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Belleville News Serving Belleville and Area

April 4, 2013

Inside AWWW CHUTE

Airborne Systems awarded contract.

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By Steve Jessel

EMC News - A Belleville company will be the first Canadian manufacturer to produce the new T-11 parachute, Prince-Edward Hastings MP Daryl Kramp announced on Tuesday on behalf of Minister of Public Works and Government Services Rona Ambrose. The T-11 parachute will replace the CT-1 parachutes currently in use by the Canadian Armed Forces. “I’m really, really pleased because it isn’t just important for Airborne Systems here,” Kramp said. “Recognize where we are, we are right beside … the air transport capital of Canada, the synergies are absolutely incredible.” The contract, given to Airborne Systems Canada Ltd., provides for the acquisition of 600 T-11 parachutes and required spare components, and is worth an estimated $3.6 million over the next year, until March 31, 2014. Airborne Systems General Manager Charles Matthewson said the total amount of the contract is unmatched by anything the company has received before, and said it will provide direct employment for 13 of the company’s 35 employees. “It’s huge. In fact I don’t really have a lot of similar contracts to compare it to,” Matthewson said. “To get a contract of this size for us is huge, but more importantly the nature of the product, and the fact that

EMC News - Promise Land Farms in Belleville held a special Easter event on Saturday, March 30, where dozens of children, including five-year-old Cailyn Fobear, raced around the yard to collect as many Easter eggs as they could. Photo: Steve Jessel

Hotel Quinte coming down By Steve Jessel

EMC News - Belleville - Hotel Quinte is on its way down, as demolition company FItzgibbon Construction Ltd. has received a permit from the city to demolish the remainder of the burned-out husk of the hotel, and commenced demolition on Tuesday, April 2. “The process is, we’ve brought in a spePlease see “Parachute” on page 3 cialized demolition machine from Toronto

to reach the higher portions of the building, and once we get it down to level that we can take over with the smaller equipment,” said Fitzgibbon Construction Ltd. owner and president Greg DeMille. Expected to take roughly four weeks, the demolition and clean-up will likely mean lane closures on Pinnacle Street later in the week as the demolition schedule dictates. As the building is torn down, an effort will be

made to recycle any recoverable materials such as brick and steel, while the remaining materials will be sent to a transfer station. “Anything that we can recycle, we recycle,” DeMille said. Fire was first reported at Hotel Quinte on the morning of December 22, and destroyed much of the hotel’s south section before being contained. The cause of the blaze has yet to be determined.

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Secondary School track project on hold By Ray Yurkowski

EMC News - Brighton - The construction of a new track and sports field at East Northumberland Secondary School has been delayed as school board officials scramble to find another contractor to finish the work. Initially forecast for completion for the current school year, the track itself has yet to be installed. In 2009, a committee consisting of school staff, community members, and school board staff was established to raise funds and develop

a scope of work for a new track facility at the school. The work would include a six-lane rubberized asphalt track; lighting; irrigation; drainage and field upgrades. By the end of 2011, Track Quest organizers announced almost $820,000 had been raised for the project in less than two years, which included winning a national contest for a $25,000 community refresh from Kraft Canada and a live broadcast of TSN SportsCentre from Brighton.

The contract was awarded at a school board meeting in November 2011 when facilities services controller Mark Galonski and project architects recommended Terratechnik Environmental, as low bidder ($934,125 plus HST), for the job. But, the company is no longer in business. A call to Terratechnik offices in Mississauga, at the telephone number listed on their web site, was answered by a recorded announcement saying, “This number is no longer in service.” “The bonding company is managing that,”

says Galonski, in an interview on Tuesday. “They’re used to protect the school board in instances like this. It’s part of our contract process. “We use it regularly. It’s a tool used to cover us in cases of default, like has happened here.” “It’ll be built, this is just a wrinkle,” he added. “We would rather have not had to handle this but it’ll get built because a bonding company is engaged now.”

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will be produced outside the United States, it’s the next generation of troop parachute, it and that he feels it reflects well on the combodes well for us for the future.” pany’s pedigree. Kramp said the move was significant in that “We had to depend on a company that is not this will be the first time the parachute model only capable, but has a track record of deliver-

ing unbelievably positive results,” Kramp said. “The history of Airborne Systems, it speaks for itself, and we’re very, very confident.” Airborne Systems Canada Ltd. has been in operation for over 85 years, and focuses

on serving the needs of the Canadian military and 60 other countries worldwide. Other products they produce include aerial delivery systems, search and rescue products, engineering services and technical publications. “Airborne Systems is certainly excited to deliver the next generation of troop parachutes for the Canadian Forces,” Matthewson said. “It’s now time to introduce a new parachute that represents the very best in parachute technology to carry our troops safely to the ground during jumping operations.” The T-11 Parachute System is authorized and certified for use on the C-17 (Globemaster), C130J (Hercules) and CH147 (Chinook) aircraft—the primary air mobility transport assets currently in use by the Canadian Armed Forces. “The Harper Government is focused on jobs, growth, and long-term economic prosperity,” said Minister Ambrose in a release. “We are creating and sustaining defence and security industry jobs to help grow the Canadian economy while ensuring that the men and women of the Canadian Armed Forces have the equipment they need to complete their missions both at home and abroad.” Download our APP

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Prince Edward Hastings MP Daryl Kramp (right) and Airborne Systems Canada Ltd. General Manager Charles Matthewson show the new T-11 parachute model that will be produced in Belleville. Photo: Steve Jessel

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Hastings County budget passed

A premier visit to friendly city By Steve Jessel

EMC News - Belleville - The 2013 Hastings County budget was passed with almost no discussion at council on Tuesday, March 26, being approved for $122.9 million, reflecting a 0.89 per cent increase per household from 2012. WIth a 2013 average household assessment of $158,351, this would mean an increase of $4.03 per household from 2012. “From a taxpayer’s point of view, I think that’s pretty commendable,” said Marmora and Lake Reeve Terry Clemens. General government expenses total $4.88

“From a taxpayer’s point of view, I think that’s pretty commendable.” million in 2013 from $4.7 million in 2012, while total revenue stayed roughly the same, at $4.3 million for 2013. The 2013 budget also includes a number of pre-existing commitments, including $1.1 million over 11 years to the Imagine Campaign, $654,000 to the Kingston Hospital Foundation over ten years, and a com-

mitment made in March 2012 to the Loyalist College Sustainable Skills, Technology, and Life Sciences Centre at $50,000 per year. One of the largest increases in 2013 will be a 7.86 per cent increase in funding for Emergency Medical Services (EMS). Total operating expenditures will peak at $14.9 million in 2013, up from $14 million in 2012. The budget increase is because of an enhancement of the service, providing one additional vehicle for 12 hours a day, seven days a week, as well as an additional 2,200 hours in staffing to address the increase in demands of service, which is expected to continue to grow. In 2011, there were a total of 254 hours where ambulance coverage was below acceptable levels. Without the vehicle enhancement, the EMS budget increase would be only 2.12 per cent. “We know we have an aging population,” said finance director Susan Horwood. Total call volume to EMS services raised over five per cent in 2012, with a total of 30,288 calls for service as opposed to 28,642 in 2011. The total kilometres driven by the EMS fleet also reflected this shift, rising over eight per cent to 1,607,386 kilometres driven in 2012.

City hosts first ever Jane’s Walks

EMC News - Roughly 50 people, incluing former MPP Hugh O’Neil, were on hand for an informal meet and greet with Ontario Premier Kathleen Wynne on Tuesday, April 2, at Cafe Sans Souci in Belleville. The short visit came before a round-table discussion with local business leaders at Procter and Gamble, where a number of protestors from a variety EMC Events - Belleville - Belleville will join hun- president of the Hastings County of groups were expected to be awaiting the arrival of the Premier. Photo: Steve Jessel dreds of cities around the world celebrating communi- Historical Society and former Globe

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ties and neighbourhoods with Jane’s Walks on Saturday and Sunday, May 4 and 5. The free and fun walks are named for Toronto urban thinker and activist Jane Jacobs whose 1961 book, The Death and Life of Great American Cities, changed the way people look at cities. A year after Jacobs died at age 89, Jane’s Walks started in Toronto, and the May date honours her birthday. A group of local people, fans of Belleville’s downtown, its farmers’ market, businesses, trails, waterfront and history, have planned three separate Jane’s Walks and are inviting the community to take part. Everyone involved is a volunteer, the walks are free, informal, and will last about an hour and a half. Rain or shine, all three walks will go ahead. With the destruction by fire of the landmark Quinte Hotel this winter and at least two large empty buildings in the core of the city, some think downtown Belleville is at a critical point in its redevelopment. So the first Jane’s Walk, titled Meet Me at the Four Corners, starts Saturday, May 4, at 10:30 a.m. at the corner of Front and Bridge. Led by Orland French, past

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and Mail columnist and reporter, the walk will look at downtown Belleville close up. It will stop at alleyways, decaying buildings and vibrant ones, look at graffiti, public art, and mixed use and historic buildings. People who live and work downtown will give short talks about the city they see every day. Walkers are welcome to speak up and share their stories. This walk will end at the farmers’ market. The second Jane’s Walk is an accessible fitness walk behind buildings on the west side of Front Street. Called Back Side for your Backside, the walk and workout will be led by three 20-something Bellevillians: fitness expert Ashton Calnan, Hannah Chittenden, geologist, and Sarah Tummon, BDIA executive director. Meet them at the Four Corners Saturday, May 4, at 10:30 and then head off to Front Street’s back side, along the Moira. On Sunday, May 5, the third Jane’s Walk, titled Down by the Bay, will be led by landscape architect Kevin Tribble, a designer of the city’s widely used Bayshore Trail. The walk will meet at the boat launch at the end of South George Street at 1 p.m. Participants are again invited to tell their own stories about life by the Bay. Jacobs, a New Yorker who moved to Toronto with her family in 1968, wrote and worked in support of neighbourhoods of human scale. She said mixed uses and income levels, as well as lively streets, promote both safety and variety. People take Jane’s Walks to explore their neighbourhoods and meet their neighbours. Since their 2007 beginnings, Jane’s Walks have been held from Guelph to Guadalajara, and in 2012, in 85 cities and 17 countries around the world. (www. janeswalk.net) On May 4 and 5 Belleville people have a chance to join them.


By Steve Jessel

Seniors Centre open for business

EMC News - Belleville - It was a packed house for the grand opening of the Quinte Sports and Wellness Centre Seniors Centre on March 28, and Belleville Recreation Program Supervisor Tanya Grierson said the centre is a great place for those 55 and older to forge new connections and friendships. “The seniors centre is a place to offer programming for the community, a place for people to come out and meet new people, and meet new friends, and socialize and have a place they can call their own,” Grierson said.” Beginning April 2, the seniors centre will aim to offer a wide range of programming for seniors in the community during weekdays from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Book clubs, meet and greets, bingo, cribbage, and coffee hours are just a few of the activities that will take place over the coming weeks, and Grierson said the centre is always looking for more activities to add to their roster. As the centre is staffed primarily by volunteers, she said anyone interested in pitching an idea for an activity is always welcome. “We’re always looking for more volunteers to

help fill in the gaps,” Grierson said. The centre is operated by the City of Belleville with additional funding coming from the municipality as well as the Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care. The new centre effectively replaces the old seniors centre located in downtown Belleville, and Grierson said the new location inside the Quinte Sports and Wellness Centre is ideal thanks to the wealth of activities on-site. For a full calendar of events at the seniors centre, visit <www.city.belleville.on.ca> and navigate to the Quinte Sports and Wellness Centre section.

“The goal of the fair is to get seniors here, and seeing what’s available for them in their community.”

Alongside the opening of the seniors centre ran the second Seniors Showcase Information Fair, where 70 vendors were on hand for local seniors to browse their products and services. After the first fair drew more than 400 people in 2012, the second rendition had already drawn 300 people by the halfway point of the event, prompting Grierson to call the event an overall success. “The goal of the fair is to get seniors here, and seeing what’s available for them in their community,” Grierson said. “A lot of seniors might not get out a whole lot, but if they come and see that there’s a lot available for them that maybe will encourage them to be more active.”

Vendors ranged from health and wellness organizations to retirement services and community agencies, and in talking to Heart and Stroke Foundation member Stacey Bibby it was clear there were benefits for both seniors and vendors in such an event. “We are out here just trying to get a presence in the community, and let all of our seniors know that Heart and Stroke is here for them,” Bibby said. “What’s nice about this is that they have access to a lot of different organizations in one location, as opposed to having to travel all over the city … so I think being a part of that has been absolutely wonderful for us.”

“There’s so many other amenities here too; it’s a one stop-shop,” Grierson said. “They can go do their aqua fitness class, and then come down and listen to a seminar, whatever they would like.”

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OPINION

Connected to your community

A War in Korea?

EMC Editorial - The U.S.-South Korean military exercises will continue until the end of this month, and the North Korean threats to do something terrible if they do not stop grow more hysterical by the day. Last week the Great Successor, Kim Jong-un, was shown signing a decree that ordered North Korea’s long-range missile forces to be ready to launch against the United States, while senior military officers looked on Gwynne Dyer approvingly. On the wall behind Kim was a map, helpfully labelled “US Mainland Strike Plan,” that showed the missile trajectories from North Korea to Hawaii, Los Angeles, Washington DC, and Austin, Texas. (Why Austin? Doesn’t he like indie rock?) It was a scene straight out of the villain’s lair in an early James Bond movie, except that they’d forgotten to set it in a cave. These threats are so palpably empty that the instinct of both the Pentagon and the U.S. State Department is just to ignore them. North Korea has no operational missile that can reach even western Alaska, no miniaturised nuclear warhead to put on such a missile, and no long-range targeting capability. But the politics of the situation demands that the U.S. government respond seriously to every threat, however foolish. So next year the U.S. government will spend another billion dollars or so to place 14 more anti-ballistic missile sites in Alaska, presumably to protect the Alaskan west coast and the Aleutian Islands from a North Korean nuclear strike. And last Friday it sent two B-2 bombers all the way from Missouri non-stop to drop bombs on some uninhabited islands near North Korea, just to remind Pyongyang that it can. It’s all still just a charade, a spring display of military capacities by two rival armed forces that could as well be rutting deer. The United States would not even play this game if the logic of both international and domestic politics did not oblige it to respond to the increasingly rabid North Korean threats. But it is playing nevertheless, and the risk of miscalculation is quite serious. Anybody who tells you he KNOWS what is going on inside the North Korean regime is a liar, but there are a few safe assumptions. Real decision-making power on war and peace almost certainly lies with the senior ranks of the North Korean army, not with young Mr. Kim or the Communist Party. It’s also clear that Kim, new to power and insecure, feels the need to look tough, just as his father did when he inherited the

leadership from Kim’s grandfather. And nobody in the North Korean regime knows how things work in the rest of the world. They may even be genuinely afraid that the U.S.-South Korean military exercises, although they have been held annually for decades, are this time only a cover for a plan to attack North Korea. After all, the regime’s founder, Kim Il-sung, concentrated his forces under cover of military exercises in just that way when he invaded South Korea in 1950. The North Korean military doubtless understand that they must not get into a nuclear war with the United States, but they may believe that their dozen or so nuclear weapons make it safe for them to use conventional force without facing American nuclear retaliation. And they do have rather a lot of conventional military force at their disposal. Kim Jong-un’s threats are being exposed as bluffs almost daily—the U.S.-South Korean military exercises go on as though he had said nothing—and he may ultimately feel obliged to DO something to restore his credibility. It would probably be just a limited local attack somewhere, but in the current atmosphere, with both Seoul and Washington determined not to submit to psychological blackmail, that could escalate rapidly to full-scale conventional war. It would be a major war, for although North Korea’s weapons are mostly last-generation, that is not such a big handicap in ground warfare as it is in the air or at sea. North Korean troops are well-trained, and there are over a million of them. Moreover, South Korea is compelled to defend well forward because holding on to Seoul, only 50 kilometres (30 miles) from the frontier, is a political imperative. That makes it quite vulnerable to breakthroughs. The North Koreans would attack south in a three-pronged thrust, accompanied by Special Forces operations deep in South Korean territory, just as they did in 1950. The geography gives them few alternatives. U.S.-South Korean strategy would also echo 1950-51: contain the North Korean attack as close to the border as possible, and then counter-attack up the west coast on an axis heading north through Kaesong to Pyongyang. That would once again be accompanied by a big amphibious landing well behind the North Korean front, this time probably at Wonsan on North Korea’s east coast. Even if the North Korean air force were effectively destroyed in the first couple of days, as it probably would be, this would be a highly mobile, hard-fought land war in densely populated territory involving high casualties and massive destruction. The world has not seen such a war for more than fifty years now. We really don’t need to see it again.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Keep genetically modified alfalfa out Dear Editor, The National Farmers Union in Ontario has called for a national day of action for April 9, 2013, to stop the commercial release of genetically modified (GM) alfalfa. <www.nfu.ca/ issues/stop-genetically-modified-alfalfa>. Alfalfa (commonly harvested as hay) is a high-protein forage fed to animals like dairy cows, beef cattle, lambs, poultry and pigs. It‘s also used to build nutrients and organic matter in the soil, making it particularly important for organic farming. If it’s introduced, GM alfalfa will ruin export markets for alfalfa products, contaminate family farms, make it more difficult for farmers to control weeds, and threaten the future of organic food and farming in Canada. Because alfalfa is a perennial plant that is pollinated by bees, genetically modified alfalfa will inevitably cross-polli-

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nate with non-GM and organic alfalfa. Prairie farmers have already rejected GM alfalfa for these reasons so now the industry is trying to introduce GM alfalfa in Eastern Canada. I am one of many Canadians trying to eat healthier by supporting farmers’ markets, trying to grow more of my own food and buying organic produce and products. While I live in Toronto, I support Canadian farmers who don’t want GM alfalfa or other GM crops on their fields. Consider visiting the web link above or visiting <www. cban.ca> to find out more about why you should be concerned about GM alfalfa and other GM crops. It would be appreciated if you would consider writing your MP and Minister Gerry Ritz, at <gerry.ritz@parl.gc.ca>, regarding this important issue to Canadian agriculture.  Todd Buhrows, Toronto

By Terry Bush

EMC Editorial - Hey Doctor Who*, you might want to have that phone box of yours looked at. We landed with a thud last Saturday night. If we’d known Doctor Who’s spaceship, the Tardis, wasn’t working quite up to snuff we may have thought twice about hitching a ride travelling through both time and space. Dazed and confused, my wife and I had totally lost track of reality by the time we returned from a month-long trip to Australia and New Zealand. We’re still not quite sure what day it is. There is a bit of a time difference for sure from one side of the globe to the other. We just didn’t realize a day might last 36 hours. I’ve been through a couple of long Tuesdays putting the paper together but nothing like this one. Because we’d spent most of the Australian leg of our trip in the hot, humid north of the country, our sleeping schedule had shifted to a 5:30 a.m. wakeup to take advantage of the cooler part of the day with a 9:30 bedtime after long days of hiking here and there. When we arrived in Sydney to fly home, our eyes once again opened at daybreak despite the fact that we didn’t fly out until 3:20 p.m. later that day, Saturday, March 30. So we dogged it in the hotel room until the cleaning crew arrived to kick us out and we headed to the airport. Our twelve-and-a-halfhour flight landed in San Francisco and we parked it again for a five-hour layover until our flight departed at 3:20 p.m. on Saturday, March 30. Hmmm … I could have sworn that’s when we flew out of Sydney. This leg of the journey was a welcome relief as it was only a little over five hours to Toronto but we landed at 11:15 p.m. Something was definitely wrong with this picture. The amazing part of time travel is that it sometimes takes longer to get to your destination than it does to get back. Three days to Australia and one day to get home. But once you get to this particular country, you’d be hard-pressed to wipe the smile from your face. Aussies seem to move around a lot and they take their distinctive regional accents with them. Talk to five different people in the course of an hour and you’d be hard-pressed to find two who sound the same. Some farmers have cultured British sounding accents. Some city dwellers sound like Crocodile Dundee. And some … well, the words, “Could you please repeat that,” will flow freely from your lips. You can hear the UK influence hiding in the background (tomato/tomaato) but Aussies have their own sneaky way of pronunciation too. They love to pull letters out of words, put them in their pockets and use them later in a different words, again Brit-like, but with a more pronounced Aussie flavour. We flew into Cairns, a city one would think would be pronounced maybe like “Carens” but this isn’t the case. Most often you’ll hear it pronounced Cans and the clever Aussies will use those extra letters later on, a day later, a week later, they don’t care as long as they get used up sometime. Waste not, want not. Sometimes, they might even give a spare letter to a friend. We were watching television one night and a commercial came on, “For all your motorbike needs, come to Cans Yamahar. Located just south of the motorway in beautiful downtown Cans.” (Pronounced this time with a third of an “r”, the rest to be used later.) In the next sentence the brand name Yamaha was pronounced without the (r) at the end meaning of course that the announcer had run short. Would an Aussie mind an itinerant Canadian traveller who proudly scored 100 per cent on every Grade 2 phonics test making fun of him?  “Crikey, mate, I’d laugh me arse off,” he’d say. Aussies love a good joke and would probably be on the floor, if you pointed up at the billboard promoting, Learn English in Australia. And we can’t really crow too much about our superior English considering many of us frequently travel to “Trawna.” And that missing “i” from the name Cairns. It turned up a week later on a shuttle to Brisbane or should I say Brisbun. Someone a few seats back on the bus said the word “aluminium.” *If you’ve never seen it, Doctor Who is probably the longest running British sci-fi television show in history starting back in the sixties.

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6 Belleville EMC - Thursday, April 4, 2013

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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Rolly, your ignorance is showing once again Dear Editor, Rolly Ethier’s letter to the editor “Mulcair loses his loyalty in Washington” is demonstrative of someone who a) revels in their own ignorance, or b) makes Fox or Sun News their primary source. Mr. Ethier, you discredit your opinion immediately when you say Mulcair joined “his other Marxist comrades in the Obama administration.” I really wish people would read their history before they make such inane references. Thomas Mulcair is not a Marxist and neither is Obama. When people say such things they sound ridiculous.

Also, you obviously failed to understand Mulcair’s position. He made it quite clear that his primary opposition to the pipeline is the fact that it’s needed at all. Why should Canada ship raw bitumen to the U.S. for processing when we can establish a processing facility here? It makes a lot of economic sense. A pipeline shipping raw products south is cheap and easy—and realizes returns immediately. A refinery is initially more costly, but guarantees permanent jobs and a long-term boost to the economy. What Mulcair was saying in Washington is that Harper is NOT serving the economy

by pushing for a pipeline instead of at-home processing. Mulcair even went so far as to reference Quebec’s legislation which makes it illegal to ship out raw logs. Why? Because if they’re processed first, you have more Quebecois employed, you’re boosting the industry itself, you’re creating wealth at home and selling a completed product. It was the perfect example to highlight what he sees as “throwing money away” if you ship raw materials, which is true. Read up on economics; too bad Harper hasn’t. Unfortunately, misinformation is rife today,

Politicians are displaying utter insensitivity Dear Editor, It has been demonstrated that, after two or three terms in office Canadian governments tend to completely lose touch with the electorate and their high-handed actions become too much for the voters and they are relegated to the Opposition, or worse! That scenario is even more evident with the current Conservative government and we can only hope that we remember this at the next election. Stephen Harper along with his Conservative government, stooped to new lows last week, first when the PM flew to Toronto in comfort and at our expense, to enjoy a photo-op with some cute pandas, rather than staying in Ottawa to meet with young native Canadians who had trekked thousands of kilometres through severe wintry weather to bring their plight to the attention of our government and other citizens.  Foisting these young people off on a minister, who I am sure can make the case that he is not responsible that native children receive about $5,000 per capita less in education funding than our kids, is reprehensible. 

The PM obviously doesn’t expect their votes to count as much as kow-towing to the Chinese government by receiving the pandas as if they were heads of state. Did he think that we would be so overjoyed to see the pandas that we would forget the perilous state of our economy, the lawbreakers and scofflaws in our Senate and also those who were in his caucus? Not to mention the mismanagement, procuring the F35 aircraft and naval vessels for example, the secrecy and lack of transparency, the abuse of power by chopping or removing funding for institutions, like the CBC and KAIROS, that question or do not meet his political agenda. With these in mind, the utter gall and shortsightedness of this government in withdrawing from the UN Anti-Desertification Project on the grounds that it is inefficient and too bureaucratic is unbelievable; another example of Mr. Harper’s anti-Kyoto, anti-global warming and ironically anti-conservation policies. The Canadian people have lost prestige all over the world since the Conservatives came into power

and this will only exacerbate this unhappy situation. Here we have a government spending hundreds of millions of dollars in their self-serving, sickening “Action Plan” ads. Yet they cut back a measly $350,000 which is at least doing something to relieve a global problem.  And they give our nation another big black eye in the process.  The same thing happened when they denied landing rights to Emirate Airlines and then had to lose face in the Middle East and pack up our staging base at a huge and ongoing cost. The rumblings within the Conservative caucus also exposed how much our political system has been subverted and that individual MPs are no longer free to represent their constituents freely, but instead are forced to toe a party line, administered from the PMO’s office.  Perhaps that explains those expensive newsletters put forth by Mr. Norlock … full of sound and fury, signifying nothing. Iain Henderson, Brighton

like the kind that allows Marxism to be in anyway associated with the NDP. What this means is that vigilance is necessary to combat the ignorance I see, hear and read every single day. If you truly believed Thomas Mulcair was in Washington “losing his loyalty” to Canada, Rolly, I can’t even imagine how you frame Harper’s asserted and wide-ranging attempts at limiting basic democratic rights and freedoms in this nation. When it comes to loyalty to Canadian values and ideals, who should we really be questioning? Darren Moore, Belleville

Tweed parents shame their community Dear Editor, The brawl among parents at a Bantam C playoff game on Sunday, March 24, between the Tweed Hawks and the Six Nation Hawks in Tweed can only be described as disgusting. These parents have not only embarrassed themselves, they have embarrassed their communities, the game of hockey and worst of all their children. Each and every one involved in this disgusting display should hang their heads in shame. Spencer H. Peacock, Marmora

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Home dedicated at Habitat for Humanity By Kate Everson

five, were just as thrilled. The family had been selected by the Prince EdwardHastings Habitat for Humanity to be the recipient of the house on which construction started last fall. The family will pay off the mortgage and has also contributed more than 500 hours of “sweat equity” in building their new home, with other partners and volunteers. The house was packed for the dedication with students from St. Paul SecondR0012004699

EMC News - Trenton - Melissa Raynard and her five children are happy to be home. Their new Habitat for Humanity home at 4 Kerr Crescent was dedicated on March 27 and the family moved in the following day. “I love it!” she said with a smile. Her children Emily, 16, Katelynn, 13, Hannah, 11, Candice, nine, and Lucas,

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ary School who worked in partnership with Habitat to raise money for their second build. Members of 424 Squadron were also on hand as partners who contributed 175 hours of manpower with a team of 25 air crew, maintainers and SARtechs. Chair Bonnie Dobson introduced Lisa Gorrell as Master of Ceremonies for the dedication. Lisa is principal at St. Paul Secondary. “I am a very proud principal,” Gorrell said smiling. She said the students knew what work would be involved in the project and were 100 per cent supportive. They also got support from the city which donated the land. A dedication and blessing of the house was given by St. Peter’s parish priest Tim Harrison. “This is a beacon of hope for this family and others,” he said. Mayor John Williams noted this is one of the nicest lots for a Habitat home. He said there has been great spirit in the school that worked together to make it happen. John Brisbois from the Algonquin Lakeshore Catholic District School Board said this is a very big event. He encouraged people to continue supporting Habitat projects through attending a Funfest at the Trenton Knights of Columbus Hall on April 20. “It will help them build more,” he said. The dedication included a presentation of a Bible and a CMHC Homeowners manual to Melissa. A ribbon cutting was followed by a tour of the home and refreshments. A list of contributors is posted outside the house.

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Above: Melissa is presented with a copy of the CMHC Homeowners Manual. Photo: Kate Everson

Right: The Maynard family are all there at the dedication of their home: Katelynn, 13, Emily, 16, Hannah, 11, Candice, nine, and Lucas, five, with mother Melissa. Photo: Kate Everson


Long-term-care home wait lists now online The Seasons Experience

EMC News - Hastings County Families seeking information about long-term-care home wait lists can now access a monthly report on the South East Community Care Access Centre (CCAC) public web site to help them make informed decisions. The report includes the number of individuals on the wait list for each level of accommodation within a home and the average number of beds that become available in each home. “Choosing a long-term-care home is a major decision for individuals and their families,” said Jacqueline Redmond, CEO of the South East CCAC. “There is a lot of interest in long-term care and we are pleased to be able to provide this information to the public. It’s important that people have access to good information to help choose the home that is right for them.” Over the past 12 months the South East CCAC has helped an average of 135 people access a long-term-care home each month. There are a number of things that can affect how long an individual will wait for a long-term-care accommodation. For example, preferred accommodation such as a private or semi-private accommodation will have a shorter wait time, but they cost more. How long you wait also depends on the size of the waiting list in each home and the urgency of your need. You can choose up to five homes, in order of preference. The more urgent your need, the more choices you will be encouraged to make. If you move to a home that is not your first choice, you may stay on the waiting list for your first choice. There are 36 long-term-care homes throughout southeastern Ontario. Some

homes are privately owned and some are non-profit homes operated by municipalities or charitable organizations. All homes are licensed and inspected by the Ontario Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care. The standards of care are governed by provincial legislation and each home is accountable for the quality of care, programs and services it provides. “We are pleased to work with our long-term-care home partners to make this information readily accessible,” said Redmond. “The report will be updated on the South East CCAC web site on the 15th of each month.” To view the report, go to <www. se.ccac-ont.ca> and you will see a link on the home page. For Hastings County the list includes AON Inc. Moira Place, Belmont, Caressant Care, Crown Ridge Place, E. J. McQuigge Lodge, Hastings Centennial Manor (Bancroft), Hastings Manor, Stirling Manor, Trent Valley Lodge and Westgate Lodge. In Belleville, Hastings Manor has 253 beds on the list for basic accommodation, with 157 on a waiting list for those beds with approximately 610 days average waiting time. There are also 46 beds for semi-private with 374 on the waiting list and 62 in private with 467 on that waiting list. There are also homes in other counties in the southeast CCAC area. There is one home in Frontenac, four in Grenville, five in Kingston, three in Lanark, three in Leeds, five in Lennox and Addington, one in Northumberland (Maplewood) and four in Prince Edward County (H. J. McFarland, Hallowell House, Kentwood Park and West Lake Terrace).

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EMC News - Ontario Public Service Employee’s Union, local 496, continue to show their dissatisfaction with Hastings County. Members picketed the county office in Belleville during their lunch hour March 28. Chris Cormier, an executive board member for region four, OPSEU, addressed disgruntled workers who dispute deduction rates for benefits, along with high wages for administration. Local 496 has been without a contract for over a year. A strike would affect numerous community service agencies. Photo: Diane Sherman

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QHC says lab tests “misunderstood” By Jack Evans

EMC News - Trenton - An outburst from the Trenton community about loss of laboratory services at Trenton Memorial Hospital is a “misunderstanding,” CEO Mary Clare Egberts told the March meeting of the Quinte Health Care Board Tuesday. The move was one of many the hospital is implementing to seek to reduce a proposed massive deficit of around $10 million for next year. While confirming that the lab would be closed, she explained that the same service would be replaced by new technology “point of care” lab analysis. That technology, she noted, has been used “for years” in both Picton and Bancroft hospitals, not only saving many thousands of dollars but reducing wait times for results from 30 to 60 minutes to around two minutes. Medical staff representative Dr. Norma Charriere noted staff must be assured that the

new tests are as qualified as those from a full in-house lab, to which Egberts replied that the data is available to show that they are and they are being widely used in hospitals across Ontario. They are able to handle about 98 per cent of normal blood testing required by doctors in emergency cases. The remaining highly specialized two per cent would still be needed to be performed at a lab in Belleville General. Trenton would also continue to require qualified lab staff to operate and maintain the point of care (POC) machines she said. Meanwhile, the four-hospital complex continues to wrestle with its budget problems under drastically changed provincial hospital care programs and funding. So far, the board was told, the expected deficit has been cut by about 60 per cent to less than $4 million and more ideas are being studied. Quinte Health Care also con-

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tinues to strive to meet provincial goals for performance care. QHC falls short in some categories, but in some others, leads the province in meeting them, or is very close to provincial goals. One example shown by Egberts was “alternative long-term care,” one of the main problems facing the area. “One week in March we had some impressive and concrete examples of how this culture [improvement-oriented] can have a significant and measurable impact. In that week, QHC hit a new low of 8.1 per cent ALC, or 23 patients. There were free beds available for new admissions at all four QHC hospitals consistently all week. This was all while the volume of patients seeking care through the emergency departments had not dropped from the expected numbers.” The board also enthused about the working relationship between QHC and the Community Care Access Centre which is working closely with

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Birds and art flock together in Quinte West EMC News - Trenton - The Gallery, home of Arts Quinte West and Trenton’s artistic community, has embraced Spring in its new exhibit “For The Birds.” Colourful and whimsical painted birdhouses show off the talents of local artists on a different type of “canvas” and the result is sure to drive away the winter blahs. In addition to birdhouses, AQW members have gathered paintings, photographs and sculptural pieces inspired by spring and our feathered friends. AQW display co-ordinator Suzanne Simard Meloche, who sparked the idea for the birdhouse project, says “We wanted to give our artists a challenge, to see how they would bring their artistic vision to a rather utilitarian object. We’re thrilled with all the different approaches they’ve chosen. The exhibit is so much fun!” For The Birds is sponsored by The Birdhouse Nature Store in Wooler, a favourite destination for backyard bird lovers. All birdhouses and artwork are available for purchase and a portion of the proceeds goes toward the operation of the art gallery. Arts Quinte West has operated The Gallery since June 2012 and is supported by the City of Quinte West, the Quinte West Chamber of Commerce and local business supporters. Over 100 artists from the region have joined the organization since its inception in 2008; the group has displayed in a variety of venues and maintains a number of art showcases within the community. The Gallery, located at 84 Dundas Street West, is open Wednesday through Friday from 11 to 5 and Saturday from 11 to 4:30. More information about For The Birds and Arts Quinte West is available at <artsquintewest.ca>.

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the board to find suitable home care for discharged hospital patients. QHC also made the CBC’s acclaimed documentary series, “The Fifth Estate.” Dr. Dick Zoutman, chief of staff, in his written report in his absence, related how he was contacted by the CBC and asked to come to Toronto for an interview on how the hospital was coping with infection control using surveillance data. “I said, ‘Nothing doing.’ You need to come to QHC to see how we do this the Quinte way. So they did.” He then described how the filming crew and show host Mark Kelley arrived on March 15 and spent some time interviewing Zoutman and filming in various areas of the hospital, catching many staff members by surprise. He added the episode, titled “Vital Signs: Inside Canadian Hospitals,”  is scheduled to air on CBC Friday, April 12, at 9 p.m. and Saturday, April 13, at 2 p.m.

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Put on your dancing shoes and trip the light fantastic By Steve Jessel

EMC News - Belleville - The lights will be shining bright at the sixth annual Dancing with the Stars Quinte event taking place Friday, May 24, at the Yardmen Arena, and this year’s contestants were announced at a special kickoff event held on Thursday, March 28. “Whoever does dance for us, or is a sponsor, they love it, they enjoy it, and they keep wanting to come back and be behind it year after year,” said Dianne Coyle, Special Events Planner & Manager Information Services for Volunteer & Information Quinte. Sixteen local celebrities will spend the next eight weeks honing and perfecting their dance moves before their final performance in May, where the top dancers will be determined by audience vote. Celebrity pairs are matched up with skilled dance instructors who will train them in a dance style of their choice. “They surprise us every time with what they come out with,” Coyle said. This year, the contestant pairs feature Adrianna Anleu of CSC Sears Canada and Jim McCarten of McCarten Travel, Cassandra Bonn of Mix 97, Rock 107 and 800 CJBQ and Andy Caletti of Belleville Toyota, Kimberly Colton of Century 21 Canada Real Estate and Drew Brown of the Belleville

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Fifteen of the 16 local celebrities selected gathered for a kickoff event for Dancing With the Stars Quinte on March 28 at Y’ Wanna Hav A Café in Belleville. Photo: Steve Jessel as judges. Tickets are $20 in ad- doors opening at 6:30 p.m. be- port Volunteer and Information vance and $25 at the door, and fore the dances start at 7:30 p.m. Quinte; $25,000 was raised from it is a fully licensed event with Proceeds from the event sup- the event last year.

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Members of the Belleville Garden Club executive display some of their distinctive book marks and plants at a recent meeting. Left to right, front row – Irene Duncan, Mary McKever, Audrey Pot; rear row – Linda Borger, Sandra Gordon, Lorraine Van Ihinger, Dianne Wilson, Elaine Kemp, Colleen Shipley, Julie Otis and Barb Hayward. Photo: Jack Evans

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EMC Lifestyles - Belleville - One of the oldest established, yet least heralded organizations in Belleville is the Belleville Garden Club. Established in 1876, the club has been growing, gardening and helping to beautify the Friendly City for almost 140 years. Many of the public gardens around the city have benefited from the volunteer labour or expertise of Garden Club members over the years. With a membership now comprised mostly of seniors and women, the club in recent days announced plans to revive interest in what remains officially the biggest hobby in terms of participation in North America. A new project is a $500 scholarship to a student at any secondary school associated with the city entering a postsecondary program in horticulture, landscape design, forestry, environmental studies or sustainable or organic plant-based farming, said Audrey Pot, president. Details of the new scholarship were announced at the club’s March meet-

ing in the library of Moira Secondary School March 26. Applicants are expected to provide a copy of their application and specify the institution they plan to attend and courses or special studies planned, an outline of future career aspirations and interests related to such program and an outline of past extra-curricular activities, hobbies or volunteer work, plus two letters of reference to confirm such involvement, and finally, a transcript of academic achievements. The scholarship is contingent on an “eligible candidate.” Applications may be made to Dianne Wilson, 29 Lexington Crescent, Belleville, Ontario, K8P 4L2, telephone 613-966-1159, or email: <belleville@ gardenontario.org>. Meanwhile, the club continues to meet on the fourth Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. in Moira Secondary School, with a program of speakers and social events, including an annual plant sale as a fund-raising event. This year’s will be held on Saturday, May 11, from 8 a.m. until noon at 1945 Old Highway 2 (beside Bayview Golf Club).


Council to vote on budget next week

By Richard Turtle

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EMC News - Madoc - Council has approved a preliminary budget that, if passed, will see little change in municipal tax bills and an overall increase in spending of less than one per cent. At the regular meeting of Centre Hastings Council last week, final numbers from the county were still unavailable and the budget based on projections, but with the county budget now approved, the township is expected to pass its final budget on April 10. The preliminary budget includes a .64 per cent increase in spending so the average tax bill will see only slight changes, depending on individual assessments. The preliminary budget also includes an additional transfer from the Gas Tax Reserves to offset expenditures for the Asset Management Plan (AMP) and the chiller for the arena. Council earlier heard a presentation from Greer Galloway’s Steve Blakey regarding the AMP. He explained that the key aspects of the provincially mandated program include an inventory of current assets and their condition, an assessment of the levels of service provided by the municipality, the preparation of a management strategy for those assets and an overall financial plan. Municipalities have an infrastructure deficit, Blakey says, and in order to access funding from upper levels of government in future the AMP is a requirement. Council also heard a delegation from Dan Wilson of CN Watson and Associates providing information on the requirements for the township’s Water Financial Plan. The “living document” would provide ongoing information and projections on water usage and treatment. Deputy-reeve Tom Simpson reported a good turnout at March Break library programs, updated council on potential plans for bench advertising at CHSN stops and offered a reminder that applications are now available for the township’s signage and façade improvement program. Work is also continuing at the boat launch. As well, Simpson congratulated the Centre Hastings Minor Hockey Association for its recent All-Ontario championships. Councilor Larry Mitz reported that with the existing recycling contract ending in November, a new six-year deal has been signed with HGC Management with costs “significantly higher” in future. “But our levy shouldn’t see much increase during this term of council,” he says. The firefighters pancake breakfast was another huge success, says Councilor Mike Kerby, noting the annual fund raiser netted $4,500 “and a lot of positive comments.” He also offered his condolences to the Walker family, following the recent house fire. Kerby also reported that the Stirling arena is preparing for a $386,000 facelift after the bid from Belleville’s Knudsen Construction was accepted of the five finalists. With a Hockeyille donation of $157,000, Kerby says, the remaining $229,000 will be shared among the four municipal users. Construction, which will include expanding washrooms, dressing rooms and the entranceway, is expected to begin at the end of April with a completion date in August.

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EMC Lifestyles - Belleville - The Interlink Intergenerational Choir is alive and well in Belleville, as students from Holy Rosary School and seniors from the Richmond Retirement Residence combine to create great music and great friendships.

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“I think the biggest thing is that bond, that they can build that relationship with the senior, and to learn a whole new respect and understanding.” “Any opportunity for kids to interact with the older generation is just very special,” said teacher Ruth Terry, whose Grade 2/3 split takes part in the choir. For months, the students and seniors have

been getting together to rehearse their choir performance, and on Thursday, April 18, at 7 p.m. at Holy Rosary School all their hard work pays off as they finally make their public performance. Admission is $2. “I think the biggest thing is that bond, that they can build that relationship with the senior, and to learn a whole new respect and understanding,” Terry said. “It’s a beautiful friendship developed, and it’s a lifelong thing too.” The choir work also fits into the students’ curriculum, as aside from the obvious musical training, kids and seniors also write to one another as pen pals. Each of the students is paired with a senior, and Terry said it’s not unusual for kids and seniors to recognize each other around the community. “Even the kids who were in my class in Grade Three, when they’re in Grade Eight they see their partners in the hallway and it’s just like this instant joy,” Terry said. “It’s beautiful.”

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ENTERTAINMENT

The “Art” of friendship about art, because it’s called ‘Art,’ so they know that there is some kind of painting involved, but really, it’s not a play about art,” Burley said. “It’s about the art of friendship, what makes humanity get along. Burley first saw the play in the late 1990s and again several years ago, and said she was struck by the playwrights use of time and space. “Art” forgoes the usual traditional acts and scenes of its contemporaries and instead flows continuously on without any breaks or intermissions. “Sometimes you can be distracted by an intermission,” Burley said. “Once you get started, and you know that you’re there, your energy doesn’t flag, although you might be more exhausted by the end.” Burley describes the play as a mix of comedy and drama, although she added that much of that will be determined by the audience itself. “When relationships and friendships are under great stress, it gets pretty se-

EMC Events - Belleville - The Belleville General Hospital Foundation (BGHF) is excited to announce a Grease movie theme inspired event for its fundraising gala this year. The Grease Gala is taking over the Sears Atrium in Belleville on Saturday, September 28. The gala evening, co-chaired by Jenn Barrett and Ed Lehtinen, is the largest

single fund-raising event of its kind in the community. All proceeds from the event are used to purchase life-saving medical equipment at Belleville General Hospital, our community hospital that serves a region of over 160,000 residents. To date the galas have helped raise almost $1 million to buy the equipment our hospital needs and our govern-

rious,” Burley said. “Trying to find the humour in the dark story … I know it’s there, I just have to find a way to get it out.” Tickets are $18 and are available by calling the box office at 613-967-1442. There will be 13 performances from April 4 to 20, including two Sunday matinees. For more information, visit the their web site at <www.bellevilletheatreguild.ca>.

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EMC Entertainment - Belleville The Belleville Theatre Guild is showcasing their latest endeavour this week, as the 1998 Tony Award-winning play “Art” by Yasmina Reza takes centre stage at the Pinnacle Playhouse from April 4 to April 20. “It’s exciting,” said director Diane Burley, when asked how it felt to be so close to opening. “A little stressful, but they’re ready; they’re in really good shape.” “Art” revolves around the friendships of three men: Serge, played by Rob Lloyd, Marc, played by Craig Chamberlain, and Yvan, played by Ozz MacDonald. The trouble begins when Serge buys an expensive painting from a modern artist, but is told by best friend Marc that the painting is a joke and a waste of money. Yvan joins the fray shortly after, and as the three men square off over the canvas their friendship is nearly destroyed. “I think it’s a play that seems to be

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Serge, played by Rob Lloyd, addresses the audience while friend Marc, played by Craig Chamberlain contemplates Serge’s new painting in the Yasmina Reza play “Art,” showing at the Pinnacle Playhouse from April 4 to 20. Photo: Steve Jessel

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ment does not pay for. “People are still talking about our last gala, the British Invasion,” said Ed Lehtinen, President of the BGHF Board of Directors. “With net proceeds of over $250,000 it was the most spectacular event the foundation has ever held—until this one.” “The success of our event comes from the ability to allow people to let loose, get into the theme and have a good time while helping their local hospital,” declared Jenn Barrett, Director of Development for the Belleville General Hospital Foundation. “Our goal is to put a ton of fun in this fund raiser and raise $300,000 for medical equipment. A great new addition to the event will be Freddy Vette and the Flames. We couldn’t dream of having a ’50s inspired event that didn’t include Freddy, and are thrilled that his performance has been made possible by the Quinte Broadcasting sponsorship.” The Grease Gala is an event not to be missed. The evening events will include dinner, live and silent auctions, dancing and other surprises. Tickets are $200 each and are available by contacting the Belleville General Hospital Foundation office at 613-969-7400 ext. 2528. There are also many sponsorship and auction donation opportunities that will help showcase businesses to the community. This event would not happen without the commitment of a small group of dedicated volunteers who spend a year planning for this sold-out event. Okay, cats, let’s throw your mittens around your kittens, and away we go!

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EMC Entertainment - Belleville - The lineup is now complete. Empire Productions is proud to present TOTO, 35th Anniversary World Tour. Few ensembles in the history of recorded music have individually or collectively had a larger imprint on pop culture than the members of TOTO. With over 35 years together and thousands of credits and accolades to their names, TOTO remains one of the top selling tour and recording acts in the world. Collectively and individually, the band has played on nearly every major hit record of the past quarter century, placing their distinctive stamp of excellence all over CD shelves around the world. With over 35 million records sold, TOTO is the benchmark by which many artists base their sound and production. The 35th Anniversary touring lineup features Steve Lukather, David Paich, Steve Porcaro, Joseph Williams, Simon Phillips and Nathan East. Worldwide hits include “Hold The Line”, “Rosanna”, “99” and “Africa”. Support acts are Matt Andersen, East Coast Blues sensation, and David Wilcox, perennial summer festival favourite. Tickets go on sale Saturday, April 6, at 10 a.m. In person at The Empire Theatre, 321 Front Street, Belleville, by phone at 613969-0099 x.1 or on line at <www.empiresquarelive.com/>.

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Do you have a comment about something you have read in our paper? Write the editor. tbush@theemc.ca Left to right are Brendan Fraser, Jonathan Powers, Sara Pennington, Carly Typhair, Brittany Pennington, Bianca Sparks, Josh Miller and in the front, Adam Parkinson. Photo: Submitted anca Sparks and Brittany Pennington came second. The two teams went to the regional Little Rock curling tournament at Smiths Falls, represented Brighton well and displayed good sportsmanship. The girls played their best but found without their vice who wasn’t able to go, that it was tough

at the regional level. Carly Typhair was the substitute. She played lead for the team and played well. Their best game was against the eventual winners. They were good sports and we’re proud of them. The boys had three good games, losing the first two games by only one or two points

and winning the third game. All players will still be eligible for the Little Rock play-offs next year and will certainly benefit from their experience. The curlers were pretty excited about going to Smiths Falls and they all enjoyed the day. Brighton will be hosting the Little Rock Zones next year.

Gearing up for soccer season

EMC Sports - Stirling - Preparing for its 19th season, the Stirling and District Minor Soccer Association is back up and running although the players still have more than a month to wait. Officials say registration days have been busy as expected with plans now under way for the beginning of the season on May 21. Recent registration days at

the arena saw players, coaches and referees added to this year’s roster in what organizers describe as a fun league where individual and team skills are celebrated and fair play is endorsed at all levels and ages. League games will be held Tuesday and Thursdays from 6:30 until 8 p.m. Players from age 4 to 17 will play 45- or 60-minute games,

depending on player ages, with all participants provided with team shirt, socks and team photo. Late registrations ($100 per player) can be completed at West Wings. Players already registered can expect to hear from coaches in the coming weeks as teams are finalized. As in previous years, registration fees also include a $10 fund-raising fee

and the corresponding raffle tickets to be sold or submitted by the players. Several grocery prizes are available. League president Tom Martin is also urging parents and former players to consider taking on a volunteer position with the association, noting there is always a need for new coaches or executive members.

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EMC Sports - Two of our Little Rock teams (12 and under) came first and second in Belleville at the Little Rock Zone Play-offs. The boys team of Brendan Fraser (skip), Jonathan Powers, Adam Parkinson, and Josh Miller came first and the girl’s team of Sara Pennington (skip), Lily Blair, Bi-

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SPORTS

By Steve Jessel

Bulls advance to conference semi-finals

EMC Sports - The Belleville Bulls have advanced to the conference semi-finals of the OHL play-offs for the first time since 2009, defeating the tenacious Mississauga Steelheads 3 - 0 in game six to take the opening round series four games to two. With ten points in the opening round, Bulls forward

Tyler Graovac sits fourth in play-off scoring, and goaltending standout Malcolm Subban allowed just one goal on 61 shots over the final two games to lead the Bulls to the first-round victory. The Bulls will now face the Sudbury Wolves in the second round of the play-offs, beginning Friday night in Belleville. With the series tied 2 - 2 after a pair of losses in Mississuaga, the Bulls played perhaps their most important game of the season at the Yardmen Arena on Saturday, March 30. Defenceman Stephen Silas scored two goals, captain Brendan Gaunce had a goal and an assist and Subban stopped 29 shots for the shutout, and the Bulls routed Mississauga by a final score of 5 - 0. Belleville shut down five separate Mississauga powerplays in the win while scoring a powerplay goal of their own, and Mississauga was forced to pull starting goaltender and Belleville native Tyson Teichmann midway through the second period after allowing four goals on 18 shots. After a slow start for the Bulls offense in the opening period, Silas broke the deadlock in the closing minutes of the first period by pouncing on a loose puck in front of the net and jamming it past a beleaguered Teichmann. Two minutes later, Scott Simmonds made a quick Bulls winger Aaron Berisha makes his way around a Mississuaga player March 30. Photo: pass to the front of the net where Gaunce Steve Jessel scored with just one second left in the first period to give the lead. An Austin Brassard goal on another Quine and Carter Sandlak, and the Bulls Bulls a 2 - 0 lead after the first intermission. rebound meant a 4 - 0 lead for Belleville ended the Steelheads’ season on the back After facing only four shots in the first 20 minutes, Sub- after 40 minutes, and the third period was of Subban’s 31 saves in the game. ban was tested early and often in the second period, making 16 much of the same. Silas added his second The win sets up the second round saves to anchor the Bulls defense. Up front, the Bulls continued goal of the game, a powerplay marker at showdown with the Sudbury Wolves, their offensive on the Steelheads’ goal, and after Teichmann 2:04, and the Bulls coasted comfortably who defeated the Brampton Battalion couldn’t locate the puck after making a save Bulls forward to the win, setting up a potentially series- 4 - 1 to end the Battalion’s 15-year run Alan Quine was there for cleanup duty to give the Bulls a 3 - 0 clinching game six in Mississuaga on in Brampton. The Battalion will relocate Monday night. to Thunder Bay for the OHL 2013-2014 With the conference semi-finals season in the face of consistently low atbeckoning, the Bulls erased their previ- tendance over the past several years. Belous missteps in Mississauga with a 3 - 1 leville won the season series 3 - 1 over win Monday, setting up a date with the the Wolves, including a 5 - 2 win the last Sudbury Wolves in the second round. time the two teams met on March 13. The Daniil Zharkov notched his first goal of puck drops at 7:05 p.m. on Friday night the play-offs to go along with goals by at the Yardmen Arena in Belleville.

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First-time ice dancers on the podium By Ray Yurkowski

EMC Sports - Brighton-Trenton Two local skaters mined bronze at a recent provincial competition at Fort Erie. Emily Siegner of Skate Canada Brighton and Charlie Refausse of the Trenton Figure Skating Club placed third in Junior Bronze Dance at the 2013 Skate Ontario StarSkate championships. Notably, the pair started working together for little more than two months before the medal-winning performance, and by all accounts it was a match that was meant to be. They’re the same height, the same age and skate at the same level on the ice. “They really started practising the first two weeks of January,” says coach Kandis Kelly. “We were using this season as a trial and had no idea they would be this successful.” How hard is it to teach a pair of 11-year-old skaters how to dance on Please see “Two” on page 19

Local skaters Charlie Refausse and Emily Siegner show off their bronze medals after a provincial competition at Fort Erie. “I was ecstatic,” said coach Kandis Kelly. “I didn’t think we would come this far this fast. I’m really happy with it.”

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SPORTS

Bantam Hawks fall short

going right for the Quinte West Bantam through four OMHA play-off series was augmented by another EMC Sports - Trenton - Everything was Hawks. An amazing run of 12 straight wins six in a row sandwiched between rounds at the Silver Stick tournament in Michigan. Throughout the 18-game streak, the Hawks outscored their opposition 80 - 17 with goaltender Tyler Freeman registering nine shutouts. But, in the final round against the Brampton 45’s, it fell apart in a hurry. After the first four games of the best-of-five series, the contenders were tied with two wins apiece and both teams scoring 11 goals to set up a winner-take-all showdown at the Duncan McDonald Memorial Arena last Saturday night. The Hawks tallied first, with less than three minutes on the clock in the first period, but the 45’s tied the score less than two minutes later. The Brampton squad took the lead at 4:51 of the second period. Less than two minutes later, the Hawks tied it up. But with only 57 seconds left in the period, the 45’s took a 3 - 2 lead. The final period featured wide-open, all-out, end-to-end hockey but the Hawks couldn’t solve the puzzle of beating Brampton goaltender Michael Hall, despite having a few breakaway opportunities. The 45’s added an empty-net goal in the final minute of The Quinte West Hawks were presented with the Jack W. Oakes Trophy play for the 4 - 2 win.   Matt Miller and Matt Tedford scored for the Hawks with assists as OMHA Bantam “A” finalists. They are: Adam Blakely, Christian Boers, Ethan Coens, Robbie Ellis, Tyler Freeman, Jaydon Hamilton, Josh Hogan, from Connor Taylor and Nick Jones. Hawks coach Tim Neron says the loss was disappointing; Mason Hum, Nick Jones, Matt Jordan, Justin Lewis, Matt Miller, Riley Sheil, especially knowing his team had the talent to win the provincial Connor Taylor, Matt Tedford, Dawson Turcotte, Andrew Whyte, Dawson championship. White along with coaches Tim Neron, Ted Sheil, trainers Blair Freeman, “I guess it wasn’t meant to be,” he said, with a grim smile. Gary Hamilton and team manager Tanner Neron. Photo: Ray Yurkowski “They were the better team.”  

Continued from page 18

“Fireplace Showroom”

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in solo events, proud mom and pastpresident of the Trenton club Lisa Refausse says they like the team aspect of the sport. What does their bronze-medal performance mean to their respective clubs? “It’s huge,” says Skate Canada Brighton president Kristine Ward.

“We haven’t had a skater make it that far before. It’s exciting to have that calibre of skater in our club and it’s testament that we’re moving forward.” “It was pretty amazing,” adds Lisa. “We went to the provincials ranked seventh in Ontario, so we were the most excited bronze medal recipients

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ever.” Emily and Charlie have another local skating pair to serve as inspiration for their on-ice pursuits: Canadian silver medallists Judith MurthaAnderson and Trennt Michaud. “They look up to them so much,” says Kelly. “Judith and Trennt are their idols.”

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ice? “It’s not easy, but it’s not difficult,” says Kelly. “They both pay attention and put time into it. It’s pretty easy if you have kids like them to coach.” “And to have two kids who work that well together come out of two small clubs, is amazing,” she added. While both skaters still compete

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“Big News” foal’s already in demand by breeders By Sue Dickens

EMC News - Campbellford - The lives of “Big News” and her foal hung in the balance as the mare struggled with the birth of a long-legged filly, the granddaughter of the undefeated Triple Crown winner Seattle Slew. “I could feel one foot but the other foot was turned back,” said owner Garry Parr, who along with his wife Brianne, had been waiting for weeks on pins and needles as the 17-year-old mare approached her due date. Suddenly it was time. Sensing trouble while assisting the mare, Parr immediately phoned his vet, Dr. Ron Herron of Belleville, who had just finished operating on a cow in Kingston. “I told him I’ve got the head but couldn’t get any more. I had managed to turn the leg forward and got the head and legs out. The filly was breathing and struggling to get out. I was so worried about her sharp hooves tearing the mare inside,” he said with a worried expression. And then the seasoned mare, who had done this many times before, surprised everyone and pushed—hard. “The mare sat upright and bodyslammed herself down. I‘ve never seen a mare push so hard,” said Parr. At 4:15 a.m. on March 16 the filly was born. Twenty-four hours later after the blood tests were done and the foal checked over, Parr was given the best news ever, both mom and the foal were fine. Two weeks later Trent Hills Regional News was invited to return and take some photos. The little filly has a lot to live up to, admitted Parr. The mare’s mother is Spilled Beans by another Triple Crown favourite, Secretariat. Hopes are the bloodline runs deep and this filly will become a Triple Crown winner one day. Parr plans to take her to Kentucky where he bought the mare and auction her off as a yearling.

“The foals of the filly’s father, Concord Point, were averaging just over $200,000 at the last yearling sale,” said Parr, who plans on breeding the mare one more time, before letting her retire on his farm, this time to Court Vision, a Breeders’ Cup champion who has earned $3.7 million in 31 starts. He also plans on having a vet watch over the mare 24/7. While take photographs the filly pranced around the barn and although shy, came up to the camera, inquisitive and nervous, stamping her feet. “It’s funny her mom does that. She copies everything her mom does,” said Parr, grinning from ear to ear.

“We’re hoping to incorporate something with her grandfather Secretariat.” The filly’s black tail and new “Mohawk” mane were offset by the shades of grey already evident on her long legs. Concord Point is grey. “She’s a feisty foal,” he added, laughing about how the filly wiped out in the straw while running circles around the mare. “We watch her on the security camera and she goes around and around like it’s a little racetrack,” he said. “We’re still watching them through the night to make sure everything is fine.” In the meantime he is fielding phone calls from breeders and the Canadian Thoroughbred Society. This is already one popular filly. As for a name, there’s no decision yet. “We’re hoping to incorporate something with her grandfather Secretariat,” said Parr as he watched her At two weeks old this long-legged filly is already a handful. Owner Garry Parr and his wife poke her head out of the stable door. “You must come back this summer … she will go Brianne say the birth by the mare “Big News” was touch and go for several minutes but both the mare and foal pulled through and are fine. Photo: Sue Dickens like lightning,” he said with a contented smile.


Township asked to help with basic trail maintenance

By Bill Freeman

EMC News - Norwood - The township of Asphodel-Norwood has been asked to do some routine maintenance on a portion of the Lang-Hastings Trail that runs through the municipality. The 33-kilometre stretch of multi-use greenway trail is part of the Trans Canada Trail (TCT) and runs from just west of Hastings to the Peterborough city limits. It’s designated for walking,

hiking, horseback riding, cycling, cross-country skiing, snow-shoeing and snowmobiling. Greenway trails prohibit the use of motorized vehicles other than snowmobiles with Ontario Federation of Snowmobile Club permits. After $500,000 worth of upgrades, the trail, which runs along the former 1923 rail bed, will be officially opened during a special ceremony in the township

May 2. “It’s already been brushed in 2012; 2013 is strictly maintaining what’s already been done,” Kevin English, the safety director for the Peterborough-Hastings Trans Canada Trail Association told township council. English was joined by Barry Diceman, president of the volunteer association. English noted that the significant upgrade and improvement project was done at

no cost to either Asphodel-Norwood or neighbouring OtonabeeSouth Monaghan. “We’ve fund raised over $300,000 through personal contributions,” English said. “The trail has been insured and safety signed and ready to be officially

opened.” The local trail association is asking both Asphodel-Norwood and Otonabee-South Monaghan to provide routine “maintenance to the edge of the trail. “This is part of due diligence of keeping our safety signs and

stop signs visible. We have to keep it so the signs are visible. It’s just maintaining it for safety,” English says. “It’s not taking down any of the trees; it’s maintaining what’s already there.” Please see “Hastings-Lang” on page B3

Zone Public speaking winners ready for district competition By Scott Pettigrew

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cling and reducing all products. The judges for the Zone competition were Jane Foster, Ardith Racey and Don Herbertson. Don Herbertson said, “They [the public speakers] are all winners. It takes a lot of courage to get up there and speak.” The Zone competition includes Tweed, Marmora, Madoc, Belleville, Stirling, Consecon, Picton, Wellington and Deseronto. The next Competition will be District, then Area and finally Provincial.

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Gun show draws a crowd, puts community on the map EMC News - Havelock - They were lined up outside Legion Branch 389 before the doors opened and that sight thrilled Don Martin the man behind the two previous gun shows that have drawn eager crowds to the branch. Show number three featured vendors from as far away as Sudbury filling 31

map.” “I have people here who have shot before and then they go out and get into the sport and they realize how much fun it is just to shoot at paper. You don’t have to be a hunter to enjoy the sport [and] we’re teaching our kids the safety of shooting and sporting and everything else.

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Flag men and safety signage would be provided in each township by Drain Brothers Excavating, English said. Diceman says that Selwyn Township has agreed to a similar maintenance project on a stretch of the TCT running through that municipality. “There’s no maintenance budget; it’s all volunteer,” said English. “It has to be done in some way; all the other trails [within the TCT] are done somehow. Every part of the Trans Canada Trail is done at the edges.” The trail committee would like the work done in the fall before the winter weather arrives. Councillor Mary Hay suggested council ask for a staff report on the request as soon as possi-

ble “to allow Jeff [acting public works manager Jeff Waldon] to go see what needs to be done and map out a schedule.” Waldon would also meet with English to get a “better sense of what [the township’s] involvement will be.” Completion of the Lang-Hastings section of the trail is a step toward attaining “Connection 2017,” an initiative to connect the Trans Canada Trail from coast to coast to help celebrate the 150th anniversary of Confederation. The Lang-Hastings Trail will complete a continuous 120-kilometre trail that runs from Campbellford to Lindsay. The trail features wayfinding signs and kilometre markers. More than 30,000 tonnes of aggregate material was laid on the old rail bed to complete the Hastings-Lang Trail.

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“It also gives merchants in town a little bit of help; it brings money into the town. Everyone benefits from it,” he said. Martin thanked HBM Mayor Ron Gerow and Dave Sharpe for helping out with the setup along with his other volunteers. “I’m pretty happy with it.” He’d like to hold another show before fall but it depends on scheduling.

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tables. Each show has been both a fund raiser for Legion Branch 389 and a tribute to its veterans, something Martin feels very strongly about. “I do it for the Legion and our vets and our community,” the genial Martin told the Trent Hills Regional News. “I think about all the boys who never came home and what I can do to help our Legion and our vets because all our Legions are in trouble.” The Legion does a lot for the community and I’m trying to give back what we can.” The shows have “been a big success” because of the “good variety” that Martin’s vendors bring to Havelock, everything from military and antiques to muzzle loaders and hunting and sporting rifles. Martin is rigorously strict about following all firearms laws and regulations and customers and vendors appreciate the attention to detail. “I am very happy with the turnout here,” Martin said. “Anyone who collects won’t mind travelling if the quality is good,” he says. “They get to know you and if you’re good; you get a lot of connections at the show and somebody will phone you up later on looking for something. If I don’t have it I can tell them who does.” Martin appreciates the fact that people do want to travel great distances to spend time in Havelock. “They’re telling us this is a great northern community and how it’s so hunter-oriented here,” he said. “I’m just doing it to prove to other people that we’re just as entitled to our sport as somebody who is hitting a golf ball and it’s proven by the people who are coming through here.” Martin says he was “kind of leery” about holding a show Havelock gun show organizer on a holiday weekend not sure of how things would turn out Don Martin (right) stands with his but the crowds proved him right. The 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. time frame also works best, he added. grandson Curtis, 12, of Bowman“They were lined up at the door to get in, people coming ville. Photo: Bill Freeman from a long way. It puts our community a little more on the By Bill Freeman

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LIFE

How technology threatens marriages

Reality Check:

Sheila Wray Gregoire EMC Lifestyles - It’s 1975 and Mr. Company Manager needs to talk to Ms. Sales Manager about an account. It’s after hours, so he picks up the phone and calls her at home. Her husband answers. The two chat for a bit about the latest Maple Leafs’ loss, and then husband passes the phone to wife.

It’s 1991 and Miss Recent Law Grad needs to talk to Mr. Lawyer Partner about a case on the weekend. She dials his home phone and Mr. Lawyer’s four-year-old son answers. Recent Law Grad convinces him to pass the phone to his mommy, who explains that Mr. Lawyer Partner is out taking the eightyear-old to gymnastics. Miss Recent Law Grad used to take gymnastics, too. They chat for a bit about the lessons, and she leaves a message with Mrs. Lawyer Partner explaining why she’s bugging Mr. Lawyer Partner at home. It’s 1982 and Johnny Doe is driving through his hometown when he passes the old “make out bridge.” He has fleeting thoughts of Mary Jane, with whom he often frequented that spot. But he doesn’t look her up, because he has no idea where she is. She’s probably married anyhow. Now it’s 2013, so let’s redo all of those scenarios. Mr. Company Manager

numbers of euonymus being used in the landscape; or, it could be a diminishing of our over-all knowledge of gardening and many of us just aren’t aware of these things … until too late. The euonymus becomes spindly, a titch more yellow than usual and leaves begin to

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fall off. The casual gardener eventually twigs to the sight of twigs where there should be leaves. A closer inspection shows a plant covered in white and brown rice-like flecks. (Although scale tends to be plant specific, euonymus scale enjoys gnoshing on lilacs, too. We have seen some nasty looking infestations on the French hybrids and Prestons, but not yet on Korean derivatives, e.g. Tinkerbelle and Miss Kim.) Also Boxwood, Japanese spurge, Ilex (holly) and Bittersweet can harbour this pest. If you see your euonymus covered, check out these other plants, and don’t forget to chat with your neighbour. I’m not going to worry about all of the fancy names of the various stages; you can get that from text books or more erudite communicators than I. Instead, I’ll use the terminology that has immediate meaning to us. The first word is “eggs,” which are laid in the early spring and hatch in the first few weeks of June. After hatching, the little bugs are in the “crawler” stage. They tottle about the stems and twigs, find a

nice unoccupied bit of tasty plant. They latch on to their new abode with their mouths, lose their legs and then cover themselves with a hard waxy coat that is impervious to almost all topical insecticides. Then, collectively, they suck the plant dry as they progress through their remaining stages into adulthood. At that time, the males fly away looking for mates and they have to do it quickly because they don’t live longer than a day. The fertilised lady just lounges about where she is. In the spring, she lays eggs. There are two times during which this wee pest is most vulnerable. The first is during the egg stage. An application of dormant oil will usually do in most of the eggs but some might be protected and live to hatch. The second vulnerable window is during the crawling stage. A lighter dormant oil will work but so will an insecticidal soap and this is preferred. The trick is to know when they’re clambering about their dinner table and fortunately phenology helps us out. For those of you unfamiliar with that word, let me explain. It refers, basically, to noticing what is happening in relation to other things that are happening. So, when you see black locusts or pagoda CUSTOM MARINE, INDUSTRIAL & REPAIR STAINLESS STEEL AND ALUMINUM WELDING & MANUFACTURING dogwoods in full bloom, you can expect to see these Edgar (Ted) Provis euonymus crawlProvis & Associates, 234 Jeffery Dr., Trenton Ontario, K8V 5P8 ers. (They look like brown or black ph 613-392-9369 • cell 1-416-805-2126 specks of pepper email edgar.provis@gmail.com among the rice.) Of all the things you can do, Gentle Reader, tracking these relationships is probably the most important in terms of gardening management. R0011949726

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Technology has completely changed the way we interact, and I don’t think it’s always for the better. Sure I appreciate being able to text my daughter when she’s late, rather than plotting revenge for making me worry. I appreciate being able to text my husband to ask him to pick something up without having to fret that I’m interrupting him by calling. Texting is a wonderful tool. But it can also obscure true relationships. That family phone at one point acted as a gatekeeper. You couldn’t just call a married individual of the opposite sex without also talking to that person’s spouse or kids. You were constantly reminded that the person was part of a larger unit. You had no real way to pursue a more personal relationship unless you did so deliberately. Today often innocent texts can turn into something more. Or take Facebook. According to the Loyola University Health System, it’s implicated in 20 per cent of U.S. divorc-

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es. You can flirt with someone while sitting next to your spouse! He’s watching football; she’s messaging Johnny. We can’t turn back the clock on technology, but I do think every married couple needs establish boundaries that clearly tell the outside world “we are a unit.” Several of my couple friends have a combined Facebook account. Others have a “no texting during family time” rule, or a “both spouses always know the password to the phone” rule. Marriage is tough enough without other people driving a wedge. So talk to each other. Set boundaries. Get to know your spouse’s co-workers. And above all, never stop working on your marriage. You can find Sheila on Facebook at <https://exchange.perfprint.ca/owa/ redir.aspx?C=61f079d03f7b4b5688e b8a376c3aece1&URL> or at <http:// facebook.com/sheila.gregoire.books>, where Keith also checks in regularly!

Be on the lookout for euonymus scale

The Good Earth: EMC Lifestyles - Euonymus scale is more prevalent in our shrub borders than in days past. It could be that even a minor fluctuation in climate or environmental conditions has made our part of Ontario more habitable to these little critters; it could be a result of the greater

texts Ms. Sales Manager about the account. They banter back and forth, in texts that grow increasingly personal. He never actually talks to Ms. Sales Manager’s husband, and thus often forgets the man exists. Miss Recent Law Grad texts Mr. Lawyer Partner while he’s watching gymnastics. She’s never talked to the wife. She knows vaguely that he has a few kids, but they’re not real to her. But every day she and the partner text back and forth at least a dozen times. They’re becoming good friends. And Johnny Doe? He found Mary Jane on Facebook a couple of months back. They’ve been privately messaging for a while now. She’s been married for 23 years, but she feels dissatisfied. “Talking” to Johnny reminds her of those exhilarating times when she was young and felt desirable and the future was all open to her. Her husband has no idea that she’s found Johnny again.

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Dan Clost For example, when the forsythia is in full bloom you know the soil around it is ready for gardening, no matter where you live. Another method is to use Degree Day Accumulation charts but that is for another column or for you to research on the net. And here’s another neat way to do it, lifted directly from the Michigan State University Extension web site: The ideal timing of this oil spray is zero to two weeks after 90 per cent of the crawlers have emerged. This can be determined by clipping infested twigs once per week starting the third week of May, putting them in a Zip-Lock bag labelled with the date they were sampled and observing them on your desk. (Or coffee table beside the remote.) Because your office is much warmer than the average daily temperature outdoors in late May, the crawlers will emerge much sooner in your office, giving you some warning as to when to carefully examine the shrubs outdoors. When you see so many crawlers that it looks like a yellow dust on the twigs and leaves, plan on spraying with horticultural oil about one week later. By the way, now is an ideal time to get out there and check your plants. The planting season is about to spring upon us, so let’s get as many chores out of the way so that we can thoroughly enjoy it.

Do you have a comment about something you have read in our paper? Write the editor. tbush@theemc.ca


TRAVEL

Exploring California’s rugged coastline

Arriving in Monterey, California (the setting for John Steinbeck’s novel, Cannery Row). By John M. Smith

EMC Lifestyles - While vacationing in San Francisco, my wife and I decided to take a day trip along California’s rugged coastline, so we were picked up at our hotel by Tower Tours, <www.towertours.com>, and taken by bus on a full day (12hour) excursion. It turned out to be a beautiful, clear day and a great tour. After leaving San Francisco, we were soon travelling

of the historic Cannery Row buildings, which were once used as sardine canning factories, have now become popular shops and hotels for tourists. Since the state is known for its earthquakes, one of these shops even had the name “After the Quake.” We stopped in Monterey for lunch,

and soon discovered that many of the oceanfront restaurants offer a free bowl of clam chowder with the meal (as an enticement to dine at a particular establishment). Monterey also offers an incredible aquarium, the Monterey Bay Aquarium, that’s home to more than 6,500 specimens of marine life indigenous to Monterey Bay. However, after our seafood lunch, my wife decided to check out some of the souvenir shops while I found a nearby cycling/hiking recreational trail that allowed me to explore more of the area’s rugged coastline. I even discovered some sea lions cavorting on nearby rocks! We then pro-

A view of Pebble Beach’s awesome 18th green. ceeded along “17 Mile Drive,” a green. An errant approach shot here magnificent coastal route between will place you in a sand trap—or off Monterey and Carmel. This was a the cliff! While here, you might want highlight of our day, for we passed to soak up the atmosphere by having such eye-popping places as Span- a drink on the patio that overlooks the ish Bay, where a Scottish-style links 18th hole, or you might want to wancourse is closed every evening by der around the row of gift shops locatthe sounds of bagpipes; Point Joe, ed behind the Lodge, where plenty of where we watched the waves crash- Pebble Beach souvenirs are available. ing against the rocky shoreline; Bird Another short drive took us to the Rock, which is home to countless sea- charming village of Carmel, where birds; and Fanshell Overlook, with its Doris Day lives and Clint Eastwood white sand beach and where harbour used to be mayor. While many of the seals come to bear their young each tour group checked out the Carmel spring. We then arrived at Cypress Plaza’s boutiques, I visited the CarPoint Lookout, with its spectacular mel Mission, founded in 1771, and the view of the Pacific coastline, con- Hog’s Breath Inn, where a restaurant tinued on to Crocker Grove, home was begun by Eastwood. to the granddaddy of all Monterey We continued our loop tour of “17 cypress, and then arrived at the Lone Mile Drive” by visiting Shepherd’s Cypress, one of California’s most Knoll, with its great view of Monterey enduring landmarks where a solitary Bay and the Santa Cruz Mountains, cypress tree sits upon a rocky perch. and Huckleberry Hill, so named beA great crowd of visitors competed cause of its abundance of huckleberry for “the perfect photo” here. We then bushes. We then returned to Pacific passed the Ghost Tree, a cypress that Grove Gate, the beginning/ending has been bleached white by time and point of this magnificent, scenic route. wind, before arriving at the Lodge at Pacific Grove is known as “ButterPebble Beach. fly Town U.S.A.” for many Monarch Avid golfers will certainly be famil- butterflies consider this their winter iar with Pebble Beach, for it has been home. the site of the U.S. Open on several We then headed back to San Franoccasions and is considered to be one cisco and concluded our great day trip of the most beautiful courses any- along the California coast. where. It’s located on the south side of the Monterey Peninsula, hugs the picturesque COACH & TOURS shoreline, and offers magnificent coastal views. It’s an expensive place to play a round of golf ($495 plus a cart or caddy), but it’s certainly popular. I walked through the Lodge at Pebble Beach Ottawa Senators vs Philadelphia Flyers - Sat. April 27/13 and soon found Ottawa Tulips - Tuesday, May 7/13 myself right beSt. Jacobs - Saturday, May 25/13 side the 18th PA Amish Country - May 29-June 1/13

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bale wrap collection process “ The goal is to finalize the proposal of a FARM business plan for submission to the SDTC by the April 17 deadline. Millard said the team is excited to find the program proposal data outline they needed through <www.cleanfarms. ca> a stewardship program which does environmental studies across Canada. “This group has given us extra momentum and all the information we need to go forward. We just need real numbers and feedback from the farmers.” Millard admits he is not a farmer; he is a business specialist, a professor, and sees the reclamation of used bale wrap as a business opportunity which will benefit all participating partners. He foresees a reduction in bale wrap purchase price for farmers, and support for them through Enactus Loyalist college to address agricultural waste issues while reducing environmental impact from current disposal methods. Bale wrap is a petroleum based product which can be reclaimed by reducing it to pellets. The value of reclaimed wrap and where it can be used, depends on the cleanliness of the used product. Limiting factors in getting highest dollar value in the process, is how to clean the wrap and logistics of collection and transportation on a regular basis. Meyer said having the statistics for how much product is used is essential. Participants were asked to write down where they get their wrap and how much per year. A.J. DeBoef, a dairy farmer in Prince

Edward County, says he has 240 acres in hay and uses two skids of bale wrap per year, on average. Each skid weighs a tonne. Organic farmer Luc Paradis, also from Prince Edward, said bale wrap has no bearing on organic farming, “There is no proof of leaching into the silage.” Lynn Leavitt, said he also uses two skids and has invested in a “tuber” to wrap long rows of hay rolls. “Overall the bale wrap process is less taxing for the farmer and produces high quality silage.” Leavitt said he can bale his hay himself. The tuber, he added, uses less fuel

with a 15-horsepower Honda engine. DeBoef added that hay can be harvested when it is ready. “We can bale it with 60 to 70 per cent moisture content. The whole process is more efficient and we can get more cuts per year.” These farmers and others agree use of bale wrap enables them to harvest hay regularly, more efficiently and produces high quality feed, but they also all have concerns over the environmental impact of used bale wrap Contact the FARM project organizers at Loyalist College by phoning Bob Millard at 613-969-1913 ext. 2415.

Concerns over disposal of bale wrap are being addressed by the FARM project through Enactus Loyalist College. Photo: Diane Sherman

4H REPORTS FOR APRIL 2013

I Pledge My Head to clearer thinking. My Heart to greater loyalty, My Hands to larger service, My Health to better living for my club, my community and my country.

This project will explore the process of sheep/alpacas to yarn/fabrics. Working with sheep and the shearing of their wool dates back almost to the beginning of time. There are many references in early history to shepherds and their flocks. Fabrics made from wool have been found in the ruins of villages thousands of years old.

For 100 years, 4-H has been known for building leadership, life skills and community involvement. The roots of the 4-H program were farm-focused and directed at the development of rural youth. Over the last century the program has evolved to engage youth from both rural and urban settings. 4-H clubs focus on a wider array of issues pertinent to today’s youth. 4-H is recognized across the globe as a program that teaches essential skills for youth to become proactive forces within their communities. In fact, the 4-H movement can be found in approximately 80 Countries.

Come join us! For more information please call Brenda Reichart 613-398-6748. The Sustainability Club This project will teach you about the current state of our environment and the steps you can take to create positive change. By learning the “Now I Must Become Involved” method you’ll become informed and involved. Perfect for youth interested in conservation and sustainability. Come join us! For more information please call Brenda Reichart 613-398-6748 or Angela Townsend 613-849-7797

April has a few Clubs that will be starting up in Hastings County.

For the starting dates, places and starting times for:

The Ploughing Club will be having their first meeting April 8th at the SpringBrook Hall in Springbrook starting at 7 pm.

The Beef Project: Centre Hastings Beef Club Fitness & Health P.L.A.Y (Positive Living Active You): Relay for Life: This project focuses on a number of different aspects of overall holistic health and fitness. Animal Friends: This is a project for members who love all animals.

This project is all about soil basics and tillage, you’ll learn how to control erosion and plan a field layout. Once that’s covered, you’ll move on to plow upkeep and maintenance for a well=rounded lesson in plowing 101. For safety reasons the club is opened to members ages 12-21 years of age. For more information call: Janice Storms at 613-385-5277 The Fleece to Fabric Life skills Club will be having their first meeting April 15th at the Springbok Hall in Springbrook starting at 6:30 pm.

For more information on these three separate clubs please email: Megan Burnside at region3@4-hontario.ca Hastings 4-H Horse Club: Club 1: More than just the basics horse club – (level 1) will include general horse knowledge, feeding and nutrition, horse care, first aid, horse concerns and fun with horses. This club will

involve 4 meetings, 3 hours long and is a prerequisite for Club 2. First meeting April 13, Time: 9am-12pm, Location: SIMCA Farm, Blessington Road, Belleville – Owner: Nancy Allin 613-868-0964 For more information please call Joanne Oribine 613-398-1308 and Nancy Hastings County has TWO Dairy Calf Clubs, please call the leaders for more information on their start dates, times and location. South Hastings Dairy Calf Club----Edward Huffman 613-477-1332 Stirling-Tweed Dairy Calf Club—Tim Hunt 613-478-6143 If you are interested in joining the Dairy Calf Clubs but do not have access to a calf contact Edward Huffman or Tim Hunt Discovery Days For Youth ages 9-12 Non-Members encouraged to attend Registration fee: $10 (no HST) Explore the opportunities available in 4-H Ontario through participation in a variety of stations. Try out different activities and meet new friends. You’ll make crafts, learn about livestock and try your hand at Go for the Gold and judging. This is a day long event. Participants arrive for 9:00 am and head home at 3:00pm. Hastings County Region 3- Location for this event- Millbrook Millbrook Arena, Date: May 25th, Registration deadline: May 10th. For more details or to register visit www.4-hontario.ca/discovery-days This event is sponsored by Ontario Cattlemen’s Association Motto: “Learn to do by Doing”

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Brandt spends hockey weekend on Baffin Island

By Richard Turtle

EMC News - Stirling - At many Canadian rinks the season is over, but for 20-year-old Carleton University student Zachary Brandt this weekend is sure to be a hockey highlight. And while Brandt no longer plays organized hockey, he has no intention of leaving the ice any time soon. The former player now dons the referee’s black and white stripes and after eight years as an on-ice official was selected by Hockey Canada to participate in this weekend’s Hockey Canada sanctioned Midget tournament in Iqaluit, Nunavut. Brandt, who began

refereeing Junior hockey for the first time this year, got the news two weeks ago that he was among four refs offered the great white northern opportunity and while at a particularly busy time in his school schedule, it was an offer he couldn’t refuse. “It was unreal,” he says of opening the email from Hockey Canada, adding the invitation came as a complete surprise. And it was particularly gratifying, Brandt notes, because the role of official has become a passion for him. “I actually like it more than playing,” he says. “You’re still in there and I’m reffing high-

er levels of hockey than I could have played.” And this weekend he’ll be getting plenty of ice time. Along with his refereeing duties, Brandt will also be taking part in refereeing clinics to train new and upcoming officials in the North. And while he is uncertain of exactly what to expect, he is looking forward to the trip. And, Brandt says, the weekend in Nunavut won’t hurt his chances at furthering his on-ice career either. With hopes of becoming an OHL official, “like Allan Detlor,” he admits it’s not always the easiest of jobs. And in a contact

Hoppy Easter time

sport where tempers can flare, an official can quickly find himself in the line of fire. There have been some tense moments, he says, along with a few tests of strength. But so far he has passed with flying colours. While reffing a Jr. C play-off game recently, Brandt says, a player was cross-checked in the face and lost several teeth in the process. “It took everything I had just to hold him back,” he recalls. But the altercation wasn’t allowed to escalate. And for the most part, Brandt says, the place to be is right in the middle of the action. Even if that means going to the northern reaches of Canada, northeast of Hudson Bay to Baffin Island. Scheduled to leave tomorrow on his first trip into the far north Brandt expects to be back in Ottawa next week where he is currently completing his third year studying commerce. He plans to return to Stirling for the summer before attending his final year at Carleton in 2013-2014.

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Contractor buys properties in need of repair or renovation for top cash price. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.

AND

www.forsalebyowner.ca listing ref: 124939 $305,000 Mortgage rates from

Not improving? Treatments not working?

April 6, 2013 Havelock Legion 8:00 pm - 1:00 a.m. Leni Carr/Open Mic

Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566

ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES

Client requires classy; small horse farm operation with nice 3 bedroom home and large barns. Any location considered. Call us for free evaluation. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.

are now dealers for

HEALTH PROBLEMS

Date: Place: Time: Music:

5,990

Chesher Bros Inc.

www.Mortgagealliance.com/JasonCollier

Turns 90

TV service? Sign up now and get a HD PVR and a 2nd regular receiver for free!! Plus Free Installation! Programming packages starting at just $27 a month! Limited Time Offer, call 613-885-2326.

$

THE

jacollier@mortgagealliance.com CALL NOW: 613-966-3462 or 1-877-366-3487 Lic#10530

(KONI)

FOR SALE

FURNACE BROKER

WITH GREAT RATES!

Come celebrate

thecoverguy.com/newspaper

Delivery and maintenance package included. Limited time offer. Instant rebates up to $1,000.

CL421628

DAVIDSON: Don Steven passed away at Campbellford Memorial Hospital Thursday, March 28, 2013 at the age of 54. Beloved husband of Michelle (Beynon), dear son of Bruce and Evelyn Davidson, brother of Alex (Bonnie), Eric (Brenda), Marie (Charlie Nurse), son-in-law of Sharon Beynon and brother-in-law of Angela. Lovingly remembered by nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, April 6 at the Norwood Legion, (27 King St.) at 1 p.m. Reception to follow. If desired, donations may be made directly to the Canadian Cancer Society.

FREE HD PVR

Hot Tub (Spa) Covers. Best Price, Best Quality. SATELLITE RECEIVER! All Shapes & Colors Tired of Available. Call paying too 1-866-652-6837 www. much for

Central Boiler outdoor Wood Furna eS FurnaCeS

Now you just need 5% down payment - Legals, Title, Life & Home Insurance & optional Land Transfer Tax all in 1 NEW Mortgage product

CL421804

DEATH NOTICE

BUTCHER SUPPLIES, Leather + Craft Supplies and Animal Control Products. Get your Halfords 128 page FREE CATALOG. 1-800-353-7864 or Email: order@halfordhide.com. Visit our Web Store: www. halfordsmailorder.com

FOR SALE

BELMONT ENGINE Repair and Marine has a huge sale on everything. Ariens wood splitters 27 ton $1699 34 ton $1895. They are vertical and horizontal splitters also all Husqvarna saws on sale call 888-567-2591 or For Sale - John Deere 446 705-778-3838 Round Baler makes 4X4 bales, excellent condition, Shotguns and rifles for always kept indoors sale. 905-342-3307. $7700. 300 small square bales of wheat straw $3.00 FOR SALE per bale. Organic red clover seed, $3.00 per lb please call 613-827-2530

FOR SALE

MILLERS HOME BAKING On Hwy 62 2 min South of Ivanhoe. Reopening for the season. April to Thanksgiving.

MY FIRST MORTGAGE - AN INDUSTRY FIRST ONLY AVAILABLE AT MORTGAGE ALLIANCE

BIRTHDAY

FOR SALE

Flooring deals, berber carpet 99 cents sq. ft.; 12 mm laminate $1.49/sq. ft.; modern cut/loop carpet 1.49/sq. ft.; Free shop at home service. Saillian Carpets 1-800-578-0497, (905)373-2260.

Delicious brown and white eggs from free run organically fed chickens. Reasonably priced. All our layers are heritage birds which are classified as non modified slow growing, also inquire about our fresh vegetable packages available this summer. Call Kirkland’s Heritage Farm 613-473-2832.

FIRST TIME BUYERS AND REALTORS

Love Todd & Glenda Pressick xoxo BIRTHDAY

CL416582

FOR SALE

MORTGAGES

We would like to send a huge thank you to all of our family, friends and neighbours for their love and support during Glenda’s illness. Shirley & Larry especially for taking care of Scarlett & Wyatt. Adam & Sheri-Lynn for their much needed support and “guidance” in TO. Kelly, Brad, Shelley, Uncle Don, Aunt Shirley, Ashley, Kalven & the Cordova Rec Committee - thank you for all the little and not so little things that you did, they did not go unnoticed. And finally, thank you to the doctors & nurses from CMH & TGH for their dedication & care.

FOR SALE

St John’s United Church, Tweed presents “Faith County” a comedy by Mark Landon Smith. BBQ beef dinner. April 19 and 20. Dinner 6:30, show 7:30. April 21 matinee show 3:30, dinner to follow. Tickets: $17.50 each at the Tweed News, Bush Furniture and The Food Company or call Bonnie 613-478-2950 to reserve tickets or for more info. Show tickets only $7.50 each at the door.

FOR SALE

GARAGE SALE

Flea Market

GARAGE SALE

One of the Largest in the Ottawa Valley!

CL409184_TF

SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013

AT THE STIRLING & DISTRICT LIONS HALL & THE STIRLING & DISTRICT REC CENTER

8 weeks to an official Grade 12 Diploma in 2013! GED Preparation Course starts at Quinte S.S. Library, Belleville. Monday, April 15 at 7:00 p.m. www.gedquinte.com, 613-922-2687 or 613-474-2427.

FOR SALE

Rent the AquaMaster softener, rated #1 in Canada. Uses 80% less water, 75% less salt. Only at Water Source 613-968-6256.

CL416579

INDOOR - OUTDOOR YARD SALE

COMING EVENTS

New Rental PricesStirling Lions Hall. Available for receptions, dances and catering. $100 without the bar, $200 with bar. Call: 613-395-2227 or 613-395-0055.

CL415120

COMING EVENTS

GARAGE SALE

1-888-967-3237

CL421673

GARAGE SALE

Residential items only

CL416283

GARAGE SALE

CLASSIFIED

Buy 1 weekfree ! get 1

CL421834

Word Ad Deadline: Monday at 3 p.m.

CL421835

1-888-967-3237

EMC Classifieds

• ANTIQUES • COLLECTIBLES • TOOLS • SPORTS MEMORABILIA • APPLIANCES • KITCHEN WARE • FURNITURE • & MUCH MUCH MORE!

0 sq ft Huge 10,0o0wroom! Indoor Sh OPEN

LARGE SELECTION OF and Outdoor QUALITY FURNITURE Building!

Wed-Sun 9am-4pm • 613-284-2000 • streetfleamarket@hotmail.com

5 Miles South of Smiths Falls - Hwy 15 @ Bay Road


FARM

Standing timber, hard maple, soft maple, ash, red and white oak, etc. Quality workmanship g u a r a n t e e d . (613)847-1665.

Airless spray painting, roofs & sides, steel roofs repairs. 5 & 6” seamless eavestrough, soffit, facia, gutterguard installed or delivered. Free estimates. 1(877)490-9914.

VEHICLES 2008 Chev Silverado extend-a-cab, 2500 heavy duty, 8’ box, Linex, tri-fold tonneau cover. Will be certified and E-tested. $21,500 o.b.o. 613-392-6462 or 613-391-7276. Attention Ford Truck Lovers. 1974 F-100 Ford Ranger, 51,000 original miles, 8 cyl, original body in excellent condition. Runs great. Have some original documentation. Appraised at $6,500 willing to negotiate. 613-498-9588.

MARINE 14’ antique mahogany lapstrake sailing dinghy, excellent condition, always stored indoors, complete with all accessories including trailer. $5,000 o.b.o. 613-399-3456.

HELP WANTED

FULL TIME & PART TIME Contract Drivers

CL421830

needed for Belleville/ Trenton Courier Service. Must have own vehicle. Call Tues. To Fri. 8 am - 2 pm. 613-392-5585 or 613-967-5941

Barn Repairs, Steel roof repairs, Barn boards, Beam repairs, Sliding doors, Eavestroughs, Screw nailing, Roof painting, Barn painting. Call John 613-392-2569.

HELP WANTED

WORK WANTED

WORK WANTED

SOS Online Services

CL427427_0404

PC LAW • SIMPLY • QUICKBOOKS Virtual Accounting & Training Year-End Prep & Reconciliations • Word Processing Laser Cheque Stock (MinQ 50/ MaxQ 2500)

Need HELP??? Phone S.O.S. 1-877-263-HELP (4357) Book your classifieds online at www.EMConline.ca HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

THE CORPORATION OF THE COUNTY OF PRINCE EDWARD STUDENT JOB OPPORTUNITIES The County is an island community on the shores of Lake Ontario with a proud United Empire Loyalist heritage. Boasting beautiful beaches and a unique rural landscape, the County offers serene country living. Our strong agricultural roots, thriving tourism attractions, renowned regional cuisine, and growing wine industry combine to offer a unique and unmatched quality of life. Our Human Resources Department is currently accepting applications for the following summer students: Water & Wastewater Services Student (1) The ideal candidate will hold Operator-in-Training licences in Water Treatment, Wastewater Treatment, Wastewater Collection or Water Distribution and will aid in operational work within the facilities for water and wastewater services for the municipality. Additional duties include assisting the Compliance Technician, traffic control, GIS and equipment tagging, digital scanning and general building and grounds maintenance. Engineering Students – Roads Needs Study (2) Ideal candidates will be Civil Engineering students with knowledge of highway design and construction materials, soil mechanics, GIS/GPS and pavement materials and design. They will have an understanding of blue prints, plans and specifications as they relate to road construction. To be considered for a student position you must be: • A minimum of age 16 • Registered as a full-time student during the preceding academic year and intend to return to school on a full-time basis during the next academic year General Qualifications: • Safety conscious and customer service focused • Able to work both as part of a team and independently as required • Proof of a valid Class “G” driver’s licence and provides own certified safety footwear The hourly rate of pay for these positions is $15.00. Further student opportunities may be viewed on our website www.pecounty.on.ca/careers. If you are interested in any of these opportunities, please forward your application identifying which position you are interested in to careers@pecounty.on.ca by 9:00 am Monday April 15, 2013. We thank all candidates for their interest, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted. We are an equal opportunity employer. The personal information being collected will be used in accordance with The Municipal Act and The Municipal Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act and shall only be used in the selection of a suitable candidate.

“We Need You!” Carrier Routes Available

GH014 GH018 GI025 GI032 IK001 IE008 IM001 FE002 FE007 FD007 FI006 FE014 FC011 GB005 GB015 GB017 GB019 GB020 GB020 GB023 GB024 GB029 HH001

# PAPERS 105 122 110 76 103 88 107 88 95 99 20 60 74 76 94 87 108 84 75 78 83 41 91

MAIN STREET

O’Neil Cres Cresswell St McCabe St Lorraine Court Gordon St St Peters St River St West Smith Crescent Stanley Park Drive Fourth Street Kawartha Court Farley Ave Liddle Lane Crestview Mills Road, Harbour Street Cedar Street Forest Drive Anne Street Baldwin Street Price Street Royal Gala Cty Rd 40

Melissa • Belleville West • 613-920-2619 Kristy • Belleville East • 613-921-1715 Nancy • Brighton and Colborne • 613-475-2914 Linda • North West • 705-868-7027 Cindy • North East • 613-920-4369 Cindy • QW Trenton & Stirling & Frankford • 613-920-4369

The South East CCAC is a multi-site organization (head office in Kingston), with over 300 employees and 1,500 contracted provider staff. On a day-to-day basis the South East CCAC serves over 11,500 people in the communities from Bancroft to Smiths Falls in the North and from Brighton to Brockville in the South and span a diverse demographic population of 500,000 in both rural and urban centres. Some of the skills and expertise we are seeking in our Board members: • Knowledge and commitment to the health care system and to quality of care for clients of the South East CCAC • Experience on a corporate or public funded board • Ability to work effectively as a director and assume leadership roles within a board structure • Legal knowledge and experience • Financial and business background • Information management skills and experience in using computer applications • Procurement and contract management experience • Bilingual (English/French) Interested in joining the South East CCAC Board? For more information and to apply online, please visit us at www.se.ccac-ont.ca, or submit a completed resume and covering letter by April 19, 2013 to: Beverley Townsend, Chair, Governance Committee c/o Johanne Kot, Executive Assistant Phone: 613-544-8200 Ext. 4241 Email: johanne.kot@se.ccac-ont.ca

Cela vous intéresse-t-il de donner en retour à votre communauté? Le Centre d’accès aux soins communautaires (CASC) du Sud-Est cherche des candidats pour son conseil d’administration bénévole, provenant particulièrement des comtés de Hastings et de Prince Edward, de North Hastings et de Quinte West. Les CASC aident les gens de tout âge à se retrouver dans le système de santé. Nous aidons les clients hospitalisés à regagner leur domicile, nous aidons les aînés à vivre en sécurité dans leurs communautés, nous aidons les enfants qui ont des maladies chroniques complexes à fréquenter l’école, nous aidons les personnes mourantes à rester chez elles auprès de leurs familles, et nous aidons les gens à naviguer dans le système de santé pour y obtenir les services dont ils ont besoin.

LOCATION

Trenton Trenton Trenton Trenton Stirling Madoc Tweed Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Brighton Brighton Brighton Brighton Brighton Brighton Brighton Brighton (Gosport) Brighton Norwood

CCACs help people of all ages find their way through the health system. We support people to go home from hospital, help seniors live safely in their communities, help children with complex chronic diseases to go to school, help dying people stay at home with their families, and help people navigate the health system to connect with the care they need.

À vos marques! Prêts? Participez! Devenez membre du conseil d’administration du CASC du Sud-Est

Le CASC du Sud-Est a des bureaux dans plusieurs emplacements (bureau central à Kingston) et il compte plus de 300 employés ainsi que 1 500 fournisseurs de services retenus à contrat. De jour en jour, il sert plus de 11 500 personnes dans une région qui s’étend de Bancroft jusqu’à Smiths Falls dans le Nord, puis de Brighton jusqu’à Brockville dans le Sud, une région d’une grande variété démographique et dont les 500 000 résidents se trouvent dans des communautés rurales aussi bien que dans des centres urbains. Le conseil d’administration du CASC du Sud-Est cherche des membres ayant l’expérience et les compétences suivantes : CL421488

ROUTE

Come On Board! Join the South East CCAC Board of Directors Interested in giving back to your community? The South East Community Care Access Centre (CCAC) is seeking applicants to its volunteer Board of Directors, in particular from the Hastings and Prince Edward County, North Hastings or Quinte West area.

CL421845

Wanted: Standing timber, mature hard/softwood. Also wanted, natural stone, cubicle or flat, any size. 613-968-5182.

WORK WANTED

CL423583

WANTED

• connaissances et engagement à l’égard du système de soins de santé et de la qualité des soins pour les clients du CASC du Sud-Est; • expérience au sein de conseils d’administration d’entreprises ou financés par les fonds publics; • capacité de travailler efficacement en tant que membre d’un conseil d’administration, en assumant des rôles directeurs au sein de la structure du conseil; • connaissances et expérience dans le domaine juridique; • contexte financier et d’affaires • compétences en gestion de l’information et expérience dans l’utilisation d’applications informatiques; • expérience en matière d’approvisionnement et de gestion des contrats; • bilinguisme (anglais et français.) Vous voudriez devenir membre du conseil d’administration du CASC du Sud-Est? Pour obtenir de plus amples renseignements et pour soumettre votre candidature en ligne, veuillez consulter notre site Web, à l’adresse www.se.ccac-ont.ca. Vous pouvez également soumettre votre curriculum vitae et une lettre d’accompagnement, d’ici le 19 avril 2013, à : Beverley Townsend, président du Comité de gouvernance a/s de Johanne Kot, adjointe de direction Téléphone: 613 544-8200, poste 4241 Courriel: johanne.kot@se.ccac-ont.ca EMC B Section - Thursday, April 4, 2013

B11


Book your classifieds online at www.EMConline.ca HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Bay Terrace Apartments

2 bedroom apartment with hardwood floors in living room. Fridge, stove & heat included, laundry facilities in building. $775/mth + hydro.

334 Dundas St. E., Belleville Fantastic 1, 2 and 2 bdrm lrg suites. GREAT PRICE! Indoor pool, gym, social rm with events, laundry. Office open daily, drop in today. GREAT MOVE-IN INCENTIVES!

1-888-478-7169 www.realstar.ca

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management

Stunning SuiteS!

BELLEVILLE WEST SIDE (YEOMANS ST) Attractive 3 bedroom apartment with fridge, stove, heat, hydro & water included. $950/mth

Kenmau Ltd.

CL423640

(Since 1985)

217 Bridge St. E. Fantastic 1 & 2 bdrm suites, UTILITIES INCLUDED! Laundry, social rm with events, u/g pkg, secure bldg., on-site mgmt. Call today for your tour! 613-968-9800 www.realstar.ca

Property Management

613-392-2601

160 COCKBURN ST CAMPBELLFORD An Ideal Mature Tenant Building

Dog Grooming by Bernadette. Professional services with TLC. New clients welcome. 550 TrentonFrankford Rd, 1 minute north of 401. (613)243-8245.

German Shepherd, approx. 1 year old, looking for loving home. Quinte West Animal Control 613-398-0222.

FOR RENT

Looking for mortgage for $60,000. Interest and payments to be negotiated. 613-336-0122

SECURE ENTRY

Lndry Rm on Each Flr Large 1 & 2 BDRMs Patio or Balcony Insuite Storage Rms New Flooring/Decor $1025 - $1100 Utils & Prkg Included

TrenTon WeST Side

2 bedroom apt, close to school and downtown. Fridge, stove, heat, hydro & water included. $825.

705 653-3784 416 638-9633 www.campbellford apartments.com

BELLEVILLE WEST SIdE

Spacious 1 bedroom with private entrance. Fridge, stove and water included. $650/ mth + heat and hydro.

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management

CL416699

Construction and Landscaping Company is looking for an Office Assistant and CET Successful applicant will be a Certified Engineering Technologist or have the equivalent in experience (5yrs). Essential skills include attention to detail, planning and organization skills, problem solving, excellent computer skills, and ability to multi-task in a fast paced environment. Prior experience in a construction office and accounting are a definite asset. Wages are competitive and TBD based on experience Email Resume to Kim at Career Edge: kimb@careeredge.on.ca 81 Dundas St. West, Trenton On K8V 3P4, (613) 392-9157

The Parkwood

CL421670

www.careeredge.on.ca

613-392-2601

PETS

613-392-2601 You’ll be

DENTAL ASSISTANT

LD FOR SOSALE

REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management

613-392-2601

NEAR CFB TRENTON

Spacious apartments with fridge, stove, water and storage space. Some with a balcony. One and two bdrm apartments from $615$695/mth + Utilities

on the EMC

CLASSIFIEDS

(Since 1985)

Property Management

613-392-2601

Kenmau Ltd. Belleville

CL416330

MATERNITY LEAVE POSITION

CL423642

East side (Albert St.) spacious 2 bedroom apartment with private entrance. Fridge, stove, heat, hydro & water included. $950/mth East side (Turnbull St.) 1 bedroom with fridge, stove & water included, $635/mth + heat & hydro East side (Albert St.) 1 bedroom with fridge, stove & water included, $525/mth + heat & hydro

TReNTON

CL423611

Our modern state of the art office is seeking a level 2, highly motivated and reliable Dental Assistant with a positive attitude. Applicant must have experience with advanced restorative techniques, endodontic, surgery and implant placement (experience recommended & CDAA registered). Knowledge with Cleardent and exceptional communication skills would be an asset. Delivering resume in person to: Dr. Ken Madison 135 Victoria Ave. Belleville, ON K8N 2B1 (would be preferable) Or email: bellevilledental@gmail.com Or fax: 613-969-7769

In Memoriam starting at

$15.30

www.bellevilledental.ca

up to 75 words

TENDERS

TENDERS

West side (King St.) 1 bedroom w/private entrance, fridge, stove, heat, hydro & water included. $650/mth

Call Kenmau Ltd.

613-392-2601

TENDERS

MORTGAGES

Mortgage Solutions Purchases, Consolidations, Construction. Lower than bank posted rates (OAC) On-Site Private Funds for credit issues, discharged bankrupts and BFS without proven income. Chase Financial 1-613-384-1301 Chase Financial o/b 835289 Ontario Inc. Brokerage License #10876 Thinking of buying a home, refinancing your mortgage, consolidating debts? Save money, call 24-hour hotline 1-888-225-7169 ext 1. www. centum.ca/stella_kemdirim. Centum Power Financial Inc. #11993, 1-866-707-2733.

COMMERCIAL RENT Norwood, self-storage units now available. Various sizes. For more information, call (705)639-2258.

TENDERS

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CREDIT PROBLEMS? I HAVE SOLUTIONS! Andrea Johnston A.M.P 200 Dundas Street E, Suite 305 Belleville, ON K8N 1E3 Office: 613-968-5151 Toll Free: 1-888-216-7770 ext 306 Email: andrea005@sympatico.ca Web:

www.mortgagesbyandrea.com FSCO Lic# M08002475 Broker# 10202 Independently Owned and Operated

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

Your Personal Job Search Team

Is your Job Search WORKING? If not, ask yourself these questions: Is your resume getting you interviews?

Scope of Work: - Reconstruct urban road including storm sewers, water services, roadway, sidewalk, curb and all related appurtenances on Centre Street between Richardson Street and Chapel Street.

Are your interviews getting you jobs?

- Install two (2) oil/grit separators (supplied by the municipality) at the locations near the intersection of Cedar Street and Harbour Street.

Are the jobs the ones you want?

Specifications and further information are available from the Public Works & Development office at 67 Sharp Road, Brighton, or by calling Scott Hodgson at 613-475-1162 Ext 104

No Need to Go it Alone Join our next group Apr. 15/13

A Bid Bond or Certified Cheque in the amount of 10% of the tendered price and an Agreement to Bond must accompany each tender. The successful Tenderer will be required to provide a 100% Performance Bond and 100% Labour and Materials Payment Bond upon execution of the Contract.

CL423509

CL423505

LOWEST OR ANY TENDER WILL NOT BE NECESSARILY ACCEPTED. TENDERS ARE AWARDED BY RESOLUTION OF COUNCIL

EMC B Section - Thursday, April 4, 2013

• Renewals • Mortgages & Loans • Leasing - 1st, 2nd & Private Mortgages/Loans • Free Down Payment Program OAC • • Bank turn downs, self employed welcomed

Let Us Help You Find a Job

Sealed tenders on supplied forms and clearly marked as to contents will be received at the Public Works & Development office, 67 Sharp Road. Brighton, ON. Until 11:30 a.m. on Friday, April 26th, 2013

B12

MORTGAGES

METRO CITY MORTGAGES

1 bedroom apt. $695, utilities included. No parking and no pets. 363 1/2 Front St. 2 bedroom row house, $750 plus utilities. Includes parking. 60 1/2 West Moria St. 613-966-4471, Belleville.

The Corporation of the Municipality of Brighton invites qualified and experienced contractors to submit a tender for the road reconstruction of Centre Street from Richardson Street to Chapel Street and installation of two (2) oil/grit separators near the intersection of Cedar Street and Harbour Street.

Scott Hodgson Public Works Projects Supervisor

MORTGAGES

FOR RENT

MUNICIPALITY OF BRIGHTON Public Works & Development 67 Sharp Road, BRIGHTON, ON K0K 1H0 Tel: 613-475-1162 Fax: 613-475-2599

TENDER PW 2013-11/12 CENTRE STREET ROAD RECONSTRUCTION FROM RICHARDSON STREET TO CHAPEL STREET AND INSTALLATION OF TWO (2) OIL/GRIT SEPARATORS IN THE AREA OF THE INTERSECTION OF CEDAR STREET AND HARBOUR STREET

Bachelor apartment, Plainfield area, heat, hydro Top price for land and and cable included, farm property, any loca$ 4 9 0 / m o n t h . tion. Call us for free evaluation. Gerry Hudson, 613-477-3377. Kingston (613)449-1668 Havelock, 3 bedroom Sales Representative Rihouse, $1,200 includes deau Town and Country heat, hydro, fridge, stove Realty Ltd, Brokerage and microwave. First and (613)273-5000. last required. References. No pets/smoking. Waterfront (1,000’) camp705-696-1102. ground; 50 campsites, 4 cottages, licenced coffee Marmora Apartments, shop. Motivated seller in Forsyth St: 1 bedroom, Land-O-Lakes area. Gerry Kingston $595+/month, bachelor, Hudson, $450+/month. Renovated, (613)449-1668 Sales Repupper level, parking, bay resentative Rideau Town windows. No pets, lst + and Country Realty Ltd, last, references required. Brokerage (613)273-5000. Allan 416-229-0553. Napanee; Terriffic brick, 3 Need a home? Call the unit, downtown, commerHastings Housing Re- cial rental income building. seller, source Centre. Services Motivated offered in Belleville, Quinte $159,000. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 West, North and Centre Sales Representative RiHastings. (613)969-1748. deau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage Trenton room for rent, (613)273-5000. $120/week. Cable and utilities included. Suitable Property for sale, Equesfor working person only. trian Delight: 200 acre priFirst and last weeks. Sid- vate farm, Napanee area. ney St. (613)965-5731. Giant barns, 12 box stalls, large indoor exercise room. Spacious bungalow, STORAGE also a century old 4 bedroom updated home. Madoc Self Storage U- $499,000. Gerry Hudson, Lock, in Madoc, units Kingston (613)449-1668 available, 10x10 and Sales Representative Ri10x20. Reasonable rates. deau Town and Country Contact: Larry or Diane Realty Ltd, Brokerage 613-921-8487. (613)273-5000.

Warkworth Main Street, 530 sq. ft., storefront retail office space, available August in fabulous potter block building. $550/month negotiable with lease, plus gas and hydro. Call Kerri 705-924-3341 after 6 p.m.

2 bedroom apt. Avail. May 1. WestWind Property, Tweed. Bright, clean, wheel chair accessible. Great for seniors or mature adults. $795 plus utilities. 613-478-2562.

Property Management (Since 1985)

REAL ESTATE SERVICES

FOR RENT

CL416581

bulls. 4 lbs+ per day, bred for calving ease, temperament, quality meat. Also heifers for sale. 613-395-2079.

TrenTon WeST Side

PETS

CL416333

Whiz grain for $15/each and Triple Crown grain for $25/each. plus HST. shavings@live.com or 613-847-5457

HIDDEN GEM

FOR RENT

CL421616

Firewood Processors, Canadian Made. Cuts up to 16” diameter, 13 h.p. Honda $9,950. www.blackscreek.ca (613)889-3717.

FOR RENT

CL416321

FDI DIESEL INJECTION Pump testing and repairs. Bedding & Feed: Shavings High performance polled NOW IN TRENTON for $4.75/each, bedding Black Angus cross yearling 613-392-3636 pellets for $4.00/each, Tiz

FOR RENT

CL418445

LIVESTOCK

CL423641

LIVESTOCK

FARM

Drop in to the CCRC or call 705-653-5161 65 Bridge St. East Campbellford, ON


LEGAL

HELP WANTED Wild King Bar & Grill is looking for a full time, East Indian, cook. Drop off resume to 2 Ottawa St., Havelock.

Notice- Tenant, Darr’s Pizza, Marmora: Remove equipment/belongings before April 15, 2013 or same will be sold or otherwise disposed of to cover AZ DRIVERS, Many fleet costs. options at Celadon Canada. Dedicated Lanes; lifestyle fleet with weekends BUSINESS SERVICES off: Intra-Canada or International. O/O and Lease County Water Treatmentopportunities. Join our Softeners, U.V. Lights, success. Call R.O. systems, chemical 1 - 8 5 5 - 8 1 8 - 7 9 7 7 free iron and sulphur filwww.driveceladoncana- ters. Sales, installation, service and repair. Steven da.com Menna. (613)967-7143. HELP WANTED!!! $28/hour. Undercover Hardwood Floor InstallaShoppers Needed to judge tion and resurfacing. Ceretail and dining establish- ramics. Light renovations ments. Genuine opportu- and upgrades. Over 30 nity. PT?FT experience no years experience. Please required. If you can shop - call for free estimate you are qualified! 613-394-1908. www.myshopperjobs.com HELP WANTED!!! Up to $1,000 weekly, paid in advance. Mailing our brochures/postcards or paid bi-weekly. Typing ads for our company. PT/FT Genuine Opportunity. No experience needed. www.freetojoinhelpwanted.com Sanding person required by the finishing department. Apply by resume to brad@kitchensbypaulholden.com

Ken Chard Construction. Renovations, decks, siding, sidewalks, fences, ceramic, windows, painting etc. Free estimates. Call: 613-398-7439. Steve Collins, InsulationBlown cellulose, attics, walls, floors. Save money -live comfortably. Warm in winter, cool in summer. Quality work since 1974. Free estimates. Call (613)847-6791.

Cars, Careers, Romance, Real Estate, Merchandise & More...

Classifieds ONE AD, 4 NEWSPAPERS, OVER 69,000 HOMES

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To place your ad: 613-966-2034 ext. 560 or 1-888-WORD-ADS www.EMCclassified.ca

residential

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WANTED FIREARMS WANTED FOR APRIL 20TH, 2013 AUCTION: Rifles, Shotguns, Handguns. As Estate Specialists WE manage sale of registered / unregistered firearms. Contact Paul, Switzer’s Auction: Toll-Free 1-800694-2609, info@switzersauction.com or www.switzersauction.com. WA N T E D : O L D T U B E A U D I O EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond organs. Any condition, no floor model consoles. Call Toll-Free 1-800-9470393 / 519-853-2157.

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ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY! For more information contact your local newspaper.

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WANTED AZ Owner Operators, Company Drivers and Cattle Haulers with cross border experience, clean driver’s abstracts, CVOR, FAST card or passport. Toll-Free 1-800-265-3071 Or Visit: www.hyndman.ca

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AUTOMOTIVE Vehicle buyers are ONLY protected by OMVIC and Ontario consumer protection laws when they buy from registered dealers. There’s no protection if you buy privately and you risk becoming victim of a curbsider. To verify dealer registration or seek help with a complaint: www.omvic.on.ca or 1-800943-6002.

COMING EVENTS 24th Annual HAVELOCK COUNTRY JAMBOREE - REBA, TRACE ADKINS, TRAVIS TRITT, KATHY MATTEA, GORD BAMFORD, BOBBY BARE, DALLAS SMITH, SMALL TOWN PISTOLS, TARA ORAM, JOSH THOMPSON, AMBUSH, & more, OVER 25 ACTS... CANADA’S LARGEST LIVE COUNTRY MUSIC & C A M P I N G F E S T I VA L - A U G . 15-18/13. TICKETS 1-800-539-3353, www.HavelockJamboree.com. BUY NOW & SAVE!

ADVERTISING REACH MILLIONS OF CUSTOMERS IN ONTARIO WITH ONE EASY C A L L ! Yo u r C l a s s i f i e d A d o r Display Ad would appear in weekly newspapers each week across Ontario in urban, suburban and rural areas. For more information Call Today Toll-Free 1-888-219-2560, Email: k.magill@sympatico.ca or visit: www.OntarioClassifiedAds.com.

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$$ MONEY $$ • 1ST, 2ND & 3RD MORTGAGES FOR ANY PURPOSE • DEBT CONSOLIDATION • BAD CREDIT • TAX OR MORTGAGE ARREARS • DECREASE PAYMENTS UP TO 75% • SELF-EMPLOYED • NO PROOF OF INCOME Ontario-Wide Financial Corp. 1-888-307-7799 www.ontario-widefinancial.com (Licence #10171) FINANCIAL WORRIES? Consolidate into one monthly payment including credit cards, taxes, collection agencies, garnishments. Stop harassing phone calls. 1-877-9770304. 24 hours Services bilingues. info@debtszero.ca MoneyProvider.com. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-7761660.

VACATION/TRAVEL

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WORLD CLASS CRUISING CLOSE TO HOME! The hassle free way to travel 3 or 6 Nights in Private Staterooms INCLUDES: • SHORE EXCURSIONS • GREAT MEALS • NIGHTLY ENTERTAINMENT AND MUCH MORE… StLawrenceCruiseLines.com TOLL-FREE 1-800-267-7868 253 Ontario Street, Kingston, Ontario (TICO # 2168740)

FOR SALE #1 HIGH SPEED INTERNET $28.95 / Month. Absolutely no ports are blocked. Unlimited Downloading. Up to 5Mps Download and 800Kbps U p l o a d . O R D E R T O D AY AT www.acanac.ca or CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-866-281-3538. HUD-SON PORTABLE SAWMILLS from $2899 (assembled), firewood processors from $8495 & wood processing equipment. SALES AND SERVICE HERE IN CANADA. Call Today! 705-487-2788 for FREE Brochure. SAWMILLS from only $3997 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT. **HOME PHONE RECONNECT** Toll Free 1-866-287-1348 Cell Phone Accessories Catalogue Everyone Welcome To Shop Online at: www.homephonereconnect.ca

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DRIVERS WANTED LAIDLAW CARRIERS VAN DIVISION requires experienced AZ licensed drivers to run the U.S. Premium mileage rate. Home weekly. New equipment. Also hiring Owner Operators. 1-800-263-8267

STEEL BUILDINGS STEEL BUILDING - BLOWOUT CLEARANCE SALE! 20X22 $4,188. 25X26 $4,799. 30X34 $6,860. 32X44 $8,795. 40X50 $12,760. 47X74 $17,888. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

PERSONALS DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+) TRUE PSYCHICS! 4 Answers call now 24/7 Toll Free 1-877-3423036; Mobile #4486; http://www.true psychics.ca. MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS We can make this the summer you meet someone special. CALL Misty River Introductions Today (613)2573531, www.mistyriverintros.com. No computer required.

Connect with Ontarians – extend your business reach! www.networkclassified.org EMC B Section - Thursday, April 4, 2013

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COMMUNITY CALENDAR EMC Events

BELLEVILLE April 10 luncheon 12-2pm sponsored by Belleville Christian Women’s Club at 290 Bridge St. W. Presentation by “The Party Castle & School of Music “, Fiddle music by Mike Kelly and special guest speaker Valerie Rout. $10, free nursery, reservations call Darlene @613-961-0956 Saturday April 6, 11-3pm, By The Moon Studio. Join us for local vendors and unique finds. No admission fee. Parking in the back. The Quinte Grannies for Africa annual Dessert Bridge, Thursday, April 11, St. Thomas’ Church Anglican(Church and Bridge Sts), Belleville. Dessert at 1:00 with bridge to follow. To reserve a table please call Kathy @ 613-968-6566. The ANAF Unit 201 Pipes and Drums is recruiting members. Free lessons and Band practices are at the ANAF Unit 201 (upper Floor) 187 Front St, Belleville, Tuesday nights from 630-830pm. All are welcome. For info: www.anaf201.ca Homemade Soup and Sandwich Luncheon, College Hill United Church, 16 North Park St., Saturday April 6,11:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. Bake sale. Supporting Belleville Odd Fellows Lodge 81 and College Hill United Church. Adults: $6.00, children 12 and under $1.00. Belleville’s First Laughter Club meets Mondays, 7-8 PM at One To One Health & Fitness Centre, 269 Palmer Rd. Everyone welcome. First timers please arrive 15-30 minutes early for registration and intro. $2 donation. More info: Cheryl 613962-2487 or www.belleviewellness.org Overeaters Anonymous meeting every Friday, 10 a.m. Calvary Temple, corner of Wallbridge Loyalist and Hwy 2 West. Contact Dianne 613-392-0081. Quinte Beekeepers Association: “Catch The Buzz” Beekeeping,Honey and Hive Products Marketplace. Monday, April 8, 7:00 – 9:00 p.m. Parkdale Community Centre, 119 Birch Street, Belleville. Admission is free. All are welcome. The John M. Parrott Art Gallery presents the 25th Secondary School Student’s Show, “Windows on the World”. Opening reception April 11, 6 to 7:30 p.m. Info: 613-968-6731 x2240 or gallery@bellevillelibrary.ca Open Door Café - Every Wednesday from 11:30am to 1:00pm at Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge St. E, Belleville. There is no cost for this hot meal however donations are gratefully accepted. For more info: 613 969-5212. Belleville Brain Tumour Support Group meets monthly on second Wed. at 7:30 p.m. at Eastminster United Church. If you or someone you know has been affected by a brain tumour come join us. Quinte Seniors Euchre Club meets at the Parkdale Community Centre every Mon. at 1:30 pm. Everyone 50 plus welcome. Cost $3.00 includes door prize, 50/50 draw and euchre score prizes Dance with Tim Hallman & Terry, Friday April 5th, 2013. Belleville Club 39 at Belleville Fish & Game Club Hall, 8 p.m. to midnight. Lunch served. Members $10. Non members $12. Singles and couples welcome. For info: 613-395-0162 or 613-395-4901The Schizophrenia Support Services support meetings. Every second Wednesday of the month, 7- 8:30pm. Canadian Mental Health Association Offices, 199 Front St., Belleville. For info call, Sara MacDonald (613)888-5322.

second Thursday 7-9 p.m. Enjoy the energy of exploring rhythm with others. Experienced and novice drummers are welcome. For address and information, email twelvedrummers@gmail.com. Carpet Bowling at Brighton Community Centre, 75 Elizabeth Street every Monday and Thursday 12.30 to 4 pm. New members welcome. Come out for a free trial, gentle exercise, and fun. TGIA Dinner, Friday April 12, 6:00pm at St. Paul’s Anglican Church, Brighton. Skillet Dinner, Coleslaw, Roll, Coffee/Tea/ Punch and Dessert. $12.00 per person. For info and tickets: 613-475-2000 or David 613-475-5732.

CAMPBELLFORD Osteoporosis Support group, Tuesday April 9, 2pm, Campbellford Library. Topic: Heads up for Healthy Brains. Everyone is welcome Campbellford Kinette Bingo every Thursday at 7pm. Campbellford/ Seymour Arena, 313 Front St. N. $1000 Jackpot in 54 numbers, consolation prize of $200. Wheelchair accessible. Friday, April 5, 5:00 pm, St John’s United Church Annual Spring Buffet. Two Sittings: 5 pm and 6:30 pm. Tickets : Adults $15 Youth /Student $7:50 available at 705-653-2283 weekdays 9 am – noon. Advance tickets recommended Lighthouse Diner (soup kitchen). Serving warm, nutritious meals at 12:00 p.m. every Friday. Come at 10 a.m. for fellowship and games. 73 Ranney Street N. For info call (705)653-4789 or (705)6534185 or email: cfordfmc@gmail.com Campbellford Senior Citizens Club, 55 Grand Road. Monday: 1:30 pm Bridge. Tuesday 1:00 pm Euchre, 7:30 pm Bid Euchre. Wednesday 1:30 pm Euchre. Thursday 1:30 pm Shuffleboard. Friday 1:30 pm, Cribbage, 7:30 pm Euchre. Sunday April 7, 1 pm Friends of Ferris Park present Planet Earth - Seasonal Forest at the Aron Theatre. Admission is Free. Following the film will be the Annual General Meeting and an opportunity to vote on your 2013 Board members. April 7, Pancake Breakfast 8-11am at Mt.Pleasant Church, 1050 Hoards Rd. Pancakes, maple syrup, scrambled eggs, sausage. Donations greatly appreciated. All welcome.

CODRINGTON 2nd Wednesday of the month, Codrington Women’s Institute 7:15 pm, Codrington Community Centre

COLBORNE Food Addicts Anonymous Meetings, Wednesdays, 11-noon, Prospect House, 1 Elgin Street (at King), Colborne, www. foodaddictsanonymous.org Habitat for Humanity Northumberland Volunteer Information Session. Wednesday, April 10, 7:00 at the Keeler Centre, Colborne to learn more about HFHN and volunteer opportunities as we build a home for a Colborne family.

FOXBORO Saturday April 6 Foxboro Men’s Club Pancake Breakfast, 8 - 10 a.m. at Emmanuel United, 458 Ashley, Foxboro. Live music, good food (pancakes, eggs, sausage). $6 at the door. Club Contacts: Ray 395 5139 or Curtis 779 6213.

FRANKFORD

Frankford Legion: Tuesday Men’s pool 7 p.m. Wednesday Snooker 7 p.m. Thursday nights Ladies Pool 7 p.m. Thursday nights Mens Darts 7 p.m. Friday BRIGHTON nights Mixed Darts 7 :30 p.m. Meat rolls BRIGHTON DRUM CIRCLE Every Friday, 6 P.M. Tickets $2.00 each

B14

EMC B Section - Thursday, April 4, 2013

seniors/adults with physical disabilities Marmora Legion Bid Euchre every Monday starting at 1 p.m. Bingo every Monday at 7 pm Marmora Diners: Wednesday, Apr 10. Marmora and District Community Centre, Victoria Ave. Lunch at 12:00 noon. Please bring your own plate, cup, and cutlery. Program opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities. Crowe Valley Lions organize Euchre Fridays, 7:30 p.m. in Deloro Hall. Bring light lunch. OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS - No GLEN MILLER weigh-ins, dues or fees. Every Wednesday 413 Wing Pipes and Drums Spaghetti 7 p.m., 43 Matthew St, Marmora, common Supper Saturday, April 6, Christ Church, room. Everyone welcome! 613-472-6531 Glen Miller, Hwy 33 N. Supper from 4:30 or jhrnjhoekstra@hotmail.com to 7:00 p.m. Cost is $8.00 for adults, $4.00 for Children 12 and under, 5 & under are NORWOOD Free. Family Rate $20.00. The Donegal Fiddlers Orchestra Buffet Lunch, Christ Church Glen monthly dance, Saturday, April 6, Norwood Miller, 770 Trenton / Frankford Rd. Wed, Town Hall, 2357 County Road 45, 7 to April 10, 11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Cost 10 PM. Admission is $5.00 and lunch is $8.00. Hot dishes, Cold sandwich fixings, potluck. Dance to jigs, reels, waltzes, fox Dessert, Tea & Coffee Everyone Welcome. trots and square dances. Take-outs available, call (613)394-7236 between 10:00 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Pick-up P.E. COUNTY at 11:30, No delivery Albury Friendship Group - Quilts for sale each Wed 10 am - 12 noon. Albury HASTINGS Church Rednersville Rd. Proceeds to local TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) charities for women. meetings Wednesdays at the Trinity United Church, Hastings. Weigh-in 5:15-6:15pm Blood Donor Clinic, Prince Edward and meeting 6:30-7:30 pm. Join anytime. Community Centre, 375 Main St, Picton. Monday April 8, 2-8 pm. For info Kathy (705) 696-3359 Hastings Legion, Zumba classes Amelaisburgh Community Hall every Monday night. $3.00 per person. Events: Wednesday April 3, Knitting class Everyone welcome. Info: Vicky at 705- 2-4 pm; Zumba 7:30-8:30 pm. Friday, April 5, Yoga 1:30-2:30 pm. 696-2363 Every Thursday night, Mixed Fun HAVELOCK Darts Consecon Legion, 7 pm. Everyone The first Sunday of the month, Bid welcome Euchre at the Havelock Lions Club. Games Picton afternoon Shout Sister start at 1 p.m. $5.00/person. For informa- Choir welcomes new members. Praction, contact Glen Shearer 705-778-3169 tices are Wednesdays, 2-4 p.m., St Mary or Glen Ellis 705-778-3039. Magdalene Church, 335 Main St, Picton. Thursday, April 11, 12:00 noon, www.shoutsisterchoir.ca Community Diner’s, Stanwood United The 4th annual County Reads Author’s Church 13th line East. Cost is $ 9. For more Festival Friday April 12, 7:00 upstairs, information call Sarah at 705-696-3891 Books & Co.(289 Main St Picton). AdmisHavelock Odd Fellows Sunday sion is free. Info: 613 476 7901 ext 214 Brunch, Sunday April 7, 9:00 am – 1:00 or anne.preston@gmail.com pm. Adults; $6.00, Under 12; $3.00 QUEENSBOROUGH Bingo every Wednesday at Havelock Community Centre sponsored by April 6-7, M.A.C.Kfest & Queensborthe Havelock Lions. Doors open at 5:30 ough’s Treats On The Black River. Info: p.m. Early birds 7:00 p.m., regular start Lud & Elaine Kapusta 613 473-1458 7:30 p.m. Info: Lion John at tapa1944@ STIRLING yahoo.ca 705 778 7362. Weekly Monday Night Bingo, UpTraditional Country Music Jam stairs of Stirling Arena. Cards on sale at Sessions, Havelock Ol’ Town Hall, every 6:15pm. Starts at 6:50pm. Proceeds to Wednesday. Doors open at 12:00, Music support community projects. Sponsored at 1:00. Musicians and visitors welcomed by Stirling & District Lions Club. and encouraged. The Stirling Festival Theatre, Friday Havelock’s Wellness Program at April 5, 2pm & 8pm presents Night Fever the Town Hall, 8 Mathison St. in Havelock, All seats $39. Pre show dinner available from 10:00 am to 12:00 pm every Tuesday at 6PM. Dinner and show $62. For info: and Thursday. 10-11 exercise and 11-12 613-395-2100 or www.stirlingfestivalthevarious activities. Call (705)778-7831 atre.com MADOC Stirling Blood Pressure Clinic: Madoc Diners: Monday, Apr 8. Thursday, Apr 11. 204 Church St, Seniors St John’s Anglican Church Hall, 115 Building Common Room from 9 AM to Durham St N. Lunch is served at 12:00 12PM. Program opened to seniors and noon. Please bring your own plate, cup, adults with physical disabilities. and cutlery. Opened to seniors and adults The Millpond Chorus - Stirling and with physical disabilities. area community choir practices Monday evenings at 7 p.m. at St. Paul’s United MARMORA Church Stirling. New members welcome. April 5, 7 pm: First Fridays Marmora For further info call Helen 398-7573. Open Mic, Marmora Curling Club Lounge, Bid Euchre, every Friday, 7:30 pm, 2 Crawford Dr. No cover. Bring your ears, River Valley Community Hall. Ladies your voice, your instrument, your friends. please bring a light lunch. Info: 613-395All types of music welcome 5190. Marmora BP Clinic: Tuesday, Apr 9. Caressant Care Common Room, 58 TRENTON Bursthall St, 9:30-11:00 AM. Opened to MONARC Weight Loss Surgery SupSunday Worship Service and Sunday School at Frankford United Church 10:30 am. All are Welcome! Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) Weekly Meetings, Wednesday Evenings, 7-8 p.m. Holy Trinity Anglican Church, 60 North Trent St. Frankford. For more information call Fern 613-3952345 Alcoholics Anonymous Keep It Simple Group, 8 pm every Thursday at Holy Trinity Anglican Church Hall, 60 Trent St. N. (rear), Frankford. Info: www. quintewestaa.org or 1-866-951-3711

port Group for bypass, band or sleeve recipients or those interested. Monday, April 8, 7pm at Trenton Memorial Hospital, 2nd floor, board room. Contact Cathy 613394-0260 or Gwen 905-355-1576. Tree Seedling Sale at Lower Trent Conservation. Coniferous trees $0.90/ seedling and deciduous trees and shrubs $1.20/seedling. Sold in bunches of 10; min order is 20. $20 administration fee per order. Order with Ewa at 613-3943915 ext 252. The Quinte Region of ‘Circle Of Friends’ meeting Thursday, April 11, 6:30pm, Recreation Centre of Kenron Estates, Highway 2 in Bayside. For info. contact Vicki at 613-392-0731 or Martin at 613-438-4407. 8 Wing CFB Trenton Officers’ Mess Ladies Club Fashion Show presented by Vivacious and Simply Sweet Boutique, April 10, 6:30 pm in the Upper Lounge Officers’ Mess. Light refreshments. Admission: Members free and invited guests of members $5. Info: chambersj@live.ca Trenton Lions Club 77 Campbell Street weekly Thursday Night Bingo. Cards on sale at 6pm regular program starts at 7pm. Everyone welcome. Quinte West’s Kente Kiwanis. Meetings held every Thursday morning. Everyone welcome. Call Secretary John Eden at 613-394-0316 for more info. Yoga Open House. Meet the teachers. Find out how yoga helps to relieve stress, tone, detoxify, and strengthen the body. Enjoy cookies and tea. Sunday April 7. 613-394-4608, http://satyayoga.ca Knights of Columbus, April 11, Roast Beef Dinner with all fixings, desert, tea & coffee, 57 Stella Cres. Trenton, 5-7pm , Cost $10.00. Take out available. Everyone is welcomed The Trenton Memorial Hospital Auxiliary monthly meeting on Monday, April 8, 1:30, 2nd floor boardroom. All volunteers, people interested in volunteering and the public are invited to attend.

TWEED April 10, 6:30 PM, Community Advocacy & Legal Centre public information session for Residential Tenancies Act and promoting safe & affordable housing. Tweed Public Library, 230 Metcalf St, 613-478-1066. Tweed and Area Historical Society presents special guest speaker, nature enthusiast Terry Sprague, Wed. April 10, 7pm St Andrew’s Presbyterian Hall. Tickets $5.00 advance, $7 at door. Call Even Morton 613-478-5144. Bid Euchre every Tuesday night 7 p.m., Actinolite Recreation Hall

WARKWORTH Warkworth Legion hosts bid euchre at 2 p.m. every Wednesday and a dart league at 7:30 p.m. every Thursday. Everyone welcome The Knitting Guild meets at 1:30 on the second Tuesday of the month at the Community Memorial Hall, Church St., Warkworth. Everyone interested in knitting is invited. Warkworth Spinners and Weavers, 10am, 2nd Thursday of month, Percy Heritage Building. 35 Church St. Warkworth. Karen Richens 705-696-1460. Open Mic Jamboree with Stoney and the Sundance, Sunday April 7, 1-5 pm, Warkworth Legion, 10 Norham Rd. admission $5, musicians $3

Have a non-profit event? Email djohnston@theemc.ca

Deadline is Mondays at 3 p.m. Please note: ads may be edited or omitted as space permits


AUCTION SALE AL AND CINDY DeWITT

attend. Call705-745-4115 to consign. CALLPlan TOtoCONSIGN www.ruslands.com • •info@ruslands.com www.ruslands.com info@ruslands.com

Tues Apr 9th @ 6pm Doors open at 5:00pm AUCTION SALE at

Auction to include: Large Amount of Smalls, Crystal, Jewellery, Collector’s Items, Royal Doulton Figures, Porcelain, Oriental Items & Books. Large Collection of Oil Paintings, Prints, Watercolours.

Large auction, partial estate, other interesting items plus many consignments. Boxes as yet unpacked. 192 Front W. Hastings, ON K0L 1Y0

Watch Web Site for Updates. Large Indoor Yard Sale: Sunday @ 9:30 a.m.

RIVERSIDE AUCTION HALL 1-705-696-2196

Auctioneer: Allen McGrath

THurSdAy, April 11, 2013 AT 6:00 pm (jOblOTS Sell AT 5:00 pm)

COMMUNITY LIVESTOCK EXCHANGE HOARDS STATION

The contents of a Hastings home and others.

At Stanley Auction Centre, 56 Alma St., Norwood, Ontario.

From the traffic lights on Highway 7, travel south one block, then east for 3 blocks on Alma Street. Watch for signs. New fishing tackle, home furnishings, appliances, housewares, tools, equipment,and much more. Full list at our website. Terms are cash, Interac or cheque with ID. Joblots sell at 5:00 pm. Foodbooth.

CL423560

Waddingtons.ca/Cobourg 9 Elgin Street East, Cobourg, Saturday, April 6, 2013 Preview @ 9:30 a.m. Auction starting at 11:00 a.m.

Large Art, Antique & Collector’s Auction To include: Large Number of Named Oils & Watercolours, Large amount of Sterling & Quality Silver-plate, Dinner Sets, Porcelain, Crystal, Books, Large Selection of Furniture and Numerous Carpets.

David Simmons Auctioneer & Appraiser New Caterer: Julies’ Cafe

CL423652

Large Priced Indoor Yard Sale to include: Large Amount of Reference Books Starting @ 9:30 a.m. Watch the website for updates & photos.

Tel: 905.373.0501 Toll Free: 1.855.503.2963 Fax: 905.373.1467 Email: pn@waddingtons.ca 9 Elgin St. E., Unit 6, Cobourg ON K9A 0A1

AUCTION THURSDAY, APRIL 4TH @ 6:00PM

Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Selling another load from the large Port Hope home, owners moved. Everything from appliances, furnishings, tools, antiques etc including another 100 boxes never unpacked last week. We found everything from sterling to crystal glass, china, unique house hold articles, small appliances, pots, pans, etc. Have no idea until we get the boxes open. Patio and lawn furniture, good gas lawn mower, garden & lawn tools, plus everything from planters to fertilizer for lawn & gardens, leaf blowers, weed walkers, etc, several metal filing cabinets, 2 & 3 drawers, good sofa, good auto washer and dryer, 30” elec stove, ant. walnut china cabinet, set 6 oak tb chairs, large table w/folding metal legs, a banquet type table, metal and wood storage cabinets, ant. chest, other dressers & chests, occasional chairs, new large commercial type presser washer idea for cleaning farm & construction equipment, 4000 lb PSI plus countless other miscellaneous articles and yet to see articles. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac.

Gary E. Warners Auctioneer • 905-355-2106 www.warnersauction.com CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS.

David Simmons: Auctioneer & Appraiser www.brightonestateauctions.com 101 Applewood Drive, Brighton, Ont. K0K 1H0 Phone 1-613-475-6223

Looking for quality estates or single items for upcoming auctions

CL423653

l

1-888-967-3237 • www.EMCclassified.ca

CLASSIFIEDS

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12.75 2nd week

Post an ad today!

Call or visit us online to reach over 69,000 potential local buyers. Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m.

Your ad appears in 4 newspapers plus online!

705-745-4115

Terms of sale: Cash, Debit, M/C, Visa Canteen & Washrooms

CL423651

CL421837

Partial list includes: fork lift, slate pool table, leather furniture, china, sofas,Antiques, poker tables, bar stools, cigarglass, humidors, at screen tv’s, projectors&w/large jewellery much screens, more! restaurant kitchen appliances and much more!

Sunday, April 7, 2013 Preview 9:30 a.m. Auction 11:00 a.m.

COUNTY RD8, BETWEEN CAMPBELLFORD AND STIRLING. 705-653-3660

MACHINE AND RECREATIONAL EQUIPMENT SALE, SATURDAY April 6 AT 10:30 A.M. Sale consists of: 1992 F450 Diesel truck 58000 original KM, 7.5X11.5 cattle box, Saftied in January, New Brakes, new exhaust,A1 condition. Farm All Super A tractor (gas), tire chains, 5’Blade JD-145 4-16 plough, 260 bushel gravity box on Martin wagon Martin cattle squeeze and scale w\palpitation gate. 540 Cockshot Tractor + Loader, NH 311 Baler, NH 256 rake, NH 469 Haybine (new rollers,9’), NH472 haybine 7’, wooden bale thrower, wagons + gearing, Flat wagon rack + 10Ton gearing, 2-Huscavarna chain saws, PTO shafts, 4-16” truck rims for 1 Ton water pump 2”, Quantity of hog panelling, 18hp Yardman lawn mower 44”cut, electric fence supplies, Wobble box for 479-488 NH haybine. parts for other NH equipment, truck tires, 24000 watt 100amp Endress generator Brand New (never used). 1987 Dodge Ram truck 150 2WD, 4- 60” hanging cattle oilers, 2- 10.00X20 tires and rims. Deutz GP 520 4X5 Round Baler, JD bush hog 5’, 20’ Hay Elevator, Electric fence supplies, 24’ Alum ladder, 32’ alum ladder, barn board, 4’ gate. Mastercraft 16-42 riding mower (work & rods good), Craftsman 16-46 Hydro riding mower. Tandem axles (new) 7000lbs electric brake on one, fenders for axles, hitch, small mini motor cycle (run well), cattle adjustable head gate. Many more items. Consign early to benefit from advertising. CONTACT BRAD DENURE 705-653-8763 OR DAVE DENURE 705-653-3660. Lunch available.

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Evinrude Centre, 911 Monaghan Rd., Morrow Building ~ 171 Lansdowne St., Peterborough SELLING ENTIRE CONTENTS FROM A GAMBLING HALL. Peterborough

Large Antique & Collector’s Auction

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AUCTION Tuesday, April 9, 2013 - 5pm Thursday, Aprilpm 12th ~ 5pm Viewing sale day ViewingTime 2pm2 auction day.

A Trusted Name Since 1972

BRIGHTON ESTATE AUCTIONS

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RUSLAND’S ANTIQUE, COLLECTIBLE & FINE GAMING & RESTAURANT FURNISHINGS AUCTION

For April 20th and June 23rd Firearms Auctions, Consign or Sell to a licensed dealer whose core business is Firearms auctions. We specialize in Estates and Handle Single Items or Complete Collections including Restricted and Prohibited Firearms. email: paul@switzersauctions.com See us online @ www.switzersauction.com Call Paul @ 1-800-694-2609

AUCTION SALE ESTATE OF JIM AND MARY McKAGUE 778 MORGANSTON ROAD, R.R.# 1 CASTLETON, ONT. SATURDAY APRIL 13TH AT 11:00 AM 6 Miles NORTH of Highway 401 at Colborne (Interchange 497) on County Road 25 to Hamlet of Castleton and continue NORTH for ¼ mile to Jakobi Road and turn NORTH onto Jakobi Road for 1 mile and turn EAST onto Morganston Road. FARM EQUIPMENT- John Deere 2130 2 wd diesel tractor with JD 146 front end loader , ROPS – 5500 hours – good running condition; Massey Ferguson 135 diesel tractor in good running condition; John Deere 4420 2 wd 6 cyl diesel combine with cab, air conditioning, and Dial-a-Matic option: John Deere 443 4 row 30” corn head, Rock-OMatic single axle PTO stone picker, Nuhn 2500 tandem axle liquid manure tank with rear incorporation tillage gear, Rhino 3 point hitch scraper blade, Brock 6 ton free standing feed bin, barn fans, feed carts, 15” heavy duty single surface wood planer, Oscar 14” wood cutting ban saw, Ingersoll Rand portable air compressor, Beaver 4” jointer, Mastercraft 10” table saw, quantity of lumber including approx 400 board ft of hard maple, 400 bft of red oak, 100bft of walnut and white birch; 6ft x 2” x 16” slab of marble, 25 – 37 ft used building rafters, HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS – sell at 11:00 am antique arrow back chairs, antique parlour table, antique walnut side table, maple dining table and 4 chairs, pine storage cupboard, bedroom dressers, chesterfield, 3 air conditioners,11 cu ft freezer, sewing crafts, child’s reclining chair, kitchenware’s, numerous other articles. TERMS - CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com

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WANTED

FIREARMS • MILITARIA

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To book your auction ad, call Peter 613-966-2034 ext 501

AUCTION SALE ESTATE OF DAVID R QUINTNER PLUS PRIVATE COLLECTIONS SALE CONDUCTED AT BELLEVILLE AND DISTRICT FISH AND GAME CLUB 170 ELMWOOD DRIVE, BELLEVILLE, ONT WEDNESDAY APRIL 10 TH AT 10:00 AM 2 miles EAST of Belleville on “Old Highway 2” and turn NORTH onto Elmwood Drive for ½ mile. ARTWORK: Signed Josef Israels 20” x 24” oil on canvas – “Maid Pouring”, signed Norval Morrisseau 14” x 20”“Medicine Bear” on canvas, signed Andre Beronneau 14” x 20” oil on canvas- “Lilies”; Walter Pranke 8”x 10”oil on canvas , signed Tom Roberts (Cnd) oil on board – Canadian prints, art deco prints, ANTIQUE FURNITURE: 60” oak roll top desk, oak railroad baggage ticket organizer with roll top front, oak 2 door bookcases with leaded glass fronts, oak stacking bookcase with leaded glass front and drop front secretary, oak curved glass china cabinet with serpentine front, oak “ Globe Warnicke” stacking organizer with 36 drawers and lower storage, oak filing cabinet, oak desk, oak ladies writing desk, oak highboy dresser, oak sideboard with curved glass front and leaded glass, oak combination side by side, Victorian ladies writing desk, birds eye maple double bed, mahogany highboy chest of drawers, washstands, Victorian marble top parlour table, oak hall stand, Quebec dough box, Mahogany kidney shaped desk, Chippendale style tilt top side table, Victorian walnut dresser with moustache pulls, McClaghan mahogany jewelry display case, wrought iron hall stand, European oak 6 drawer chest of drawers, contemporary pine chimney cupboard, contemporary pine island with stools, contemporary pine harvest style table and chairs, CLOCKS; German oak cased grandfather clock, 2 walnut cased double weight Vienna Regulator style wall clocks, 2 marble cased Ansonia mantle clocks, Waterbury drop front Regulator school wall clock, drop front Regulator wall clock, oak cased railway style Regulator wall clock, 2 Carriage clocks, W Germany ship s clock in brass, mahogany cased mantle clock with Fusee drive, VINTAGE FIREARMS; 1850’S black powder hex barrel rifle, Perkins black powder rifle, Stevens 12 gauge shotgun, Newman Brothers#16 double barrel shotgun, Savage Model 745 12 gauge (PAL required); 1868 Cnd Rifle Association medallion, NAUTICAL collectibles including “The Schermuly Pistol Rocket”line throwing apparatus, compasses, Walker Excelsior Log III brass speed indicator, carved wooden canoe in paint – as found; COLLECTIBLES including stoneware bank marked E MACDONALD, cast iron mechanical bank, vintage local photographs, vintage Charlie McCarthy doll and poster, mahogany back banjo, vintage Harmony electric lap guitar, Moser gilt and enamel glassware, Sterling silver jewelry, 14kgold chains, 10k rings, Moorcroft pieces, Doulton Kingsware jug and pitcher, Royal Doulton figurines, Beswick horses, Netsuke Foo Lion, stamp albums including vintage Canadian, English, German and US stamps, Beaver sealers, apothecary scales, glass bottles, treenware, flo blue, stoneware, hand painted china, Asian collectible reference books, numerous other articles VIEWING – 8 AM – SALE TIME – DAY OF SALE TERMS - CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com

CL423643

• AUCTIONS

68 BONISTEEL ROAD, R.R.5 TRENTON, ONT. FRIDAY APRIL 12TH AT 11:00 AM Exit NORTH off 401 Highway at Wallbridge Loyalist Road ( Interchange 538) to Grills Road and turn WEST for 3 miles to Aikens Road and turn NORTH to Bonisteel Road. EQUIPMENT Kubota ZD323 23hp diesel zero turn lawn mower with 60”mower deck, ROPS- 1200 hours – excellent condition; Kubota ZD 21 21 hp diesel zero turn lawn mower with 60” mower deck- ROPS700 hours – excellent condition; 2012 Craftsman PGT 9000 26 hp riding lawn mower with 54” cut- 44 hours – like new; American Pace 14 ft tandem axle enclosed cargo trailer with side door and barn door rear doors- sell as is: Walco 3 point hitch 25 gallon estate sprayer with 10 ft booms, 12 volt power source, Toro 421 snowblower, TOOLS AND LUMBER Mastercraft MIG welder, King 220 v wood shaper, King oscillating sander, Sportsman floating survival suit, 16 ½ ft boat cover, 200 gal oil tank, 1000 lb propane tank, quantity of lumber including walnut, cherry, ash, birch, beech, kiln dried hickory, few hand and power tools,martial art weapons including Katanas, swords, 2 sye; HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS-sell at 11:00 am Whirlpool refrigerator, Vermont Castings BBQ, antique rocker, antique arrow back chairs, antique captains chair, dining table, park bench, patio furniture, few collectibles, glassware’s, numerous other articles. VEHICLE:1997 Nissan Pathfinder 4 wd SUV with many extras- 285,000 kms- sells as is- good running condition TERMS - CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com

Book your classifieds at www.EMConline.ca EMC B Section - Thursday, April 4, 2013

B15


R0011970590

B16 EMC B Section - Thursday, April 4, 2013

belleville040413  

belleville040413

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