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Inspiring Communities Barry MacDonald

REALTOR SRES ePRO

647-8902

yournextmove.ca

H H JULY 17TH, 2018

! e e Fr

Plain Vs. Simple on Page 16 in Tales From The Camera Bag

Hampton-Piggs Peak News details on Page 7

Your Community Ford Representative for over 40 years!

Walter Branscombe

35 Consumers Drive Saint John

632-6000


THe CrAYON BOX EVERY VOTE MATTERS

P.11 SELF ESTEEM P.15 TENDING TO MY PATCH P.21 DIRECTOR’S NOTES Published Bi-Weekly Next Issue: July 31st Deadline: July 23rd

486 Main Street Sussex, NB E4E 2S4

Summer Hours Mon-Thurs: 8:30am-4:30pm Fridays: 8:30am-3:00pm

For your convenience you can drop off ads and editorial at: Spuds N Things 677 Main Street, Hampton, NB

On Our Cover

Summer Vacation

Locally Owned & Operated Tel: (506) 944-5613 Fax: (506) 944-3353 Toll Free: 1-888-289-2555 email: info@ossekeag.ca www.ossekeag.ca

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The Hampton Herald

This has been a wonderful journey for me, but at last it reaches its end. But before I deliver my final thoughts, there’s one more interview: PC member Bill Oliver (Kings Centre). Mr. Oliver says that a historical figure that inspires him is Winston Churchill. Mr. Oliver described him as a direct man who took charge and made good decisions. Making good decisions was a central theme of our interview, as he pointed out that government needs to focus on what’s best for the province, not just a party. He feels as though it’s time for the different parties, who he believes all have good members, to start working together to bring real change. He notes that we’re at an important moment in history, one where we’re going to have to make some unpopular decisions because that’s what’s best for the province. He feels as though one of the reasons some people don’t trust government is because of the lack of communication governments have with their people. He feels as though government needs to be very open and clear on its position. After that, people will start to understand why the government does what it does. He said that being a politician has actually made him more compassionate and has taught him how to multitask. Mr. Oliver noted that we need a better education system, one that encourages innovation. “Politicians don’t always make the best choices,” he says, which is why he wants input from the people legislation will actually affect, like teachers contributing to education reform. And based on precedent, you can probably guess that he said that he would be a blue crayon. To him, the question had nothing to do with associating a colour with a party, which he says is bad, (and wasn’t the intent behind my question), but simply because blue is a colour that calms him and that he enjoys. Now, I wanted to take this time to summarize some of the more important things the politicians said. One common theme was that the government needs to start working together more. As of late, politics

has become about division, about Viewpoint vs. Viewpoint. But as anyone who has ever been in an argument is aware, not much actually gets done when all you do is fight. Secondly, many feel that the lack of communication is causing a huge divide between the voters and the politicians. That’s one of the reasons we decided to start this column. The voters need to take some initiative, but politicians have a much larger role to play. Third, whipped votes. Some parties feel as though they mean politicians can’t serve their constituents, while others feel as though parties have to be united to get anything done. Finally: be aware and get involved. It’s easy to become cynical about politics, but not trying to change anything, nothing changes. And make sure you learn how to spot the stories that are real and the ones that aren’t. There are some people who spread false information to sway you into voting for one thing or another, so try reading about the same stories from different sources to make sure they’re valid. Just remember: your vote does matter. Sure, it’s just one vote, but if everyone who thought “my vote doesn’t matter” voted anyway, I think the province would be a much better place. Democracy is a group effort, we all have to play our part. That’s what makes it so difficult, but also so great. So, this September, go vote for who you think would run our province 0011 the best. I know I will be.

Edwin Earle Co-Op Student Ossekeag Publishing


PHARMASAVE Are You Getting the Most We Rent from Your Medications? & Sell: • Do you sometimes forget to take them or what you are taking them for? • Are you afraid you are having unwanted effects from some of your medications? • Your Pharmasave Pharmacist can help! We offer a one on one appointment with you to help identify any problems and answer any questions.

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1 Air Mile for Every Prescription Purchased

832-5564

599 Main St., Hampton

Locally Owned and Operated July 17th - July 30th, 2018 

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WHAT’S HAPPENING

Friday, July 20 Hampton Take Out Supper 4:006:00pm at Masonic Hall, 6 Church Street. Ham, cold plate and all the fixings. $10/ adults, $6/children 12 & under, free/ under 3. Must preorder 832-6683, 8324210 or 832-7965. Saturday, July 21 ACW Roof Fundraiser at the Church of the Ascension, Apohaqui 6:30pm. Walking with Spirits, music, speakers, and dessert. $10/person call MaryLou, 433-5796; Bev, 433-4734 or Barb, 4332546. Strawberry Supper James H. Williams Community Hall, Crystal Beach 4:006:00pm. Salad Plate & Strawberry Shortcake $12/adults, $6/children 5-12 and preschool free. Take out available. By Friendly Quilters. Class of 1993 - 25th Reunion Sussex Regional High School 7:00pm, Sussex Golf and Curling Club. Dance and appetizers. Tickets at the door, $20/person. RSVP & information

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The Hampton Herald

aliciamcbrown@yahoo.ca. Car Show & Shine Central NB Woodmen’s Museum 11:00am. Free registration, all vehicles welcome. Public admission by donation. Live Music, BBQ & prizes. Info; Claude, 369-7214 or fundraising.woodmen@nb.aibn.com. 2nd Annual Pig Roast at Midland Baptist Church, 4 Upper Midland Road from 4:00-6:00pm. Free will offering. Featuring the roasting skills of Tim King. Come out for a community gathering. Yard Sale Sussex Rent-all Parking Lot, 994 Main Street, Sussex from 8:00am4:00pm. Proceeds go to Saving the Schoales Dam Ranger Camp. Info; Doris Fraser, 433-4331.

Sunday, July 22 Codiac Classics Show N Shine Main Street Petitcodiac, 9:00am-3:00pm. $5/registration or donation. Prizes, dash plates first 100, Legion Breakfast, Kiwanis BBQ, DJ, 50/50. Info: Robert Dunham, 871-9485; Gordon Bannister, 756-2305.

Thursday July 26 Community Cooking Class at Hampton Chapel of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints on Villa Drive 7:009:00pm. Foods to pack for a picnic. Please bring your friends and join us for a cooking good time. Friday, July 27 Kitchen Party, Kingston Parish Hall 7:00pm. Sylvia, Fraser, Geraldine, Open Mic and the Long Reach Gang. $5/ person. Proceeds to Parish of Kingston. Contact; Sylvia, 463-2253, 381-6550; Parish Office, 763-3183. Refreshments. Friday, August 10 Kitchen Party, Kingston Parish Hall 7:00pm. Sylvia, Fraser, Geraldine, Open Mic and the Long Reach Gang. $5/ person. Proceeds to Parish of Kingston. Contact; Sylvia, 463-2253, 381-6550; Parish Office, 763-3183. Refreshments. Saturday, August 11 Mallory/Mallery Family Reunion


NORTON TRIBUTE BANNER PROGRAM

WHAT’S HAPPENING

The two foot by four foot banners are a wonderful way to honour the Veteran in your family, both past and present. Banner sponsorship is a one time cost of $250 which includes graphic design, printing, brackets and installation. The Banners will hang on utility poles from early October to the middle of November. The banner depicts the Canadian and Union Jack Flags with a band of poppies at the bottom. The name of the Veteran, how they served (Navy, Army, RCAF, MN or RCMP) in the conflict noted (WWI, WWII, Korean, Afghanistan, etc.) and who has sponsored the banner (family or friend). The background colour of the banner is blue. The application form that needs to be filled out can be picked up at the Norton Legion, any evening, Monday to Saturday, between 7:00-10:00pm. Complete instructions are included in the application and if you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact Sandra Kierstead at 433-4965. The deadline for receiving the completed application and photo is Tuesday, August 7. 5024

Apohaqui Community Center, 16 Jones Memorial Park Road. Registration beginning 1:00pm, Potluck starts at 4:00pm. Please join us on Facebook. SRHS Grads of 88, 30 Year Reunion. Poley Mountain Resort. All Grads, family and friends welcome. Also 1987 & 1989 Grads welcome. Must register by July 31 at eventbrite.ca/e/srhs-30-yearreunion-2018. KVHS Class of 78, 40th Reunion 65 Meehans Cove Road, Quispamsis 7:00pm. Bring your instruments, and voices. Grads, friends and guests welcome. Info: Debbie, Terry and Timmy; Facebook (KVHS Class of 78); zebbaca@yahoo.com.

Friday, August 24 Kitchen Party, Kingston Parish Hall 7:00pm. Sylvia, Fraser, Geraldine, Open Mic and the Long Reach Gang. $5/ person. Proceeds to Parish of Kingston. Contact; Sylvia, 463-2253, 381-6550; Parish Office, 763-3183. Refreshments.

839-2156

832-5541

We’re Glad You Asked!

Chris McTague

Greg Harris

Richard Arbeau

Janice Deveau

Nancy Arseneault

Lori Fisher

I Want Nothing This is one of the worst phrases you could say when speaking about your funeral arrangements. Though we recognize some folks would prefer not to have a full funeral service, or to be viewed in a casket; there are still many options available to create a meaningful celebration of your life that will give those left behind a starting point for their grief. Keep in mind that your loved ones will be mourning your loss and looking for support from their families, friends and communities. By saying you want nothing; you may create feelings of conflict and guilt in them when they are trying to choose what’s best for those you care about. Have the conversation with your loved ones and consider what their needs will be.

Dyson & Melissa Dyson & Melissa Regular • Bill & Ruth Sherwood Douglas MacDonald • George Long • Jeff Boyd

BUSINESS INSURANCE • • • • • • • •

Restaurant Insurance Pollution Insurance Church Insurance Bonds Contractors Packages Commercial Auto – Fleet Long Haul Trucking Woods Equipment

848-6060 175 Q Hampton Road Quispamsis, NB

McTagueInsurance.ca Home & Auto Insurance

July 17th - July 30th, 2018 

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

will now be available for free pickup at: Independent, Your Independent Grocer 454 Main Street Hampton

Spuds N Things

677 Main Street Hampton

Valley View Sales 1387 Route 124 Midland

Me & the Mrs Antiques & Collectables 218 Route 124 Norton

Five Sons Video & Convenience

Hampton Pharmasave

550 Main Street, Unit 2 Hampton

Ron’s Convenience, Shell

1788 Route 860 Titusville

599 Main Street Hampton

588 Main Street Hampton

Hampton Guardian Drugs

361 William Bell Drive Hampton

Titusville General Store

Cole’s Convenience

100 Nauigewauk Loop Nauwigewauk

Hampton Legion Branch #28

Kingston General Store 878 Route 845 Kingston

Hall Bros. Enterprises 308 Route 124 Norton

Kredl’s Corner Market 1171 Main Street Hampton

Nan’s Country Store

1386 Bridge Drive Cambridge-Narrows

Covenience Plus

406 Pickwauket Road Hampton

808 Main Street Hampton

If your business would like to be a pick up location for the Hampton Herald please give us a call at 944-5613 or toll free 1-888-289-2555. *If you would like to continue receiving the Hampton Herald by mail, please contact Shelley for the price of an annual subscription at 944-5613, toll free 1-888-289-2555 or email info@ossekeag.ca.

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The Hampton Herald


Hampton-Piggs Peak News Mark Saturday, August 11 on your calendar as the date for the Tenth Annual Concert by the Creek in Blair Boudreau’s backyard on St Andrew’s Street in Hampton. Because it is our 10th anniversary, there will be a special lineup with some very big names playing at this year’s event; including ECMA award winner Susan Crowe, Jessica Rhaye, Sandy McKay & Bill Preeper and Magnus LaBillois. For updates on the list of performers, visit our Facebook page at hamptonpiggspeak. For many, this event has become a highlight of the summer, bringing together a unique cross-section of amazing talent in a distinctive outdoor setting. Admission is free; however, this is a Hampton-Piggs Peak Partnership fundraiser, so free will donations are accepted. Organizer, Laura Myers has described Concert by the Creek as a magical night filled with wonderful talent and an amazing sense of community. On the other side of the world in Piggs Peak, Karen Mandy says, music has

 a New Business? Talk to us about our

 

Carmen Whittier Advertising Consultant

434-2666

carmen@ossekeag.ca

Call 944-5613

Email info@ossekeag.ca or visit ossekeag.ca

means. It means that disenfranchised orphans who have slipped through the cracks are brought back into the system. It means that children who are hungry are provided with a daily meal – maybe the only meal they will receive. It means that young women are empowered and brought onto an equal footing with young men in a society where gender equality is far from the norm. When you combine all this with the proven fact that young people who go to school are less likely to contract HIV/AIDS in a country that has the highest incidence of AIDS in the world, you begin to realize that providing an education in Swaziland might just be the very best thing you can do. What better way to support a worthy cause than to do it while enjoying some fantastic performances by incredible artists. So join us on Saturday, August 11 at 37 St Andrew’s Street. For information, Mark Bettle, at 832-0003 or markbettle1@gmail. com. 0010

Concert by the Creek

the ability to unite people in a unique way, across all barriers - gender, economic, ethnic and even location. The small towns of Hampton and Piggs Peaks are separated by about 13,000km. We also have vast differences in economic status, culture, and traditions. But on August 11, we will be united in spirit through music. The funds raised at the event will be used to pay school fees for young people in Piggs Peak who otherwise would not be able to get an education. On the surface, that sounds rather bland. It’s when you start peeling back the layers of an education in Swaziland that you see what it really

HALL HAPPENINGS

Hampton Alliance of Lifelong Learning (HALL) Summer Camp HALL’s Summer Preschool Camps offer lots of fun-filled mornings to explore, discover and make new friends. HALL is excited to provide this camp to children ages 3 to Kindergarten. Children will play games, sing songs, do arts and crafts, play outside and (weather permitting) go on a nature hike.

2018 Summer Schedule Date

Theme

July 16 - 20

Super Hero’s

July 23 - 27

Kids in the Kitchen

July 30 - Aug 3

Camping Fun

When: Monday to Friday 9:00am - Noon

*Aug 7 - 10

Blast Off to Outer Space

Where: 978 Main Hall, Hampton St. Paul’s Presbyterian Church Hall

Aug 13 - 17

Down On The Farm (waitlist)

Cost: $70 per week/ *$60.00 per week *Indicates a shorter week

Aug 20 - 24

Ahoy! Pirate Adventure at Sea

To register, please contact HALL at 832-5665 or email us at hamptonallianceforlifelonglearning@outlook.com

Like us on Facebook (Hampton Alliance for Lifelong Learning) for frequent updates.

July 17th - July 30th, 2018 

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The Hampton Herald


Spirit of Our Community

Hampton Established In 1966 - Village 1991 - Town 1965 XT

ENDURO SERIES

54 Aiton Rd., Sussex

433-3672 432-0318

1992

Over 40 Years

New Smiles Welcome!

Family Dentistry Dr. R. Warren Tompkins Dr. William Merrithew Dr. Tonia Downey

942 Main Street, Hampton

832-5508

July 17th - July 30th, 2018 

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COMHALTAS In Loving Memory of

Bernard Virtue

Gone is the face we love so dear. Silent is the voice we like to hear. Too far away for sight or speech, But not too far for thoughts to reach. The sweetness will linger forever As I treasure memories of you.

Love, Wife Ida & Family

Doris & Ernie MacKenzie

With Kim and Norm, we invite friends and relatives to join us in the celebration of our

50 Wedding Anniversary th

on Saturday, August 4, 2018 from 2:00pm to whenever! Open House at our cottage located off the Crafts Cove Road. Follow the special markers from Hatfield Point. Call (506) 485-5788 if any questions.

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The Hampton Herald

Comhaltas offers Traditional Irish music sessions on Tuesdays at O'Leary's Pub (46 Princess Street, Saint John). The sessions run from 7:0010:00pm. Learners circle runs from 7:00-7:30pm to pick up new tunes. The rest of the evening is devoted to playing tunes, songs, stories, poetry, jokes, step dance and much more!

All are welcome, regardless of experience. Feel free to bring your traditional instrument or your voice and join in - or simply sit with the other bar patrons and enjoy the traditional setting. Listen to: fiddles, bodhrans (Irish drums), harps, tin whistles, and other traditional instruments and songs for free! G092

Ferry Road Book Place Open on Saturdays 9:00am-1:00pm and Sundays 1:00-5:00pm until September. Books for all, at modest

Anita Mary Powers August 8, 1938 - July 19, 2013

prices. Proceeds to repair the Lower Jemseg Women's Institute Hall. Info, 488-6082. G170

The Family of

Lois Cummings

We think of you in silence and We often speak your name, And your picture we keep in a frame. Your memory is our keepsake, With which we will never part. God has you in his keeping, We have you in our hearts. Always Remembered Always Loved, Husband, Raymond; Daughters, Krista (Tim) Locke, Tracey Wright; Son Donald; 6 Grand Children; 3 Great Grand Children

would like to express their deepest gratitude to all the friends, family and co-workers that visited, sent condolences, food, flowers and donations in her name since her passing June 26th, 2018. We appreciate it all so much. We also want to thank everyone who supported the music and silent auction benefit held on May 6th. Special thanks to Backstage Music, Sacred Heart Parish, all those who donated to the silent auction, Colleen Fair, Shelly O’Donnell, Gerald Pearson and all of the amazing performers. You all lifted Lois’s spirits and made her last wishes possible. We feel very blessed to be a part of such a wonderful community.


SELF ESTEEM EMBRACE THE DARKNESS; SEE THE LIGHT Don't give into the pressure of becoming too positive. I know that must sound strange coming from me. And while I truly believe in the power of positivity, negative emotions must be addressed. We tend to pretend a lot. We pretend not to notice, or even hide what we truly feel. We want to bury resentment and anger. In today's society, the pressure to suppress or camouflage negative feelings is real. However, when we accept those negative emotions we can regain and maintain peace of mind. Acceptance of one's darkest emotions brings about emotional resilience, and fewer symptoms of depression and anxiety. Acceptance involves not trying to change how we feel, but staying in touch with the feelings and taking them as they are. Doing so leads to positive mental health and higher levels of satisfaction in life. How could that be? By accepting dark emotions like anxiety and rage, they will no longer have control

over you. You are in control. You always have been. We have all, at one point or another, said or did something in a moment of anger that we soon regretted. Accepting all emotions whether you view them as negative or positive makes you happier in the long run. We tend to fight with ourselves when we feel frustration, anger, resentment and the like. We feel bad for feeling that way. It is natural to feel that way from time to time. Do not fight it. Accept it. Know that feelings are fleeting. Personally, I follow the five year rule… is it something that will still bother me in five years? If so, I'll discuss it, work it out, and try my best to resolve it. If not, I let it go (no matter how long it takes). Fortunately, acceptance works for everyone. It is effective whether you are dealing with feelings related to intense life events or minor inconveniences. Habitually accepting all emotions not only reduces feelings of ill-being but also is more likely to

lead to elevated levels of well-being. Emotions occur in the brain. They create reactions in your body that change your physical state (sweating, increased heart rate, panic, etc.) Feelings are mental experiences that arise from the body's physical state. Feelings are sparked by emotion, yet colored by thoughts, memories and past experiences. Your feelings are shaped by your own temperament, experiences and varies greatly from person to person and from situation to situation. You are unique and so is your perception of the world and how you feel about it. Do not fight the darkness. Instead, embrace it and only then will you truly see the light. You are 0027 the light! Martha Chown Community Education Coordinator CMHA-NB

HAMPTON LIONS’ BINGO Fabulous Five Bingo: Every Tuesday evening at the Hampton Curling Club (48 Cemetery Road). Doors open at 5:30, Early Bird games start at 6:30,

regular games at 7:00pm. There are five Pot of Gold numbers. We have Treasure Chest, Pyramid and Winner take-all, as well as regular games.

Vivian V. Hawkes (Kincaid)

Happy 50th Anniversary

In loving memory of a wonderful Wife and Mother who passed away

July 15th, 2008 As time unfolds another year Memories keep you ever near. As time goes on without you And days turn into years. The many memories that You shared will always keep You near and dear to our hearts. Loved and missed by Husband David & Family

The family of

Dale & Vivian Somerville

invite you to an Open House on Sunday, July 22nd, 2018 from 2:00-4:00pm at the Lighthouse River Center, Hampton, NB

Canteen on site. Come out and support your local community. For more info call Lion George Tays at 832-5842. G001

50th

Wedding Anniversary Join us in celebrating the 50th Wedding Anniversary of

George & Lorraine Sutton July 29th from 2:00-4:00pm Lighthouse River Center

Best Wishes Only

Best Wishes Only July 17th - July 30th, 2018 

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The Hampton Herald

2. Tropical fish that are bright orange and have white, vertical stripes 3. Bivalve mollusk with a black coloured shell 5. Spiny creature 8. Large, predatory fish. Served in cans 11. Type of shark which has dark, vertical stripes on its body

Answers on page 15

Down

Across

Creatures of the Sea

1. Killer Whale 4. Has eight arms 6. Sea mammal with flippers 7. Marine reptile with a shell 9. Has beaklike snout and curved fin 10. ”Devilfish”' 12. Has a thick shell and a single pair of claws

Obituaries

NEALES, Constance (Connie) With thanksgiving for a life well lived, the family of Constance (Connie) Neales of Bloomfield announce her passing at the Kiwanis Nursing Home in Sussex on Monday June 18th, 2018. Born in Bloomfield 93 years ago, she was the daughter of the late James and Nora (Raymond) Neales. Connie is survived by her sister Julia Hughes of Bloomfield, three nieces and four nephews and several great nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by two sisters; Gertrude Wetmore and Mary Louise Johnson. Arrangements were entrusted to Reid’s Funeral Home 1063 Main Street, Hampton where visitation was held on Sunday, June 24th, 2018 from 2:00-4:00pm & 6:00-8:00pm. A Celebration of Connie’s Life was held 2:00pm on Monday, June 25th, 2018 at Christ Church Bloomfield. Donations in memory of Connie may be made to Christ Church Bloomfield or to a charity of the donor’s choice. Personal condolences to the family and memorial donations may be made through ReidsFH.com. 0007


LeGIONS HAMPTON RCL #28 808 Main Street, Hampton, (Community Centre/Arena) 832-4633. Membership Cards - $50. Anyone wishing to join the Branch or to get reinstated call Dennis Stevenson at 832-2493. If you are a Veteran or dependant in need of assistance or information on seniors’ benefits, contact Bill Campbell, Acting Service Officer at 333-6149. PENINSULA RCL #62 1356 Rte 845, Clifton Royal NB, E5S 2B9; rclpeninsulabr62@bellaliant.net, 7632009 Tuesdays - Seniors flex and flow program finished for the summer. Thursdays - Seniors Zumba 9:0010:00am. Sundays - 7:30pm, Crib. Pub is open Saturdays from 6:00-9:00pm. Something for everyone. Sunday, July 29 - Sunday Brunch from 9:30am-12:30pm. $7/person. Peninsula Pearls Seniors Group will resume again in the fall. 140 Peninsula Army Cadets train at MCS school for regular training on Wednesdays, 6:30-9:00pm. Boys and girls ages 12-18 are welcome to attend. Info: Bob Beyea, 763-2277. Anyone interested in booking the Legion for weddings, receptions, dinners or other

events please contact Kelly Newstead at 763-3009. See complete details at: peninsula branch 62.ca; Facebook page, or contact us at - rcl62peninsula@gmail. com to forward information.

NORTON RCL #76 1935 Rte 121, Norton NB Mondays – 8:00pm, 45’s. Tuesdays – 8:00pm, Double Crib. Wednesdays - 8:00pm, House League Darts. Thursdays – Family Charitable Bingo. Children are welcome to play if accompanied by an adult. Fridays - Chase the Ace Fundraiser for Norton Rec Council from 5:00-7:00pm, Minimum Jackpot of $1,000. Tickets 3 for $5, 7 for $10, 15 for $20. Must be over 19 and present to win the draw at 7:15pm. Fridays - Texas Hold’em Poker, registration begins at 7:00pm, play starts at 7:30pm. Ticket to play $20 with one rebuy at $20 allowed until the first break at 8:30pm. Saturdays - 8:00pm, Single Crib. Are you a veteran who does not receive a pension or health care benefits? For info contact Gordon McKenzie, Service Officer RCL #76, at 432-0779. The Legion Hall is available for rent by contacting the Legion or Sandra at 4334965. 0012

Kristi Neilsen (Stuart), BComm, CIRP,

Licensed Insolvency Trustee

PROSTATE CANCER SUPPORT GROUP The Greater Saint John Prostate Cancer Support Group meets the 2nd Tuesday of each month (September-June) in the Community Hall of the St. James the Less Church (1760 Rothesay Road), starting at

PARTS

SALES

7:00pm. For more information contact Group Co-Ordinator, Doug Moore 847-1628 or dougmoore@live.ca. G002

SERVICE

RENTALS

Authorized dealer for:

We do small engine repair on most makes and models of lawn and garden equipment. Trade-ins accepted. New & used product for sale.

Pick-up and Delivery

847-2792 July 17th - July 30th, 2018 

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Library News CAMBRIDGE-NARROWS 2216 Lakeview Road, 488-3971 (leave voicemail), cnrl@nb.aibn.com, cambridge-narrowsregionallibrary. ca Hours: Tuesdays, 10:00am4:00pm; Fridays, 10:00am-

1:00pm; Saturdays, 1:00-4;00pm. Lakeview Bookworms Book Club, third Tuesday of each month from 1:30-3:30pm. Call, 488-3344. The Library provides a number of services along with a wide assortment of fiction and nonfiction books for

We have been blessed again with a gift from the Pickwauket Lions Club, $1,064.75 this money was raised from their spring raffle. Thank you for all your hard work and your ongoing support. We will be preparing on Wednesday, July 18 from 8:00am-10:00am. Clients will be welcome to come on Thursday, July 19 from 8:30-11:00am. Please bring Medicare Cards for identification; if you are unable to come, find someone who can pick up for you, giving them a note to authorize them along with your medicare number. We are very grateful for the household items and clothing that are donated; we ask that

the donations of clothing be appropriate to the season as we have very limited storage space and that they are clean and in good condition. We have need of a fridge and washer, boots and footwear are always in great demand as well as seasonal clothing The Food Basket provides a substantial amount of food once a month to clients; due to limited resources and to be fair to all clients, there will be no emergency provisions over and above the monthly offering, except for families new to the area. For Info: Catherine,943-0137; David, 6448476, Chris, 333-3962; Betty, 832-7526. Money can be donated through the

adults and children. It provides fax, photocopying and a WIFI hotspot to name just a few additional services. Check our website for other events happening in the area. Contact Brenda at 488-3418. 0025

FOOD BASKET NEWS Canada Helps web site, this site claims a 3% fee for processing and you can obtain a tax receipt straight from the web site. Donations can be made through any of the local Churches or by cheques sent to The Treasurer, Hampton Food Basket, Unit 2 Tilley Street, Hampton NB, E5N 5B4 in which case a receipt will be sent in the New Year or by special request. Our sincere thanks go out to all who offer time, talents and treasure to this vital ministry. In as much as ye have done it unto the least of these my brethren, ye have done it unto Me. 0029

PRAISE & WORSHIP HAMPTON UNITED CHURCH

24 Robb Court. Turn off Main St., onto Keirstead Ave, second street on right.

Minister: Rev. Kelly Hudson-Lewis Music Director: Janet Kidd Sunday 10:15 am

JOIN US FOR SUMMER WORSHIP! Take time to find God in the faces, places and spaces around you. Please take pictures or write your thoughts and send them to huc@nb.aibn.com. We will share your stories and pictures in our September 9th worship service! All are welcome to worship in our community of faith.

Hampton United Church: Re-newing Energy www.hamptonunited.ca Church: 832-5050

Sunday 10:30am Worship & Kingdom Kidz (ages 2-11) Youth Classes (ages 12-18) 6:30pm Evening Service

All Welcome

Wednesday 7:30pm Adult Bible Study U-Turn (ages 12+)

Pastor Youth Pastor Rev Dwight Cole Rev Charles Kennedy 485-2635 dwightfcole@icloud.com cwkennedy@live.ca 2129 Rte 124, Hatfield Point • Church ~ 485-2257 “...I am come that they might have life and that they might have it more abundantly.” John 10:10

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The Hampton Herald

To get on the Church Chart, Call 944-5613 or Email info@ossekeag.ca


TENDING TO MY PATCH KIDS AND GARDENING comes from digging, gathering worms and collecting bugs are immeasurable. Gardening reinforces ecological lessons, from effects of weather on plants to the relationships between plants and insects. There are many ways we can encourage children to garden by planting fun flowers and plants especially just for them. Emphasize the rewards of gardening. Parents, grandparents and mentors can promote positive thinking, and by doing so can help raise the confidence and self esteem of their small gardening friends. Kids need to have a space to call their own, but keep the size manageable so the child does not become overwhelmed. Section them off their own little garden plot. Let them choose what and where they want to plant. After the site has been chosen, it is a good time to talk about what is required for a successful garden. Teach the young gardener that growing a healthy garden begins with good soil. Explain that plants, just like people, need to eat and drink. Make sure that the chosen spot gets

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Sally Colpitts Garden Center Manager, Co-op Sussex

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enough sun and has a readily available source of water. The garden should be located where is easily accessible to the child and can be admired by others. Allow them to play gardener. Your child’s garden can include flowers and vegetables. The rich rewards of gardening can last a lifetime. Become a garden facilitator for a child and do what you can to create a positive experience. Then stand back and let nature work its magic. Get the kids in your life hooked on the joys of gardening. 0034

nc .

Gardening can be an introduction to the many ways children can interact with plants and the outdoors. There are few things children enjoy more than digging in the dirt and making mud pies. They are fascinated by looking for worms and bugs and love to water the garden and anything else in the near vicinity. A child’s garden should be about the excitement of discovery in a world that is always changing. Gardening is a wonderful training ground, teaching children botany, agriculture and the life cycle of plants and insects while helping them to develop a sense of responsibility and accomplishment. There is a wealth of educational experience locked in a little piece of dirt and a few plants. Many children have learned about seasons, plant physics, and insects. They practice math and reading, measuring and calculating. Many small gardeners have potential to develop good work ethics. Most importantly they have fun. The hours of entertainment that

TUESDAY NIGHT BINGO IN HAMPTON There are five Pot of Gold numbers. We have Treasure Chest, Pyramid & Winner take-all, as well as regular games. Canteen on site. Doors open at 5:30pm Early Bird games start at 6:30 Regular games at 7:00pm. For more info call: Lion George Tays at 832-5842 NEW LOCATION: Hampton Curling Club 48 Cemetery Road, Hampton Come out and support your local community. July 17th - July 30th, 2018 

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TALES FROM THE CAMERA BAG PLAIN VS. SIMPLE Plain according to Google is; ordinary, unembellished, unadorned, unfussed, basic, modest, and unsophisticated. Simple is defined as; straightforward, easy, uncomplicated and elementary. These two words are often used together and used in the same sentence as ordinary. As I was going through (& deleting) images I came to realize that I was attracted to the more uncluttered, images, featuring one theme, and uncomplicated colours, textures, lines and contrast. I've included a simple image of the Kennebecasis river during a sunset, which has been broken down to three elements; the elements within the picture are further simplified by adjusting exposure or other tricks. For example, the river has been calmed and smoothed out by using a six stop filter, giving me a 30 second exposure, causing the water to become silky smooth. The second component, Long island, is almost featureless as a silhouette since all you can see are the peaks of the trees.

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The Hampton Herald

The sky is what brings this image from plain to simple, as it has marvelous if you did not see it for yourself you would not believe it colour. Yes there is some texture in those clouds but the time exposure smoothes those details out. Another technique photographers can we use to reduce an image to a simpler form is selective colour. I hear the groans from many of you who have been involved with photography for a while, since the use of selective colour is cliche; nonetheless it is effective. I remember making an image on Grand Manan island, where I found myself behind a rustic and weathered, small fishing shack, the kind where the fisher whiles away the hours repairing nets. Behind this shed was a red wooden bucket. It was such a contrast to the gray, weathered shed. So I made it a black and white image except the red bucket. It may be corny but it still works for me. I encourage you to view the online version of this article so

that you have the opportunity to see the next image I have included. It is a small storage shed on the side of the hill of a well known farm in Sussex. There is a ton of clutter all around this shed, the farm house, farming implements, bales of hay... I focused on just the shed and the glorious light that was on it. White shed on white snow but the roof and door were red and the sky was blue. Edited for space, see full article & photos at ossekeag.ca 0032

Karl Maskos Local Photography Enthusiast Photo by: Sheila Chapman


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Daniel, Ladies from the Hampton Food Basket and Laurie Daniel Legere of CUPE and Laurie Stewart, President of the NB Association of Food Banks had the opportunities to visit with the food banks most affected by the spring flooding. It was a great experience to meet with the people who are working so hard at rebuilding, restocking and helping others. CUPE is proud to give back to our communities and personally thanking those who play a huge role in helping others in need. 5025

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Kiwanis BBQ • DJ • 50/50 Draws Contact Robert Dunham 871-9485 or Gordon Bannister 756-2305 18

The Hampton Herald


SUSSEX DOWNTOWN CRUISE NIGHT 2018 Sponsored by the NB Antique Auto Club, in partnership with the Sussex Downtown Business Association, Sussex Downtown Cruise Night will be held every second Thursday (weather permitting) until September 16. All events start at 6:00pm with the exception of final event. 50/50 draw each night with proceeds going to local community groups.

Cruise Night schedule; Thursday, July 26 - Automotive Heritage Night Sponsored by Clark Chevrolet, Behind Tim Hortons; Thursday, August 9 - Cruise Night Sponsored by Carleton-Fundy Mutual Insurance Company, Behind Tim Hortons; Thursday, August 23 - Celebrate Sussex, Scotiabank (rain date Friday, August 24); Thursday, September 6

- Cruise Night, Behind Tim Hortons; Sunday, September 16 - Final Cruise Night Event, 1:00-4:00pm Sunday Afternoon, Behind Tim Hortons (rain date Sunday, September 23). Cruise Night is open to owners of antique, classic, street rods and special interest vehicles of all ages and manufacturers. Come 4502 out and join us in 2018.

KV CAMERA CLUB All are welcome to the Kennebecasis Valley Camera Club - we meet the third Tuesday of the month, 7:00pm at the Hammond River Anglers Association, 10 Porter Road in

Nauwigewauk. Meeting agenda includes guest speakers, workshops, audio visual presentations and competitions. Bring your enthusiasm and watch your photography skills

grow. For more information call Karl Maskos 847-4411 or visit our website at: kvcameraclub.com. G014

SIGNATURE SUMMER EXHIBITION Queens County Heritage announces that our 2018 Signature Summer Exhibition is Impressions Expressions, a Bicentennial Celebration of the

art of Anthony Flower. Opened on July 8th at the Court House Museum, 16 Court House Road, in the Village of Gagetown. This event

runs until Sunday, September 16. For information call (506) 488 - 2483 or email: info@queenscountyheritage. com or visit us on Facebook. 5023

Cooper:

Here he is once again, contemplating having a nap. Cooper is a 3 year old male. He has beautiful tabby markings with a white bib and spats and lovely green eyes. He has a great personality, friendly, loving and a great purrer. He also likes dogs - Bonus! Cooper has been neutered, de-bugged and vaccinations are up to date. Paws & Whiskers Sanctuary Inc. Email: paws@bellaliant.net www.pawssussex.ca PO Box 4816 Sussex, NB E4E 5L1 Paws and Whiskers Sanctuary Inc. is a registered non-profit charitable organization operated solely by volunteers.

Cooper If you are interested in adopting Cooper, please contact the Sanctuary via e-mail or better still, fill out an Adoption Application Form from our Website.

Adoption fee for cats in our care is $125 which includes:

• Two veterinary examinations • Treatment for worms, ear-mites & fleas • Nail clip • Vaccinations with booster • Neuter/Spay • 30-day health guarantee Ad sponsored by Ossekeag Publishing

July 17th - July 30th, 2018 

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The Hampton Herald


DIRECTOR’S NOTES NOTES FROM IMPERIAL - JULY The theatre is quiet this summer. We are doing maintenance in our technical department – sound, lighting, stage, etc – and working on the final details of our new marquee installation. And, let’s face it while people love to see live music and theatre, with a short summer like ours we’d all rather just be outside. We still welcome lots of tourists (thanks summer students for helping out!) but for the most part we are in planning mode. I love planning mode! It’s finalizing all of the small and large details – like media buys, show posters, playbills, brochures, sponsorships, hotel bookings for artists, video trailers for Box Office, budgets, media releases, and… I could go on. It’s all of the details that, when done well make the Season run smoothly. Of course were working with people (artists and audiences) so it’s not quite as simple as that, but I still like the principle.

Of course something can always go wrong no matter how well you prepare. An artist can be stuck in a snowstorm; or they can find a body and have to meet with police so they almost miss their show (this happened!). The newly installed sprinkler system can go haywire and soak all the instruments of a visiting orchestra (happened!) or the power can go out when you have a house full of 800 toddlers (happened!). You can perfect the sound for a rock show and still have two people standing side by side while one says it’s too loud and the other, it’s too quiet (also happened). You can have all of the very best of intentions and still have an unhappy audience member or a grumpy guitar player. But, I swear if we didn’t do the work and preparation we’d never make it through the season with our senses intact. It’s funny because I mention all of

these things that have gone wrong and I don’t mean it in any way as a complaint. The truth is that those are the types of things that make a season interesting and memorable. After the soaking of the orchestra’s instruments the whole staff, local musicians and friends banned together to clean up the stage and find replacements for every single instrument and the show still went on. The 800 toddlers were invited back the next day when the power returned and for the most part a sincere apology and taking the time to listen can help even the most unhappy of customers to feel better. Here is to preparation with the full knowledge that it 0030 may not matter a jot. B.

Bethany Stout

Marketing & Communications Imperial Theatre

Saint John, NB Chapter Established 1948

Splash Cash 50/50 Draw

Draw is each Wednesday New ticket registrations and toonies should be dropped in one of our boxes by Tuesday

Locations

• Potash Corp Civic Centre • NAPA • Pizza Delight Sussex • Greco Sussex • Sussex Source for Sports • Sharp’s Corner Drug Store • Sussex Co-Op Country Store

• • • •

Outdoor Elements Canadian Tire Sobeys Smoke Shop Sobeys Needs Convenience • Jones General Store Apohaqui • Berwick Irving • Fairway Inn (Registration Desk)

Our Chapter meets on the first Thursday of each month (September to June) MILLIDGEVILLE-NORTH END LIONS CLUB

61 Elgin Street Saint John, 6:30 to 8:30pm

Email us at: Info@CCBSJ.org Follow us on Twitter: @CCBSJ Join us on Facebook: facebook.com/CCBSJ

July 17th - July 30th, 2018 

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Community Classif ieds FOR RENT APARTMENT FOR RENT, centrally located in Hampton. Heated, lights, stove, fridge. Call 333-1815 or 832-7907. TWO 3 BEDROOM COTTAGES fully furnished, on the water, Westpoint PEI, $550/week. Booking now. 832-3333. SELF STORAGE UNITS In Norton area, secure, dry, and clean. Various sizes. Call Doug Hall at 839-2241, 433-0103 or email sandydhall51@gmail.com. SENIORS APARTMENT, 1 BEDROOM, non-smoking, ground level, rural setting, Kingston Peninsula. Subsidized rent & electricity, many extras included. References required, available September 1 or earlier. Please call 832-2652, leave message.

FOR SALE 303 CALIBRE RIFLE MARK 4, all redesigned, 18.5” barrel, special rail mount, mounted riflescope, excellent shooter, $400. Quantity of riflescopes from 3x9, 6x24, 8x30, all in excellent condition, some still in the box. 4 - 265/75/16 heavy tread tires mounted on chrome rims, off GMC Yukon, $400. 2 - 365/75/16 summer tires, $150. Large collection of Norman Rockwell plates, Creation series, Mother goose, Diane-Queen of Hearts, Cottage, Sound of Music, total value $2,760, any reasonable offer accepted. 433-6690 or 567-0627.

NOTICES I JOSEPH L KANE, of Kingston Corner, County of Kings, New Brunswick and is Land Grant no. Eleven of the Kingston Grants. Granted by Queen Victoria and the New Brunswick Court of Chancery

in the year 1853, registered and kept at the forestry Building, Fredericton, New Brunswick. within the Grant Map I have had the property line compromised by usurpers, breach of trust and other surveyed by Court Appointees, year 1853. Supported by a number of registered Deeds with Riparian rights. I have had my rights violated. Article no. 15 Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. current Property no. Pid 159566.

AUTOMOTIVE FOR SALE BOXES OF LICENSE Plates, 5 older Ford truck rally rims & trim, $250, 4 Lincoln aluminum rims with centres, $250, Ford tailgate insert off ‘89, good shape. 506-567-6030.

SERVICES OFFERED REGISTERED FOOT CARE NURSE is now accepting clients. Offering foot care in the comfort of your own home in Hampton & surrounding areas. For professional foot care & details, call Shirley at 506-799-1547 or cell 506-6072178. Covered with most insurance plans. ADVANCED ARBORIST TREE SERVICE (Formerly Top Notch Tree Service). Certified Arborist offering safe and efficient tree services, including tree pruning, tree removal, chipping, storm clean up. Free estimates and fully insured. Find us on Facebook. Call or text Pascal at 651-3010. BRIAN’S MAINTENANCE & Home Repair, carpentry, kitchens, bath, painting, ceramic tile, electrical, etc. Over 20 years experience. Free estimates. Call Brian 839-2296. BUYING JUNK CARS. I pay cash for cars, trucks and farm machinery and we

STAND OUT

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22

The Hampton Herald

now also do towing. Call 721-4255. DEBBIE’S LICENSED FOOT CARE CLINIC will be held at Hampton Pharmasave every Thursday, morning and evening appointments available. 832-3635 or cell 651-1244. HENDERSON OVERHEAD DOORS - Sales and services of overhead doors, operators and weather stripping of all models. Phone 485-2151 or 609-8699. HERITAGE UPHOLSTERY. Residential, commercial, recreational, restyling and customization, repairs, supplies. Offering project classes. Trust your furniture to the professionals. Serving you for almost 40 years. The most upholstery experience around, 849-8008, heritageupholstery. com. INTERIOR PAINTING. Ceilings, walls and trim. Free Estimates. Call Doug Hall at 839-2241, 433-0103 or email dougearlh@ gmail.com. MARITIME RIGGING & INDUSTRIAL Supplies We carry a complete line of traction chains, wire rope, chain, rope, barrier & sports netting, industrial products serving the logging, towing, trucking and marine industries etc. Call any time, 832-1198. MARTIN’S TRUCKING Yards, basements, clean-ups, tree removal, roofs/chimney repair, painting, interior/ exterior. Light trucking. Free estimates. 607-7123.

VEHICLES 1992 HARLEY SOFTAIL CLASSIC, lots of extras, black, 65,000km, $15,000. 1978 Mercury Gran Marquis, 4 door, 460 cui 4 barrell, original 60,000Mi, $4,500. 506-567-6030.

ADVERTISE IN THE COMMUNITY CLASSIFIEDS! Sell and/or find what you are looking for Call Today 944-5613 or Email info@ossekeag.ca


BUSINESS WHO’S WHO QUALITY rOOFING

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HeATING SPeCIALIST Cooke’s Heating Service Ltd.

rOOFING

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Call 944-5613 to book your space. Next Issue: July 31 Deadline: July 23

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Don’t wait until it’s too late PUMP NOW! Call: 849-PUMP (7867)

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GARY CROSSMAN MLA - Hampton GaryCrossman.ca

Constituency office: gary.crossman@gnb.ca 39 Railway Crescent, Hampton : 832-5700 Mon: 9-12pm & 1-4pm Tues,Wed,Thurs: 9-1pm Closed Fridays

Tel: 944-5613 486 Main Street Sussex, NB E4E 2S4 info@ossekeag.ca July 17th - July 30th, 2018 

23


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Hampton Herald - July 17, 2018  
Hampton Herald - July 17, 2018