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Belleville News Serving Belleville and Area

June 27, 2013

Inside GREEN BINS By Steve Jessel

The bins are coming! The bins are coming!

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Total EMC Distribution 474,000

www.EMCBelleville.ca

EMC News - Belleville Another year, and another Relay for Life is in the books, and once again the Belleville and area community answered the Canadian Cancer Society’s call en route to raising over $200,000 at the annual fund-raising event. “It was a great success; we were very happy with the turnout,” said Relay for Life co-ordinator Matthew Del Grosso. A total of 63 teams, 649 participants, 174 survivors and countless community members gathered at the Loyalist College grounds on Saturday, June 22, walking the oval track in support of cancer victims and cancer research. While donations are still coming in daily, a total of $207,123 was announced as the fund-raising total for the event, and while the number is shy of the event goal, Del Grosso said he’s very happy with the result. “We didn’t make our goal, but we’re really happy with the way the event went and the changes that were incorporated this year,” he said. “Our total will continue to climb.” Those attending the Relay can be excused for thinking they had mistakenly arrived at a carnival of some kind, as the “Under the Big Top” theme brought out plenty of colourful costumes and activities for people of all ages. As is custom, the event officially kicked off with a cancer survivors lap of the track, before the hundreds of participants joined them on the loop. “It’s very gratifying,” Del Grosso said. “We’ve been working on the event [since August of last year], and you really like to see that in the end that a significant amount of money was raised for

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Janet Rosborough (left) and Sarah Black share a smile during their lap around the track. The pair participated as part of the “Beavers Fight Back” fund-raising team. Photo: Steve Jessel

Council approves archives move By Jack Evans

EMC News - Belleville - City Council Tuesday came close to describing it as a “match made in heaven” when a report collectively supported by all agencies involved recommended the long-proposed archives be moved to the present library site. The move came as a surprise after more than two years of fund raising and planning to purchase the former Irish Canadian hall on Church Street and convert it to joint archives for the city and Hastings County. The official statement issued Please see “Relay” on page 3

at the council meeting explained it would lead to “efficiencies and cost savings for both the Library and the Archives.” The latter group is a branch of the long-established Hastings County Historical Society which obtained support for the project from both the city and county over many months of planning. But after more detailed studies, problems of moisture issues which could affect valuable archive documents and the useful life of the building came to light.  Renovations to the library would last many more years and at less cost, plus a

sensible sharing of the building. Among those surprised was Mayor Neil Ellis who recalled that the library had been proposed originally as a suitable location in 2004, but council was told at that time there was not enough room. Councillor Garnet Thompson, chair of the library board, explained that modern technology has meant opportunities for better space use and praised library CEO Trevor Pross and his staff for encouraging and assisting in a solution beneficial to all parties. The matter must still come before Hastings County Council

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which partnered with the city to create the facility. Council was also told all financial details and plans for renovations will be compiled and presented to all parties for ratification. Among those sitting as observers was Orland French who, as former president of the Historical Society almost single-handedly pushed the concept through to approval by councils and obtaining necessary funding for the Historical Society’s share. Asked if the abrupt change might mean the archives will be up and running sooner than expected, Please see “Council” on page 5


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EMC News - Belleville - The hearing into the conduct of Stirling-Rawdon Police Services Board (PSB) Chair Greg Oliver continued this week with lengthy testimony from Mayor Rodney Cooney creating growing doubts among regular spectators the process will soon be over. So far the panel has heard from several regular attendees of PSB meetings, including both officials as well as members of the Belleville Police Service. Early this week Cooney was asked several times by OCPC lawyer Brian Whitehead exactly what he meant by different comments, relating to previous board members and their activities, made in a prepared statement delivered at the August, 2011 PSB meeting and subsequently published in the EMC, admitting the statements were his alone and not sanctioned by Oliver or the board. Asked why he chose that particular time to voice his concerns, Cooney responded, “Because I was frustrated,” noting he was, and continues to be, unable to find answers to questions relating to an amended contract with Police Chief Brian Foley that was extended beyond the current term of council. Whitehead then suggested Cooney was “frustrated before you came on the board,” to which Cooney concurred. However, throughout the questioning Cooney, when asked, would not speculate on what Oliver’s thoughts might have been, adding he was simply pursuing his election platform for more “accountability and answers.” After being asked directly if he plans to continue to pursue his line of inquiry into changes made to the chief’s contract Cooney responded, “I’m just asking questions as a municipally elected official.” Whitehead noted that Cooney had continued “raising issues that have been resolved for months,” to which Cooney responded, “it’s still an issue with me.” In closing, Whitehead noted, “you have an incredibly suspicious mind.” “I would agree,” Cooney said. To clarify, panel member Roy Conacher asked Cooney of his intentions regarding the presentation of his controversial published statement. Conacher suggested “it didn’t matter what the code of conduct was, you were going to make it (during a PSB meeting) anyway,” to which Cooney responded that was a fair comment. When asked if he thought the controversy had an impact on the board’s ability to function, Cooney replied the feedback he has heard has been “60-40 negative.” It was unknown at press time if a decision had been reached.

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Relay for Life helps many something that so many people poured so many hours and passion into.” While for many the carnival atmosphere was a reason to smile and celebrate, Relay for Life is also a chance to remember and celebrate lost loved ones. Among the bright and colourful costumes of the teams on the track walked Evelyn Wilson, carrying in her hands a photograph of a teenage girl. When asked, Wilson identified the photo as being of her daughter Katie, who was diagnosed with osteosarcoma, a form of bone cancer, at 15 years of age in June of 2010. Katie passed away on February 10, 2011. “This is phenomenal, it really is,” Evelyn said, when asked what it was like to see so many people come out to support the event. “Relay for Life is really

an inspirational night for everybody to remember, fight back, and honour those [we have lost].” Looking back on a successful event, Del Grosso said he wanted to thank everyone who made it possible, from volunteers to participants. Money raised from the event helps support local cancer programs as well as national cancer research. In the region, a total of five Relay events have taken place since May 31, raising over $560,000 this year. “The volunteers, they establish a structure and they put on a wonderful event, but the $200,000 plus that was raised from this community came from the teams,” Del Grosso said. “I really want to thank the volunteers that set up Evelyn Wilson carried a photo of her daughter Katie with her during the the event and the teams that fund raised, event; Katie passed away in 2010. Photo: Steve Jessel because it’s going to go to help a lot of Still at 613-966-3901 people.”

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The annual Relay for Life event kicked off with a survivors walk around the track at Loyalist College. Photo: Steve Jessel

Hundreds of paper luminaries lined the track, many carrying personalized messages to departed loved ones. Photo: Steve Jessel

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Belleville Mayor Neil Ellis was one of a number of municipal and political leaders who joined the opening laps, including Quinte West Mayor John Williams and MP Daryl Kramp. Photo: Steve Jessel

Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 27, 2013 3


Great Lakes get a boost with Sustainability funding By Kate Everson

EMC News - Quinte West The Great Lakes Sustainability Fund will help fund two new environmental projects in Quinte West. MP Rick Norlock announced $360,000 to Lower Trent Conservation toward the monitoring of habitat for fish and wildlife. Quinte Conservation will receive $53,463 toward the Bay of Quinte long-term monitoring program: taste and odour survey. “This will help with long-

term plans for the bay,” said Terry Murphy, general manager of Quinte Conservation. He said the Bay of Quinte Remedial Action Plan needs to be supported to ensure the high quality of water. Anne Anderson from Lower Trent Conservation said there have been 80 recommendations for the bay including ten environmental challenges. Through the Great Lakes Sustainability Fund, the government of Canada supports projects to remediate each of

Canada’s 14 remaining “areas of concern” within the Great Lakes basin. Since 1989 the fund has contributed over $110 million to more than 900 partnered projects to improve water quality in these areas. The Bay of Quinte remains on the list of Canadian Areas of Concern, along with Thunder Bay, Nipigon Bay, Peninsula Harbour, Hamilton Harbour, Toronto and Region, and Port Hope Harbour. “Our cleanup goals are being advanced by projects that

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Terry Murphy (Quinte Conservation), Glenda Rogers (Lower Trent Conservation), MP Rick Norlock, and Mayor John Williams are on the berm overlooking the Bay of Quinte at Trenton. Photo: Kate Everson

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Peter Kent. “This investment will help us continue our work toward the goal of restoring water quality in all Canadian Great Lakes Areas of Concern.”

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include fish and wildlife habitat restoration,” said Norlock, “contaminated sediment remediation, landowner stewardship, and control of pollution from municipal wastewaters and rural runoff.” He noted that the Great Lakes provide a wealth of economic and social benefits for 40 million people who live on both sides of the border. The ecosystem supports more than 3,500 species of plants and animals. Norlock added that the funding proposals are put through a rigorous technical review process that takes into account the priorities that have been established in the Great Lakes Water Quality Agreement between Canada and United States and the Canada-Ontario agreement Respecting the Great Lakes Ecosystem. To date, three of the 17 original Canadian Areas of Concern have been fully restored: Severn Sound, Collingwood Harbour and Wheatley Harbour. Canadian areas in recovery include Spanish Harbour and Jackfish Bay. Binational areas of concern are the St. Lawrence River, Niagara River, St. Mary’s River, St. Clair River, and Detroit River. “This project is yet another exam-

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EMC News - Belleville - While the elementary school year wraps up this week, it’s never too early to start thinking about school supplies for next year. A new set of pencils, pens, markers, notebooks and everything else school-related can add up each September, which is why the United Way of Quinte’s Good Backpack Program has found a strong need in the Prince-Edward Hastings community year after year. “It’s certainly grown exponentially over the years, and so has the community support for the program as well, and that’s really great to see,” said United Way director of community resources Amy Watkins. First established in 2000, the Good Backpack Program aims to help families who need a little extra assistance purchasing school supplies for their children each year. While the program aided roughly 200 students the first time out, Watkins said over 1,200 students were given backpacks in 2012, an amount she at

least expects to match in 2013. “We can all remember our educational career and the difference a new backpack can make to the way children feel about themselves,” Watkins said. “If we can level that playing field for children and have them start the school year off on par with their peers, and generate that excitement about learning and being engaged in a school environment, then the potential for them is endless.” Backpacks cost families just $10, and are packed to the brim full of all the school essentials such as paper and pens. Backpacks are also personalized for gender and age, and older students’ backpacks can also include scientific calculators and math sets if needed, two of the more costly items for parents to purchase. The program is available for Hastings and Prince Edward County children entering junior kindergarten up through Grade 8 in September 2013, and Watkins added that great pains are taken to ensure the backpacks and supplies aren’t identifiable as part of

the program. The total value of each backpack is between $50 and $75. “We don’t want children associated with the program to feel that they’re labelled as needing it,” Watkins said. As part of the program a number of community registration dates have been taking place across the region this past week, with a Belleville date scheduled for today, June 27, from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the United Way office at 48 Dundas Street West, Belleville. For those unable to make the registration, parents can stop by the United Way offices, the Community Development Council of Quinte Offices at 249 William Street, Belleville, or the City of Quinte West up until July 26. “We want [students] to be excited to go back to school, and excited to learn and be engaged,” Watkins said. “That’s why the United Way feels it’s so important to be part of this program.” For more information, visit the United Way web site at <www. unitedwayofquinte.ca>.

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The Friendly City goes green expand to multi-unit dwellings and possibly apartment buildings in the future, for now the focus is on single family residences, where studies have shown as much as 40 per cent of household waste is organic material that can be diverted from landfills. Over the next several weeks, each residence will receive two bins, a small “kitchen catcher” to be used inside the home and a larger green bin for roadside pickup. The bins are collected weekly, and garbage tags are not required. “This program helps us become a more sustainable city,” said Mayor Neil Ellis in a release. “It eases the already strenuous burden on our landfills and ensures that we are reusing as much of our waste as possible. I’m encouraging everyone in our community to take advantage of this

By Steve Jessel

EMC News - Belleville - The city is aiming to get a little greener this summer, introducing a curbside Green Bin Organic Waste Recycling program throughout the city this year. “More than anything it’s to reduce the amount of household waste that’s going into the landfills,” said City of Belleville communications co-ordinator Aaron Bell. “By using the green bin instead of using the garbage it obviously reduces the burden on what’s going into the landfills.” First started as a pilot project in the summer of 2011 with just 700 homes in the east end of Belleville, this summer the program is moving full steam ahead by expanding to over 14,000 singleSingle family homes in the city of Belleville have already started to receive family residences throughout green bins as part of the city’s Green Bin Organic Waste Recycling program. Belleville, including Thurlow Ward. While there is potential to Photo: Submitted

new program and do their part to help our environment.” In an effort to educate Belleville residents about the proper usage of the bins, a number of resources are being made available. Public information sessions include a date tonight, June 27, at the Belleville City Hall Council Chambers from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., as well as a pair of dates in July, on July 9 at the Gerry Masterson Community Centre in Thurlow and on July 16 at the Parkdale Community Centre in Belleville, both from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. The city has also set up a web site at <www.greenbinbelleville.ca> where residents can find out more information. “I think it’s an education process, we really have to help people understand how to use these,” Bell said. “I know for me it was, I didn’t really understand it at all.”

What’s going on at the John M. Parrott Art Gallery p.m. Everyone is welcome to come meet these talented artists and enjoy some refreshment. Two of our exhibitions from June continue until July 11. “The Artists of Algonquin” in Gallery One features pieces in a variety of media by several artists who work and create in Ontario’s near north. It began as an idea, then became a book and is now an exhibition

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Our regular programs, Open Studio and the Drawing Room, continue during the summer, so bring your supplies and get together with others to make art in an informal, unstructured atmosphere. For dates and times, please call 613-968-6731 ext. 2240 or visit <www.bellevillelibrary.ca>. The Gallery is closed Sundays and Mondays.

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can expect the unexpected with this show and it’s sure to evoke some thought and maybe even prompt a smile or two! Please stop in to discover or re-visit our Manly MacDonald Collection in Gallery Three and to browse our corridor Parrott Gallery Shop where we feature handcrafted originals made by regional artists and artisans.

his terse reply was: “In terms of this project, I have no meaning of the term ‘sooner.’” Deputations included another one from businessman Mitch Panciuk reporting on the success of a professional Rodeo on the weekend of June 15, which drew almost 3,000 people and strong interest by the Rodeo agency to return next year. Panciuk noted that the fair board, officially Belleville Agricultural Society, has been around almost 192 years and is looking for a couple of interested new board members. He also commented that the long-discussed plans to move the Quinte Exhibition grounds out to Bell Boulevard are now officially shelved, but the fair still has 42 years left on its lease with Belleville for the present property and expects to continue to operate its annual fairs. Council gave quick approval to a request from Maureen Corrigan on behalf of the Hastings and Prince Edward Counties Heart and Stroke Foundation to proclaim Wednesday, July 10, as official Heart and Stroke Day to encourage a new Walk the Block awareness and fund-raising one-day project. Council also passed its long-discussed “grant policy.” It opens up opportunities for not-for-profit agencies to apply for municipal assistance, either by cash or services in lieu of. Councillor Jackie Denyes, chair of the new committee, stressed it was a “living” document, suggesting there are opportunities for changes as they are deemed necessary.

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organized by Andrea Hillo, who wanted to showcase the numerous talented artists she’d discovered in her own back yard, so to speak. Copies of the book are also available. “Sweet Assorted” is a body of new work by local multimedia artist and author Jim Christy, which just happened to be created and shown right around the time of the release of his book (his twentyninth) of the same name. You

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EMC Lifestyles - Summer is a great time to visit the Bay of Quinte, indoors and out! “Bay of Quinte Interpreted II” is a multi-media show of work by several artists based on the winning photographs of the 2013 Photo Contest with a Twist organized by the Bay of Quinte Remedial Action Plan. The community was asked what their connection to the bay is, in any of all four seasons, and to submit photos that capture that connection. There are 12 winners this year and these wonderful photos will be on display alongside their interpretations in other mediums. The show runs from July 18 to August 29 in Gallery Two. In Gallery One during the same time period, we are pleased to welcome the Kingston Fibre Artists with their second exhibition here entitled “Stitch Happens.” We first exhibited the work of this award-winning group of 16 women who create exciting, original work in textiles and fibre back in 2009. The show highlighted the creative process in the fibre arts and the skill required to work competently in this field. I’m really excited to see what these artists bring to us this time around! The group was founded in 1997 and had their first exhibition the following year in Kingston. Individual members have had their work shown across Canada, the United States and overseas. Mark your calendar and join us for an opening reception for both exhibitions on Thursday, July 18, from 6 until 7:30

Council

Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 27, 2013 5


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Thoughts, people, time: everything has to be right

Dear Editor, In his book Thinking for a Change, Dr. John Maxwell says, “The right thought, plus the right people, in the right environment, at the right time, for the right reason, always produces the right result.”* Had the city council taken this advice, maybe buildings like BCI would still be standing. The former library met with a better fate, in that it now functions as a vibrant community space. The vision of the new owners rescued and restored a building abandoned for a newer model. Heritage was set aside because of prohibited costs. I remember the debate to relocate to other existing sites, but the cost of a new building was favoured as an asset to the modern Belleville. My temporary relocation to Kingston,

owing to health, has exposed me to a site we need to replicate in Belleville, starting with the Memorial Arena. Promote our history, discover the past events and develop tourist interest. The Farmers Market idea, although a good one if we want produce coming from the GTA flooding our city more so than already is happening, doesn’t sit well with vendors polled who already support the Downtown Market. They miss the added draw weekend tournaments brought to their stands. The cost to outfit the arena with additional electricity, insulation, security, etc., would almost pay for synthetic ice. Yes synthetic ice is easy, inexpensive, lasts for years and needs no ice plant to maintain it. My grandkids learned to skate on synthetic ice in Pickering,

and during my grandson’s first year of ice hockey, he was on a level with others who learned on ice two years before. The product testimonies range from hockey players, figure skaters and even the Canadian sledge hockey team. Seniors need not worry about cold ice again. Learn to skate programs would flourish, and the people would return, not as many mind you. Ron Way stated, “It’s our history only that makes Canadians different from Americans who share the environment of this continent.” Mr. Way was Canada’s top restorer of historic sites, and brought Fort Henry from disrepair in the 1930s to a place to go during staycations. The home of Canada’s first prime minister and his law office are featured

on the historic walks of Kingston, attracting people from all parts of the world. Do we know who Canada’s fifth prime minister was and where he is buried? He was rated 19th out of the top 20 prime ministers. I suggest we look at synthetic ice as an option that won’t affect the rental options of the new Wellness Centre but will add an attraction to downtown. Add to it a Belleville walk of fame, out front on the sidewalk, featuring people who have made Belleville home, and brought fame to our city: golfers, hockey greats, politicians, and writers to name a few. People would roam the area to look for names like Farley Mowat, Bobby Hull, MacKenzie Bowell or our Belleville Macs. Include the inside of the arena, upper level with pictures and stories

about the famous Bellevillians and give us a pat on the back. A Belleville Hall of Fame would attract visitors and interest in relocating to historic Belleville. Or do we need another modern eightstorey condo building with 50 per cent retail space sitting empty. Sell off and or promote the empty lots we already have. Quinte Hotel comes to mind or the space across from City Hall. Build where it is needed, use what we have to its utmost potential. When able, stop by the CORE at 223 Pinnacle and see what vision and with the right thought, plus the right people, at the right time, for the right reason, produced the right result. *From, The Word For You Today … Bob Gass. Bil Belnap, Belleville

I’m happy to get Rick Norlock’s brochures Dear Editor, This is an open letter to Iain Henderson in Brighton and to address some of the issues raised in his letter, published on Thursday, June 20, 2013. This letter is an exhaustive and critical one of the points stated by Iain, but a very friendly reminder to the readership. As we all know, there is always the other side of the proverbial coin. I will try and address some paragraphs as they appeared in the paper on June 20. 1. Canada Post and the Human Resources individuals working in Rick Norlock’s office are very sorry that the brochure was received by Iain on a rainy day. It was Environment Canada’s fault. 2. 33 per cent of the national vote and even less public support? Why do we have a majority government? Is our system so flawed? Can the author suggest an alternative? If so, Canadians will be very happy. Can we talk about Europe and the Pacific Rim as an entity? We have to! I am somehow confident that Iain supports Europe, the Pacific Rim, Asia and the rest of the world for that matter. If he wants it or not, the world is a global village. 3. Should Rick Norlock talk about what he is and will be doing for his constituents? Or should he concentrate on the grand scheme of things? Should he, like Iain says, address the repressive regimes in China and even Russia? I do not think so. We need his input in Northumberland. 4. If our PM, our GG and our Armed Forces will have to use the same plane and all this will only cost $20,000 for a paint job, let’s do it and save the taxpayers some funds so we can help Calgary with the floods. 5. Our roads and infrastructures are not in dire straits as Iain says. Region-

PAUL JONES

al roads are the province’s responsibility, municipal roads are the municipality’s. Let’s not compare apples and oranges. We know they are all fruit, but let’s be smart. We can see how the 401 has been expanded to three lanes all the way to Cobourg. With a country that is welcoming over 250,000 people every year and caring for them, no other country in the world is emulating this endeavour. Canada is what it is today because we welcome new Canadians and without them, we will not be where we are now. 6. Iain should not be amused at this stage of his life about Mr. Norlock’s use of statistics as we as readers can understand how things are done. Iain knows and must have used statistics during his working life, and he knows how stats can be manipulated etc. We all took Stats 101 at university as far as I know. I am sure he knows that in today’s economy, his expression “Buy Canadian” is somewhat like an oxymoron. I would like him to tell the readers how many items in his household or in any segment of society are made in Canada. How many items can one buy at Canadian Tire that are made in Canada? I remember in the 1970s when to the question: “Where is the North Pole, where Santa’s elves were making all the toys?” The answer was: “In Taiwan,” Saying: “Buy Canadian,” while using a cell phone, an electronic device or using most of the cars on our roads is just inappropriate. It seems that the only thing made in Canada I can buy is a bottle of maple syrup or a bottle of ice wine. Should I fly to Calgary and buy a bottle of crude oil? It is as if we are pressing Saudi Arabia to produce NHL hockey players. 7. I will not dwell on the rest of

ROBERT PHILLIPS

Iain’s concerns. I am certain, that he has an axe to grind with Rick Norlock. I would only like to remind him that many of our citizens welcome a brochure in the mail because they have paid for it. It can be a blue one, a red one or of any colour. If people do not want to receive these brochures, they can notify their MP’s office and help reduce the work-

load for the office workers and for Canada Post. We can also reduce our carbon footprint by refraining to write to editors just to mention issues we all know and can’t change for the time being. 8. I am very well aware that we Canadians complain about the weather, we complain about our politicians, we love life and we are a happy bunch!

The writer of this letter is not a Tory, not a Liberal nor does the writer belong to any Canadian party. The writer is a Canadian citizen, living in Brighton, Ontario, who strives to be as objective as possible. So let’s be real Canadians, hey! Cheers, Moktar El-Ayari, Brighton

Does Mr. Johnson work for OPG?

Dear Editor, Bob Johnson’s criticizing letter, “Another economics lesson for Wyley” comes across as fervent admiration for nuclear and McGuinty. Wyley Canuck’s “sin” is he believes Ontario Power Generation’s operators earning $375,000 a year is too high. Monthly power bills always include a significant charge for “unfunded debt.” This represents losses in tens of billions mostly from nuclear construction, refurbishing, down time and exorbitant wages. Without shifting these enormous costs to taxpayers, the complex would have been unpalatable to investors. Mr. Johnson mathematically compliments OPG for paying $375,000 annually for operators to handle 243, 36-hour down times in a year called “intervals” which means this palatial installation is inoperative for half a year. All this loss finds its way into our energy bills. Compare this Pickering colossus with Lennox, a small gas-fired plant in Napanee under contract until 2022. They are paid $7.1 million a month whether they produce one kilowatt of electricity or none. In a full year, Lennox only operates 1.5 per cent of the time.

 Mr. Johnson further claims, “If

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OPG does not have any reserve generation available when a nuclear unit goes down, they will be forced to buy from adjacent utilities. These utilities will charge the rate for the most expensive generation.” There are a number of things very wrong in these statements. Under his Green Act, McGuinty closed our most inexpensive generating sources, coal power, and failed to replace them adequately with gas power. To ensure a majority government, he cancelled the already under construction gas-fired Mississauga plant. It’s cost us $574 million so far. His estimate for cancelling the Etobicoke plant which is 3.5 times larger, is $40 million. McGuinty’s actions do force us to buy from more expensive utilities. Under this same act, wind turbine generators and solar, often produce power when it is not needed. This excess power is sold at a loss or given away. Besides other “green initiatives,” this additional burden is added to our bills. A nuclear facility is a highly dangerous place and only ineluctable standards of performance and safety must apply. Millions of lives are at risk. In November 2011, OPG in coordination with police at the Picker-

ing nuclear station, fired 11 workers. OPG said they were in violation of their code of conduct. Allegations included misuse of computers, email and drugs. Accompanied by Power Workers Union’s lawyers, eight went to arbitration. They were rehired. With OPG’s generosity, they were probably receiving full wages while their dismissal was appealed. Their names are secret. How many were in the $375,000 income category, we will never know. Nuclear production leaves fatal waste. Tom Mitchell, head of OPG “long term solution” is to spend $24 billion on a two-track system to bury it. Over a 20-year term and excluding costs absorbed by industry and commercial activities, it is estimated to cost each family $30,000 or $1,500 a year. This added expense will not add a single volt of power. McGuinty, Wynne and Tom Mitchell will love Mr. Johnson’s letter. If he plans to send them a copy, I suggest he use large print so they can read it by candlelight. With these unconscionable power rate increases, it may be the only form of illumination available. Ronald Dabor Sr. Warkworth

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World Population The African Exception

EMC Editorial - The news on the population front sounds bad: birth rates are not dropping as fast as expected, and we are likely to end up with an even bigger world population by the end of the cenThe last revision of the United NaGwynne Dyer tury. tions’ World Population Prospects, two years ago, predicted just over ten billion people by 2100. The latest revision, just out, predicts almost 11 billion. That’s a truly alarming number, because it’s hard to see how the world can sustain another 4 billion people. (The current global population is 7 billion.) But the headline number is deceptive, and conceals another, grimmer reality. Threequarters of that growth will come in just one continent: Africa. The African continent currently has 1.1 billion people. By the year 2100, it will have 4.1 billion—more than a third of the world’s total population. Or rather, that is what it will have if there has not already been a huge population dieback in the region. At some point, however, systems will break down under the strain of trying to feed such rapidly growing populations, and people will start to die in large numbers. It has happened before—to Ireland in the 1840s, for example—and it can happen again. In fact, it probably will. When you look more carefully at the numbers, you can even identify which regions will be hardest hit, because even in Africa there are large areas where population growth is low and dropping. None of the Arabic-speaking countries of northern Africa will increase its population by more than one-third by 2100, and some will even be declining. South Africa, at the other end of the continent, will only add another ten million people by the century’s end. It’s in the middle belt of Africa that things will get very ugly. Between now and 2100, six countries are expected to account for half of the world’s projected population increase: India, Nigeria, the United States of America, the Democratic Republic of Congo, Tanzania and Uganda. Four of the six are in central Africa. In this area, where fertility is still high, the numbers are quite astonishing. Most countries will at least triple in population; some, like Uganda, Tanzania and Zambia, are predicted to grow fivefold. That is on top of populations that have already tripled, quadrupled or quintupled in the past half-century. Uganda had 5 million people at independence in 1962; it is projected to have 205 million in 2100. The numbers are simply preposterous. Niger, a desert

country whose limited agricultural land might feed ten million people with good management, a lot of investment, and good luck with the weather, already has twice as many as that. By the end of the century it will have twenty times as many: 204 million people. All these numbers are based on assumptions about declining birth rates: if we all just carried on with the birth rates of today, there would be 25 billion people on this planet by the end of the century. The key question is: how FAST is fertility declining—and all the numbers in this article so far are from the UN’s “medium estimates,” i.e. the moderately optimistic ones. The “high estimate” for Niger gives it 270 million people by 2100: an extra 70 million. It makes no practical difference. Even the “low estimate” of 150 million people in Niger by 2100 is never actually going to happen. That is 15 times too many people for the available land, and Niger certainly cannot afford to import large amounts of food. Even without reckoning in the huge negative impact of climate change, large numbers of people in Niger (and quite a few other African countries) will begin starving long before that. So the real picture that emerges from the UN’s data is rather different. It is a world where two-thirds of the world’s countries will have declining populations by 2100. China and Russia will each be down by a third, and only the United States among the major developed countries will still have a growing population: up from 320 million now to 460 million. (By the way, that means there will only be twice as many Chinese as Americans by then.) In terms of climate change, the huge but ultimately selflimiting population growth in Africa will have little impact, for these are not industrialised countries with high rates of consumption and show no signs of becoming so. The high economic growth rates of African countries in recent years are driven mostly by high commodity prices, and will probably not be sustained. It is the developed and rapidly developing countries whose activities put huge pressure on the global environment, not only by their greenhouse gas emissions but also by their destructive styles of farming and fishing. Their populations are relatively stable but their actual numbers are already very large, and each individual consumes five or ten times as much as the average African. So the frightening numbers in the UN’s latest population predictions are mostly of concern to Africa—but the rest of the world is still in deep, deep trouble on many other fronts.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Why bother marking your ballot?

Dear Editor, In response to Steve Brawley’s letter of June 20, I would ask him if he’s considered the one option he hasn’t mentioned. If there are no candidates, why mark anything on the ballot at all, and instead, put it in the ballot box completely

unmarked? Imagine if all the people who are disgruntled by the current system and didn’t show up to vote were to do this … would this mean Elections Canada would have to declare the election invalid? T. Murray, Quinte West

Letters policy We welcome letters to the editor on any subject. All letters must be signed and include the name of the writer’s community. Unsigned letters will not be published. The editor reserves the right to reject letters or edit for clarity, brevity, good taste and accuracy, and to prevent libel. Please keep letters to 600 words or less. The views written in the letters to the editor do not necessarily reflect the views of EMC or its employees. Please include a phone number where you can be reached during the day. Please e-mail your letters to <tbush@metroland.com>.

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

Maybe the cup should just stay in Belleville By Terry Bush EMC Editorial - True to my word, I didn’t watch a single game of the regular hockey season as part of my NHL boycott. Didn’t watch the first round of the play-offs either until game six of the Toronto series when I tuned into the third period while flipping through the channels. This momentary lapse of judgment on my part forced me to watch the monumental game seven collapse of the Maple Leafs at Boston’s hands. When the dust settled and the Bruins moved on against Pittsburgh, watching that series became unavoidable. “Anyone but the Penguins” some of us say down Stirling way. Not that we hold a grudge against the team or anything but maybe the bad vibes emanating from the Hub of Hastings had something to do with the fact that they were on the wrong end of a four-game sweep. At least that’s what I like to believe. Pittsburgh, the supposed “sure thing” was way too stacked for the average Joe or Josephine to support and the grinding, workmanlike Bruins have a certain appeal to members of a rural community used to hard work. When the Bruins advanced, the hockey was just so entertaining, I’d almost forgotten the latest labour dispute and commissioner Gary (the weasel) Bettman’s mismanagement of the 2012-2013 season. No offense to weasels, of course. Great hockey and better yet, no afternoon games in the final to take away from the activities around the yard that always need to be finished up before settling in for the summer. Even with Pittsburgh out of the mix early, the odds were still pretty good that the Stanley Cup would be returning to Belleville again this summer. It was too bad when the LA Kings and Brad Richardson bit the dust in a hard-fought battle with Chicago. Richardson did his part to support Stirling’s Hockeyville bid, donating items for auction and when it was his turn to enjoy the Stanley Cup last summer, he took it for a ride across Oak Lake from his cottage so the residents of the lake and people swimming at the beach could enjoy it. We remember things like that. With Richardson out of the running, this area still had its hopes riding on the shoulders of Belleville’s Andrew Shaw. Many of us aren’t as familiar with the teams from the west, especially in this shortened, stay-at-home season. We remember the Hawks’ recent cup victory and truth be told, members of the older generation still remember fondly the days of the Golden Jet, another Belleville area native. I, for one, remember the time spent collecting the hockey cards of all the members of the Black Hawks squad and how hard it was, if memory serves correctly, to get my hands on that elusive Billy Reay coach card. Quite a bit of horse-trading involved in that one and a good way to be welcomed to the world of “negotiation.” Liking both teams in the final for two different reasons was tough, but the calibre of hockey certainly made up for any indecision. When the Bruins were on, they were like watching a wrecking ball swinging from the time clock, dropping Black Hawks all over the place. When they weren’t, it was pure joy to see the speed and finesse of the Hawks’ younger players catching the Bruins flat-footed. Boston’s Chara and the Hawks Bickell were evenly matched, knocking each other around every other shift. Belleville’s Andrew Shaw was a perfect match for his counterpart, the Bruins pain in the butt, Brad Marchand. One rarely knew how a game would end. Did anyone expect the ending to game six? Don Cherry certainly didn’t. It’s not too often that two goals are scored 17 seconds apart in the final minute of play for a come-from-behind Stanley Cup victory. I don’t know if he acknowledged his error after the game as I turned off the set before Bettman arrived to his usual boos before presenting the cup. Probably the best part of this dramatic end to the NHL play-offs is that Leafs fans will finally stop taking to the message boards with their collective, “If we hadn’t screwed up in game seven, it would have been us in the final.” Fat chance. It was nice of the Leafs to put a scare into Boston, so the real Bruins would stand up for the rest of the play-offs. But, there is no way on earth that Dion Phaneuf will ever hold a candle to Zdeno Chara and chances were very slim that the Leafs would have dominated the Pens the way the Bruins did. And now that all is said and done, Andrew Shaw will be bringing the cup home to Belleville after his magnificent play-off performance. The cup will make an appearance in the Friendly City for the third time in the past five years. And that’s an achievement few North American cities will ever witness.

Vice President & Regional Publisher Mike Mount mmount@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext 104

Editor Terry Bush tbush@metroland.com 613-966-2034, ext 510

Advertising Consultant Peter Demers pdemers@theemc.ca 613-966-2034, ext 501

Distribution Manager David McAdams dmcadams@perfprint.ca 613-966-2034, ext 513

Regional General Manager Peter O’Leary poleary@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext 112

Belleville News Steve Jessel sjessel@theemc.ca

Advertising Consultant Mark Norris mnorris@theemc.ca 613-966-2034, ext 506

Production Manager Glenda Pressick gpressick@theemc.ca 613-966-2034, ext 520

Advertising Consultant Susan St.Hilaire ssthilaire@theemc.ca 613-966-2034, ext 518

Read us online at www.EMCBelleville.ca

Group Publisher Duncan Weir dweir@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext 164 Publisher John Kearns jkearns@theemc.ca 613-966-2034, ext 570

Quinte West News Kate Everson kate.everson@gmail.com Classifieds Heather Naish hnaish@theemc.ca 613-966-2034, ext 560 1-888-Words Ads Deadline: Monday 3:00pm

THE DEADLINE FOR DISPLAY ADVERTISING IS MONDAY AT 11:00AM Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 27, 2013 7


Albert College Jazz Band wins top honours at provincial competition EMC Entertainment - The Albert College Grade 5-8 Jazz Band walked away with firstplace honours in the Elementary Jazz Ensemble category at the Ontario Music Festivals Association provincial finals June 10 to 15. “The Grade 5-8 Jazz Band did a terrific job this year,” says Scott Mills, director of the instrumental music program at Albert College. “It was a brand new experience for all of the students and to finish top in the province shows how hard they worked.” In addition, the Albert College Grade 7-9 Concert Band finished in the top four, after competing against all Grade 9

By Steve Jessel

and 10 bands from across Ontario. This is an outstanding finish to the year, says Mills, who is one of two Endowed Chairs of the Meta Moon Briegel Scholarship. The scholarship, for both instrumental music (Scott Mills) as well as vocal music (Erin Paul), was established in 2012 in memory of Florence Meta Moon, an Albert College student from 1898-1899. Each year, scholarships are awarded to exceptional music students in Grades 9-12. Earlier this year, the Grade 5-7 Jazz Band and the Grade 5, Grade 6 and Grade 7-9 Concert Bands all won top

honours at the Quinte Rotary Music Festival as well as the Stirling Music Festival. In particular, the Grade 5-8 Jazz Band received excellent reviews and (then) Grade 8 student Kaitlin Kawam, the most recent recipient of the Breigel scholarship, was singled out for her excellent solo work on trumpet. “With the success of the Grade 5-7 Jazz Band, we are planning to expand the jazz program and create both Junior and Senior Jazz Ensembles,” says Mills. “This will nicely compliment our three concert bands as well as our many cho- The success of the Albert College Grade 5-8 Jazz Band will lead to more jazz ensembles at Canada’s oldest international boardral ensembles.” ing and day school.

Opening doors for affordable housing

EMC News - Belleville - Affordable housing is something many of us take for granted, but for thousands of Canadians, the reality of paying up to 70 per cent of their wages in rent is a very real issue. In an effort to raise awareness about this problem, the Community Development Council of Quinte (CDCQ), in partnership with the Affordable Housing Action Network and the Ontario Non-Profit Housing Association took to the Quinte Mall on Thursday, June 20, with a display of life-sized doors to help

demonstrate how non-affordable housing limits opportunities for Canadians across the country. “I think that affordable housing is an issue that’s been out there for a while, but it probably hasn’t been one that we’ve raised a lot of awareness on in the past,” said CDCQ executive director Ruth Ingersoll. On each of the doors at Quinte Mall was a doorbell, connected digitally to the Housing Opens Doors web site at <www.housingopensdoors.ca>. Each time a doorbell was rung the online counter would keep

track, with a goal of reaching 156,358 rings of support, one for every Ontario household waiting for affordable housing. On June 20 a total of 2,000 rings were recorded, which for Ingersoll says that the message is getting out there. “I think it was received really well,” Ingersoll said. “It was my instinct that it was something that a lot of people hadn’t really thought of, the fact that if you’re spending 50, 60, 70 per cent of your income on housing, what other impacts does that have on someone’s life, and what doors

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don’t open for those people?” In Hastings County, some 1,310 households are currently waiting for rent-geared-to-income affordable housing, comprised of roughly 470 families, 440 seniors, and almost 400 single adults. However, Ingersoll said that number doesn’t truly show the real issue in the area. “That’s just what Hastings County knows of,” she said. “Those numbers are really actually a lot higher, it’s just that they’re hard to track.”

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event co-ordinator. “Think of that business or person who is making their best effort to make a difference in our community.” The Quinte Business Achievement Awards are open to businesses and organizations in Brighton, Belleville, Prince Edward County, and Quinte West. There are many award categories where a business can be recognized. These categories include; New Business, Environmental Leadership, Service/Professional, Agri-

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human rights,” Ingersoll said. “Everybody should have shelter, and I think especially in a country like Canada, and a province like Ontario, which is the richest province in Canada, we should not be having people homeless, we shouldn’t be having people couch surfing, we shouldn’t be having people having to spend 60 to 70 per cent of their income on housing.” For more information, visit the initiative web site at <www. housingopensdoors.ca>.

Business Achievement Awards nominations close on June 30 EMC Events - The deadline to submit nominations for the 16th annual Quinte Business Achievement Awards is quickly approaching. Nominations opened on June 1 and close June 30. Businesses, organizations and individuals from the Quinte Region are being nominated and recognized for business excellence. “We ask that you take just a few moments and acknowledge that business that makes a difference or takes the extra step to help their customers,” says Stephanie Wilson,

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Locally, the Affordable Housing Action Network, formed in 2005, has been raising awareness of the need for more affordable housing by connecting local service providers and ensuring information about local initiatives and programs is widely known. The CDCQ works to increase the community’s capacity to address all poverty issues, including affordable housing and food security. “Shelter, food, clothing; those are basic needs, those are basic

business, Manufacturing/Industrial, Retail, Tourism/Hospitality, Innovation/ Technology, Not for Profit, Young Entrepreneur, Transportation and Logistics and Business Person. The Quinte Business Achievement Awards celebrates excellence in business development, marketing success, customer service, company practices, community involvement, growth and expansion, innovation, and employee training and development. Quinte residents, customers, employees, and volunteers in the region are encouraged to nominate a business, organization or business person by visiting their local Chamber of Commerce or one of many participating banks. Nominations can be accepted by phone at 1-800-9303255 or online at <http://www.qbaa.ca>. The person nominating will need to give the name of the nominee, which community they are located, and any contact information. Nominations can be made anonymously. The deadline to submit nominations is June 30, 2013. The Quinte Business Achievement Awards is a joint effort by local municipalities, Chambers of Commerce and other business support offices in the Bay of Quinte Region. The awards are presented in part by the generous support of Bell Canada, Trenval Business Development Corporation, Farm Credit Canada, RBC Royal Bank, Wilkinson and Company LLP, OLG and Prime Focus Productions.


Community Gardens and Greenhouse growing with new caregivers By Kate Everson

EMC News - Trenton - Green thumbs are growing at the Community Gardens and Greenhouse. “We took over in April and hit the ground running,” said Connie McLean, manager of the site next to the OPP station in Trenton. “We have 42 raised beds plus six fruit trees and a flower garden.” Community Living Quinte West is the new caretaker of the community garden which grows food for local organizations. It had been managed by other volunteers for years, but the organizers decided to give it up. “We had no seed started,” said Connie. “We got seedlings and planted them, and got some bedding plants. We managed to plant a few from seed.” They have already harvested radishes twice, and the rows of beans, peas, beets and broccoli are almost ready. “We have one summer student, Hanna Murray,” Connie said. “The rest are volunteers.” She noted that Dana Mandeville is a stalwart volunteer coming in every day to help out. “Right now we are doing mostly weeding and thinning out the plants,” she said. “I do so much weeding my fingertips hurt,” said Hanna with a smile. The beds have more than one crop, and there is successive planting. After one is done, another is planted in the same space. “I garden at home too,” said Dana. “I have summers off with my job so I can come here. I love plants.” Connie said the city has helped out by providing mulch. There is a sprinkler system and there has been a lot of rain so

far so they don’t need to water. They cut the grass themselves. “The weather has been perfect,” Connie says. Hanna is a student from University of British Columbia but Belleville is her home and her father lives in Trenton. “I’m a vegetarian, so I really like working with vegetables,” she said. “When you pick them the same day, they taste so fresh!” Dana added there are no artificial fertilizers or pesticides used on any of the plants, just a bit of soapy water to keep off insects. They are also releasing ladybugs. “I have two bags of them in my fridge,” Dana said. “They eat aphids and other pest bugs. They love eating.” Connie has recently been hired at Community Living management team and has been assigned the gardens for her job this summer. She encourages community involvement. “I’m here every day, five days a week

and I also check on weekends,” Connie said. The gardens will be growing to August or September and the organization may extend the season by growing some produce hydroponically inside the green-

house. “We are thinking of growing salad greens inside,” Connie said. The food grown here goes to the food bank, Salvation Army soup kitchen, Meals on Wheels, New Life Girls Home

in Consecon, Community Living, and Pathways to Independence. “We are also thinking of expanding that to include nursing homes and church groups who hold dinners,” she said. “Everybody who needs food will get food.”

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Human remains re-excavated, reburied in closed park By Richard Turtle

EMC News - Stirling - Human remains inadvertently unearthed by municipal workers and then hastily reburied have since been re-examined and reburied again before archeologists arrive to dig them up to perform further tests. Stirling-Rawdon Police Chief Brian Foley says an anthropolo-

gist attended the scene at the Edward Street Park in the village last Thursday where the skull was originally found by children playing in and around a shallow excavation, dug in preparation for new playground equipment. “The skull in question, that had been reburied, was dug up once again and then the actual

skeletal body was uncovered,” Foley says. “A determination was made that the skull actually belonged with the uncovered body and both were reburied together where the skeletal body was located.” The Belleville forensic unit and Belleville total station operator were present throughout, to

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pin point exact locations and to photograph each step of the operation, Foley adds, and “it was determined that this is not a forensic situation but that of a very old burial. “This will conclude the investigation of the police and it will now be left in the hands of the CAO for the Township of Stirling-Rawdon.” CAO Charles Croll says,

since the original reburial, officials have ensured regulations are followed completely. Trent University specialists had also been contacted with the hopes of reaching a speedy resolution, he says, but owing to other immediate commitments “closer to home,” gave the Stirling dig a lower priority and an uncertain timeline. In the meantime, he says, other options are being

investigated but the park will remain closed until the next examination is complete. The archeological study is expected to determine if the remains are those of an aboriginal, a transient or an early settler. The area where the skull and skeletal remains were found had served as an Anglican cemetery before being moved in the 1880s.

Summer days

True high-speed INTERNET GENIUSInternet Now parents out at the cost shouldn’t costwon’t sofreak much you of high-speed Internet. Unfortunately, thier kids rooms is another matter. can’t afford to order pizza! - Family Internet Genius. EMC Entertainment - Cruisin drummer Mike Harvey looks to be doing exactly that at the Lions Pavilion in Zwicks Park on Sunday, June 23, during the second performance of the Rotary Club of Belleville’s summer concert series. Photo: Steve Jessel

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New marketing company opens Nadine enjoys working with her clients to help them with the set-up, training, implementation or maintenance of their social media accounts and other available products. “I want to help them save time by creating a personal- SEND THE KIDS TO WO ized and professional apNDERLAND proach to marketing in such a way that they don’t have to worry about their marketing needs,” says Ms. Wolters, “I’ll take care of it for them.” To see samples of the work currently completed go to <www.interactivedesignmarketing.ca> or contact Nadine Chamber of Commerce manager Suzanne Andrews, Nadine Wolters and Mayor John at Interactive Design and Williams were present at the opening of Interactive Design and Marketing. Photo: Marketing at 613-403-2270. Kate Everson

Half a million for the BGHF By Steve Jessel

EMC News - Belleville - The Belleville General Hospital Foundation (BGHF) has received a sizable donation from the estate of a former patient, and BGHF executive director Drew Brown said it is highly appreciated at the organization. “It’s a tremendous boost,” Brown said. “It will make care much better for many people.” Elmer Embury, a former Madoc resident, passed away in 2010, but in his will left a total

of $545,000 to the BGHF. Embury was a former patient at the Belleville General Hospital, and Brown said his sisters, now the executors of his estate, said he had always received very good care at the hospital. “This is rare,” Brown said of the size of the donation. The money will be used to purchase new medical equipment for BGH, although Brown said the exact use has yet to be decided. Embury’s sisters have also asked to be part of the process of choos-

ing how the money is used. The BGHF allocates roughly $1.5 million each year for equipment, and Brown said it was yet to be decided if the $545,000 will be used toward that goal or added to the overall total for 2013. In either case, Brown said the funds will be used within the next year. “We’re very proud and pleased that he chose to make the donation to us,” Brown said. For more information on the BGHF, visit their web site at <www.bghf.ca>.

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EMC Business - Quinte West - One of the newest companies to open up in Quinte West is Interactive Design and Marketing, a young, energetic marketing company looking to connect businesses with the latest technology. They specialize in social media, web-design, e-commerce, logo design, brand identity and other promotional materials to create and design customized marketing plans for their clients. “I am young and living the technology society, not learning it,” says owner Nadine Wolters. “Many business owners are frustrated with how quickly technology moves and find it hard to keep up, but they recognize they need it as part of their overall marketing plan.” Interactive Design and Marketing monitors the latest trends and can help businesses with the design of a new web site which can include on-line purchases. This allows businesses to conduct e-commerce instead of running a traditional retail store or as many businesses are finding out having both options allows them to find even more customers. “Interactive Design and Marketing is a very mobile company,” says Suzanne Andrews, manager at the Quinte West Chamber of Commerce. “They go to where their clients are and they don’t need to maintain commercial office space. They are part of the creative economy and it is important that we attract and retain creative professionals in the Quinte Region to work on design and innovation.”

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Freddie Vette teams with Elvis Festival for food bank

By Scott Pettigrew

EMC Entertainment - Tweed – For the second year in a row Freddie Vette and his band The Flames put on a dance at the pavilion in the Tweed Park and Freddie invited the Tweed Tribute to Elvis Festival committee to host the bar and collect the profits from bar sales. The dance was sold out weeks before the show and there were 30 people on a waiting list for tickets which is tribute to Vette’s popularity; those in attendance came from as far as Cobourg and Kingston. During the dance committee volunteers sold raffle tickets on an Elvis gift bag and collected $320 which they decided to donate to the Salvation Army Food Bank. Freddie Vette also donated half of the profit from merchandise sales to the food bank as well. Jay Crewson, food bank manager, said, “The contribution by

the Elvis Festival and Freddie Vette to the food bank will help us through the summer. Yesterday we had 21 people at the food bank so our stock is low. We will have to restock soon and right now we are low on cereal so this will allow me to go shopping. Typically, churches and service clubs slow down in the summer with holidays, so our needs are generally higher in the summer because of the lack of donations of food and money. On the flip side some of the clients come in less because they have a garden.” Jay said the food bank is open every Wednesday and clients do not need a referral. “It is important to recognize Freddie Vette’s contribution to both the food bank and the Elvis Festival,” said Tweed Music Festival President Jim Keniston. “We have already planned our 2014 dance with Freddie and his band.

We estimate the Elvis Festival earned approximately $1,300 from the dance. Our arrangement with Freddie is he gets the door and we get the bar.” Will Austin is ticket sales manager for the committee and said that ticket sales have been very strong lately for the August 23, 24 and 25 Elvis Festival and camping is filling up fast. “We have room for 75 campers and now we have sold about 30 sites so if people want camping they should sign up soon.” Bonnie Jusilla is treasurer and said the festival has now received $18,200 from Celebrate Ontario. “This money will go a long way in helping the festival pay for advertising, the stage production and the band.” One important change to this year’s vendor village is all local merchants will be allowed to set up booths in the village at no

cost. “We are very pleased to announce if you do business in the village of Tweed you get free admission to the vendor village at the festival. We are really encouraging any business to contact us if they think the festival could benefit them but we are filling up fast and we do have certain criteria; we can’t have too many people selling the same thing. We see this as one more thing we can do for the community. People can register on line or call Will Austin at 613-4781691,” said Jim Keniston. Jim added that the festival committee is still looking for volunteers and people can call Carolynne Campbell at 613-478-6178 or register as volunteers on line at the web site <www.tweedelvisfestival.ca>. There will be two volunteer sessions in mid-July to learn about the volunteering needs at the festival.

Tweed Tribute to Elvis Festival committee members presented a cheque for $320 to the food bank June 20. From the left are President Jim Keniston, Corinne Reidy, food bank Manager Jay Crewson, Festival Treasurer Bonnie Jusilla, Volunteer Co-ordinator Carolynne Campbell and Ticket Sales Manager Will Austin. Photo: Scott Pettigrew

Hundreds of students gather to drum

Students from Stirling Junior and Stirling Primary Schools made their way to Stirling Senior last week with drums in hand. Photo: Richard Turtle

spotlight. The event in Stirling represented the largest student group Brooks has worked with and then featured togeth-

er in a single performance. Brooks, along with several teachers, was there to conduct the hundreds of young musicians.

Stirling Senior Public School to build drums.” Drum bases were made from custom-cut pieces of sonotube that students painted with the school colours of red, yellow and black, but the construction differed from grade to grade. Smaller drums for students in Kindergarten to Grade 2 were made with transparent skins while students in Grades 3 to 5 made medium-

sized djembe drums, which are covered with a traditional goatskin. Students in Grades 6 to 8 made larger Aboriginalstyle drums also made with traditional goatskin. The younger students, with the help of teachers and members of the Stirling-Rawdon Police Department, paraded from the schools on Church Street, drums in hand, to meet on the grounds of the new

school last Friday morning. Students organized in a huge semicircle on the grass, while spectators and special guests were provided with seating, performed in smaller groups before the entire ensemble shared the massive

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EMC News - Stirling - It was an unprecedented event to mark the coming together of the three Stirling schools prior to their move into a single Stirling Public School building in the fall. Students from Kindergarten through Grade 8 have spent months preparing for the gathering that saw nearly 700 drummers meet behind the soon-to-bedemolished Stirling Senior School with their own handmade instruments to create a single rhythmic voice. Welcomed by school officials, including Hastings Prince Edward District School Board Chair Mandy SaveryWhiteway, the students were joined by drumming expert and educator Leo Brooks, who was more than a little instrumental to the program’s success. Hastings and Prince Edward District School Board Communications Officer Kerry Donnell says the school celebration has been months in the making and was certain to make a lot of noise. “For the past several months students have been working with Leo Brooks, a percussionist from Canada’s national capital region, [and] he has worked with each student at Stirling Primary School, Stirling Junior Public School and

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Nearly 700 drummers gathered at Stirling Senior School last week to mark the end of one school year and the coming of a new one, together in a new school. Photo: Richard Turtle

For more information, call 613-393-3159 or visit our website: www.wesleyacres.com Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 27, 2013 17


A slice of delicious in downtown Belleville

By Steve Jessel

EMC Business - Belleville Downtown Belleville is well known for its array of great restaurants and eateries, and attempting to add to that reputation comes Bourbon Street Pizza Co., a family owned business with a focus on making a stand-out product. “You can go to other pizza places and it feels kind of manufactured, but our pizza here, everything is handmade here, everything is cut, sliced, grated all in house, so it’s basically like a home-cooked pizza we’re serving to our customers,” part-owner Troy Juby said. First opening in February at their 5A Market Street location in Belleville, Bourbon Street Pizza Co. recently held a grand opening ceremony on Thursday, June 20. Juby said that

with word of mouth spreading about the business, the plan is to kick advertising into high gear this summer with the aim of getting as many people to try the new restaurant as possible. “First couple of months everybody is going to try a new pizza place; it’s just a matter of impressing them and getting everybody to come back.” While pizza is certainly a large part of what the restaurant does, it doesn’t end there. Pasta, sandwiches, salads, ribs and nachos are just a few of the options on the menu, and Juby said the idea is to appeal to as many people and palates as possible. “I feel Belleville needed something different,” Juby said. “I know there is a lot of pizza places in Belleville, which is why we try to avoid being like

every other restaurant.” While Juby said a number of locations for the restaurant were considered, everything pointed toward the downtown. Inside the newly renovated location, the doors open to a spacious interior with charming decor, something the family went through great pains to install. When they first took possession, there was nothing but four walls and a tin ceiling, something they’ve drastically changed for the better. “Everything drew us to downtown,” Juby said. “I guess downtown is it’s own little community, so it only seemed right to be a business owner in downtown Belleville.” For more information, including a menu, visit their web site at <www.bourbonstreetpizzaco.ca>, or call 613-779Troy Juby stands outside the Bourbon Street Pizza Co. location in downtown Belleville, at 5A Market Street. 0803.

City writes to Canada Post in opposition to mailbox levy Lebel, Minister responEMC News - Quinte sible for Canada Post, in West - The city has issued opposition to the commua letter to Canada Post nity mailbox levy. “The city has received and the Honourable Denis R0012151161

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EMC News - Quinte West - The Canada Day Committee has been hard at work preparing for the annual Canada Day Celebrations taking place on Monday, July 1, in Centennial Park, Trenton, and has announced that this year’s festivities have been themed a “Salute to First Responders.” “First responders such as fire, OPP, ambulance driv-

ers, triage nurses and search and rescue teams keep the community safe and healthy throughout the year and often work in dangerous conditions, so this year the committee decided to salute their contributions,” says Patrick Clark, Quinte West Canada Day Committee Chairman. There are many family activities planned for the day,

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rapid decline of mail, leading to the corporation’s unprecedented financial losses,” O’Shea notes. “This is an unfortunate circumstance, but new home buyers should not be the ones to pay for this.” He said the potential for Canada Post to eliminate counter service at its post office locations in Trenton, Frankford and Wooler post offices would be detrimental to the communities they serve.

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with building mailbox pads in new low-rise developments. These costs far exceed the installation of mailboxes, and the costs are not transferred back to Canada Post to absorb.” O’Shea added that when the homebuilders industry builds super mailboxes this effectively lowers Canada Post’s operational and maintenance costs. “A component of Canada Post’s rationale for implementing the new fee is the

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ada Post and request a repeal of the new levy. The Quinte Home Builders Association and Dor-Ann Homes has a number of additional concerns. “Canada Post has indicated that it historically incurred the full costs of installing community mailboxes and activating all addresses in new developments,” O’Shea comments. “This is simply not the case. Our industry already accepts initial infrastructure costs associated

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a request for support from DorAnn Homes and the Quinte Home Builders Association,” noted CAO Gary Dyke. Under the proposed levy, Canada Post will impose a fee on developers of $200 per residential unit for new subdivision and multi-unit residential developments constructed in the city. The fee is to be collected by the municipality on Canada Post’s behalf. The new fee came into effect on January 1, 2013. It is the position of the Canadian Home Builders Association that Canada Post does not have the legal authority to impose the new fee. “Canada Post has not been able to point to any existing authority for its levy,” writes James O’Shea, office manager for Dor-Ann Homes. Brian Jardine, manager of planning services, advised that planning staff met with Canada Post representatives in November, 2012, when the community mailbox levy was discussed. City staff advised Canada Post they would not recommend to council a process that required the municipality to collect the fee on behalf of Canada Post. “Canada Post ignored the comments provided by the city,” notes Gary Dyke. Based on the information, Dyke recommended the city write to Can-

starting at 10 a.m., including a petting zoo, worship ceremony, drum circle, children’s games and inflatables, a craft show at the arena, a car show, strongman competition, vendor village, musical entertainment including Dan Shaer’s “Canada Rocks” musical history tour by The Variety Dance & Show Band, a giant birthday cake, spectacular fireworks display and an outdoor movie. The YMCA will also be hosting a “Kids Zone,” Hot Diggity Dogs will perform twice throughout the day, and Shawn Ellis will perform a family hypnosis show at the amphitheatre. This year, there is also a community parade from the arena area to the amphitheatre. “It’s a ‘Show your Canadian Spirit’ parade. We encourage the entire community to join in the parade, dress in their best ‘Canadian’ attire, paint their faces, rides bikes, walk, cheer, wave flags, and whatever else they can think of to demonstrate their Canadian Spirit!” says Colleen Vickers, Special Events Coordinator, City of Quinte West. “There will be prizes for the best in three categories; youth, adult, and group, which will be awarded at the conclusion of the parade,” she adds. Anyone wishing to participate in the parade should arrive to the arena entrance, register their name for judging, and be ready to go for 10:45 a.m. For the full day’s schedule of events, visit <www.quinte west.ca>.


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Less Fuel. More Power. Great Value is a comparison between the 2013 and the 2012 Chrysler Canada product lineups. 40 MPG or greater claim (7.0 L/100 km) based on 2013 EnerGuide highway fuel consumption estimates. Government of Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption will vary based on powertrain, driving habits and other factors. See retailer for additional EnerGuide details. ¤2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Canada Value Package – Hwy: 7.9 L/100 km (36 MPG) and City: 12.2 L/100 km (23 MPG). 2013 Dodge Journey 2.4 L with 4-speed automatic – Hwy: 7.7 L/100 km (37 MPG) and City: 11.2 L/100 km (25 MPG). 2013 Dodge Dart AERO (Late availability) – Hwy: 4.8 L/100 km (59 MPG) and City: 7.3 L/100 km (39 MPG). Wise customers read the fine print: €, ❖, •, *, ♦, ≤, ◊, †, § The Canada Days Sales Event offers are limited time offers which apply to retail deliveries of selected new and unused models purchased from participating retailers between June 24 and July 2, 2013. Offers subject to change and may be extended without notice. All pricing includes freight ($1,595 – $1,695), air tax (if applicable), tire levy and OMVIC fee. Pricing excludes licence, insurance, registration, any retailer administration fees, other retailer charges and other applicable fees and taxes. Retailer order/trade may be necessary. Retailer may sell for less. €$10,750 in Total Discounts are available on new 2013 Ram 1500 models (excluding Reg Cab) and consist of $9,250 in Consumer Cash Discounts and $1,500 in Ram Truck Loyalty/Conquest Bonus Cash. See your retailer for complete details. ❖NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. Contest begins June 24, 2013 at 9:00:00 a.m. ET and ends July 2, 2013 at 11:59:59 p.m. ET. Contest open to legal residents of Ontario who have reached the age of majority at the time of entry. One (1) entry per person. To enter, you must visit any participating Chrysler, Jeep, Dodge and Ram retailer during the contest period and purchase/finance/lease any new 2012, 2013 or 2014 Chrysler, Jeep, Dodge or Ram vehicle (excluding SRT Viper models). Seven (7) grand prizes available to be won, consisting of a one thousand dollar ($1,000) Esso gift card. Mathematical skill-testing question required. Odds of winning depend on the number of eligible entries received. For complete contest rules, including no purchase means of entry, go to: http://www.dodgeoffers.ca/en/gas/ON. •$19,995 Purchase Price applies to the new 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Canada Value Package (29E) and includes $8,100 Consumer Cash Discount. $19,995 Purchase Price applies to the new 2013 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package (22F) only and includes $2,000 Consumer Cash Discount. $16,995 Purchase Price applies to the new 2013 Dodge Dart SE (25A) only. *Consumer Cash Discounts are offered on select 2013 vehicles and are deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. ♦4.99% lease financing of up to 60 months available on approved credit through WS Leasing Ltd. (a wholly owned subsidiary of Westminster Savings Credit Union) to qualified customers on applicable new 2012, 2013 and 2014 models at participating retailers in Ontario, New Brunswick, Newfoundland and Labrador, Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island. Retailer order/trade may be necessary. Retailer may lease for less. See your retailer for complete details. Examples: 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Canada Value Package (29E)/2013 Dodge Journey Canada Value Package (22F)/2013 Dodge Dart SE (25A) with a Purchase Price of $19,995/$19,995/$16,575 leased at 4.99% over 60 months with $3,669/$4,649/$2,470 down payment, equals 130 bi-weekly payments of $99/$99/$99 with a cost of borrowing of $3,518.80/$3,245.60/$2,893.70 and a total obligation of $14,61 0.70/$14,589.90/$14,614.60. 22,000 kilometre/year allowance. Charge of $0.18 per excess kilometre. Some conditions apply. ≤Ultimate Family Package Discounts available at participating retailers on the purchase of a new 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT with Ultimate Family Package (RTKH5329G). Discount consists of: (i) $2,500 in Bonus Cash that will be deducted from the negotiated price after taxes; and (ii) $775 in no-cost options that will be deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. Some conditions apply. See your retailer for complete details. ◊Ultimate Journey Package Discounts available at participating retailers on the purchase of a new 2013 Dodge Journey R/T with Ultimate Journey Package (JCES49 28X with AGV, AV1, AS4, GWG). Discount consists of: $2,500 in Bonus Cash that will be deducted from the negotiated price after taxes; and (ii) $1,125 in no-cost options that will be deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. Some conditions apply. See your retailer for complete details. †0% purchase financing for up to 36 months available on new 2012/2013 Jeep Compass and Patriot models and new 2013 Dodge Dart models to qualified customers on approved credit through Royal Bank of Canada, Scotiabank and TD Auto Finance on 2012/2013 Jeep Compass, Patriot and 2013 Dodge Dart models. Retailer order/trade may be necessary. Retailer may sell for less. See your retailer for complete details. Example: 2013 Dodge Dart SE (25A) with a Purchase Price of $16,995, with a $0 down payment, financed at 0% for 36 months equals 78 bi-weekly payments of $217.88 with a cost of borrowing of $0 and a total obligation of $16,995. §2013 Dodge Grand Caravan Crew Plus shown. Price including applicable Consumer Cash Discount: $31,940. 2013 Dodge Journey R/T AWD shown. Price including applicable Consumer Cash Discount: $31,640. 2013 Dodge Dart GT shown. Late availability. The Best Buy Seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications LLC, used under license. ^Based on 2013 Ward’s Middle Cross Utility segmentation. **Based on 2013 Ward’s upper small sedan costing under $25,000. ®Jeep is a registered trademark of Chrysler Group LLC. TMThe SiriusXM logo is a registered trademark of SiriusXM Satellite Radio Inc.

Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 27, 2013 19


SPORTS

Minor football champs crowned

By Steve Jessel

EMC Sports - Belleville Some of the best minor football players in the region gathered at MaryAnne Sills Park in Belleville on Saturday, June 22, as the Belleville Minor Football League held a championship Saturday to determine the top teams in the league. In a rain-drenched, thrilling finale, the Hotchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auto Parts Razorbacks capped off an undefeated season with a 40 - 22 win over the SWE Autoglass Chargers to capture the Pat Carty Memorial Trophy. It didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take long for the two teams to open the scoring, as Razorbacks running back Mac Warren scored the opening touchdown of the game with a bruising run down the middle of the field. With less than five minutes gone in the opening quarter, the Chargers were quick to respond, putting together

an impressive drive from their own goal line. After making it to midfield, the Chargers looked to the run amid the driving rain, and on the double-reverse handoff Kyle Rutter broke free of the Razorbacks tacklers and took the ball 55 yards to pay dirt. With the score 8 - 7 in favour of the Chargers, the Razorbacks began to take control. After another drive led to another touchdown on the ground, the Razorbacks put together a strong defensive series to stymie the Chargers running back. After receiving the punt, on the very next play Warren again ran his way through the middle of the Chargers team, this time 60 yards for the score to make the score 20 - 8 with five minutes left in the first half. After stopping another Chargers drive, the Razorbacks were at it again before the half drew to a close. After faking the run,

Warren actually looked to pass on the last play of the half, and connected with a receiver for a huge catch and run to extend the lead to 27 - 8 at halftime. The Chargers started with the ball in the second half, and after a strong drive capped with a touchdown run from inside their opponentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s five-yard line trailed only 27 - 16 with time left in the third quarter. However, that would be as close as they came, as the Razorbacks responded with a touchdown run of their own to make the score 33 - 16. With the rain pouring down as the fourth quarter started, neither team had much success on offence, and the Razorbacks cruised to a 40 - 22 win after late scores by each team. In other action, in the B final Ethan Mastic scored SWE Autoglass Chargers Nick Hoey, Offensive Player of the Year, carries the ball against the Hotchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auto Parts Razorbacks in the Belleville Minor Football twice and Logan Bradshaw League championship Saturday. The Razorbacks went on to win 40 - 22. Photo: Steve Jessel once to lead the Quinte Pediatric Saints to a 19 - 0 win over Trent Hills Titans to downs from Liam Madden and Commissionersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Award: ger Cubs capture the Mike Shad Bowl. Cody Evans to defeat Scottâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s John An, Scottâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Haulage/ DiaOffensive Player of the The closest game of the day Haulage Diamond Electric 26 mond Electric Year: Nick Hoey, SWE Autosaw Trenton Kiwanis Tiger - 6 and capture the Vern Goyer Defensive Lineman: Liam glass Chargers Cubs defeat Bancroft Esso on Memorial Trophy. Ingram, Trent Hills Titans Rookie of the Year: Zach the Run T-Hawks 13 - 6 to capSeason ending awards were Defensive Player of the West, McConnell Centurions ture the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Câ&#x20AC;? title and the Red given to the following players: Year: Bailey Miller Quinte PeLeague Most Valuable PlayTownsend Memorial Trophy, Coachâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Award: Dunning diatric Saints er: Mac Warren, Hotchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auto and in the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dâ&#x20AC;? final McCon- Hurst, Bancroft Esso on the Offensive Lineman: Riley Parts Razorbacks nell Centurions got two touch- Run Jacobson, Trenton Kiwanis Ti-

 

The Defensive Lineman Award was presented by Dick Howe to Liam Ingram of the Trent Hills Titans.





Dick Howe presented the Commissionerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Award to Jon An of the Scottâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s The Offensive Lineman trophy was awarded to Riley Jacobson of the Tren- Haulage/Diamond Electric Rough Riders. ton Kiwanis Tiger Cubs seen here with Commissioner Dick Howe.

 

 

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SPORTS

Bronze medal for U-11 boys

WA N T E D !

Junior “B” Hockey Players

EMC Sports - Competing in the Mini World Cup Confederation Cup 2013 Edition tournament held last weekend in Ottawa as a replica of the Confederation Cup currently held in Brazil, the U-11 Boys Comets-Katompa brought home a bronze medal. Playing as Nigeria in group D that also included Tahiti (Cumberland Cobras T2), Spain (Cumberland Cobras T2B) and The U-11 Comets–Katompa squad was composed of: Nicholas Roberto, Cameron Roach, Broghan Uruguay (Capital United), Brooks, Ryan Stone, Brayden Demarell, Nicholas Terhaar, Drayden Cole, Noah Streek, Nolan Walcott, Comets finished second in Kupa Katompa, Zion Wallace, Finn Addy, Alex Bouchard, Austin Sine, MacKenzie Roach (Trainer) and group after blasting Tahiti André Katompa (Head Coach). Photo: Submitted (Cumberland Cobras T2),

EMC Sports - In girls U-12 day, the Tim McKinney The Comets’ strong defensive line rep soccer action at Mary- Remax Comets took on the gave the offence many scoring opporAnne Sills field on Thurs- U-11 Cataraqui Clippers. tunities, but solid Clipper goalkeeping kept the game close. The Comets won 3 - 2, with goals scored by Anna Noronha, Jenna Plumbe and Sophie Simard.

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.

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

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(2), Broghan Brooks (1), Kupa Katompa (1) and Zion Wallace (1). In the semi-final against Brazil (Seaway Valley), the Comets lost 1 - 0 after an entertaining and competitive game in continuous rain. Playing for bronze medal and facing Uruguay (Capital United), Nigeria (Comets) took the revanche with a 3 - 1 win taking home the bronze medal. Scorers for Comets were Kupa Katompa, Cameron Roach and Ryan Stone.

U-12 Comets squeak by Cataraqui

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in the first game 5 - 0. Scorers for the Comets were Zion Wallace (3), Ryan Stone (1) and Alex Bouchard (1). For the second game, Comets (playing as Nigeria) lost 1 - 0 to Uruguay (Capital United) after a close and very disputed match. The Comets insured their participation in semifinal with a 5 - 1 victory versus Spain (Cumberland Cobras T2B) and finished second in Group D. Scorers for the Comets were Nicholas Terhaar

Comets U-15 Boys shut out

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EMC Sports - The Belleville Comets won a convincing 7 - 0 victory over a short-handed Cataraqui Clippers team. The Comets scoring was led by Owen Jancar with four goals. Two more goals were added by Sean Madrigal, and one goal was added by Evan Foley. Matthew Jaeger was in goal for his second shutout of the season.

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22 Belleville EMC - Thursday, June 27, 2013


SPORTS

Donaldson prepares to tackle rugby challenge EMC Sports - Stirling - With impending exams, upcoming graduation ceremonies, sports banquets and year-end celebrations, Carly Donaldson already had a lot on her mind. Then about two weeks ago the email arrived telling Donaldson she has been selected as a member of the U-18 Provincial Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Rugby Team. The Ontario Junior Storm, she says, has only recently begun practising together and will be representing the province in the upcoming Nationals in Vancouver, British Columbia. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been really busy,â&#x20AC;? Donaldson says of recent weeks. Along with the regular demands school places on her time, the Bayside Secondary School student has to adhere to a ďŹ nancial commitment made by participating athletes. Players, she says, are expected to raise about $2,000 each to help cover the costs and the deadline is fast approaching. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There is very little ďŹ nancial support for amateur sports in Ontario,â&#x20AC;? she says, adding Rugby Ontario has to make fund raising a requirement for participation. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have to have the money in by July 15,â&#x20AC;? she says. Along with targeting local businesses with the hopes of selling advertising space in a player proďŹ le book, Donaldson has , come up with a few other fundraising plans. Last weekend, with a few family and friends, she.set up in front of

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Carly Donaldson gets a helping hand from Chad Baker in her fund-raising effort, launched after learning of her place with the U-18 Ontario Junior Storm. Photo: Richard Turtle

EMC Sports - Seven local Pan-American Masters Olymlifters competed in Chicago pic Weightlifting Championon June 14, 15 and 16 at the ships. There were 249 athletes Victory Barbell Club coach Gary competing from ten different Lewis won bronze in his division with countries. a 183-kilo total at the Pan-American Apollo Barbell Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Masters Olympic Weightlifting Cham- Christine Walt won gold in pionships held June 14, 15 and 16. her division with an 85-kilo Photo: Submitted total. Shirley Bly won gold in

her division with a 68-kilo total. Joanne Moring won gold in her division with a 106-kilo total. Donald Buchanan won silver in his division with a 90-kilo total. Joel Carr-Braint won silver in his division with a 157-kilo total. Ken Gorman won silver in his division with a 240-kilo total.

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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. ʈFuel 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 ʈ CITY: 10.1L/100 KM INPUT JACKS 96km MONTHS

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CITY: 10.1L/100 KMʈ

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VEHICLE OF THE YEAR

HWY: 6.7L/100 ʕ SANTA FE KM 2.4L FWD AUTO. FEES, SELLING PRICE: $28,395 CITY: 10.1L/100 KMʈ

HyundaiCanada.com

$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. ʆGovernment 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 2011 hyundai sonata 2011 hyundai accent l NO DOWN santa fe gls aWd glsMONEY 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 ʈ 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 4 door, 2.4L, auto, †† 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 sunroof. One 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. ʈFuel 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 conditions the addition of utility door,6.7L/100KM, City 10.1L/100KM) are basedmid-sized owner, localand trade. • HEATED FRONT SEATS • FOG LIGHTS • ACTIVE ECO SYSTEM certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. ʕPrice 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, 47,543 kms. StkDestination ® 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, auto, 64,417 #104737 $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 any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle • VEHICLE W/ESC & TRACTION CONTROL SYSTEM Localavailable trade.for a limited time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. trade-in required. ʆGovernment 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. †ΩʕOffers • HEATED FRONT SEATS • FOGmay LIGHTSfor • ACTIVE ECO SYSTEM †† See for names, complete details. Dealer Inventory is and limited, dealer may beowned required. Limited coverage most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under useFinancial and maintenance conditions. TM Stk #275237 Thedealer Hyundai logos, product names,sell featureless. 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

REV

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4 cyl, 1.6L, 56,204 kms. Stk #203716

[JOB INFO] [APPROVALS] [MECHANICAL$ SPECS] 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty $ $ $ 14,988Warranty 18,988 17,988 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 2012 hyundai elantra 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 gls 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 Cost of Borrowing is $0/$0/$0/ + 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 + 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. ʈFuel 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. ʕPrice 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. payment required. Cost of Borrowing sporty hatchback 4 ordoor, 4No cyl,down auto, Theis $0/$0/$0/ ideal sedan. sedan trade-in required. ʆGovernment 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 †ΩʕOffers available for a limited time, and subject to change 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 and maintenance your familyLimited willcharges sunroof, front & 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, 4excludes cyl, rear heated seats, 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. ʈFuel consumption for 2013 Sedan L 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. well equipped, one 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 may 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. ʕPrice 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 owner, local trade, 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 the13,303 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. kms. Stk 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. ʈFuel consumption Sedan L 6-Speed City 7.1L/100KM)/Sonata #04727A #163879 48,657 kms. Stk for 2013 Elantra trade-in ʆGovernment 5-Star SafetyLRatings part of the 7 U.S. NationalCity Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program †ΩʕOffers 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. ʕPrice 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. ʆGovernment 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). †ΩʕOffers 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 mlima@innoceancanada.com 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 mlima@innoceancanada.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 24 Belleville[PUBLICATION EMC - Thursday, June 27, 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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Dinosaurs rumble back to Indian River Reptile Zoo By Bill Freeman

EMC Events - Indian River - Tyron the Tyrannosaurus Rex and his buddies have rumbled back into the Indian River Reptile Zoo. Popular and successful last year, the exhibition of life-like animatronic dinosaurs promises some delightful surprises for visitors this summer and once again the display, set up along the 44-acre zoo’s hillside nature trails, will help raise funds for a building to house three rare salt water crocodiles the zoo has been given. In the wild the “Saltys” can grow to 20 feet in length; at the zoo they are expected to reach more than 16 feet. Tyron, the 5,000-pound, 40-foot-long and 19-foot-tall roaring and moving TRex was the star last year and he’ll be accompanied by more dinosaurs during this summer’s exhibition which opens to the public June 29. There will be 13 dinosaurs at the zoo, nearly doubling last year’s exhibition. “We did amazingly last year and thanks to all the sponsors we’re doing it again,” Indian River Reptile Zoo curator Bry Loyst told the Trent Hills Independent. “We still need to raise more funds to build the enclosure.” Loyst says there will be “a lot more dinosaurs and more people will learn about them. “[When] we get people here we

For a second summer in a row the Indian River Reptile Zoo will host a life-like animatronic dinosaur exhibition to help raise funds for its Salt Water Crocodile enclosure project. The exhibition opens June 29 and runs through September 2. Photo: Bill Freeman

teach them about reptiles; that’s the idea behind the dinosaurs, to help save living reptiles today,” he says. “I liked dinosaurs when I was little but didn’t give too much thought growing up because I was so into the reptiles but the reptiles are similar to some of the dinosaurs. It is a good connection for the zoo. “Reptiles are reptiles and dinosaurs are dinosaurs but there is a link between them,” he adds. This year there will be at least three The Parasaurolophus was a hit attraction at last year’s dinosaur exhibition at the Indian River Reptile Zoo and will return, but this time with an offspring, during this summer’s exhibition which opens dinosaur “bone digs” for children as well as dinosaurs to sit on. They have June 29 and runs through September 2. Photo: Bill Freeman

$

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also opened up more of the zoo’s nature The Indian River Reptile Zoo is trails and added a permanent 30-foot- Canada’s only registered not-for-profit high crocodile slide. accredited reptile facility and Loyst relishes the opportunity to talk to the “Reptiles are reptiles and general public about reptiles and reptile conservation. dinosaurs are dinosaurs “When you see wild animals of any kind just leave them alone and walk but there is a link away; that’s the best thing you can do with wild animals is leave them be.” between them.” One of the unique and exciting di“There will be lots more for people nosaurs in this year’s exhibition is the to do; there will be lots going on. There three-toed, two-legged Giganotosauwill be all sorts of different dinosaurs,” rus. says Loyst. Please see “Ready” on page B3

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close-out, discontinued, clearance, liquidation, special order, damaged items, delivery, and assembly are excluded from this offer. Limited to reasonable quantities for homeowner and one-house order quantities for cash and carry contractors. Current in-store price, if lower, overrides Lowe’s advertised price. Price guarantee honoured at all Lowe’s retail locations in Canada. Other conditions apply. Visit store or www.Lowes.ca/priceguarantee for complete details. 0Ask for no monthly payments for 12 months. Applies to single-receipt, in-store Appliance and Special Order Kitchen Cabinet and Countertop purchases including installation fees of $299 or more (after taxes) from March 1 through July 31, 2013. Purchases must be made with a Lowe’s® Consumer Credit Card account. No monthly payments will be required and no interest will be assessed on this promotional purchase if you pay the promotional purchase amount in full within 12 months. If you do not, the interest that has accrued on the promotional purchase from the date of the purchase at the standard Annual Interest

Rate (“AIR”) will be assessed and monthly payments will be required. Standard account terms apply to non-promotional purchases. Offer must be requested at the time of purchase. Existing cardholders should see their credit card agreement for their standard terms. AIR 28.8%. Offer is subject to credit approval by GE Money in Canada and excludes Lowe’s® Business Credit Accounts, Lowe’s® Project Card Accounts, and all Lowe’s® US Credit products. © 2013 by Lowe’s®. All rights reserved. Lowe’s and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF, LLC. All are used with permission. **No-Hassle Return Policy: If you are not completely happy with your purchase, simply return it along with your original sales receipt to any Lowe’s store in Canada within ninety (90) days** of purchase. We’ll either repair it, replace it, refund your money or credit your account. **30 days for Major Appliances and Outdoor Power Equipment (including but not limited to mowers, chain saws, snow throwers, generators, pressure washers, trimmers and blowers). Highway Trailers purchased at a Lowe’s store in Canada may be returned

within 30 days of the date of purchase and in the original province of purchase, with the original receipt and paperwork. Online returns can be made in store or by calling our call centre. Shipping charges are not refundable. Please see Lowes.ca for more details. Fair Purchase Policy: In order to provide fair purchase opportunity to all our customers, Lowe’s reserves the right to limit quantities sold to individual customers. Non-Stock Policy: If, by chance, your local Lowe’s store does not stock an item we advertise, we will be glad to order that item for you at the advertised price.

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authorizing the sub committee to work with Quinte Conservation to develop a detailed proposal for a services agreement. The CVCA would contract with Quinte Conservation to deliver certain services. The next phase is to develop a draft and bring it back to the board for discussion. Suzanne Partridge, the representative from Highlands East, had to leave the meeting early, but left behind a list of questions relating to the matter. She wanted to make sure there was a way for the regu-

lations process to be dealt with locally; and stressed the need for the board to continue to function and have a place to meet. It had been mentioned that water operations needed a facility within the watershed, and communications between the board and the public be made seamless. Rand said that most importantly, that CVCA employees be in contact with Quinte as to their skills and background. Rand pointed out that a services agreement would not change the responsibilities of

the board. He put forward a motion that read in part, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Therefore, be it resolved that CVCA staff be directed to work with the staff of Quinte Conservation in preparation of the detailed services agreement for consideration by the CVCA and Quinte Boards.â&#x20AC;? He stressed the need to move quickly saying it was important for staff to understand what the possibilities were for them. Following the meeting, Rand

described the potential agreement saying, â&#x20AC;&#x153;This emerged as part of the long-range plan and the member municipalities wanted us to look at whether there are other opportunities to deliver the same services. The need to find efficiencies is always there and it is possible that an organization like Quinte, which is nearby, could deliver those services as well and with possible cost savings.â&#x20AC;? The meeting continued with a

presentation by Regulations Officer Sharlene Richardson who spoke about the policy and procedures manual which is a work in progress. She also mentioned the fact that CVCA was conducting a turtle tally, suggesting that anyone noticing one should contact CVCA with the date and location it was seen. The intention is to put up turtle crossing signs by the end of the year.

Ready to rumble?

The Giganotosaurus is one of the new additions to the dinosaur exhibition that returns to the Indian River Reptile Zoo this summer. The popular attraction opens June 29 and runs through September 2. Photo: Bill Freeman Continued from page B1

we display them the best way we can,â&#x20AC;? Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Grady says of the dinosaurs. By supporting the exhibition, Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Grady says visitors and sponsors are contributing â&#x20AC;&#x153;directly back to reptile conservation.â&#x20AC;? For more information call 705-639-1443 or visit <www. reptilezoo.org>.

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one of the largest therapods we know of to date,â&#x20AC;? says assistant curator Kyle Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Grady. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The kids are really going to like it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It actually grew a little larger than the Tyrannosaurus Rex. It had a six-foot-long head,â&#x20AC;? Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Grady said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re trying to make sure

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EMC News - Marmora - A full agenda resulted in a long but productive meeting on June 20 for representatives on the Crowe Valley Conservation Authority Board. Kathy Hamilton, who asked to be placed on the agenda, voiced concerns with regard to the proposed Marmora Pumped Storage project. She mentioned this was the first of three presentations she intends to make to the board on the matter. Hamilton also commented on her disapproval of the potential services agreement between CVCA and Quinte Conservation, saying, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Their letter of support endorsing Northland Powerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s proposal was unsurprisingly one of the first. However, their comparison of Northland Powerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s greenwashed dream, to their dam on a river, unexpectedly snapped the final straw of their credibilityâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;for us.â&#x20AC;? The meeting moved ahead with a long discussion relating to water levels on Belmont Lake, followed by the annual auditorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s report presented by John West of McColl Turner who said that once again it was a â&#x20AC;&#x153;clean opinionâ&#x20AC;? as of the end of 2013. He went on to summarize the financial position of the authority, saying it was still good. He commented that in 2011, â&#x20AC;&#x153;everything that was good that could come together did, and everything that was bad and that could happen in a year happened in 2012. In looking at the financial assets, the bank position represented $465,000 compared to $478,000 the year before. Receivables for 2013 will be down, in a large part because of projects that were taking place in 2011 and not the following year. He spoke to the changes in net assets, saying that on the unrestricted side there was a deficit of $17,000 compared to a $77,000 surplus the previous year. He related the change to four items, including 2011 donations made to the authority in the amount of $10,000. As well, the revenues from hydro project were down by $15,000, and there were a number of unbudgeted expenses totalling $66,000. Of the unbudgeted items, one, amounting to $28,000 related to the study done at Belmont dam. Human resource issues took another $27,000, with expenses for the long-range-plan committee, legal fees and consulting costs making up the balance. He noted expenses were in line with budget and comparable to the previous year, something he said reflected positively on both the board and the staff. The matter of a possible service agreement with Quinte Conservation Authority resulted in discussion and a subsequent motion. Board members and half of the heads of council met at Quinte Conservation headquarters in Belleville on June 13 for an information session designed, as Rand explained, â&#x20AC;&#x153;to better understand the kind of resources they have, the way in which they approach their operation, [and] some of the history â&#x20AC;Ś.â&#x20AC;? The session was designed to provide board members and heads of council with, as Rand put it, â&#x20AC;&#x153;exposure to the Quinte operation.â&#x20AC;? A motion had been passed at the last CVCA meeting

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EMC Section B - Thursday, June 27, 2013 B3


home away from Presqu’ile Park: Ahome for campers By Kate Everson

EMC Lifestyles - Brighton - Summer campers are coming out in force to enjoy the wild life of Presqu’ile Park. Deer, turtles, fish, butterflies, birds of all kinds and even quick red foxes are out and about. “This red fox has been a resident around the Lighthouse,” said Friends of Presqu’ile volunteer Joyce Boucher at the gift shop. “I think it must have kits by now.” The red fox with the long bushy tail seemed to not be too afraid of the many visitors including their dogs. It quickly scampered into the forest and disappeared in the long brush, its tail following after it. A walk or bike ride along any of the Families enjoy the waterfront at Presqu’ile near roads and trails in Presqu’ile reveals surthe lighthouse. prising sights. A group of walkers from the Trillium Club from Trenton, ColPhotos by Kate Everson borne and Cobourg were on the boardLeft: Children and adults enjoy the Bike Trail walk on Saturday, enjoying the day. They just missed seeing a couple of deer which winds all through Presqu’ile Park. who disappeared in the woods at their arrival, scared off by happy, barefoot children skipping merrily on the trail. Campers get a road’s eye view on their bicycles as the biking trails are designed just for them. Children have no problem keeping to their side of the road, safely away from the car lane. Visitors to the park can see swans nesting along the shore, on Atkins Road This cairn was set at the dunes near the entrance to Presqu’ile by local Boy Scouts in 1967.

(Calf Pasture) or along the boardwalk. Beautiful flowers dot the landscape this time of year, from bright yellow moss along the lakeshore to water lilies blooming in the marsh. Cormorants and seagulls fly over the lake, searching for fish and the occasional French fry left behind at picnic tables. Trails wind off the main road for walkers to enjoy the natural side of the park. The Marsh Boardwalk is an easy 1.2-kilometre loop over swamp and through a cedar forest. The Owen Point Trail is 1.6-kilometre loop which is a sandy path to bird nesting areas. Pioneer Trail is a 3.8-kilometre loop through forest, field and plantation. The Lighthouse Foot Path is a small loop around the lighthouse with interpretive signs on the park’s history as well as great bird viewing sites. The Jobes Wood Trail is only one kilometre long but takes you through old growth forest, black ash swamp and pine habitats. The Cemetery Trail is .3 kilometres which leads to an abandoned pioneer cemetery site marked by a commemorative boulder. The Bicycle Trail begins at Owen Point parking lot and runs through the entire campground, with designated bike lanes on the right. For those who are physically handicapped an all-terrain wheelchair is available for loan with a small refundable damage deposit.

This speedboat was out on the water, with Search and Rescue practising their skills on the lake.

Birds of all kinds make Presqu’ile their home away from home on their way to other nesting grounds.

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Swans are nesting with their cygnets along the shorelines at Presqu’ile Park. Right: The boardwalk winds though marsh and forest with interesting creatures and plants along the way.


TRAVEL

Turkish delight is more than just a candy EMC Lifestyles - “Turkish delights” can refer to sweets that are often packaged and eaten in small squares that have been dusted with icing sugar. However, this tasty treat, that was originally created in Turkey (at that time known as Constantinople), is only one of several kinds of “Turkish delights” my wife and I discovered on our recent visit to this intriguing country. I realize Turkey is certainly having some serious problems at this particular moment, with several protests taking place, but we were there just a couple of days before the protests began, and our visit was certainly a highlight of our trip. After all, there’s such a diverse cultural heritage and so many fascinating historic landmarks. My wife’s favourite destination was Izmir, Turkey, for there were several connections to Christianity and the Holy Bible’s stories in this area. It was near Izmir that the ancient city of Ephesus once stood, where John the Apostle was said to have completed his gospel and where the Virgin Mary spent her last years. We saw the ruins of that ancient city and visited the house where Mary lived. This ancient House of the Virgin Mary is, of course, a place of pilgrimage now, and we found a steady stream of people walking through this rather simple abode, and then many of these visitors would simply and reverently stand outside, touch the exterior wall, and pray. There was also a separate prayer wall nearby, where people could write and post a prayer, and there was also a place where holy water was available. We also visited what’s left of the Basilica of St. John, a once very large church that was built back in the 6th century and was believed to have been erected over John the Apostle’s burial site (which is still surrounded by four columns). This church, which apparently had six domes and was built in the shape of a cross, was eventually destroyed by earthquakes, but its ruins are still rather inspirational. However, one of the rather strange additions now is that many of the remaining marble pillars are home to storks and we saw several nesting! These ancient ruins were, indeed, awesome to see and a reminder of a facet of this area’s religious history, for before this Christian era, it had been Artemis who was worshipped here. The Temple of Artemis was built in this same area even earlier, back in 550 BC, and one column of this ancient temple is still visible today. The country has now become primarily Muslim, so we also saw many more modern mosques in our travels, too. For example, while in Istanbul, we visited its awesome Blue Mosque with its large prayer area and magnificent dome, its more than 2,000 stained glass windows, and its more than 20,000 handmade ceramic tiles. There was no fee to go into this mosque, but all footwear had to be removed and women had to have their knees covered and wear a scarf on their heads. Istanbul, formerly known as Constantinople and, even earlier, Byzantium, is Turkey’s largest city at about 14 million now, and it’s definitely an interesting place to visit with its Byzantine and Ottoman architecture, including the reddish domed church of Hagia Eirene (one of the best-preserved Early Byzantine buildings in Istanbul), now a museum (Aya Irini

Müzesi), and Topkapi Palace (formerly the primary residence of the Ottoman Sultans). This city is also very intriguing geographically and politically, for part of the city is in Europe and part is in Asia. It’s certainly unique that when we crossed the Bosphorus Strait on our bus tour of the city, we went from one continent to another! How many cities can claim that? Yet another not-to-be-missed attraction of Istanbul, at least in the eyes of my wife, is its Grand Bazaar, for it’s one of the oldest and largest covered markets in the world and was begun in the 15th century. This area offers the shopper over 3,000 small shops amid a labyrinth of about 60 covered streets, and it always appears to be crowded!  There are eight entrances, and certain trades seem to be located in a particular area of the market, so it’s not uncommon to go by a dozen carpet, jewellery, leather, lantern, spice, or fabric shops in a row. I couldn’t help but wonder how they all could stay in business (well, Marion did help a few of them).  We also found a lot of shops selling Turkish Delight here, and different stores might add a variety of ingredients, including pistachio nuts, oranges, and spices to their “works of art.”  The treat was, indeed, tasty, and our other “TurkIstanbul’s Blue Mosque (Sultan Ahmed Mosque) ish delights” were very memorable.

Visiting the ruins/remains of St. John Basilica.

At a prayer wall near the House of the Virgin Mary.

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By John M. Smith

EMC Section B - Thursday, June 27, 2013 B5


ENTERTAINMENT

Big Music Fest braves big weather

Roughly 7,000 tickets were sold for the Big Music Fest event, with fans coming from as far as British Columbia for the performance. Photo: Steve Jessel

place to be over the weekend, as bigEMC Entertainment - Belleville name musical acts and devoted fans Zwicks Park in Belleville was the braved inclement weather on SaturBy Steve Jessel

By Steve Jessel

day to take in the sights and sounds of Big Music Fest. “It’s a very classy show, so it’s not a full-blown rock show where people come out no matter what,” said promoter Mark Higgins. “We’ve been affected by the rain unfortunately.” Kicking off at around 2 p.m. with Canadian rock group Bleaker Ridge, the opening acts had pouring rain to contend with for the audience’s attention, however, as the day went on the weather cleared up aside from the occasional rainfall. Not to be deterred, thousands of fans gathered at Zwicks Park for the annual festival, some coming from as far as Vancouver and Montreal for a chance to see their favourite group. In total, Higgins said approximately 7,000 tickets

were sold for the festival this year. “I think it brings a really nice rounded, classy show to Belleville,” Higgins said. Joining Bleaker Ridge were a mash of musical acts with varying styles and fan bases. Second on the stage were the eclectic American rock band The Wallflowers, and by the time their set was wrapping up the rain had mostly subsided. This provided the perfect opportunity for Counting Crows enigmatic frontman Adam Duritz to bring his band’s unique storytelling to the Zwicks Park stage, followed by Canadian group Hedley and finally finishing with legendary Guess Who singer Burton Cummings later in the evening.

British invasion in Belleville

EMC Entertainment - Belleville - The city and the Empire Theatre are bracing for an invasion of shaggy-haired musical talent this fall, when the second annual Empire Beatles Weekend brings some of the best Beatles and British invasion tribute bands from across North America to the friendly city. “It’s a Friday night, and then all day Saturday, and Saturday night full of Beatles,” said Empire Theatre promotional manager Andy Forgie, whose band All You Need is Love will serve Left: Counting Crows lead singer Adam Duritz had the benefit of a break as musical hosts for the event. Empire Beatles Weekend is in the rainy weather when his band took the stage at Big Music Fest on a two-day event on October 18 Saturday, June 22. Photo: Steve Jessel and 19 that features some eight separate musical acts, all with their own twists on the traditional Beatles tribute band formula. While the event first started as an outdoor event in 2007 and 2008, Empire Beatles Weekend made the switch to an indoor show last year and Forgie said people have responded fantastically. “The first year was great and it was really well received,” he said. “We were wondering how it would work because we don’t

have areas to dance and all that stuff, but people were dancing in the aisles—it was kind of cool, it felt like an old rock ’n’ roll movie or something.” The lineup this year has a decidedly American feel, as Forgie has met many of the performers while touring with All You Need is Love to different Beatles festivals across North America. One of the highlights for Forgie this year is the inclusion of Beatles recreation performers Brit Beat, a group the Empire Theatre had hoped would perform last year but was unable to attend. Forgie describes them as one of the best recreation bands he’s ever seen, complete with full authentic costumes, instruments and acting in character. “I think the people in our community are going to have their minds blown,” Forgie said with a laugh. Other groups joining Brit Beat at this year’s event will be husband and wife duo The Newbees from Cincinnati, soloist and composer Rachel Blanton, British Invasion band The English Channel, from Columbus Ohio

Cincinnati, Ohio, group the Newbees are just one of a number of musical acts taking to the stage at the Empire Beatles Weekend this fall. Photo: Submitted

the Travelling Beatleburys, former backing band for Denny Lane of Wings The Cryers, Forgie’s second band Ed’s Garage, local group Big Black Smoke, and of course, All You Need is Love. “I’m really excited,” Forgie said, when asked how he felt about this

year’s lineup. “I don’t think there’s anyone anywhere who does not have at least one favourite Beatles song.” Tickets are now on sale for the event, which features two entirely separate performances on each Friday, October 18, and Saturday, October 19. The event

will also feature Beatles merchandise and a separate special “Beatles Brunch” featuring Beatles themed breakfast items. For tickets, call the Empire Theatre box office at 613-969-0099, or visit their web site at <www.theempiretheatre.com>.

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Bon Echo features Aboriginal artist

B6 EMC Section B - Thursday, June 27, 2013

EMC Lifestyles - Mazinaw Lake is known for its inspiration to artists. The environment of jagged cliffs rising 150 metres above the water, towering eastern white pines, sandy beaches and lapping water have drawn artists to its shores for centuries. The aboriginal artists of times gone by left over 260 pictographs on the rock face. The Group of Seven and countless others have all been drawn by Massanoga, “the place of painting.” Aboriginal artist A.J. VanDrie will exhibit and sell his work in the Colin Edwards Memorial Art Gallery in Bon Echo Provincial

Park from June 27 to July 18. Raised in the Northumberland Hills by his adopted family, he was encouraged to explore his Chippewa and Irish heritage and found artistic influence from artists across cultures. VanDrie is a painter inspired by the energy in nature. He works with acrylics in the style of art broadly known as the Woodland School. A graduate of the Haliburton School of the Arts where VanDrie received his Visual Arts Diploma, he now participates in private/ public exhibitions throughout Ontario and across Canada. With the determination to give back to

the community he has donated to charities such as the Campbellford Memorial Hospital Foundation and the Fleming College Foundation. VanDrie works from his studio in Stockdale, Ontario. His unique work celebrates the wonders and the beauty of Canada. <aj.vandrie.artwork@gmail. com>. Local artist Katie Ohlke will also be displaying her work in the gallery. Ms. Ohlke, like Mr. VanDrie, has a passion to create art fuelled by her love of the outdoors. Ohlke is a Digital Arts teacher at Cloyne’s North Addington Education Centre and

is an avid camper and canoeist. She works in various mediums including acrylic painting, photography, graphic design and sculpture. Her work explores the Canadian landscape with all its vibrant colours, shapes and textures. Currently she is working on a mixed media and sculpture series about Canadian painter, Tom Thomson and is halfway through the third year of her 365 Project (one photograph published per day). Ohlke’s work has been exhibited at the Algonquin Room in the Visitor Centre at Algonquin Please see “Bon” on page B7


LIFESTYLES

EMC Lifestyles - Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the purpose of work? Is it to earn a pay cheque? To ďŹ nd purpose? To amuse you, fulďŹ ll you, challenge you? A century ago people would have found that question strange. Most were just looking for a way to put food on the table. Remember Bob Cratchit from Charles Dickensâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; A Christmas Carol? He laboured under Scroogeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s critical eye not because clerking brought him intellectual stimulation or gave him fulďŹ llment, but because he needed that meager income to support his family including Tiny Tim. With starvation and nakedness far down on our list of worries today, work has taken on new importance. Our basic needs are met with relative ease, compared to generations past, so we can now take a step back and ask, how do I want to spend my time? Considering that if we work full-time, we spend 40 of our 112 waking hours a week at work, we want to make sure theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re well spent. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not enough to earn a pay

Park, in a photography exhibition in Huntsville and she exhibits in various venues in and around Frontenac County. She has attracted international interest. <http://stoneridgeart.wix.com/home> <https://www.facebook.com/stoneridgeart> The Art Gallery is located in the Greystones Gift and Book Shop at Bon Echo Provincial Park. Over the summer the work of ten artists will be highlighted. Original art and photography will be available for viewing and purchase. The schedule of artist participation is available at <www. BonEchoFriends.ca/artgallery13.

three inches or more across. Crazy Daisy - two and a-half inch wide ďŹ&#x201A;owers; the white rays are doubled, curled, twisted anything but neatly arranged; sort of fun. Banana Cream - yellow rays, soft lemony/buttery; a proliďŹ c bloomer. Broadway Lights - slightly shorter than its parents; a colour chameleon. Flowers open to lemony yellow, fade to buttery yellow and then change to pure white. Different ďŹ&#x201A;owers show varying stages of this transformation giving us a co-ordinated bouquet on one plant.

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Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s off to work we go cheque anymore; you have to be fulďŹ lled. Last week, in this column, I was looking at why this urge to â&#x20AC;&#x153;follow our passionsâ&#x20AC;? in work can be misguided, and this week Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to continue that conversation. Could it be that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve put expectations on work that work was never supposed to have? Work is roughly one third of your waking hours. Yes, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot, but that means that two thirds of your waking hours are not spent at work. Why is it, then, that work needs to fulďŹ ll us? Perhaps itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s because the things that traditionally fulďŹ lled us, family and faith in Bob Cratchitâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s case, are no longer as central to our lives. In the latest census, for example, 28 per cent of households are now single households; only one person living in them. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a threefold increase over 50 years. And with marriage rates dropping, and fewer people having children, the idea that family will bring us the biggest joy in our lives is seen as naĂŻve, and

Bon Echo features artist Continued from page B6

is ďŹ lled in until the proper height is achieved. After that, most perennials will never need watering again unless drought conditions arise. By the way, this method also works exceptionally well for shrubs and container-grown trees. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about it for planting and caring for daisies. The other little bit of work is to divide the clumps every three or so years. This will rejuvenate the patch, contain them within their space in the planting scheme, and provide you with bits to give to neighbours and garden societies. Inseason care is common sense based and self-evident: tall stemmed varieties may need to be staked; faded blooms need to be trimmed out; just donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t prune out future ďŹ&#x201A;owers. Here are some that are residing at our piece of this good earth: Shasta - quintessential garden daisy, two to three feet tall, two feet wide; white rays, yellow ďŹ&#x201A;orets; dark green, glossy leaves. Alaska - same as Shasta except a titch taller with white petals that curve down a bit; the ďŹ&#x201A;owers are

html>. The 18th annual Bon Echo Art Exhibition and Sale will be hosted by the Friends of Bon Echo Park on July 26, 27 and 28. The work of 43 artists on the theme of nature, wildlife and countryside will be featured. The festive three-day event will also include presentations by Sciensational Sssnakes!!, daily live music, childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s activities and great food. Artist samples can be viewed at <www. BonEchoFriends.ca/artshow.html>. Both Mr. VanDrie and Ms. Ohlke will also be displaying their work at this annual Bon Echo Art Exhibition and Sale in July.

somewhat immature. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Take control of your own life; donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t rely on other people!â&#x20AC;? is the rallying cry we hear from our culture. What about purpose? In generations past, purpose came from community, from doing oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s duty, from understanding oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s creator and oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s part in the world. Now that more and more Canadians do not consider themselves people of faith, and Facebook has become our main community, our ability to ďŹ nd purpose outside of work has been minimized. Yet can a mere job live up to that hype? As Cal Newport said in So Good They Canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Ignore You, thinking that work must fulďŹ ll you results in people hopping from job to job, career to career, chronically dissatisďŹ ed, because ultimately a career canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t satisfy our need for purpose. Newport instead suggests simply getting good at something, anything, that other people will pay for. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not about ďŹ nding some existential fulďŹ llment in your job; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about the sheer joy of mastering something and feeling productive, a joy that perhaps we have forgotten and begun to belittle. If you love to paint, for instance, that

Lights Galore & Home Decor

Sheila Wray Gregoire does not mean youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re selling out if you get a job in a factory. You still have the other two-thirds of your life to paint; just get good at something that can support your painting. Newportâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s right, but I think Bob Cratchit was, too. Ultimately a job is the vehicle that feeds the rest of your life; it does not need to be your whole life. Find something you enjoy doing and get really good at it, and then spend the other two-thirds of your life chasing what you truly love full steam. A job can only do so much; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s up to you to do the rest.

Design by Terry

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Give an ever-lasting memory that can be kept close to their heart. We have created the modern â&#x20AC;&#x153;keep sakeâ&#x20AC;? pendant and/or locket with a photo image on the one side with a paw print on the other. UĂ&#x160;iiÂŤĂ&#x160;Ă&#x17E;Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;LiÂ?Â&#x153;Ă&#x203A;i`Ă&#x160;ÂŤiĂ&#x152;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x153;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x17E;Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x160;>Â?Ă&#x153;>Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x192;°Ă&#x160; UĂ&#x160;/Â&#x2026;iĂ&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x201C;>}iĂ&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;VÂ?i>Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;>Â&#x2DC;`Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;iĂ&#x160;Â&#x201C;iÂ&#x201C;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;vÂ&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;iĂ&#x203A;iĂ&#x20AC;°Ă&#x160; UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x203A;>Â&#x2C6;Â?>LÂ?iĂ&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;-Ă&#x152;>Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Â?iĂ&#x192;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;-Ă&#x152;iiÂ?]Ă&#x160;-Â&#x2C6;Â?Ă&#x203A;iĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Â?`°

R0011949539

Reality Check:

ally, unless rainfall has been sparse, most daisies need little supplemental rainfall. The caveat, GR, is that they are watered in properly when planted. I have had good success doing the following: I bring a pail of water to the planting site along with the normal accoutrement. An appropriate size hole is dug and ďŹ lled with water. As that is draining out, the plant in question is plunged into the bucket of water, still in its pot and held under the water until the air bubbles stop. At that point, you know that the entire root mass has been wetted and that air pockets have been ďŹ lled up with water. I then hold the pot upside down, supporting the top of the root ball and slip the pot. In some cases, where the roots are peeking through the drainage holes, this dunking procedure loosens everything up enough that they can be teased through without damage. The plant is then placed in the hole so that the top of the root ball is ďŹ&#x201A;ush or slightly proud (a titch higher) of the surrounding soil. If the hole has been dug too deeply, it

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EMC Lifestyles - Robert Burnsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; poem, The Posie, describes the ďŹ&#x201A;owers he picks for a posie and explains why he does so. Daisies are for â&#x20AC;&#x153;simplicity and unaffected air.â&#x20AC;? (A posie is a small bouquet often given as a gift and each ďŹ&#x201A;ower has a meaning. Other terms are nose-gay and tussiemussie.) Daisies, in a garden or a bouquet, are a mainstay that serves to bridge the gaps between disparate elements, providing strong blocks of colour to allow other frailer, less

robust ďŹ&#x201A;owers an opportunity to be highlighted. Not all daisies are good. The OxEye daisy has been labelled a weed but I confess, Gentle Reader, that I rather like to see a stand of them in an abandoned ďŹ eld or hedge row. The naming bofďŹ ns have been paying attention to the cultivated members of the Asteraceae family (large petals in the rays and much smaller petals in the disk) which we have called chrysanthemums for a very long time. So, while the ox-eye daisy may be still be a Chryssie, the ones we purchase at the nurseries and garden centres are now Lukes, or leucanthemums. In practical terms, as a seasoned hortulan within the trade, my query is, â&#x20AC;&#x153;How many would you like, today?â&#x20AC;? Daisies are remarkably easy to grow; in fact, more are done in by too much TLC than neglect. They like: full sun; Canadian hardiness zones from 4 to 8, most garden soils, compost mixed into the planting hole and a little bit more as a topdressing from time to time. Gener-

R0012177751

Dan Clost

For simplicity and unaffected air

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The Good Earth:


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AUCTION SALE TERRY AND DEBBIE SHORT

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473 BLAIRTON ROAD R.R.# 3 HAVELOCK, ONT. MONDAY JULY 1ST AT 10 AM 4 miles WEST of Marmora or 4 miles EAST of Havelock on Highway # 7 and turn NORTH onto Blairton Road for 1 mile. VEHICLE, BOAT& TRAILERS 2008 Ford F150 XLT 4 x 4 pick up with crew cab, 5.4 litre engine, 114000 kms- sells certified and e-tested- excellent condition; Smokercraft Infinity 18 ft pontoon boat with 30 hp Mercury 4 stroke outboard, low hours, leather accents, fish and depth finder and Bass Buggy boat trailer; Carry On 6 ft x 10 ft single axle enclosed cargo trailer – like new; Advantage 16 ft flat deck landscape tandem axle trailer with ramps; single axle home crafted 3 bike motorcycle trailer, YARD EQUIPMENT- New Holland TC 24D 4 WD, 24hp, diesel compact tractor with NH 12 LA front end loader, frame mount NH 756 C back hoe attachment with 9”,18” tooth buckets, 12” trenching bucket, 60” mid mount mower deck, hydrostatic drive, ROPS – 800 hours- good running condition; King Kutter 4ft 3 point hitch rotary mower, 3 point hitch 5 ft Landscapers box scraper- new; 3 point hitch 4 ft scraper blade, 3 point hitch hydraulic wood splitter, Mackissic TPH 12 pto wood chipper/ shredder, 3 point fertilizer distributor, Cub Cadet front mount 48” snow blower fits above tractor, Ford 6 ft front mount hydraulic snow blade, Cub Cadet 16 hp 2166 Series riding lawn mower with rear bagger, Craftsman 12.5 hp snowblower, Craftsman and MTD garden tillers, Craftsman 4 hp walk behind string trimmer, 15 gallon estate sprayer on trailer, Craftsman grass de thatcher, 3x 2 wheel garden trailers TOOLS- Coleman 5500 w portable generator, Atlas 32”metal lathe with belt drive and tooling, Canox MIG welder, Victor Oxy acetylene torch kit, DeWalt 12”compound miter saw, CTC 14”metal cutoff saw, Delta 16.5”drill press, Snap On stacking tool chest, Mastercraft stacking tool chest, Delta 12.5” planer, Mastercraft 10” table saw, large assortment of hardware and bins, Snap On hand tools, wrenches, sockets; power tools, hand tools, ¾” impact wrench, ¾” sockets set, rechargeable tools, air tools to include Senco roof pro 450 roofing nailer, DeWalt framing nailer, Bostich trim nailer, 2 brad nailers, 3/8 & ½” impacts, IR slag chipper(new), air chisels. 5 hp dual tank air compressor, 5 hp gas engines, 12v fuel pump, 4 chain come alongs, chains, clamps, tie downs, ladders, Tecomec chainsaw sharpener, 16 & 18” chain saws, Poulan backpack blower, Eliminator power pack, garden tools, 2 sections of scaffolding, pile of rough cut shaggy bark hickory, pile of unsplit firewood, misc Harley parts & clothing, Plus much more HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS – SELL AT 10 AM Amish built solid cherry dining room table with 4 self-storing leaves with 8 high back chairs, 4 piece rattan sun room furniture set, antique walnut china cabinet, antique walnut sofa table, antique baggage cart coffee table, antique barrel, antique child’s press back high chair, collection of antique wood planes and hand tools, antique slag glass panel table lamp, antique weigh scales, antique oak and glass 6 ft display cabinet, antique oak high headboard bed with carved panels, antique walnut chest of drawers, 4 piece leather chesterfield suite, leather love seat, mahogany finish Queen size sleigh bed and night stands, pine 4 poster Queen size bed with side washstands, pine armoire, antique pine armoire, wrought iron patio furniture, 4 muskoka wood chairs, Technics stereo equipment, Shaw satellite HD receivers,Royal Doulton “Sonnet” dinnerware, chest of silver and serving pieces, S/S BBQ, Jeanette Campbell original watercolour artwork, Canadian mint coins and silver dollars, Soyo 47”flat screen TV, copper boiler, child’s trunk, kitchen wares, small kitchen appliances, everyday dishes, Home décor, linens & numerous other articles. TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com

Auctions continued on page B9 B8 EMC Section B - Thursday, June 27, 2013

EMC

AUCTION SALE ESTATE OF ALBERT LAJOIE

AUCTIONS Waddingtons.ca/Cobourg 9 Elgin Street East, Cobourg

Saturday, June 29 2013 Cobourg Estate Liquidator’s Holiday Auction Why Pay Retail When You Can Pay Cents On The Dollar. Preview @ 9:30 a.m. Auction starting at 11:00 a.m. Large Auction to Settle Numerous Estates: 100’s of Bargains in Furniture, Lighting, Oriental Carpets, Dinner Services, Household Furnishings, Glass, Crystal, Royal Doulton Figures, Collector’s Items, Oil Painting & Ltd. Edition Prints Shop in Air Conditioned Comfort and Enjoy a Great Lunch. Large Priced Indoor Yard Sale: Starting @ 9:30 a.m. Come and Check Out Your New Home Furnishings Consignment Super Store

Watch the website for updates & photos. David Simmons Auctioneer & Appraiser New Caterer: Julies’ Cafe.

AUCTIONS

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

AUCTION SALE “DAY 2” JUNE 29, 2013 MAX McGILL, NAPANEE 4563 Cty. Rd. # 9 9:30 A.M. ON SITE

400 LAJOIE ROAD, R.R.2 MARMORA ONT. SATURDAY JULY 6TH AT 11:00 AM 1 miles EAST of Marmora on Highway # 7 and turn NORTH onto Deloro Road for 1/2 mile and turn WEST onto Station Road and then immediately NORTH onto Lajoie Road for 1 mile. FARM MACHINERY Massey Ferguson 360 2 wd diesel tractor with ROPS 1140 hours – good running condition; International 584 2 wd diesel tractor with 2250 front end loader- good running condition; White 2-60 2 wd diesel tractor- running condition; Cockshutt 525 self propelled combine with 6 cyl gas engine, 12 ft grain head- good running condition; New Holland 630 big round baler, New Holland 268 small square baler, New Holland 56 side delivery rake, New Holland 38 crop chopper, New Holland 7 ft haybine, New Holland 451 3 point hitch hay mower, Massey Ferguson 110 manure spreader with single beater, Massey Ferguson 2 disc plow, Massey Ferguson 45 3 furrow trip beam plow, 16 ft all steel feeder wagon, Walco “Whistler”6 ft 3 point hitch rotary mower, 3 point hitch hydraulic wood splitter, 2 flat bed hay wagons, 6 ton wagon running gear, 3 point hitch fertilizer spreader, George White 3 point hitch 6 ft snow blower, 3 point hitch 6 ft hammer knife mower, Ford 8 ft tandem disc, big bale spear, 3 point hitch scraper blade, Deering wooden box seed drill on wooden wheels – excellent condition; Fleury walking plow, few hand tools, Stihl chain saw, water troughs, drags, leveling harrows, garden tiller, Craftsman 8 hp snow blower, 14 ft fibreglass pleasure boat with trailer, VEHICLES 2005 Honda “Trail Edition” 350 cc 4 x 4 ATV; 1999 Ford F 150 XLT 4 x 4 pick up truck with auto transmission- good running condition-sells as is; 1984 Dodge Custom 100 pick up – not running; HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS SELL AT 11:00 am Antique oak hall seat and mirror, antique oak sideboard, antique work tables, antique kitchen table and chairs, antique 2 door pine cupboard, butter churn, dressers and chest of drawers, milk cans, cream cans, tins, sap buckets, antique press back rocker, antique press back high chair, antique oak library table, oak arm chairs, child’s wagon, farm tools, numerous other articles from an old farmstead. TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com AUCTIONS

Directions: Follow Hwy. 41 south through Napanee to Cty. Rd. # 9. Turn west & follow to sale site. (Watch for signs). MF 202 industrial backhoe/loader, 2 horse bumper hitch horse trailer (sold as is), McCormick Deering hammer mill, Wood’s roller mill, fanning mill, Wisconsin motor, antique reaper, MH corn binder, set of sleighs, Mclaughlin cutter, J.M. Graham wagon Mfd. in Napanee, a large qty. of old horse drawn pieces including MH hoe drill, 2 - 2 furrow sulky plows, a number of walking plows (including Fleury & Sons #13, #77, Cockshutt #21, McCormick Deering #201 & others), several scufflers, Cockshutt 6 ft. horse drawn mower, IH seed drill, 2 MH seed drills, MH grain binder, 2 MH mowers, stone boat, dump rake, field drags, 2 wheel pony cart/ back entry, 2 seater democrat, wagon box (like new), belt driven buzz saw, 2 field rollers, 2 furrow disc, 2 row horse drawn corn cultivator, 2 trail type cultivators (on steel), Cockshutt spreader on rubber, single furrow ride on sulky plow, IH horse drawn spreader on rubber, hitch cart, Gray & Sons, Chatham Ont. Buggy/ top. Walco “Whistler” 6’ rotary mower, Little Giant 34’ hay & grain elevator, Set of 10 Ft. discs, AC pull type combine with canvas & scour clean, NH 66 square baler on rubber powered by Wisconsin gas engine, flat bottom hay wagon, dump rake, Case 4 bar 4 wheel rake (steel), 3PTH 5’ sickle bar mower, JD 3 PTH 3 furrow plow, Ferguson 3PTH single furrow plow, IH 2 furrow trail plow, 6’ 3PTH cultivator, drag discs, several sets of diamond drags, 3PTH sprayer, 4” grain auger, new rolls of page wire fencing, electric fence & brace wire, large qty. of electric fence stakes and “T”-posts, 3 pc. tombstone feeder (like new), 100 & 200 gallon stock tanks, diamond bar gate, poultry feeders, 2 galvanized culverts, qty of 1” & 2” rough cut lumber, 3 sets of truck racks, snow fence, qty. of cement blocks & brick, scaffolding, used steel sheeting, baler twine, barn fan, fence stretcher, tractor pulley, bucket mount bale spear, concrete mixer, forge, anvil, blacksmith’s vise, Noxon cast iron seat, tin seats, buggy seats, western saddle, horse collars, set of biothane harness/leather lines, set of leather harness, new set of leather lines, 2 biothane headstalls/ blinders, halters, horse shoes, set of traces, several sets of shaves, assorted tongues & numerous other horse related pieces far too many to list. Note: This sale is loaded with horse drawn equipment & related effects. Plan to attend this large & interesting sale. Mr. McGill has been a collector for many years. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com Terms: Cash, Debit, Visa, MC or Cheque/ID Lunch available Owner and/ or auctioneers not responsible in case of accident

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

AUCTION SALE ESTATE OF MARGARET HAIGHT, BLOOMFIELD SATURDAY, JULY 6, 2013 AT 10: A.M. ON SITE

Directions: The sale site is west of Bloomfield heading towards Wellington at 15519 Loyalist Parkway. Oak oval kitchen table with 4 chairs & a matching server, Antique Duncan Phyfe drop leaf table & 4 chairs, Lady’s writing desk, White leather chesterfield, glider rocker with stool, swivel rocker, Victorian style wicker chair, 2 wicker bar stools, wicker corner what not, round end table, small maple drop leaf table, lamp stand, oak book shelf, Panasonic microwave, TV & stand, small plant tables, corner what not, maple bedroom suite consisting of double bed/ box spring & mattress, 4 drawer chest, night table & a matching double pedestal desk, Krug single pedestal desk/ mirror & matching high boy, rocker, 4 section book case set, wicker chest, wicker fernery, brass double bed with pillow top mattress, pine night table, oak deacon’s bench, set of stacking tables. Large qty. of smalls including Spode “Cowslips” pattern approx. 75 pieces including 2 meat platters, trivet, cream, sugar & tray, covered butter, oval open vegetable, square vegetable, round meat platter, butter pats, small kitchen appliances, Hart & Lazier crock, 2 matching antique prints, needlepoint, Royal Doulton “Home Again” HN 2167, Indian Tree cup & saucer & plate, cranberry, pinwheel bowl, black amethyst, corning ware, bake ware, pots & pans, every day dishes, large number of books, delft pieces, florals, costume jewelry, several numbered prints including “Algonquin October” by Tom Thomson, “Island Georgian Bay” by Franklin Carmichael, “Algoma Stretch” by Lawren Harris, “Asters & Apples” by E.H. Macdonald & “Wildflowers” by Tom Thomson and assorted garden & hand tools also including a Yard Machine 21 inch push mower & numerous other smalls. This sale offers a nice selection of clean, well maintained furnishings & household effects. See my web site for detailed list & photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com Terms: Cash, Debit, Visa, MC or Cheque/ID Lunch available Owner and/or auctioneers not responsible in case of accident

THE DEADLINE FOR MAY 23RD WORD ADS IS FRIDAY, MAY 17 AT NOON. Ads can be placed by calling 613-966-2034 ext. 560 or 1-888-967-3237

1991 Chrysler Eagle “Talon” all wheel drive,“E” tested & sells as is, Panasonic microwave, Crosley heavy duty washer & dryer, kitchen table/jackknife leaf, 4 rod back chairs, 3 press back chairs, 2 modern loveseats, futon, sofa table, coffee & end tables, swivel faux leather rocker/ stool, wooden rocker, queen size bed/ box spring & mattress, 6 drawer pine chest, pine dresser, 4 book cases, 3 drawer file cabinet, area rugs, floor & table lamps, small kitchen appliances, everyday dishes, numerous prints, lawn furniture, qty. of glass, china, flatware, bakeware, everyday dishes, small kitchen appliances, prints, linens & bedding, a number of guitars most needing repair, a large qty. of hand & shop tools, Troy Built 6.75 H.P. push mower (vg), Rubbermaid garden shed, lawnmower, weed eater, assorted wrench & socket sets, tool totes, lawn furniture & numerous other smalls. See my web site for detailed list & photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com

AUCTIONS

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AUCTION SALE WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 2013 AT 5:00 P.M. DOUG JARRELL SALES ARENA, BELLEVILLE

AUCTIONS

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Auctions continued from page B8 AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

â&#x20AC;˘ AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

Auction Sale For Tom and Doris Embleton Sat. June 29 at 10:30 AM From Campbellford head towards Springbrook on county rd 29, turn left on Rylstone Rd. Follow to Sweet Rd. turn right. The sale is located at 309 Sweet Rd North side. From Marmora take hwy 14 to Springbrook turn right onto county rd 29 go to Rylstone Rd turn right and follow the directions above.

Brad DeNure Auction Service 705 653-8763 www.braddenureauctions.com

Owner and auctioneer are not responsible for theft or injury the day of the sale. AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

Book Your

Tues July 2nd @ 6pm Doors open at 5:00pm AUCTION SALE at RIVERSIDE AUCTION HALL

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

1-705-696-2196

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

Auctioneer: Allen McGrath

AUCTIONS

Ad Today! 613-966-2034 1-888-WORD-ADS

AUCTIONS

Give Your Old Stuff a New Life

AUCTIONS

SAT. JUNE 29TH, 10AM Preview 8:30AM.

Saturday, June 29th, 10:00a.m.

The property of Lakeside Furniture & Antiques c/o Marg & Stan Downing RR #2, Cameron, ON From Cameron on Hwy. #35 go South 1km to Naylor Rd. then East 2 kms. See Signs! Farm Machinery: Ford 3000 diesel tractor w/front end loader (3380 hrs), 1650 Cockshutt diesel tractor, 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; flat hay wagon, 7â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Lucknow snow blower w/hydraulic shute, 5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; rotary mower, Ford 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122; scraper blade, 32â&#x20AC;&#x2122; aluminum extension ladder, Farmco 5hp upright air compressor, Poulan chain saw (new), various bolt bins, Avery upright grain scale, North Trail double snowmobile trailer, radial arm saw, wood lathe, table saw, barn jacks, chain blocks, various mountain bikes. Antiques & Collectibles: Ladies Platinum diamond ring (appraised in March 2013 at $2,300.00), partial British & Canadian stamp collection, large assortment of toys, old fiddle & case, collection of old washing machines (i.e. Betty, Acme), Master Climax cook stove, 2 furrow trail plow, various walking plows, old vegetable planter, horse drawn scuffler, feed bag cart, milk cans, cast iron seats, platform & upright grain scales, Peter Hamilton turnip planter, various old farm tools, tongs, old peanut grinder, old wooden wagon box, treadle sewing machine, hand crank cream separator, old pine boxes, washstands, grand & upright pianos & stools, large collection of small bells, milk bottles, lamps, lanterns, old floor lamps, upright Coca-Cola cooler, counter top scales, pine clerking box, Victorian Settee plus matching chairs, many pressed back chairs & rockers, trunks, drop leaf table, dining room table & chairs, old wicker pram, plus much more! PLAN TO ATTEND! 2 AUCTIONEERS SELLING! Terms: Cash, Known Cheque with I.D., Visa, MasterCard, Interac. NO BUYERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PREMIUM NO LUNCH

705-374-4478 (office) or 705-878-2947 (cell) Vendor: Stan Downing 705-359-1098 Visit: www.kevinbarkerauctions.com for pictures of sale items.

CL423227

RESERVE

Kevin Barker Auctions Ltd.

LOCATION: 7942 John St., Garden Hill, ON. Cnty Rd 28 S., turn W. on Ganaraska Rd. to Garden Hill, turn S. on John St. Watch for Signs Fully restored 1976 Triumph Spitfire. 1500; Tahitian blue; beige interior, convertible top & rear window, Tonneau cover, chrome luggage rack & removable hard top. Oak ding rm suite sq w/2 leaves, 6 chairs & china cabinet. Jacobean S.board converted, Ant rocker w/mother of pearl inlay, Vict. chair, Oak grandfather clock, wash stand w/basin & jug, drop leaf end table. Newer roll top computer desk, Ant folding chair & shoe store stool, working Ant sewing machine, milk bottle crates, Ant sewing machine desk, lg wooden rocker, Ant gear mold, ladder back chair w/leather weave seat, area rugs. Manual knitting machine in teak desk, Ant sewing machine base/table, ele. fireplace. Bamboo sofa set, rattan armoire, pink love seat. King water bed, vanity table & chair, misc. old dolls, Copper kettle. Mannequin w/vintage clothing. Full length silver Arctic fox fur coat. Folk art pcs. Qty of china, glass, collectibles & more!

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Complete disposal of antiques, collectibles, plus farm equipment

Sale Managed & Sold by

AUCTIONS

AUCTION SALE

AUCTIONS

AUCTION SALE

AVAILABLE

All auction ads can be viewed online at www.EMConline.ca under the link â&#x20AC;&#x153;classifiedsâ&#x20AC;?

Removal day of sale only. Snack bar. TERMS: Cash, Debit, Visa, M/C. Auctioneer/owner are not responsible for loss/liability in connection with this sale.

Details & photos at www.keithmonkauctions.com

KEITH MONK AUCTION SERVICE (705)875-1184

"6$5*0/ 5)634%": +6/&UI!1.

Warnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Owners on the move. Good set stainless steel appliances, all in new condition, including fridge with bottom freezer compartment, 30â&#x20AC;? electric range with convection oven capabilities, nice under cupboard mounting microwave with direct venting capabilities, and top of the line dishwasher. These appliances all stainless have been used very little and meticulously looked after. Also oval antique kitchen table with leaves and set of antique refinished lion head press back chairs all solid in excellent condition, painted 3 drawer square nailed chest, and excellent antique wicker chair, other dressers & chests, queen bed, good sofa, occasional chairs, cedar chest, small tables, small antique server, table & chair sets, qty dishes & glassware, qty house hold articles, lawn & garden tools, small antique solid walnut dining room suite, plus countless miscellaneous articles too numerous to list. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac.

(BSZ&8BSOFST"VDUJPOFFSt www.warnersauction.com $&-&#3"5*/(:&"34*/#64*/&44

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Forgot to save that auction ad you saw in the EMC Newspaper?

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Lunch available. Terms are cash or cheque with ID. Auction conducted by

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Sale Items Include: 980 2wd Hesston tractor with cab new rear tires, 1975 Dodge Coachmen RV, Cochshutt 3 with loader, 1956 Buick Speacial 4 door hard top 62000 orig miles, 1956 parts buick, MH 101 Junoir, Hesston 1130 haybine, NH 519 manure spreader, New 12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; chain harrows, 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; White discs, 425 Int. square bailer, JD 335 round bailer new belts spare roller, MF 33 seed drill with grass seed, NH 38 crop chopper, NH 38 crop chopper for parts, 17 tooth Int. cultivator, 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Triple k cultivator, 1968 GMC 960 dump truck, 20â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 6â&#x20AC;? elect. auger, 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 4â&#x20AC;? elect. auger, Front end and doors for a Ford Galaxy 500, 3 doors for a 1967 Ford mustang, 38â&#x20AC;&#x2122; elect. hay elevator, 3 pt hitch broadcast spreader, Ghel blower, 7â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Cutditioner, 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; chain harrows, elect. fence steaks, Meteor snow blower like new, pto buzz saw, chest freezers, rotor tiller, 3 radial arm saws, misc. tools, 2 feed wagons, calf creep feeder, Marquette mig welder, glass front cabinet, 4â&#x20AC;? tie straps, 2â&#x20AC;? tie straps, chain, 3 feed pannel gates, 8 wheel v rake, Brand new Martin headgate, Devonshire Piano, Ant. Huntingdon Pump organ, Winchester model 94 30/30 riďŹ&#x201A;e, Mossberg model 183 kd 4-10 shotgun, Savage model 4 .22 cal long riďŹ&#x201A;e, Stevenson model 87 H .22 cal. semi auto riďŹ&#x201A;e, Deutsche Werke .22 cal riďŹ&#x201A;e DRP Germany, Two wagon loads of smaller items, some house hold items to sell as well.

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www.EMCclassified.ca EMC Section B - Thursday, June 27, 2013

B9


Plenty to enjoy at Strawberry Mania By Richard Turtle

EMC Events - Stirling Crowds of more than 600 flocked to Farmtown Park last Sunday to enjoy another well-attended strawberry social where the musical performances also provided a sweet treat and museum officials received a substantial donation from the Hastings Federation of Agriculture. Farmtown Park board president Ron Reid was once again pleased with the turnout at the annual event that saw several first-time visitors arrive at the ever-expanding museum, and thrilled to receive a $7,000 cheque from HFA president Gayle Grills, which he says will be spent on future projects there. Myles and Shelby Brant arrived from Shannonville with their parents to The museum was crowded take a front seat in the antique fire truck during Strawberry Mania at Farmwith visitors making their town Park last weekend. way through the buildings and displays to arrive at Heritage Village where stages were set at either end of the streetscape. Along the way, in the museum’s expansive courtyard, families gathered

at picnic tables and around outdoor exhibits including Tow Mater and an early Durant fire truck, or joined lineups for beef on a bun and strawberries and ice cream. Wagon rides by horse or tractor were also provided throughout the afternoon, shuttling visitors to and from the parking lot as well as around the grounds, along with access to all the museum’s regular attractions. Groups and individuals gathered in and around the many buildings before the official welcoming ceremonies. “We always do [have strong attendance] for it, but this is really good,” Reid said prior to his brief address and introduction of the entertainment. “I think we got six or seven hundred people.” Reid then took the microphone and offered his thanks to the HFA and all the day’s participants, encouraging guests to spread the word about future events

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Photos: Richard Turtle

Hastings Federation of Agriculture President Gayle Grills presents Farmtown Park President Ron Reid with a donation toward future museum projects during the strawberry social last Sunday.

at Farmtown Park. Following the cheque presentation, Kingston-based fiddler, step dancer and singer Kelli Trottier took the stage, making a return engagement to the strawberry social and quickly setting toes to tapping through her one-hour set. Joined by keyboardist Andy Thompson and drummer Jerry Clancy, Trottier, provided a few personal experiences and insights on life and farming, along with a few laughs, while offering stirring renditions of both traditional and original compositions. A broken wrist followed by a brain aneurysm last year, she told

the crowd, has given new meaning to her 2009 release Lucky Me, which she then communicated with crystal clarity and her trademark smile. With only a little encouragement, Trottier had much of the audience singing along to Tennessee Waltz later in the show, before lacing up the tap shoes to let her feet do some fast talking. Immediately following the highly energetic show, members of the Stirling Citizens Band took their seats at the other end of Heritage Village to wind down the afternoon with full orchestration and all the proper pomp and circumstance.

Kelli Trottier sings at Heritage Village during Farmtown Park’s Strawberry Mania.

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The Stirling Citizens Band performed for the crowds at Farmtown Park last weekend as more than 600 visitors passed through the gates.

B10 EMC Section B - Thursday, June 27, 2013

Lola Danford (r), joined by a team of museum volunteers, served up the strawberries and ice cream at Farmtown Park as the band played on.


Snappers studied at Presqu’ile for university report

Photos: Kate Everson By Kate Everson

for ages eight to 11, to learn how to survive in the dunes, explore habitats and build a seaworthy boat. Two five-day camps are available from July 15 to 19 and from August 12 to 16. Contact the Friends at 613475-1688, extension 3.

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EMC News - Brighton - Big snapping turtles are laying eggs beside roadways throughout the area. “They don’t start laying eggs until they are about 20 years old,” said Cristen Watt from Colborne. Cristen was at Presqu’ile Provincial Park on Saturday weighing and measuring the turtles she found laying eggs along the road. It is part of a study she is doing at Laurentian University. “The study will help make changes for turtles to help them cross the road by examining culverts and fencing,” she said. “So many get hit by cars.”

She picked up one turtle on the road to the boardwalk and said it was about 30 years old. She measured it at 29 centimetres and carefully weighed it and took notes. A lady poling along the road stopped to see and Cristen said she could touch the turtle on the back as long as it was in the middle. “They can only reach you about a third of the way down their back,” she said. Cristen said she has never been bitten by a turtle. Some of the work she is doing is being funded by Friends of Presqu’ile. The Friends support the many educational and interpretive programs in the park.

displays. Interpretive walks are also available daily throughout July and August including campfires and natural presentations. Summer Day Camp is coming up at Presqu’ile. A Nature and Outdoor Adventure Camp is offered

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Snapping turtles are laying eggs along the roads this time of year. Be careful not to harm them!

Joyce Boucher, a long-time volunteer, was at the Friends Gift Shop at the Lighthouse that day selling souvenirs and gifts for the tourists and campers that stop by. She said the money is put to good use. “I’m glad it’s a nice day and lots of people are out,” she said. “They all seem to enjoy the park.” The Friends welcome new members to help with the organization, including carpentry, decorating, display or maintenance. Some of the programs have included developing the new Kids n Nature program, children’s activity books, designing displays, staffing the gift shop, and staffing the nature centre. “The Nature Centre will be ready for the long weekend in July,” Boucher said. “Every year they change it around and make new displays.” Children are invited into the Nature Centre to get close and personal with frogs, turtles, fish, and monarch butterflies. The Lighthouse Interpretive Centre also has a lot to offer visitors with the history of Lake Ontario including the Wreck of the Speedy with interactive

Cristen Watt examines and measures this snapper along the road to the boardwalk at Presqu’ile.

This sign at the entrance to Presqui’le Park warns motorists to watch out for turtles along the side of the road.

Some things are just better together. #itsbettertogether facebook.com/flyerland.ca @flyerland

EMC Section B- Thursday, June 27, 2013 B11


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B12 EMC Section B - Thursday, June 27, 2013


Northumberland Hills Studio Tour

Artist Mike Smith in his studio. Photo: Submitted

fabrics, ribbons, buttons, lace and antique findings waiting to be paired with Veronica’s vivid imagination and attention to fine detail in her framed fibre works. For some artists on the tour, it’s simply a matter of cleaning up a little and throwing the doors open for visitors. For others, a living room or sunroom becomes a

gallery and weather permitting, some artists expand their displays to the outdoors. In two spots along the tour, there are several artists showing together. Susan MacDonald shares her potter’s studio with fellow potter Susan Lago, metal smith/jeweler Charles Funnel and Nick Leniuk , soapstone carver. The beautifully restored Historic Old Mill in Port Hope will showcase printmaker Christine Benson, and painters Patricia Schevers Papp and Les Robling. It’s easy to see the benefits to the tour visitor, enjoying a day or weekend exploring the studio stops outlined in the brochure. But what are the benefits to the artists? Painter Pamela Tate finds that the studio tour is wonderfully informal and provides many opportunities to engage with visitors on a personal level, chat about the creative process, where inspiration comes from and the time it takes to follow the process from the seed of inspiration to a finished piece. Mike Smith, also a painter, feels that being in the studio, where the work is created, invites dialog on techniques and methods which he finds quite rewarding. Visitors bring their own stories and responses to share, which can be enriching, inspiring, even encouraging for the artists who are used to working in isolation to complete their art works. Visit the 2013 Northumberland Hills Studio Tour web site for a complete list of this year’s artists and a brochure with map to follow along,<t henorthumberlandstudiotour.com>. And watch for updates on our facebook page: <www.facebook.com/

NorthumberlandHillsStu- files beginning in early dioTour>, with artist pro- July.

Illegal turkey hunt results in $1,500 fine

EMC News - Havelock A Burlington man has been fined a total of $1,500 for illegally hunting wild turkey. In a press release the Ministry of Natural Resources noted that Christopher Ackerman pleaded guilty and was fined $750 for hunting wild turkey without a licence and $750 for trespassing for the purpose of hunting. The court heard that on April 25 on the opening day of the wild turkey hunting season, a Ministry of Natural Resources conservation officer found Ackerman hunting turkey without a licence while trespassing on private property in the Township of Havelock-Belmont-Methuen. Justice of the Peace Carl

Young heard the case in the Ontario Court of Justice, Peterborough, on June 13. It is an offence under the Fish and Wildlife Conservation Act, 1997, for anyone to trespass for the purpose of hunting or fishing. For further information on hunting regulations, please consult the 2013 Hunting Regulations Summary available at <www.ontario.ca/ hunting>. To report a natural resources violation, call 1-877-TIPSMNR (847-7667) toll-free any time or contact your local ministry office during regular business hours. You can also call Crime Stoppers anonymously at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).

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ing to be transformed into art that captivates visitors on the tour. Anja Hertle makes cheerful, whimsical mosaics, drawing on a collection of discarded tiles, broken china and pottery shards from local potters as well as found objects such as porcelain roses, forks, bottle caps and buttons. Veronica Derry’s studio is a treasure trove of vintage R0012098838_0516

EMC Entertainment - For one weekend, September 7 and 8, the Northumberland Hills Studio Tour will work a little magic by bringing curious and appreciative art lovers together with welcoming and creative local artists. There are wonderful benefits for both sides of this equation and that’s why it’s worked so well for 18 years. The tour was founded by Vikki Forsyth a local potter, who has worked with a number of very able assistants to make the tour the success it is. After many years of hard work Vikki has handed the reins to a new group of artists who are eagerly making plans for this year’s event. The basic format is simple: local artists open their studio doors for the weekend of September seventh and eighth and visitors from the community and beyond can choose any number of studios to explore, without any admission fee. Each of the 39 artists on this year’s tour has applied and been chosen to participate based on the quality of their work and the accessibility of their studio space. The tour showcases excellent work in a wide variety of art forms, displayed in some pretty amazing settings. Since it is the Northumberland Hills Studio Tour, any route you take to visit various studios will lead you through our rolling hills, offering views of lakes and the early signs of autumn colours. When you arrive at the studios along the route, you’ll be treated to some historic homes, country views and enchanting gardens. The pond, stream and gardens on first time tour participant Ed Hagedorn’s property are clear influences on his playful use of colour. When you see the view over Rice Lake from Rebecca Last’s studio, there won’t be any doubt about where her inspiration is coming from in her dramatic lake scenes. Most artists on the tour are giving visitors a peak behind the curtain, a chance to see the work space where sculpture, ceramics, glass works, jewellery, paintings, printmaking, fibre art and wood works are created.  The raw materials and tools of the trade provide a fascinating look at the steps to art making, while in some cases it’s the years of collected treasures wait-

EMC Section B - Thursday, June 27, 2013 B13


National Paddling Week at Rowing and Paddling Club By Kate Everson

EMC News - Trenton - The new Rowing and Paddling Club boathouse is finished and filling with boats. On the water last Sunday were several paddling enthusiasts getting together in the Trent River outside the club to paddle up to the locks and back as part of a celebration of National Paddling Week. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is the first year for

National Paddling Week,â&#x20AC;? said co-ordinator Dawn Callan from Kingston. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our goal was to have 30 events and we had over 200. It has been an immensely successful start.â&#x20AC;? The special week, June 15 to 23, was created to boost awareness of Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s national recreational paddling sports, safety measures, skill development Please see â&#x20AC;&#x153;Upâ&#x20AC;? on page B15

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B14 EMC Section B - Thursday, June 27, 2013


Local seniors defrauded by emergency scam

EMC News - Trent Hills - Two dollars. Police (OPP) is investigatTrent Hillsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; residents, one in Hastings They are victims of a fraud known ing the two separate scams. and the other in Campbellford were as the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Emergency Scam.â&#x20AC;? The premise behind this recently defrauded of thousands of Northumberland Ontario Provincial scam is that the scammer will contact their potential victim by either telephone or email, claiming to be a family member, usually a grandchild saying they are in trouble and need money immediately. They will also claim that they are in a foreign country and need bail money or have been in some kind of accident. In the two separate cases OPP are investigating, the victims were both contacted by telephone and sent funds

Up a creek, paddle and all

National Paddling Week co-ordinator Dawn Callan and paddling director Harold Tripp stand on the dock. Maddy Pilon is in the boat. Photo: Kate Everson Continued from page B14

and heritage. Canoeing, kayaking and stand-up paddleboarding are all part of the experience. Dawn has travelled from Vancouver across the country supporting the cause of paddling. She is an avid canoeist herself, often taking her big dog on the front for balance. Dawn adds she is also a musician and can paddle and play music at the same time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t recommend it,â&#x20AC;? she adds quickly. National Paddling Week is also about promoting safety on the water, encouraging people to take basic skills lessons, such as how to get in and out of a canoe or kayak safely. The paddlers who showed up at the Trenton Rowing and Paddling Club on Sunday had a variety of boats and skills. Harold Tripp, paddling director for the club, has been paddling his canoe for over six years, often taking the Boy Scouts out on the water. Several of the Scoutsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; aluminum canoes were already in the boathouse. He said the latest water sport is stand-up paddleboards. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s awesome,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It really works your core muscles.â&#x20AC;? Harold said he also enjoys whitewater, and often goes in below Dam #1 to get practice. He wears a helmet and a T-shirt that reads: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ancient Canoe God, Ruler of Rapids, King of Kevlar.â&#x20AC;? Other kayakers on the site on Sunday brought their own favourite â&#x20AC;&#x153;playboats.â&#x20AC;? These brightly coloured, small, specially designed kayaks allow them to ďŹ&#x201A;ip over and back up, manoeuvring with ease. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all in the hips,â&#x20AC;? explained Chris Thornton, who was with Ben Potts and Brett Hall. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You use the paddle to pull you.â&#x20AC;? They also wore specially designed wet suits and life jackets with a skirt that ďŹ ts tight in the kayak to keep them dry. Ben said he started out canoeing but switched to kayaks because they were more responsive. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Canoes are big and slow,â&#x20AC;? he said with a smile. Rose Badgely brought her own touring kayak and said she ďŹ rst took lessons to learn how to handle the kayak properly. She likes kayaks because she can go out alone with no problems. She said her standard gear in the kayak includes paddle bags, a bailer and a small life jacket that allows her to paddle with no obstruction. Anyone wishing to know more about the Trenton Rowing and Paddling Club can come out to the open house on Saturday,

to the scammer. The first victim from Hastings, forwarded funds by Western Union in two separate transactions on June 10 to an address in Quebec for $1,900 each time plus transfer fees totalling $4,000. In the second incident on June 19, the Campbellford resident sent one transaction for the amount of $3,978 by Canada Post to an address in Haiti. She was then requested to send an additional $5,000 after a second call, but was made aware of the scam by a bank teller making enquires

about the large sum withdrawals. The victim then contacted OPP. In both incidents, the scammer claimed to be a grandchild in need of emergency assistance. OPP would like to remind people to keep in mind these five points from the Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre: Remember: Scammers are counting on the fact you will act quickly to help your loved ones in an emergency. Caution: Never send money to anyone you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know and trust. Verify the

personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s identity before you take any steps to help. Think: Do not give out any personal information to the caller. Investigate: Ask the person questions that only your loved one would be able to answer. Call the childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parents to verify the story. Ask yourself: Does the callerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s story make sense. The Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre can be contacted at 1-888-495-8501 or for more information on the Emergency Scam and other types of scams go online to <www. anti-fraudcentre.ca>.

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June 20, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. with a ribbon cutting at 11 a.m. The boathouse is located in Kiwanis Park on the east side of the river. There will be on-water demonstrations, tours, live music, barbeque and a chance to meet the coaches. The Trenton Rowing and Paddling Club is holding a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Canada Day Eh Paddlers Paradeâ&#x20AC;? on July 1, as the â&#x20AC;&#x153;water portionâ&#x20AC;? to the â&#x20AC;&#x153;land paradeâ&#x20AC;? being held on July 1 out of Centennial Park. All paddle enthusiasts are welcome to join us at the TRPC launch at 10 a.m., July 1. Wear your red and white, bring your Canada ďŹ&#x201A;ags, decorate your boat! See you there!

FREE ESTIMATES `Â&#x17D;Â&#x2019;Â&#x17D;Â&#x152;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x17D;[ ÚåÍĂźÂ&#x2014;ĂźÂ&#x2014;Ä Ă&#x2013;Â&#x2014;

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Peacefully on Monday June 17th, 2013 in his 84th year. Beloved husband of the late Beulah Sylvia Drobot (nee Down, Thompson). Jack was predeceased by his parents, John William and Elizabeth Drobot; brothers William, Nick, George, Bertie, Albert and Wilfred; sisters Victoria, Frances, Dorothy and Kay; children Marilyn Thompson, Bryon Thompson, Roger (surviving Linda) Drobot and Lori MacDonald; and grandson Darryl Eugene Thompson. Lovingly remembered by his children Pam (Tom) Holmes, Jack (Marosia), Perry and Steven; by sisters Helen (Ted) Rozmus and Ruth Dyck and brother Alex (Agnes); by Susan and Buck Pennington; by Sisters-in-law, Jean, Marlene, Geraldine and Karen as well as many nieces, nephews and friends. Cherished Bampa of Kevin, Jordan, Sierra, Tony (Jen), Scott (Alice), Trevor, Alicia, Amelia, Kelsey, Amanda (Kelly), Matthew (Jen), Timothy, Mary and Sean. Great Bampa of Fawn, Addison Storm, Evelyn, Beatrice, Hannah, Chloe and Annabel. Friends were received at the Weaver Family Funeral Home - East Chapel, 29 Bay St., Trenton, on Saturday June 22nd, 2013 from 1-3 PM followed by the funeral service in the East Chapel at 3PM. Rev. Tom Holmes officiated. Interment Mt. Evergreen Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Quinte Hospice or Alzheimer Society and would be appreciated by the family. “Cast all your cares upon God; for God cares for you .” 1 Peter 5:7.

FOR SALE

Free Donald, Carolyn Mayverette -

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Passed away on June 23, 2013 at the Peterborough Regional Health Centre. Carolyn is survived by her son, David (Erin) and children Cameron David and Ella Anne, her daughter, Danica (Jake) and children Lillian Mayverette and Calista Viola and her son, Michael. She is the daughter of Carl Robert Free and the Muriel Andrews Free. She is the sister of Gerald (Carole), Allan (Roxanne), Arthur (Barb), Leslie (Evelyn) and James (Terri) all of Alberta and the sister of Bernice (George) Nakashima of Coldstream, British Columbia. Carolyn is survived by 40 nieces and nephews. To celebrate Carolyn’s achievements, a time of remembrance will be held on June 30, 2013 at the Asphodel-Norwood Community Centre “Millennium Room” (88 Alma Street, Norwood) from 1:00 – 4:00 pm with a time of sharing at 2:00 pm Please come and share your stories. Charitable donations may be sent to the local Shiner’s Club to support their children’s hospitals. On-line condolences may be made at www.highlandparkfuneralcentre.com

Book your classifieds online at www.EMConline.ca EMC B Section - Thursday, June 27, 2013

CEDAR POSTS,poles and rails (New) Various sizes bark on or machine peeled. Also firewood year round. Call Greg Davis 613-478-2103 Flooring deals, berber carpet 99 cents sq. ft.; 12 mm laminate $1.49/sq. ft.; modern cut/loop carpet 1.49/sq. ft.; Free shop at home service. Saillian Carpets 1-800-578-0497, (905)373-2260.

17’ Boston Whaler boat. 90 h.p. motor with trailer; Paddle boat for 2; Restorable 1655 Cockshutt tractor, 4000 hours with Leon loader. Mobility Scooter- Pride Legend- 4 wheel. Year 705-653-3138. 2010, like new, 25 miles per battery charge (chargWANTED er on board), recycling seat, high back, asking $3,100. Will consider reasonable offers. DUMP RUNS 613-968-7387 Junk removal &

willing to move articles for individuals. 613-475-9591

MUTTON METAL SALVAGE Free removal of scrap metal. Call Jeff at 905-344-7733.

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New Rental PricesStirling Lions Hall. Available for receptions, dances and catering. $100 without the bar, $200 with bar. Call: 613-395-2227 or 613-438-3418

Scrap vehicles. Will pay $150-$300 Ray Brown’s Auto and Light Duty Towing 613-394-3335

ANNIVERSARY

Lion’s Banquet Hall (above arena) Havelock

COMING EVENTS

AquaMaster softeners. Rated #1 in Canada! Rent, purchase or finance. Only available at Water Source 613-968-6256.

Stove Pellets, 40 lbs bags, $4.75 per bag plus HST. Low Ash/moisture, high BTU. shavings@live.com or 613-847-5457 Strawberries! Having grown strawberries for 45 years, we find that the ever consuming furnace of time has done it’s job, and we can no longer do the work we once did. This year we have what appears to be an excellent crop of strawberries. We would like to sell them to people who would pick their own, but we will also have strawberries available already picked for sale. Bill and Shirley Little, 354 6th Line West, Campbellford. 705-653-1107.

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MARINE Wanted: Standing timber, mature hard/softwood. Also wanted, natural ES-20’ sailboat with mostone, cubicle or flat, any tor and trailer, sleeps 4, toilet. Best offer. size. 613-968-5182. 613-969-8815.

2008 Pontiac G5 4 door. Fully equipped, rear spoiler, lumbar front seat, etc. Excellent condition. Safety, e-test. Sale price $7700.00. Phone Pontoon trailer rental. 613-962-6353 $75 for half day, $150 for full day. Book now by calling 705-778-2635.

PARTS, REPAIRS, SALES & INSTALLATIONS

Janome Baby Lock Elna Bernina Sewing Machine Tune-ups from New Machines from

VEHICLES

2009 Montana 7 passenger van. Fully equipped. Excellent condition. New tires, safety, e-test. Sale price $7995.00. Phone 613-962-6353.

VEHICLES

WANTED Antiques Wanted. Jewellery, wrist watches, pocket watches, sterling silver, china, wooden decoys, fishing lures, war medals, Canadian coins, antique furniture, paintings, books. (905)885-0190, Toll-free, (877)329-9901.

WANTED

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

FOR SALE

At the lowest prices in the area. Trade-ins accepted on new appliances. Big selection to choose from.

PAYS CASH $$$

For good used appliances in working order or not, but no junk, please. VISA & MASTERCARD accepted. We have our own financing also. Shop at our competitors and then come see for yourself, quality at low prices. Open evenings 7 days a week. WE DELIVER.

2004 34’ Carriage Cameo 5th wheel trailer RV. Light weight aluminum frame, 3 slides, built in 110V washer/dryer, new tires, heated tanks, 10 gal. hot water tank, all dishes ready for camping, low mileage. $19,000 o.b.o. 613-659-3350. info@ 1000islandsboattours.com 30’ Trailer, 2007 Super Sport, mint condition, can be seen at Riverside Campground. $10,000. 613-269-4664.

LAWN & GARDEN ALL TRIMMERS push mowers rototillers and riding tractors on sale straight shaft trimmers starting at $249 Husqvarna push mowers $299 21 hp riding tractors with 42 inch deck $1690. Call Belmont Engine Repair 705-778-3838

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1979 18’ Wilderness Camper trailer, sleeps 4-5. Everything works, good condition, $3,500 obo. 613-336-8354.

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SHARED ACCOMMODATIONS BRIGHTON, 312 Raglan Street. Private home, furnished bedroom, cable, telephone, heat, hydro included, use of home. $475 month. No pets. Call 613-475-3841.

FOR SALE

1998 YAMAHA Virago 1100 cc motorcycle, shaft drive, 62,000 kms, great shape, $2500 obo. Call 613-475-3891.

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For receptions, weddings, etc. Catering & bar facilities available. Wheelchair accessible.

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613-920-0672 613-813-7771

Book Your

Ad Today! 613-966-2034 1-888-WORD-ADS


CL423097

Barn and roof painting, screw-nailing existing roofs, new steel installed. All major barn repairs by Ron Anderson (613) 395-2857 1-800-290-3496

FARM

Airless spray painting, roofs & sides, steel roofs repairs. 5 & 6â&#x20AC;? seamless FDI DIESEL INJECTION eavestrough, soffit, facia, Pump testing and re- gutterguard installed or pairs. NOW IN TRENTON delivered. Free estimates. 613-392-3636 1(877)490-9914.

FARM

TRENTON WEST SIDE

GLEN MILLER

Kenmau Ltd.

Kenmau Ltd.

613-392-2601

BRIGHTON

613-392-2601

Nicely treed lot. Attractive, 2 bdrm with fridge, stove, water & balcony. Building has security entrance & laundry facilities. $750/ mth plus heat & hydro

LOOK NO FURTHER

Bay Terrace Apartments

334 Dundas St. E., Belleville STUNNING 1, 2 and 2+ den suites, GREAT VALUE! Indoor pool, gym, social rm with events, laundry. AWARD WINNING CUSTOMER SERVICE! DAILY OPEN HOUSES! Drop in for a tour! Ask about move-in incentives.

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management

613-392-2601

HONEY FOR SALE Twin Sisters Hive & Honey Products

BRIGHTON DOWNTOWN

www.realstar.ca

3 Bedroom Townhomes:

Family Style Living, Full Unfinished Basement With Laundry Hook-up. Close to Schools, Shopping and City Transit. $900 + Utilities, No Appliances, No Pets Preferred.

CL426497_0620

Kenmau Ltd.

MORTGAGES

BELLEVILLE East side (Turnbull St.) 1 bedroom with fridge, stove & water included, $635/mth + heat & hydro

s2ENEWALS s-ORTGAGES,OANSs,EASING - 1st, 2nd & Private Mortgages/Loans â&#x20AC;˘ Free Down Payment Program OAC â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ Bank turn downs, self employed welcomed

East side (Albert St.) 1 bedroom with heat, fridge, stove and water included, $650/mth + hydro

#2%$)402/",%-3 )(!6%3/,54)/.3 !NDREA*OHNSTON!-0

Call Kenmau Ltd.

Property Management (Since 1985)

613-392-2601

www.mortgagesbyandrea.com

Havelock- 2 bedroom, clean, newly decorated, main floor, private entrance, heat included. No smoking. First, last, references required. $750/month. Available July 1st. 705-696-2970. Havelock- 4 bedroom. Clean, well maintained, backyard, $950/month, heat included. No smoking, first, last and references required. Available i m m e d i a t e l y . 705-696-2970. HOUSE FOR RENT Brighton waterfront, nice modern 2 bedroom bungalow. Town services. $1250 per month plus utilities. No smokers or pets. 613-847-6657.

CAMPBELLFORD, clean spacious 2 bdrm apt. Non smokers, no pets $879 incls H&H. 705-653-0058 Avail June 1st

BUSINESS SERVICES

BUSINESS SERVICES

ARE YOU PAYING TOO MUCH? DONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;T BE DISAPPOINTED PICK UP THE PHONE, CALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE BUY DIRECT & SAVE!

All on display

in our showroom at:

Call Matt 289-251-2392 800-787-2620 x 24 FOR RENT

FOR RENT

APARTMENTS C O U R T

Featuring 2 bedroom apartments with all amenities including: fridge, stove, air conditioning and wheelchair access. The apartments are attractive and the buildings are secure. Ideal for Seniors or retired couples CALL

NOTICES

East Northumberland Secondary School

1-800-706-4459 613-475-3793 9am - 5pm

REPORT CARD PICKUP CL423188

July 2, 3 & 4 Office Hours: 7:30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3:30

www.pradacourt.com

HELP WANTED

Large one bedroom apartment plus 1 extra tool room. Stove, fridge, parking. $600/month, all inclusive. For non-smoker, 3 years with no rent increase. Marmora-Deloro; Cozy apt. with 2 entrances, private deck, parking, fridge, stove. All inclusive. Only $500/month. Marmora-Deloro. (647)208-1467 Steven, or (647)269-8430 Cathy.

MARMORA - 1 bdrm suite. Very clean, walking distance to amenities, available July 1. Non smoker, small pet considered. References required. $800/mth includes heat and hydro. 613-472-5989

HELP WANTED

Need a home? Call the Hastings Housing Resource Centre. Services offered in Belleville, Quinte West, North and Centre Hastings. (613)969-1748. Newly renovated 2 bedroom apt. Balcony. Belleville. New fridge, stove and vanity. Laundry on site. $760 plus hydro. 613-922-8866, 613-849-8866.

www.careeredge.on.ca

ASSISTANT Trenton employer is seeking an Assistant for five days per week 9am-5pm. Applicant must have strong administrative & marketing skills with experience working in Excel. Must have excellent computer skills and experience in Social Media with Face book & Twitter. Responsibilities will be booking Farm Tours & Birthday Parties; responding to email; spreadsheets, data entry and filing. Assistant will be a self directed person capable of working independently or in a team setting. Applicant will have excellent customer service skills working with the public accepting admission and answering questions promoting the business activities. Position is working both in the inside and outside offices. Must be capable of multi tasking and flexible within the scope of this dynamic position. Applicant must have a Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s License & able to provide a clean criminal record check upon offer of employment. Starting wage will be $13.00 per hour with a review after two months of employment. Please apply by email with Resume & Cover Letter to Lynn: lynnk@careeredge.on.ca

Nice clean room to rent in quiet shared home. Havelock. Internet and satellite included. 705-875-8187. Warkworth. 2 furnished rooms to rent, $450 each, heat and hydro included. No drinking. Kitchen, washer and dryer use. Available June or July 1. 705-924-9977.

LOST & FOUND Motorcycle SADDLE BAG lost on Sat. June 15 on Hwy 2 west of Brighton. If found please call 613-475-1882. Reward.

Municipality of Tweed Employment Opportunity

s3EEKINGONETEMPORARY0ART 4IME7ASTE3ITE%MPLOYEE s%XPERIENCEINOPERATINGATRACKTYPEFRONTENDLOADERWOULDBE ANASSET s!BILITYTOWORKDIRECTLYWITHTHEPUBLICISREQUIRED s2EPORTSDIRECTLYTO7ASTE3ITE-ANAGEROR0UBLIC7ORKS 3UPERVISOR

VACATION/COTTAGES

)NTERESTEDINDIVIDUALSSHOULDSUBMITRESUMENOLATERTHANPMON -ONDAY *ULY TOTHEATTENTIONOFTHE0UBLIC7ORKS3UPERVISOR 7ETHANKALLTHOSEWHOAPPLY HOWEVER ONLYTHOSEAPPLICANTSSELECTED FORANINTERVIEWWILLBECONTACTED

Waterfront cottages, excellent fishing, sandy beach, miles of boating. $525/week. Relaxing affordable family fun. Singleton Lake Family Campground. w w w. s i n g l e t o n l a k e . c a 1-855-887-3230

HELP WANTED

Maintenance Supervisor

WINDOWS* ENTRANCE SYSTEMS* PATIO AND STORM DOORS* www.ruscomfg.com 180 Willmott Street, Cobourg

HELP WANTED

FOR RENT

!LLAN"ROEK 0UBLIC7ORKS3UPERVISOR -UNICIPALITYOF4WEED -ETCALF3T 0OSTAL"AG 4WEED /N++* 0HONE  &AX   %MAILINFO TWPTWEEDONCA

BUYING WINDOWS OR DOORS?

P R A D A

FSCO Lic# M08002475 Broker# 10202 Independently Owned and Operated

CL448250

CL423187

200 Dundas Street E, Suite 305 Belleville, ON K8N 1E3 OfďŹ ce: 613-968-5151 Toll Free: 1-888-216-7770 ext 306 Email: andrea005@sympatico.ca Web:

The school office is closed after July 5th and will open on August 26th

since 1995

Property Management 613-392-2601

Contact 613-969-0101 Ext 6.

METRO CITY MORTGAGES

NOTICES

Kenmau Ltd.

CL416332

MORTGAGES

CL430946

Open Saturdays only, 10 am-4pm. Call 613-827-7277

1& 2 Bedrooms with fridge & stove $525-$675 plus utilities

Gilbert Corners

Beautifully appointed 1 bdrm apt in Havelock Lots of natural light. $650 includes heat, hydro, satellite, laundry, parking and private patio. Mature professional preferred. Single occupancy. No pets please. Avail Aug 1. 705-778-3646

Havelock- Quiet, convenient location. Spacious 1 bdrm on ground level, $690/mth. 2 bdrm 2nd floor avail July 1. $711/mth Includes parking, laundry available. Call Ken 705-778-5442.

CL423298

Warkworth Main Street, FOR RENT 530 sq. ft., storefront retail office space, available AuBRIGHTON semi-detached gust in fabulous potter building. with carport, quiet tenants block negotiable preferred, no smokers/pets. $550/month campbellfordapartments.com with lease, plus gas and $900/mo plus utilities. hydro. Call Kerri 613-475-0306 705-924-3341 after 6 p.m. 2 bedroom row house. Parking. Older building. $695 plus utilities. 62 FOR RENT West Moira St., Belleville; 1 bedroom apt., laundry facilities. No parking. $695/mth. Includes Attracted 1 bedroom apartment utilities. 363-1/2 Front St., with interior updated. Comes Belleville. 613-966-4471, with new fridge and stove, 3 bedroom apartment 613-970-1932 (cell). heat, hydro, water and laundry with fridge, stove and facilities. $725/month. Beautiful 2 bedroom heat included. $850/month + hydro basement apt. Havelock area. Clean and dry. Pri(Since 1985) and water. vate entrance. Backyard, Property Management parking. Available mid July. 705-639-5757, (Since 1985) 705-740-4746. CL423826 Property Management

1-888-478-7169

231 Frankford Road, Stirling We sell bulk honey in your containers, prepackaged liquid and creamed honey, beeswax skin creams & lip balms, candles, pollen, maple syrup and more. We also have sweet little honey wedding favours

Perfect For Mature Tenants SECURE ENTRANCE Lndry Rm on Each Flr LOVELY + SPACIOUS! Lrg 2 BDRM + Balcony Storage Room In Suite New Floors+ Upgrades $1030 Includes Utils/Prkg 705 653-3784 or 416 638-9633

REXALL CAMPBELLFORD

Part time, experienced Pharmacy Assistant or Registered Technician required for busy pharmacy. Must be able to multi-task, provide excellent customer service, and have flexible availability (incl. weekends). Experience on Nexxys system, dispensing medication (including methodone) required. Must have strong communication skills, detail oriented, and work well under pressure. Apply via email: 6943general@rexall.ca or by fax 705-6531355

FOR RENT

CL416712

FARM

Mortgage Solutions Purchases, Consolidations, Construction. Lower than bank posted rates (OAC) On-Site Private Funds for credit issues, discharged bankrupts and BFS without proven income. Chase Financial 1-613-384-1301 Chase Financial o/b 835289 Ontario Inc. Brokerage License #10876

COMMERCIAL RENT

FOR RENT 3 bdrm home for rent inBrighton. Centrally located close ot schools and King Edward Park. Fully fenced, large backyard. $1,300 plus utilities. Available July 1. Call 613-847-5023

160 COCKBURN ST CAMPBELLFORD

HELP WANTED

CL430549

Scotch Line Red Angus. Yearling bulls and registered females. Calving ease and high growth rate. Dr. Jim Ferrier (613)267-5330.

$$MONEY$$ CONSOLIDATE Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969 1-800-282-1169 www.mortgageontario.com

WANTED TO RENT in Brighton. 1 or 2 bedroom apartment, main floor level. Senior lady. Call 613-475-2854.

HELP WANTED

FOR RENT

CL423432

LIVESTOCK Bedding & Feed: Shavings for $4.75/each, bedding pellets for $4.00/each, Tiz Whiz grain for $15/each and Triple Crown grain for $25/each. plus HST. shavings@live.com or 613-847-5457

Debt Relief Allen Madigan Certified Credit cousellor. Solving financial problems for over 15 years. Renew hope seniors respected. Free confidential consultation. 613-779-8008

FOR RENT

CL439176

MORTGAGES

WANTED TO RENT

CL423350

Dog Grooming by Bernadette. Professional services with TLC. New clients welcome. 550 TrentonFrankford Rd, 1 minute of 401. New Crop Hay. Great for north horses and sheep. 4x4 (613)243-8245. round bales, $30/each. Please call Joe German Shepherd pups, black & tan, and sable, Vet 613-395-0894 health checked, dewormed, first shots, born Turn your exhausted April 21. Asking $450 wood lots and unused each. Marmora pasture lots into 613-472-0869. productive farm land. Phone 1-705-653-7242 or 1-905-436-5954

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX

CL423195

PETS

CL423759

FARM Hesston Round Bailer hydraulic tie, auto tie, monitor, floatation tires, bails up to 4x6 bails. $6000 705-696-3800

BLACK DIAMOND CHEESE, located in Belleville near the beautiful Bay of Quinte is an industry leader in the cutting, processing and packaging of cheese products. Our facility is HACCP accredited and operates following a comprehensive quality management system. General duties include; s 0ROVIDINGLEADERSHIPINDRIVINGSTRONGHEALTHAND safety performance through due diligence, training, audits, communication and education, and root cause analysis of incidents s 0ROVIDINGLEADERSHIPANDSUPERVISIONTOSTAFFTHROUGH work direction, performance feedback, and recommendations for training and development. s 0ROMOTEEXCELLENCEINALLMAINTENANCEACTIVITIES including those required to support optimal production efficiencies and downtime. s %NSURECOMPLIANCEWITHTHE#OMPANYSCORPORATEAND legal obligations under applicable employment legislation and the local Collective Agreement. The ideal candidate will possess: s 4ECHNOLOGISTOREQUIVALENTBASEDONACOMBINATIONOF work skills/education s  YEARSEXPERIENCEASAPLANTMAINTENANCESUPERVISOR or managing skilled workers, preferably in a unionized environment. s 3TRONGINTERPERSONAL VERBALANDWRITTENCOMMUNICATION skills s 0ROVENDECISIONMAKINGSKILLSTOIDENTIFYANDSOLVE problems in a timely and effective manner. s #APACITYFORLEARNINGANDMASTERINGTECHNOLOGYAND mechanical challenges in food manufacturing If you are interested in applying for this position, please forward your resume setting out your qualifications to the HUMAN RESOURCES DEPARTMENT, P.O. BOX 1, BELLEVILLE, ONTARIO, K8N 5A1. FAX (613) 968-8187 or Email: resume_belleville@parmalat.ca. â&#x20AC;&#x153;WE ARE AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYERâ&#x20AC;?

AZ Driver wanted. Must have 3yrs all season verifiable experience. Mechanically inclined. reliable and willing to work. Container experience would b e an asset. Job runs Toronto to Montreal Monday to Friday with weekends off. Paid percentage of trucks gross income, paid weekly. Interested parties should call 613-848-7149

WORK WANTED EXPERIENCED PSW provides respite / enrichment services for those frail or with dementia in their homes. Elaine Mann 613-475-6018 Painter or Handyman. No job is too small! Also any odd jobs. Seniors discount. Call Roger on cell 613-242-3958.

BUSINESS SERVICES County Water TreatmentSofteners, U.V. Lights, R.O. systems, chemical free iron and sulphur filters. Sales, installation, service and repair. Steven Menna. (613)967-7143. Hardwood Floor Installation and resurfacing. Ceramics. Light renovations and upgrades. Over 30 years experience. Please call for free estimate 613-394-1908. Ken Chard Construction. Renovations, decks, siding, sidewalks, fences, ceramic, windows, painting etc. Free estimates. Call: 613-398-7439. Man with compact tractor and backhoe loader. Can do landscape project, gravel driveways, retaining walls and small ponds Call Paul (613)398-7333.

If you have a non-profit community event coming up, get the word out! Email your event to djohnston@theemc.ca. Deadline for submission is Mondays at 3pm.

EMC B Section - Thursday, June 27, 2013

B17


BUSINESS SERVICES

BUSINESS SERVICES

Yard, Bake and Craft Sale

Friday, June 28 & Saturday, June 29 @ the corner of Hwy 62 and Weslemkoon Lake Road

CL430648

formerly “Stan’s Service Centre”

Household contents, some tools and a variety of treasures from a lifetime of collecting and travel!

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

BUSINESS SERVICES Roger’s Mobile Wash and Detailing: For all your washing needs. Auto, Boats, RVs, Homes, Decks, Patios, Driveways, Heavy Equipment, and Monument cleaning. Also, Store Front, and Graffiti cleaning. Bug Spraying available. Free Estimates Home 613-962-8277 or Cell 613-885-1908. Scrap vehicles and farm implements. Removed quickly and courteously. For cash. Scrap metal pick up. Call Roger 705-768-2440.

HELP WANTED

BUSINESS SERVICES

IAN SCRIVEN

FINISH CARPENTRY & HOME IMPROVEMENTS RR #4 Brighton, ON K0K 1H0 Tel: 613-475-2073

CL448636

Belleville

FA027

113

Grove Street

Belleville

FB024

FB027

FB014

FB023

GH010 GJ028 GI019

GH029 GI030

166 80

99

103

139 76

106 116 77

104

Valleyview Cres Nisbet Ave

Dunnett Blvd

Burton Street Boyce Court Murney St

St. Charles St Edgeview Dr

Park Lane Kenron Estates

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

#PAPERS

MAIN STREET

Belleville

GH002

87

Spring

Trenton

GH004

59

King St

Trenton

Belleville

GH005

58

McGill

Trenton

GH010

78

Parkview Hts

Trenton

GH015

49

McGill

Trenton

GI019

116

Nelles Ave

Trenton

GH027

120

Radeski

Trenton

GH007

72

Parker/Simmons

Trenton

Belleville

Belleville

Belleville Trenton Trenton

Leopold St

Trenton

Mayhew Dr.

Send Resumes to: tm& K^l\ I^svj^s Ron0Xrrd^ Harrison, CEO QuintEssential Credit Union, 0r^\dt 293 Sidney Street, 6r^amdr^Į 05C Hvdlt3ss^ltdXg NldmlĮ ĥĪĻ Kd\l^{ Ktr^^tĮ Belleville Ontario, K8P 3Z4<©F Email:ĻT4 rharrison@qcu.ca. We thank all .^gg^xdgg^ CltXrdmĮ 3jXdg& Zar^amdr^ĭpZv«ZX P^ tbXlf Xgg applicants; however, only those to be interviewed will be contacted. ZXl\d\Xt^sà bmy^x^rĮ mlg{ tbms^ tm Y^ dlt^rxd^y^\ ydgg Y^ ZmltXZt^\«

ROUTE

Belleville

Tripp Blvd

Trenton

For more information on any of these routes please call Belleville/Central Hastings: Kathy LaBelle-613-966-2034 ext 512 QW/Brighton/Trent Hills: Kathy Morgan-613-475-0255 ext 210

Book your classifieds online at www.EMConline.ca EMC B Section - Thursday, June 27, 2013

on the EMC

CLASSIFIEDS

CL423349

Belleville

• Receive your own pay cheque! • Paid every two weeks • Once a week delivery • Weekends Off • Save money for school! NO COLLECTIONS!

B18

LD FOR SOSALE

One day Yard Sale, June 29, 8 a.m-3 p.m. 90 BowKids are having a yard en Rd., RR#1, Havelock sale! Rain or Shine. Toys, (400 m off County Rd. 48). games, books, clothes, hockey cards, baked EMC Classifieds goods. Saturday June 29, Get Results! 182 Scriver Rd, Brighton.

GARAGE SALE

CARRIERS REQUIRED FOR QUINTE WEST AREA

CL421488

FB015

You’ll be

Eš††  _ˆ|

LOCATION

Pringle Drive

97

265 BELLVUE DRIVE Just north of the 401 between Wallbridge Road & Sidney Antique Furniture, China, Glass, Collectibles, Household items, Jewelry, Silver Sat. June 29, Sun June 30 and Monday July 1 8 am to 2 pm Rain or Shine

Zr^\dt vldml ^zo^rd^lZ^ ymvg\ Y^ X xXgv^\ Xss^t«

120

FB013

Brighton, ON

Dennis 905-269-6295 Sharon 905-925-4081

Steve Collins, InsulationBlown cellulose, attics, walls, floors. Save money -live comfortably. Warm in winter, cool in summer. Quality work since 1974. Free estimates. Call (613)847-6791.

GARAGE SALE Moving Sale- June 28 & 29, 8 a.m-4 p.m. 1041 Tuftsville Rd., (5 mins from Stirling) Indoor, outdoor, rain or shine, everything must go! Early 1900’s dining set, chrome kitchen table, living room furniture, quality of fabrics, etc.

Fr^`^rr^\ HvXgd`dZXtdmls& Preferred Qualifications: P^ Xr^ s^^fdla Xl dl\dxd\vXg ydtb Xt 5g^Xst Ŝ {^Xrs m` ^zo^rd^lZ^ jXlXadla We are seeking an individual with at least years of commercial lendingdlexperience. X g^l\dla `vlZtdml Xl\ svo^rxdsdla g^l\dla stX``« 0mjj^rZdXg g^l\dla Xl\ Investment and credit union experience would be a valued asset.

FA004

38

905-355-1357

GARAGE SALE

GARAGE SALE

QuintEssential Credit Union is a full service financial institution with branches in Trenton and Belleville. This position analyzes financial statements, evaluatesdlstdtvtdml security, Hvdlt3ss^ltdXg 0r^\dt Nldml ds X `vgg s^rxdZ^ `dlXlZdXg andydtb establishes loan terms and interest rates. Approves business mortgages and {mv gmZXtdmls dl Lr^ltml Xl\ .^gg^xdgg^« ,s tb^ K^ldmr =^l\^r loans assigned lending and monitors business loans to ensure `vlZtdmls adherence ydggwithin Y^ r^somlsdYg^ `mr limits g^X\dla tb^ g^l\dla Xl\ Zmgg^Ztdml to established policies and procedures. improve growth and Y^ tb^ m` Hvdlt3ss^ltdXg 0r^\dt Nldml«Initiates Nsdla action {mvr to ^zo^rtds^Į {mv ydgg t^Xj g^X\^r dlassigned ormxd\dla Zmlsvj^r Xl\ jmrtaXa^ gmXl s^rxdZ^s mvr development of the portfolio, pursues new business opportunities andtminitiates j^jY^rs« action on delinquencies to mitigate loss.

“We Need You!” Carrier Routes Available

FA010

Electrical. Plumbing. Carpentry. Painting. Flooring. Cleanup

BUSINESS SERVICES

Commercial Lending Officer ^|‹‘ Full – N|‹z|‘ Time

Apply to kmorgan@metroland.com for Quinte West routes

MAIN STREET

General Home Repair & Remodeling

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

✔ Contract position ✔ Dropping carrier bundles to individual carriers ✔ Need for medium to large vehicle ✔ Pick up and delivery from Trenton warehouse location ✔ Valid driver’s licence required ✔ Direct deposit bi-weekly pay ✔ Interested persons must be available Thursdays

# PAPERS

SUNSTRUM’S HOME IMPROVEMENTS

FIND THE PERFECT JOB IN EMC CLASSIFIEDS

CARRIER DROP DRIVERS REQUIRED FOR QUINTE WEST AREA

ROUTE

BUSINESS SERVICES

LOCATION

GI004

129

Bay St

Trenton

GH016

103

Sutcliffe

Trenton

GH018

127

Shuter

Trenton

GH019

95

Dufferin

Trenton

GH020

88

Lorne Ave

Trenton

GI005

132

Bay St

Trenton

GI016

95

Nelles

Trenton

GI030

103

Elizabeth

Trenton

GI032

69

Loraine

Trenton

GI036

49

Graham Rd

Trenton

Apply to kmorgan@metroland.com for Quinte West routes

CL448656

BUSINESS SERVICES


TENDERS

FITNESS & HEALTH

TENDERS

TENDERS

TENDERS

613-968-9626

Join the Health Team!

www.EMConline.ca HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

District Representative Wanted

ROAD RECONSTRUCTION AND PAVING – VARIOUS LOCATIONS The City of Quinte West is situated on the shores of the beautiful Bay of Quinte serving as the gateway to the world famous Trent Severn Waterway just 90 minutes east of Toronto on Highway 401. The work generally includes: full depth removal of the existing asphalt surface to the limits shown on the contract drawings; grading of existing road base in preparation of new asphalt including the supply and placement of granular material as indicated; supply and placement of new MH frames and lids, and CB frames and grates; adjustment of existing water valves; curb repair or replacement; sidewalk repair or replacement; hot mix asphalt paving. The above mentioned road work will take place on County Road 2 between Walt St/ Stoney Point Road (Smithfield) and Short Street on the west side of the new Smithfield overhead train bridge, Tripp Boulevard between O’Neil Cresent and Parkview Heights, Parkview Heights between McGill Street and Bridlewood Lane, Approximately 780m of Johnstown Road east off Glen Miller Road, City & Wilkinson Parking Lot located off Fraser Park Drive, and Parking Lot at Arena in Trenton. Associated works include, but are not limited to, excavation, traffic control, pavement markings, topsoil, seed/sod and mulch. Detailed tender packages will be available online at www.quintewest.ca (Bids and Tenders under the Business section), in addition, for those who prefer, hard copies will be available for pick up at 7 Creswell Drive, Trenton, 2nd floor reception on Tuesday July 2, 2013. Submissions properly endorsed and sealed in an envelope with the return label displayed will be received at the 2nd floor reception area on or before July 17, 2013 at 1:00:00 p.m. local time. Local time is in accordance with the electronic punch clock located in the 2nd floor main reception area of the municipal office which will be deemed conclusive. Late submissions will not be considered. Electronic submissions will not be considered. Questions about the bid process may be directed to Janet Powers, Purchasing Supervisor 613-392-2841 Ext. 4450. Questions or clarification regarding the specifics of the job must be emailed to purchasing@quintewest.ca

Contract District Representative needed for the Quinte West News. The contractor will be responsible for carrier recruitment, carrier maintenance and customer service.

The City reserves the right to accept or reject any and all submissions.

Requirements: s#ONTRACTORMUSTBEAVAILABLE4HURSDAYALLDAY s(AVEACELLPHONEs(AVEAVALIDDRIVERSLICENCE s"EABLETOPROVIDEAPOLICECHECK

sunny with a 100% chance of

This is a fantastic opportunity to provide a great service to your community!

Reply to kmorgan@metroland.com

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

CL448650

Quinte West News BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

TENDERS

CL423465

CL423771

Bayview Natural Health

CITY OF BELLEVILLE TENDER CALL City of Belleville currently has information available at www.city.belleville.on.ca listed under Proposals and Tenders with respect to the following: STREETLIGHT MAINTENANCE CONTRACT NO. EOS-2013-07 Closing Date: Wednesday, July 10, 2013 @ 1:00 p.m. local time.

CL423466

There is a better way at

TENDERS

CITY OF QUINTE WEST TENDER CALL PW 13-09

HEALTH PROBLEMS

Not improving? Treatments not working?

TENDERS

Book your classifieds online at www.EMConline.ca

FITNESS & HEALTH

GARAGE SALES

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

2nd week FREE! Garage Sale Ads starting at

PLUS

2 free signs!

12.75

CL417679

$

The EMC Classifieds in print & online at

www.EMConline.ca

Call to book your ad today! 1-888-967-3237 EMC Classifieds • Toll Free 1-888-967-3237 EMC B Section - Thursday, June 27, 2013

B19


COMMUNITY CALENDAR

EMC Classifieds Get Results!

â&#x20AC;˘ full-time, permanent You will fill an existing vacancy and provide professional and efficient medical care to the Northumberland County community. An excellent communicator, you are able to work as part of a team, have excellent work habits, and can function with prolonged periods of stress while providing effective and sensitive services to the ill and injured. You are willing to participate in new and emerging pre-hospital treatments while mentoring and assisting with the education of Primary and Advanced Care Paramedics. The ability to work shifts and meet all physical and mental requirements is essential. You are a graduate of an accredited emergency health care program with current Base Hospital certification as an Advanced Care Paramedic, have two years of experience, are able to safely operate emergency health services vehicles, and have a valid Ontario Class F driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s licence with a safe driving record. An acceptable driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s abstract must be submitted with your resume. Resumes submitted without an acceptable driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s abstract will not be reviewed. Please submit a resume and cover letter, by 4:30 p.m. on Thursday, July 18, 2013, to: Human Resources County of Northumberland 555 Courthouse Road Cobourg, ON K9A 5J6 e-mail: hr@northumberlandcounty.ca fax: 905-372-3046 The successful candidate will be required to submit a satisfactory Criminal Reference Check or vulnerable sector search prior to the commencement of employment. We thank all applicants for their interest; however, only those selected for an interview will be notified.

www.northumberlandcounty.ca

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Advanced Care Paramedic

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Fantastic Scenery, Located an hour east of Toronto, the thriving Southeastern Ontario community of Northumberland County has a rich Fresh Air & history of agricultural production, world-class manufacturing, and economic viability. As the upper tier of municipal government, we weave Friendly together seven diverse yet complementary municipalities. Faces

FREE!

For further details on this and other employment opportunities, please visit www.durhamcollege.ca/employmentopportunities.

20 words, residentia ads only.

Interested candidates should submit a resume with references to jobs@durhamcollege.ca.

CLASSIFIEDS

A self-motivated leader with 5-plus years of Oracle database administration experience in a UNIX/Linux and Windows environment, you will implement, manage and maintain several Oracle 11g databases and Oracle Fusion Middleware 11g Application Servers. Your technical expertise in the above technologies, as well as PL/SQL and Oracle Forms, Reports and J2EE, is backed by a degree or diploma in Computer Science, Information Systems or Systems Engineering, or equivalent. An Oracle Certified Professional designation would be an asset.

Your ad appears in 4 newspapers plus online

Competition SS13-13OSH

BELLEVILLE Overeaters Anonymous meeting every Friday, 10 a.m. Calvary Temple, corner of Wallbridge Loyalist and Hwy 2 West. Contact Dianne 613-392-0081. Canada Day, July 1, 1 to 7 pm, BBQ, Tribute to Stompinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Tom, Tribute to Patsy Cline, Karaoke with Rita and John, games, draws, 50/50. Bring a lawn chair, your singing voices and come out and support your Legion. Thursday June 27, 7 pm at Belleville Public Library, official launching of the new Farley Mowat collection, Fireplace Lounge, first floor. Dance to the music of Tim Hallman and Terry, Friday June 28, BelĂĽleville Club 39 at Belleville Fish & Game Club Hall on Elmwood Dr. 8 pm to Midnight. Lunch served. Members $10, Non members $12. Singles and Couples welcome. For info: 613-395-0162 or 613-395-4901 Open Door CafĂŠ - Every Wednesday from 11:30am to 1:00pm at Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge St. E, Belleville. There is no cost for this hot meal however donations are gratefully accepted. For more info: 613 969-5212.

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

Database Administrator

EMC Events

0OSTANADTODAY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

12.75 2nd week

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

$

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

Loyalist College excels in skills training, new knowledge development, applied research and learning. We seek outstanding individuals to join a College team committed to the principles and practices of a learning-centred teaching and learning community.

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

PROFESSOR, FITNESS & HEALTH PROMOTION (Belleville Campus) PROFESSOR, JOURNALISM (Belleville Campus) BUSINESS DEVELOPER (Belleville) PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT OFFICER (Bancroft Campus)

To explore these and other opportunities with Loyalist, please follow links to â&#x20AC;&#x153;Careers at Loyalistâ&#x20AC;? at www.loyalistcollege.com.

B20

EMC B Section - Thursday, June 27, 2013

Come celebrate Canada Day with Family Space at Zwickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Park, July 1, 11:00 am to 4:00 pm. Activities for your children and information on our licensed home childcare. Info: www.familyspace. ca or telephone 613-966-9427. The ANAF Unit 201 Pipes and Drums is recruiting members. Free lessons and Band practices are at the ANAF Unit 201 (upper Floor) 187 Front St, Belleville, Tuesday nights from 630-830pm. All are welcome. For info: www.anaf201.ca Parkdale Baptist Church day camp, Pleasant Bay Campground, Tuesday, July 2 - Friday, July 5, 8:30am - 5pm. Cost: $95/child for Grade 1 to 6. Drop off and pick up at Parkdale Baptist Church, 514 Sidney St, Belleville, Lunch provided. Info and registration: 613-968-5761 ext 110, www. parkdalebaptist.org. The Schizophrenia Support Services support meetings. Every second Wednesday of the month, 7- 8:30pm. Canadian Mental Health Association Offices, 199 Front St., Belleville. For info call, Sara MacDonald (613)888-5322.

BRIGHTON Croquet on Mondays and Wednesdays; Lawn Bowling on Tuesday and Thursday at 6 pm. Brighton Lawn Bowling and Croquet Club, 10 Veterans Way. The congregation of Trinity St Andrews United Church, Prince Edward Street, Brighton, invite friends and visitors to worship with them in their new air conditioned hall, June 30- September 8. Service begins at 10:30 a.m. Refreshments served after the Worship Service during a time of fellowship. Monday, July 1, Royal Canadian Legion, Brighton. Canada Day Celebrations: Entertainment 3-7pm, Fish and Chip Dinner 4 pm. Cost $10. Annual Vacation Bible School, Trinity St Andrews United Church, July 22 to July 26. 9 a.m.-noon every day. All children are welcome. To register: Church Office at 613/475-1311 or Cindy at 613/475-4891 TOPS Brighton Take off pounds sensibly weight loss support group. Meets every Wednesday at the Brighton Legion, 25 Park St. at 4:30 p.m.

CAMPBELLFORD Campbellford Senior Citizens Club, 55 Grand Road. Weekly events: Monday: 1:30 pm Bridge. Tuesday 1:00 pm Euchre, 7:30 pm Bid Euchre. Wednesday 1:30 pm Euchre. Thursday 1:30 pm Shuffleboard. Friday 1:30 pm, Cribbage, 7:30 pm Euchre. Arts & Crafts Show and Sale at St. Georgeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anglican Church. Paintings, Fairy Doors, Knitting & Sewing Items, Home Baking, Honey, Maple Syrup, Jewellery, and many other items. Free Admission. The Ontario Early Years Centre is offering a FREE swimming program at the Trent Hills Pool Mondays & Wednesdays from Noon-1pm in July & August. Call 705-632-1144 for more details. Soup & sandwich lunch, 1st Wednesday of each month, Campbellford Senior Citizens Club. $7 includes - soup, sandwich, dessert and tea or coffee. Forest Denis Centre, 55 Grand Road, Campbellford. Learn the Art of Taoist Tai Chi - classes available throughout the week, Community Resource Centre 65 Bridge St, Campbellford, Join at anytime. Info: 705 696 1841 or 705 243 5216. Canada Day Celebrations, 8 am to 8 pm. Pancake breakfast, childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s activities, Jungle Cat World, live entertainment. Details: 705-653-1551 Campbellford Melodies at the Mill featuring Willowridge, July 3, 6:30â&#x20AC;&#x201C;8:15pm. Old Mill Park, Grand Rd. Lighthouse Diner (soup kitchen). Serving warm, nutritious meals at 12:00 p.m. every Friday. Come at 10 a.m. for fellowship and games. Free Methodist Church, 73 Ranney Street N. For info call (705)653-4789 or (705)653-4185 or email: cfordfmc@gmail.com Baptist Busy Bee Yard Sale, 166 Grand Rd. Campbellford, open every Thursday, Friday, and

Saturday until Thanksgiving weekend, from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Westben presents: Saturday and Sunday, June 29 and 30, 2 pm, Piano Concertosâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;The Romantic. Adult $60 Senior $58 Student $15 Youth $5 (taxes incl.) Campbellford Lawn Bowling, Mondays and Thursdays at 6:30 pm, Wednesdays at 2 pm. For fun and fellowship. 68 Trent Dr., Campbellford Chrome on the Canal Motorcycle and Car Show, Saturday July 6, along the west bank of the Trent Canal, Campbellford. 9am-4pm. Info: John McEvoy at (705) 653-4523 Thursday, July 4, 7:00 p.m. Transgenderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Journey Shared at Lifetree CafĂŠ. The filmed story of a man who is changing gender will be presented at Lifetree CafĂŠ. Free admission. Snacks and beverages available. 73 Ranney St. North in Campbellford. Kathy: (705) 653-4789 or cfordfmc@gmail.com.

COLBORNE Food Addicts Anonymous Meetings, Wednesdays, 11-noon, Prospect House, 1 Elgin Street (at King), Colborne, www.foodaddictsanonymous. org Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Social Group, Tuesdays at Community Care Northumberland, 11 King St. E. Colborne, 10-11 a.m. Info: 905-355-2989. Canada Day Celebration, 5pm with hot dogs, drinks , cake and ice cream served by Cramahe Township Council. Followed by Music in the Square: The Auction Barn Jamboree Band with Mike Pollard Music in the Square: July 4, The Shadows. Music from the 60â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and 70â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

FRANKFORD Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) Weekly Meetings, Wednesday Evenings, 7-8 p.m. Holy Trinity Anglican Church, 60 North Trent St. Frankford. For more information call Fern 613-3952345 Sunday Worship Service and Sunday School at Frankford United Church 10:30 am. All are Welcome! Alcoholics Anonymous Keep It Simple Group, 8 pm every Thursday at Holy Trinity Anglican Church Hall, 60 Trent St. N. (rear), Frankford. Info: www.quintewestaa.org or 1-866-951-3711

HASTINGS TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meetings Wednesdays at the Trinity United Church, Hastings. Weigh-in 5:15-6:15pm and meeting 6:30-7:30 pm. Join anytime. For info Kathy (705) 696-3359 July 1st, Canada Day activities noon to dusk. Live entertainment, vendors, childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s activities. 4 pm Parade. Fireworks at dusk over the Trent Severn. Rain date July 2nd. St Georgeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anglican Church Arts and Craft Sale. June 28 and 29. For info: 705-696-2451 Sunday, June 30, 10:30 am, Ecumenical Service at the Hastings Gazebo. Hosted by the Bassmania Fishing Tournament, Circuit Preachers & travelling Ministry. Celebrate Canada Day at the Hastings Village Market with free birthday cake. Hastings Post Office parking lot 8:00-1:00. New vendors always welcome. Call Theo 706-696-2027. YMCA Northumberland Ontario Early Years Centre, 6 Albert St E, Hastings. Open 5 days a week. Info: www.ymcanorthumberland. com or 705-696-1353

HAVELOCK The first Sunday of the month, Bid Euchre at the Havelock Lions Club. Games start at 1 p.m. $5.00/person. For information, contact Glen Shearer 705-778-3169 or Glen Ellis 705-778-3039. Strawberry Supper, Havelock United Church, Friday June 28, 4:30 - 6:00. $10.00 per person. Family rate Havelock Seniors Club weekly events: Cribbage Mondays 1 pm. Euchre Wednesdays 7 pm and Fridays 1 pm. Bid Euchre Thursdays 1 pm.

Continued on page 21


Continued from page 20 Havelock Legion: Mondays, LA Bingo. Doors open 5:30 pm, Early Bird 7 pm. Fun Darts start 1 pm. Saturdays, Meat Roll start 3 pm. All Welcome Havelock Seniors Club Bid Euchre, first Saturday of the month, 1 pm. Havelockâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Wellness Program at the Town Hall, 8 Mathison St. in Havelock, from 10:00 am to 12:00 pm every Tuesday and Thursday. 10-11 exercise and 11-12 various activities. Call (705)778-7831

LONSDALE JUNE 29 2-3.30 p.m, Musical Entertainment Event â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Bluegrass, gospel, Lonsdale Church, 42 Bridge St., Lonsdale. Fundraiser to aid the church restoration. Admission â&#x20AC;&#x201C; FREE. donations gratefully accepted. More Info: 613-396-6251, Lonsdale Heritage Association

MADOC Sunday Afternoon Jams, last Sunday of each month. Come in to enjoy or join in. Amazing Coffee, Madoc.

MARMORA OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS - No weigh-ins, dues or fees. Every Wednesday

7 p.m., 43 Matthew St, Marmora, common room. Everyone welcome! 613-472-6531 or jhrnjhoekstra@hotmail.com Marmora - July 1st Canada Day Parade, 10 a.m. from fairgrounds to Memorial Park where official opening, BBQ, music, childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s games take place The Crowe Lake Waterway Association (CLWA) Canada Day fireworks and boat parade, displayed on Crowe Lake, Saturday June 29. Strawberry Supper, June 28, 4:30-6:30, St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church, Marmora. Tickets at the door. Adults $10, Children $5, preschool free.

P.E. COUNTY Albury Friendship Group - Quilts for sale each Wed 10 am - 12 noon. Albury Church Rednersville Rd. Proceeds to local charities for women. Picton afternoon Shout Sister Choir welcomes new members. Practices are Wednesdays, 2-4 p.m., St Mary Magdalene Church, 335 Main St, Picton. www.shoutsisterchoir.ca

STIRLING Weekly Monday Night Bingo, Upstairs of Stirling Arena. Cards on sale at

6:15pm. Starts at 6:50pm. Proceeds to support community projects. Sponsored by Stirling & District Lions Club. Canada Day Celebration at the Stirling Legion Monday July !st. A matinee performance by A Bit Of Nostalgia from 2- 5p.m. followed by a meal of a pig on a spit, salads, rolls and dessert. Supper is from 5- 7 p.m. $15.00 per person. Everyone is welcome.

TRENTON Friends of the Quinte West Library Book Sale, every Tues and Thurs and the last Sat of month, 10 am-1 pm. Accepting book donations as well. 25 cents to $1.50. Quinte West Public Library. July 1, Canada Day, Open House at Quinte Tennis Club, (Queen and Dufferin), 12- 4 p.m. For all ages and abilities to enjoy: the younger playerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tennis equipment area, a ball machine to practice against and friendly tennis matches. Refreshments provided. Trenton Seniors Club 105 BBQ, Sat. June 29, 61 Bay St. Time 4:30pm till 6:30pm. Cost is kids five and under free, Kids 6 thru 11 years $4.00, 12 yrs to Adults $8.00. Trenton Lions Club 77 Campbell Street hosts a weekly Thursday Night Bin-

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TWEED Tweedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Unique Garden Tour, Saturday, July 6th, 10 am - 4 pm featuring 8 private and 3 community gardens. Tickets at Food Company Co & Tweed News or pgweber419@yahoo.ca. Sponsored by The Friends of the Tweed Library. www. tweedlibrary.ca for more information. Starting Wednesday, July 3, 1:00pm, The Tweed Public Library the fun summer reading program. Ages 7 through 12. Sign up now or call 613478-1066. Flinton: Through The Roof Ministry Centre, Sunday, June 30, 6:30pm open mic - all welcome Tweed Lions Music in the Park, June 30: Cathy Whalen & The Land Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Lakes Cruisers. 2-4 pm. Tuesday, June 25, St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Presbyterian Church, Tweed, Strawberry Luncheon, 11 a.m. to 1.30 p.m. Cost $8

Saturday, June 29, St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Presbyterian Church, Tweed: â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Great Canadian Summer Celebrationâ&#x20AC;?, 10 a.m. to 2.30 p.m. Featuring Quilts, Crafts, Bake Sale and BBQ.

TYENDINAGA Dance featuring Jeff Code, Sat. July 6, 8-12:00 pm., Orange Hall, York Rd., Call Lorraine, 613-396-6792

WARKWORTH Warkworth Legion hosts bid euchre at 2 p.m. every Wednesday and a dart league at 7:30 p.m. every Thursday. Everyone welcome Please mark your calendars for Paul (â&#x20AC;&#x153;Captain Elvisâ&#x20AC;?), former Warkworthonianand Friends Family Show, September 21, Warkworth Town Hall Centre For The Performing Arts. Details to follow. In support of the skatepark pad plus a donation to the 2014 Percy Centennialâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s (Gr 7&8) School Trip Canada Day Celebrations starting at 11 am. Prizes, Games, handouts, shoe kick, face painting, air castle, flags, tattoos, cupcakes, popcorn, snowcones, candy floss, and much more. Hot Dog Lunch served by the Warkworth Fire Department. All activities free. CL421683

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go. Cards on sale at 6pm regular program starts at 7pm. Everyone welcome. JOIN Quinte Westâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kente Kiwanis. Meetings held every Thursday morning. Everyone welcome. Call Secretary John Eden at 613-394-0316 for more info.

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B21


Schoolhouse Gardens annual party raises money for the Bridge Hospice - again By Sue Dickens

EMC News - Warkworth - Stepping onto the grounds of Schoolhouse Gardens for the annual fund-raising party of The Bridge Hospice, Dorothy (Atkinson) Pegg recalls the one-room schoolhouse she attended many decades ago. She came to enjoy the party but also to help as a volunteer at the fund raiser. “This school and the grounds won an award for being the best,” she told the Trent Hills Independent as she strolled through the gardens. “We went in through the front door over there,” she said pointing to the existing entrance, although the door itself was very different back then. “This chunk of the school was where our washrooms were,” she added, looking at the east side of the schoolhouse. In those early days there were about 20 students attending the school. “This brings back a lot of memories,” said Pegg. The school, SS #6 Percy, dates to 1847 and has a historic plaque mounted on the building noting its significance. But history is now being made in a different way on the four-and-one-half acres of cultivated gardens owned by Dennis Gebhardt and Tom Harris, hosts of the garden party. They first decided to hold this fundraising event for the hospice in 1989 and what was the seed of an idea has grown into a very successful fund raiser that is held every year.

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Joining the supporters of the Bridge Hospice at the Schoolhouse Gardens annual fund-raising party M-J Haylestrom, left, and her daughter Shaiora, age six, were welcomed by hosts Dennis Gebhardt in a top hat and tux and his partner Tom Harris. “Our family all volunteer with the hospice,” said Haylestrom. Photo: Sue Dickens

The Bridge Hospice is the only one in four counties and the first in Northumberland. Years of planning and hands-on volunteer work by members of the Warkworth community and surrounding area led to its opening this June as a home for residents during their final days.

Schoolhouse Gardens is now firmly planted in the community as one of the loyal supporters. “We decided that we would get involved in the local community because when you do fund raising and stuff usually the money doesn’t stay in the area, it goes to a

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central place and then is dispersed. This way we can actually donate it right to the hospice and that’s our charity of choice,” Gebhardt explained. But he and Harris have taken their support even further and made the decision to become resident caregivers for the hospice. “We are now certified and we have now done our first shift at the hospice,” said Gebhardt. Dressed in a top hat and tux for the garden party he was busy greeting guests as they arrived to enjoy the trees, plants and flowers which include day lilies, peonies and hostas he and his partner have nurtured over time. And peonies. Members of the Ontario Peony Association, their flowers won more than two dozen ribbons in one year in the organization’s annual competition. Their love of nature and passion for gardening is reflected in all they do. From its terraced west hill to its welcoming arbour the grounds made a fitting backdrop for the hospice fund raiser. “Last year we had 170 guests,” said Gebhardt. At one point he wasn’t sure what the gardens would look like having been hit hard by this past winter’s ice storm. “There were nine full grown trees that fell into the garden,” he said. Thanks to several members of the community, 14 volunteers showed up to

clean up the carnage. to the hospice,” he noted. “Our goal is 200 guests As of press time there was this year but we did print 250 no word on how much was tickets and all the money goes raised.

Stepping onto the grounds of Schoolhouse Gardens for the annual fundraising party of The Bridge Hospice, Dorothy (Atkinson) Pegg recalls the one-room schoolhouse she attended many decades ago. Photo: Sue Dickens


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