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EMC Events - Trenton - Military Police from CFB Trenton are looking for motorcyclists to participate in a motorcycle Show and Shine fund-raising event, one of many events nationwide, in support of the Military Police National Motorcycle Relay Ride (MPNMRR). The ride is a coast-to-coast relay ride due to hit the open road in St. John’s, Newfoundland, on August 2. The ride will be raising money for the Military Police Fund for Blind Children, a fund that provides educational aids to visually impaired young children primarily, and young adults up to the age of 21. In 2012, the fund provided over $30,000 to 90 children and four organizations involved in the education and recreation of blind children and young adults in our local communities nationwide. In conjunction with the arrival of the MPNMRR riders, CFB Trenton Military Police and volunteers will be raising awareness and funds with a motorcycle Show and Shine event on Sunday, August 11, at the RCAF Arena parking lot, across from the Tim Hortons at CFB Trenton, from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Entry fee is $10 and prizes will be awarded for first, second, and third place. The organizer of the event, Liana Whitman, has been an advocate of the ride in support of these charities since the inaugural ride in 2009. “Members of 21 Military Police Flight,” says Whitman, “are tremendously proud of our contributions made to the MPFBC through such an influential accomplishment as the MPNMRR.” Everyone is encouraged to attend this event and participate in the ride to raise awareness and funds to help visually impaired children. The fifth Annual Military Police National Motorcycle Relay Ride will commence in St. John’s on August 2, 2013, and will finish in Victoria, British Columbia, on August 25, 2013. Over the past four years the ride has raised over $170,000 for several charities, including the Military Police Fund for Blind Children and the Children’s Wish Foundation. To register for the show and shine, contact Liana Whitman. For more information on the MPNMRR or the Military Police Fund for Blind Children, visit <www.mpnmrr.ca> or <www.mpfbc.com>. Contact Liana Whitman at <email@example.com>, 613392-2811 ext 2547.
By Steve Jessel
Fill the bus food drive falls short of goal helps,” she said. “Gleaners is such a great cause in the community so to even hit [what we did] makes me smile.” Despite raising almost 6,000 pounds of food in 2012, the campaign saw a bit of a downswing this year, totalling roughly 4,000 pounds of food and almost $1,200 in donations. A total of
15 local businesses took part this year alongside community donations, many of which were gathered at the annual A&W Cruise night that took place on June 13. The event was first started by Holgate as a school project while still attending Loyalist College, and with the passing of local businessman and
philanthropist Jim Parkhurst in 2010, Holgate said she wanted to pick up where Parkhurst left off with his annual Gleaners Christmas food drive. Proceeds from the event directly benefit Gleaners Food Bank, and Holgate said the plan is to continue the event for at least one more year, all the
while looking for ways to make it bigger and better. “I would like to really get some new businesses,” she said. “We’ve had such great supporters coming out every year and we’re seeing a lot of the same businesses, so the more new people the better.”
EMC News - Belleville - The end has come for another Fill That Bus food drive, and despite not reaching their goal of 10,000 pounds of food, organizer Erica Holgate said she’s happy with what they accomplished in 2013. “It always feels good, every little bit
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Kirsten Geisler, Erica Holgate and Sherry Barker were just a few of the people on hand to celebrate the conclusion of the 2013 Fill That Bus food drive for Gleaners Food Bank on June 13. Photo: Steve Jessel
Foley takes stand at Oliver hearing About 25 people, many of them Stirling-Rawdon residents, were in attendance for first day of the latest session when witnesses including Chief Foley took the stand. Using transcripts, audio recordings and media reports, Whitehead looked at the disclosure of Foley’s contract details as well as the controversy arising as the result of an eleventh-hour extension prior to the inaugural meeting of the new board. Foley says although he “tried to set the record straight” with regards to his contract, the resulting controversy was counterproductive and damaging to public trust and department morale. Whitehead also
asked about a statement made by Mayor Rodney Cooney, and subsequently published in the EMC, criticizing past officials and practices. The statement was made in a public meeting without warning, Foley said, “and I didn’t think it was proper at all.” Foley also testified that he learned Oliver had contacted the Belleville police to inquire about a motor vehicle accident investigation being carried out by that department to see if Foley had tried to have charges withdrawn. Foley said Oliver’s suspicions were unfounded and making such a request would have been unprofessional. The hearing continues.
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EMC News - Belleville - Ontario Civilian Police Commission (OCPC) officials are reconvening at the Travelodge Hotel this week to hear more about the conduct of Police Services Board Chair Greg Oliver. The disciplinary hearing is scheduled to continue tomorrow and through the first three days of next week. Oliver stated Monday that he was optimistic the hearing would be over in the time allotted, but admitted, “we could be back here again in September.” Panel members Noelle Caloren and Roy Conacher adjourned the hearing in mid-April after listening to testimony from former PSB members, secretaries and advisors, focusing primarily on meeting protocols and the relationships before and after the last municipal election that prompted the creation of a new board, chaired by Oliver. Witnesses scheduled to appear this week and next include Police Chief Brian Foley, former PSB Chair Shawn LaPalm, Belleville Police Chief Cory McMullan and Belleville police officer Ron Travers. The decision to adjourn for three months came after OCPC lawyer Brian Whitehead announced he intended to introduce witness Travers but lawyer Patrick Hurley, working on Oliver’s behalf, said the witness was unexpected and time was required in order to prepare for a cross-examination.
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By Stephen Petrick
School board passes balanced budget
EMC News - Belleville The Hastings and Prince Edward District School Board approved a $191.9 million operating budget for the 2013-2014 school year at its year-end board meeting on Monday, June 17. The board also approved a capital budget of $20.5 million. Those numbers represent a balanced budget, said outgoing Superintendent of Business Services David Rutherford, meaning the board does not have a deﬁcit, nor a surplus.
Rutherford’s report was met with applause by trustees, who voted unanimously to pass the budget. “Congratulations Dave, you can now retire,” said board chairman Dwayne Inch. Rutherford said a number of factors made a balanced budget possible for the school board in 2013-2014. The completion of consolidation processes in Stirling and Tweed, resulting in one elementary school for each of the towns, has eased budget pressures, he said.
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He added that the school board’s movement with implementing full-day Kindergarten is also making a difference, as additional students means additional funding for schools. Rutherford said the board is projecting to have 1,400 Kindergarten students across 56 full-day Kindergarten classes next year, an increase of 17 classes compared to this year. The board hopes to complete the phase in of full-day Kindergarten by the 2014-2015 school year, when another nine schools are expected to add full-day Kindergarten. While Rutherford said he was “very pleased” to present a balanced budget, he also cautioned trustees about some future challenges the board may face. Enrollment numbers of secondary school students continue to decline, he said, citing that secondary enrollment is expected to decline by 350 students next year. That creates budget chal-
lenges because funding for schools is based on enrollment numbers. Rutherford also said the “ﬁnancial health” of the province will impact funding for education in the future. “It’s something the board will need to be aware of and monitor over the coming years,” he said. Rutherford said the capital funding was driven by construction on the replacement school planned for Harmony Public School and extensions to Harry J. Clarke and Prince Charles Trenton. Following the meeting, Rutherford said it was nice to know he is retiring having presented a balanced budget to the board. Rutherford will step down at the end of August and hand the job over to Leslie Miller. “By law, you have to have a balanced budget, but in the past few years we’ve been using surplus funds; this is the ﬁrst year in a number of years that we are actually balancing without
Hastings and Prince Edward District School Board chairman Dwayne Inch listens to comments during a meeting at which the board passed a balanced budget. Photo: Stephen Petrick
the use of surplus funds,” Rutherford said. “This was an unusual year.” The budget news was also pleasing to the retiring Director of Education. Rob McGall was also praised by Inch at the board meeting, as he is due to retire at the end
of June and hand over the position to Mandy SaveryWhiteway. “It’s a big relief,” McGall said. “We’ve had to deal with some challenges as a school board due to declining student enrollment over the past few years. To be able to retire
knowing that the budget is balanced, that we have a plan in place ... is very satisfying.” Both McGall and Rutherford said they couldn’t recall the last time the board passed a budget without dipping into reserves.
Board announces Great Place Awards recipients By Stephen Petrick
EMC News - Belleville The Hastings and Prince Edward District School Board handed out plenty of hardware at its year-end board meeting on Monday, June 17. Dozens packed the board room to see 61 people receive Great Place Awards, the highest honour handed out by the public school board. It recognizes outstanding contributions by students, staff, volunteers and community partners.
This year’s winners represent a range of backgrounds, from an educational assistant who was involved in breakfast programs, to a volunteer music teacher, to a custodian who put together a special rewards program for students. The winners were: Tracey Chapman, Interdepartmental Special Education Head, Centre Hastings Secondary School. Margaret Davis, volunteer, Queen Elizabeth School (Picton).
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The Grade 7 Destinations class from Harry J. Clarke posed for a class picture outside the Hastings and Prince Edward District School Board office after receiving a Great Place Award on Monday, June 17. Photo: Stephen Petrick
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David Frederick, Lead Hand Custodian, Earl Prentice Public School. Colleen Galway, volunteer, Pinecrest Memorial Elementary School. Judy Hatton, volunteer, Hermon Public School. Greer Koutroulides, teacher, Prince Edward Collegiate Institute. Niki Petti, peer tutor, Quinte Secondary School. Dustin Wilson, student, Trenton High School. Sean Boomhower, Janet
Boyd, Roberta Clancey, Kelly Craig, Audrey Lemieux, Rhonda Pickstock and Amy Thompson, educational assistants, Tyendinaga Public School. The Grade 7 Destinations Programme students, Harry J. Clarke Public School. The Great Place Awards committee received 27 nominations representing students, employees and volunteers. The nomination criteria aligned with
the board’s eight character attributes: caring, co-operation, honesty, humour, integrity, respect, responsibility and trustworthiness. “All the nominations told wonderful stories about the person being nominated and how he or she has contributed to student achievement,” said Kerry Donnell, the board’s Communications Ofﬁcer and Great Place Awards Committee Chair.
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Controversial pipeline meeting local resistance accommodate the planned additional volume. “We don’t see a higher percentage of pipeline failures associated with diluted bitumen,” Hall said. “We would never put a product in our pipeline that would damage our pipeline.” In recent years, Enbridge have found themselves the object of a wave of public scrutiny in the wake of a massive spill in Marshall, Michigan. Three million barrels of oil were estimated to have leaked from a corroded section of Enbridge’s Line 6B pipeline, making it the largest land-based oil spill in American history. The pipeline was similar in age to Line 9, however, Hall said the cause of the leak was the result of outside corrosion on the pipe surface, as opposed to an interior leak caused by diluted bitumen. “I want to make it clear, what the product is and pipeline failures aren’t connected,” Hall said. As a result of the spill, Hall said Enbridge has made massive changes to the way in which they conduct pipeline inspections and how they deal with leaks. Most recently, Enbridge ran a “tool run” through Line 9, where equipment inserted into the line examines the inside of the pipe for miniscule cracks, dents or signs of corrosion. As a result of the tool run, Hall said Enbridge has located “numerous” spots where they will excavate and examine the pipeline for signs of damage. Locally, he said, there was just one site that needed inspection, although in Port Hope he added that there were some 70 instances for them to examine. “People say, ‘Well the pipe is 40 years old, it can’t be safe.’ Sure it can, because we take care of it all the time,” Hall said. “We’re always doing repairs, we’re always testing weaknesses.” Emily Ferguson is a recent McMaster graduate who has been attending Enbridge open houses and discussions across the province in recent months. Not part of any organization, Ferguson has been granted intervener status in
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an upcoming National Energy Board hearing into Line 9 taking place later this year, along with 13 other individuals and well over 100 groups and organizations, Environmental Defense included. Her fears over the pipeline stem from the lack of awareness more than anything she said, as her visits to communities across the province has found numerous property owners who had no idea that Line 9 was located on their property. “What scares me more than anything is the lack of public awareness,” Ferguson, a Kingston resident said. “This pipeline process is going through so quickly and quietly, that they’re just going to rush it through, but people don’t even know about it.” Enbridge public relations senior advisor Ken Hall says the company is committed to maintaining a safe Locally, Line 9 runs between High- pipeline through central Ontario as part of plans to reverse product flow through Line 9. Photo: Steve way 401 and Casey Road near the out- Jessel skirts of the city of Belleville boundaries. Hall said local landowners have been contacted about plans We are do it yourself friendly as Well as supplying contractors for the pipeline, and that Enbridge • Drinking Water Tanks fully compensates • Septic Tanks & Supplies any property owners that are incon• Well Tiles venienced by their excavations. • Paving Stones “Enbridge is • Deck Blocks committed to maintaining a se• Parking Lot Curbs cure pipeline sys- CONCRETE PRODUCTS • Transformer Pads tem,” Hall said. 17240 Hwy. #2 West, Trenton “We recognize that the Marshall incident had a profound impact on people’s view on Enbridge as a company, on their trust of Enbridge as a company, and we understand it’s going to take time to regain that trust.” R0012150954
EMC News - Belleville - An Enbridge plan to increase the capacity and reverse the product ﬂow through their Line 9 pipeline that runs from Sarnia to Montreal and through the city of Belleville is meeting strong resistance from environmental groups and private citizens across the province. In an effort to connect with Ontario residents, Enbridge has undertaken a series of open houses on the Line 9 project, the latest taking place in Corbyville at the Thurlow Community Centre on Monday, June 17. “We want people to understand what this project is, and what it isn’t,” said Enbridge public relations senior advisor Ken Hall. Originally put into service in 1976, Line 9 was ﬁrst used to transport western Canadian crude oil into Quebec. Roughly a decade ago the pipeline was reversed to ship imported oil into central Canada, but now Enbridge is seeking approval to re-reverse the pipeline ﬂow to accommodate customer requests to access for western Canadian crude oil. Currently, the pipeline is capable of transporting approximately 240,000 barrels of oil per day, however, as part of their customer’s requests, Enbridge plans to increase the total capacity of the pipeline to roughly 300,000 barrels per day. The vast majority of that capacity would be what is referred to as “light” crude but Hall said there is potential for a small amount of “heavy” crude (diluted bitumen), or roughly 50,000 barrels to also be added to the pipeline ﬂow. This transport of heavy crude is a sticking point for at least one national environmental agency, Environmental Defense, who say that statistically more pipeline accidents occur where tar sands oil is being transported. “They want to use this very old pipeline to export more dangerous tar sands [oil] across the province,” said Environmental Defense spokesperson Adam Scott. “The pipeline runs through one of the most densely populated parts of Canada, and is very close to lake Ontario and crosses a number of very important and sensitive rivers and streams.” The claim that transporting tar sands oil is more dangerous is something Hall denies. While he admitted that diluted bitumen can have a corrosive effect on steel when heated to approximately 220 degrees Celsius, he said Enbridge has no plans to operate Line 9 at anywhere near those temperatures, and added there are no plans to increase the pressure of pipeline to
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
More good news from MP Rick Norlock Dear Editor, What more does one need on a rainy day than a self-aggrandizing, Tory blue brochure (paid from our tax dollars) “… full of sound and fury signifying nothing”? Yes, I have just received Rick Norlock’s latest paean to his party line! Of course it doesn’t let us know what commitments his party (Not our government with only 33 per cent of the national votes and even less public support) is proposing to make on our behalf with Europe and Pacific Rim nations that will further bend us to the will of big business and bureaucracy. But perhaps Mr. Norlock is not in that loop either? It doesn’t mention that Mr. Harper’s pre-election stated intention to reform the Senate went by the wayside when he found he could pack it with cronies who, in return for milking the public purse, would rubberstamp his Draconian and obnoxious legislation. Nowhere does this “newsletter” mention that, having found out that cutting
the number of meat inspectors was not a good idea, they are considering also rehiring scientists and reviewing their environmental policies re: public waterways and other environmental matters. Nor does it mention that, under the guise of economizing, the 2013 Omnibus Budget legislation will bring the contract negotiations of arms length public corporations like the CBC, Canada Post and VIA Rail directly under government control. This directly opposes the reasons why these were established as arms length corporations and will enable the cabinet to directly control our airwaves (like many repressive regimes in China and even Russia). It will also allow cabinet to gut the power of some unions and probably cut, instead of growing, the number of jobs in these corporations. Mr. Norlock doesn’t mention why, in these times of restraint, we gave our PM and Governor-General (if he’s lucky) a nice blue and white plane that was originally bought for the Armed Forces. It
obviously can’t be used in combat zones anymore and apparently cost an additional $20,000 more than to repaint it in military drab colours. Was it necessary for Mr. Harper to have his own ‘Air Force One’? But I digress; many of the programs touted in the current newsletter are not new and if examined closely, do not seem to be working very well. Our roads and infrastructure are still in dire need of repairs and upgrading because the funds are not forthcoming quickly enough (perhaps to show fiscal improvements at the end of a year?). According to the Bank of Canada, industry is taking full advantage of every program, but is hoarding the funds and not investing in capital expansion projects as was expected. The Job Grant Program is only a temporary fix and when the funds dry up, so do the jobs in many instances. Despite the Research and Innovation funding, I understand that R & D in Canada has actually been declining. In
my own experience, when my company was absorbed by a multinational, R & D went elsewhere along with 2,000 jobs! I am amused by Mr. Norlock’s use of statistics, using figures created by a private research contractor to the Ministry of Finance, since the very notes belie their accuracy. So we have increased our GDP by nine per cent over the recovery period? Am I supposed to presume that averages just under two per cent over five years from the last depression. If so, it still isn’t enough to claw ourselves back to where we were. Not really a lot to boast about. Anyway, since Mr. Harper’s government interfered with Statistics Canada’s data collection, who can trust their results? As Churchill (a real Tory) is famously quoted, “There are lies, damned lies and statistics.” As an aside, is it a coincidence that entities that have pointed out errors in governance or produced facts that are unpleasantly true, like Statistics Canada, some nuclear scientists, the CBC, KAI-
ROS, environmentalists, etc. have all had their funding reduced or withdrawn and have had greater controls imposed on them? This is a new and nasty tactic imposed by this vindictive and meanspirited government. Without industry investments and properly managed resources, only the tech sector, a massive infrastructure program and a determined push to “Buy Canadian” will lift our economy. Many of our jobs are now low paying compared to the past, and this does not allow the same contributions to our general coffers. The reality is that the top one per cent and industries must pay more in order to balance our budgets. The ongoing costly comforting multi media campaign by our “government” is all smoke and mirrors and this tax money could be put to much better use than softening us up for the next election. Sincerely, Iain Henderson, Brighton
Dear Editor, Poor Wyley Canuck still doesn’t get it when it comes to understanding why Ontario Power Generation first operators are paid so well. On numerous occasions, they must have the knowledge of multiple disciplines to make a decision whether or not to allow work to proceed on a unit while it’s operating. This was not made clear in my last letter because of a typo (mine, not EMC’s). The reason is that it costs big bucks to take a unit out of service, and equipment redundancy sometimes makes it possible to do the required repairs even as the unit
supplies power to the grid. Now given Wyley’s penchant for big numbers with dollar signs in front of them, perhaps that’s the route that will allow him to grasp the truth of the situation. Twenty-five years ago the cost of having a Pickering nuclear unit out of service was about $500,000 per day. If we assume a modest three per cent inflation rate over that span of time, that amount in today’s dollars is about $1,000,000, give or take a few bucks. However, if a major mistake is made, the reactor must be shut down for a minimum of 36 hours while the compounds
in the core that “poison” the chain reaction are purged from the reactor to allow the restart of the unit. So in today’s dollars, the same ones that Wyley refers to, the outage cost rises to $1,500,000. Is it worth paying someone $375,000 per year to have the skills and the knowledge to save that $1,500,000? You bet it is since that $375,000 is only 25 per cent of the cost of a single outage. But the savings go beyond the figures above since, if OPG does not have any reserve generation available when a nuclear unit goes down, they will be forced to buy from adjacent utilities such as The Power
Authority of the State of New York or Consolidated Edison. Those utilities will charge the rate for their most expensive generation that is on the grid at that time, and you can be sure that it will be much more expensive than nuclear. There are a lot of 36-hour intervals in a year (243 to be exact) for mistakes to be made. In my books it’s well worth the price of those wages, paid to someone with the requisite skills, to save untold millions in lost energy output, as well as the additional cost of replacement energy from abroad. As to Wyley’s wishful thinking to be
associated with “smart” metering, well even I would not wish to see Wyley’s name associated with that billion dollar boondoggle. Bob Johnson, Stirling
Another economics lesson for Wyley
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Council contemplates Church Street
By Richard Turtle
EMC News - Stirling - Planned infrastructure and roadwork on Church Street is expected to be completed this summer but has already run into a slight delay. While council was hopeful the project would be tendered in June, CAO Charles Croll said at this week’s regular meeting, it would likely be early July. The reconstruction and resurfacing is the municipality’s biggest project of the year with a budget of approximately $700,000. But Croll admits the full scope of the work possible this year remains unknown in part because of increasing fuel and materials prices that have already had an impact on smaller projects. Councillors are considering changes to the existing seven-page bylaw that governs the operation of chip trucks and other refreshment vehicles. Proposed changes include limiting the issuance of annual licences to two per ward, increasing fees to $300, and requiring maintenance standards be met in order to obtain a licence. It was also proposed that ice cream carts, those propelled by human power, be exempt from certain sections of the bylaw allowing for their mobile operation with stipulations they be limited to 15 minutes in a single location.
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Iran: The new broom?
EMC Editorial - You certainly can’t say that Iranian elections are boring. In 2005, Iranians surprised everybody by electing the darkest of dark horses, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, to the presidency. They didn’t know much about him, but at least he seemed different from all the establishment candidates. Well, he was different, but not in a Gwynne Dyer good way. By the 2009 election Ahmadinejad’s erratic and confrontational style had turned people off, and he should have lost—but he rigged the vote and triggered mass protests that badly frightened the regime before they were crushed. Term limits prevented Ahmadinejad from running again this year, which meant that last Friday’s election was clean. So the Iranians pulled off another surprise, electing Hassan Rouhani, the only moderate candidate among the six contenders, to the presidency in the first round. Rouhani got 50 per cent of the votes; his closest rival got only 16 per cent. The foreign reaction to Rouhani’s victory was instantaneous. The United States offered to open direct talks with Tehran on Iran’s nuclear program as well as on bilateral relations. Israel’s Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu, by contrast, predictably warned that there should be no “wishful thinking” about Rouhani’s victory. So what is he: new broom, or another disappointment in the making? Especially in the past week, after the “reformist” leadership decided he was the least bad alternative and threw its weight behind him, Rouhani has been saying some interesting things. “What I truly wish is for moderation to return to the country,” he told the reformist daily Sharq last Wednesday. “We have suffered many blows as a result of extremism.” “It seems that extremists on both sides are determined to maintain the state of hostility and hatred between [the United States and Iran],” he told another newspaper on Thursday, “but logic says that there should be a change of direction.” And he repeatedly promised that both the nuclear issue and the resulting economic sanctions against Iran would be solved if he became president. Fine words, but he said most of them AFTER the reformists lost hope for a victory themselves and gave Rouhani their support instead. But he is still really an insider, a man whose whole life has been dedicated to preserving the present political order in Iran. On the other hand, so are Mohammad Khatemi and Akbar Hashemi Rafsanjani, the two ex-presidents who gave him their backing. They are now seen as reformers because circumstances change, and so do people’s views. All these men are still determined to preserve Iran’s unique combina-
tion of theocracy and democracy, but they understand the need to shift the balance toward democracy, and also to deliver a reasonable level of prosperity to the voters. You might think Rouhani’s highest priority, therefore, must be to end the sanctions that are crippling Iran’s economy and impoverishing ordinary voters. Not so: trust comes first. In order to retain credibility with the people who voted for him, he must first release Iran’s political prisoners. There are at least 800 political prisoners in Iran. Most are people who participated in the “green” protests against the rigged election of 2009, but journalists, human rights activists, feminists and leaders of all the minority religions in Iran (Christians, Sunni Muslims and Bahai) are also in jail. Even amidst great economic hardship, that is what the crowds in the streets celebrating Rouhani’s victory were demanding most urgently. After that, of course, he must make a deal with the Western countries that have waged a long campaign on Israel’s behalf against Iran’s alleged intention to build nuclear weapons. That is not an impossible task, for Iran is certainly not working on nuclear weapons at the moment: the U.S. National Intelligence Estimates of 2007 and 2011 both say so, and even the Israeli intelligence chiefs agree. The whole campaign against Iran is based not on evidence but on mistrust: the conviction in some Western quarters (and most Israeli ones) that if Iran can enrich uranium, the “mad mullahs” are bound to build and use nuclear weapons in the end. But it is Iran’s right to build nuclear reactors and enrich fuel for them under the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty, which it has signed and still observes. Many in the West are privately uneasy about waging a campaign against Iran’s quite legal nuclear power programme when their own ally, Israel, has not signed the NPT and secretly possesses hundreds of nuclear weapons. Now that motor-mouth Ahmedinejad is gone and a saner leader is about to take the reins in Tehran, there could be a deal on the nuclear issue. It would be a deal that preserves the country’s right to enrich uranium, but strengthens the controls against enrichment to weapons grade (90 per cent). As with the question of releasing political prisoners, however, Rouhani must first get the assent of the Supreme Guide, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei. Khamenei, as the head of the theocratic side of the government, has the power to veto everything. On the other hand, he also wants to preserve this strange two-headed beast called the Iranian revolution, and he knows that if it does not retain popular consent it will eventually die. Western sanctions are bringing the Iranian economy to its knees, and people are really hurting. So maybe Khamenei will let Rouhani and his backers save him.
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
I don’t want to spoil my ballot but … Dear Editor, Please don’t take this question the wrong way as I love this country. I talked to Elections Canada almost four years ago now but didn’t get anywhere, so I dropped my thoughts/question. Everyone I’ve talked to since then tells me it is a tremendous idea. I think there might be some substance to it as the voting public turnout over the years has not been that great at all levels of government. The last federal election did show some improvement but 60 per cent turnout is not impressive. Toronto elections for mayor are only 50 per cent turnout. I had asked Elections Canada how I could register a “nonvote” meaning I did come out to vote but I am unhappy with either the candidate, party or infrastructure in general.
P.O. Box 25009, Belleville, ON K8P 5E0 250 Sidney Street Phone: 613-966-2034 Fax: 613-966-8747 This edition serves the following communities: Belleville and area Published weekly by: Record News Communications, A division of Performance Printing Limited
Elections Canada said I could put an “x” through my ballot but that would be counted as a spoiled vote, which I don’t want to do. The other option which I disagree with, but feel maybe more folks are doing, is not to turn out to vote at all. I think it is the voting public’s right to be able to register a “non-vote” at the polls. Not to hurt the process but maybe to show that there is a level of discontent with the current system. If this were the case I am sure all parties could reflect on this and maybe/hope start a process to improve or at least address the public’s concerns. Regards
Steve Brawley, Stirling
So much for the easy life By Terry Bush EMC Editorial - Lawns are over-rated. When we moved to our current home, one of the things we really liked about it was the lack of grass to mow. Five hours of grass cutting and weed whacking per week would soon be a thing of the past we thought. After all, this was north of seven, God’s country, the Canadian Shield and there was no need for grass. As far as we were concerned, rock was so much more practical. Rock doesn’t need cutting. Rock doesn’t need to be fertilized. Rock doesn’t need to be watered in times of drought. Rock, though we’ve always enjoyed a country lifestyle, is music to our ears. Grass is a pain in the … Turns out our new grass wasn’t too fond of us either. When we bought the house, the previous owner left behind timers, sprinklers and hoses and a wish that we constantly water the lawn. That seemed to defeat our life’s mission on so many levels. Leisure time was what we were after. If you water your lawn, you’ll have to cut your lawn more often. When we sold our old place, we also sold the riding mower. Four hours on the rider was cut to an hour at a leisurely pace with a push mower. We, meaning I, was happy. My dear wife Mare as I’ve mentioned before is sneaky. I like to kid myself that she isn’t really a master manipulator but Mare has cut the lawn exactly once in the past 27 years. Because she’s a St. Catharines girl, geography has had an influence on her life. A couple of the words she uses have a distinct American accent to them. And as she’s proud to brag, one of her drawings was displayed by Commander Tom on Buffalo television, or maybe it was Dave Thomas on Rocketship 7. Whoever it was seems to have made an impression on her life as her one attempt at lawn cutting really looked like a replica of the American flag, minus the stars. She thought it looked great. I fired the lawnmower back up. Last year as I mentioned, our lawn decided we weren’t the kind of owners it could work with so it split. Not the back part of the lawn full of weeds mind you, only the grass in front of the house. First it stopped growing as it is wont to do in the hot summer months, then it packed its bags and headed to the promised land south of seven. Seems, it did need a bit of water and even though the river is only metres away, it had had enough and it wasn’t coming back. Upon inspection the reason soon became apparent. The front lawn was sod laid on an inch or so of topsoil over sand. A sponge it was not. In fact it was the polar opposite of the field of clay topsoil we’d left behind. A decision had to be made and against everything we’d hoped for, topsoil was hauled in, levelled and the lawn replanted. Everything started out fine. The grass sprouted up and though it didn’t fill in before the snow flew, it looked in good shape. The dogs must have thought so too because despite the fact that they have over a hundred acres to roam, all of their jobs were completed in the two small patches of lawn near the front door. Chase them away, turn your back and before you knew it, they were squatting or cocking their legs. That was the first $40 of grass seed down the tubes. Their rain-dissolved land mines pretty well finished things off. All manure is not created equal. When spring rolled around, the wallet was out again. Reseeded, then reseeded and then reseeded some more, topped off with some peat moss and later with some more expensive Pro-mix to hold the water. The birds made an effortless transition from the feeders to the lawn. Even the birds that didn’t show up all winter somehow found our little patch. Then the turkeys were welcomed to dinner. For such a large bird, they certainly have a big appetite for small seed. Finally, things started to shape up and the lawn filled in. One of our dogs, however, seems to have a very serious health problem. It pees herbicide. Not sure which one it is but it means topsoil has been added regularly to hand-sized patches and more grass seed has been purchased on a regular basis. Leisure time has been almost non-existent for the past two months. Total cost of the lawn we didn’t want is probably in the $500 range though I’ll never do an actual total because tears just don’t look right on a man. But now I’m happy to say I have a front yard even a grass lover like my dad would be proud to own. It’s just too bad that five sixths of my remaining lawn is moss, dandelions, plantain and bare sand. I’m guessing a 40-foot long cedar privacy fence is probably the cheapest option I have to make the yard look good. It could go right along the more than a little obvious dividing line between our luxurious new patch and Death Valley beyond. Trouble is, we don’t like fences either.
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“Blister Brothers” make a return appearance By Steve Jessel
a leopard print skirt as part of a dare by friend Peter Knudsen for an additional $1,000. “Where else going for a walk, can you raise that kind of money?” Ouellet asked. As of the end of the walk on Friday, the pair had raised $15,000, but were expecting more donations to come in later on. Overall, the Strong Kids Campaign has a $200,000 fund-raising goal for 2013. The campaign is an annual effort put on by the YMCA in order to raise the resources needed to give kids the opportunity to live healthier, happier lives by subsidizing children in the area whose families may not be otherwise be able to afford enrolling their children in YMCA programs. “I feel strongly about kids, and just getting a head start,” Ouellet said. “If they can get a head start in life then it’s an advantage for all of us.” “It’s just a great feeling. Words can’t describe how great you feel,” Dewe added. “The support from the community and friends is overwhelming.” For more information on the campaign, visit <www. Wayne Dewe (left) and Bernie Ouellet walked from Trenton to Belleville on Friday, June 14, in support of the YMCA Strong Kids campaign, Ouellet for the final stretch in a leopardprint skirt. Photo: Steve Jessel ymcastrongkids.ca>. R0012165086
EMC Lifestyles - Belleville An early-morning start was well worth the payoff for two local walkers this past Friday, as Wayne Dewe and Bernie Ouellet walked all the way from the Quinte West YMCA on Monogram Place in Trenton to the Belleville YMCA on Victoria Street in support of the YMCA’s Strong Kids Campaign. “It just feels so good to be able to help out,” said Dewe, co-chair of the 2013 campaign. “We’ve all had a little bit of help along the way, and it’s paid off, and this will pay off in the long run.” The walk between the two YMCA branches is actually the second consecutive year the pair of friends have made the fund-raising journey together, although the route was reversed in 2012. That year they raised roughly $22,000 from the walk alone, (earning the nickname Blister Brothers along the way) which when calculated with a four-hour walk time, equals about $5,500 an hour. This year, Ouellet also did his best to add to that total by walking the ﬁnal stretch in
Ministry orders dig where skull discovered By Richard Turtle
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EMC News - Stirling - Only days after installing a new piece of playground equipment where a human skull was unearthed and reburied by municipal workers, ofﬁcials have been ordered to conduct an archeological assessment that could see the Edward Street Park closed for much of the summer. The remains, discovered on a Sunday morning (June 9) by children playing in the area days after an excavation on the property, were immediately reported to police. Stirling-Rawdon CAO Charles Croll told council Monday night he had since been contacted by the Cemetery Division of the Ministry of Consumer Affairs about the discovery, adding, “the law says construction must cease immediately,” whenever human remains are discovered. “We did the wrong thing, but now we’re doing the right thing,” he says. After being advised that the excavation and archeological work could be carried out by either a qualiﬁed pri-
vate consultant or a university, Croll contacted Trent University the same morning and received a positive but delayed response, telling councillors in the interim, “there won’t be a ribbon cutting at Edward Street Park any time soon.” The decision to rebury the skull was made after police deemed it was not to be a criminal investigation, based on the age and location of the remains, and came as a result of regulatory changes that neither police nor municipal ofﬁcials were aware of, Croll says, adding ministry ofﬁcials were very understanding of the situation, particularly because the site was an old cemetery. “They were quite conﬁdent it was connected to that,” Croll says of the discovery and its proximity to the former Anglican cemetery, but added the area should no longer be deemed an “active park” until the required investigations are complete. According to local historian Lewis Zandbergen, the cemetery was closed
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around the early 1880s and many of the remains were re-interred in the new cemetery further north on Edward Street; many surviving grave markers were moved as well or were claimed by descendants of those interred. Zandbergen also said there was a bandstand in the park; it had been moved from its earlier location near the Front Street bridge. The site was also used as a lawn bowling green at one time. But, Croll told council, police informed him they have investigated at least two similar cases in recent years, including one at the same park, where human remains had been discovered at the surface and were reburied. None involved any excavation or building, however, he says. Councillors also recalled hearing of at least one such occurrence, but had few details and could only suggest it might have happened about ten years ago. Croll was uncertain if the new play structure would have to be removed as a result of the latest discovery, saying at the moment that decision is up to an archeological team from Trent. “It’s all on the orders of Professor (James) Conolly at this point,” he says, adding that further formal arrangements have not been made. What will be required, Croll told council, is a circular excavation measuring ten metres across, centred on the location of the discovery and reburial, and a determination made as to the origin of the remains. While the evidence and location might suggest an early settler, further investigative work will have to be done, he says, in order to be certain. But that work isn’t likely to start immediately. While universities can provide the service at less expense, Croll notes, scheduling could be a factor. “Professor Conolly isn’t available until July,” he says. Possible costs that might be incurred by the municipality as a result were not discussed.
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PLUS QUALIFY LUS YOU YOU GET GET 0%FINANCING FINANCING FOR 72 MONTHS OAC PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UPANTOADDITIONAL 72 MONTHS OAC.LOYALTY OAC PLUS OR YOU COULD QUALIFY AN ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST $1000 CONQUEST REBATEFOR PPLUS ADDITIONAL LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATEREBATE PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR 720% MONTHS OACFOR 72 MONTHS OAC AN ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATE AN ADDITIONAL $1000ANLOYALTY OR $1000 CONQUEST REBATE AN ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST 3.7LREBATE V6, AUTO, AIR, PW, PDL, XTR P LUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 60 MONTHS OAC. O P LUS YOU COULD QUALIFY FOR 1.6L E CO BOOST 4 CYL , 2.0L 4CYL, AUTO, AIR, PW, PDL, PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 72 MONTHS OAC OAC. 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IRRORS, REAR SPOILER, FOG LAMPS, ECOE,-NGINE BOOST NGINE ,A UTO TRAILER PACKAGE M ICROSOFT SYNC. 2.0LTEOWCO2.0L , AEUTO , AIR, A, UTO, AIR, 5.0LV8,V8,A16” AUTO, AA,IRLLOY A,IRPW, , PW,PDL, PDL,XTRXTRPACKAGE PACKAGE 2.5L2.5L 4CYL,4ACYL UTO ,A IR,, AIR, 5.0L UTO WITHWITH 2.0L ECO -BOOST-EBOOST NGINE, AUTO, AIR, VER 30PDL, 2.5L 4CYL, AO UTO , AIR , ESCAPES 5.0L V8, AUTO, AIR, PW, PDL, 18” XTRCHROME PACKAGE WITHWHEELS, MICROSOFT PW,T50 TILTERIES ,PCOWER RUISE, POWER ILT , CRUISE , PW, O VER F-S PW, PDL, ILTPDL, , C RUISE , WHEELS , C HROME RUNNING B OARDS , ILT, T C RUISE , PW, PDL, T 18” C HROME WHEELS , C HROME RUNNING B OARDS , 2.0L ETCOILT-,BOOST ENGINE , AUTO, AIR, STK 13902 30 AVAILABLE ,, AUTO, AIR, A4CYL VAILABLE 5.0LRUNNING V8,SYNC. AUTOB,OARDS AIRO, VER PW, PDL,FOCUS XTR PACKAGE WITH. POWER PW, PDL, , CRUISE PW, PDL, TILT2.5L 18” CHROME WHEELS, CHROME , LAMPS A,RUISE VAILABLE STK 13730 LLOY WHEELS , AW SCEATCHROME 18” W C, HROME HEELS, RUBBER STK 13896 LLOY HEELS , 17” A17” EATEDMM IRRORS POWERSEATSEAT , KEYLESS SEAT , 18” HEELS, W ROWER UBBER HHEATED IRRORS , F,OGFOG,LAMPS , P,OWER ,OARDS KEYLESS PW, PDL, T ILT , C RUISE ,APUTO ILT , C RUISE , PW, PDL, T 18” C HROME WHEELS C HROME RUNNING B , HEELS ,ICROSOFT 17” ALLOY W 2.0LCHROME ECO-BOOST EMNGINE , AIR, SYNC. SEAT, 18” W, HEELS , R,UBBER 2.5L 4M CYL , AUTO , ASYNC. IR, PENTRY OWER SATRAILER EAT HEATED MIRRORS, FOG LAMPS,5.0L V8, UTO, AKIREYLESS PDL,, MXTR PACKAGE SYNC. WITH LOOR ATS, MICROSOFT SYNC. MICROSOFT , RAILER T,OWPW, PACKAGE ,ICROSOFT MICROSOFT F LOOR MFATS M ICROSOFT SYNC. ENTRY , T T OW P ACKAGE SYNC. W,HEELS , , 17”PDL, ALLOYTILT , 18”MCICROSOFT HROME HEELS, P , ROWER UBBER IRRORSWHEELS , FOG ,LAMPS , POWER SEATB,OARDS KEYLESS HEATED PW, T ILT, CWRUISE SYNC. MICROSOFTPW, CRUISE FLOORSMEAT ATS,PDL, SYNC. CMHROME C HROME RUNNING , ENTRY, TRAILER TOW PACKAGE ,18”MICROSOFT SYNC. OVER 15 EDGES OATS VER 15 EDGES VER ERIES OTOVER 5050F-S ERIES OLLOY VER FUSION STK P13310 PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 60 MONTHS OOAC. PLUSO FOR ICROSOFT SYNC. MYOU VER 20QUALIFY F20 USION FLOOR ,E MICROSOFT ENTRY ,MTRAILER PLAMPS ACKAGE MF-S ICROSOFT W HEELS, 17” ACOULD EAT , 18”PMLUS C15 HROME WHEELS ,SYNC. RUBBER STKYOU 13310 LUS GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 72 MONTHSSO OAC. OAC YOU COULD QUALIFY FOR STK 13920 PLUS YOU GET 0% VER DGES EATED IRRORS , FOWOGA , P, OWER SEAT, SYNC. KEYLESS A VAILABLE AVAILABLE VAILABLE OVER 50HF-S A VAILABLE FINANCING FORERIES 72 MONTHS OAC OORVERCONQUEST 20 FREBATE USION TK 13549 AN ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY STKS13549 AN ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATE A VAILABLE AVAILABLE O VER 15 EDGES ICROSOFT SYNC. MVER 50 F-S ERIESSYNC. F LOOR M ATS , M ICROSOFT SYNC. O 20 F USIONSTK 13310 ENTRY, TRAILEROTVER OW PACKAGE , M ICROSOFT A VAILABLE A VAILABLE S TK 13549 STK 13310 AVAILABLE STK 13920 AVAILABLE AVAILABLE STK 13549 OVER 15 EDGES AVAILABLE OVER 50 F-SERIES O VER 20 F USION STK 13310 STK 13920 A VAILABLE A VAILABLE PLUS OU GETFINANCING 0% FINANCING TO 72(OAC) MONTHSP(OAC) LUS YOU COULDFOR QUALIFY PLUS YOU OU GETYOU 0% UP TO 72UP MONTHS LUS YOU PCOULD QUALIFY AN FOR AN STK 13549 AVAILABLE PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 72 MONTHS OAC. PLUS YOU COULD QUALIFY FOR AN
CYL UTO IR CYL UTO IR
BRAND NEW 2013 F
CYL CO BOOST CO BOOST
A, UTO IR, PW, PDL, TILT, AUTO, AIR, PW, PDL, ILT AUTO AIR,,TA PW, PDL, TILT, CW RUISE 17” SCAPE CRUISE, ORD 17” ACLLOY , ALLOY 1.6L EHEELS CO,-BOOST 4CYLW , HEELS, RUISE, 17” ALLOY WHEELS, AUTO AIRM, ICROSOFT PW,SYNC. PDL,SYNC. TILT, MICROSOFT SYNC. M, ICROSOFT
from our s s e c c a y s a e h Wit Street e g e ll o C ff o e c ear entran r +HST ONLY!! $25,895 $25,895 +HST ONLY!! +HST ONLY!! $19,995 +HST ONLY!! $25,895
$19,995 $19,995 +HST ONLY!!+HST ONLY!! B $19,995 N 2013 F +HSTFONLY!! SE RAND
$19,995 +HST ONLY!!
BRAND NEW 2013 FORD ESCAPE +HST ONLY!! SE $25,895
$25,895 +HST ONLY!!
BRAND NEW 2013 F150 SUPERCAB 4X4 PACKAGE WITH
$34,995 +HST ONLY!!! $34,995 +HST ONLY!!! $34,995 +HST ONLY!!! BRAND$34,995 NEW 2013 F150+HST SUPERCAB ONLY!!! 4X4 $34,995 +HST ONLY!!!
RAND F150 EW 2013 2013 F1504CCXREWCAB X RAND NEW ORD EDGE BRAND RAND 2013 FORDFUSION FUSION NEW F150 44 NBEW N2013 EW 2013 FORD EDGE SELSEL NN EWEW ORD SESE BRAND NEW B2013 CREWCAB 4REWCABB44XRAND BRANDBRAND NBEW F2013 ORD EFDGE SEL 2013 F2013 ORD FFUSION SE
BRAND NEW 2013 F150 CREWCAB 4X4 BRAND NEW 2013 F150 CREWCAB 4X4
BRAND NEW 2013 FORD FUSION SE BRAND NEW 2013 FORD FUSION SE
BRAND NEW 2013 FORD EDGE SEL BRAND NEW 2013 FORD EDGE SEL
$25,895 +HST ONLY!! $34,995 +HST ONLY!!! $19,995 +HST ONLY!! $33,195 $33,195 +HST+HST ONLY!!!ONLY!!! +HSTONLY!! ONLY!! $36,395 $36,395 +HST +HST ONLY!!! +HST ONLY!!! $23,995 $23,995 $33,195 +HST ONLY!!! $36,395 +HST ONLY!! BRAND N EW 2013 F150 C REWCAB 4 X 4 B RAND N EW 2013 F ORD E DGE B RAND N EW 2013 F ORD F USION SE $33,195 +HST ONLY!!!SEL +HST ONLY!! $36,395 +HST ONLY!!! $23,995 +HST ONLY!!! $23,995 $33,195 +HST ONLY!!! $36,395 +HST ONLY!! $23,995 +HST ONLY!!!
PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 72 MONTHS OAC. PLUS YOU COULD QUALIFY FOR AN $1000PORLOYALTY ORCOULD CONQUEST REBATE ADDITIONAL$1000 $1000LOYALTY LOYALTYORORCONQUEST CONQUEST PLUS FINANCING FORTOUP60 TO 604MONTHS OAC 2.0L ECOQUALIFY -BOOST EFOR NGINE ADDITIONAL $1000 (OAC) LOYALTY CONQUEST REBATE ADDITIONAL PLUS YOUYOU GET GET 0%0% FINANCING FOR UP MONTHS 2.5L CYLOAC , AUTO , AIR, PLUS YOU OU GET 0% FINANCING UP TO 72ADDITIONAL MONTHS LUS YOU AN , AUTO, AIR, V8, AFOR UTO,REBATE AANREBATE IR, PW, PDL, XTR PACKAGE WITH PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCINGPFOR UP TO 72 MONTHS OAC. PLUS YOU COULD5.0L QUALIFY PLUS YOU OU GET 0% FINANCING UP TO 72 MONTHS (OAC) PLUS YOU COULD QUALIFY FOR AN LUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 72 MONTHS OAC. PLUS YOU COULD QUALIFY FOR AN PW, PDL, T ILT, CRUISE, POWER ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATE ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATE P LUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 60 MONTHS OAC ILT, CRUISE, PW, PDL, T 18” C HROME WHEELS , C HROME RUNNING B OARDS , ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATE ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATE PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 60 MONTHS OAC PLUS YOU OU GET 0% FINANCING UP TO 72 MONTHS (OAC)SPEAT LUS, YOU COULD QUALIFY FOR ,AN 17” ALLOY WHEELS, 18” CHROME WHEELS RUBBER PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 72 MONTHS OAC. PLUS, FYOU COULD, PQUALIFY ANEYLESS HEATED MIRRORS OG LAMPS OWER SFOR EAT, K RAND EW EW ORD SCAPE RAND ORD SCAPE NEW ADDITIONAL $1000ORD IESTA ATCHBACK RAND ORD IESTA ATCHBACK RAND EW ORD AX YBRID RAND EW ORD AX YBRID ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATE LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATE PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 60 M MONTHS OAC ICROSOFT SYNC. FLOOR MATS, MICROSOFT SYNC. ENTRY, TRAILER TOW PACKAGE, MICROSOFT SYNC.
B B N N 2013 F F E E SE SE 2013 2013 B 2013 FF FF SE SEHH BB NN 2013 2013F F C-M C-M H H B RAND N EW 2013 F ORD RAND NEW 2013 FORD IESTA FSE AE LLSCAPE WOE HEEL DHEEL RIVE , D1.6L BIRA,IRRAND NBEWRAND 2013 ORD C-M AX HGASYBRID SE ALLSCAPE W RIVE , 1.6L 2.0L /E LECTRIC HYBRID 2.0L GAS /E20LECTRIC HYBRID BRAND NEW 2013 FORD BRAND NEWF2013 ORDHFATCHBACK IESTA HAUTO ATCHBACK NEWF2013 FORD C-M AX HFYBRID 15 E SE OSE 50 F-S O 1.6L 4 CY , , A PW, 1.6L 4 CY , AUTO , , PW, SB13310 E CO BOOST 4 CYL , A UTO , A IR , PW, E CO BOOST 4 CYL , A UTO , AIR, PW, S 13920 ENGINE , A UTO , A IR , PW, ENGINE , A UTO , A IR , PW, A A WAHEEL DRIVE 1.6L, 1.6L RAND NEW 2013 AFLLORD SCAPE SE LL WE HEEL D,RIVE 2.0L F GAS /ELECTRIC 13549 NEW 2013 2.0L GASHYBRID /EAX HYBRID BRAND NEW 2013 FORD FIESTAIR,PDL, SE HAUTO ATCHBACK BS RAND ORD C-M H, CYBRID ALECTRIC UISE ,, H,AEATED PDL, UISE HIREATED PDL, TPDL, ILT, CT RUISE , 17” ALLOY 1.6L 4CY, AUTO, A1.6L PW, 4CYC, C , PW, ILT, C RUISE , 17” ALLOY PDL,PDL, TILT ,TCILTRUISE , , RUISE VER DGES USION TK VAILABLE VAILABLE ECO-BOOST 4LLCYL ,4ACYL UTO AIR,,,1.6L ECO-ABOOST ,DA,RIVE UTO APW, IR, PW, ENGINE APW, UTO , AIR,HYBRID PW, ENGINE, AUTO , AGAS IR, /E W 2.0L LECTRIC M SYNC, WILTHEELS ,HEEL MCICROSOFT SYN C. SYNC. SEATS EATS ,M ICROSOFT W HEELS , M ICROSOFT 17” A LLOY W HEELS , P OWER 17” A LLOY W HEELS , P OWER PDL, C,ICROSOFT UISE ,, HAEATED PDL, CUISE, HS1.6L EATED 4, CY AUTO IR, SYNC, PW, PDL, T ILT , RUISE , 17” A LLOY PDL, T , C RUISE , 17” A LLOY PDL, T ILT , C RUISE , PDL, TLILT , CRUISE , , AIRP,ARK ECO-PBOOST 4CYL , EAUTO , AEANIRSCAPES , PW, ENGINE , A UTO PW, O VER 30 SCAPES IFTGATE , R EVERSE A ID , P LUS YOU OU GET 0% FINANCING UP TO 72 MONTHS (OAC) LUS YOU COULD QUALIFY FOR O VER 30 L IFTGATE , R EVERSE P ARK A ID , LLOY W HEELS , 15” A LLOY HEELS AICROSOFT PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP,TOM 72ICROSOFT MONTHS OAC. PPDL, LUS15” COULD QUALIFY FOR AN , SEATS ,YOUMC SYNC, W,HEELS C. ALLOY , POWER SEATS SYNC, MREBATE CA. LLOY UISE ,W HEATED 855 13855 STK 13855 17” ALLOY W17” HEELS PMONTHS OWER 855 ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTYWORHEELS STK PDL, TICROSOFT ILT, ,MCICROSOFT RUISESYN , 17”SYN THW ILTHEELS ,SCEATS RUISE CONQUEST ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATE UP PDL, TO H 60,EATED OAC . , A. ID, STKSTK 13266 AVAILABLE EATED SARK EATS 13266PLUS YOU GET 0% FINANCING FOR A VAILABLE K EYLESS E NTRY . O VER 30 E SCAPES K EYLESS E NTRY . L IFTGATE , R EVERSE P 15” A LLOY W HEELS , O VER 30 E SCAPES STK 134777 LIFTGATE, REVERSE PARK AID, , POWER SEATS, , MICROSOFT SYNC, WHEELS, MICROSOFT SYNC. 15” ALLOY WHEELS 17” ALLOY WHEELS 855 855 STK 13855 13855 H,EATED SEATS . ASTK STK 13266 AVAILABLE HEATED SEATS KEYLESS ENTRY VER 30 ESCAPES STK. ,13266 LIFTGATE R. EVERSE PARK ID, AOVAILABLE ALLOY W HEELS KEYLESS ENTRY.15” STK 134777 855 STK 13855 H EATED S EATS . STK 13266 VAILABLE P LUS YOU OU GETYOU 0% FINANCING FOR UP TOFOR 60 MONTHS OAC. OAC P LUS YOUAPCOULD QUALIFY K EYLESS E NTRY . P LUS OU GET 0% FINANCING UP TO 60 MONTHS OAC. OAC LUS YOU COULDFOR QUALIFY FOR STK 134777 PLUS YOUYOU GET GET 1.99% FINANCING FOR 60 (OAC) $1000 LOYALTY CONQUEST REBATE AN ADDITIONAL ALLCONQUEST WHEELREBATE DRIVE, 1.6L PLUS 1.99% FINANCING FORMONTHS 60 /E MONTHS (OAC) 2.0L GAS LECTRIC HYBRID $1000ORLOYALTY OR AN ADDITIONAL 1.6L 4CY, AUTO, AIR, PW, PLUS YOU OU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 60 MONTHS OAC OAC. PLUS YOU4COULD COYOU -BOOST CYL, QUALIFY AUTO,FORAIR, PW, , AUTO , AIR, PW, PLUS YOU OU GET 0% FINANCINGANFOR UP TO 60$1000 MONTHS OAC.ORPECONQUEST OAC LUS COULD PLUS YOU GET 1.99% FINANCING FORENGINE 60 MONTHS (OAC) LOYALTY REBATEQUALIFY FOR ADDITIONAL PDL, CUISE, HEATED PLUS YOU GET 1.99% FINANCING FOR 60 MONTHS (OAC) $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATE AN ADDITIONAL PDL,PLUSTILT CRUISE , 17” PLUS YOU OU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 60 MONTHS OAC OAC. YOU, COULD QUALIFY FORALLOY PDL, TILT, CRUISE , PLUS YOU GET 1.99% FINANCING FOR (OAC) REBATE AN ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST SEATS, MICROSOFT SYNC, WHEELS , MICROSOFT SYNC. 17”60AMONTHS LLOY WHEELS, POWER VER
$33,195 +HST ONLY!!! $23,995 +HST ONLY!!! +HST+HST $27,995 ONLY!!SE $27,995 +HST BRAND NEW 2013 FORD EONLY!! SCAPE +HST BRAND$15,395 NEW 2013 FORD FIESTA SEONLY!! HATCHBACK BRAND$27,995 N$27,995 EW 2013 FORD C-M AXONLY!! HONLY!! YBRID +HST +HST ONLY!! $15,395 +HST ONLY!! $27,995 $27,995 +HST ONLY!! $27,995 +HST ONLY!! +HST ONLY!! $27,995 $15,395 $27,995 +HST ONLY!! $15,395 +HST ONLY!! +HST ONLY!! +HST ONLY!! $27,995 Smart Shoppers Always Read The Fine Print. THERE IS NO FINE PRINT!! $15,395 +HST ONLY!! Smart Shoppers Always Read The Fine Print. THERE IS NO FINE PRINT!! TK
$36,395 +HST ONLY!!
Smart Shoppers Always Read The Fine Print. THERE IS FINE NO FINE PRINT!! Smart Shoppers Always THERE NO PRINT!! LIFTGATE , REVERSE PIS ARK AID , LLOY WHEELS, Read The Fine Print. 15” A 855 FINE PRINT!! 13855 Smart Shoppers Always Read The Fine Print. THERE IS STK NO
OVER 30 ESCAPES AVAILABLE
E . K Smart Shoppers Always Read The $27,995 Fine Print. +HST ONLY!! $27,995 +HST ONLY!! $15,395 +HST ONLY!! THERE ISNANCY NO FINE PRINT!!! RUSS JEFF JOHN TANYA BURNIE BOB JAMIE RUSS JEFF JOHN TANYA BURNIE NANCY JAMIE Smart ShoppersBOB Always Read The Fine Print. THERE IS NO FINE PRINT!! EYLESS
PLUS YOU GET 1.99% FINANCING FOR 60 MONTHS (OAC)
RUSS JAMIE RUSS
Hours TANYA Hours BURNIE Monday Thursday 8:30 am - 8:00 TANYA BURNIE Monday - Thursday am -pm 8:00 pm Hours 8:30 TANYA BURNIE Friday 8:30 8:30 am - 6:00 pm Friday am 6:00 pm Monday - Thursday 8:30 am 8:00 pm Hours Hours Saturday 8:30 am - 4:00 Saturday 8:30 ampm - pm 4:00 pm Friday 8:30 am - 6:00 Monday - Thursday 8:30 am - am 8:00 pm pm Monday - Thursday 8:30 - 8:00 Sunday CLOSED Sunday CLOSED Saturday 8:30 am 4:00 pm 8:30- 6:00 am - 6:00 FridayFriday 8:30 am pm pm 52 Trenton • 613-392-6561 • 1-866-938-0354 • www.langefetterford.ca Sunday 52Dundas DundasSt. St.E., E.,Downtown Downtown Trenton • 613-392-6561 • 1-866-938-0354 • www.langefetterford.ca Saturday 8:30-CLOSED am - 4:00 Saturday 8:30 am 4:00 pm pm Sunday CLOSED 52 Dundas St. E., Downtown Trenton • 613-392-6561 • 1-866-938-0354 • www.langefetterford.ca Sunday CLOSED
JEFF BOB NANCY BOB NANCY NANCYJEFF JEFF
PLUS YOU OU GET 0% FINANCING FOR UP TO 60 MONTHS OAC OAC. PLUS YOU COULD QUALIFY FOR AN ADDITIONAL $1000 LOYALTY OR CONQUEST REBATE
JOHN JOHN JOHN
BRING US BRING US YOUR TRADE! YOUR WE HAVE THETRADE! WE HAVE THE HIGHEST TRADE-IN BRING US HIGHEST ALLOWANCE INTRADE-IN YOUR TRADE! ALLOWANCE IN THE QUINTE WE HAVE THE THE BRING US HIGHEST AREA BRING US QUINTE TRADE-IN AREA YOUR TRADE!ALLOWANCE YOUR TRADE! IN HAVE THE THE QUINTE WE HAVE THE WE HIGHEST TRADE-IN AREA HIGHEST TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE INALLOWANCE IN THE QUINTE THE QUINTE AREA AREA
JEFF JOHN TANYA BOB NANCY JAMIE St. E., Downtown • 613-392-6561 • 1-866-938-0354 • www.langefetterford.ca 52 Dundas 52 St.Dundas E., Downtown Trenton •Trenton 613-392-6561 • 1-866-938-0354 • www.langefetterford.ca Hours BRING US YOUR TRADE! WE HAVE THE HIGHEST TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE IN THE QUINTE AREA
Monday - Thursday 8:30 am - 8:00 pm Friday 8:30 am - 6:00 pm Saturday 8:30 am - 4:00 pm Sunday CLOSED
52 Dundas St. E., Downtown Trenton • 613-392-6561 • 1-866-938-0354 • www.langefetterford.ca
Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013 9
Visit your BELLEVILLE Canadian Tire Garden Centre today.
GR BU EAT Y
GREEN MOUNTAIN BOXWOOD (25cm)
GR BU EAT Y
GR BU EAT Y
OFF Reg. $12.99
GR BU EAT Y
DELUXE 12” HANGING BASKETS Choose from beautiful assortment of mixed summer annuals! Your #33-3804 neighbours will be jealous!
PRICES IN EFFECT
THURSDAY, JUNE 21ST WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27TH, 2013 10 Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013
GR BU EAT Y
GR BU EAT Y
3 GALLON LITTLE GIANT GLOBE CEDAR. A compact, slow
Choose from white or pink varieties.
Fine, dark red foliage. A beautiful centre #33-6503 piece for your garden.
2 GALLON POTENTILLA
GR BU EAT Y
2 GALLON JAPANESE MAPLE
Choose from blue, purple & pink #33-5280 varieties.
BUY 2.... GET 1
BUY 1 GET 1
Choose from an assortment of tomatoes, peppers and other specialty #33-3307 herbs & vegetables
Juicy! Excellent flavour! Self fertile! #33-5135 Early maturing!
Choose from apples, apricots, cherry, pear or plum. #33-6420x
Reg. $2.98 each
1 GALLON SABLE STRAWBERRIES
ALL FRUIT TREES
GR BU EAT Y
4” BURPEE HERBS & VEGETABLES
SAVE 25% $ 99
BUY 2.... GET 1
GR BU EAT Y
grower! Bright green foliage! Keeps it’s round shape without any pruning #33-6623
SAVE 30% SALE
FR SATUIDAY, R SUN DAY, D ONLYAY ! Reg. $2.49
GR BU EAT Y
ASSORTED 9CM PERENNIALS Plant this year and enjoy for years #33-3900 to come!
Advertised items are available only at Belleville Canadian Tire, 101 Bell Blvd. 613-968-6701 Garden Centre Hours: M-F 8am-8pm, Sat. 8am- 5pm, Sun. 9am-5pm
Quinte Rodeo was a splash
A steer wrestling competitor got a taste of the mud firsthand after bringing down his target, but didn’t seem too enthusiastic about it.
Decompression Therapy is the Non Surgical Treatment of Choice for Disc Related Spinal Problems CARRIER OF THE MONTH!
Carrier of the Month
Pizza Pizza is proud to offer
Consultations Are Always Complimentary Call Now To learn more about spinal decompression therapy visit our website
www.quintedecompression.com Quinte Decompression and Pain Clinic 208 John St., Belleville, Ontario K8N 3G1
a FREE MEDIUM PIZZA TO JOhn for all his dedicated work.
rodeo clown Austin Stewart was chock-full of lasso tricks and snarky one-liners.
Photos: Steve Jessel
CARRIER OF THE MONTH!
By Steve Jessel
EMC News - Belleville - It was a wet and muddy ﬁnale to the Quinte Rodeo on Sunday, June 16, as cowboys and animal athletes alike dealt with sloppy, slippery conditions at the Quinte Exhibition Raceway. Over two days, the Rawhide Rodeo entertained Belleville with a variety of stunts, sports and showmanship, with a portion of the proceeds beneﬁting three area health care foundations for the purchase of new medical equipment. Bareback riding, bull riding, steer wrestling, barrel racing, vendors, pony rides, a country dance and concert and entertainment from special guest pro rodeo clown Austin Stewart of America’s Got Talent fame were just a few of the sights and sounds to take in during the event, put together by the largest rodeo company in North America. America’s Got Talent contestant and professional
No More Travelling to Bigger Cities and Now Much More Affordable
are proud to announce
A team-roping event challenged partners to lasso a steer in the shortest possible time.
SPINAL DECOMPRESSION THERAPY IS NOW AVAILABLE IN THE QUINTE AREA
Caring For Your Family’s Dental Health Bareback rider Ian Charman nearly loses his seat Bull rider Ty Jacoby was taken for a wild ride duron championship Sunday at the Quinte Rodeo. ing the main event of the Quinte Rodeo.
CATARAQUI CONCRETE FORMING •Footings-Walls-Floors •Stone Slinger - Weeping Tile •Waterproofing-Form-Fit Windows FREE ESTIMATES
UNBEATABLE PRICES WITH A FULL PACKAGE
www.cataraquiconcreteforming.com • email@example.com
Family & Cosmetic Dentistry Including: • Comprehensive Examinations & Periodontal Assessment • Routine & Restorative Fillings • Cosmetic Veneers • Crowns and Bridges • Full and Partial Dentures • Oral Surgery and Implants
New Patients & Emergencies Welcome You will enjoy friendly people and gentle dentistry for your whole family.
Bridge Street Dental Centre 208 Bridge St. e., Belleville • 613-966-2777 • www.drdougsmith.com Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013 11
FIRST TIME EVER
ALL 2013 CHEVROLET MODELS HUGE PAYMENT REDUCTIONS ON OUR AWARD WINNING LINEUP! 2013 SPARK
0 84 %
0 84 %
0 84 %
0% 84 FOR
2013 SILVERADO HD
0% 84 FOR
0 84 %
0% 84 FOR
2013 SILVERADO 1500
0% 84 FOR
FOR 10 DAYS ONLY — JUNE 12TH – 22ND TO GUARANTEE OUR QUALITY, WE BACK IT
Whichever comes first. See dealer for limited warranty details.
VEHICLE PRICING IS NOW EASIER TO UNDERSTAND BECAUSE ALL OUR PRICES INCLUDE FREIGHT, PDI AND MANDATORY GOVERNMENT LEVIES. Prices do not include applicable taxes and PPSA. Consumers may be required to pay up to $799 for Dealer fees.***
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12 Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013
Celebrating weight loss with TOPS and KOPS
By Steve Jessel
EMC News - Belleville - It was a weekend of celebration and accomplishment at the Quinte Sports and Wellness Centre June 14 and 15, as the annual Taking Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) Club 2013 Provincial Recognition Days brought roughly 1,400 TOPS members to Belleville to celebrate their accomplishments. “Coming to an event like this and seeing the successes of the many members is absolutely motivating,” said event co-chair Jim
Parker. “A TOPS member can’t possibly leave here without being absolutely enthused and motivated about their chances of success.” Being held in Belleville for the ﬁrst time, the annual event draws TOPS members from across the province to help celebrate and recognize their weight loss goals and the achievements of their peers. Roughly 50 TOPS members were set to graduate at the event, and move on to the next part of the program, Keeping Pounds Off Sensibly (KOPS), while the provincial
king and queen were also crowned for losing the most weight over the previous year. “I think the people are very, very proud of the successes they have,” Parker said. “They work as hard as they have to work to achieve their weight loss goals.” TOPS is a multi-national, notfor-proﬁt agency that was ﬁrst founded in 1948. Today, the organization boasts almost 170,000 members of all ages in nearly 10,000 chapters across Canada and the U.S. Parker says the fact that
the group is a non-proﬁt that does not accept or grant endorsement of any food company is a large part of why program has proven so popular, but the general camaraderie of members is also an uplifting and motivating aspect for members. “The main thing is to make healthy lifestyle choices,” Parker said. “It focuses more on sensible weight loss than on drastic weight loss.” While the program is open to anyone looking to lose weight and who is willing to pay the $32 an-
nual fee. the provincial recognition days and awards are focused on members who have lost weight as prescribed by their medical professional. Once a goal weight is reached with consultation from the professional, a member becomes known as a KOPS. Roughly 21,000 members have reached that level across Canada and the U.S., one of those being Parker. He said that after being diagnosed with diabetes his doctor had told him to lose 54 pounds, and after trying on his own he turned to the TOPS program. Parker was recognized for being a KOPS member for ﬁve years at the event. “The main thing that was
important to me in terms of getting on board with the weight loss program was the enthusiasm and support of the members, it was amazing how you come in and you lose a pound or a pound and a half, and everyone cheers,” he said. “The other thing that was incredibly motivating was the fact that when I went into work or wherever I was in my social life, people noticed, and complimented me on my new appearance.” The total weight lost in TOPS Ontario last year was 53,737 pounds. For more information on the TOPS organization, visit their web site at <www.tops. org>.
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TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) Ontario Royalty, King Robert Hartwick from Peterborough with a loss to goal of 69 pounds, Queen Vicki Calcutt from Strathroy with a loss to goal of 151 pounds, Queen Runner-Up Wendy Hassard from Kitchener with a loss to goal of 120 pounds and King Runner-Up Sam St. Pierre from Pembroke with a loss to goal of 63 pounds are all smiles as they graduate to KOPS (Keep Off Pounds Sensibly) having reached their doctor prescribed goal weight in 2012. Photo: Submitted
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Delicious Berrylicious By Steve Jessel
Tummon estimated that roughly 1,000 people would come through the downtown during the festival, an obvious benefit for the restaurants taking place. “[Events like this] are re-
ally important because it brings people downtown, our mandate is to promote downtown and bring people down here who might not be coming here,” she said. “Having
events like this is an excuse to bring different people downtown and to have them experience what we have to offer, and then it’s our intention that they will come back.”
Donations go a long way
EMC News - Belleville - The sounds, smells and tastes of summer were on full display in downtown Belleville over the weekend, as the annual Belleville Downtown Improvement Area (BDIA) Berrylicious event offered up a taste of something sweet to downtown visitors on Saturday, June 15. “It’s basically an event to kick off the Sierra Poropat had a hard time containing her laughter during the pie- summer and berry season,” said BDIA executive director Sarah Tummon. “It’s eating contest to kick off Berrylicious on Saturday. Photo: Steve Jessel a good way to come out and enjoy the beautiful day in the downtown.” Taking place for the seventh year, 15 local restaurants were challenged to create sumptuous berry-themed dishes with local ingredients at the event this year, to be later tasted and judged by both the public and celebrity judges. When the final results were tallied, Paulo’s Italian Trattoria took first place in the public vote with their fresh berry mousse, followed by Earl & Angelo’s with their steak and fresh berry salad in second and The Old Firehouse with their fresh berry consommé in third. The celebrity judges’ choice came in a tie between Paulo’s Italian Trattoria and Creech’s Cozy Grill. “This was not an easy decision as there were so many great berry dishes out there,” says Police Chief and judge Corey McMullen. “Congratulations to all of the participants.” The afternoon event also featured a number of other activities, including horse-drawn wagon rides, pieeating contests and live entertainment throughout the downtown core, all in aid of bringing people to see the sights and sounds of downtown Belleville.
EMC News - The donation of $130,604.76 is for the renovations that were required to move the Domestic Violence and Sexual Response Program from BGH to Trenton Memorial Hospital. In the photo are: Wendy Parker, Director Emergency Services, Ruth Ann Hubbs, Manager of Emergency and DVSARP, and three of the members of the DVSARP team including Teresa Gauthier RN, Rachel Fraser RN, Linda MacDonald, Phil Wild, Treasurer of TMHF and John Smylie Chair of TMHF. Photo: Submitted
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14 Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013
Building life skills at Quinte Secondary school By Steve Jessel
EMC News - Belleville - Nine students at Quinte Secondary School (QSS) can proudly call themselves homebuilders this year, as a semester of hard work resulted in the construction of a brand new home in Belleville. As part of the secondary school’s Quinte Student Structures program, a group of students spent the fall working at a home site with the guidance and assistance of Duvanco Homes. Beginning in September, students who enrolled in the four-credit,
semester-long program spent their school days helping build a home in the Potters Creek development in Belleville. Every day from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., the students gained invaluable hands-on work experience at the job site, and for teacher Ted Sheppard that was one of the most important aspects of the program. “The expectations from school are still applied on the job site, but also, those expectations that you show up to work on time, you do your job, you listen to your employer,” he said. “Those types of employability skills
are really important for this program.” When the students first arrived in September, they were greeted by the house foundation, and little else. Over the following months, the students helped construct a stick built structure; they installed interior walls, they installed windows and doors and even the roof, all with the intent of having the home ready for finishing. The students stopped short of helping with utilities such as electricity or plumbing, but Duvanco Homes president Dustin VanSoelen said the program is
meant as more of an introduction to homebuilding than anything else. “It’s about getting the kids educated in the trades, and seeing what type of lucrative lifestyle can be developed out of it,” he said. “It’s getting them started at an early age—there’s quite a gap in the industry looking for skilled trades, and this is a great introduction.” While the program clearly has a strong hands-on component, it’s also an opportunity to learn valuable life skills for the students who get involved. Expectations in the class-
room and on the job site can be radically different, something Sheppard said can take some getting used to. “There’s a bit of a learning curve for some of them,” he said. “A lot of times you see the lights come on. You can see there’s a genuine interest in what’s happening, you can see the gears starting to turn in their brains, ‘Maybe there is something here for me to do.’” Grade 12 student Brandon Morgan was one of the students who took part this year, and said
Don’t let the
that while it was challenging at times, overall it was a positive experience. One of the most important things he learned was the value of teamwork, and he said the experience should help him and his classmates when looking for careers in the future. “You might think you can do things yourself, but you really have to slow down and take your time, and get a lot of help,” he said. “[The house] looks amazing ... hopefully whoever bought it, it turns out well for them.”
te Bad Bihurt you bite your teeth together.
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we are asking kids and teens ages seven to 18 to get snapping this summer. Bring in your best summer photos between August 26 and September 7 and have your work displayed in the John M. Parrott Art Gallery during our Photography Exhibit, September 16 to 28. Check out our web site for all the details. The library has a wonderful collection of young adult materials. Bestselling author Cassandra Clare has published her latest novel Clockwork Princess. Readers will experience danger and betrayal, secrets and enchantment, in the breathtaking conclusion to the Infernal Devices trilogy. Light, by Michael Grant, is the sixth and final book in the bestselling Gone series. Find out the arresting conclusion to life in the FAYZ. If you haven’t already checked out some of the library’s great e-databases you might want to start with, Teen Health and Wellness. It provides selfhelp on a vast range of topics including everything from green living, friendship and dating, to mental and emotional health and a whole lot more. Just go to the Teens page on our web site and click-on eBooks and eResources. For more details on our summer programs, to browse our new material collection, read our Teen Blog, or access our eResources, visit the Teens page on our web site at <www.bellevillelibrary. ca>.
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Did you know that up to 90 percent of headaches actually come from how your teeth fit together?
4. You may notice that your teeth are becoming shorter or thinner or worn.
All our adult teeth first come together during our teenage years. Unfortunately, teeth don’t always know how to come together properly. For the most part, they fit together enough so that you can chew and eat. However, only 10 percent of the population is lucky enough to have upper and lower teeth that fit well together like a puzzle. Most people are not that lucky and their teeth must go through some type of adaptation in order to chew. If you belong to this group, you may experience the following symptoms:
5. You may have more than one bite and need to squeeze to make your teeth fit together. 6. You may clench your teeth in the day time. 7. You have may problems with sleep or wake up with an awareness of your teeth.
If you have one or more of the above symptoms, you may have a bite mismatch. If not treated, your symptoms will likely get worse and you can end up with worn and short teeth. Also your fillings, crowns or veneers may not last as 1. Pain, clicking, limited long as they should. opening, locking and popping from your jaw Be sure to talk to your joint dentist about your treatment options so 2. You may feel like that you don’t let the your lower jaw is being bad bite hurt you later pushed back when you in your life. Dr. Brian Ho is a practicing general dentist in Trenton, Ontario. He can be reached at Trenton Family Dental, 613.394.3883. For further information and discussion, please visit his office at www.trentonfamilydental.com.
EMC Lifestyles - The Belleville Public Library provides teens with a great selection of reading materials, DVDs, music and audiobooks. We have online access to a wide variety of eResources and eBooks, access to the Internet and free Wi-Fi. Teens can join us for monthly Teen Connection programs and Teen Advisory Group meetings. We also provide the opportunity for high school students to complete their community hours. This summer, the library will be holding a Teen Reading Competition. We will be keeping track of which schools read the most pages over the summer. The object is to read as many books as you can between June 29 and August 15, and help your school get to the top of the leader board. Last year Moira Secondary School came in first place with 25,414 pages read, Nicholson Catholic College was close behind with 24,888 pages read. We had a total of 104,777 pages read by local teens; let’s see if we can beat it this summer! How does it work? For each book you read, you can fill out a ballot at the Reader’s Advisory desk on the first floor for a chance to win a $20 Famous Players gift card, $20 Chapters gift card, $25 China Gate gift card, 10 passes to Quinte Sports Centre, and a chance to win the grand prize, VIA Rail round trip tickets to Toronto for four people. Along with the “Teen Read-a-thon,”
Summer fun for teens at Belleville Public Library
Nine students from Quinte Secondary School spent a semester helping build a home as part of the school’s Quinte Student Structures program, including Nathan Conboy Ted Shepherd (teacher) Mitchell Hill Drake Stephenson Brad Fox Brandon Morgan Russell McKenny and Adam Fox. Photo:
3. You may avoid or have difficulty chewing gum, carrots, nuts, bagels, protein bars, or other hard and dry food.
Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013 15
Newest Huskies Honorary Colonel fiercely proud of CAF
EMC News - Trenton - The newest 437 (Transport) Squadron Honorary Colonel told the men and women of the Squadron and of 8 Wing he is ﬁercely proud of being associated with them in a uniform which feels strangely familiar. That familiarity should not be strange, as Honorary Colonel Ken Ellis comes from a military background where his father served as a tank driver during the World War II and his mother made ammunition in Ottawa, and he served eight years in the military prior to switching to the Ontario Hydro nuclear program. As he again put on the Royal Canadian Air Force uniform with the backdrop of a Halifax aircraft at the National Air Force Museum of Canada at CFB Trenton, Honorary Colonel Ellis spoke of why he is so ﬁercely proud of the members of the Canadian Armed Forces (CAF). He said members of the CAF constantly face what he called “unlimited liability,” something few professions outside of ﬁreﬁghters actually have to deal with. “But ﬁreﬁghters are facing an inanimate object, whereas your adversary is doing his best to put harm in your way, so you are in a truly unique circumstance. It is that acceptance to face unlimited liability in order to defend our Canadian interests and values that makes Canadians proud of you. “I, for one, am ﬁercely proud of you, who you are, what you do and what you stand for, and I am truly honoured to stand here as your Honorary Colonel of 437 [Transport] Squadron. I look forward to meeting with you, working with you and am ﬁercely proud to be associated with the Huskies.” Honorary Colonel Ellis said the CAF and the nuclear industry share a lot of similarities: the CAF has command authority, the nuclear industry calls it managerial authority; the CAF has mission success and primacy of operations, the nuclear industry calls it an aiding business plan; the CAF stresses the importance of ﬂight safety, the nuclear
EMC News - Quinte West - Following the success of the ﬁrst tourism marketing seminar held last month, Quinte West Tourism is eager to continue engaging its stakeholders with more of what they’re after. The next in the series of free marketing seminars has been set for Thursday, June 27, with this session’s theme, “Facebook for Business: First Steps.”
The Internet’s most popular social media platform offers business owners the opportunity to connect, develop and maintain relationships with customers. In this one-hour session led by Penny Olorenshaw and Eric Davidson of local creative agency poloDesign, tourism operators will learn how to set up their business page and how to like, tag and share to get the most out of being social for your business. People are encouraged to B.Y.O.D. (Bring Your Own Device— laptop, tablet etc.) or take advantage of the computer lab and staff assistance immediately following the session. “This will not only be a great learning opportunity,” notes Councillor Sally Freeman, chair of the city’s Tourism
Services Committee, “... but also a great networking opportunity for tourism operators.” “When we work together, we will all see the beneﬁts”, she adds. Attendees should have already signed up for a personal account with Facebook <http://facebook.com>. To accommodate business owners, a choice of two sessions will be offered, 10 until 11 a.m. or noon until 1 p.m. at Quinte West City Hall, 7 Creswell Street, in Trenton. Those interested are encouraged to RSVP to Tourism Co-ordinator, Jennifer Rushlow at 613-392-2841 Ext. 4479 or <firstname.lastname@example.org>. For more information, visit <www.quintewest. ca>.
QW Tourism offers marketing seminar
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pointments include fostering esprit de corps, developing, promoting and sustaining strong community support for the unit, establishing and maintaining liaison with unit charities and associations, establishing and maintaining a liaison with the commander as well as with other persons with honorary appointments, participating in parades and ofﬁcial functions in which the unit takes part, and advising the unit’s commander.
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Managing Director of the World Association of Nuclear Operators (WANO), a non-proﬁt association whose membership includes 440 nuclear power plants in more than 30 countries. Mr. Ellis and his Bruce Power colleagues are strong supporters of the Wounded Warriors Fund and together have raised over $210,000 for the cause. He is married to his wife Catherine and has three daughters. The responsibilities of honorary ap-
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and engineering. Following his position with Ontario Hydro, he joined Bruce Power, the world’s largest nuclear complex that provides 25 per cent of Ontario’s energy. He held several senior positions at Bruce Power including Executive Vice President and Chief Nuclear Ofﬁcer, Bruce B Station Vice President, Site Chief Engineer and Vice President Engineering, and Site Vice President Maintenance. In April 2013, he was appointed
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The 437 Squadron (T) Honorary Colonel investiture officially takes place with the signing ceremony at the National Air Force Museum of Canada Monday afternoon with incoming Honorary Colonel Ken Ellis (left), 437 Squadron Commanding Officer Lieutenant-Colonel Ryan Eyre and outgoing Honorary Colonel John See pausing for photographs prior to signing the documents. Photo: Ross Lees
industry says safety is paramount; the CAF considers risk management essential, the nuclear industry calls it riskinformed decision making. “But we both have to be on our games 24/7, 365 days a year and we can’t let our guard down because accidents, in our business, are totally unacceptable.” Outgoing Honorary Colonel John See said the switch from a Bay Street blue suit to the Air Force blue uniform made him feel a part of something much larger than himself, something which instilled extreme pride in him that would never leave. “Never before have I seen individuals who are completely and totally prepared to give so much, yet were asking so little in return.” 437 (T) Squadron Commanding Ofﬁcer Lieutenant-Colonel Ryan Eyre said the squadron owed a great debt of gratitude to Honorary Colonel See for his willingness to roll up his sleeves and get involved and contribute in many ways to a squadron unable to slow down during his period of service because it was a time of need and loss. Lieutenant-Colonel Eyre acknowledged the squadron’s advice to Honorary Colonel See wasn’t always as good as he gave the squadron, particularly concerning the drinking water in Mexico. Ellis was born and raised in Espanola, Ontario, spending his high school years in Cranbrook, British Columbia. He graduated from the Royal Military College of Canada with a bachelor’s degree in Mechanical Engineering after having spent his ﬁrst two years at Royal Roads Military College in Victoria, B.C. Following his graduation, he served four years as an Aerospace Engineer with the Canadian Armed Forces (CAF). During this time he performed the role of Aircraft Maintenance Ofﬁcer of 442 Search and Rescue (SAR) Squadron, Base Avionics Ofﬁcer at CFB Comox, and actively participated in the CF-18 Hornet acquisition program. Following his CAF service, he joined the Ontario Hydro nuclear program in 1981. Ellis has more than 30 years experience in nuclear power operation
By Ross Lees
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EMC News - Belleville Nissan made a $413 donation to the Wounded Warrior Fund on Thursday, June 13. On hand for the cheque presentation were (from left) Dustin Boyer, Rob Semark, Scott Maxwell, Jamie Facchini and Dave Johnson. Photo: Steve Jessel
Art & Design Foundation Program Co-ordinator Robert Kranendonk was instrumental in the creation of this program at Loyalist College, a oneyear certificate program, dedicated to enhancing artists’ professional growth and fostering industry and community involvement. He is also a practising fine artist and registered graphic designer, who has presented his work internationally. One of the area’s musical treasures, In-Four-Mation, were recognized for their 25 years of community performance. The quartet is comprised of Robert Young, Boyd Moorcroft, John Misters and Steve Hall. This internationally acclaimed barbershop group is much revered for their quality singing and extensive repertoire as well as for their altruism in the community. Their generous support of the Sing Canada Harmony Foundation led them to be chosen to join the international Ambassadors of Song Chorus at this summer’s International Convention of Harmony Society in Toronto. Sponsors and supporters honoured this year are Sam Brady of Knudsen, Brady, Vaughan, CIBC Wood Gundy and Bill and Debbie Morton of Quinte Broadcast Co. Ltd. They were recognized, not only for their companies’ support of the arts and many other community events and causes, but for their personal volunteer efforts and the time that they dedicate to these Arts Recognition Awards were presented at the annual Mayor’s Luncheon for the Arts. Left to right are Sam Brady, Mayor Neil causes. (which began in 1994) is to honour artists, arts groups, sponsors or volunteers who have made a difference and contributed to the cultural life in Quinte. This year’s winners are Joan Reive, In-Four-Mation, Robert Kranendonk, Sam Brady, and
Bill and Debbie Morton. Artist Joan Reive was honoured for her award-winning work in several different media, as well as for her contribution to the arts in Quinte, as teacher and volunteer in a number of arts organizations.
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Ellis, Robert Kranendonk, Debbie Morton, Bill Morton, John Misters, Boyd Moorcroft, Steve Hall and Robert Young. Missing is Joan Reive. Photo: Submitted
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Green Bin Organic Waste Recycling Program The City of Belleville Green Bin Organic Waste Recycling Program starts August 5. Watch for your Green Bin coming to single family residences in June and July. The City of Belleville’s Green Bin Organic Waste Recycling Program is available to single family residences starting on August 5. Delivery of Green Bins will be made to homes between June 25 to July 19. The Green Bin Organic Waste Recycling Program is designed to help our environment by reducing the amount of waste that reaches our landfills. As much as 40% of garbage is organic (like food waste) and should be composted. The City is hosting Public Information Sessions on the Green Bin Organics Recycling Program to provide more information and provide citizens with the opportunity to ask questions.
EMC News - Belleville - The recipients of the 2013 Arts Recognition Awards were honoured at the Quinte Arts Council’s annual Mayor’s Luncheon for the Arts on June 13 at Dinkel’s Restaurant in Belleville. The purpose of the Arts Recognition Awards
Arts Recognition Awards presented at Mayor’s Luncheon
Public Information Session Schedule
All meetings are from 6:30 – 7:30pm. Everyone is welcome to attend any meeting of their choice. Date June 25 June 26 June 27 July 9 July 16
Location Foxboro Public School Gym, Thurlow Moira Secondary School Library, Belleville City Hall, Council Chambers, Belleville Gerry Masterson Community Centre, Thurlow Parkdale Community Centre, Belleville
Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013 17
Boys of summer
U-14 squad in first place EMC Sports - On June 12, the U-14 soccer team played Kingston United at Zwicks. Thanks to our great defence, we won the game short handed 5 - 2, which puts us undefeated and in first place. Goals went to Grant Cole - 2, Noah George - 1, Anthony Izzotti - 1, and D’Artagnan Steeves - 1.
Younger athletes take to the field
EMC Sports - The athletes may be smaller, but the competition remained just as large during an elementary school track and field meet at Mary-Anne Sills Park in Belleville on June 11.
Viera leads Comets to shutout win EMC Sports - The MKR Cabinets U-13 Comet girls had a solid performance at home Thursday against the Kingston United U-14 team. The Comets came through with a 3 - 0 victory with two goals by Amy Vieira and one from Abbey Fencott. Great teamwork by all girls helped lead the Comets to victory.
U-16 Comets drop a close one EMC Sports - Brandon Cooper lets a pitch fly during a Belleville Amateur Baseball Association Mosquito match-up on Saturday, June 13. Photo: Steve Jessel
Wellington Legion Quinte Royals Bantam report EMC Sports - The Wellington Legion Quinte Royals Bantams won both ends of a double header on Saturday against the Pickering-Ajax Cubs. The first game was won 3 - 2 in the bottom of the seventh, and the second game was a 10 - 9 extra innings victory. Gavin Ronan picked up the win in both
games, but the Royals also got some solid pitching from Kevin Wilson, Will Keneford, Noah St. Bernard, and Max Manlow. The Royals were solid defensively with great performances from catcher Dan Seguin, first baseman Ryan Kelly, and centre fielder Rylan Kimmerly.
EMC Sports - Despite a frantic finish, the Pizza Pizza Belleville Girls U-16 Comets dropped a hard fought 2 - 1 decision to rival Quinte West Wednesday night. Samara Gauthier potted the lone goal for Belleville, while Dakota O’Hara and captain Nadine Adair played strong games in the loss. Next action is in two weeks, as the Comets host Kingston United.
Grade 7 Foxboro student Marissa Settatree makes a mighty leap during triple jump competition.
Oak Hills ladies best ball EMC Sports - First - Linda Walsh/Sharon Young - 54. Second - Carolyn Bell/Sharon Stinson 55. Third - Lorraine Tracey/Georgina May 59. Fourth - by retro: Sheila Smith/ Barbara Baker 62. Fifth - Lou Murray/Anne Thew 62. Sixth - by retro: Donna Banbury/Sandra Hazlett 64. Seventh - Joan Davis/Linda Carter 64.
Winning streak is over
EMC Sports - The Belleville U-15 Comets regular season winning streak was ended recently in a close game against Kingston United. Kingston managed to edge the Belleville team 3 - 2. Leading the scoring for Belleville with two goals was Evan Foley. In net for the Comets was Matthew Jaeger.
Grade 4 Harmony Public School student Alexander Lucas just barely makes it over the bar during high jump at Mary-Anne Sills Park.
WA N T E D !
18 Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013
The NEW Perth Blue Wings Junior “B” Hockey Club seeks five (5) elite hockey players for their 2013-14 Eastern Ontario Junior B Hockey League Team. You MUST be highly coachable, physically fit, MENTALLY tough and born between 1993-1997 (16-20 years old) to qualify. ONLY those seriously committed to competing for an EOJHL Championship need apply. Application Deadline: Wednesday, June 28th, 2013. For a FREE detailed information Kit, sent by First Class Mail, on your request, email Michael McLean at: Michael@PerthBlueWings.com or visit www.NEWBlueWings.com and leave your full mailing address. PerthBlueWings.com
Junior “B” Hockey Players
Grade 5 Belleville Christian School student Nathan Aagesen stretches out for those extra few inches during Atom long jumping.
Speedway school bus races get fans excited the #9 bus of Derrick “the Maestro” Vreugdenhil that took the lead and would not relinquish it. Brighton Automotive Pro Stocks 20lap feature was the “Big Smooth” #72 Doug Anderson in victory lane once again. His continued persistence to grab the checkered flag has earned him the Campbellford Chrysler Driver of the Week honours. The Vanderlaan Building Supplies Late Models saw #57 Charlie Sandercock come from deep in the field to take his first win of the season. Sandercock passed race long leader #42 Adam Nayler late in the race to take the lead, Nayler lost second spot to #5 Steve Baldwin in a one-lap dash after a late race caution on lap 29 of 30. A 25-lap feature for the OilGARD Anti Rust Canadian Modifieds was a caution-filled event that saw a number of breaks in the action leading to the race director to switch to single file restarts
Jets and Caps to face off at Yardmen Arena
EMC News - Belleville - The Winnipeg Jets will be coming to the Yardmen Arena in September to face off against the Washington Capitals. The NHL pre-season game, which is scheduled for live broadcast on CBC on September 14, was arranged as a result of Stirling-Rawdon’s successful bid to claim the 2012 Kraft Hockeyville title. A game originally scheduled for a year ago was cancelled because of labour negotiations between the league and players. The community’s Organizing Committee Chair Cindy Brandt made the announcement early this week, noting ticket information is expected to be posted as soon as it becomes available. Those who attended the arena last year to sign up for tickets will not have to do so again. “If you registered last year, you’re already on the list,” she says, but full details will be posted on the web site <stirlinghockeyville.ca> in the coming days. Brandt also notes the game will represent a homecoming of sorts for former SDMHA player Mark Dobson who has been a scout with the Jets as well as its precursor the Atlanta Thrashers. “The National Hockey League is proud to conduct Kraft Hockeyville and is absolutely delighted that this unique initiative will resume in September,” said NHL Commissioner Gary Bettman. “I already have congratulated StirlingRawdon for its passion and spirit; today I applaud its patience and look forward to the excitement the community will enjoy when the Jets and Capitals take the ice in the Kraft Hockeyville game
that always is a highlight of our preseason.” Last September, Stirling-Rawdon celebrated its Kraft Hockeyville contest win with a Stanley Cup parade, an NHL alumni visit and game, hockey clinics, and a $100,000 cheque presentation from Kraft Canada for arena upgrades and renovations to the Stirling District Recreation Centre. “We look forward to participating in this season’s Kraft Hockeyville event in Stirling-Rawdon, Ontario,” said Washington Capitals Vice President and General Manager George McPhee. “This game represents an opportunity for NHL teams to return to their roots and give back to the communities that support them while continuing to build our great game.” “The Kraft Hockeyville program is an exciting celebration of the game of hockey and the Winnipeg Jets are proud to be a part of it once again,” said Winnipeg Jets General Manager Kevin Cheveldayoff. “We look forward to facing off against our former divisional rival, the Washington Capitals, as well as visiting the community of StirlingRawdon in September.” Kraft Canada has supported hockey for more than 30 years through sponsorships and grassroots programs. Since its inception, Kraft Hockeyville partners have provided more than $1 million in arena upgrades, hockey equipment and local food bank donations. Further information on the game, including ticket information and ancillary events, will be provided in the coming months.
midway through the race. At the end of the 25-lap affair it was the #87 Andrew Hennessy taking home his second win of the season while current points leader #33 Ryan Scott crossed the line second and #19 Zeke McKeown rounded out the top three. The Bill’s Johns Comp 4 division took their 20 laps to complete the first race in the ABC Taxi Triple Crown event and was an exciting race from start to finish. Number 31 Jeff Howard led most of the event and crossed the line first, however, both he and secondplace finisher Terry Hough failed postrace inspections putting points leader Tom Vance in victory lane at the top of the podium. Shelby Mills who ran in the top five all night now finished second for her best ever finish. Top Five Finish Saturday June 15, 2013 Vanderlaan Building Supplies Pro Late Model 1. #57 Charlie Sandercock; 2. #5 Steve Baldwin; 3. #42 Adam Nayler; 4. #49 Jason McCrory; 5. #46 Brandon Mowat OilGARD Anti Rust Canadian Modified
The “Maestro” Derrick Vreugdenhil takes the inside lane at the Brighton Speedway on Saturday night during the Workman Auto Repairs School Bus Races.
1. #87 Andrew Hennessy; 2. #33 Ryan Scott; 3. Zeke McKeown; 4. #74 Mike Lucas; 5. #91 Kraig Handley Brighton Automotive Pro Stock 1. #72 Doug Anderson; 2. #83 Jay O’hara; 3. #23 Rob Perry; 4. #36 Mitch Rosborough; 5. #2 Leslie Mowat Bill’s Johns Comp 4
1. #43 Tom Vance; 2. #78 Shelby Mills; 3. #29 Rich Sanders; 4. #94 Brady Greer; 5. #36 Stephen Giza Workman Auto Repair School Bus Races 1. #9 “Maestro” Derrick Vreugdenhil; 2. #3 Tristan LeClair; 3. #77 Bernie Rhebergen; 4. #24 Rick Sopaz
WEST CITY POWERSPORTS is hosting Honda Come Ride With Us days on June 22nd. Demo rides start @ 10:00am. Be sure to come early to get your name on the list for the bike you want to demo. All participants must provide a valid motorcycle driver’s licence, D.O.T approved helmet with eye protection, sturdy jacket (denim or better), full coverage gloves, full length pants (denim or better, no shorts) and boots that cover the ankles. Must be 18+ to participate. Some conditions apply. See dealer for details.
NEW RIDERS WELCOME Join us for our BBQ and prizes
EMC Sports - “The Wheels on the Bus” hit the highlight reel this past Saturday night at Brighton Speedway as a packed house watched the Workman Auto Repair School buses travel the third-mile clay oval on Lange & Fetter Ford night at the races. A three-wide formation start to the Workman Auto Repair School bus feature was a spectacular sight and had fans on their feet during the wave lap. Twelve buses were on hand for the evening but unfortunately Bob Green’s bus broke in the heat and he couldn’t make it to the line for the feature start. The battles heated up early in the race and on lap five the #29 bus of Jan Steenstra got sideways in turn four and got pushed over by Damon Pierce rolling his bus in front of the Lucas Oil Top Deck tower. Steenstra emerged from his bus unhurt, holding his hands in the air to the delight of the large crowd. When the bus was up righted and the race resumed it was
HWY. #2 WEST, BELLEVILLE
Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013 19
SALES EVENT SALES EVENT
CELEBRATE WITH OUR LOWEST PAYMEN
FOR FINANCING UP TO
96 $ $ 96 $ 000 961010,10 96 ,000 ,000
% † %%% † † †
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IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS
7 7 12 12 9 9 1 1
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2012 CANADIAN AND NORTH AMERICAN SELLING PRICE: $15,980 ELANTRA L 6-SPEED MANUAL. $1,500 PRICE CAR OF THE YEAR ADJUSTMENT , FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.
HWY: 5.2L/100 KM CITY: 7.1L/100 KM▼
Ω IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS Ω 2013 ON SELECT MODELSIN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS
ON SELECT MODELS
Limited model shown
2012 CANADIAN AND NORTH AMERICAN AUTO. $1,000 PRICE SELLING PRICE: $26,700 SONATA CARGLSOF THE YEAR ADJUSTMENT , FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.
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% YEAR $ CELEBRATE WITH OUR LOWESTWITH PAYMENTS OF THE CELEBRATE OUR$ LOWEST PAYMENTS OF THE YEAR ®
† • DUALINCLUDES & DOOR LOCKS • ABS WITH TRACTION CONTROL SYSTEM HEATED POWER EXTERIOR MIRRORS
HWY: 5.2L/100 KM CITY: 7.1L/100 KM▼
Limited model shown ownt
2012 CANADIAN AND NORTH AMERICAN CAR OF THE YEAR
INCLUDES: 6 AIRBAGS • iPOD®/USB/AUXILIARY INPUT JACKS • POWER WINDOWS & DOOR LOCKS • ABS WITH TRACTION CONTROL SYSTEM • DUAL HEATED POWER EXTERIOR MIRRORS
SELLING PRICE: $15,980♦ ELANTRA L 6-SPEED MANUAL. $1,500 PRICE ADJUSTMENTΩ, FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.
® INCLUDES:Limited 6 AIRBAGS • iPOD /USB/AUXILIARY INPUT JACKS • POWER WINDOWS model shown & DOOR LOCKS • ABS WITH TRACTION CONTROL SYSTEM • DUAL HEATED POWER EXTERIOR MIRRORS Limited model shown
HWY: 5.6L/100 KM CITY: 8.7L/100 KM▼
IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTSΩ
FINANCING FOR 96 MONTHS
NO MONEY DOWN % $
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Limited model shown
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IN PRICE † Ω ADJUSTMENTS
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SELLING PRICE: $26,700 SONATA GLS AUTO. $1,000 PRICE ADJUSTMENT , FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.
HWY: 5.6L/100 KM ▼ CITY: 8.7L/100 KMSELLING PRICE: $26,700♦ SONATA GLS AUTO. $1,000 PRICE
Limited model shown
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AWARDED THE HIGHEST GOVERNMENT CRASH SAFETY RATING▲ U.S. NATIONAL HIGHWAY TRAFFIC SAFETY ADMINISTRATION
CITY: 8.7L/100 KM
HWY: 5.6L/100 KM CITY: 8.7L/100 KM▼
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SELLING PRICE: $28,395♦ SANTA FE 2.4L FWD AUTO. FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST. HWY: 6.7L/100 KM CITY: 10.1L/100 KM▼
NO $ % % MONEY SELLING PRICE: $20,645 5-SPEED MANUAL. $1,250 PRICE HWY:TUCSON 7.7L/100LKM 96 MONTHS ADJUSTMENT , FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.INCLUDES: SIRIUS XM™ RADIO WITH BLUETOOTH HANDS FREE PHONE SYSTEM CITY: 10.4L/100 KM DOWN DOWN VEHICLE OF THE YEAR IN PRICE • VEHICLE STABILITY MANAGEMENT W/ESC & TRACTION CONTROLFINANCING SYSTEM% $ names, FOR Ω BI-WEEKLY ADJUSTMENTS • HEATED FRONT SEATS • FOG LIGHTS • ACTIVE ECONO SYSTEM 96 MONTHS BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR MONEY DOWN The Hyundai logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their res HWY: 7.7L/100 KM SANTA FE 2.4L FWD AUTO. FEES, SELLING PRICE: $28,395 96 MONTHS ▼
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SELLING PRICE: $20,645♦ TUCSON L 5-SPEED MANUAL. $1,250 PRICE ADJUSTMENTΩ, FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. LimitedPLUS modelHST. shown
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WITH NO MONEY DOWN %† $ INCLUDES PHONE SYSTEM INCLUDES: SIRIUS XM™ RADIO WITH BLUETOOTH HANDS FREE • VEHICLE STABILITY MANAGEMENT W/ESC & TRACTION CONTROL SYSTEM
HWY: 7.7L/100 KM CITY: 10.4L/100 KM▼
NO MONEY DOWN IN PRICE HWY: 6.7L/100 KM ADJUSTMENTS 2013 NO MONEY DOWN FINANCING FOR CITY: 10.1L/100 KM
SELLING PRICE: $20,645♦ TUCSON L 5-SPEED MANUAL. $1,250 PRICE ADJUSTMENTΩ, FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.
7.7L/100 KM 2013HWY: CITY: 10.4L/100 KM
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INCLUDES: AIR CONDITIONING • EZ LANE CHANGE ASSIST • DOWNHILL BRAKE CONTROL AND HILLSTART ASSIST • REAR SPOILER • iPOD®/USB/MP3 AUXILIARY INPUT JACKS
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Limited model shownAIR CONDITIONING • HEATED FRONT/REAR SEATS • AUXILIARY AWARDED THE HIGHEST GOVERNMENT L 5-SPEED MANUAL. $1,250 PRICE SELLING PRICE: $20,645♦ TUCSON INCLUDES: CRASH SAFETY RATING ADJUSTMENTΩ, FEES, DELIVERYU.S. & DESTINATION INCLUDED. NATIONAL HIGHWAY TRAFFIC PLUS HST. MP3/USB/iPOD® INPUT • SIRIUS XM™ RADIO WITH BLUETOOTH® HANDS SAFETY ADMINISTRATION FREE PHONE SYSTEM • POWER SUNROOF AWARDED THE HIGHEST GOVERNMENT INCLUDES: AIR CONDITIONING • HEATED FRONT/REAR SEATS • AUXILIARY HWY: 7.7L/100 KM SAFETY RATING CRASH U.S. NATIONAL MP3/USB/iPOD® INPUT • SIRIUS XM™ RADIO WITH BLUETOOTH® HANDS CITY: 10.4L/100 KM▼HIGHWAY TRAFFIC SAFETY ADMINISTRATION FREE PHONE SYSTEM • POWER SUNROOF 2013
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%† INCLUDES INCLUDES $
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$NO MONEY DOWN%
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16 TH IPP " A SU E
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ADMINISTRATION SELLINGSAFETY PRICE: $26,700♦ SONATA GLS AUTO. $1,000 PRICE ADJUSTMENTΩ, FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.
INCLUDES † HWY: 5.6L/100 KM INCLUDES $ 8.7L/100 KM AN W E CITY: Q
1,500 CELEBRATE 2013 WITH OUR LOWEST PAYMENTS OF THE YEAR 2013 CELEBRATE WITH OUR LOWEST PAYMENTS OF THE YEAR SELLING PRICE: $15,980♦ ELANTRA L 6-SPEED MANUAL. $1,500 PRICE ADJUSTMENTΩ, FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.
77 0 ELANTRA SONATA ELANTRA 77 0 1,500 ELANTRA 1,500 77 0 1,500 77 0 TUCSON SONATA 1,000 128 0 77 0 1,500SONATA 128 0 1,000TUCSON SONATA 128 0 1,000 SANTA SONATA 1,000 FE 128 0 1,000 TUCSON 128 0 99 0 1,250 SANTA FE TUCSON 1,250 99 0 TUCSON 1,250 TUCSON 99 0 SANTA FE 99 0 1,250 148 01.991,250 99 1.99 148 SANTA FE SANTA FE 148 1.99 SANTA FE 1.99 148 148 1.99
HWY: 5.2L/100 KM CITY: 7.1L/100 KM▼
FINANCING MONTHS FINANCING MONTHS IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS Ω OUR LOWEST PAYMENTS OF THE YEAR
SELLING PRICE: $15,980♦ ELANTRA L 6-SPEED MANUAL. $1,500 PRICE ADJUSTMENTΩ, FEES, DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.
ON SELECT Limited MODELS model shown
ON SELECT MODELS
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new 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLS Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0%/1.99% for 96 months. Bi-weekly pa CITY: INCLUDED. 10.4L/100 KM DELIVERY & DESTINATION PLUS HST. $2,344. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance Offers exclude registration, insur INCLUDES: AIR CONDITIONING • EZ LANE CHANGE ASSIST • DOWNHILL BRAKE admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual for $15,980 (includes $1,500 price adjustment) at 0% per annum equals $77 bi-weekly for 96 months f Limited CONTROL model shown AND HILLSTART ASSIST • REAR SPOILER • iPOD®/USB/MP3 AUXILIARY HWY: 6.7L/100 KM TM † BI-WEEKLY FOR †† registration, The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of theirand respective owners. Finance offers available from Hyundai(excluding FinancialHST). Services based on aexcludes new 2013 Elantra L insurance, 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLSfees. ▼Fuel consum includes Delivery Destination of $1,495, fees, levies, andFINANCING all O.A.C. applicable charges Example price PPSA and license 5-year/100,000 Comprehensive Limited Warranty ▼ CITY: 10.1L/100 KM INPUT JACKS 96km MONTHS
NO MONEY DOWN
Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0%/1.99% for 96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $77/$128/$99/$148. down payment required. of Borrowing is $0/$0/$0/$2,344. Finance offers includeCity Delivery and DestinationFeof2.4L $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760 fees, levies, GLS No Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; CityCost 8.7L/100KM)/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual (HWY 7 .7L/100KM; 10.4L/100KM)/Santa FWD Auto (HWY 6.7L/100KM, City 10.1L/100KM) are based INCLUDES: AIR CONDITIONING • EZ LANEOffers CHANGE ASSIST • DOWNHILL BRAKE km2013 Powertrain certain vehicle accessories. economy figures are usedexample: for comparison purposes only.Warranty ♦Price of models shown: 2013 Elantra Limited/Sonata Limited/Tucson and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and aFOR full tank of5-year/100,000 gas. Financing Elantra L 6-Speed Manual for $15,980 (includes $1,500 price adjustment) at 0% per Limited annum AWD/Santa Fe 2.0T OWN ITFuel WITH ® /USB/MP3 AUXILIARY CONTROL AND HILLSTART ASSIST • REAR SPOILER • iPOD ▼ and license fees. ΩPrice adjustments are Limited model shown charges of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA † equals $77 bi-weekly for 96 months for a total obligation of $15,980. Cash price is $15,980. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,495, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excludingkm HST).Emission Example priceWarranty excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Fuel consumption for 5-year/100,000 INPUTSedan JACKS availableCity on 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual. Price applied before Offer cannot combined or used in conjunction 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.2L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Sonata GLS Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual (HWY$1,250 7.7L/100KM; 10.4L/100KM)/Santa FeManual/Sonata 2.4L FWD AutoGLS (HWY 6.7L/100KM, City 10.1L/100KM) areadjustments based on Energuide. Actualtaxes. fuel efficiency maybevary based on required. ▲Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). 2013purposes CANADIAN UTILITY 2013 driving conditionsSIRIUS and the addition of WITH certainBLUETOOTH vehicle accessories. Fuel PHONE economy figures are used for comparison only. ♦Price of models shown: 2013 Elantratrade-in Limited/Sonata Limited/Tucson Limited AWD/Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD are $24,930/$30,700/$34,245/$40,395. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of ® HANDS FREE SYSTEM INCLUDES: XM™ RADIO See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle c ♦ $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ˜Price adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $1,500/$1,000/$1,250 available on 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLS Auto/ SANTA FE 2.4L FWD AUTO. FEES, SELLING PRICE: $28,395 VEHICLE OF THE YEAR • VEHICLE STABILITY MANAGEMENT W/ESC & TRACTION CONTROL SYSTEM TM The Hyundai names, product names,trade-in feature required. names, images and slogans trademarks Canada Corp.Traffic All other trademarks are the property of their res Tucson L 5-Speed Manual. Price adjustments appliedECO before taxes. Offer cannot be combined orDELIVERY used in &conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be logos, assigned. No vehicle Government 5-Starare Safety Ratings owned are partbyofHyundai the U.S.Auto National Highway Safety Administration’s DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST. • HEATED FRONT SEATS • FOG LIGHTS • ACTIVE SYSTEM 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata Auto/Tucson 5-Speed 2.4L FWD Auto with an annual finance rateWarranty of 0%/0%/0%/1.99% for 96 months. Bi-weekly pa †† OWN ITLFOR WITH (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). †˜♦Offers available for a limited time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer new for complete details. Dealer may sell for less.GLS Inventory is limited, dealer Manual/Santa order may be Fe required. Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited coverage covers most 2013 $2,344. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance Offers exclude registration, insur † vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. HWY: 6.7L/100 KM FINANCING FORManual for $15,980 (includes $1,500 price adjustment) at 0% per annum equals $77 bi-weekly for 96 months f admin fees and a full BI-WEEKLY tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed
2.4L FWD 2.4L FWDUTILITY 2013 CANADIAN
CITY: 10.1L/100 KM▼
5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive km Limited Warranty†† 5-year/100,000 Comprehensive Limited Limited model shown 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty
5-year/100,000 Warranty FREEEmission PHONE SYSTEM INCLUDES: SIRIUS XM™ RADIO WITH BLUETOOTH® HANDSkm • VEHICLE STABILITY MANAGEMENT W/ESC & TRACTION CONTROL SYSTEM • HEATED FRONT SEATS • FOG LIGHTS • ACTIVE ECO SYSTEM
†† Warranty SELLING PRICE: $28,395
NO MONEY DOWN
PAPER TO INSERT DEALER TAG HERE
96applicable MONTHS charges (excluding HST). Example price excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ▼Fuel consum includes Delivery and Destination of $1,495, fees, levies, and all OWN IT FOR L 5-Speed Manual (HWY 7.7L/100KM; WITH City 10.4L/100KM)/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto (HWY 6.7L/100KM, City 10.1L/100KM) are based GLS Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Tucson
NO MONEY DOWN
SANTA FE 2.4L FWD certain AUTO. FEES, † 2013 Elantra Limited/Sonata Limited/Tucson Limited AWD/Santa Fe 2.0T vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. ♦Price of models shown: DELIVERY & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST.charges of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude HyundaiCanada.com registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ΩPrice adjustments are ♦
VEHICLE OF THE YEAR
HWY: 6.7L/100 ♦ SANTA FE KM 2.4L FWD AUTO. FEES, SELLING PRICE: $28,395 CITY: 10.1L/100 KM▼
$1,250 available on 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLS Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction trade-in required. ▲Government 5-Star Safety Ratings BI-WEEKLY are part of the U.S. National Highway TrafficFINANCING Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). FOR See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle c 96 MONTHS
2009 HYUNDAI 2010 HYUNDAI ELENTRA 2011 HYUNDAI ACCENT L NO DOWN SANTA FE GLS AWD GLMONEY SEDAN 3 DOOR HATCHBACK Local trade-in, 2013 CANADIAN UTILITY PAPER TO INSERT DEALER TAG HERE super fuel friendly, 1 NO MONEY DOWN VEHICLE OF THE YEAR 3 door hatchback,
DELIVERYHYUNDAI & DESTINATION INCLUDED. PLUS HST. 2009 HWY: 6.7L/100 KM SANTA FE GL SUV CITY: 10.1L/100 KM
The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners.†Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a Limited model shown BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR new 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLS Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto with an annual finance rate ▼ of 0%/0%/0%/1.99% for 96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $77/$128/$99/$148. No down payment required. Cost of Borrowing is $0/$0/$0/ MONTHS $2,344. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance Offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and destination charge 96 includes freight, P.D.E., dealer room Enjoy your Smooth, secure †† Lots atof ® Manual for $15,980 (includes $1,500 price adjustment) admin fees and aINCLUDES: full tank of gas. Financing 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed 0% per annum equals $77 bi-weekly for 96 months for a total obligation of $15,980. Cash price is $15,980. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price HANDS FREE PHONE SYSTEM SIRIUS XM™example: RADIO WITH BLUETOOTH in this mid-size summer in this ride with a includes Limited Deliverymodel and Destination of $1,495, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Example price excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ▼Fuel consumption for 2013 Elantra Sedan L 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.2L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Sonata shown • VEHICLE STABILITY MANAGEMENT W/ESC & TRACTION CONTROL SYSTEM GLS Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual (HWY 7.7L/100KM; City 10.4L/100KM)/Santa Fe 2.4L FWDSUV. Auto 4 (HWY on Energuide. sport Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditionsinterior. and the addition of utility door,6.7L/100KM, City 10.1L/100KM) are basedmid-sized spacious • HEATED FRONT SEATS • FOG LIGHTS • ACTIVE ECO SYSTEM certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. ♦Price of models shown: 2013 Elantra Limited/Sonata Limited/Tucson Limited AWD/Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD are $24,930/$30,700/$34,245/$40,395. Prices include Delivery and 73,121 kms. Stk utility vehicle. 4 dr, 4 door sedan,Destination ® charges INCLUDES: of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $1,500/$1,000/ HANDS FREE PHONE SYSTEM SIRIUS XM™ RADIOfees, WITHlevies, BLUETOOTH #234897 3.3L, 64,417 auto, 75,365 No vehicle $1,250 available on STABILITY 2013 ElantraMANAGEMENT L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLS Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with auto, any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and2L, cannot be assigned. • VEHICLE W/ESC & TRACTION CONTROL SYSTEM Localavailable trade.for a limited time, and subject to change kms. Local trade. trade-in required. ▲Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov).kms. †Ω♦Offers or cancellation without notice. • HEATED FRONT SEATS • FOG LIGHTS • ACTIVE ECO SYSTEM †† See for names, complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is and limited, dealer may beowned required. Limited coverage most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under use and maintenance conditions. TM Stk #275237 StkFinancial #155036 Thedealer Hyundai logos, product names, feature names, images slogans areorder trademarks by ††Hyundai’s Hyundai AutoComprehensive Canada Corp. All other Warranty trademarks are the covers property of their respective owners.†Finance offers available O.A.C. fromnormal Hyundai Services based on a TM
5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty 2013 CANADIAN UTILITY 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty
VEHICLE OF THE YEAR
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[JOB INFO] [APPROVALS] [MECHANICAL$ SPECS] 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty $ $ $ 14,988Warranty 18,988 10,988 7,988 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain 5-year/100,000 km Emission Limited Warranty HyundaiCanada.com 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive LIVE N/A ART DIRECTOR ______ Junoh 1 # H13Q2_PR_DAA_1087 SONATA 2011 HYUNDAI SONATA 2013 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2011 HYUNDAI ELANTRA PAPER TOWarranty INSERT DEALER2011 TAGHYUNDAI HEREDOCKET 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty CLIENT HYUNDAI TRIM 10” X 14” ______ Client GLS SEDAN LIMITED SEDAN GL SEDANCOPYWRITER TOURING GL REV 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty PROJECT JUNE RetailHyundaiCanada.com Ads BLEED N/A MAC ARTIST ______ Ashley
new 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLS Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto with an &annual Bi-weekly + HST Licence finance rate of 0%/0%/0%/1.99% for 96 months. + HST & Licence payments are $77/$128/$99/$148. No down payment + HST &required. Licence Cost of Borrowing is $0/$0/$0/ + HST & Licence $2,344. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance Offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual for $15,980 (includes $1,500 price adjustment) at 0% per annum equals $77 bi-weekly for 96 months for a total obligation of $15,980. Cash price is $15,980. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price †† includes Delivery and Destination of $1,495, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Example price excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ▼Fuel consumption for 2013 Elantra Sedan L 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.2L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Sonata GLS Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual (HWY 7.7L/100KM; City 10.4L/100KM)/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto (HWY 6.7L/100KM, City 10.1L/100KM) are based on Energuide. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. ♦Price of models shown: 2013 Elantra Limited/Sonata Limited/Tucson Limited AWD/Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD are $24,930/$30,700/$34,245/$40,395. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges ofTM $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $1,500/$1,000/ The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners.†Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a $1,250 available on 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLS Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle new 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLS Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual/Santa Fe 2.4L FWDAAuto with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0%/1.99% formid-size 96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $77/$128/$99/$148. No downinpayment required. Cost of Borrowing sporty hatchback Drive around Theis $0/$0/$0/ ideal sedan. sedan trade-in required. ▲Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov).This †Ω♦Offers available for a limited time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. $2,344. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable (excluding HST). Finance Offers excludeagainst registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery andconditions. P.D.E., dealer See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Warranty coverage covers most vehicle has components defects in workmanship under normal use and4maintenance your familyLimited willcharges style! door sedan, destination charge includes freight,Lots of room with a powerful admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual for $15,980 (includes $1,500 price adjustment) at 0% per annum equals $77 bi-weekly for 96 months for a total obligation of $15,980. Cash price is $15,980. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price love!Auto 4 door, 2excludes cyl, 2.4L, kms. a nice ride. 4 door engine, smooth TM includesnames, Delivery and product Destination of $1,495, fees, levies, and all slogans applicable (excluding Example price registration, insurance, and license fees. ▼Fuel consumption for 2013 Sedan L40,568 6-Speed Manual (HWYServices 5.2L/100KM; The Hyundai logos, names, feature names, images and arecharges trademarks owned HST). by Hyundai Canada Corp. All other trademarks are PPSA the property of their respective owners.†Finance offersElantra available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial basedCity on a7.1L/100KM)/Sonata auto, 28,218 kms. Local trade. sedan, t r City aBi-weekly n s10.1L/100KM) m i s spayments i o n , areare GLS Auto (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual (HWY 7.7L/100KM; City 10.4L/100KM)/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto (HWY for 6.7L/100KM, based on Energuide. Actual fuel efficiency mayStk vary based on drivingisconditions addition 42,430 of new 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLS Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0%/1.99% 96 months. $77/$128/$99/$148. No down payment required. Cost of Borrowing $0/$0/$0/ and the certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. ♦Price of models shown: 2013 Elantra Limited/Sonata Limited/Tucson Limited AWD/Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD are $24,930/$30,700/$34,245/$40,395. Prices include Delivery and Destination Local charges trade. (excluding Stk #203184 kms. Former sunroof, insurance, local PPSA and license fees. Delivery and $2,344. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable HST). Finance Offers exclude registration, destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer charges $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760, fees, all applicable (excluding Prices registration, PPSA license fees. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting Price isadjustments up to $1,500/$1,000/ admin fees and aoffull tank of gas. Financing example: 2013levies, Elantraand L 6-Speed Manual charges for $15,980 (includesHST). $1,500 price exclude adjustment) at 0% perinsurance, annum equals $77and bi-weekly for 96 months for a total obligation of $15,980. Cash price is $15,980. Cost ofprice. Borrowing $0. Exampleof price #0099423. daily rental! Stk trade, 2.4L auto, available on 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLS Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed applied before taxes. Offer cannot combined or used in conjunction with any other availableManual offers.(HWY Offer 5.2L/100KM; is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle includes$1,250 Delivery and Destination of $1,495, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST).Manual. ExamplePrice priceadjustments excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and licensebefees. ▼Fuel consumption Sedan L 6-Speed City 7.1L/100KM)/Sonata #163879 48,657 kms. Stk for 2013 Elantra trade-in ▲Government 5-Star SafetyLRatings part of the 7 U.S. NationalCity Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program †Ω♦Offers availablemay for avary limited time, and subject to change cancellation without notice. GLS Auto (HWY required. 5.6L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM)/Tucson 5-Speedare Manual (HWY .7L/100KM; 10.4L/100KM)/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto (HWY 6.7L/100KM, City 10.1L/100KM) are (www.SaferCar.gov). based on Energuide. Actual fuel efficiency based on driving conditions and theoraddition of #079059 + HST & Licence + HST & Licence + HST & Licence + HST & Licence See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal useDestination and maintenance conditions. certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. ♦Price of models shown: 2013 Elantra Limited/Sonata Limited/Tucson Limited AWD/Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD are $24,930/$30,700/$34,245/$40,395. Prices include Delivery and
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DATE May 29, 2013 PRODUCER ______ Monica [JOB INFO] [APPROVALS] [MECHANICAL MEDIA Newspaper COLOUR C MSPECS] Y K ACCOUNTS ______ Sarah AD TYPE DSE_4Car_Ad1_ON PROOFREADER ______ Leah L REGION DON CLIENT ______ Hyund PAPER TO INSERT DEALER TAG HEREDOCKET # H13Q2_PR_DAA_1087 LIVE N/A ART DIRECTOR ______ Junoh $ $ $ $ CLIENT HYUNDAI TRIM 10” X 14” COPYWRITER ______ Client [FONTS] [PRINTED AT]______ Ashley [PUBLICATION INFO] charges of $1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against price. Price N/A adjustments of up to $1,500/$1,000/ 1105_DON_13_3114_R1 PROJECT JUNE Retail Ads the vehicle’s starting BLEED MAC ARTIST REV $1,250 available on 2013 Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Sonata GLS Auto/Tucson L 5-Speed Manual. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle 29, 2013 trade-in required. ▲Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). †Ω♦Offers available for a limited time, and subject change or cancellation without notice. NONEDATE May Arial;toArial Narrow 90%PRODUCER ______ Monica See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normalC use andM maintenance MEDIA Y conditions. K ACCOUNTS ______ Sarah Univers LT [JOB INFO] [APPROVALS] [MECHANICAL SPECS] [ACTION]COLOUR PAPER TO INSERT DEALER TAG Newspaper HERE AD TYPE DSE_4Car_Ad1_ON PROOFREADER ______ Leah L REGION DON CLIENT ______ Hyund 1 # H13Q2_PR_DAA_1087 Please firstname.lastname@example.org t: 647-925-1315 c: 416-806-0468 INNOCEAN WORLDWIDE CAN PAPER TO INSERT DEALER TAG HERE DOCKET LIVE N/A ART DIRECTOR ______ Junoh K. contact Monica Lima ____e:PDFX1A to Pub 1105_DON_13_3114_R1 CLIENT HYUNDAI TRIM 10” X 14” COPYWRITER ______ Client ____ Collect to AdPlanner [FONTS] [PRINTED AT] [PUBLICATION INFO] REV PROJECT JUNE Retail Ads BLEED N/A MAC ARTIST ______ Ashley M. ____ Lo res pdf NONE Arial; Arial Narrow 90% DATE May 2013 PRODUCER ______ Monica Lima ____ Revision[ACTION] & new laser [JOB29,INFO] [APPROVALS] [MECHANICAL SPECS] Univers LT MEDIA Newspaper COLOUR C M Y K ACCOUNTS ______ Sarah R. ____ Other _____________________ 1 AD TYPE DSE_4Car_Ad1_ON PROOFREADER ______ Leah Lepofsky __________________________ 1105_DON_13_3114_R1 DOCKET # REV H13Q2_PR_DAA_1087 LIVE N/A ART DIRECTOR K. contact Monica Lima ____ e:PDFX1A to Pub REGION DON CLIENT ______ ______ Junoh Hyundai __________________________ Please email@example.com t: 647-925-1315 c: 416-806-0468 INNOCEAN WORLDWIDE CAN CLIENT HYUNDAI TRIM 10” X 14” COPYWRITER ______ Client ____ Collect to AdPlanner 1 PROJECT JUNE INFO] Retail Ads BLEED N/A MAC ARTIST ____INSTRUCTIONS] Lo res pdf 20 Belleville[PUBLICATION EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013 [FONTS] [PRINTED AT]______ Ashley M.[APPROVALS] [SPECIAL [JOB INFO] [MECHANICAL SPECS] [ACTION] DATE PRODUCER ______ Monica Lima ____ Revision &1105_DON_13_3114_R1 new laser REV May 29, 2013 NONE Arial; Arial Narrow 90% NONE ____ Other _____________________ MEDIA Newspaper COLOUR C M Y K ACCOUNTS ______ Sarah R. Univers LT AD TYPE DSE_4Car_Ad1_ON PROOFREADER ______ Leah Lepofsky __________________________
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B Section News June 20, 2013
Paying for an EMC classified by credit card?
Museum’s old workhorse back up and running By Richard Turtle
EMC News - Stirling - Farmtown Park received a helping hand last week when a pair of antique engine enthusiasts spent the better part of three days providing their labour and expertise to rejuvenate an old workhorse. Gary Tweddle and Ray Smith, who live in the London, Ontario, area, came to Farmtown Park after hearing of an old diesel engine there that hasn’t burned a drop of fuel in more than 20 years. “We’re pretty lucky,” admits museum President Ron Reid of having the opportunity to learn significantly more about one of their own exhibits. “These guys really know what they’re doing,” he adds. Until last week, sitting idle in the museum’s Steam/Engine building, the power plant from the Spring Brook grist mill had remained a static display, in part because museum officials had no idea how to get it started. Local resident Al McKeown well remembers stopping at the mill as a child after school to help prepare the wicks required to start the single cylinder engine. And he stopped by the museum last week to rekindle some old memories and offer a little information on the last times the engine huffed and puffed just northwest of the main intersection. And one thing McKeown remembered distinctly is the engine always started after a single crank, driven by a limited amount of air pressure restored by the running motor. But Tweddle and Smith admit it wasn’t quite as simple as that for them. And not as simple as they had at first hoped when they arrived early last week. But determined to finish the job, the duo, along with their wives, agreed to stay another night. And another. On Monday there were signs of life, but it took until Tuesday afternoon to reach ignition. After several unsuccessful attempts, the hulking steel engine finally came to life, idling uneasily but rhythmically puffing out black smoke rings. As the men opened the throttle, though, the engine began to roar and squeal like a drier filled with marbles and wire.
Ray Smith and Gary Tweddle work to bring an old diesel engine back to life at Farmtown Park. The 1930s era relic came out of the Spring Brook grist mill but hasn’t run for more than two decades.
CDHS Jazz Ensemble wins provincial competition
By Sue Dickens
EMC Entertainment - Campbellford - The music program at Campbellford District High School (CDHS) continues to see its jazz bands win awards as students enroll then graduate but each year the gold and silver consistently ﬁnd their place in the trophy case in the hallway outside the classroom. The most recent accomplishment is the first-place win by the CDHS Senior Please see “Engine” on page B3 Jazz Ensemble at the Kiwanis Music
Festival provincial competition. “This is the highest level of the Kiwanis Music Festival for music groups, and to win first place is a fantastic accomplishment for CDHS,” said music teacher Dave Noble. “We here in Peterborough are very proud,” said local Peterborough Kiwanis Festival co-ordinator Darlene Ewing. Both the senior and junior groups won gold awards at the Kiwanis Music Festival in Peterborough recently and
the adjudicator nominated the senior group to go on to the provincials. The Ensemble has been to participate in the provincial finals of the Kiwanis twice before, winning first place in 2011 and 2010. It was after winning gold at the Peterborough Kiwanis Festival this year that the CDHS Senior Jazz Ensemble was invited to submit a recording for the provincial competition. “There was a little controversy over
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the recording,” said Ewing. “It sounded too authentic and the provincial adjudicator asked me about it, and I was able to say, ‘Well, it was very real, as I was there for the recording.’ So this year’s group really rocked!” This is the third time the CDHS group has won first place in the provincial competition. The ensemble also won a gold award at the MusicFest Nationals this Please see “Music” on page B3
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B2 EMC B Section - Thursday, June 20, 2013
The regular admission price of an adult, senior, student or child. This ticket can be used for more than one person. Not to be used with any other coupon.
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Come & Visit East of Peterborough 16 km on Hwy. #7 At Cty. Rd. #38 Summer Hours Open Daily 10am to 5pm Phone
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Engine enthusiasts rejuvenate Farmtown relic
Ray Smith gets up close and personal while working on the diesel engine at Farmtown Park. Not long afterward a sudden blast of air removed his hat.
Continued from page B1
Another day would be needed for a engine was back to its old tricks and tune-up. offering a familiar sound that, particularly for Reid, resonated loudly. â€œI remember,â€? he says of its operation in â€œWhen the weather was Spring Brook, â€œwhen the weather was just right, you could hear it for miles.â€? just right, you could hear it And with the 1930s era workhorse back in operating condition, the mufor miles.â€? seum has another attraction that harkens back to the areaâ€™s residents from But before noon on Wednesday, the generations past.
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Music program rocks Continued from page B1
year in Toronto. MusicFest Canada is an annual national event that brings together more than 10,000 of Canadaâ€™s finest young musicians who perform for recognition as the countryâ€™s foremost musical ensembles. Participants range in age from 12 to 25 years and are drawn from the elementary, high school, college and university levels.
Lighting a wick, Ray Smith prepares for an early attempt to start an old diesel engine as Gary Tweddle and Kelvin Sharp hope for the best. It took several tries but the effort paid off.
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EMC B Section - Thursday, June 20, 2013 B3
Chantal Kreviazuk concert benefits War Child EMC Entertainment - On June 14, fifty Quinte area residents saw award-winning artist Chantal Kreviazuk perform an intimate concert benefiting War Child. On a warm evening, with the windows open in the Belleville Club and the sounds of the city drifting in and out of the room, Chantal performed a selection of her greatest hits while entertaining an intimate crowd with
personal stories, inspiring moments, heartfelt dedications, and her own special connection with War Child. Co-organizers Dr. Jonathan Kerr and Christy Wagner were astounded with the amount raised by the event, $55,000, with all proceeds going to support the work that War Child does around the world. The event was only possible because of the generous support of Ms. Kreviazuk and
event sponsors, who provided their goods and services at no cost: Pinnacle Music Studios, Huff Estates Winery, Earl and Angelo’s, and Bob House Photography. War Child is an internationally recognized charity that works with war-affected communities to help children reclaim their childhood through access to education, opportunity and justice. By making a long-term invest-
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From the left are Dr. Jonathan Kerr, Dr. Samantha Nutt, Chantal Kreviazuk, Christy Wagner and Barbara Harmer. Photo: Bob House
ment to create an environment in which childhood can thrive, the cycle of violence can be broken. War Child also takes an active role in raising public awareness around the impact of war on communities and the shared responsibility to act. Please visit <www.warchild.ca> to learn more. Dr. Samantha Nutt, Founder and Executive Director of War Child, shared a few words at the
beginning of the evening. Dr. Nutt is a medical doctor, Order of Canada recipient, and author of the best selling book Damned Nations: Greed, Guns, Armies, and Aid. With more than 20 years experience living and working in war zones, Dr. Nutt passionately spoke about the power each of us holds for making positive change in the world. She also introduced the award-winning singer and songwriter, long time War Child
supporter, and her good friend Chantal Kreviazuk. Dr. Jonathan Kerr said after the event, “Belleville and the Quinte community showed great generosity and true character in supporting War Child in the tremendous work they do around the world. I was humbled that so many people in the Quinte area were eager to provide hope to children affected by war in our global community.”
EMC News - Regional - The Hastings Stewardship Council (HSC) is offering financial incentives of up to $3,000 for projects that will lead to improved stewardship and increased awareness of our natural resources. But the deadline is approaching fast. The HSC will provide limited funds to assist local Hastings County stewardship and conservation initiatives, partnering with landowner groups, resource associations, agencies and municipalities within Hastings County (including the cities of Belleville and Quinte West). Applications must be received by June 30. The Hastings Stewardship Council is a volunteer organization promoting stewardship and resource renewal. “We are active in tree planting, forest management, youth education and environmental awareness,” says HSC Co-ordinator
Matt Caruana. “In our 17 years we have formed strong relationships with the forest industry, Ministry of Natural Resources, municipalities, conservation authorities, the agriculture sector and landowners and have used this strong relationship to draw attention to and positively influence land stewardship through educational programs, involving Boy Scouts, the Frink Centre and O’Hara Mill Homestead, to name a few,” he adds. Some of HSC’s other activities include the Trenton Woodlot Conference, Wildlife Speaker series and the launch of Harvest Hastings. Working with municipalities and local organizations for the Communities Trees program, the council has also given away more than 50,000 trees. Another initiative, Trees Ontario, has helped to plant over 500,000
trees through the HSC’s Forest Extension program which helps landowners access funding to offset costs. Caruana adds the organization, with its 17 active council members, represents landowners and municipalities as well as agriculture, forest industry and environmental interests. Funding of up to $3,000 is available to groups whose projects are non-profit and help achieve the mission and/or focus of the HSC. The HSC mission can be found at <www.hastingsstewardship.ca>. The application deadline is June 30, 2013. Applicants submitting a proposal or requiring further information may contact Matt Caruana, Hastings Stewardship Co-ordinator, by email at <info@ hastingsstewardship.ca> or by phone at 613-391-9034.
Deadline looming for Stewardship funding
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B4 EMC B Section - Thursday, June 20, 2013
First Canadian Soldier On scuba course held at CFB Trenton By Ross Lees
Participants prepare to dive in the Crowe River at Marmora. Photo: Jim Stewart
vert. “It’s also the terminal for the Highway of Heroes and the community in general is outstandingly supportive.” “It was a blast; everybody was ecstatic,” Stewart said of the course, adding that participants spent their day off on Saturday running around eastern Ontario buying scuba equipment. That day off was a required day of rest following three days of diving instruction beginning in the pool at the RecPlex followed by two days of open water diving in the Crowe River in Marmora. During those two days, each diver completed four dives and all passed their open water certiﬁcation. “They did their open water diving in the Crowe Valley Conservation Area of the Crowe River because it’s in a controlled environment but not a conﬁned space,” said Levert. It is basically the opposite of the pool diving where the divers are in a conﬁned
space and controlled environment. On Sunday, the Soldier On course instructors and participants went to Kingston to dive on a local wreck, the Wolfe Islander II, the ﬁrst ship sunk deliberately to provide a dive site. Five participants completed two dives at 60 feet in what the instructors termed perfect weather at 50 degrees centigrade. Two participants were unable to participate in this exercise because of congestion problems. “That dive was challenging at their limit but we were diving with great people in great diving conditions,” Stewart noted.
This is the first Soldier On scuba course held in Canada. Photo: Jim Stewart
Participants in the course came from across Canada, including from Lunenburg, Esquimalt, Valcartier, Petawawa, Kingston, London, Borden and Shilo as well as Trenton. The course was made especially rewarding following the comments of one participant after the
Both Stewart and Levert plan to keep running the course, if they are supported by Soldier On. “We know there are more people out there,” Stewart said.
Strawberry Spectacular at Farmtown Park! Sunday, June 23, 2013 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. A Day Of Food, Family And Fun. Master Corporal Inge Sloan, an 8 Wing firefighter, gives the okay signal while she is diving in the pool. Photo: Jim Stewart
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Participants in the Soldier On scuba course are given instruction at the RecPlex pool. Photo: Ross Lees
course had been completed. “That’s the ﬁrst time I’ve felt like a soldier since I got injured,” he is reported to have said. “Down there, I’m no different than anybody else.”
EMC News - Trenton Disabled military members participated in a scuba diving course as part of the Soldier On program recently at CFB Trenton, the ﬁrst course of its kind to be conducted in Canada. Of the eight people who participated in the course, seven passed and became fully certiﬁed divers throughout the world, according to Jim Stewart, one of the organizers of the course. The person who did not pass had a medical problem which prevented them from diving during the course. The program was spearheaded by the Toronto Garrison Scuba Club in co-operation with the Flying Frogmen Scuba Club of CFB Trenton. The two clubs provided the instructional staff, facilities and equipment while Soldier On footed the bill. A number of other companies and organizations also provided gear and equipment for the course. Similar programs are taught in the United Kingdom and the United States, but this was the ﬁrst time such a program was conducted in Canada. It won’t, however, be the last if Stewart and Steeve Levert, the Toronto Garrison Scuba Club chief instructor, have their way. They both want to see similar programs held each year, and both feel the central location of CFB Trenton and the facilities on the base make it an ideal location. “Trenton is central, it has outstanding facilities, it’s a good site for many good reasons,” stated Le-
May 18 to Sept. 4, 2013 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Last Admission 3:00 p.m.
BUS TOURS WELCOME EMC B Section - Thursday, June 20, 2013 B5
Parents blown away by musical weekend By Richard Turtle
EMC Entertainment - Stirling When Kenn and Shirley Deck spent a recent weekend in Detroit, they had a rockinâ€™ good time. The couple made a rather hasty decision to attend this yearâ€™s Metallica-organized Orion Music Festival soon after their son, Myles, was announced as one of the performers. Myles, who sits at the drum kit and is joined by guitarist Ian Chains and bassist Jason Decay, is the newest member of the established Toronto-based heavy metal band Cauldron, but he arrived on board well in advance of their biggest gig ever. Myles admits the news came as a surprise as they wrapped up a major North American tour, but says the opportunity, while almost immediate, was too good to pass up. His parents couldnâ€™t agree more. So much so, in fact, they went along for the ride. And while the highlight of the weekend for them was seeing Cauldron perform alongside metal heavyweights including Metallica, The Red Hot Chili Peppers and Rise Against, there were a Kenn and Shirley Deck of Stirling turn away from the stage at the Orion Music Festival in Detroit as their son and drummer, Myles, performs with Cauldron. The few other music-related experimultiple participants in the weekend-long festival are hand-picked by Metallica organizers. Photo: Submitted ences worthy of note, Kenn says.
He describes the trip and ensuing weekend as nothing but â€œgood music, good food and fantastic people everywhere we went.â€? And that meant far more than just Orion. The celebrities were everywhere, he says, and sometimes surprisingly close. â€œWe were able to squeeze in a visit to Hitsville USA [the Motown Music Museum] and had a guided tour from Stevie Wonderâ€™s godchild.â€? There was also a recognizable trio who appeared during the Decksâ€™ dinner at one of Detroitâ€™s hotspotâ€™s, Slowâ€™s BBQ, â€œand serendipitouslyÂ James Hetfield, Lars Ulrich and Flea were there at the same time,â€? he says. â€œI wanted to go hug them but Shirley and 2,000 pounds of bodyguard were in my way.â€? But the real treat, he says, was the Cauldron performance. Not only did <spin.com> call it one of the 15 most notable concert moments, the band put on a superb show and had the crowds completely engaged, Kenn notes. â€œOur highlight was watching our son and his band mates take the stage and play their asses off,â€? he says. â€œIt was worth every second and [we] are looking forward to next year.â€?
Oucharek sings praises of Anna Russell EMC Entertainment - Stirling When playwright Marc Richard first met Anna Russell in 1998, he was performing in a Unionville retirement home where the radio and stage star was a resident, then in her mid eighties. After that brief meeting, Richard explains in his directorâ€™s notes, he felt compelled to learn more and â€œimmediately went out and found her records and autobiography â€Ś to know everything I could about this delightful woman who lived in Unionville on a street named Anna Russell Way.â€? And what he discovered was an unusual performer with starkly similar private and public personas. And with his play, The Anna Russell Story, Richard provides a glimpse into a life that inspired a mother to nickname her less
than beautiful daughter Toad, and the unlikely musical career that followed. The story was told at the Stirling Festival Theatre, with both matinee and evening shows, last week. Russell is played by actress Denise Oucharek, who admits she was equally enchanted when introduced to the story by Richard. And she quickly became involved in the playâ€™s development while he was researching and writing the script. â€œI fell in love with absolutely everything about her,â€? Oucharek says, noting while Russellâ€™s accomplishments were many and her reputation as a performer international, many Canadians are unaware of her exceptional life. Much of Russellâ€™s time onstage was spent providing a light-hearted approach to classical music but there was much more to the woman than her tireless sense of humour. In the play, the audience is taken from the dressing room to the stage as Oucharek provides a very per-
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B6 EMC B Section - Thursday, June 20, 2013
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sonal and compelling account of Russellâ€™s early life and later success as an entertainer. Usually hilarious, Oucharek deftly offers a very real and likable presentation that slips from public to private where occasional moments of seriousness allow reflection on her motherâ€™s disappointment, her fatherâ€™s suicide and her choice to pursue a musical career despite her many detractors and critics. Accompanied by pianist Anthony Bastianon, Oucharekâ€™s one-woman show had an intimacy and appeal that led to frequent responses from audience members who were an integral part of the unexpectedly interactive performance. â€œI know that there are very few people under 50 who have actually heard of Anna Russell,â€? writes Richard. â€œTonightâ€™s concert/theatre piece is an attempt to change that.â€? Russell became a Canadian after leaving the UK and later went on to earn accolades in both Europe and North America. Oucharek, like Richard, says she is committed to renewing interest in the late star of the stage and radio. And
since first performing the role in 2011 she admits to being on â€œa bit of a mission,â€? to spread the word about Anna Russell. And while there were plenty of avail-
able seats throughout the run, the standing ovation resulting from last Thursdayâ€™s matinee performance was ample evidence audiences in Stirling considered it a story well worth telling.
Denise Oucharek provided plenty of laughs while pianist Anthony Bastianon offered straight-faced accompaniment in the extremely well-received The Anna Russell Story, presented at the Stirling Festival Theatre last week. Photo: Richard Turtle
OLA Forest of Reading Evergreen Award EMC News - The Forest of Reading is Canadaâ€™s largest recreational reading program. This initiative of the Ontario Library Association (OLA) offers eight reading programs to encourage a love of reading in people of all ages. The Forest helps celebrate Canadian books, publishers, authors and illustrators. More than 250,000 readers participate annually from their school and/ or public library. All Ontarians/ Canadians are invited to partici-
pate via their local public library, school library, or individually. The Evergreen Award Program was introduced in 2005 to give adult library patrons the opportunity to vote for a work of Canadian fiction or non-fiction that they have liked the most. Voting: Voting will take place October 20 to 26, Ontario Public Libraries Week 2013. There is no minimum number of books to be read to be able to vote. When patrons vote their name will go into a
draw to win one of several prizes. Once voting is closed the library submits the votes to the OLA. Award Presentation: The winner is announced in mid-November and the award is presented at the Ontario Library Associationâ€™s Super Conference in 2014. Books Nominated for the 2013 Award: Eating Dirt by Charlotte Gill Indian Horse by Richard Wagamese Intolerable: A memoir of ex-
tremes by Kama Al-Solaylee Tell it to the Trees by Anita Rau Badami The Deception of Livvy Higgs by Donna Morrissey The Little Shadows by Marina Endicott The Western Light by Susan Swann The Winter Palace: a novel of Catherine the Great by Eva Stachniak Triggers by Robert L. Sawyer Up and Down by Terry Fallis
Sheila Wray Gregoire EMC Lifestyles - I inadvertently dashed the hopes of several high school seniors recently. I was invited to speak to an English class about being a writer, and I told them one of the worst mistakes people make is thinking, â€œIâ€™ll
Is following your passions over-rated?
just write/do/create what Iâ€™m passionate about, and then Iâ€™ll be successful.â€? People donâ€™t care what youâ€™re passionate about. They care what they are passionate about. If you want to create a career for yourself, you have to first think, â€œWhat is my audience thirsty for?â€? Then fill that void. One student protested, â€œBut weâ€™ve been told our whole lives that we should follow our passions. And now youâ€™re telling us that doesnâ€™t matter?â€? Yes, thatâ€™s what Iâ€™m saying. Hereâ€™s why: When we say â€œfollow your passions,â€? what we really mean is that when someone is enthusiastic, and genuine, and authentic, success will come to them. When youâ€™re true to yourself, you will find other people so blown away by your insights that they will want to pay you for them. In that line of thinking, success is something that just happens to you. Itâ€™s the â€œIf you build it they will
comeâ€? mentality. Personally, I prefer Cal Newportâ€™s â€œSo good they canâ€™t ignore youâ€? mentality. Newport sums it up in his new book by the same name: the key to success is not to follow your passion; itâ€™s to get really, really excellent at a skill that other people will pay for. Itâ€™s an active mentality. First, you have to figure out what skills people want that you can actually master; and then you have to put in a ton of effort at doing exactly that. Success doesnâ€™t fall out of the sky randomly; it follows those who are already chasing it. Not all of the students appreciated that line of thinking. They argued, â€œBut what about Bill Gates? Or Steve Jobs? Or J.K. Rowling? They were following their passions!â€? No, not exactly. J.K. Rowling didnâ€™t just sit down one day and have Harry Potter flow out of her; she spent years
Sulphur in the garden
Rowing and Paddling Club participates in National Paddling Week
EMC News - Trenton - After a year of preparation and fund raising, the Trenton Rowing and Paddling Club will move into its new boathouse this weekend and the timing couldnâ€™t be more perfect according to Harold Tripp, head of TRPCâ€™s Paddling Division. â€œWith the boathouse project completed just in time, the newly formed Trenton Rowing and Paddling Club will be able take part in Paddle Canadaâ€™s first-ever National Paddling Week,â€? says Tripp. â€œWeâ€™d like to invite all interested paddlers to come out for a guided group paddle up the Trent River on Sunday, June 23. There has been a lot of interest in regular group meet-ups for paddlers since we formed the new club and now that we have a boathouse and launch location right on the Trent River, it couldnâ€™t be more perfect.â€? Paddle Canada recently announced their Inaugural National Paddling Week, June 15 to 23, 2013, a public awareness initiative aimed at improving the op-
portunity to engage in safe and skilled recreational paddle sports. Â â€œThis week has been created to boost awareness of our national recreational paddling sports, safety measures, skill development and heritage,â€? says Graham Ketcheson, ED of Paddle Canada. Â â€œNational Paddling Week wants to encourage as many Canadians to get into a canoe, kayak or onto a board and be counted during this week to show our national commitment to the fun, the benefits, and challenge of paddling.â€? Participants are asked to meet at the TRPC Boathouse at 2 p.m., Sunday, June 23, with your canoe and/or kayak and gear, at 80 Ontario Street, Trenton (Kiwanis Park). You donâ€™t have to be a member of the club to take part and there is no cost. For more information you can call the QW Chamber at 613-392-7635 or email Harold Tripp at <email@example.com>. You can also visit their facebook page at Trenton Rowing and Paddling Club.
aluminum sulphate, a quick fix to get blue hydrangeas but it is a temporary fix. Use pine mulches, incorporate peat moss and feed with acid based fertilizers.Â Believe me, GR; this can be as complicated as you could ever wish it to be â€Ś eleventh-eleven text books have been written about pH, big, heavy ones with lots of formulae and precious few pretty pictures. As a fertiliser, sulphur is important in making proteins, enzymes, and even vitamins. Sulphur deficiency is often mistaken for nitrogen deficiency. Both have similar symptoms except with sulphur, the younger leaves are the first to show chlorosisâ€”yellowing. Â A good ratio of N to S is 10:1. Unless something untoward has happened there is usually enough sulphur in most garden soils. Soil tests are cheap. In Ontario, the restriction on the cosmetic use of pesticides has raised the value of sulphur significantly as both an insecticide and an herbicide. It is one of the oldest known insecti-
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cides; Homer wrote about it. Once absorbed into the body, it messes up electrical impulses. It is especially effective with thrips, psylids and spider mites. The caution is that it is a non-selective. Sulphur is effective as a disease intervention tool and is the primary choice for black knot, rust, powdery and downy mildew, virus (never eradication only management) and other pathogens. It is often combined with copper or lime. Lime sulphur is the only effective form for Peach Blister. This cool wet weather has been a boon for insects and diseases; the new tender plant growth is slow to harden off in such conditions. Thatâ€™s why there are so many aphids. (Hard stream of water, bring in some ladybugs, prune the tips.) Youâ€™ll also see powdery mildew on many of the rosacea plants, such as serviceberry, lilacs and bee balm. (Alternate sprays of water+powdered milk and water+baking soda.) If you have
Dan Clost fruit trees, especially peaches, hang some yellow sticky tapes and snag the flying adults. IMHO, the best source of accurate and timely information for pests and diseases and what you can do to manage them is the Nursery-Landscape Report at <www.omafra.gov.on.ca>. Follow the links to crops/updates.
versity Geology Department field trip. To say the previous sentence is simplified is to say that a starship with warp drive goes really, really far really, really fast.) If you want real life confusing, try gardening on Amherst Island.Â pH values range from 0 to 14; most plants prefer values between 4 and 8. Some like low or acidic values, e.g. blueberries 4.0, rhododendrons 4.5-5.5, and Colorado blue spruce 6.0. These plants are called ericaceous. At the other end of the range you can find native red maple 6.87.2 and thuja (aka white cedar) 6.8-8.0.Â So if you have Erica in a setting with lilacs and white cedar, say goodbye to Erica. If you have a nice bed of specialty conifers with Emerald cedars as a wind guard, say goodbye to Emmy. pH testers are easy to come by and a very cheap way to determine the pH of your soil. They are a lot cheaper than replacing a rhododendron bed that was planted in a limestone soil. You can quickly reduce pH by incorporating
a restaurant. Pursue skills that give you a flexible schedule so you can make dinner into a rejuvenating experience every night. A friend of mine worked for several decades at a well-paying, highly skilled but boring job. Her salary helped her fund her passion for knitting. And then, in her mid-fifties, she accepted a buy-out package and took a job in a yarn store, finally having her job match her passion. But those years in a high paying job allowed her to save enough money that she was able to take the pay cut at a job she loved. Passions are wonderful, but letâ€™s give them their proper place. Success comes to those who work hard at something in demand, not to those who wait for people to find them. Thatâ€™s not selling out; thatâ€™s investing in yourself. And isnâ€™t that what you should ultimately be passionate about?
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EMC Lifestyles - Sulphur is a naturally occurring element that has four primary uses in garden: to adjust pH, as a fertiliser, as a fungicide and as an insecticide. We are very familiar with the smell of hydrogen sulphide gas, aka â€œrotten egg gas.â€? We also know it as brimstone which is something to be eternally avoided. (Ellynâ€™s pun.) Sulphur can be found in its elemental state or in other substances such as oil and natural gas. The sulphur recovered during the refining process is the source of most agricultural uses. Only natural sulphur is acceptable by organic certifying agencies. However, the plant doesnâ€™t care about the source; elemental is elemental. Soil can be acidic or basic (alkaline). Â Often, but not always, soil with a granite base, such as sitting on top of the Canadian Shield, is acidic while soil derived from limestone is basic. (Gentle Reader, I spent several fascinating hours looking at the notes for a Queenâ€™s Uni-
honing her writing skills. And Steve Jobs and Bill Gates surveyed the world and saw that computers were the future. They worked incredibly hard at developing products that people would actually want to buy. Yes, this dovetailed with something they enjoyed. But they werenâ€™t waiting for success while being true to themselves. They hunkered down, put in the effort, and became excellent. Thereâ€™s another side to this, too. Weâ€™ve told people that if they donâ€™t follow their passions in their work, theyâ€™ve somehow sold out. But why is it that we need to find ultimate fulfillment in our work? Sometimes we can fulfill our passions best in our downtime, and our work can be the place where we earn money to pursue those passions. If you love travel, get good at something so you have the money to travel. If you love cooking, you donâ€™t need to work in
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EMC B Section - Thursday, June 20, 2013 B7
COMMUNITY CALENDAR EMC Events
BELLEVILLE 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 Doll and Teddy Show and Sale, July 14, Fish and Game Club, Elmwood Dr, Belleville. 10am-4pm. Proceeds to charity. Contact Bev 613966-8095. Celebrate Canada, Sun., June 23, 10 a.m., Bridge St. United Church. Guest speaker – The Hon. Lyle Vanclief. Piper, vocal & hand bell choirs. Reception following. 60 Bridge St. East. 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 Yard Sale/Bbq – All Proceeds to Lions Foundation of Canada Dogguides, Friday/Saturday, June 21/22, 9am-4pm at 231D Pine Street, Belleville 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. The Belleville & District Olde Tyme Fiddlers Assoc. party, Sunday, June 23, Belleville Fish & Game Hall, Elmwood Dr. 1 PM. Round and square dancing. Open Mic. Lunch following. Please note: there will be NO party in July and August 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. 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. Belleville’s First Laughter Club meets every Monday. Daytime group, 11.30 at Eastminster United Church, Bridge St. E. Evening 7 PM at One To One Health & Fitness Centre, 269 Palmer Road. First timers please arrive early to register. $2 donation. Info: Cheryl (613) 962-2487 or www.belleviewellness.org
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. Brighton Horticultural Society, All about Clematis with Peter Keeping, Tuesday June 25, 7-30 pm, Brighton Community Centre, Elizabeth B8
St. Please lug a mug. Visitors welcome. Info 613-475-6575 DECORATION DAY, Sunday, June 23, at the Hilton Cemetery, 2 p.m. Everyone welcome. Bring a lawn chair. Info: Jim Shortt 613-475-4045 or Jim Cummings 613-475-2495 Callanetics Class: Stretch of Yoga, strength of ballet. Fridays, 10 a.m. at Trinity-St. Andrews United Church, 56 Prince Edward St. Brighton. Call Gail to register 613-967-4447. Please join us in Brighton at St. Paul’s on June 23, 7:00pm for a joyful evening full of scripture, music and readings. Light refreshments and a time of fellowship to follow.
CAMPBELLFORD Campbellford Kinette Bingo every Thursday at 7pm. Campbellford/ Seymour Arena, 313 Front St. N. $1000 Jackpot in 54 numbers, consolation prize of $200. Wheelchair accessible. Dance Through the Decades, Celebrating the 60th Anniversary of CMH, Saturday, June 29, 6 pm-12:30 am. Featuring dinner, dancing, silent auction and live music. Tickets $35 each. The Barn at Polmenna, 179 Catchmore Road, Campbellford. Info: Campbellford Memorial Hospital Foundation 705-653-1140 Every Monday, 7 p.m. Campbellford Citizen’s Choir meets at Senior Citizen’s Building. All welcome Blood Pressure Clinic, June 21 2013 at Campbellford Memorial Hospital, 1-4pm, Room 249 2nd Floor. All Welcome. Lifetree Café, Thursday, June 20, 7:00 pm hosts “How to Stop Doing What You Hate: Taming Your Mind”. A filmed interview with clinical hypnotherapist Deborah Lindemann. No admission. Snacks and beverages are available.73 Ranney St. N, Campbellford. Info: Kathy at (705) 653-4789 or email@example.com. Campbellford Melodies at the Mill - Donegal Fiddlers Orchestra, June 26, 6:30–8:15pm 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. 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 2.5 km loop at 5:30. Info: Chriss 705-6962442 or Tammy 705-696-3723.
CLOYNE The Cloyne and District Historical Society is celebrating the Grand Opening of the Pioneer Museum Expansion on Sat. June 22, 11a.m.-2 p.m. Dignitaries, live music, BBQ. Museum is located in the heart of Cloyne, across from the post office. Everyone is invited.
CODRINGTON Codrington Library open Tuesday, 2-5 pm; Thursday 9:30-11:30 am; Friday 5-8 pm; Saturday 10am – 2pm.
the King “ contest and BBQ. Followed by award-winning ELVIS tribute artist Bruce Andrew Stewart from 6:30-8:30 pm. Play Group, hosted by Northumberland Cares for Children, Colborne Public School, 8 Alfred St. Colborne, Fridays, 10 a.m. to noon. Info: Cheryl McMurray 905-885-8137 ext.209.
COOPER Cooper Remington Women’s Institute Strawberry Supper, Wednesday, June 26, Cooper Community Hall, 5-7 pm. Info: Shirley 613-473-4187
FOXBORO Gilead Hall euchre, Bronk Rd., every other Tuesday evening, 7:15 to 10:00. All welcome. Info: Fern at 613-969-9262. Tuesday, June 25, 2 to 4 p.m., Benefit Strawberry Tea, Emmanuel United, 458 Ashley, Foxboro. Fresh berries, icecream and cake. Free will donations for the Hastings and Prince Edward Learning Foundation. All welcome. Info: Cheryl Mound 613 395 0914
Madoc has mixed darts every Thursday night 7.30. Everyone invited Support The Troops Open Mic & BBQ. Free Admission. Friday, 21 June, Art Centre Hastings, Centre Hastings Park, Madoc. Musicians please bring your own instruments. BBQ at 5 p.m., Music at 6:30. BBQ & Canteen services provided by the Madoc Lions Club. Bring your lawn chair. Donations accepted in support of the Military Family Resource Centre Pre-Canada Day Celebration, O’Hara Mill Homestead, 637 Mill Road, Madoc Township. Sunday June 23, 10am-4pm. Strawberries and cake, military reenactment, musical entertainment, colouring contests. Pioneer buildings open
Fridays, 1:30 p.m., Marmora Seniors’ Euchre Parties, William Shannon Room. Marmora Legion Bingo, 7pm. every Monday night. Monday Bid Euchre is cancelled until September. Saturday, June 22, St Paul’s Anglican Church “Luncheon & Chinese Auction”, FRANKFORD 12:00 - 3:00 p.m., Marmora Community BIGQ.. Boomers Interest Group of Centre. Everyone is welcome Quinte Canada Day BBQ, Stockdale United Church, Wednesday June 26, 6-8pm. Burg- NORWOOD ers, hot dogs, refreshments and a pot luck of salads and desserts. tunes from the 50’s Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) & 60’s. Everyone welcome. Bring your Tuesdays, St. Andrew’s Presbyterian lawn chair. $5 per person. RSVP at boom- Church, Norwood. Weigh in from 5:30, meeting at 7 pm. Elaine 705-639-5710 firstname.lastname@example.org FRIDAY, JUNE 21, Beef ‘N Pork Buffet, Asphodel Norwood Public Library, Masonic Hall, 33 King Dr., Frankford. Norwood Branch: Story time every Friday, Social Hour 5:15 Dinner 6:15. Only $12.50. 10 a.m. Event info: www.anpl.org. Asphodel-Norwood BeautifiAll welcome! Last buffet until Fall cation Committee 2nd annual Garden HASTINGS Tour, June 22, 11.00 a.m. to 4 .00 p.m. Hastings Village Market opens Various gardens around Norwood will be on Saturdays, 8:00 - 1:00 in the Post office on display. Tickets available from Home parking lot. Crafts, home baking, plants, Hardware, Cat Sass, Centennial Pharmacy preserves and fresh local vegetables and and Audrey’s Bulk Foods. $10.00. fruits in season. New vendors welcome. P.E. COUNTY Theo 705-696-2027 Wednesdays, Knitting 2-4 Friday, June 21, 10:00 am, Healthy pm, Zumba 7:30-8:30 pm. Fridays Yoga Baby Healthy Brain. Ontario Early Years Centre, Hastings. Free event for parents, 1:30-2:30 pm. Ameliasburgh Community Hall babies and young children Strawberry Supper, St. George’s Sunday June 23 Consecon Legion Anglican Church, 38 Bridge St. S, Hastings, Charlie Ellis Golf Tournament, TrenJune 21, 4 to 7 PM. Tickets are $12.50 ton Golf Course. Best Ball Twosome. advance and $14.00 at the door, contact Register 12:30 pm. Cost $40.00 by June 20, after $45.00. Sign up at Consecon Phyllis at 705-696-2451. Legion. Prizes, Steak BBQ included. Saturday, June 22, Kids, Cops & Outsider $10.00 @ 5pm Steak EveryCanadian Tire Kids Fishing Day. Open to one Welcome 60 children ages 5 to 14. 9:00am to 1:00pm Registration at 8:00am at the Gazebo on June 22 Saturday Consecon Legion the Hastings Waterfront. Bring your own Bass Derby, $25.00 2 person Team. Starts 12:01 am-4 pm. Tickets at the Legion. fishing gear and an adult buddy. Info: 613 392 7433 HAVELOCK Amateur Radio Field Day and Quinte Bingo every Wednesday at Have- Flywheels and Quinte Antique Tractor Club lock Community Centre sponsored by demonstration, Ameliasburg Fair Grounds, the Havelock Lions. Doors open at 5:30 June 22 & 23. See and hear amateur radio p.m. Early birds 7:00 p.m., regular start operators talking to others across North 7:30 p.m. Info: Lion John at tapa1944@ America. Info: www.qarc.on.ca Antique tractors, engines, cars and trucks, blackyahoo.ca 705 778 7362. smithing and steam engines. Havelock Community Care Annual Picnic, Tuesday June 25, 11:30am STIRLING to 2:00pm, in the Park beside the arena. Cost is $7.00 per person, Bar-B-Que lunch, Strawberry Spectacular games and entertainment, bring your own Farmtown Park, Sunday, June 23, 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. Beef on a bun, strawberries lawn chair. and ice-cream, entertainment, tour through Traditional Country Music Jam the facility and then try milking Buttercup. Sessions, Havelock Ol’ Town Hall, every $10.00 per ticket, children 5 - 12 $5.00 Wednesday. Doors open at 12:00, Music and children under 5 are free. at 1:00. Bring your instruments, your voice and your smiles to join the circle. Sunday brunch at Stirling Legion June 23 8:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. $8.00 per Musicians and visitors welcomed. person. Ham, bacon, sausage, eggs, homeHavelock Legion: Meat draws, fries, baked beans, toast, coffee, juice. every Sat. 3 pm. Everyone Welcome. 8 Everyone welcome. Ottawa St. 705-778-3728.
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. Ladies’ Social Group, Tuesdays at Community Care Northumberland, 11 King St. E. Colborne, 1:30-3 p.m. Info: 905-355-2989. TRENTON Music in the Square, June 20, 5pm. MADOC Toastmasters InternationKick-off the 2013 season with a “Sing Like Royal Canadian Legion Br 363
EMC B Section - Thursday, June 20, 2013
al, Trenton Library. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, 6:30-8 pm. New members and guests welcome Strawberry Social with guest speaker, hosted by The Trenton Horticultural Society and Garden Club, Thursday, June 20, 7:00pm, Grace United Church. No charge. Info: Wendy at 613-394-1694 or email email@example.com. St. George’s Anglican Church, 9 Byron Street Annual Strawberry Social, Tuesday, June 25, 5-8 p.m. Enjoy the Trenton Citizens Band, fresh strawberries, cake and ice Cream. Hamburgers and Hot Dogs also available. Tickets are $6.00 for adults and $3.00 for Children 12 and under. Info: 613-394-4244. Trenton Lions Club is looking for new members. Meetings are 2nd and 4th Wed of each month, Sept to July. Info: Membership Chairman Darlene Hiltz 613969-9502 or firstname.lastname@example.org AL-ANON. Does someone’s drinking bother you? Join them each Wednesday at 8 p.m. 100 King St. Trenton. Strawberry Social, Wed. June 26 - 5-8 pm, Trenton Citizens Band 6:30 pm. Grace United Church A.O.T.S., 85 Dundas St. E. Trenton. Adults $7.00 , Under 10 yrs. $4.00. Also Hot dogs & Hamburgs. All are welcome Karoke every third Friday in the Lounge from 8-12 midnight, Legion Branch 110, Quinte St. Trenton. Trenton Memorial Hospital. New fashion wear and accessories stock arrives weekly. Spend more than $50 and your $4 parking ticket will be refunded. Gift Shop hours: 10:00 am to 3:00 pm.
TWEED 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. Bid Euchre every Tuesday night 7 p.m., Actinolite Recreation Hall St. Carthagh/St. Edmonds Church All you can eat Fish Fry June 23, 4-6pm St Edmonds Hall Stoco. Tickets at the door. Info: 613-478-5526 Tweed Memorial Park reopening with Stoney and the Sundance Band. Special guest on steel guitar and fiddle, Jim Whaley. Sunday, June 23rd, 1-4pm. Dance floor, bring your lawn chairs. Tuesday, June 25, St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Tweed Strawberry Luncheon, 11 a.m. to 1.30 p.m. Cost $8
WARKWORTH Fish Fry Saturday June 22, 4 to 7 pm at the Percy Masonic Lodge, 13944 County Rd. 29 Warkworth. Adults $10 - Kids 10 & under $6. Everyone welcome. Warkworth Legion: Karaoke with John Coburn, Friday, June 21, 9 p.m. - 1 a.m. Sunday, June 23, 9:00 am, Buffet Breakfast. Everyone welcome Sunday, June 23, 9:00 am, Bike Clinic & BBQ to assist the racing team riding in the Healing Cycle Ride in Mississauga. 100% of the sponsorship raised returned to The Bridge Hospice. There is a charge for the bicycle inspection and tune-up or the BBQ. No charge bicycle safety sessions conducted by a Can-Bike instructor.
WOOLER Wooler Cemetery outdoor service for deceased family members will be held at the Wooler Catholic Cemetery, June 22, 1 pm. Refreshments will follow at St. Alphonsus Hall. Donations will be encouraged for upkeep and repairs. For further info, contact Church Rectory 613397-3189, 10am-2pm, Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Please bring lawn chairs.
Here, there and everywhere EMC Lifestyles - One of the Beatles’ old songs had the title Here, There and Everywhere, and I can imagine some of my readers may think this could also apply to me and my travels. After all, I do seem to get around quite a bit. However, I don’t really travel all the time and, although I have been here and there, I certainly haven’t been everywhere. One of the techniques that has helped me get enough material to write a weekly travel feature is simply researching and exploring several different travel destinations on one particular trip. For example, it was more than a year ago that I drove to the west coast, stopping at several preplanned, specific destinations along the way, and I have written about a dozen travel pieces as a result of that five-week trip. I also spent more than a month in Europe this past year, and I was again able to visit several tourist destinations, and I’m still sprinkling in travel pieces that are a result of that adventure trek including recent pieces about Holland’s Kinderdijk and Keukenhof, Belgium’s Mechelen and Ghent, and Germany’s Baden-Baden and Heidelberg. As a result of that aforementioned trip to Europe, I’ve had the good fortune to be invited back again this summer to research and write about some other specific destinations, festivals, and events; so I’ll spend a month travelling around and then I’ll eventually share the highlights with you. Unfortunately, last year one of those “highlights” that I shared was having my wallet stolen, and I certainly hope that never repeats itself! In addition to these enticing, multitasking, longer excursions, I also go on several shorter treks, too, and I recently worked out that, statistically, I’ve been averaging about 25 planes a year since doing this column. I’ll also ride on more than 30 trains on my next European trip alone. Therefore, I do travel around quite a bit! My wife accompanies me on some of these excursions, of course, but she doesn’t like to be away from her grandchildren for very long – and after her back surgery, she’s no longer able to do some of the vigorous activities that are a part of some of my journeys (such as cycling along the Danube, zip-lining over open water, hang gliding above sand dunes, or descending an Alp on a scooter). Therefore, she “picks and chooses,” so she went to San Francisco with me last autumn (one of her favourite trips) and to the World’s Fair when it was held in Chi-
na (she said that it was “just too good an opportunity to miss,” for the Terracotta Warriors had been on her “bucket list”), but she skipped my travels to such destinations as India, Malaysia, and South Africa. She has, indeed, gone on European travels with me, but not the monthlong “endurance tests” that can involve several hours of walking or cycling at a time. However, the “deal” is that we’ll go “somewhere warm” together, for a week or two during each winter, and she’s always ready for these getaways; these destinations have included the Bahamas, Jamaica, Cuba, and Hawaii. Our latest trip together was a Mediterranean cruise, and we’ve just recently returned from this wonderful experience. In fact, we were in Istanbul just a couple of days before those protests began (I jokingly tell her that “it must have been something you said that caused the unrest”). We flew to Venice, Italy, where we boarded the Norwegian Cruise Line’s Norwegian Spirit (a 75,000-ton megaship that can hold about 2,000 guests and has a crew of almost a thousand), and we visited Italy, Greece, Turkey, France, and Spain on this exciting, informative, picturesque 12-day cruise. We then flew home from Barcelona, Spain on an 8.5hour direct flight. I’ll be writing about the cruise destinations in future articles, but I wanted to spend a bit of time this week talking about cruising, in general. After all, this is a very popular “way to go.” However, please be aware of the add-ons! When you see a price for a cruise listed, it may
Our docked cruise ship the Norwegian Spirit. She’s a 75,000-ton megaship that holds about 2,000 people with a crew of around 1,000.
not be telling you “the whole story,” for there can be a lot of “extras.” Even the airfare may not be included, so be sure to check this out. Also, most of you are probably already aware that many cruise lines add on a daily service charge/
tip (ours was $12 per day per person) and, of course, you’d expect to have to pay “a pretty penny” for the land tours that are offered at each destination along the way. However, there seems to be a constant barrage of additional “money-taking
schemes” on board, including portraits, Bingo cards, raffle tickets, etc., and our cruise, for example, not only charged for alcohol, but soft drinks and water, too! I agree with the booze charge, but I think that water and soft drinks should be included (even if the initial cruise price had to rise). We had to pay $25 for a case of water and $2.10 (plus tax) for each soft drink. I’m sure some passengers had “quite a surprise” when they got their bill on the last night of the cruise, for those extras can soon add up! However, despite this negativity about “extra costs,” the cruise itself was phenomenal, the land tours “a must,” and the meals and service first-rate. We had a blast! We even met a
couple from Toronto who got engaged on this cruise. They’d been high school sweethearts and had been dating for 12 years. He proposed during an onboard game show in which they were contestants and it was, indeed, a “special moment.” With one trip to Europe completed for this year, and another to go, this seems to be my “European Phase” of world travel. However, I hope to continue my travelling around this awesome globe—whether it’s “here” or “there”—and I relish the thought that there are always new places and experiences to look forward to. “Everywhere” remains a wonderful impossibility!
FRANKLIN COACH & TOURS Towel creatures greeted us each evening when we returned to our room.
By John M. Smith
EXPERIENCE THE ROAD TO EXCELLENCE
See our Calendar of Events at www.sweetsentiments.ca There was a nice track and basketball area on the top deck of our cruise ship.