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Belleville News Serving Belleville and Area
May 9, 2013
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Former Globe and Mail reporter and columnist Orland French led the inaugural Jane’s Walk in Belleville on Saturday, May 4. Photo: Steve Jessel
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New building consumes meeting By Jack Evans
EMC News - Belleville - Being on track for a complete new headquarters after many years of study and debate and several different boards and chairs, the project was almost all-consuming at the May meeting of The Hastings and Prince Edward Counties Health Unit Board May 1. Prior to the board’s regular meeting Thursday morning, there was a special open meeting of the board’s Accommodation Committee, headed by vice-chair Jim McBride. Officials of MHPM Project Leaders of Ottawa, the project management firm the board hired last year, heard a detailed presentation of where the project is at and where it is going over the next several
months. Changed at the last minute from a one-storey addition, the project is now a complete new two-storey structure estimated at around $13 million. Among other benefits of the change and the slightly increased price, the board and its 100-plus staff members can continue working in the present building until the adjacent new building is completed, expected to be next year or early in 2015. Showing artist’s sketches of the proposed new building and its interior arrangement, Alison Wesley-James and other company officials said the project is now “on target” and there are strong indications that it will be “under budget.” Wesley-James said the company will be
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calling for qualifications within a few days from a list of selected builders to ensure they and any subcontractors associated with them are capable of the type, size and estimated cost of such a project. There will be three cost estimates compiled, each involving increased detail, after which tenders will be drawn up and recommendations made to the board’s September meeting, work to start soon after that. Several special meetings during the summer will be needed by the accommodation committee. The 34,000-square-foot building will include large group teaching rooms, Please see “Food” on page 3
EMC News - Belleville - The heart of downtown Belleville was on full display this past weekend, as the first annual Belleville Jane’s Walk gave dozens of people a guided tour of some of the city’s most venerable locales and monuments. “We think that downtown Belleville is kind of at a critical point in its history,” said volunteer Susan White. “We’ve lost some buildings and we’re losing some buildings, well that’s also an opportunity. What do people want to see downtown? We’re people that love downtown, and go to the market, and go to the stores here, and appreciate the restaurants here, and go to the Empire and all that downtown has to offer, and we hate to see it wither and die.” Named for Toronto urban thinker and activist Jane Jacobs, Jane’s Walks take place across the world in places as far away as Guadalajara, and in 2012, 85 cities in 17 countries around the world took part. The first Jane’s Walks in Belleville were split into three distinct undertakings: Meet Me at the Four Corners, Back Side for your Backside and Down by the Bay. The first of these walks, Meet Me at the Four Corners was led by past president of the Hastings Historical Society and former Globe and Mail columnist and reporter Orland French, and focused on the true core of the downtown, examining ancient alleyways and landmarks. This opening walk proved especially popular, drawing roughly 100 people for a guided tour of the downtown. “I knew in advance that there was a lot of interest in this and that people were waiting for it, and we’ve got a lot of people who came out for it, from all different backgrounds,” French said. “I think the basic idea was to stimulate ideas and proposals for what could be done downtown, to make it come alive again.” The circular route took participants past sites such as the former site of Hotel Quinte and ended at the marketplace behind city hall, where French took the chance to address those that had taken part. “Taking pride in your local community and your city, that’s a big part of it, and I was pleased to see the number of people here that will go back to their various organizations and their families Please see “Change” on page 4
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Council agrees to purchase new pumper-tanker By Richard Turtle
EMC News - Stirling - In an effort to avoid passing on debt to future councils, members of the Protection to Persons and Property Committee voted in favour of a motion to replace an existing fire truck, on the condition it be paid for before the next municipal election. At the regular meeting of Stirling-Rawdon council earlier this week, after accepting the committee recommendations for speedy payment, Mayor Rodney Cooney noted a long-range plan
for equipment acquisitions and replacements prepared by Fire Chief Rick Caddick would have to be altered to accommodate the $250,000 purchase. A motion, made in committee by Jeremy Solmes and seconded by Bob Mullin, had allowed for about $50,000 in funding to become the responsibility of the next term of council, but the motion was defeated. Cooney then moved that a new pumpertanker be purchased for Station 2 in Spring Brook and “that the entire cost of the new truck be paid and totally funded by this term of council.” Sec-
onded by Grant Hagerman, the motion was passed. The truck is expected to be delivered before the end of the year. Plans to dismantle the Stirling Skate Park have been put on hold while Parks and Recreation Committee members reassess the situation. Committee members had intended to remove the existing equipment owing to a lack of interest, but after an upsurge in activity recently, they have opted to revisit the issue in the fall. After a request was made for permission to
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continue with a renovation in a municipal building, council decided to visit the local library to get a firsthand look at the project before moving forward. Councillors were uncertain of the scope of the work being done or exactly how Trillium funding was being spent and, after a brief discussion, agreed to visit the municipally owned building to see for themselves. Council passed four bylaws to employ plumbers and tradespeople in preparation for the installation of water meters throughout the village.
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Raising funds for the CNIB By Steve Jessel
EMC News - Belleville - Motorists taking a trip through downtown Belleville Saturday morning might have noticed the Belleville Lions Club voluntary toll road on Pinnacle Street, as a number of their members took the time to help raise money for the Canadian National Institute for the Blind (CNIB). “Belleville is a fabulous community, very caring, very giving, it supports everything,” said CNIB Fund Development manager Eyre Purkin Bien. The Belleville Lions joined five other clubs across Ontario in raising money for the CNIB, and for Belleville this marked the fourth time the voluntary toll road has taken place. Belleville Lions vice-president Cathy Collins said they usually raise between $2,000 and $3,000 each year with the toll road, and that all funds raised directly benefit clinics and groups in the immediate area. “We do quite well, and most people are very receptive to giving just a little bit,” Collins said. “Even if you bring your pennies to us every little bit helps. We’re glad to get what we can for CNIB.” Since its founding in 1918, CNIB has become one of Canada’s leading resources for Canadians who are either blind or partially sighted. The three main pillars the organization feels are necessary to their work in Canadian communities across the country are community-based support, knowledge and a national voice, and Purkin Bien said getting the message of prevention out is one of the most vital things they can accomplish. “The truth of the matter is, it can strike like that,” she said, snapping her fingers. As May is Vision Health Month in Canada, CNIB has partnered with Doctors of Optometry Canada to call on all Canadians to get regular eye examinations. They have also set up a web site at <www.visionhealthmonth.cnib. ca> where Canadians can find local optometrists in their area. “Seventy-five per cent of vision loss is treatable and preventable,” Purkin Bien said. “Major vision illnesses can be prevented if caught in time, so it’s like an early intervention initiative.”
Food training program set to proceed Continued from page 1
clinic area, dental rooms, vaccine storage facilities, staff offices and emergency generator for backup power. There will also be parking for 130 vehicles after the present building is demolished. Board chair Beth Campbell described the project as “very exciting.” The board authorized the special committee to handle all the approvals up until formal acceptance of a tender, thus avoiding any special board meetings during the summer. The board also embarked on another ambitious initiative by voting to proceed with a formal mandatory Food Handler Training program, preparing bylaws and procedures for all the municipal members of the two-county area. That issue was raised at the previous meeting by Belleville Councillor Jack Miller. His successful motion then led to a detailed report by staff member Dave Dodgson on how to proceed and how it could be phased in over several months. The program will apply to high- and medium-risk food handling premises only, such as institutions and full service menu restaurants. It will not apply to most fast food outlets or special events and farmers’ markets food sales.
CNIB receives only 35 per cent of its funding through the government, with the remaining amount coming from community sources. Each year, CNIB helps more than 10,000 children and youth overcome the challenges of growing up without vision, and over 29,000 people take advantage of CNIB peer support groups. “We are passionately supporting individuals to have the opportunities, the skills, the confidence to live life to the fullest,” Purkin Bien said. A number of Belleville Lions Club members posted up on Pinnacle Street in Belleville on Saturday, raising funds for the Canadian National Institute for the Blind. Photo: Steve Jessel
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Alison Wesley-James, senior project manager for MHPM Project Leaders of Ottawa, stands in front of drawings of the proposed new health unit office from various aspects and the interior layout as she gave a detailed report to the area health unit board last week. Photo: Jack Evans
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Change comes through ideas Continued from page 1
and friends and talk about ideas,” French said. “I think anybody who walks around and gets some sense of the history of it, comes up with ideas, and that’s where change comes from. It doesn’t come from planners at city hall or councillors at city hall imposing a change; the ideas come from people.” The second Jane’s Walk, Back side for your
Backside focused on being an accessible fitness walk led by local fitness experts, while Down by the Bay was led by landscape architect Kevin Tribble, a designer of the city’s Bayshore Trail. “When we did some of the draft walks for this, it was amazing some of the things that we found,” White said. “It was quite inspiring, and we’re hoping that other people will feel that way too.”
More than 100 people turned out for the inaugural Jane’s Walk in Belleville, which aimed to explore some of the history of the city’s downtown. Photo: Steve Jessel R0012086456
New Quinte Symphony “just warming up”
EMC Entertainment - Belleville - The weather is warming up—and so is the Quinte Symphony. The orchestra’s coming concert on Sunday evening, May 26, will reflect not only the coming of spring and summer, but the orchestra’s determination to maintain the warm audience response it enjoyed for its hugely successful Broadway in Belleville revival concert February 10. Orchestra officials stress this season-closing concert will focus on the warm season and also on graduation time. As a salute to graduates at all levels across the area, the orchestra will perform Brahms’ stirring Academic Festival Overture. This much loved work was the composer’s way of saying thank you for a major honourary PhD degree from
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Breslau University. It is laced with several popular student party songs, some of them familiar to Canadian audiences through the famous musical, The Student Prince. Well-known American composer Aaron Copland’s Appalachian Spring is another much loved concert work, with its familiar Shaker melody theme, ’Tis a Gift to Be Simple. Most music lovers are familiar with Italian composer Vivaldi’s frequently performed work, The Seasons. Quinte Symphony’s own Sandra Smith will be featured violinist for the Summer movement of this symphonic hit parade type work. Youthful Alison Temple, a Stirling native already with established operatic credentials, will be guest vocalist with songs that will include Gershwin’s timely Summertime. Alison will star in the coming Belleville Theatre Guild musical, The King and I. This program will also include a hearty helping of laughter. Denise Oucharek impersonates famous BritishCanadian comedienne Anna Russell. Finally, Belleville resident Patrick Doyle was the successful bidder on a silent auction during the last Festival of Trees for a chance to conduct the orchestra. His wish will be fulfilled as he leads it in the familiar Viennese Radetzki March. Tickets are now available at the Quinte Arts Council Office on Bridge Street East, and Sam the Record Man in the Quinte Mall. Prices are $20 for adults, $15 for seniors and $10 for students. Tickets will also be available at the door. Please note this is an evening concert with a 7 p.m. start.
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An angler’s dream By Steve Jessel
EMC News - Roughly 15 to 20 people took part in the first annual Sears National Kids Cancer Ride Poker Ride in Belleville Sunday morning, raising almost $400 for cyclist Mike Kelly, who is aiming to raise $25,000 for the Sears Cancer Ride later this year. Photo: Steve Jessel
U15 Girls play in Oshawa tournament
to upgrade our dock and boat launch to accommodate more boaters and anglers in the future we’re definitely doing.” To vote for Deseronto, visit the web site at <www.worldfishingnetwork.com/uft/ town/2013/deseronto-on>. “We truly believe we are the ultimate fishing town,” Valentyne said. “We are the heart of walleye world. Deseronto is renowned for its walleye fishing and other species as well, from everything to pike to bass to panfish. We’re a fantastic fishing location and not only in the spring and summer months, but in the winter as well.”
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said he plans to use those funds to help extend the boat launch or possibly build a second dock to accommodate as many boaters and anglers as possible in the future. “[Fishing is huge here], and it always has been,” Valentyne said. “We’re right in the perfect location on the Bay of Quinte, and we’ve got a fantastic boat launch and beautiful park area that can accommodate quite a few boaters and fishermen. It’s always been a popular destination but it seems to be growing more rapidly, so we’re hoping to build on that, and anything we can do
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EMC Sports - The Belleville U15 Girls West City Honda Comets played in the Oshawa Kicks Tournament this past weekend. They finished the weekend with one win and two losses. Game one versus Grimsby Wildcats 3 - Belleville Comets 0. MVP - Kennedy Cruess. Game two versus Pickering Gold score 2 - Belleville Comets 1. Kate Moodey scored the lone goal. MVP Sidney Spencer (goalie). Game three versus Oshawa Kicks Rampage score 0 - Belleville Comets 1. Penalty kick by Kennedy Cruess. MVP - Bailey Meraw.
EMC News - Deseronto - The Town of Deseronto is poised to put itself on anglers’ maps in a big way, as the community has been chosen as a finalist for the World Fishing Network Ultimate Fishing Town contest. “It felt fantastic. We were all pretty elated on Friday afternoon when they announced the results,” said Town of Deseronto Economic Development Officer Dana Valentyne. “Our fingers were crossed, and luckily enough they selected us as well, so we’re very excited about it.” With a grand prize of $25,000 and regional prizes of $3,500, the results of the contest could have big meaning for the community of roughly 1,900 people. While Valentyne acknowledges that winning the grand prize is a pretty remote possibility considering the population of some of the other finalists, the advantages offered by even being named a finalist are hard to measure. “Any sort of contest or event like this, anything we can do to put Deseronto on the map and create some awareness about the great opportunities and attractions we have here is something that we pursue as much as we possibly can,” Valentyne said. “We’re a smaller community, and I think we’ve done fantastic through this contest.” Voting runs through May 24, and individuals can vote once every six hours for their favourite finalist. Should Deseronto win any prize money, Valentyne
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Cora Bailey Award given to Norma Broadbear
By Kate Everson
EMC Lifestyles - Quinte West - Norma Broadbear was thrilled to be presented with the Cora Bailey Award at the annual Retired Women Teachers of Ontario (RWTO) for Trenton and District. “It’s wonderful to volunteer and be part of this group,” Broadbear said accepting the award from Leslie Uttley, provincial president. “I’m honoured to be part of this.” The presentation was made at the annual dinner on May 2 at Occasions By the Bay. Norma began her teaching career in 1969 in Napanee where she retired in 1999. She has served as Insurance Convenor for three years and in 2004 began her years on the executive, becoming president in 2006. She
has been on the committee for the selection of the Cora Bailey recipient every year except this one. Norma’s contributions include visiting Grace Morton and Laura Harrison on a weekly basis. She interviewed them and recorded their reminiscences for publication in the RWTO’s 50th anniversary book, Chalk, Challenge and Change. She visits members who are in hospital and those who are housebound or in nursing homes. Norma is always willing to drive members to meetings. “She spreads our good name by her contribution to the community through her work for the Humane Society, Quinte Field Naturalists, Sandy Pines Wildlife Centre and St. John Ambulance Therapy Dog Program,” added
past president Cathy O’Brien. “Without the contributions made by people like Norma, our organization would be less and we would be diminished. She far surpasses the criteria set up for this award and joins the elite group of past recipients.”
“It’s wonderful to volunteer and be part of this group.” The ladies were also entertained by four talented young singers from local schools: Braelyn Guppy from Moira Secondary, Natasha Mullins in Grade Provincial RWTO president Leslie Uttley presents the Cora Bailey award to Norma Broadbear. Photo: Kate Everson 8 at Bayside Public School, Tia Svoboda and Ella Wanless from Centennial Secondary.
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BMO makes donation to Afghanistan Repatriation Memorial By Kate Everson
EMC News - Quinte West - The Bank of Montreal has donated $25,000 to the Afghanistan Repatriation Memorial. District vice president Lloyd Fleming made the presentation at Bain Park on May 1 along with area manager Danielle Williams and branch manager Kelly Oosting. “We are proud to be part of it,” Fleming said. He noted that for many people this memorial has personal meaning. They know of someone who died in Afghanistan. Each name is engraved in stone. “It is a shared loss,” said Kelly Oosting. “This is a place of peace.” Fleming said he is from the Trenton area and his wife grew up here. Colonel Sean Friday said it is a national feeling and there are not many lines of separation among those who share the same sentiments. They saw people lining the fences and on the overpasses during the repatriations and he could sense that the whole nation was with them. Mayor John Williams said the granite has a huge crack down the middle of it, and some people have commented that it was a fault in the stone. Williams
6 Belleville EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
pointed out it was part of the design, showing the loss of separation between the fallen soldier and his family. Fleming said the Bank of Montreal has been “a bank of the military” with banks in Lahr and Baden, Germany. “We have long been associated with the military and we are proud of it,” he said.
Over $1 million has been raised for the memorial, all from donations and no government funding. “We need $1.2 million,” Williams said. “This gets us closer. More is in the works.” He said this donation keeps up the awareness of the memorial and they are still open to donations. “We’re still not there yet,” he said.
At the memorial are (l-r) CWO Sandor Gyuk, Hugh O’Neil, Colonel Sean Friday, Lloyd Fleming, Stewart Hood, Danielle Williams, Mayor John Williams, Kelly Oosting, Terry Broderick and Red MacLean. Photo: Kate Everson
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Drones and Guantanamo
EMC Editorial - John Bellinger is the last person in Washington you’d expect to criticise President Barack Obama for making too many drone strikes. It was he who drafted the (rather unconvincing) legal justification for targeted drone killings when he was legal adviser to the Secretary of State in George W. Bush’s second administration, and he still supports them. But he went ahead and criticised Obama anyway. Gwynne Dyer Speaking at a conference at the Bipartisan Policy Centre in Washington on May 1, Bellinger said: “This government has decided that instead of detaining members of al-Qaeda (at Guantanamo), they are going to kill them.” Leaving aside the question of whether most of the people detained at Guantanamo were ever actually members of al-Qaeda, there is a certain amount of plausibility in this accusation. President Obama wants to close the U.S. prison camp on the Cuban coast where hundreds of suspected supporters of al-Qaeda have been held without charge, some for almost a decade. There are still 166 prisoners at Guantanamo, and just last week Obama, having been thwarted by Congress in his first-term pledge to close the place, announced his intention to try again with the new Congress. The U.S. president was quite eloquent about why Guantanamo should be closed. “It is expensive. It is inefficient. It hurts us in terms of our international standing. It lessens cooperation with our allies on counter-terrorism. It is a recruitment tool for extremists. It needs to be closed.” It also flouts international law, but even foreign-born Muslim socialist presidents of the United States can never concede that the whole enterprise was illegal. The furthest Obama will go is to say that it was counter-productive from the start, but that alone should be a sufficient justification for closing the place. So why did John Bellinger, of all people, then accuse Obama of using drones too often? The U.S. president certainly does seem to like them: the vast majority of the 370 U.S. drone attacks, killing an estimated 3,500 people, have been carried out on his watch. According to Bellinger, it’s because Obama knows that if he can’t send the evil-doers to Guantanamo, his only alternative is to kill them with drone strikes. What we actually have here is an unusually subtle Republican argument: if you don’t like the drone strikes (because they kill lots of innocent people), then you should keep Guantanamo open. But subtle is not the same as valid.
There are two unstated assumptions at the heart of this argument. One is that the U.S. could put its drones away and just capture the people it suspects of being al-Qaeda supporters by conventional means and lock them away in Guantanamo. No fuss, no muss, and no innocent “collateral damage.” That’s ridiculous: the United States is not going to have much luck in tracking down alleged al-Qaeda supporters in the wilds of Yemen or Afghanistan and spiriting them away to Guantanamo. If it doesn’t target them with drones, then most of them will go on living (and so will the innocent people nearby). But you can’t just leave such dangerous people alive, can you? This brings us to the second unstated assumption: that if all those dangerous people had been allowed to live, then there would have been hundreds of terrorist attacks against the United States. Or at least dozens. Okay then, how about a couple? Probably not even one. After all, there were no drone strikes for the first three years after the 9/11 attacks in 2001, because the technology was not yet available. Yet even then, when al-Qaeda was still a relatively strong and cohesive organisation, there was not one further terrorist attack on the United States. The link between drone strikes and possible terrorist attacks on the United States is purely rhetorical. There might have been one or two fewer attacks on American forces in Afghanistan if the drones had not been killing people in the tribal territories of Pakistan, but a simpler remedy than drone strikes would just be to withdraw those forces from Afghanistan as soon as possible. They are not serving any American interest by being there, and they cannot determine who will rule the country after they finally go home. Indeed, since the Taliban’s guerilla war against the foreign armies in that country only got under way AFTER the drone strikes had begun, and has grown in almost every year since, it’s hard to argue that drones have prevented many attacks even there. The whole “war on terror,” the militarisation of what should have been a counter-terrorist campaign conducted by intelligence services, diplomats, police and courts, was a ghastly blunder from the start. Never mind. The whole argument is moot. Obama won’t get the Republican majority in the House of Representatives to go along with closing Guantanamo this time either. And he won’t stop the drone strikes because he needs to be seen by the American public to be doing something “positive” as he brings the American troops home from another needless and lost war. There is not one iota of strategic thinking in any of this. It’s all about American domestic politics, as the response to 9/11 has been from the beginning.
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Reader tried to make a donation Dear Editor, On Saturday, about 3 p.m., I visited your outlet in Belleville Humane Society in order to give a donation and to ask for a donation box for my office. Your volunteers were extremely rude to me, which I attribute to the fact that I speak with an accent. The young one was pretending “not to understand” at all, what I am trying to say, and the older one completely ignored my presence. They both discussed just in front of me “What did she say?” and the older one told the young one “She said she wanted a donation box, I think.” After their discussion, the older one continued to ignore me, and the young one told me to call Monday. I said can I leave at least a few coins, and the young lady told me that I may leave some, yes, as if she is doing me a favour. Being met with such a chilly welcome, I was feeling very
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insulted. I had $50 in my pocket earmarked as a donation, but after being met by uncouth and xenophobic staff I decided to take my donation elsewhere. I am an avid cat lover, and seeing a poor caged cat breaks my heart. But being met by the staff in a rude and discriminatory fashion took away all my desire to donate and collect donations in my workplace. I hope other benefactors, especially with perfect, unaccented English, will be met with some courtesy, otherwise, good luck with your recent campaign to raise money. A copy of the e-mail is going to “Belleville News,” because their big article “Quinte Humane Society needs your help” prompted me to attempt to donate, so the people who do not speak perfect English will be warned: Quinte Humane Society does need help, but not from them. Irina Polechuk, Belleville
A sad state of affairs By Terry Bush EMC Editorial - While reading a report from the MNR last week about two Tweed men who thought it might be fun to do a little bass fishing in the dead of winter, I had to wonder, just how often does this actually happen? At $500 per fish, these two gentlemen won’t be in a hurry to do any more out of season angling, but who’s to say others aren’t doing this very same thing every day of the week. After all, there aren’t that many Conservation Officers (COs) left in the province to keep an eye on things. This pair of law breakers were caught only because a helicopter landed where they were fishing and a canine unit found the fish hidden in the snow. You know it’s a pretty sorry state of affairs when there are now fewer COs on the job in this province than there were almost 40 years ago in 1975. The fact that only 200 or so officers are responsible for the enforcement of fishing, hunting and trapping regulations in Canada’s second largest province is ridiculous to say the least especially when you consider that most of our province is crown land. With over 250,000 lakes in the province, it doesn’t take much to do the math. Foresters, biologists, field technicians and administrative staff have been cut as well. At the same time, Ontario’s population has grown by leaps and bounds from a little over eight million people in 1975, to around 13.5 million today. That’s a lot of increased pressure on the province’s wildlife with an everdiminishing MNR budget available for enforcement. While many of these recent immigrants to Ontario have settled in urban areas such as Toronto, they do enjoy getting out on the weekends. Much of the world doesn’t offer the same outdoor opportunities as this great land of ours. In fact, hunting for many was a pursuit only the rich were able to partake in. And in many poor countries, people keep every fish they catch just to feed their families. Old habits die hard. If you don’t have the staff to educate people and enforce the rules, how do you stop people from breaking them. As one recently retired Conservation Officer put it, “When you consider that the Ministry of Natural Resources and the Ministry of the Environment’s combined cost to taxpayers is less than one per cent of the total provincial budget, it leaves one scratching one’s head why a bit of extra money cannot be found for either agency. What we are not told is that the dollars traditionally provided to natural resources budgets have been shrinking. “MNR is a field level organization that puts staff on the ground to do their work. That means it needs boats, motors, aircraft and vehicles plus a budget for fuel to get the work done. In an effort to maintain adequate funding support to field staff, MNR has found it necessary to delay the filling of many vacancies or permanently delete positions caused by retirements. In that way, dollars formerly assigned to support those positions can be reallocated to prop up funding shortfalls for staff still trying to get the work done.” The largest share of tax dollars available in any provincial budget always finds its way to the big three, education, health and security (policing). That’s what the general public wants and any government in power will always try to give the voters what they consider most important. The great outdoors is often taken for granted especially when decisions are made by city dwellers who may or may not even realize that there is life beyond the Big Smoke and the Muskokas. Some COs feel the writing is already on the wall. Many predict that the Ministry of Natural Resources will cease to become a field organization and more and more of its work will be farmed out to the private sector like forest management companies who oversee operations in crown forests. The worry is always there that this could turn out to be a case of the fox guarding the henhouse. As more and more species become “at risk” in the province and more and more folks take to the outdoors especially since the advent of the ATV, more dollars should be finding their way into the MNR budget. If the province in its infinite wisdom can afford to pay people over 80 cents per kilowatt hour to provide solar power to Hydro One who then sells it back to us for a fraction of that price, surely some money can be found to ensure that future generations will have the same opportunities to enjoy our natural resources that we have today. To report violations call the MNR TIPS line at 1-877-TIPS-MNR (8477667.) On another note, hats off to local MP Daryl Kramp who has stated he won’t be sending out the Conservatives’ latest Justin Trudeau attack ads to his constituents because he doesn’t believe in personal attacks. Showing a little class is always welcome, especially in the world of politics.
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Educator recognized with prestigious award
Mackenzie Bowell Educator his students. “I think students need to believe EMC News - Belleville of the Year Award recipient, For Johan Cooke, 2013 being an educator is all about they are unique and that they are valuable within themselves,” Cooke said. “I think a lot of students are trying so hard, especially when they’re coming into Grade Nine, to be like someone else, to impress people, to be what they think the other kids want them to be. It’s very hard for them to be comfortable with “Fireplace Showroom” who they are.” Cooke, the principal of Quinte Christian High School, was honoured at a special ceremony on Monday, May 6, where he was on hand to receive his Currently Heating with award. Cooke has spent the past 34 years at the school, becoming principal Reduce Your Heating Costs in 1999. Cut your Insurance Costs “We are feeling that [Cooke] is very CONVERT TO deserving and we’re pleased that we’re able to honour him with this very prestiPROPANE or gious award,” said June Hagerman, head NATURAL GAS of the Educator of the Year committee. starting at “[He is] a dedicated teacher, administrator, mentor and community member, and Heating & Air Conditioning we’re very fortunate that this area has an educator like Mr. Johan Cooke.” + HST Cooke was born in South Africa, TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR before moving to Canada in his teens. He graduated from Queen’s University in 1973 then headed to Auckland, New Zealand, where he completed teacher training and began his teaching career. including In 1978 Cooke returned to Belleville to 10 Year Parts & Labour Plus take a position at Belleville Collegiate Full Furnace Replacement Warranty Institute and Vocational School, and Call or visit, joined Quinte Christian High School in Your Off-Oil Experts Today! 1979. “What I came to see is that kids actu“You’ll Be Glad You Did!” ally like having adults around who take an interest in them, and listen to them 122 Parks Dr. Belleville 613-966-8848 and enjoy them,” Cooke said. “Really Locally owned and Operated to Serve You Better Since 1995 it’s been the most amazing years, just spending time with students and seeing By Steve Jessel
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them grow and develop.” Grade 12 student Andrew Bootsma was one of the people who helped nominate Cooke, and said that when he ﬁrst heard of the award it seemed like a no-brainer that his principal should receive it. Over the years, Bootsma explained that he and Cooke had formed a strong personal bond, which to Bootsma was something he truly valued. “He trusts me, and he accepts me even when I’m not perfect,” Bootsma said. “It’s really inspirational to me.” During his tenure, Cooke became known for bringing both innovation and excitement to his students, including introducing an annual trip to
Halifax where he works alongside students and volunteer parents performing a variety of volunteer activities, including working in soup kitchens. When asked if he had any advice for other educators trying to follow in his footsteps, his answer once again came back to his students. “Value each student for who they are, no matter how difﬁcult, no matter how bad the behaviour,” he said. “If you can kind of connect with their heart a little bit, if you can let them know that you genuinely care about them as a human being, it seems to make a difference, and when I think back to when I was that age I know it would have made a difference to me.”
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Johan Cooke (left) has been honoured as the 2013 Mackenzie Bowell Educator of the Year. Joining him in the photo is last year’s winner, Rob Garden. Photo: Submitted
4H REPORTS FOR MAY 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.
THE HISTORY OF 4-H It Started with a Single Seed 4-H started in the United States in 1901 with a single seed; well technically a bag of seeds but a single seed has that wow factor we’re going for. President Orwell of the Farmer’s Institute of Macoupin County, Missouri offered local boys a bag of corn seed to grow and show at the St. Louis Fair in the hope of establishing a youth component in the agriculture sector. Over 500 boys requested seed in this season making Orwell’s concept a roaring success. School authorities, parents, and the agriculture industry revered this simple idea and it sparked the 4-H movement. 4-H came to Canada in 1913 where it found its first home in Roland, Manitoba. The Department of Agriculture donated one dozen purebred poultry eggs, purebred potatoes and seed to Manitoba youth for them to raise and grow over a period of several months. During this time a Club organizer checked on the boys and girls and provided them with information to help them get the best outcome for their crops and poultry. This initiative began the Boys’and Girls’club, which was a predecessor of 4-H. This club established many of the concepts that are still involved in 4-H today including:
• Age regulations • Members complete a project • Members are guided by a leader who supervises them and provides constructive feedback • The project is presented at an achievement day • The program should develop agriculture and homemaking / life skills Within this club the concept of “Learn To Do By Doing”was also born. The entire premise of the club was learning through youth engagement and hands on involvement. Although the official 4-H motto was not established until 1952, the basis for the 4-H learning approach was well underway. Folks were noticing the positive impact the Boys’and Girls’club was producing for youth in their local areas. The large success of the program in Manitoba combined with a movement that focused on formal agriculture education for youth caused the Boys’and Girls’club to spread across the country. Ontario clubs mimicked Manitoba’s club mentality and guidelines which furthered the “Learn To Do By Doing”learning approach and club structure Ontario celebrates their 100th anniversary in 2015. With the help of Volunteer Leader Christina Ingram of Frankford the Hasting 4-H celebrated the Anniversary of 100 years of 4-H Canada with a birthday cake at their Annual General Meeting. . Check out the 4-H Clubs that are currently open for new members South Hastings Dairy Calf Club Edward Huffman 613-477-1332 Stirling Tweed Dairy Calf Club Amanda Jeffs 613-848-3438 Tim Hunt 613-478-6143 Centre Hastings Beef Club Megan Burnside 613-473-2247
If you would like to join the Dairy or Beef clubs and you don’t live on a farm the volunteers for these clubs will pair up members with calves. The Sustainability Project Angela Townsend 613-490-6000 Brenda Reichart 613-398-6748 The Animal Friends Club Megan Burnside 613-473-2247 The Judging Club Edward Huffman 613-477-1332 The Milkshake Marketing Club Judy Striker 613-395-2529 Brenda Reichart 613-398-6748 The Lifeskills Clubs, Stirling Tweed Dairy Calf Club, Small Engines Club and the Relay for Life Club would like to thank the Stirling Fair Board for the opportunity of a fundraiser event. Motto: “Learn to do by Doing”
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Discovering Aboriginal teachings through art and nature
EMC Lifestyles - It was cold at the Frink Centre conservation area on April 20. Thirty-two early learning professionals, artists, storyteller and guide had gathered for Come Walk in My Moccasins, a professional development event exploring Aboriginal teachings through art and nature. Small squares of icy snow bounced from our winter-weight jackets and blankets that some had wrapped around their shoulders. Participants and presenters cradled steaming cups of coffee in their hands and ate fruit-laden bannock around the campﬁre while Sarah Brown, Aboriginal Family Literacy Circle member, shared an opening in Mohawk expressing thanks for all of creation, and leading us in a smudge. “We gather in a circle,” explained Sarah, “because when we are in a circle we are face to face. No one is above or below another. We are all equal. Using the circle in our work with children is one way we can help them learn respect for one another.” Maureen Walton, artist and storyteller, deepened our understanding of the four directions and the elements of earth, wind, ﬁre and water these directions symbolize. She then told us the oral story of “The Sky Woman.” While we listened, we handled small balls of clay, experientially grounding us in the element of earth. Afterward, inside the pavilion, four artists shared their unique expressions of Aboriginal culture. Rebecca Maracle, a feather-smith from Tyendinaga demonstrated the interplay of teachings, nature and art through her passionate words and her intricate feather pictures and jewellery. Will Fisher, a stone carver from Tyendinaga, helped us glimpse the depth of his connection to nature, the four directions, and his respect for all of creation through his exquisite and expressive carvings from stone. AJ VanDrie, whose art studio is in Codrington, Ontario, spoke of the meaning of colour, light, shapes, and line through
his Woodland style paintings. On canvas and on small rocks, AJ’s work revealed an authenticity and beauty of experience, culture, and sense of self in relation to others. Casandra Asselstine, an Algonquin native from Sharbot Lake, Ontario, shared how she creatively and artistically expresses her Aboriginal heritage through graphic design and watercolour paintings. Participants at Come Walk in My Moccasins also took part in a guided hike with Mary Tiessen. Mary taught us to be open to discovery of Mother Earth by showing us techniques to use with children. She helped us see with owl eyes, listen with deer ears, and walk with quiet fox footsteps, and gave us the opportunity to share meaningful discoveries about the sights, sounds, smells and feel of nature. We had begun our morning together in a circle around the campﬁre. Our morning ended
similarly in a circle of inclusion as Sharon from Katarokwi Native Friendship Centre led us in the Travelling Song, a song that brings together the sounds common to all languages and people. Despite the cold and dampness, reaction to Come Walk in My Moccasins was warm. As one participant expressed, “I have learned so much about how to incorporate First Nations practices and nature into my work with children. I feel inspired by the passion of the artists.” Thanks to the HastingsPrince Edward Children’s Services Network for funding this event and to the Aboriginal Family Literacy Circle Cherilyn Eves from Lamplighter Preschool (left) Kerri Smart from Tahatikonhsotontie Head Start (centre), and Kayla Brant members for creating, plan- from Aboriginal Healthy Babies (right) are on the guided walk at Come Walk in My Moccasins event held on April 20 at the Frink ning and supporting this op- Centre, Belleville, Ontario. portunity of learning. Special thanks to Kayla Brant, Sarah Brown, Darlene Armer, Holly Olmstead, and Donna Kaye for their extraordinary efforts in making this event possible. R0012079229
By Susan Ramsay, Early Literacy Specialists for Hastings, Frontenac, Lennox & Addington <email@example.com>
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Lifting voices in song
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students academically, it’s also important to show them that we value their abilities and the fact that they have some strengths in some areas that sometimes you can’t show on pen and paper,” she said. “The arts are such a way of communication, and sometimes we forget that when we’re in an academic building, so it’s really important to showcase that so students recognize that it’s valued, and it’s a wonderful way of representing their uniqueness.”
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Past St. Theresa student Braeden Flynn was one of a number of performers at St. Theresa Secondary School for Music Monday. Photo: Steve Jessel By Steve Jessel
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EMC Entertainment - Belleville - All across Canada on Monday, May 6, schools and communities from coast to coast celebrated Music Monday, an initiative created by the Canadian Coalition for Music Education to promote the importance of music education in schools. Not to be left out, the students and faculty at St. Theresa Secondary School in Belleville held a morning-long celebration of musical talent from within their own walls, showcasing past and present students in all their musical glory. “[The goal] is really to bring music to the forefront,” said
principal Carey Smith-Dewey. “We have so many talented people in our building that we really wanted to showcase their abilities and give them an opportunity to show their peers their strengths in that area, and really celebrate the arts.” Featuring a little bit of everything musical, the morning event featured solo performers, group performances, bands and more, in a mix of vocal and instrumental performances. St. Theresa has participated in Music Monday in years past as well, but Smith-Dewey said this year was a little more focussed on the students that attended St. Theresa. “Just as it’s important to help
“Just as it’s important to help students academically, it’s also important to show them that we value their abilities and the fact that they have some strengths in some areas that sometimes you can’t show on pen and paper.” At noon, Canadian Astronaut Chris Hadfield was scheduled to lead thousands of people across the country in song from orbit, singing a song co-written by members of the Barenaked Ladies. The broadcast will mark Hadfield’s last before returning home from the International Space Station. “[We want students to] recognize their peers in different ways … they pass them in the hallways and maybe they don’t know a whole lot about them. This is a way for them to be able to showcase their abilities and also to see each other in a different light,” Smith-Dewey said. “We’re always looking for ways to be able to recognize students and to see their potential, and I think this is a safe place for them to be able to do that.”
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A group of students perform the song “Seasons of Love” at St. Theresa Secondary School in Belleville as part of Music Monday. Photo: Steve Jessel
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Library’s John M. Parrott Gallery turns forty
9 to 30. You can expect to see work by artists and artisans in a variety of mediums from throughout the Quinte Region. Meet the artists and members of the Arts Council at the opening reception on Thursday, May 9 from 6 to 7:30 p.m. The prizes for this year’s show will include the juror’s choice awards as well as the Ontario Crafts Council Award for Excellence in Design. As always, we thank all of the artists who submitted their
work (not for the faint of heart) and hope you will enjoy this exhibition. Three times each month the third floor meeting room is transformed into a marvellous art studio where you can make art in the company of other artists. Don’t have room to paint at home? Need inspiration to finish your artwork? Bring your supplies and join us for our Open Studio Tuesdays program. This unstructured program is a great place for both novice
and experienced artists to get together to create. The program is free and runs from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month. The Drawing Room offers non-instructional studio sessions to encourage the traditional practice of drawing and painting the human figure from a draped model. This program is held on the third Thursday of each month from 2 to 4 p.m. and a donation of
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$3 to offset the cost of the model is always appreciated. If you would be interested in modelling for this program, please let us know. On the last Tuesday of each month (May 28) from 9:30 a.m. - 12 p.m. the John M. Parrott Art Gallery and the Belleville Art Association present mini art workshops. These sessions are themed, with an instructor and the cost is $3. You do not need to be a member of the
BAA to participate and sign up is not necessary. The John M. Parrott Art Gallery is a vibrant, magnificent space with lots to see and do. You just need to drop in and enjoy the Gallery and Gallery Shop. For more information, please call us at 613-968-6731 ext. 2240 or visit us at <www. bellevillelibrary.ca> (The Gallery is closed Sundays and Mondays). R0012079182
EMC Lifestyles - Did you know that the John M. Parrott Art Gallery, on the third floor of the Belleville Public Library is celebrating 40 years of bringing original art and arts programming to the downtown core? We invite you to join us during our anniversary year for exceptional exhibitions, programs, workshops and more! And during your visit don’t forget to browse the Parrott Gallery Shop for a wonderful selection of decorative and functional pieces by regional artists. The Quinte Arts Council returns for their bi-annual juried show in Galleries One and Two from May
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Forest Friends began on city sidewalk shows and on the Internet, Currently, Heissler’s work is on ably in a milkweed pod that grew from the fairy wings with pieces held in collec- display at the Stirling-Rawdon Pub- found on a sidewalk. tions as far away as South lic Library through the month of May HOME DELIVERY Africa and Europe. where several of her pieces have been selected and arranged in a foyer cabi• Beer & Liquour net. For full details on the creations • Grocery Orders and the time and energy involved in • Fast Food creating them and their worlds, “from • Restaurant Deliveries the raw wood to the finished scene,” • Pharmacy Deliveries she has posted much of the process • Corner Store Pick-Up & Deliveries on Facebook, she says. And that too, “has developed quite a following.” DEBIT AT And it all started, she notes, with a THE DOOR small family of mother and father and child, with a baby resting comfort®
of outdoors. In the ensuing years, her work has grown increasingly popular in local arts
EMC Lifestyles - Stirling - Maia Heissler remembers quite clearly how the idea behind her Forest Friends creations struck her, and it was on a walk along a busy city street. Reflecting on the childlike curiosity some maintain throughout their lives, Heissler says she has always appreciated the opportunity “of introducing children to the world.” And being a large part of her sons’ young lives, she adds, was no different. But it was Alexander, the oldest, who might be credited with making the original discovery that led, thanks to boundless imaginations, to virtual villages of Forest Friends. “There was a pair of maple keys lying on a city street,” she says, “and it was just something we noticed during our walk.” For a young mind craving a more fantastical explanation, they were quite obviously a pair of fairy wings. Not long after, in early 1987, Heissler created the first of what would become a growing population of “little people in a big world,” often placed in elaborate scenes made almost entirely of materials found, uncovered and sought out during regular walks in the woods. With a growing family of their own, Heissler, and husband Peter Ferri, moved from Mississauga to an old farmhouse outside Frankford that offered an endless supply of artistic material and inspiration. And, she says, there is very much an earthbased spirituality to her finished works which have become a natural extension of her lifelong enjoyment
Frankford artist Maia Heissler has been creating Forest Friends for more than 15 years and their popularity continues to grow. Some examples of her work are on display at the Stirling-Rawdon Public Library.
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Complemented by musicians Masterson and Whitmore as you show upâ€”I still have a job, when a lot of good people, well as bassist Kelley Looney and drummer Will Rigby, Earle through no fault of their own, donâ€™t.â€? and the band were encouraged by an applauding and chanting crowd to return for a pair of encores before ending the show with a stirring rendition of the title track from his 2004 CD, The Revolution Starts Now. In the liner notes of the new disc, Earle reflects briefly on his decades on the road and what are now, â€œthe hardest times that most folks now living can remember.â€? And Earle â€œFireplace Showroomâ€? knows from experience heâ€™s one of the lucky ones, â€œbecause
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Steve Earle, pictured with band member Eleanor Whitmore, signs autographs and chats with fans after his show at the Empire Theatre in Belleville last week.
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Mastersons, featuring husband and wife duet Chris Masterson and Eleanor Whitmore, who performed a short and compelling set that showed off their exceptional musicianship before returning to the stage with Earle and the rest of the Dukes. With a collection of instruments at the side of the stage, Earle went on to delight the crowd, switching between guitars, mandolins and banjoes, adding a rare moment at the piano, with nearly three hours of music that spanned his career; he slipped effortlessly from blues to folk to bluegrass to rock, and reflected on the current state of affairs. And sometimes itâ€™s not pretty. The world is facing difficult and unpredictable economic times, Earle told the crowd, adding conditions today are not so different as they were in The Depression days Woody Guthrie wrote about. And, â€œwe choose what we want to see,â€? he says. But there are still reasons for optimism, he adds, as long as people are willing to open their eyes. And ears. Earle offered plenty of reasons to listen, playing alongside what he described as the best band he has ever taken on tour.
EMC Entertainment - Belleville Steve Earle has seen a lot of the world and heâ€™s written about it for most of his life. He knows loneliness and desperation and he knows compassion and community. And he just might be the last of the hard-core troubadours. It was a highly appreciative crowd who greeted veteran musician Steve Earle last week when he arrived at the sold-out Empire Theatre for his lone eastern Canadian stop on a tour that extends to the UK, Scandinavia and Europe before returning to North America in July. It was nothing less than, as the Empireâ€™s Andy Forgie described it, â€œa real treat.â€? Earle is currently promoting his latest CD, The Low Highway, and the Wednesday night concert featured most of that new material as well as favourites from the past including his signature Copperhead Road, which received several audience requests before the musician/ singer/songwriter and author assured the crowd it would be included in the show. To open the evening, Earle himself arrived at the mike to introduce The
By Richard Turtle
Steve Earle delights sold-out Empire crowd
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Steve Earle and the Dukes and Duchesses perform. Also pictured are (l-r) Eleanor Whitmore, Chris Masterson and Will Rigby.
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Antique Outboard Motor Club has power to spare
By Kate Everson
EMC News - Quinte West - A display at the Kiwanis Walleye World Fishing Derby wasn’t just a bunch of old motors. The Antique Outboard Motor Club had a collection of vintage machines, perfectly cleaned and polished for the show. “My favourite is the fifty-six Johnson,” said Gary Carlton of Wooler, a collector and member of the Antique
Outboard Motor Club. He restored the 1961 cedar strip boat that it was on. He had a display with Dave Teasdale of several outboards dating as far back as 1914. “My favourite is the next one,” Teasdale said with a smile. Teasdale admitted he has collected about 200 motors kept in three buildings and parts all over his yard on his property east of Belleville.
“We hate to give them up,” he said. “We trade back and forth with other collectors.” The club has about 200 members across Canada and 2,000 in the United States. The club web site at <www. omci.org> contains a growing reference library of antique outboards. “We don’t have meetings or anything like that,” says Gary Carlton. Carlton adds they don’t have strict
criteria what constitutes an antique like they do with other collectors. “Any old ones will do,” Dave Teasdale said. “You can tell if they’re old because they are all metal, no plastic or fibreglass parts.” Dave is also proprietor of Kamibri Marine Enterprises at 4852 Old Highway 2 East of Belleville. The Maple Leaf Chapter of the club is the Canadian chapter, with mainly Ontario members from the camps and cottages of the prov-
ince’s many lakes. It is one of the largest chapters and most are from southern Ontario. Meets are held in January, April, May and September where members buy, sell, trade and run old outboards and sometimes put on technical workshops. The chapter also puts on a number of displays at various shows where the public can view the motors and ask questions. Some just like to reminisce. Contact <www.mapleleafchapter.org> to find out more about the club.
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Dave Teasdale points out details on an antique outboard to Constables Ed Jouwstra and Jamie Sullivan. Photo: Kate Everson Some of the oldest outboards include a 1914 Evinrude 2.5 HP on display. Photo: Kate Everson
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Shown here is the prize winner, Melanie Brockwell of Campbellford and her son Dakota. Presenting the Apple IPad to Melanie is Sandy Pamenter, Manager, Noco Fuels Canada LP
Noco Fuels Canada LP is the local heating oil, diesel and gasoline distributor of Esso products in the Quinte and surrounding area. Recently Noco Fuels Canada LP ran a contest in conjunction with a mailing to our customers. When the customer responded to our mailing, they received a $5.00 Tim Horton’s card and also qualified them to enter the draw to win an Apple IPad. The draw was made on April 25, 2013 and the prize winner was Melanie Brockwell of Campbellford.
Auto show crowds exceed expectations By Richard Turtle
EMC News - Stirling - With a commitment to keep the Annual Automotive Flea Market in Stirling, local agricultural society officials were thrilled with the weekend results of their efforts after thousands of visitors arrived to satisfy all their driving desires. The show and sale of automobiles, parts and related accessories originally started in Spring Brook as a fund raiser for the Antique Automobile Club of America (AACA) eastern region who then moved to Stirling for the ensuing 40 years. But with organizers announcing this year’s AACA show’s move to Lindsay, the Stirling Agricultural Society vowed to keep the crowds coming to the fairgrounds here. And with more than 500 vendor spaces rented, well over 100 display vehicles crowding the parking lot in front of the arena and automotive deals both inside and out, about 8,000 visitors passed through the gates during the weekend ensuring there will be a next year for the popular event. Along with cars and parts dating from the present to the early days of the automobile, there were T-shirts, hats and clothing, models and toys and products and services of all
mechanical descriptions. Tarps, seemingly strewn with scrap metal to the uneducated eye, proved a treasure trove for enthusiasts, collectors and restorers many of whom spent hours combing through the hundreds of sites laid out both beside and behind the community centre. Arena Manager Richard Dean says the annual crowdpleaser, which was also housed in the adjoining curling club, was another big success for organizers and saw steady traffic all weekend. But with pending arena improvements slated to begin soon, he says there are some significant changes in store before similar crowds return to the fairgrounds for the 155th Stirling Fair in August. “That’s what we’re doing this summer,” he notes. But in Stirling during the first weekend in May, it’s still all about cars. “We’re really happy,” said SAS President Jason Detlor as the show wound down Sunday afternoon. Attendance was exceptional, he says, and after its first year running the show the society is confident of its longterm future. “We wanted to keep the dollars local,” Detlor says of the decision to host this year’s show on the same weekend as the Lindsay event. And by all
Amber Bevan and Cohen Heales check out the toys at one of many tables set About 8,000 visitors arrived at the gates to the fairgrounds in Stirling last weekend to enjoy perup for the Auto Show in Stirling last weekend. fect weather and all the automobile products and services available through the 500 vendors set accounts, he says, the show in 228 as an army of volunteers up there.
Stirling was the unquestionable favourite. Agricultural Society supporters were joined by members of the Hastings County 4-H Club, Stirling and District Lions and Royal Canadian Legion Branch
descended on the fairgrounds, under clear blue skies and unseasonably warm temperatures, to keep the traffic flowing smoothly and steadily. Vendors were also pleased with the weekend crowds, the
venue and the weather, with many claiming record sales and a picture perfect weekend of mechanical sights and sounds for all ages and interests. Visitors to the show, including residents from nearby communities as well as Ottawa and Kingston, expressed their relief
the annual event was staying where it grew up. About 5,000 people arrived through the gates on Saturday, Detlor says, and even at its peak there was ample space available for all their needs, offering more reason for optimism the show will continue to grow in the years ahead.
FRIDAY MAY 10TH - 7 PM SATURDAY MAY 11TH - 2 PM
Stirling Agricultural Society volunteers Tina and Kylie Spooner were among the dozens of volunteers who kept the large crowds happy and well fed during the car show in Stirling last weekend.
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Belleville EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013 17
The Golden Jet returns
By Steve Jessel
EMC Sports - Belleville Sunny skies and warm weather provided the perfect backdrop for the second annual Soccer Skills Development Family Fun Day hosted by the Quinte Old Boys Soccer Club, and special guest Bobby Hull proved a popular attraction for both young and old looking for an autograph from one of the greatest hockey players to ever play the game. “We’re excited, and very happy with the turnout,” said Quinte Old Boys president Romano Digenova.
The purpose of the event was to raise funds for two local autism charities and to help raise awareness of the disorder. The two chosen organizations to benefit from the day’s proceeds were Kerry’s Place and Adam’s Hope, and while Digenova said they hadn’t set any kind of fund-raising goal, every cent makes a difference. “I hope this money will benefit and raise hope, and continue research,” Digenova said. While soccer skills training, silent auctions and giveaways were all part of the
And away we go …
day’s events, it was clear from the long lineup that most people were most excited for the chance to meet Hull. Perusing through the
lineup it would have been easy to MP Daryl Kramp and MPP Todd miss the two local politicians in Smith were happy to share why attendance, as they had forgone they had come out for the day. their usual shirts and ties, but both “Autism is a cause that every-
one should be supporting, and I felt really really pleased to be able to do that today,” Kramp said, adding that he used to play softball against Hull in his youth. “We’re a caring, sharing community, and every time we do something … where we’re helping people, it’s always a phenomenal turnout, so it makes me proud to be able to represent that.” Smith was equally generous with his praise about the event and the cause it was raising money for, but said he also had an ulterior motive for attending the event. “I’m a big hockey fan, my daughters both play hockey, and Bobby Hull is one of the greatest hockey players to ever play the game and he’s from Belleville,” Smith said. “I just think it’s fantastic that [Hull] is coming back to Belleville to help raise money for a very worthy cause, and it’s great to be here to support him and get an autographed picture too.” Smith got his wish, proudly displaying his autographed photo, and he was far from the only one. No matter how many autographs Hull signed, the line never seemed to shrink, as both kids and adults crowded around the Belleville native and Special guest Bobby Hull was on hand signing autographs at the second annual Soccer Skills Development Family Fun Day hockey legend. hosted by Quinte Old Boys Soccer Club. Photo: Steve Jessel
Area athletes shine at Brockville track and field meet EMC News - After two to three weeks of preparation, this house, formerly on College Street, was moved recently. Within an hour of the moving truck showing up, it was gone. It was moved just around the corner where the old Holy Rosary Church used to be. A gentleman related to the owner was under the impression that new condominiums will fill the lot. Photo: Al Murack
By Ray Yurkowski
EMC Sports - Brockville - Six Bay of Quinte area schools were represented at the 37th annual KinsmenHungerford Invitational Track and Field Classic last weekend at Thousand Islands Secondary School in
Brockville. The host school ran away with the overall event, scoring 598 points, almost double second-place finisher, College Jean de la Mennais of La Prairie, Quebec, with 297. East Northumberland Secondary School (ENSS) topped the Bay of Quinte area schools in sixth place with 140 points. Bayside (14th - 78 points), Trenton High School (16th - 69 points), St. Paul’s Secondary School (21st - 33 points), Quinte Secondary School (24th - 28 points)
and St. Theresa Catholic High School (26th - 24 points) rounded out the local standings. In all, athletes from 37 schools competed in the event. Local highlights included a triple gold-medal performance from Leaugan Fray of Trenton High School (2.00 metres - senior boys high jump, 6.71 metres long jump and 13.39 metres - triple jump). More gold was mined by Kirsten Crowe, ENSS (50.89 - junior girls 300-metre hurdles); Brad Davis, Bayside
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ATTENTION - ATTENTION MILITARY VETERANS, SPOUSES AND FAMILY MEMBERS
Mrs. Pat Boyle Veterans Service Officer from Ontario Command Royal Canadian Legion Will be visiting the Belleville Legion on Wednesday the 15 of May 2013 commencing at 9am.
18 Belleville EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
Mrs. Jane Joyce (613-967-5923) or Mr. Marvin Schmidt (613-962-9856) Br. 99 RCL Service Officer to arrange for an appointment with Mrs. Boyle
Anyone wishing information, advise or assistance with Military raised disability pensions, treatment for veterans application for Benevolent Fund assistance and appeals against adverse original application for war veterans and widows allowance’s is requested to contact
(4:15.20 - junior boys 1,500-metre run); Leeann Duncan, Bayside (10.36 metres - senior girls triple jump); Rachel Faulds, Trenton (4:52.96 senior girls 1,500-metre run); Andy Kim, ENSS (11.92 - metres junior boys triple jump); Mackenzie McCullough, Bayside (27.27 metres junior girls javelin throw) and Mauritzio White, St. Paul’s (11.86 - junior boys 100-metre dash). Winning silver at the event were: Katie Falla, ENSS (28.29 - junior girls 200-metre dash and 1:04.72 400-metre dash), Nick Holden, Quinte SS (4:09.13 - senior boys 1,500-metre run and 8:53.33 - 3,000-metre run); Justin Beatty, Trenton (48.21 - midget boys 300-metre hurdles); Marlissa Bevaart, ENSS (2:33.31 - junior girls 800-metre run); Brad Davis, Bayside (9:12.32 - junior boys 3,000-metre run); ENSS (53.12 - senior girls 4x100-metre relay); Liam Marecak, Bayside (2:04.75 - junior boys 800-metre run) and Jamie Nicholas, Bayside (2:02.62 - senior boys 800-metre run). Bronze medals went to Alexandria Rainville-Barzy, ENSS (5:14.55 - senior girls 1,500-metre run and 5:48.88 - girls open 1,500-metre steeplechase); Marlissa Bevaart, ENSS (11:40.09 - junior girls 3,000-metre run); Ben Brett, ENSS (12.19 - midget boys 100-metre dash); Andrew Brown, ENSS (49.22 - midget boys 300-metre hurdles); Kirsten Crowe, ENSS (1:05.06 - junior girls 400-metre dash); Katie Dickson, St. Theresa (4.69 metres - senior girls long jump); ENSS (57.22 - midget girls 4x100-metre relay); Rebekkah Hall, ENSS (13.21 - senior girls 100-metre dash); Andrew Lebre, St. Paul’s (57.90 - junior boys 400-metre dash); Eric MacDonald, Trenton (39.88 metres - senior boys discus throw) and Evan Weatherall, Quinte (50.98 - senior boys 400-metre dash).
Fire Training Centre raising funds for expansion EMC News - Trenton - The fire training complex is in need of an upgrade. “It’s been here 28 years,” says Chuck Naphan, president of Mutual Aid for Hastings and Prince Edward Counties and chair of the facility. “There are new demands to stay current,” he said. “We need to add to the facility and update it.” The fire training complex serves 18 municipalities and 54 fire stations, with over 1,000 members, volunteer and career firefighters.
“We need a larger building for our life safety vehicles and fire trucks,” he said. “Currently we are paying storage. Fire trucks ain’t cheap to store.” The Hastings and Prince Edward Counties Mutual Fire Aid Association is raising funds for the first time to expand their facility and to support the life safety committee. “There is a constant demand for public education,” Naphan says. “We go into all the schools in Hastings and Prince Edward. We have Sparky and the smoke trailer. Kids learn not to burn.” There is a new mothers pro-
gram out now that teaches fire prevention in the home. The package is free and shows mothers how to teach their child at home what to do in case of a fire. The fund raiser is a raffle for a 2013 Ford Lariat from Lange and Fetter Motors worth about $60,000. Tickets are $100 each and only 2,500 tickets will be sold. The draw will be held December 1, 2013, at 5 p.m. at Lange and Fetter on Dundas Street West in Trenton. “The truck has eco-boost, six cylinders, leather seats, satellite, back-up camera,” Naphan said.
Award winning multi-instrumentalist Yiannis Kapoulas show for hospital return to the area,” says John Russell, executive director of the Foundation. “We are also honoured that the proceeds for the show will support the purchase of high priority medical equipment for the hospital, including a digital mammography machine,” he added. Tickets for Yiannis Kapoulas are available now in Campbellford at the Aron Theatre, CMH Foundation Office, Master Sub, Be My Guest Restaurant, Grindhouse
Chuck Naphan holds up the fund-raising poster at the fire training complex. Photo: Kate Everson
Firefighters from Station #5 enter the smoke-filled building in full gear. Photo: Kate Everson
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says. “The funds won’t meet all our needs, but it’s a start. We don’t normally do fund raising.” He notes that the Life Safety Committee is a registered charitable organization and can issue tax receipts.
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World-renowned musician Yiannis Kapoulas will return to the stage of the Aron Theatre on Sunday, June 2, at 2 p.m. in a special performance in support of the Campbellford Memorial Hospital.
a firefighter. They can also be purchased at Bayshore Credit Union in Trenton or QuintEssential Credit Union in Belleville. “The raffle is a good start to expand the facility,” Naphan
Café, Kerr’s Corner Books, Eclectic Mix in Warkworth and Bridgewater Coffee & Pizza in Hastings. For more information contact Catherine Holt, communications and donor relations, Campbellford Memorial Hospital Foundation at 705-6531140 Ext. 2104, via email at <firstname.lastname@example.org> or visit <www.cmh.ca> or the Aron Theatre at 705-653-5446, via email at <info@arontheatre. com> or visit <www.aronthe- Firefighters from Batawa Station #5 put on their gear and air packs to get Batawa firefighter Levi Grills puts on his air pack ready to enter the building. Photo: Kate Everson and gear in the fire truck. Photo: Kate Everson atre.com>.
EMC News - Campbellford - Worldrenowned musician Yiannis Kapoulas will return to the stage of the Aron Theatre on Sunday, June 2, at 2 p.m. in a special performance in support of the Campbellford Memorial Hospital. Noted for his electrifying live performances Kapoulas is an accomplished and gifted musician conveying years of experience and passion for music of all genres. His music fuses the cultures of North America, Europe and the Middle East by encompassing sounds and instruments from all over the world. Kapoulas will feed your soul with inspiring and influential sounds from the depths of his life, states a press release from the hospital foundation. “Since his spectacular performance last year, people have been asking me when Yiannis would be returning,” says John Papanicolaou, owner of Master Sub in Campbellford and one of the sponsors of the concert. “I am pleased to announce Yiannis’ return to the Aron, especially because this year’s event is being held in support of the Campbellford Memorial Hospital.” The concert is also sponsored by Be My Guest Restaurant and the Aron Theatre. Tickets are $30 in advance and $35 at the door. The Foundation advises everyone to get their tickets soon. A sold-out event is expected and it’s a performance you do not want to miss. “We are also excited about Yiannis’
“It comes in grizzly brown with gold flake trim.” Naphan says tickets can be purchased at fire stations #1 in Trenton, Belleville, Picton and Stirling or contact any member of the Trenton Kiwanis Club or
Heartfelt thanks to sponsors and friends who generously donated to the ‘For Love of the Dance’ event. All proceeds are earmarked for the Belleville Oncology Department, Patient Comfort Care. We recognize your effort makes this event better and better. ~ For Love of the Dance Committee. Beth & David Lumbers Photography - Belleville Canadian Tire - Belleville Chicken Coop - Tweed CJMA Food Services/McDonald’s - Belleville Dragonfly Clothing & Accessories - Brighton East Side Mario’s - Belleville Food Basics - Belleville Forget-Me-Not Florist - Trenton Fun & Furry - Tweed Fresh Co - Belleville HMV - Belleville Home Builders - Belleville Home Depot - Belleville Kelly’s Drug Store - Belleville Kelsey’s - Belleville Lottie Jones - Trenton Lynn’s Classic Cuts - Belleville M&M Meat Shop - Belleville Mark’s Work Wearhouse - Belleville Metro - Belleville Metro - Trenton Montana’s Belleville No Frills - Belleville North China Buffet - Belleville Old Cheese Factory - Tweed Out On A Limb Gift Shop - Brighton Papa John’s - Belleville
Pharma Save - Belleville Rashotte Home Building Centre - Tweed Reid’s Dairy - Belleville Rona - Belleville Sears - Belleville Shoppers Drug Mart - Trenton Starbuck’s Coffee - Belleville Swiss Chalet - Belleville Tim Horton’s - Belleville Tomasso’s & Jim’s Pizzeria - Trenton Vivacious Clothing & Accessories - Trenton Wal-Mart - Belleville Winners - Belleville YMCA - Belleville Barbara Lumbers Donna Allison Doris Dube Jeanette Wilcox Jeff & Annette Reid Jim and Kitty Carlisle Joan Bradford Juliet Hamilton Kathy Ratcliffe Kathy Thornley Mary Baxter Mary Dawn Cowan Valarie Keller
By Kate Everson
Belleville EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013 19
Hospice to welcome first resident in early June John Campbell
WARKWORTH -- The Bridge Hospice, which officially opened last November, will accept its first resident early next month, says its chairman Dr. Robert Henderson. Northumberland Countyâ€™s first residential hospice prepared for the day it would begin receiving people nearing the end of their life by training more than 100 volunteers to provide care at the home and to maintain the building. The hospice, which can accommodate up to three WARKWORTH -- Dean Peters, left, and Dr. Robert Henderson, chairman of The Bridge Hospice, residents, has recruited a large were among two dozen people who took part in the third annual walk-a-thon held Saturday. number of helpers because â€œwe donâ€™t want to burn out volunteers,â€? Dr. Henderson said. â€œWe donâ€™t want to have such a demand on a few that they eventually arenâ€™t able to do it anymore.â€? By distributing the workload among many, â€œthey wonâ€™t find it too onerous a task.â€? The Bridge Hospice held
its third annual walk-a-thon Saturday morning, with two dozen people taking part to raise money to go toward its operating costs, which include two staff members, an executive director and administrative assistant. The provincial government has not committed money to its operations, although it does support hospices elsewhere in Ontario. â€œThe budget at this point is something in the range of about $100,000 to $120,000 a year,â€? Dr. Henderson said. The hospice did receive word last week that the Harold E. Ballard Foundation will provide $20,000 for capital improvements. Dr. Robert Stephens, chair of the major sponsors subcommittee, said the money will be used to help finish work the non-profit organization didnâ€™t have funds to complete before. That includes paving the driveway and park-
WARKWORTH -- Vicki Vannieuwenhuyze, secretary-treasurer for The Bridge Hospice, explains the route to follow to participants in the third annual walk-a-thon held Saturday to raise money for the organizationâ€™s operating costs.
ing lot, erecting a lighted sign, and installing a gas fireplace and screen doors. The grant raises the total received from major sponsors over the past three years to $300,000, Dr. Stephens said.
The hospice has also made application to four other foundations. â€œWeâ€™ve got to keep fishing,â€? Dr. Stephens said. â€œThe government hasnâ€™t put a nickel in yet.â€?
Jolicoeur paints a comical picture
National Nursing Week May 6-12
Thank You to our dedicated nurses who
By Richard Turtle
EMC News - Stirling - With names that include Rainy Day for Mr. Squiggles, Mushroom Umbrella, Trip to the Moon and Dead coordinate care to more than Fish, Andre Jolicoeur canâ€™t help admit his work contains a signifi12,5000 people every day. cant element of fun. Turn to the pictures themselves and the sentiment becomes even more obvious. And it was all a natural progression, he says, We value our invaluable nurses. after starting out in a college animation program and later turning to illustration. â€œWhen I saw them, they were always having fun,â€? South East Community Care Access Centre he says. But for the Stirling painter and illustrator it has become Connecting you with care quite serious fun. Now in the throes of barn renovations with the hopes of soon completing an artistâ€™s studio, Jolicoeur has also been kept busy with his design business, Doodlemachine, creating everything from Internet mascots to company logos. After graduating from Sheridan Collegeâ€™s illustration program, he says, it continues to be the work he loves. And being a stay-athome parent to a three-year-old son, he adds, has been a perfect combination, providing both a necessary distraction from his solitary creative work as well as the inspiration for more. Andre Jolicoeur, pictured with Dead Fish, has several works on display at Jolicoeur participates in â€œa couple of Toronto shows a year,â€? the Stirling-Rawdon Public Library art gallery through the month of May. but says much of his time is spent closer to home. His work was Profits from prints sold during the show will be donated to the library, he displayed at last yearâ€™s Art in the Park in Stirling and for the month says. of May several pieces, both originals and prints, are hanging in the Stirling-Rawdon Public Library Gallery. Easily compared to the work of Tim Burton, Jolicoeurâ€™s characters suggest a world of fantastic proportions with limitless opportunities to explore. And play. It Bridge Forum 2013 Presents is a place of sea monsters, towering mountaintop communities, ponderous elves, far-reaching children and self-absorbed stargazers. And throughout the showing, Jolicoeur has offered to donate all profits from print Former Speaker of the House of Commons sales to the local library, with several choic
es available for $10 each or three for $25. Childrenâ€™s Librarian Jaye Bannon is enthusiastic about the potential popularity of the !"!!# $ ! %! !!%! work and hopeful the promotion will be a ! %! $ & big success for both the library and their guest artist. The images appeal to all ages, '!
she says, and are certain to be a hit with ( %!))$ $!!**!!+!((# visitors to the childrenâ€™s department. Jolicoeurâ€™s work, along with further information, is also available for sale at his web site, <andrejolicoeur.com>.
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By Steve Jessel
EMC Sports - Belleville - For more than 35 years the Belleville Bulldogs have been playing competitive rugby in Belleville, and with the 2013 season getting ready to kick off this month club president Josh Chambers is raring to get started. “We’re very much looking forward to the 2013 campaign from all of our teams, it’s going to be a great summer of rugby and it should be a lot of fun for the Belleville and Quinte communities,” Chambers said. Registration is now ongoing for the 2013 season, and the Belleville Bulldogs have a team for almost every age group. Roughly eight different teams will take the field this summer, ranging in age from as young as eight to as old as 60, and Chambers said that’s one of the major draws of the sport. “It’s just a game for all ages, and it’s a lot of fun in a competitive nature,” Chambers said. Recently, the club has seen quite a bit of growth, especially among youth. There’s no denying rugby can be a rough sport, however, below a certain age no contact is allowed. Once youth hit high school age, only then do coaches begin proper training on how to hit and how to be safe on the field. “Rugby in this area, and all over the province, it’s a growing sport,” Chambers said. “It seems like every year we’re able to add more teams ... it’s phenomenal the amount of boys and girls that are getting involved with the sport.”
On Saturday, May 11, the club will hold a registration event from 2 to 4 p.m. at Mary-Anne Sills Park in Belleville. This also coincides with the season opener for the women’s and men’s teams, who will take the field at 12 and 1:30 p.m., against the Mississauga Blues and the Toronto Saracens, respectively. Meanwhile, there will also be a registration and open trial for U15 and U16 boys at Quinte Secondary School on Sunday,
May 12. Registration is from 1:30 to 2 p.m., and the trial is from 2 to 3:30 p.m. A Minis touch program also runs from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. at Mary-Anne Sills Park every Sunday until June 23. The final registration date for all teams is on Saturday, May 25, at the Quinte Sports and Wellness Centre. No experience is required. For more information, visit the Bulldogs web site at <www.sport.ca/league/ index.php?league=230>.
EMC Sports - With the Kiwanis Walleye World event taking place on the Bay of Quinte, the Belleville weigh-in station drew more than a few interested observers, including Jim O. Reid (right) grandson Jesse Macphee-Reid, who were shown one of the catches of the day by Belleville Kiwanis member Keith Watson. Photo: Steve Jessel
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22 Belleville EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
Touch football in the city
EMC Sports - The first leg of the Touch Football Ontario Trillium Tour took place in Belleville this past weekend, attracting
roughly 800 players from across the province. The event featured 36 men’s teams and 15 women’s teams competing for points to
improve their placing in the rankings for the provincial competitions, scheduled to take place in Belleville in September.
Stephane Morrissette of the Ottawa Spartans makes a spectacular one-handed catch on Sunday, May 5, in Belleville.
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Walleye weighs in at a whopping 11.92 pounds By Kate Everson
EMC Sports - Quinte West - The winner of the top prize in the Trenton Kiwanis Walleye World Fishing Derby was a team effort. “Everyone co-operated,” said Rob Wengel from Ottawa who won the senior walleye prize of a boat and motor with an 11.92 walleye out of Picton. “One of us drives the boat, one catches the ﬁsh and the other one nets it,” Wengel said. “It was a team effort.” Wengel will sell the prize worth $16,999 three ways. “It’s all about having fun,” he added. “We didn’t come to win big.” His partners Rob Lafferty and Ed Turpin are both from Trenton. Wengel is also from Trenton, in the military, and just got posted to Ottawa last year. “I’ve been ﬁshing with Rob for years,” said Wengel. “We won the ﬁrst prize in 2009 as well.” Ed Turpin said the secret of catching the big one is to ﬁnd the ﬁsh and stay on it. They ﬁshed all night long off of Picton and caught the winner at 2:40 a.m. “It takes luck and patience,” Wengel said. The derby also gave out
prizes for senior pike but the winner Sean Robinson did not show up to claim his boat and motor on Sunday. His 13.44-pound pike topped the charts. “I think he’s still out ﬁshing,” said Kevin Weaver, at the tent with chair Remco De Gooyer. “Somebody should tell him he can come in now; he won!” The junior division was well attended with children picking up their prizes of bicycles and ﬁshing poles. Braeden Palmer from Kingston got tops for junior pike at 10.05 pounds. Tynika Williams caught the biggest walleye at 8.84 pounds. The results are all posted on the <www.kiwaniswalleyeworld.com> web site which has been keeping a running tally throughout the derby which started at midnight Friday night through to 4 p.m. on Sunday. The 33rd annual event is a major fund raiser for the Trenton Kiwanis Club. They also donated $750 to Quinte Sailability, presented by president Dino Leone to “Fletch” at the closing. Kevin Weaver noted there were 13 weigh stations around the Bay of Quinte Please see “One” on page B9 Winner of the senior walleye was Rob Wengel with his partners Ed Turpin (with son Ty) and Rob Lafferty from Trenton. Photo: Kate Everson
Flashing for cache By Ray Yurkowski
EMC News - Brighton - Other than the sounding of an air horn to get under way, Brighton quietly took its place last weekend in a worldwide event. And it was all over in 15 minutes. The event: a gathering of geocachers for the 10th annual World Wide Flash Mob at global positioning system (GPS) co-ordinates N044 02.525 W077 44.341 (also known as Memorial Park). “May the 4th be with you,” was this year’s catch phrase as hundreds of local mobs were organized around the globe for the first Saturday in May. The Brighton event was one of 556 events in 42 countries. The local scrum, which attracted about 50 enthusiasts, was the brainchild of Joe Towes. Her first venture into the hobby was about three years ago when, after some basic online research, she armed herself with a smartphone and shovel and walked into a graveyard to find her first cache. “It was a pretty funny picture at the time,” said Towes. “But now I know so much more about it.” For the uninitiated, geocaching is a high-tech treasure hunt game. Par-
ticipants, equipped with GPS devices, play by locating hidden containers using the co-ordinates listed on a geocaching web site. “It’s a great way to explore locations, near and far,” touts the official hobby web site. “With a million hidden worldwide, there are geocaches for every type of adventurer to find. The GPS device will navigate you close to the cache, but once you’re there, you’ll have to discover it on your own. And they can be very cleverly hidden.” Once found, gamers sign a logbook and the rule of thumb is; if you take something, you are expected to leave an item of equal or greater value for the next treasure hunter to find. The cache is then replaced exactly as found and the experience is logged on the web site. Anyone can use the co-ordinates. All you need is a free, basic membership and a GPS device or smartphone. “We use billion-dollar satellites to find Tupperware in the woods,” said Towes, with a laugh. “It’s a great fami- About 50 geocachers showed up at Memorial Park in Brighton last weekend in support of a local contribution to the 10th annual World Wide Flash Mob. ly activity. If you like taking your chil- Photo: Ray Yurkowski Caches come in all shapes and sizes, the hunt is open for everyone as cache accessible,” said Towes. “It’s so includren for walks in the woods, imagine and according to the Northumberland locations are rated for difficulty and sive.” adding a treasure hunt to that.” Tourism web site, there are hundreds terrain. Log on to <www.geocaching.com> countywide waiting to be found. And “A level one rating is wheelchair for more information.
“Stars of the Festival” marks annual competition
B2 EMC B Section - Thursday, May 9, 2013
By Richard Turtle
EMC News - Stirling - Organizers of the Stirling Festival of Sacred Praise are encouraging members of the public to attend their upcoming Stars of the Festival concert celebrating some of the top performers from the two-week long competition. The annual musical festival, which features classes in various disciplines ranging from instrumental to vocal, has long been an avenue for youngsters to share their talents, says Festival President Donna Russett, and was once again well attended. “The numbers were down a little bit, but not too much below last year, so overall it was very good,” she says, noting several youth choirs were unable to participate this year but are expected to return. Held at St. Paul’s United Church as well as the Stirling Festival Theatre, this year’s festival ran from April 21 to May 1, and will conclude with the Stars concert next Friday (May 10) beginning at 7 p.m. Tickets are $3 for adults and 50 cents for children. “We had some excellent adjudicators again this year,” she says of Jarred Dunn, Lance Ouellette, Natalie Pratt and the Reverend Rodney Smith, adding they provide encouraging and helpful advice to all performers. While many enjoy music as a creative pastime, others have gone on from the festival to pursue musical careers. In recent years the festival has been a member of OFMA, allowing competitors to move on to a higher level of competition. The depth of musical talent here particularly among the youth, Russett says, always proves a pleasant surprise for visiting adjudicators and audience members. Following the Stars of the Festival concert, which will also include the presentation of several festival awards, organizers are also hosting an upcoming scholarship Please see “Members” on page B3
Surf ’n’ Turf perfect for true fitness test EMC Sports - Anyone wishing to give themselves a true physical challenge will likely want to take part in this year’s Surf and Turf Challenge at CFB Trenton June 7. Open to everyone, this competition is an eight-leg cross-country fitness challenge involving running, cycling, canoeing and swimming over 60 kilometres of terrain spanning the Quinte West community. Participant involvement includes: Single competitors, or Tinmen; team pairings, or Tinmates or teams consisting of an eight-person race crew. Organizers this year hope to see the largest turnout in the event’s 26-year history. They are hoping for at least 750 competitors, hundreds of spectators and teams from across Canada. “We are improving on the event from last year,” noted event spokesperson Captain Pierre-Luc Verreault. “We have changed some of the transition to ensure a better flow and intersection signs will be clearer to avoid any confusion.” At the same time, organizers have increased the length of the canoe/kayak leg of the competition by one kilometre so that it now goes around the Trent Bridge on Highway 2. They have also enhanced the cross-country run to make it a true five-kilometre competition. Another goal of this year’s competition Surf ’n’ Turf competitors will compete in running, cycling, canoeing and is to strengthen community ties, according swimming events over 60 kilometres of terrain spanning the Quinte West to Captain Verreault.
“We want to make this a real community gathering event and strengthen our ties with the local businesses and employers,” he told The Contact. As always, funds raised from this event go to assist the Military Family Resource Centre (MFRC) at CFB Trenton. The Trenton MFRC provides services and resources that support the well-being of military families serving at 8 Wing/CFB Trenton. Military families includes all military, regular force or reservist, and
their parents and close relatives. The race itself is designed to demonstrate the importance of camaraderie, community involvement and friendship while supporting military members and their families. The race has grown each year of its existence. Unique to CFB Trenton, this race will also be open to the general public. For more information on the Relay, including the various legs of the course, visit <www.cfbtrenton. com> R0012084830
By Ross Lees
community on June 7. Contact file photos
Dogs die in house fire were able to extinguish the blaze in less than two hours. The Squires Road resident, Caddick says, had left to run a quick errand and inadvertently left the burner on. Nobody was home at the time of the fire, Caddick adds, and a pair of dogs were unable to escape. “It’s accidental for sure,” he says, noting it is also a stark reminder of
the importance of constant fire safety and awareness. More than 30 Stirling-Rawdon firefighters and a full complement of equipment attacked the evening fire “and they did a bang-up job,” Caddick says, noting it was an older two-storey structure that did sustain significant damage. Crews returned to the stations within two hours.
Members of the public encouraged
Continued from page B2
benefit concert featuring SebasScheduled for St. Paul’s on available at a cost of $15 each. tian Sallans and Petya Stavre- June 8, at 7 p.m., the Silver and For information contact <silva. Gold concert tickets are now firstname.lastname@example.org>.
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EMC News - Spring Brook - A pair of family pets was killed in a house fire that resulted in about $100,000 damage last week after a pot was left unattended on the stove. Fire Chief Rick Caddick says crews from Stirling and Spring Brook were dispatched after the call was received at about 6:30 p.m. and
B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013 B3
Help send a girl in Nepal to school
EMC Events - Sometimes, people just don’t know what their purpose is in life. And sometimes they find out. For Laura Levtov of Madoc, a lifelong passion for
teaching children, in her case figure skating, has taken her halfway around the world. Laura’s son Mark was involved with the World Youth
Summit and ended up in Nepal where he met a local man, Jimmy Lama, whose mission is to educate local children. Though he could have found a high pay-
ing job anywhere in the world, Laura’s son decided Nepal was the place for him. As most mothers would, if they have the means, Laura visited her son and being the athletic type decided to climb to Mount Everest base camp when given the opportunity. Soon, she was made well aware of the plight of girls in that country. Children are no different in Nepal than other countries, they all have a thirst for knowledge. Unfortunately, they aren’t as fortunate as children are in the west especially if they’re female. If they’re lucky, they can attend school up to Grade 5 in their village. To go on, the children have to move to a bigger village to attend Grades 5 to 10 which is where the school system ends for most students unless they are lucky enough to have a scholar-
ship to attend Grades 11 and 12 paving the way for university. Not many children have that option in a third world country. As part of the grand opening of a school, Laura, through her husband, David’s power skating academy in Toronto, sent the money to plant apple trees to supplement the children’s diet of rice and beans. The next year, three staff members of the academy travelled to the country. One was a high school teacher who helped Jimmy Lama set up a school system. The next plan is to set up a hostel/school which will house, students, classrooms and volunteers. To achieve that goal, a fund raiser will be held in Madoc on Saturday, May 11, at the Kiwanis Centre on St. Lawrence Street. This event, catering to women,
will feature yoga and meditation instructors from Toronto (bring your own mat), breakfast and a live video feed from Nepal with Buddhist nun Amara Maharja who is involved with the school program, Jimmy Lama and hopefully a girl saved from being sold last year after her mother agreed to accept a school scholarship for her daughter. The event is sponsored by Laura’s husband’s power skating academy Freedom on Ice, Nepal and runs from 8 until 11 a.m. The hope is that a minimum donation of $50 per person will go a long way toward sending a girl to school. It costs only $2,500 per year to send ten girls to school including their room and board and Laura is hopeful she will reach her goal. Tickets are available by calling Laura Levtov at 613-473-4588.
Laura Levtov and sons pose at Mount Everest base camp. Photo: Submitted
OPP looking for a few good men or women
By Kate Everson
EMC News - Quinte West - The OPP is looking for applicants to start a new ten-person OPP Auxiliary Unit in Quinte West. “The anticipated start date will be the summer of 2014,” said Constable David Ludington. The auxiliary will be made up of residents of Quinte West to assist the detachment with special events and crime prevention. “This is an excellent opportunity for anyone interested in a policing career,” Ludington added. “It will give them expe-
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rience working in a busy policing environment.” Minimum qualifications are: Be at least 18 years of age, be a Canadian citizen or permanent resident with a valid driver’s licence, have completed the Ontario Secondary School Diploma or equivalent, have completed First Aid and CPR (level C), be of good moral character, mentally and physically able to perform the duties of the auxiliary position. Applications will be accepted up to July 1, 2013. Applications can be picked up at the OPP detachment at 3 Dixon Drive or downloaded from the OPP web site at <www.opp.ca> under Careers. Completed applications must be mailed or delivered to the Detachment Commander, Quinte West OPP, 3 Dixon Drive, P. O. Box 1050, Trenton, Ontario, K8V 6E6. Members of the auxiliary have no police authority and must rely on the same arrest provisions afforded regular citizens. Duties may include assisting officers at large gatherings or parades, traffic accidents, patrol, special events or community policing. The auxiliary must be able to commit at least ten hours per month on patrol and six hours of in-service training a month. A 60-hour recruitment course includes topics such as power of arrest, use of force, OPP policy, firearms and radio training.
Baden-Baden is a Spa Town, and much more
Strolling along picturesque Lichtentaler Allee.
Baden-Baden’s Frieder Burder Museum.
days of the week, except at a couple of the 17 designated stations: the whirlpool (34C) and exercise (28C) baths. The more modern Caracalla Spa, opened in 1985, has therapeutic waters that range from 18C to 38C, massage jets, both indoor and outdoor pools, both hot- and cold-water grottos, a brine inhalation room, a steam bath, a solarium, an aroma sauna, a wellness room, and relaxation loungers. Since Baden-Baden is well known as a spa town, I expected it to be very pricey, and, indeed, I found some highend shopping on Sophienstrasse, and I discovered that the renowned casino catered to the rich and well groomed, for I even had to wear a tie and jacket just to enter the place. However, I also discovered that Baden-Baden’s spa facilities were very reasonably priced, for a three-hour “Basic Package” at Friedrichsbad was 23 EUR and a two-hour visit to the Caracalla Spa was only 14 EUR, and I was able to get a reasonably priced meal in the Caracalla Spa’s Therman Restaurant. I was also able to find some reasonably priced products, made with BadenBaden thermal water, in its Caracalla Shop, to bring back for my wife. My visit to the spa was both relaxing and rejuvenating, a definite highlight. However, Baden-Baden certainly has much more to offer, too, including several fascinating museums and delectable restaurants, Lichtenthal Abbey (founded in 1245), Brahms’ House, Iffezeim Racecourse, Merkur Mountain (reached via the Merkur funicular), and the Festspielhaus (Europe’s second largest opera and concert hall). However, my very favourite activity of them all was sim-
ply my walk along BadenBaden’s Lichtentaler Allee, for this is a nature lover’s paradise, an oasis of peace and tranquility and right in town! I found it to be a very relaxing and yet eyepopping experience (with many photo-ops). I wandered through the town’s Cultural Mile, past the Frieder Burda Museum and the Stadtmuseum, and I then found myself surrounded by parkland as I headed east, along what appeared to be a little brook (the Oos River), with its quaint, picturesque, pedestrian bridges. I passed the luxurious Brenner’s Park-Hotel & Spa along the way, and Germany’s oldest tennis club, founded here in 1881, and then I arrived at the Gon-
neranlage, a beautiful rose garden, with magnificent floral displays, manicured lawns, decorative sculptures, and large fountain. I was enjoying this “stroll through the park” so much that I decided to continue to the east end of Lichtentaler Allee, where I checked out the abbey itself, where both guided tours and guestrooms are available. I then simply strolled back into the downtown core and returned to my accommodations at the Hotel Merkur. Baden-Baden, <www. baden-baden.com>, is located near the French border, in the southwestern foothills of Germany’s Black Forest area, and it’s definitely worth a visit.
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baths, a spa town, and even back at the time of the Holy Roman Empire, the bath-conscious Roman Emperor Caracalla had visited this area to ease his arthritis. In the 19th century, the Prussian Queen visited to improve her health, and several of the rich and famous began to refer to it as “the European summer capital.” Queen Victoria, Wilhelm I, Mark Twain, Johannes Brahms, Ivan Turgenev, Fyodor Dostoevsky, and Napoleon Bonaparte all enjoyed not only its spas but also its beautiful gardens, luxury hotels, horse races, and highend casino. This latter attrac-
and fill a water bottle or glass for free. If you wait to taste these healing waters in the actual open spas that you may visit later, you’ll find it will cost you more for a taste there! However, you certainly must visit a spa in this spa town, and the two main destinations are Caracalla (where you’ll wear a bathing suit to swim) and Friedrichsbad (where you’ll be nude). This latter spa was built in the mid 19th century
EMC Lifestyles - “Baden” is the German word for “baths,” and the German town of Baden-Baden, which is short for “Baden in Baden” (the town of Baden in the state of Baden), was officially given its double name in 1931. After all, it had long been known as a place of healing
A view of a portion of Baden-Baden’s Caracalla Spa
tion has been dubbed as “the most beautiful casino in the world”; the Russian writer Dostoevsky even wrote The Gambler while compulsively betting at this popular establishment. Even today BadenBaden is popular with the “jet set,” and it appears to still be the #1 most popular holiday retreat for Russians. There-
By John M. Smith
B6 B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
The five love languages of moms
EMC Lifestyles - This Sunday, moms everywhere will be awakened by little feet carrying trays of soggy cereal and cold toast. It’s Mother’s Day! And that means a $6 card gushing about mom is absolutely mandatory,
The Good Earth: EMC Lifestyles - Something happened over the winter, quietly and without your conscious realisation. Your garden tools changed. The hedging shears became much heavier than you remembered, the edges on your shovel became so blunt that you have to use it upside down as a seed drill, 40 per cent of the tines on your hard back rake have moved to hillbilly country where there is a high demand for strong teeth, and your pruning shears have lost their spring, including the third set of spares you bought last September. There’s more, much more, Gentle Reader, but too much bad humour will leave you in bad humour and that won’t do. People in good humour are more likely to write a letter to the editor stating that the gardening columnist should be paid a premium. People in bad humour are more likely to be called “Eeyore.” By now, the garden sheds have been opened up, all the contents spread out across the yard, insides swept out and
thor of the best selling book The Five Love Languages, each of us has a preferred love language—the love language in which we feel loved. Some of us certainly love Gifts. We love receiving them because we feel as if the person has thought of us, and sacrificed for us. Others of us lean more toward the language of Physical Touch. We love holding hands, or cuddling on the couch, or getting fingers through our hair. Some of us prefer Acts of Service, when someone does the dishes so that we can relax. If hubby put up a set of shelves to display some new family photographs, that would put us over the moon. Still others lean toward Words of Affirmation, where people tell us what they appreciate most about us. Finally, there’s Quality Time. We just plain love spending hours with those we love—going for a
drive, playing a board game, going for a hike and talking. When people set aside time for us, we feel cherished. And here’s the clincher: because that’s the way we experience love the most, that’s also the way we tend to want to give love. So those who appreciate Words of Affirmation tend to affirm those they love. Those who appreciate Physical Touch tend to touch. But what if a “touchy” person is married to a “service” person? The touchy person could be hugging and touching and caressing galore, but the service person is thinking, “Why doesn’t he ever just put his clothes in the hamper”? Likewise, the touchy person is thinking, “Why doesn’t she ever just hug me when I get in the door?” Of course, you can like a variety of these languages, but most of us have a dominant one. I’m a “Words of Affirmation” gal, and every year I tell my hus-
The right tools
new storage systems have been created. By the way, isn’t it astonishing where mice nest in the winter, where chipmunks stash peanuts and how hard the contents of opened fertiliser boxes get when, really, it’s just sitting there in a dry place? This is the best time to assess your tools. For the moment, don’t think about what you have; think about what you will need. Walk the grounds of your estate and note the upcoming tasks. What tools are best suited to accomplish them? Make notes. When you go back to your collection of tools take out the ones on your new list. What’s left? For example, my list of tasks does not include dethatching my lawn so in my “left” group I have a brand-new, never used, Binford 5000 version of a dethatching rake. It was a great buy at a garden centre “yard sale.” It will be in another yard sale this year. GR, this is the best time to move the surplus tools. The first yard sales will be cluttering up the neigh-
bourhoods this weekend and starryeyed gardeners (the kind who buy dethatching rakes) will be swarming like yellow jackets to soda pop. The next thing to do is sort those tools you will need and assess their condition. By the way, check out your condition, too. I know that in my younger days (and I sure don’t like that phrase one teeny little bit) short handled forks and shovels were easy to use. Now, I find that I prefer a longer handle; I can bend my knees and keep my back straight. We all know that is the way it should have always been done but we also know that young people will wait until they are older to learn that lesson. When you assess your condition, marry the results with the tasks. For example, weeding vegetables with a hoe now presents a physical challenge. Don’t be discouraged and stop growing veggies; consider using straw mulch. Change your gardening para-
digm. Can’t bend down low enough? Raise the beds. You can do everything except turn the soil at the start of the year? Spend a couple of bucks and hire the neighbour’s kid. Think of them as mobile tools. Make them lemonade and chocolate chip cookies and then tell them how it was when you were a kid. When you are buying new tools, it is important to make sure they fit your body. A tool that feels awkward in the store will be almost useless to you in the flowerbed and it will soon find its way to your own yard sale. best comprehensive book, by far, is Number one tool is a good pair of the Practical Guide to Gardening in gloves. Number two is something to Canada. It has everything. The next kneel on; I favour kneepads. Number best, especially for new gardeners, are three is the one you need for your next e-books and one of the best writers out job. there is Doug Green. There is one “tool” I can’t imagine being without and that is a good gardenFACTORY OUTLET STORE OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! ing book. The
Warkworth Lilac Festival a treat for the senses EMC Events - The annual Warkworth Lilac Festival takes place May 25 to June 2 and promises to be a multi-sensory experience! Art aficionados are in for a special treat, with an art show and plein air event by members of Spirit of the Hills-Northumberland Hills Arts Association. Jazz lovers won’t want to miss an evening with Canada’s own Adi Braun at the Warkworth Lilac Festival’s “Jazz at the Lilac Room” on Saturday, May 25. Ms. Braun’s sophisticated style and subtle delivery evokes such vocal greats as Sarah Vaughan and Rosemary Clooney. With a repertoire ranging
band and girls, “Don’t buy me anything for Mother’s Day! Just write me a long letter about what you love about me!” Luckily I’m so wonderful that’s easy for them. My daughters, though, don’t share my love language. One of them veers more toward Quality Time, and the other is super Touchy. I have to go out of my way to be deliberate about not just verbally affirming my girls, as I would naturally do, but also touching Katie, and putting away my computer and talking to Rebecca. We’re all very different. And this Mother’s Day, instead of buying that $6 card and pouring that soggy cereal automatically, maybe it’s time to have a talk whether or not you’re speaking the same love language. Because you don’t want to invest in diamonds if what she really wants is a shelf.
from the great American songbook, to European cabaret, to contemporary, this is sure to be a sold-out performance! Another not to be missed event is the “Love my Shoes” garden party luncheon on June 2; a taste experience only Tina Morrey of On The Side Catering in Warkworth can masterfully create! Canada’s fashion maven, Jeanne Beker is the honorary chair of this event. Sonja Bata, founder of the Bata Shoe Museum, will showcase a selection of “celebrity shoes.” Patrons will be treated to a delicious gourmet luncheon, wine, entertainment and a shoe
fashion show by Town Shoes, all in an exquisite private garden setting. This popular event sells out quickly every year, so reserve your ticket today. See, hear, taste, touch, but above all, smell the fragrant lilacs along the Millennium Trail. The Warkworth Lilac Festival promises to be a truly pleasurable experience that will evoke all the senses! For a full listing of events, please visit <www. warkworthlilacfestival.ca>. For further information, or to purchase tickets to events, please e-mail <info@warkworthlilacfestival. ca>.
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along with that perfect gift (hint: the perfect gift does not go in the bathroom and begin with an “S” and end with a “cale”). Personally, I’m not a huge fan of gifts, largely because I spend so much of my energy trying to get rid of stuff. I’m a minimalist at heart who has the number for the Salvation Army pickup on speed dial. In fact, gifts are often a negative for me. If I receive a gift, I always feel like I have to give one back. And I am just simply awful at choosing gifts. But please, don’t assume that just because this lovely columnist eschews diamonds that your wife doesn’t secretly desire some gems. We are all different, and this Mother’s Day, you could earn some major brownie points figuring out exactly what kind of woman your mom, or wife, is. According to Gary Chapman, the au-
The 3rd annual Warkworth Art in the Park showcases original and unique handmade works from a selection of talented artists and artisans. Music in the Park features some of our best local musicians at the Mill Creek stage. Visit www.warkworthartinthepark.ca and www.warkworth.ca for more event information and directions. B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013 B7
Young Company prepares for Cabaret EMC Entertainment Stirling - The Stirling Festival Theatre’s Young Company says it has the perfect Mother’s Day gift. The troupe is currently preparing for its upcoming Cabaret, featuring an evening of music and magic on May 11, the day before Mother’s Day, that promises to be another polished performance featuring some serious young talent. All seats for the musical variety show are $8 and available at the theatre box office. “When you look at the kids [involved] you just know it’s going to be a good show,” says director Nancy Garrod, who is being assisted by Jen Caddick and Kate Nicholas in overseeing the production and its six-member cast. And, she adds, the level of talent is typical of Young Company productions seen there in recent years. Noting that it’s not just parents who are impressed by the performances provided by its members, Garrod predicts the one-night Cabaret will prove another hit. Regular Young Company
EMC News - Brighton - The Friends of Presqu’ile Park are pleased to announce that spring is finally here! With spring comes the return of tens of thousands of smaller birds and shorebirds that migrate through Presqu’ile Provincial Park on their way north. These are some of the most beautiful and sought after birds for birdwatchers and this weekend is packed with
performer Travis Whiteman, who has been seen and heard in several SFT productions, will also be providing guitar accompa-
“When you look at the kids [involved] you just know it’s going to be a good show,” niment for the show. The Young Company will return to take the main stage at the theatre in August for a 15-show run of Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat and Managing Director Dave Vanderlip says the company is on the lookout for enthusiastic performers. Auditions for Joseph will be held in early June with parts available for actors ages 14 to 19, as well as musicians with strong sight-reading skills. Complete information and audition packages are available by calling the theatre at 613-395-2100 or emailing <admin@stirlingKate Nicholas leads the Stirling Festival Theatre’s Young Company Cabaret cast through rehearsals last weekend in preparation for the show this Saturday, (May 11) at 7 p.m. at festivaltheatre.com>. the Eugene Burrell Hall at the Stirling Theatre. All tickets are $8.
Warblers and Whimbrels Weekend at Presqu’ile
activities designed to introduce visitors to these birds and the fine art of bird watching. On Saturday, May 18, and Sunday, May 19, we will start out with an ultra early bird walk for the ultra keen at 6:30 a.m. from the Lighthouse Centre. We will also offer a repeat bird walk starting at 10 a.m. from the Lighthouse Centre. “Warblers are often called
the ‘jewels of the forest’ for their varied and beautiful colours,” says park naturalist David Bree, “but they can be a challenge to see. Our experts can help you find and identify some of the 20-plus species likely present in the park this weekend. While bird watching is best in the early morning, there is usually some activity all day during migration and we should see birds on our
later walks as well as the early ones.” There will be a guided walk starting from the Owen Point Trail parking lot at 2 p.m. to seek out shorebirds, the other end of the birding spectrum. Warblers are often hidden, shorebirds stand in the open. Warblers are brightly coloured, shorebirds are beautiful but are subtle tones of brown, grey, and
QUINTE REGION CRAFT GUILD Spring Show & Sale
“Just In Time For Mother’s Day”
LIVE IN with special Mike Pollard & guests CONCERT Naomi Bristow
Come Out & Shop Over 30 Booths Of Fine Handmade Products Treat Mom To Lunch & A Delicious Dessert
MONDAY JUNE 10th at 7pm Centennial Secondary School Belleville
Flowers For The First 150 Ladies Bake Table & Lunch Counter
TickeTs: Arden’s Music - Trenton & Belleville cooks Barber shop - Marmora Mail & credit card Orders 905-355-2106
Wheel Chair Assessable B8 B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
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store will be open 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. and this will be the last chance to get in on our raffle for Bushnell optics. The draw will be held at 4 p.m. on Sunday for these great binoculars and scope/tripod package generously donated by Bushnell. The Friends will also host a fund-raising barbeque on both days at the Lighthouse Centre from 11 a.m. until the burgers run out. The Friends invite everyone to share in this event. It makes a great outing for those who appreciate nature, families and individuals alike. The only cost involved is a $14/vehicle park entrance fee. We hope to see you there. For more information call 613-4754324 ext. 225 or email <email@example.com>.
Presents Their Annual
Knights Of Columbus Hall
red. Shorebirds too can be a challenge to identify, but having a guide with a spotting scope will help visitors get a good look at these fascinating creatures. These are true long-distance migrants; many are travelling from southern South America to the Canadian Arctic and are only stopping a few days at Presqu’ile to refuel. The highlight for many will be a bird banding demonstration at the Owen Point Trail parking lot from 8 a.m. until noon courtesy of Elizabeth Kellogg and Roger Frost, licensed bird banders. This will allow visitors an unprecedented chance to see birds up close and learn how and why birds are banded. This activity is weather dependent for the safety of the birds. The Lighthouse Centre and Friends’
By Richard Turtle
DON’T MISS THIS UP CLOSE & EXCITING SHOW!! Limited Seating Available
One fish, two fish ... Continued from page B1
this year with Sunrise Resorts as the latest. There were several sponsors with two new ones this year including Legend boats and North Country Marine.
Photos: Kate Everson
Josh Ruttan came second place in the junior pike division with a 9.28-pound pike, as he explains to Kevin Weaver.
Chuck O’Malley, Kiwanian Brad Little and Dave Fairfield hang onto a slippery walleye in the fish tank in Trenton. Fishermen try to catch the big one across from Trenton city hall.
Curtis McCreery, 11, from Ajax, fishes off Trenton for the derby. His grand- The Ameliasburgh volunteers from Prince Edward County Fire Department cooked up hamburgers in Braeden Palmer from Kingston claimed top prize in the junior pike division. Trenton during the derby. parents live in Trenton.
STORE HOURS: Mon to Fri 8am-10pm, Sat & Sun 8am-8pm
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B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013 B9
B10 B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
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CARD OF THANKS
85 Years Young
Dorothy’s family invites you to Melrose United Church, May 19, 2013 from 2-4 pm to celebrate her birthday. Best wishes only.
The Family of Paul Mitchell would like to thank all of our family, friends, neighbors and co-workers for all your love and support during this difficult time of Paul’s passing. Thank-you to all who made phone calls, sent flowers, letters and cards. Thank you so much. Ann Mitchell and Family
CARD OF THANKS
Grand Opening “OhLaDeDa”. For the full figured woman. Clothing, purses, jewelry, shoes and more. 118 Wellington St. W. Merrickville, Ontario (613)269-2121.
Craft Sale St. George’s Anglican Church Hastings. June 28 & 29. 9 am - 3 pm. Limited vendors space available. Phone 705-696-2451 Also $5 space for flea market Saturday May 11.
22’ Starcraft boat, with motor and trailer. Also 9.9 hp Johnson motor. 2 down-riggers, 2 salmon fishing rods and reels, fishfinder and radio. All in good working order. Asking $4,000. 613-475-5457 or 613-475-5069.
CEDAR POSTS,poles and rails (New) Various sizes bark on or machine peeled. Also firewood year round. Call Greg Davis 613-478-2103
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.
Hardwood lumber, maple, oak, ash, birch. $1/bf. Cherry $2/bf. 705-653-5624.
AquaMaster softeners. Rated #1 in Canada! Rent, purchase or finance. Only available at Water Source 613-968-6256.
Cedar posts- 10’ long. 10”-6” across top and smaller. $4/post. 613-478-2618 or 613-478-6481 after 5.
December 30, 1950 - May 14, 2011
New Rental PricesStirling Lions Hall. Available for receptions, dances and catering. $100 Annual Meeting of without the bar, $200 with Greenwood Cemetery at bar. Call: 613-395-2227 or St. Andrew’s United 613-438-3418 Church Hall, Queensborough on Thursday, May 16 at 7:30 FOR SALE p.m.
CARD OF THANKS
The family of the late Reta Holmes extends our sincere thanks for all the kindness and compassion shown to us during the past weeks. The cards, visits, phone calls, flowers, food, memorial donations and the funeral attendance were much appreciated. A special thank you to the staff on the Mulberry wing of Moira Place in Tweed for their wonderful care of Mom over the last three and a half years and for the support shown to our family during this difficult last month. We would like to thank Reverend Caroline Giesbrecht for all her visits and prayers with Mom. Thank you to Reverend W.E. Perry for his visits and comforting words at the service and to Evan Morton for playing the music. Many thanks to the St. John’s United Church Ladies and Gentlemen who served the delicious lunch after the service Thank you to the McConnell Funeral Home for fulfilling all our requests.
Happy 40 Anniversary
Pat & Glen SPencer
Maytag Atlantis Washer and Dryer. On Maintenance contract since new. Asking $200 Call 613-966-3337
DirectTV satellite receiver. Can be activated by direct. Call 10 a.m.-9 p.m. 613-848-1049.
SIRETT, Fay (Frances) Allayne - Peacefully passed away at Kingston General Hospital on Thursday, May 2, 2013. Fay (nee: Stoakley) was in her 65th year. Lovingly remembered by her husband Gerald Weese, her children Jason (Laurie), Christian (Kristen) and Adrian, her grandchildren Rachel, Dillon, Veronica, Jack and Owen. Dear sister of Brian (Maryellen), Gord, Cathy MacDonald and the late Ernie Stoakley. Dear sister-in-law of Doug Weese (Betty), Barb Dunk (John predeceased), Stuart Weese (Liesa), and Wayne Weese (Iona). A Celebration of Life service will take place at the Masonic Hall in Brighton, Ontario on May 18, 2013 at 1:00 pm.
The Families of CL422964
Justin Lowe and Julie Young would like to congratulate them on their engagement.
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Silent memories keep your near, As time unfolds another year, No longer in our lives to share, But in our hearts you are always there. Loving you always and forever, Kathy, Tara-Lynn and Miranda
Passed away at the Kingston General Hospital on Thursday, May 2, 2013 surrounded by her family in her 90th year. Beloved wife of the late Alan Taylor. Loving mom of Joan Broadworth and her husband Carl, Grace McLaughlan and her husband John and Brenda Quinn and her husband Donald. Special Nan to Kim, Kathy, Kerri, April, John, Scott, Alan and Angela. Remembered by all great grandchildren, Shannon, Jennifer, Logan, Savannah, Tyler and Staci and great great grandchildren, Kaitlynn, Karley, Nickolas, Auston, Jesse and Elliot, Tiana, Zarya, Kaeden and Kendall. Predeceased by her three brothers and one sister. Cremation has taken place. A Private Graveside Service will be held at St. George’s Cemetery. Online guestbook and condolences at www.weaverfuneralhomes.com
McLean, Michael John (Mike)
with love Paul, Jenn, Amy, Jeff, Ryan, Dawn, Melissa & Eric Many hugs and kisses from your grandchildren Tori, Caleb and Spencer
Passed away at his residence in Belleville on Wednesday May 1st, 2013 in his 63rd year. Son of the late Charles and Elizabeth McLean. Beloved husband of Michele Evans. Dear father of Aleece McLean of Cambridge, Mike LcLean Jr. of Vancouver, Charles McLean, and Sean McLean, both of Hamilton. Survived by his sisters Carol McLean of Toronto, and Robin Olive (Ken) of Vancouver. Predeceased by his brother Keith McLean. Mike was loved by his five grandchildren, and will be sadly missed by his nieces, nephews, and dear friend Pat Deroy of Trenton. In keeping with Mike’s wishes cremation has taken place, and there will be no visitation or service. Donations to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated. Quinte Cremation and Burial Services Lt. (613-962-7900)
LARGE SELECTION OF and Outdoor QUALITY FURNITURE Building!
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Reta Mildred Holmes April 27, 1919- April 15, 2013 Beloved Mother of Wanda (David) Franks, Gail (Arnold) Dean, Dennis, Darlene (Bill) Elson, Glenn (Debbie, Randy (Linda), Vicki and Valerie (Chris) Foran and daughterin-law Barb Holmes. Dearest Grama to 19 grandchildren, 26 great grandchildren and a great-great-grandson. Predeceased by Husband Lyman, sons Gary and Wayne and grand-daughter Karen Dean. Reta passed away peacefully with her family present at the Moira Place in Tweed, where she had resided for the past three and half years. Reta was active in many organizations including the St. John’s United Church Women’s country unit, The Rebekah Lodge, Tweed Fair Board, Chapmans Women’s Institute and Tweed and District Horticulture Society. In 1987 Reta became a Master Gardener through University of Guelph at age 68 and enjoyed many years of friendships while sharing her knowledge of flowers with many gardeners. Many a person can find a little piece of Reta’s garden in their own because of her generosity for putting a shovel in her own flowerbed to give a piece to you. We were bringing her flowers from her home to the nursing home right to the last week. A Memorial Service was held at McConnell Funeral Home, Tweed on Thursday, April 18, 2013 with Reverend William E. Perry officiating. Eulogy given by daughter Darlene Elson and reading done by grand-daughter Jennifer Foran Simpson. Internment in Victoria Cemetery, Tweed.
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B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
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Call for more information Your local DEALER
Open Saturdays only, 10 am-4pm.
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
Unique 1 bedroom with private entrance, balcony, large bedroom, fridge, stove, dishwasher, heat & water included. $700/mth
Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)
BELLEVILLE WEST SIdE
BELLEVILLE WEST SIDE
Spacious 1 bedroom with private entrance. Fridge, stove and water included. $650/ mth + heat and hydro.
Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)
(YEOMANS ST) Attractive 3 bedroom apartment with fridge, stove, heat, hydro & water included. $950/mth
Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)
Kenmau Ltd. Belleville
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
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!
Summer at the Lake/Spring Fishing. From $300/week, free kids program. Let us host fishing derby for $1,295, 50+ people www.christielakecottages.com 613-267-3470.
Bay Terrace Apartments
Pet Friendly Cottage Christie Lake, sleeps 11, lots of privacy. Contact for pictures. Steveday13@yahoo.ca
Call Kenmau Ltd.
Property Management (Since 1985)
DISLIKE needles or blood exams? Have health problems, smoke or are overweight? Canada Protection Plan could save you 30% on life insurance! Call today 1-877-663-9090
Kingston 613-449-1668 Sales Representative
Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage
Mallorytown: Rural, private, surveyed, treed lot with partly constructed, new, 2000 sq. ft., dwelling and garage. $82,000 o.b.o. Hobby/horse farm: 112 acres. Classy, like new 7 room bungalow, large modern barn. $279,500. Westport: Majestic hilltop 10 room home. 24 min. from Kingston. Steeped in Bedford Mills history. 6.3 acres, garage, artist studio, 546’ waterfront. $289,000. 200 acre horse farm: Terrific large barns, indoor exercise barn. 2 lovely homes. $499,000.
Hardwood Floor Installation and resurfacing. Ceramics. Light renovations and upgrades. Over 30 years experience. Please call for free estimate 613-394-1908. Ken Chard Construction. Renovations, decks, siding, sidewalks, fences, ceramic, windows, painting etc. Free estimates. Call: 613-398-7439.
WANTED Contractor buys properties in need of repair or renovation for top cash price. Cash Buyer seeking small hobby or horse farm with reasonable barn and house. Any location considered. Property Wanted: Top cash for waterfront home or large cottage, easy commuting distance to Brockville, Belleville or Kingston.
Roger’s Mobile Wash and Detailing: For all your washing needs. Auto, Boats, RVs, Homes, Decks, Patios, Driveways, Heavy Equipment, and Monument cleaning. Also, Store Front, and Graffiti cleaning. Bug Spraying available. Free Estimates Home 613-962-8277 or Cell 613-885-1908.
O’HARA MILL HOMESTEAD AND CONSERVATION AREA
is offering two exciting opportunities for summer student employment. Both positions are best suited to responsible, self-motivated, outgoing individuals who enjoy people, working indoors and out. Both positions offer competitive wages, with 30 hrs/ week. Lead Hand / Program Officer: This position is responsible for the day to day leadership of the current summer offerings. (for example: tours, retailing) They will also be looked to for the development of new or enhanced services/programs to be offered to visitors. Tour Guide: Working with the Lead Hand / Program Officer, this person is responsible for conducting tasks that include: engaging tours of the homestead, retail sales, gathering information, day to day grounds maintenance. If these positions are of interest to you, additional information can be sent to you by contacting us at: firstname.lastname@example.org or O’Hara Volunteers Association, ATTN: Summer Jobs, PO Box 56, Madoc, ON K0K 2K0. Tell us what position(s) you are interested in. Last Date: May 24, 2013.
SUPERINTENDENT Live in superintendent required for Trenton Apartments Reply in confidence to: Box 506 Trenton, ON K8V 5R6
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.
GARAGE SALE Huge yard sale, Saturday, May 11, 8 a.m., 3096 5th Line East, Campbellford. A little bit of everything, collectibles, furniture, household items. Hundreds of items at $1. Yard Sale 16 York Ave. Trenton off Cameron Ave off Hwy 2 west of Wooler Rd. 8 am to ? Saturday May 11 & Sunday May 12 Tools, table saw, mitre saw, electric planer, upright drill press, electric welders air compressor and more. Yard Sale 78 Clifford St. Barcoven Carrying Place Saturday May 11 8 am - 4 pm Moving sale, something for everyone. Everything must go.
FULL TIME & PART TIME Contract Drivers
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
Roof Painting • Barn Painting
• New Steel • Barn Board, Floors, Beams, • Joists, Doors & some Concrete
For more information, give us a call or stop in to check out these high quality products.
2 bedroom apartment with hardwood floors in living room. Fridge, stove & heat included, laundry facilities in building. $775/mth + hydro.
are now dealers for
We sell bulk honey in your containers, prepackaged liquid and creamed honey, beeswax skin creams & lip balms, candles, pollen, maple syrup and more.
Chesher Bros Inc.
B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
www.careeredge.on.ca VISIT US AT CAREER EDGE TRENTON FOR CURRENT and UPCOMING EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES: Construction • Manufacturing General Labour • Customer Service Office Administration
• Power washing & Sandblasting (Buildings & Roofs)
All Work Guaranteed
2152B Frankford Rd. Frankford, ON 613-398-1611 www.chesher.ca
231 Frankford Road, Stirling
FRANKFORD, ON 613.398.1611 BANCROFT, ON 613.332.1613
Twin Sisters Hive & Honey Products
SALE ENDS MAY 15/13
TrenTon WeST Side
HONEY fOr salE
Save up to $750 on selected models
WOOD HEAT SOLUTIONS
FSCO Lic# M08002475 Broker# 10202 Independently Owned and Operated
2013 MARCH REBATE
HELP WANTED!!! $28/hour. Undercover Shoppers Needed to judge retail and dining establishments. Genuine opportunity. PT/FT experience no required. If you can shop - HELP WANTED! Men & you are qualified! Women In Demand for www.myshopperjobs.com simple work. P/T-F/T. Can be done from home. Acceptance guaranteed, no REAL ESTATE experience required, no fees, all welcome. www.hiSERVICES ringcanada.com
81 Dundas St. West, Trenton On K8V 3P4, (613) 392-9157 CL416705 CL416699
Nicely treed lot. Attractive, 2 bdrm with fridge, stove, water & balcony. Building has security entrance & laundry facilities. $700/ mth plus heat & hydro
TRENTON WEST SIDE
200 Dundas Street E, Suite 305 Belleville, ON K8N 1E3 Office: 613-968-5151 Toll Free: 1-888-216-7770 ext 306 Email: email@example.com Web:
Delivery and maintenance package included. Limited time offer. Instant rebates up to $1,000.
REAL ESTATE SERVICES
HELP WANTED HELP WANTED! Make $1000 weekly mailing brochures from home! No experience required. Start immediately! www.themailinghub.com
MORTGAGE BROKER Lic. #10343
DEBT CONSOLIDATION PURCHASE FINANCING & CONSTRUCTION LOANS
•MORTGAGES• L O Craig Blower A Marbelle N Financial Services Inc. $
Central Boiler outdoor Wood Furna eS FurnaCeS Starting at
Residential items only
NOTICES 2 bedroom apartment, $700/month plus heat and hydro. Laundry facilities, $$$NEED MONEY$$$ balcony, mature building. Do you have a pension No pets. (613)242-8437 plan from an ex-employer? (LIRA) or (locked in 2 Rooms in executive RRSP) Call NOW! home. 1st room, 14x20, 1-416-357-9585 $470/month. 2nd room, $440/month. No smoking. PERSONAL Parking. Suitable for working person. 613-967-2744. Attractive widow, 79, in Bachelor apartment, 12 Trenton area would like to miles north Plainfield area. meet male or female friend $475/month. Heat and hy- in good health of the same dro included. First month age to share my home. Inrequired. 613-477-3377. terested in scenic drives, dining out, and casino. FLINTON - Bachelor apart- Non-smoker, social drinkment $650 all inclusive. er and driver’s license . Also 4 bdrm house $850. Please send photo and plus hydro. phone number to 1020 TilNewly decorated. lison Ave. Cobourg, ON 613-336-0951 K9A 5N3
ATTENTION CAN YOU SPEAK TWO LANGUAGES? We have a job for you! Desperately seeking translators. No experience required. Full/Part/Time Limited positions. w w w. o n l i n e t r a n s l a t o rsneeded.com
Barn Repairs, Steel roof repairs, Barn boards, Beam repairs, Sliding doors, Eavestroughs, Screw nailing, Roof painting, Barn painting. Call John 613-392-2569.
LD FOR SOSALE
Need a home? Call the Hastings Housing Resource Centre. Services offered in Belleville, Quinte West, North and Centre Hastings. (613)969-1748.
Tired of paying too much for 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.
Buy 1 weekfree! get 1
Perfect For Mature Tenants SECURE ENTRANCE Lndry Rm on Each Flr LOVELY + SPACIOUS! Lrg 2 BDRM + Balcony Storage Room In Suite New Floors+ Upgrades $1060 Includes Utils/Prkg 705 653-3784 or 416 638-9633
Havelock- 4 bedroom. Clean, well maintained, backyard, $950/month, heat included. No smoking, no pets, first, last and references required. Available June 1st. 705-696-2970.
160 COCKBURN ST CAMPBELLFORD
FREE HD PVR
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.
Airless spray painting, roofs & sides, steel roofs repairs. 5 & 6” seamless eavestrough, soffit, facia, gutterguard installed or delivered. Free estimates. 1(877)490-9914.
LAWN & GARDEN
Design Today! Choose Brittany Dawn Design for All of your gardening TRAILERS / RV’S needs at a rate larger companies can’t offer! 2004 34’ Carriage Cameo 613-661-6680 www. 5th Wheel trailer RV. Feabrittanydawndesign.com tures: 3 slides, built-in 110 volt washer and dryer, new tires, heated tanks, 10 galWANTED lon hot water tank. All Antiques Wanted. Jewel- dishes, ready for camping. lery, wrist watches, pocket Low mileage. Too many to mention. watches, sterling silver, features china, wooden decoys, $22,000. 613-659-3350 or fishing lures, war medals, email info@1000islandsCanadian coins, antique boattours.com furniture, paintings, books. (905)885-0190, Toll-free, 2004 34’ Triple E Embassy V10. 30,000 kms. (877)329-9901. Slide-out. Sleeps 6. GenWanted: Standing timber, erator. Selling due to mature hard/softwood. health reasons. Asking Also wanted, natural $35,000. 613-392-7762. stone, cubicle or flat, any size. 613-968-5182. FARM
Thinking of buying a home, refinancing your mortgage, consolidating debts? Save money, call 24-hour hotline 1-800-935-0626 ext 1. www. centum.ca/stella_kemdirim. PETS Centum Power Financial Inc. #11993, Dog Grooming by Berna- 1-866-707-2733. dette. Professional services with TLC. New clients You’ll be welcome. 550 TrentonFrankford Rd, 1 minute on the EMC north of 401. CLASSIFIEDS (613)243-8245.
Debt Relief Allen Madigan Certified Credit cousellor. Solving financial problems for over 15 years. Renew hope seniors respected. Free confidential consultation. 613-779-8008
White Cedar trees for landscaping and hedges, 4’-6’ tall, $6 each. 613-473-4017.
Toilet (white), counter top vanity (bone colour) and sink (white). $50. 613-392-7630.
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
MOTORCYCLE FOR SALE: 1999 Susuki VZ800 Marauder. Asking $3,500 OBO. 31,000km. Great sound runs great. Call Sam 613-813-3591
FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX
For sale, strawberry plants .30 each; red raspberry canes $1.50 each; asparagus crowns $1 each. Farm land for rent, 2003 Kia Rio 4 door. 4 cyl. Best Berry Farm, Hwy 45, automatic 1.6L. Only 136074 south of Norwood. kms. Gas economy for travel. 705-639-1472. Excellent small car 4 door. No rust. Excellent condition. LIVESTOCK $2500 certified, e-tested. 613-284-9886 GMD Auto. Bedding & Feed: Shavings 2010 Camaro 2LTRS for $4.75/each, bedding 20,000 km. Like new. pellets for $4.00/each, Tiz Loaded, automatic, Boston Whiz grain for $15/each stereo, leather, 20” alloy and Triple Crown grain for rims, heated storage win- $25/each. plus HST. shavters. $23,900, firstname.lastname@example.org or 6 1 3 - 2 8 3 - 1 8 1 3 . 613-847-5457 email@example.com
VEHICLES 1994 Ford 4.9 cu 180000 km in A one shape. Etested and safety. Leave message 613-967-3805
Pour obtenir tous les détails relatifs au poste susmentionné, veuillez consulter le site Web du CECCE au www.ecolecatholique.ca. Il est également possible d’obtenir une copie des offres d’emploi à la réception du Centre éducatif du CECCE, 4000, rue Labelle à Ottawa, entre 8 h et 17 h. Direction des ressources humaines 4000, rue Labelle, Ottawa (Ontario) K1J 1A1 Téléphone : 613 744-2555 ou sans frais 1 888 230-5131 Télécopieur : 613 746-3165, courriel : firstname.lastname@example.org
En vertu du paragraphe 24(1) du Code des droits de la personne de l’Ontario, le CECCE a le droit de préférer, en matière d’emploi, des candidates et candidats de langue française catholiques romains.
20 words, residentia ads only.
Home Hardware is a leading Canadian Retailer of building and home improvement products. If you want to work with the best and apply your proven sales and retailing skills in a fast paced, customer focused environment, then this might be the opportunity you have been waiting for. We are looking for a positive team player who: • Thrives to deliver customer satisfaction and enjoys working with others to do the same • Can build positive relationships with customers and co-workers • Contribute their knowledge and experience to ﬁnding innovative solutions • Possesses a sharp eye for detail • Is driven to get the job done • Takes pride in the quality of their work If this sounds like you, then a rewarding career opportunity as a Yard Staff, or a DZ Licensed Truck Driver awaits you. We are currently hiring at two locations: Trenton Home Hardware Building Centre, Belleville Home Hardware Building Centre, and Campbellford Home Hardware Building Centre These are full-time positions and will require some weekend hours. We offer competitive wage and benefits to the successful candidate. Please submit your resume in confidence to Trenton Home Hardware Building Centre, 224 Front Street, Trenton, ON K8V-4P2 or Fax to (613) 392-5028 or Belleville Home Building Centre 445 Dundas Street East, Belleville, ON, K8N-1G2 Fax (613) 968-4348 or Campbellford Home Hardware Building Centre 545 Grand Road, Campbellford, ON K0L-1L0 or Fax to (705) 653-5009
“We Need You!” Carrier Routes Available
ROUTE FO005 FO007 FO011 FA001 FA009 FA010 FA018 FA019 FB017 FB018 FB021 FB024 FI006 FC004 FE007 FN003 FC017 FC010 FE012 GH010 GH017 GI019 GH029 GI026 GK003 IE008
# PAPERS 60 59 55 95 39 37 117 86 126 144 109 85 20 104 95 73 73 95 96 76 113 116 77 98 55 97
Country Club Dr. Montrose Road. Colonial Road Tracey St. Harris Cres. Valleyview Cres. Progress Ave. Lemoine St. Lewis St. Pepper Ave Wellingston Cres. Charlotte St. Kawartha Court Alexander St Stanley Park Drive Shannonville McFarland Drive Centre St Edgehill Road Parkview Hts York Cres Nelles Ave Van Alstine Dr. Marmora St County Rd 40. Durham St. South
LOCATION Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Trenton Trenton Trenton Trenton
Avec près de 21 000 élèves fréquentant 39 écoles élémentaires, 10 écoles secondaires et son école pour adultes, le CECCE est le plus important réseau d’écoles de langue française à l’extérieur du Québec. Son territoire de plus de 35 000 km2 dans le Centre-Est de l’Ontario s’étend de Cumberland à Pembroke, jusqu’à Trenton.
Metroland Digital is growing…and fast. Our digital assets include online and mobile versions of over 30 community newspaper sites along with shopping, automotive, residential living and classified sites, such as; www.thespec.com, www.flyerland.ca, www.save.ca , www.wheels.ca, and www.mississauga.com. Our services include online ad creation, digital video production, blogging, SEM, content creation, email marketing, email acquisition, reputation management, social media management and (exhale) performance management. THE OPPORTUNITY: As an Online Sales Consultant, you will work directly with automotive dealers in the Ottawa area. Essential to this role are strong people skills, creative thinking and fantastic relationship building skills. Your solid knowledge of marketing & digital will give you a leg up on the competition. Your ‘listen to understand’ attitude, patience and perseverance will assist you in providing the ultimate in customer service and follow through. A proven track record in an outside sales capacity within an Online/Digital environment is a definite asset. KEY ACCOUNTABILITIES: • Identify and cold call prospects to develop new business. • Service Automotive Dealers to maintain and grow territory revenue • Effectively communicate the features and benefits of our digital assets to our customers and potential customers • Work through objections and overcome obstacles with the goal of superior customer satisfaction at all times • Provide feedback on market needs to further expand our digital product offerings • Build and maintain good relationships with clients and colleagues WHAT WE’RE LOOKING FOR: • A proven track record working in a sales environment where your role has been to drive revenue • Minimum 5 years of Outside Sales Experience (preference given to those with media/agency experience) • Coachable and open-minded with a willingness to be trained and developed • Positive attitude and excellent communication and creative skills • Strong multitasking skills with a drive for results • Well versed in internet revenue vehicles & trends with an active interest in the digital space • Strong problem solving skills and capacity for strategic thinking • Ability to interact with cross functional teams, salespeople, senior business people • Proficient with Word, Excel, Outlook, PowerPoint Core Competencies: Drive for Results Customer Focus Action Oriented Interpersonal Savvy Business Acumen Attention to Detail WHAT’S IN IT FOR YOU: • Opportunity to be part of an exciting company at the cutting edge of the media industry • Work for a well-established and respected company that is connected to your communities • Competitive compensation plan and Group RSP • Be part of a company that is committed to providing a healthy and safe work environment • We provide individualized career plans and extensive ongoing development opportunities • We’ve got your health in mind; you’ll receive a comprehensive benefits package and a generous vacation plan If you have a can-do attitude that is completely contagious and thrive in a fast-paced, change-oriented environment... then this is an opportunity for you. Interested candidates are requested to email their resume & salary expectations by May 10, 2013 to: email@example.com. You must include Online Sales Consultant in the subject line of your email. We would like to thank all applicants for their interest; however, only those who are considered for an interview will be contacted.
Come Join Our Team!
1-888-967-3237 • www.EMCclassified.ca
POSTE EN ENSEIGNEMENT ÉCOLE ÉLÉMENTAIRE CATHOLIQUE L’ENVOL (TRENTON) Dossier 563/12-13 : 1 poste de suppléance à long terme à 100 % du temps en 7e/8e année (0,5); éducation physique (0,3); danse (0,1) et éducation artistique (0,1)
Job Title: Online Sales Consultant (Ottawa) Reports to: Director, Inside/Outside Sales Division: Digital Media Group, Metroland Media Location: 80 Colonnade Road, Ottawa
Trenton Home Hardware Building Centre Belleville Home Hardware Building Centre Campbellford Home Hardware Building Centre
Le Conseil des écoles catholiques du Centre-Est (CECCE) est à la recherche de personnes intéressées à se joindre à son équipe pour poursuivre avec passion une vision commune, axée sur la collaboration et sur l’innovation en éducation.
Your ad appears in 4 newspapers plus online!
Call or visit us online to reach over 69,000 potential local buyers. Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m.
Post an ad today!
12.75 2nd week
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
PLEASE NOTE: BOOKING DEADLINE FOR CLASSIFIED WORD ADS IS MONDAYS AT 3 P.M. Ads can be placed by calling 613-966-2034 ext. 560 or 1-888-967-3237 B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
All questions related to this RFP or any clarification with respect to this RFP must be made no later than 14:00 local time Friday, May 24, 2013 in order that Township officials have sufficient time to respond. The Township cannot guarantee a response to any questions received after this deadline; however it does reserve the right to extend the deadline if required. The responsibility shall be with the proponent to seek clarification of any matter that they consider unclear before submitting a proposal. NOTE: All potential proponents who intend to submit an RFP shall be required to attend a site meeting on Tuesday May 21, 2013 at 10:00. CL411361
CAREER TRANSITION fOR MANAGERS & PROfESSIONALS
$75,000 - 175,000 SALARy RANGE & 7 – 30 yEARS ExPERIENCE
To book your ad, call us at 1-888-967-3237 or online www.EMCclassified.ca
PW 13-07 Front Street Revitalization, Trenton Ward The work involves the supply of all labour, equipment and materials for the reconstruction of Front Street between Elgin Street and Division Street in the City of Quinte West, Trenton Ward. The work items include installation of decorative street light standards and luminaires, concrete pole bases, buried PVC ducts, connection to power supply, testing and commissioning of lights, ESA certification, removal of existing light standards, the removal and replacement of concrete curb and sidewalk, and the installation of decorative interlocking brick pavers, asphalt removal, road base excavation, supply and placement of granular A and B, adjusting existing catchbasin and manhole frames and grates, hot mix asphalt paving, and traffic control. Underground servicing work involves the replacement of 190m of watermain, 10 new water service installations, 2 new sanitary maintenance holes, 3 new sanitary service installations, 1 new storm maintenance hole, 10 new catchbasins, 26m of storm sewer lateral and 6m of storm sewermain. Closing Date: May 24, 2013 at 1:00:00 p.m. local time PW 13-30 Frankford Tourist Park Operator The City is accepting proposals from qualified individuals to operate the Frankford Tourist Park. The Park is minutes from downtown Frankford in the City of Quinte West and is located on the property between the Trent River (on the east) and the Trent Canal (to the west). The park setting offers walkways along the water, plenty of parking and recreational facilities such as the shelter, beach, washrooms, play structures, overnight camping and park land. A “Comfort Station” which includes an area to serve as a canteen is an additional enhancement to the park. Closing Date: May 23, 2013 at 1:00:00 p.m. local time Detailed information packages are available online at www.quintewest.ca (Bids and Tenders under the Business section). Hard copies will also be made available upon request at 7 Creswell Dr., Trenton. Submissions properly endorsed and sealed in an envelope with the return label displayed will be received at the 2nd floor reception area on or before Closing Dates as shown above. Local time is in accordance with the electronic punch clock located in the 2nd floor main reception area of the municipal office which will be deemed conclusive. Late submissions will not be considered. Electronic submissions will not be considered.
The City reserves the right to accept or reject any and all submissions.
Questions about the bid process may be directed to Janet Powers, Purchasing Supervisor 613-392-2841 Ext. 4450. Questions or clarification regarding the specifics of the job must be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org
Senior Counsellor & Author 8 Career Management Books
...locally, nationally and worldwide.”
“C.W. Armstrong is author of 8 Career Management Texts... and over 30 years Career Transition Experience.”
Loyalist College excels in skills training, new knowledge development, applied research and learning. We seek outstanding individuals to join our dedicated team of support staff. Become part of our diverse College, creating brighter futures, greater prospects and endless possibilities!
LEARNING TECHNOLOGY FACILITATOR Working 24 hours per week in this part-time role, you will combine your relevant diploma/degree and experience with your understanding of current pedagogy and relevant technology to deliver and support the adoption of our portfolio of learning technologies to post-secondary and continuing education.
For full details and to explore these and other opportunities with Loyalist, including part-time teaching roles, please visit our website at www.loyalistcollege.com. CLR435356
B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
A multimedia content developer with expertise in video and photo production, you will use your 3 years’ experience, technical skills and journalistic approach to storytelling to create online communications and marketing content to reinforce Loyalist College as Ontario’s premier community college for applied learning, innovation and entrepreneurship. This is a 24-month contract position.
1-888-967-3237 • www.EMCclassified.ca
CALL FOR A FREE CONSULTATION ICTR Inc H.O. Brockville, ON (613) 498-2290 or Toll Free 1 877 779-2362 www.ictr.ca “Over 40 years Career Management Experience…
“Don’t accept less than you are worth or a job beneath your goals. Our Career Transition service may have the right solution.”
Resdiential ads only. Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m.
1 ad, 4 newspapers, 69,000 homes plus online!
Employers are still desperate to hire key people! If you are struggling to win your next position you need to know all of your options and how to get hired. Recently Our Career Transition Clients Accepted Key Positions Exec. Director Logistics Counselling Technical Writing Business Mgr Foreign Svc Plant Mgr Arson Investigator Engineering Accounting 3D Design Industrial Sales NFP Specialist Technology Project Mgr Administration
The EMC, Your Community Newspaper | www.emconline.ca
Proposals are to be delivered electronically to email@example.com on or before 14:00 local time on Friday, May 31, 2013. Proponents shall be solely responsible for the delivery of their Proposal submission in the manner and time described in the RFP. Faxed submissions will not be accepted. Requests for information, instructions or clarifications may be made by email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Copies of the RFP will be available for downloading from the Township’s web page at: www.addingtonhighlnds.ca
FR 13-03 Supply & Delivery of One (1) Fire Rescue Vehicle The City is accepting proposals for the supply of one Fire Rescue Vehicle. Each proposal will contain a brief history and description on the bidder and their ability to supply the requested product for this contract. Closing Date: May 23, 2013 at 1:00:00 p.m. local time
FLINTON HALL MECHANICAL UPGRADES
PW 13-29 Supply & Delivery Two (2) High Lift Pumps, Trenton Water Treatment Plant The City of Quinte West is seeking proposals for pre-purchasing the supply, delivery, assistance during installation and commissioning of replacement High Lift Pumps for the Trenton Water Treatment Plant. Closing Date: May 24, 2013 at 1:00:00 p.m. local time
The Corporation of the Township of Addington Highlands invites proposals from qualified proponents for:
BID OPPORTUNITIES The City of Quinte West is situated on the shores of the beautiful Bay of Quinte serving as the gateway to the world famous Trent Severn Waterway, and is just 90 minutes east of Toronto on Highway 401. The city is now accepting bids/proposals for the following projects:
LOOK WHO’S MAKING MONEY WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS FREE
RFP 2013-01 FLINTON HALL MECHANICAL UPGRADES
RESIDENTIAL ADS FROM
The Corporation of the Township of Addington Highlands Request for Proposals Notice
COMMUNITY CALENDAR EMC Events
BATAWA The Ladies of Sacred Heart Annual Bake & Plant Sale, Sat, May 11, 8am-12pm, Sacred Heart Parish Hall, Batawa
BELLEVILLE CARP Greater Bay of Quinte Area Chapter 39 informative event, presented by Michelle Meilleur, a nutritionist and homeopath. Tuesday, May 14, 2013, from 2-4 pm at Quinte Gardens Retirement Residence, 30 College St. W, Belleville. Everyone is welcome. opening reception for “Expressions”, Thursday, May 9, 6-7:30 p.m. at the John M. Parrott Art Gallery. Quinte Arts Council’s bi-annual juried show features artists and artisans from the Quinte region. Info: 613-968-6731 x2240 or email email@example.com Saturday May 11, Bake and yard sale for Multiple Sclerosis, 13 Eastwood Park Dr, Belleville (off MacDonald). Entire street of sales. Toys, furniture, antiques, sporting equipment, kitchen items.
Quinte Amateur Radio Club, Wed. May 15, 7:30pm, Loyalist College, Pioneer Building, Room P24. Elections of the club executives for 2013-2014. Info: www. qarc.on.ca. Everyone welcome Mystery Month Author Reading: Barbara Fradkin presents “The Whisper of Legends”. Belleville Public Library, Saturday May 11, 2:00 p.m. The Canadian Hearing Society offers Walk In Wednesdays from 10 am-noon and 2-4pm. Speak to a Hearing Care Counsellor. No appointment necessary. Bayview Mall, 470 Dundas St. E Belleville Belleville Ostomy Support Group, Thursday 9 May. Regular monthly meetings are held on the second Thursday of each month at 7.00pm, Room P10 at the Loyalist business and development centre, Belleville (July & August excepted) Quinte Region Crokinole Club, every Tuesday, 7 p.m., Avaya building at 250 Sidney St., Belleville, south entrance. Cost is $4.00. http://www.qrcc.ca . For info: Dave Brown at 613-967-7720 or Louis Gauthier at 613-849-0690.
Shout Sister Choir is looking for new members. Practices are Tuesday evenings from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m., Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge Street East, Belleville. www.shoutsisterchoir.ca May 9-11, MS Society Carnation Campaign for MS Awareness Month. Fresh bouquets or potted carnations available at various locations in Trenton; BMO in Frankford and Stirling; The Beer Store locations and Quinte Mall. Friday, May 10, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Pianist Rick Penner and guest vocalist Emma Pot will present Country Love Songs from the Grand Ole Opry. Free program in Gallery One, John M. Parrott Art Gallery. Info: 613-968-6731 x2240 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org May 10-11, MS Society Silent Auction, Quinte Mall. Seniors 5-pin Bowling, Tuesdays, 1 p.m. Come and meet new friends for fun and fellowship. Belleville Pro Bowl, Bayview Mall. Call Ken 613-962-3429 Nutritious, frozen meals distributed every Friday, 2-4 p.m., Bridge
Street Church, Belleville. There is no cost and no pre-ordering is required. To register, show ID on your first visit for each participating family member. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous meets Wednesday, 7 p.m., Hillcrest Community Centre, 69 Centre St, Belleville. No dues or fees for members. Info: Susan at 613-471-0228 or Hilly at 613-354-6036 or foodaddicts.org. Quinte Grannies for Africa monthly meeting on Sat. May 11, Christ Church, Everett St, Belleville. Social time over breakfast at 8.30am. Business meeting at 9 am. All are welcome to attend and please bring your own mug for coffee. Mother’s Day Brunch, Sunday, May 12, 10:30 am to 1:30 pm at the Belleville Legion, 132 Pinnacle Street, Belleville. Adults $8.00, Children (5-12) $5.00, Toddlers Free. Family (2 adults and up to 2 children) $20.00. Quinte NeedleArts Guild Stiching for Fun! Workshops and lessons or work on your own piece. Belleville Recreation Centre, 116 Pinnacle St. 1st and
For more information contact your local newspaper.
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ARE YOU TIRED of spending weekends alone while your married friends disappear to their busy lives? We can help you meet someone to make your life complete. Ontario’s Traditional Matchmaker. CALL (613)257-3531, www.mistyriverintros.com.
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.
Have you become addicted to prescription medication? Drug & Alcohol Helpline 1-800-565-8603 www.DrugAndAlcoholHelpline.ca Also ﬁnd us at: Drug and Alcohol Helpline on Facebook or @ConnexOntario on Twitter
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Continued on page B17
ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY!
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.
3rd Thursday of month. 9:30am - 3pm. Call 613-473-4831 or 613-476-7723 Hastings Manor Auxiliary monthly meeting, Wednesday, May 15, 12:45 p.m., Volunteer Education Centre, main floor of Hastings Manor. Visitors are welcome. The Ontario Early Years Centre at Family Space supports families learning through play. Drop-in playrooms, 301 MacDonald Ave., Belleville. Open 6 days a week. Info: www.familyspace.ca or 613-966-9427. Trillium 2000 Seniors Club at 75 St. Paul St., Belleville. Tuesday: cribbage; Wednesday: euchre; Thursday: carpet bowling and shuffleboard; Friday: darts. Cribbage 3rd Sunday of month. All start at 1 p.m. Open to all seniors 50 and over. Belleville’s First Laughter Club meets every Monday. Daytime group, 11.30, Eastminster United Church, Bridge St. E. Evening 7 pm, One To One Health & Fitness Centre, 269 Palmer Rd. Arrive early to register. $2 donation. Cheryl (613) 962-2487 or www.belleviewellness.org
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APPLY TO: www.rosedale.ca firstname.lastname@example.org or CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-877-588-0057.
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EMPLOYMENT OPPS. PART-TIME JOBS - Make your own schedule, sell chocolate bars to make $$$, decide where and when you sell, start and stop when you want. Tel: 1-800-383-3589. www.chocolatdeluxe.com CLARK BUILDERS immediately requires Superintendents for the Regina & Saskatoon areas. 5-10 years Commercial Construction Experience. Contact us at 1-877-416-6815. Email: email@example.com. Fax 1-888-403-3051 CLARK BUILDERS REQUIRES out of town Surveyors. Must have commercial construction experience. Contact us at: 1-877-416-6815. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Fax 1-888-403-3051.
Connect with Ontarians – extend your business reach! www.networkclassified.org B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
If you have an auction coming up, get the word out! Call Peter at 613-966-2034 x501 to find out how.
RIVERSIDE AUCTION HALL 1-705-696-2196
Terms of sale: Cash, Debit, M/C, Visa Canteen & Washrooms
Large auction, partial estate, other interesting items plus many consignments. Boxes as yet unpacked. 192 Front W. Hastings, ON K0L 1Y0
Auctioneer: Allen McGrath
MonDAy, MAy 20, 2013, At 10:00 AM, (coins & stAMps sell At 9:30 AM)
Victoria Day Antique Auction
stanley Auction service inc. 705 639 2406 1 888 223 7653 www.stanleyauctions.com
Mondays at 3 p.m.
Ads can be placed online at www.EMCclassified.ca or by calling 613-966-2034 x560 or 1-888-WORD-ADS
RESIDENTIAL ADS starting at
2nd week FREE!
COMMERCIAL ADS Includes rental ads
IN MEMORIAMS Up to 75 words
Office: 250 Sidney St., Belleville 613-966-2034 Mon.-Fri. 9-5
Full line of farm machinery, tools & collectibles
Saturday May 11th, 10am
WB George Center 830 Prescott St., Kemptville
Saturday May 11, 2013, 9:00 a.m. Preview May 10, 5-7 p.m & May 11, 8-9 a.m
Boats; 18ft. cedar strip wide Sponson sailing canoe, C1900 St. Lawrence Skiff restored. Ford Tractor; 1953 Golden Jubilee NAA in mint shape. Railroad; complete rolling display of “Grampa’s Toy Trains” as seen in many local fairs. Rare Intercolonial railways company print of Ocean Limited. Signs; 100+ gas, oil, soda, automotive signs, push bars, neon signs and clocks. See extensive list on website. Comics; over 4000 collectable and rare comics. See complete list on website. Toy’s & Pedal Cars; several pedal cars as well as pressed steel toys. Lincoln Schucco, BuddyL and tin friction toys & wind-ups. Coin operated machines; 2 CocaCola vending machines, 1 Pepsi machine, juke boxes, Seeburg AMI, Wurlitzer, gumball machines. Sports Photography; Several original Lynn Ball sports photography, complete set of 5 Toronto Maple Leaf’s “Quintology” L/E numbered prints. Plus many more unadvertised collectibles. 600 + lots to be sold. Visit our website to view 400+ photos of items in this auction @ www.colinlatreilleauctions.ca Terms: Cash, Cheque (with photo ID), Visa, M/C and Interac
Colin Latreille Auction Services 613-258-0173
AUCTION SALE ART AND GAIL CREWS 258 GLEN ROSS ROAD, R.R.3 FRANKFORD, ONT SATURDAY MAY 18TH AT 10:30 AM 11/2 miles NORTH of Frankford traffic lights on North Trent StreetGlen Ross Road. HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS AND COLLECTIBLES-sell at 10:30 am Maple centre pedestal dining table and 4 chairs, Maple hutch, walnut finish coffee and end tables, brown leather chesterfield, white wicker furniture, oak finish electric fireplace, washstand, walnut plant stand, Maytag refrigerator with lower freezer drawer, Kenmore electric stove, Kenmore upright freezer, Viking upright freezer, Celestron telescope, bedroom furniture, single beds, maple rocker, glassware’s, coca stes, tea sets, Vintage Canadian postcards, vintage greeting cards, butter box, crocks, collection of sealers, milk bottles with carrier, vintage yard sticks, Canada dry signage, 1870’s pop bottles, vintage Mickey Mouse baby bottle, vintage ash trays, vintage newspapers, vintage calendars, kitchenware’s, tins, barn lanterns, collection of vintage hardcover books, FIREARMS- PAL REQUIRED- Ithaca 12 ga , Italian made 22 automatic rifle, 410 double barrel shotgun; OUTDOORS-Ford 2N gas tractor – restoration project, 1968 Scott Atwater outboard – not running, electric wood splitter, flat bed wagon, cant hooks, saws, chain saw chaps, Craftsman 10” radial arm saw, Beaver bench top table saw, 8” beaver table saw with 4” jointer, 5 hp garden tiller, single axle 3” x 6’trailer, Arctic Cat 340 Puma snowmobile – not running; VEHICLE 1994 Dodge Dakota pick up truck –166,000kms- running conditionsells as is; 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
A large auction of Antique for several local estates and others. To be held at the Asphodel Norwood Recreation Centre, 88 Alma St., Norwood, Ontario Furniture, glass, china, primitives, stamps, coins and more.
www.warnersauction.com CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS.
The property of John & Cathy Howson #1235 Cty Rd # 2, Bailieboro, Ontario From Bailieboro take Cty Rd #2 east 8 kms, or go 16 kms south of Peterborough from Keene Rd to Cty Rd # 2. See Signs!! Machinery: # 4210 Case/IH 4X4 o/s diesel tractor with Quickie 520 loader plus attachments selling with tractor (6’ material bucket, 6’ manure fork & a 2 prong bale spear, 72 hp, 3100 hrs, 18.4 x 30R back tires), #786 Int. o/s diesel tractor with 18.4 X 38 set of duals plus front weights, (80 hp, 3950 hrs.), Gleaner “F” diesel combine with cab, 13’ grain head (engine & injector pump were rebuilt 100 hrs ago, new tire), #3632 N.I. manure spreader with 2 beaters, end gate and poly bottom, # 520 M.F. 14’ disc with furrow fillers and centre shank, #1250 Duetz-Allis 18 1/2 ft hydraulic cultivator with wings, finger harrows has new shanks, and main sweeps, # 424 M.F. double disc 21 X 7” seed drill with grain and grass seed boxes, 18’ pony harrows, Bush Hog 10 shank chisel plow, Vicon 3pth fertilizer/ seed spreader, # 504 Vermeer Super I silage round baler with electric tie & new monitor, #489 N.H. haybine, #124 M.F. square baler with #22 belt thrower, 8’ X 20’ steel thrower wagon with 10 ton running gear (new floor), 40’ skeleton style pipe hay elevator on rubber, 25’ Martin double reach round bale wagon with 10 ton running gear, #36 N.H. crop chopper, 22’ Martin feeder wagon with silage pans and hay chains, Bruns 300 bu. grain box with box extensions, 10 ton running gear, Bruns 225 grain bin with 7’ ton running gear, 6” X 40’ G.T. pto driven grain auger on wheels with boot, Bush Hog 84” rotary mower, George White 3 pth, sprayer with 30’ boom, Overum variable width semi-mount plow with hydraulic resetts, #710 Int. 4/16” semi-mount plow with auto resetts, 7’ Land Pride 3 pth scraper blade, 7’ Int. 3 pth sickle mower, 7’ North Lander s/a snowblower with hydraulic shute, 3 pth hydraulic wood splitter, Mar-weld calf creep feeder (new), portable cattle loading shute, hay saver round bale feeder, 3 drum land roller with steel tongue, 3 pth round bale fork, 18.4 X 38 tractor tire, 40’ X 40’ round bale tarp, hay moister tester, 2 mineral feeder with fly mops, 4” x 16’ grain auger, calf puller, dehorners, burdizzos, castrator, taggers, needles, partial roll of 4” big “O” pipe, assortment of lumber & post, Speed rite SP 580 electric fencer & accessories, 1/6 yard cement mixer, numerous farm tools and supplies, 8016 Ingersol 16 hp hydrostatic lawnmower with 48” cutting deck. Collectibles: old spool bed, milk cans, upright grain scales, wooden grain rake & hay fork, cant hook, grain bagger, old feed cart, cross cut saws, wipple trees, logging tongs, wooden wheels, spoon shovel, turnip planter, fanning mill, wild oat cleaner, spinning wheel, wool winders, carder for wool, wicker baskets, wicker cat carrier, wicker pet bed, birch buffet & hutch, Hosier 1930 kitchen buffet, gun stock chairs, small rocking chairs, Windsor commode chair, fern stand, separate bench & hall mirror, egg & dark design loveseat, old trunks, wooden boxes, tredel sewing machine, side tables, sealers, soda, & perfume bottles, many antique kitchen gadgets, oil lanterns, books, small butter churn, large copper candy pot with stand, brass fire extinguisher, dressers, 200 year old children’s sleigh, chairs, 2 drawer table, antique phone, Woolworth dishes, pink depression glass, crocks & jugs, small china cabinet, china, glass, old books, magazines & records, collectibles plus much more too numerous to mention. Auctioneers note: This is a very clean sale. All machinery has been very well maintained and field ready. Plan to attend! Terms: Cash, Known Cheque with I.D., Visa, MasterCard, Interac. NO BUYER’S PREMIUM! LUNCH NO AVAILABLE Sale Managed & Sold by RESERVE
Kevin Barker Auctions Ltd.
705-374-4478 (office) or 705-878-2947 (cell) Vendor: John (705) 939-6637 Visit: www.kevinbarkerauctions.com for pictures of sale items.
Tues May 14th @ 6pm Doors open at 5:00pm AUCTION SALE at
Gary E. Warners Auctioneer • 905-355-2106
Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Household articles, some antiques, collectables, modern toys, kids play things, 2006 Cadillac, antique tools, old brass prop for boat, clay planters, 2 elec kids motorbikes, 1 elec 4 wheeler for kids, kids picnic table and play kitchen, plus other toys, lge and small. 2006 Cadillac DTS, fully loaded, sells as is. Ant 3 drawer butternut chest with original wood pulls in excell condition, ant walnut buffet in immaculate condition, ant walnut cupboard with open top and lap shelves, modern child”s high chair and baby bassinet, modern sofa & chair set, antique fancy sofa with carvings, Graco baby’s play pen, modern dresser w/mirror, new air pump for blowing up lge kids blow up play things, new microwave only used 3 times, excellent front load auto washer with matching dryer, 30” elec range, interesting smalls including limoge dresser set with tray, ladies old change purse, lge quantity good ladies purses, some never used, lawn fertilizer spreader, the list goes on and on. Something for everyone. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac.
100 Acre Farm, livestock, full line of farm equipment, etc.
Saturday May 18th, 10am
The property of David, Cindy & Matthew Bates 866 Balsam Grove Rd., Cameron, Ontario From the Glenarm Rd. (Cty. Rd. 8) go north on Balsam Grove Rd. 2 kms. See Signs!!! Equipment: Sale includes 5510N JD 4 x 4 diesel tractor with a/c cab, plus Quickie 720 loader with a 6’ material bucket, also 2 prong bale spear & stooker forks selling separate (3160 hrs, new clutch 75 hp, Sync Reverser), Int 986 diesel tractor with cab (new: a/c unit, clutch, hydraulic pump, TA, rubber, air-ride seat, mirrors, only 3100 hrs, very nice!), 1946 McCormick Deering WD9 diesel tractor (excellent condition), Bobcat 331E Excavator w/ extenda-hoe (encl. heated & a/c cab, new rubber tracks, 3300 hrs), 13” & 24” buckets, 39” grading bucket, 2010 A&W 21’ steel flat deck trailer w/beavertail, sliding straps, 5th wheel (like new, certified), 2009 Elite 27’ 4 horse aluminum stock combo 5th wheel livestock trailer w/tack room (new 2011, certified), JBM T1200 12ton hydraulic dump box w/ grain door, Vermeer SC252 Stump Grinder (electric start, autosweep, 27hp, self-propelled w/ rear duals), NH 135 manure spreader with upper beater & splash guard (excellent), 430 JD 4X6 round baler, twine tie with bale-trak monitor, RR2211 Frontier rotary rake (13’ width, tandem axle w/ level lift hydraulics, new in 2012), Befco 3 wheel rake (3 pth), 1190 Int. 9’ mower/conditioner (new knife), 67 NH square baler, Allied manual stooker, 16’ & 18’ hay wagons, 4/14” Int. trip beam plow, 18’ 6” Kongskilde PGB cultivator with wings plus rolling baskets, 14’ Kongskilde 3pth cultivator, 12’ Cockshutt hydraulic discs (new scrapers, discs & bearings), 33 MF 17 run seed drill with 3 boxes (completely rebuilt), 12’ chain harrows, 4 drum land roller with weights, Woods BBX72 rotary mower, Bobcat LT313 Hydraulic skidsteer Trencher with carbide tips 6” wide x 4’ depth, Bobcat 15C Hydraulic posthole auger with 12” bit, Bobcat 63” stone forks, 5’ skid steer manure forks & material bucket, #75 Walco 3pth snow blower, Generac generator (electric start, 7000W running / 12000W starting), MF 7’ sickle mower (pull type), 30’ Forage King square tube hay elevator on wheels (1 hp motor), 24’ Skeleton hay elevator, JD hay moisture tester, JBM 7’ x 20’ Cattlemen’s Choice feeder wagon (new), JBM 10’ bunk line feeder (new), 3- 12’ bunk feeders, approx. 25 steel diamond bar gates various sizes (like new), 60’ horse round pen, Martin cattle chute with head gate plus 5000 lbs. electronic scale with checker plate floor, Martin calf creep feeder, 2 - tombstone horse & 2 - cattle round bale feeders, 4 - 160’ sections of Electronet sheep fence, sheep mangers, gates, & lambing panels, sheep squeeze with scale, sheep round bale feeders, 50- 4’ x 6’rubber mats, Rubbermaid water troughs 50 up to 300 gals., trough & bucket heaters, cattle mineral feeders, poultry feeders & waterers, heat lamps, 4 compartment electric hammer mill with control panel and wiring harness, Endura 2” electric pump w/ 200’ of hose, Poulan Pro 27” gas snow blower (new), Gallagher M1800 & M600 electric fencers & fault finder, fencing utility trailer, ~150 - 8’ x 6” cedar fence posts, ~500 cedar fence rails, fencing tools & supplies, rolls of chain link fence & posts, assortment of rough cut lumber (i.e. hemlock/ cedar), 5 hp roto tiller, lawn roller, 1981 Yamaha 175 dirt bike (running), small utility trailers, double aluminum snowmobile trailer, 6 skids red interlocking brick, large assortment of miscellaneous hand & farm tools, etc. Straw: 30 4x6 round bales. Livestock Sheep: Registered Polled Dorset 3 year old Ram from Bob & Gail Irvine, 3 year old Rideau Ram from Dick Kuiperij, 7 yearling Ewes with lambs at side plus 20 young ewes all less than 3 years, (all had twins or triplets and vaccinated w/ Tasvax). Additions to the Sale: 48” Barn fan, 2 wood sheds, Barn beans, JD L118 riding lawn tractor, JD 160 riding lawn tractor, 11 - 100 lbs. Ford front weights for Int. (will be sold separately) Real Estate 1 pm: 100 acre scenic farm with many upgrades including, a 2 story 4,000 sq.ft. home with a well landscaped in ground pool, new 70’ x 160’ Horse Arena, huge bank barn, Large new storage shed, 8 stall heated horse barn, 200 amp service, plus fully functional generator hook up, security system, 80 acres cleared land with some mixed bush, only 2 kms. from Balsam Lake, reasonable taxes. Legal Description: Roll #1651 210 02018500 000, Con. 5 PT Lot 24 W1/2 Ward 5, 866 Balsam Grove Rd., City of Kawartha Lakes. Terms: $20,000.00 down day of sale, certified cheque payable to the owners, balance in 90 days or on closing. Seller guarantees clear title to the property. To view call Kevin, R.E. Sale subject to owner’s approval! All machinery stored indoors, well maintained & field ready! Terms: Cash, Known Cheque with I.D., Visa, MasterCard, Interac.
AUCTION THURSDAY, MAY 9th @ 6:00PM
Sale Managed & Sold by
Kevin Barker Auctions Ltd.
705-374-4478 (office) or 705-878-2947 (cell) LUNCH NO AVAILABLE David, Cindy & Matthew Bates 705-887-6420 RESERVE Visit: www.kevinbarkerauctions.com for pictures of sale items.
Auctions continued on page B17
We’ve moved! The EMC office has moved from Foxboro to 250 Sidney St., Belleville (behind Avaya) To place your classified ad, please call 613-966-2034 ext 560 or 1-888-967-3237 B16
B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
CAMPBELLFORD Taoist Tai Chi Beginner and continuing classes available throughout the week at the Community Resource Centre, 65 Bridge St. Campbellford. Join anytime. Call 705 696 1782 for more details Every Monday, 7 p.m. Campbellford Citizen’s Choir meets at Senior Citizen’s Building. All welcome Nordic Walking Group, Thursdays at Campbellford High School, main doors. All ages and abilities. First 1km loop leaves at 5pm, second 1km loop at 5:15pm, third
• AUCTIONS Continued from page B16 LARGE AUCTION SALE SAT. MAY 11TH, 10AM Preview 8:30AM.
For Eric & Elenor Quinton - plus others LOCATION: Douro Community Centre, 2893 Hwy 28, Douro, ON. K0L 1S0. Corner of Cnty Rd 4 & Hwy 28. Cntry flat to wall newer pine cpbd, sm. newer pine corner cpbd, bow front writing desk & chair, beautiful dng rm suites, sofa suites, dry sink cpbd, oak cpbd, Kaufman, Gibbard & Sklar furnishings. Beautiful hanging Warmink Holland Gilt clock. Art & prints. Fine china, glass & collectibles. Royal Doulton china. Garden furniture. Craftsman riding lawn mower, chain saw. Wood working, power, hand, machinist & garden tools. 12’ alum. boat, 9.9hp boat motor, generator. Many boxes previously packed! Expect surprises! Removal day of sale only. Snack bar. TERMS: Cash, Debit, Visa, M/C. Auctioneer/owner are not responsible for loss/liability in connection with this sale.
Details & photos at www.keithmonkauctions.com
KEITH MONK AUCTION SERVICE (705)875-1184
AUCTION Tuesday May 14, 2013 - 5pm
Thursday, April 12thRd., ~ Peterborough 5pm Evinrude Centre - 911 Monaghan Viewing 2pm2pm auction day. Viewing time sale day Morrow Building ~ 171 Lansdowne St., Peterborough
kitchen appliances and much more!
attend. Call705-745-4115 to consign. CALLPlan TO toCONSIGN
The Hudson Collection Mammoth Auction 20 +/- Vintage Ford/MF Tractors. Ford Tractor Parts. Machinery. Massive Toy Collection. Firearms. Antique Collectibles. 100 +/- Antique Tools. Manuals & Local Literature. For Burt & Kathryn Hudson on Sat., May 11/13 @ 8 am. at #219 Cty Rd 5 South, Athens, On. KOE 1BO
Auctioneers: Jim & Trevor Hands (613) 267-6027
Text & Pictures visit: www.jimhandsauction.com
AUCTION SALE BOB AND GLORIA CAWLEY 11056 HIGHWAY 33, ADOLPHUSTOWN, ONT. FRIDAY MAY 17TH AT 11:00 AM 1 KM EAST of Glenora Ferry on Highway # 33. (Ferry on 30 minute service schedule) VEHICLE – 1987 Toyota Celica 2 door hatchback – 130,000km, automatic , excellent condition sells certified- never winter driven; SHOP TOOLS- delta 6”jointer, delta 12”single surface planer, Craftsman 12” tilt head band saw, Busy bee single unit dust collector, Makita scroll saw, Craftsman 36”wood lathe Delta XL 10”table saw, Makita router and bits, Shop Craft bench top drill press, Ryobi rechargeable tools, combination belt/disc sander, pressure washer, garden tools, tool boxes, hardware, hand tools, clamps, work mate, roller stand, dowel jig, power tools, kitchenware’s, few household 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
9 Elgin Street East, Cobourg
Sunday May 12th 2013 BI-annuaL FInE FuRnItuRE auCtIOn
www.ruslands.com ••email@example.com www.ruslands.com firstname.lastname@example.org
Preview: Saturday May 11th, 11:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Preview: Sunday May 12th, 9:30 to 11:00 a.m. Auction: Sunday May 12th at 11:00 a.m.
A Trusted Name Since 1972 705-745-4115
AUCTION SALE DAVID YOUNG
224 METCALF STREET, TWEED, ONT. WEDNESDAY MAY 15TH AT 11:00 AM 1 block WEST of Victoria Street ( Highway 37) to Metcalf Street. (Sale conducted in the lot behind Salvation Army Thrift Shop) Miller “Thunderbolt” AC/DC electric welder, Champion 6500/5500 w portable generator, Mastercraft bench top drill press, Craftsman multi drawer tool chest, Mastercraft bench grinder, work station with shelves, chop saw, hand grinders, electric impact wrench; flat wrenches, socket sets, floor jacks, jack stands, salamander heater, bar clamps, vinyl tool box, rolling work cart, metal work table with vise, fencing tools, aluminum step ladders, LG air conditioner, 7 cu ft chest freezer, apartment size dryer, 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
Waddington’s Cobourg Fine Furniture Auction to Include: Items from the Estate of Lester B & Maryon Pearson and Robertson Davies. A Good Selection of Antique Furniture and other Fine Furnishings, from 17th 18th & 19th Century in Oak Walnut & Mahogany including Wm. & Mary Escritoire, Oak Dresser Base, Numerous Georgian Chests, Side Boards, Tables & Chairs, Mahogany Drop Front Desk, Standing Corner Cabinet & Numerous Other Cabinets, Many European examples in Beidermeier, Louis XV & XVI & Other Styles, Wall Sconces, a variety of Antique Mirrors & other Decorative Items, including a Pair of Knife Boxes, Cheese Coaster, & Fire Place Equipment, Oil Paintings, Georgian Glass, Silver, Early English Porcelain & a large selection of Hand Knotted Carpets & Rugs.
a Fine Quality Sale not to Be Missed Further inquiries please contact by email at email@example.com or call (905)-373-0501.
CODRINGTON Codrington Community Centre, 3rd Wednesday of month, Codrington Seniors’ Group meets at noon for a Pot Luck lunch.
SELLING ENTIRE CONTENTS GAMBLING HALL. Partial list includes: danish swivel FROM chair,Aleather furniture, 1930’s Partial list includes: fork lift, slate pool table, leather flatware,sofas, military antiques, furniture, china, pokerbadges, tables, bar stools, cigar humidors, at glass, screen tv’s, projectors w/large&screens, restaurant collectibles, jewellery much more!
Saturday, May 11 at 1:30 pm, Westben Presents The Classic Movie Of The Musical Oliver! at the Aron Theatre in Campbellford. Tickets at the door. Before the movie, the Westben Youth and Teen Choruses will perform.$10 Adults, $5 Youth, $25 Family Pass “Life’s Final Journey”.....”Positive Planning”. Tuesday May 14, 7:30 pm Campbellford District High School. Question and Answer Period, Displays and Refreshments. No Admission Campbellford Osteoporosis Support Group, Tues May 14, 2pm, Campbellford Library. Our Topic is Foot Care. Guest Speaker: Nicole Carlson RN
Colborne Library Storytime program, Thursdays, 11:00am. Open to children 2-5 years old. Free. To register: 905 357-3722 or drop by. Open: Mon. 3-8, Tues. & Thurs. 11-8, Fri. & Sat. 11-4.
Rusland’s antique, ColleCtible & Fine FuRnishings auCtion GAMING & RESTAURANT
2.5 km loop at 5:30. Info: Chriss 705-6962442 or Tammy 705-696-3723. People Advocating Cannabis Education Cannabis Educational Series presents a preview of the upcoming Treating Yourself Expo, Friday May 10, 7pm Green Tree Eco Hydroponics Roseneath and Sunday May 12, 1pm Grindhouse Cafe Campbellford. Free Admission and Cafe food available. Open discussion and live video Skype interview follows our presentation. firstname.lastname@example.org Free guided walks are offered in Ferris Park every Thursday in May. Meet at the east end of the Suspension Bridge at 9:00 am of a one hour loop, rain or shine. Tuesday, May 14 and 21, Northumberland Cares for Children presents: Meet MatMan, our body building, vocabulary enhancing, letter introducing secret weapon, 11:00 am to noon at St. Mary Catholic Elementary School, 35 Centre St, Campbellford. For info: Cheryl McMurray, 1-866218-1427. email@example.com
BRIGHTON Brighton Drum Circle Every 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. Thursday, May 9 to Saturday, May 11, Brighton Barn Theatre presents the comedy You’re Only Young Twice, 8 p.m. at 96 Young St., Brighton. Tickets: 613-475-2144 Time-Out Tea Time Ladies’ Fellowship meeting, Monday, May 13, 10 a.m. New Community Hall, Trinity-St Andrew’s United Church, Brighton. Learn how to write you life story. Info: Jean 613-439-8869. The Presqu’ile Point Lighthouse Preservation Society fund raising Gala,
Saturday, June 1, 6:30-9:30 pm, Municipal Centre, 75 Elizabeth St., Brighton. Live and silent auction, entertainment and appetizers. Tickets $50.00 each. Funds raised will be used to restore the lighthouse at Presqu’ile Provincial Park. For info and tickets Norman at 613-4753272 (email@example.com) or Dave at 613-475-5109 (firstname.lastname@example.org) or at www.koppla.ca
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Tel: 905.373.0501 Toll Free: 1.855.503.2963 Fax: 905.373.1467 Email: email@example.com 9 Elgin St. E., Unit 6, Cobourg ON K9A 0A1
Wed. of month at Madoc Arts Centre at 9:30am. Contact 613-395-5018 for more information. White Lake Bethesda United Church (Springbrook Rd and Hwy 62) Bethesda Boutique, Saturday, May 11, 9 am-12 pm. Last boutique until September. Donations of gently used clothing appreciated. All clothing items $2.00. Also baked items.
MARMORA Fridays, 1:30 p.m., Marmora Seniors’ Euchre Parties, William Shannon Room. The Marmora Crowe Valley Lions Club last Jam Session for this season, Marmora Community Centre May,12. Admission is $5.00 Entertainers free. Free buffet lunch..Great dancing. L.C.B.O. All funds raised will be used for Community Services. For info: 614-472-2377 Drop-in Memory Loss Information sessions meets every 3rd Thurs. of month at Marmora Caressant Care Retirement Home at 1pm. Contact 613-395-5018 for more information. Marmora Legion: May 11, Meat Roll, 1pm. May 12, Bid Euchre Tournament - 1 pm. Lunch Available. Bid Euchre every Monday, 1pm. No Bingo until June.
Gilead Hall euchre, Bronk Rd., every NORWOOD other Tuesday evening, 7:15 to 10:00. All Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) welcome. Info: Fern at 613-969-9262. Tuesdays, St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Norwood. Weigh in from 5:30, FRANKFORD meeting at 7 pm. Elaine 705-639-5710 Sunday Worship Service and Sunday School at Frankford United Church 10:30 Asphodel Norwood Public Library, Norwood Branch: “Magical May” am. All are Welcome Story Times every Friday at 10 am. AnFrankford United Church Plant nual Spring Book Sale, Saturday, May 11, Sale, Sat. May 11, 9 am – sold out. Donated 9 – noon. Westwood Branch: “Magical plants can be dropped off Friday May 10 May” Crafts every Saturday, 10 am until after 2 pm or bring them to the sale. noon. Both Branches: Get moving in May Walking Challenge: pick up a registration GLEN MILLER form for a chance to win prizes! www. Spring Tea & Sale, Christ Church anpl.org. Glen Miller, Saturday, May 11, 12-2 pm. Norwood Legion: Friday May 10, Craft Table, Bake Table, Silent Auction and Meat Draws at 5 pm. Karaoke at 9 pm. Touch & Take. Cost is $2.00 per person Saturday May 11, Terry Guiel in the cluincluding lunch. Everyone Welcome. broom, 3 pm. Sunday May 12, Mothers Day Breakfast, 10 am-1 pm. Info: 705HAVELOCK 639-2374. Havelock Seniors Club weekly May 13, Foot Care Clinic. Call for info. events: Cribbage Mondays 1 pm. Euchre May 13, Blood Pressure Clinic 9.15 - 11.15 Wednesdays 7 pm and Fridays 1 pm. Bid a.m., Springwood apartments. No appointEuchre Thursdays 1 pm. ment necessary. May 14, Community Care’s Havelock Legion: Meat draws, Diners’ Club at the Anglican Church. Call every Sat. 3 pm. Everyone Welcome. 8 705-639-5631 for reservations and info. Ottawa St. 705-778-3728. Friends of the Douro-Dummer Pub- P.E. COUNTY lic Library Garden and Book Sale, May Wednesdays, Knitting 2-4 10, 4 – 7 and May 11, 8 – 12. Seedlings, pm, Zumba 7:30-8:30 pm. Fridays Yoga perennials and pots, gardening books and 1:30-2:30 pm. Ameliasburgh Commumagazines. Donations Welcome. Trunk nity Hall Sale, May 11. $10/vehicle Call Pauline Sunday May 12 Mothers Day Breakfast Beyer to reserve a spot 652-6430. Proceeds 8 am till 11 am, Consecon Legion. Cost will go to support library programs. $6.00 plate. Everyone Welcome The Prince Edward County 4 H Dance KINGSTON Club Country Square Dance, Saturday, Saturday May 11, The K-ROCK May 11, 8-11 pm, Sophiasburg Town Centre will be transformed into an enorHall, Demorestville. Live music. Admismous Science Discovery Centre, 10:00 sion Adults $10, Students $5, Family $20 a.m.-3:00 p.m.. Look through a solar Under 9 free. Refreshments provided. telescope, see robots in action, build an Info: Liz at 613-476-8104 or Keith at edible DNA molecule, learn about bats, 613-393-5336 practice surgical techniques, and attending a noisy, colourful Chemistry Magic STIRLING Show. No admission. Early Stage Memory Loss support group meets every 3rd Wed. of month MADOC at Stirling Rotary Train Station at 2pm. Royal Canadian Legion Br 363 Contact 613-395-5018 for more inforMadoc has mixed darts every Thursday mation. night 7.30. Everyone invited The Stirling Festival Theatre presents BADMINTON every Tuesday and the SFT Young Company Cabaret, Saturday Thursday from 7-9:30 p.m. at Centre HastMay 11 at 7pm. All Seats $8. Info: Box ings Secondary School. Contact Terry at Office 613-395-2100 or 1-877-312-1162 613-473-5662 for info. or www.stirlingfestivaltheathre.com Caregiver of Family member with Continued on page B18 Memory Loss Group meets every 3rd B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
Thousand Islands Country Club
Early Spring Golf Package Special
Late May/June Golf Packages
1 Night – Starting at $99 pp One Round on Old Course and One Round on Lake Course 2 Night – Starting at $154 pp One Round on Old Course and One Round on Lake Course
1 Night Starting at $159 pp One Round on Old Course and One Round on Lake Course 2 Night Starting at $230 pp One Round on Old Course and One Round on Lake Course
Old Course Single…$1200 Family…$1500
Offer Valid Sunday through Thursday, Expires May 23, 2013
Offer Valid Sunday through Thursday, Expires June 20, 2013
Early Spring Rates
Lake Course Single…$495 Family…$795
Wellesley Island, NY $
For those affected by MS, caregivers and friends. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org KAROKE EVERY third Friday in the Lounge from 8-12 midnight, Legion Branch 110, Quinte St. Trenton. TRENTON LIONS Club 77 Campbell Street hosts a weekly Thursday Night Bingo. Cards on sale at 6pm regular program starts at 7pm. Everyone welcome. 8 WING CFB Trenton Ofﬁcers’ Mess Ladies Club Bingo Night on May 15, 6:30 pm in the Upper Lounge Ofﬁcers’ Mess. Light refreshments
Old Course - 18 Holes w/cart $35.00 • Lake Course 18 Holes w/cart $18.00 Offer expires May 16, 2013
Advance Tee Times 315-482-9454 Packages Ext 207
Old Course Ext 101 Lake Course Ext 201
Births $ 20.95
Ads starting at
B18 B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013
and prizes. Admission: Members and invited guests $5.00. For more info: email@example.com VON DINERS Club Wednesday, May 15, Trenton Lions Club. Hot lunch, served by members of the Quinte West Professional Fireﬁghter Association. Cost: $7. Bring your own plates & utensils. Transportation can be arranged if needed. Call 613-392-4181 to reserve or for info. KNIGHTS OF Columbus, May 9, Roast Beef Dinner with all ﬁxings, dessert, tea & coffee. Knights of Columbus Hall 57 Stella Cres. Trenton. 5-7pm , Cost $10.00. Take out available. Everyone is welcomed CAR WASH Fundraiser, Bethel Pentecostal Church, Saturday, May 11, 10:00 am to 3:00 pm. Only $5.00! If the weather is rainy, the event will be postponed.
FREE LADIES Continental Breakfast at Tweed Pentecostal Church, 16 Jamieson St. W. Sat. May 11, 9 a.m. Special speaker Christine Winning from Madoc. Theme “Removing Our Masks”. Call Janice 613-478-2519 to reserve TWEED LIONS Club presents Tweed Country Jamboree, May 10, 7-10 pm. Admission $8. Tweed Agricultural Building (Fairgrounds).
TYENDINAGA DINER’S CLUB, Melrose, Held once a month on the 3rd Thursday at Tyendinaga Township Community Hall 12 noon, for further information please call 613-396-6591
WARKWORTH MAY 11TH, Gigantic Indoor Yard Sale, Warkworth Legion, 12 Norham Road. 7:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. PERCY AGRICULTURAL Society dance, Sat May 11 featuring Ambush. Doors open at 9pm. Tickets available at Farm Supply Stores (Campbellford and Warkworth), Newman’s Ins. $12/ adv - $15/door
TWEED LEGION: Mixed darts every Friday night, 7:30 p.m. Mixed pool Wednesday nights (except 3rd Wed. of the month), 7:00 sharp. Everyone welcome. MAY 15, 7:00 PM, Kevin Callan, The Happy Camper, will Have a non-profit event talk about his trip to Woodland Caribou Provincial Park. Books you would like to see in our for sale, cash only, refreshments. Community Calendar? Tweed Public Library, 230 MetEmail: firstname.lastname@example.org calf St, 613-478-1066. Deadline is Mondays at 3 p.m. BID EUCHRE at Actinolite Hall. Please note: Ads may be edited or 1 p.m. 3rd Sunday of the month. omitted as space permits. Canteen available
Euchre. New Location 2508 TRENTON Springbrook Rd. E. Hwy #14 QUINTE WEST MS Society (next to Firehall). RefreshSupport Group, every second ments available, everyone STIRLING Monday of the month, MFRC, welcome. Rivers Dr., Trenton. 6:30-8pm. MAY 11. Club 55 Stirling Bid
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B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013 B19
B20 B Section EMC - Thursday, May 9, 2013