interlocking Stone Tree Removal & Pruning Mini Roll-Off Bin Rentals (6½ x 12 x 3 ft.) Dry mixed hardwood Discount on bulk orders
INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL SPACE
HOUSE FOR RENT, Spencerville, 3 bedroom. Hardwood floors. $700 per month. Grant Brown, 613-2584583.
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EPICURE PARTY Want to spice up your cooking or buy a nice gift? Baking + Cooking + Spices to ﬁt This party’s for you. Come taste, have a bite, the price isn’t high, it’s just right. I will be hosting an Epicure party, come see what’s in store at 200 Bridge Street, on the main ﬂoor. Seating is limited so call for a seat Nov 28th, 1pm. You’ll be in for a treat. Melanie 613-258-5630
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Customer Care Services As an Ezipin customer care agent, you will train customers via phone, respond to inbound requests and participate in outbound call initiatives. A minimum of one year customer service experience and fluency in French and English are essential. This is a fulltime position in Kanata with competitive salary and benefits. Send your résumé with cover letter to: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax to 613-8316678.
HOMEWORKERS NEEDED!!! Full/parttime positions available - will train. Online data entry, typing work, e-mail reading, Business to PC/clerical work, Business home mailers, assemTelemarketer bling products. HUREzipin is seeking an en- RY, SPOTS GO FAST! ergetic, target-driven in- www.CanadianJobs dividual to identify, FromHome.com qualify and develop prospective customers for our electronic pre- H O M E W O R K E R S paid solutions and ser- NEEDED!!! Full and vices across Canada part-time positions are and the U.S. This indi- available - will train. vidual must possess a Online data entry, typprofessional phone ing work, e-mail readmanner, the ability to ing, PC/clerical work, mailers, aswork to deadlines and home products. superior communica- sembling tion skills. Call-centre HURRY, SPOTS GO www.Ontario experience is an asset FAST! but demonstrated cus- JobsAtHome.com tomer-relation skills are a must. This is a full- MEAT CUTTER, part time position in a small, time/full time, Dunrofriendly environment, bin, start immediately, with base salary, com- competitive wages. missions and extensive Phone 613-832-3462 benefits. Please for- or fax 613-832-3134. ward your résumé, cover letter and salary expectations to: hr@ PAID IN ADVANCE! ezipin.ca or fax Make $1,000 weekly. Brochures from home. 613-831-6678. 100% legit! Income is guaranteed! No experiNEEDED NOW: AZ ence required. Enrol towww.nationalDRIVERS & OWNER day! OPS. We seek profes- work.com sional, safety-minded drivers to join a leading international carrier STORE MANAGERS with financial stabil- AND EXPERIENCED ity, competitive pay GLACIERS needed and benefits, great immediately. www.alllanes, quality freight, w e s t g l a s s . c o m . on dry vans only. Multi-location glass Brand new trucks business in northern Alavailable. Lease pro- berta. Contact Bob gram available. Call Normandeau: phone Celadon Canada, 780-532-4711, fax Kitchener, 1-800-332- 780-539-0252. bnor 0518. www.celadon m a n d e a u @ a l l - w e s t canada.com glass.com
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Janet Perras 1-866-283-7583 This service is provided by the civic- minded businesses of this community BOOK YOUR AD NOW! CL20828
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BUSY, SELECTIVE SINGLES. Country, towns, cities. Est. 10 years across Canada. Divorced, widowed, never married. All nationalities, ages, occupations. Guaranteed service, photos and profiles. w w w. s e l e c t i n t ro d u c tions.com. 1-888-9162824.
THE ANNUAL SEASONS Greeting Craft Fair and Sale. Nov. 27 and 28, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Stittsville Arena, WarnerCopitts Lane. Fundraiser for Ottawa Humane Society. Contact Gord, 613-592-4376.
19 HELP WANTED
Know someone who has?
On your next Florida Vacation do not be satisfied with a hotel room when you can rent your own private Vacation home!
A LCO H O L I C S ANONYMOUS: Do you want to stop drinking? There are no dues or fees for A.A. membership. The only requirement is a desire to stop drinking. Phone 613-258-3881 or 613826-1980.
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Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
HOUSES FOR SALE
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
20 HELP WANTED
ADULT CARRIERS NEEDED Looking for adult newspaper carriers to deliver local community newspapers. Door-to-door delivery once a week. Must have vehicle. Areas of delivery are - Ottawa east - Ottawa Central - Vanier - Orleans areas Please contact by email only. Looking for people to start as soon as possible. No collections. Top dollar paid.
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Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
For more local news go to www.yourottawaregion.com
OPP Weekly Report PROVINCIAL CONSTABLE C.A. LINDSEY
The Ontario Provincial Police have been busy as November moves forward into December. Between Nov. 15 and Nov. 21, the Kemptville office of the North Grenville Ontario Provincial Police investigated 84 general occurrences: 25 Kemptville, 39 Municipality of North Grenville, 14 Village of Merrickville – Wolford and 6 on Highway 416. On Nov. 13, a shed at a residence on Clothier Street East, Kemptville was broken into. A variety of items were stolen including a lawn mower and weed eater. The investigation is ongoing. On the evening of November 15th, a 2009 16 foot black JDJ landscape trailer was stolen from a business on Industrial Road, North Grenville. The trailer has 18 inch metal sides with 2 X 6 wood decking and metal ramp gates. The investigation is ongoing. On Nov. 18th, Police received a report of someone breaking into a storage barn on County Road 16, Wolford. A chainsaw and generator were stolen. The investigation is continuing. Sometime between 5:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. on Nov. 21 a bicycle was stolen from the front deck of a residence on Maley Street East, Kemptville. The bike is described as a male youth metallic blue Hoffman/Scarab BMX. The investigation is still open. Anyone with information on the above occurrences is asked to call Grenville County O.P.P. Communication Centre at 1-888-310-1122, the Kemptville Detachment at 613-258-3441 or Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-(TIPS) 8477 or submit your tip on-line
at www.tipsubmit.com. Crime Stoppers does not want your name, you don’t go to court, and you could earn cash reward. Special Note It’s beginning to look like a great day for a barbeque. That’s right a barbeque! The Third Annual O.P.P. Christmas Charity Barbeque will be held next Thursday, December 2nd from 11:30 am – 1:00 pm. Please bring a new toy, food or monetary donation for a hamburger and/or sausage and a drink of your choice. All proceeds go to the Salvation Army Christmas Campaign. Hope to see you! View our O.P.P releases at www.crimealerts.net
Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
Total Fundraising Required
$750 000.00 Total to Date $550 000.00
The North Grenville Family of Schools is hosting Parent University 10.2 at South Branch Elementary School on the morning of Sat., Nov. 27. To register visit the website at www.southbranchcouncil.ca or call David Watson at 613-258-9897 for more info.
“A Giant Christmas Bake Sale” at the Merrickville United Church. Fruit cakes, carrot puddings with loaves, squares, preserves, and many re-gift ideas as well as crafts. To order baking ahead of time please call Lois 613-269-4254 or Peggy 613-269-3746.
Electronic Drop Off at the Kemptville Youth Centre from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. Electronics included are: desktop and laptop computers, keyboards, mice, monitors, printers, disk drives, fax machines and televisions. For more information please visit www.dowhatyoucan.ca.
Live auction and bake sale for Tori Wilson and her family. Young Tori Wilson recently underwent emergency brain surgery and is now on her way to recovery. The proceeds will go in support of the Wilson family as well as any donations made, which can be given to Tori’s parents Roger and Susie Wilson at the event. The doors open at 10 a.m. and the auction will begin at 11 a.m. for more information or to provide items for the bake sale/auction please call Linda Taylor at 613-489-2170 or Beverley Saunders at 613-838-2522.
Holly Tea and Bazaar at St.John’s United Church on Saturday Nov. 27 from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. Unique craft ideas for gifts, children’s shopping corner, and a baking table. It’s fully accessible and lunch will be served from 11 a.m. until 1:30 p.m. For more information please call 613-258-3259.
The “Festival of Trees” fundraiser, hosted by the Osgoode ward of Ottawa, will be held at 5338 Bank St. in the south end of Ottawa. The event will begin at 6 p.m. and will include dinner provided by A.J.’s Catering Services as well as local entertainment. Tickets are limited and are now on sale for $100 by calling Vera Mitchell, Chair of the Festival of Trees Committee, at 613-774-2422 ext. 6169. If you want to donate an item to any of the auctions, please call Marilyn Moffatt at 613-821-2626. All proceeds will go to the Winchester District Memorial Hospital “Close to Home” foundation for new hospital equipment.
The Osgoode Carleton snow Mobiles Club Swap meet will be held on Nov. 28 from 9 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. at the Metcalfe Lions Den. For more information please email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
A Craft Show will be held at the Merrickville Community Centre to help support the Merrickville Agricultural Fair, the third oldest fair in eastern Ontario. The show will start at 9:30 a.m.
Kemptville & area
The Kemptville and Area Walking Group will be held Nov. 29, Dec. 1, and Dec. 3 starting at 9 a.m. on each day.
The North Grenville Family of Schools is hosting Parent University 10.2 at South Branch Elementary School on the morning of Saturday November 27. To register visit the website at www.southbranchcouncil.ca or call David Watson at 613-258-9897 for more information.
Please donate to our new Library
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Kemptville Mall Highway 43 West, Kemptville
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Kemptville Advance - NOVEMBER 25, 2010
K C A L B . S U. Y A D I R FPRICE MATCH! *
Arnprior Shopping Centre 375 Daniel St. S, Arnprior
Kemptville Mall Hwy 43, Kemptville