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Inside CHRISTMAS ALREADY
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 2012
Hallowe’en trick or treat dry run
Annual Presqu’ile event set to go.
Columbo channelled at gala event.
Alina Czyczyro, four, dressed as Tinker Bell, gives a high five to Sparky the firefighter mascot during Hallowe’en in the Safety Village last Saturday. Photo: Michael J Brethour By Michael J Brethour
Kitchen happiness reaches new heights.
Page B2 FALLING FOR US
EMC Lifestyles - Belleville - Ghosts and goblins were out in force at the Children’s Safety Village last Saturday. The annual event allows youngsters and their parents to congregate at the Safety Village located at the rear of the Belleville Police station on Dundas Street East in Belleville. About 30 children and their parents visited the festive celebration in full costume for the four hours the event ran on Saturday. Besides games and events
the youngsters and their parents were educated by Belleville firefighters on proper Hallowe’en Safety tips to keep them safe during the big night. Tom Crosbie, chair of the board for the Children’s Safety Village, said fun was the order of the day on Saturday but basic safety practices for Hallowe’en were also being suggested. He noted things like being safe crossing the street, staying near well lit areas and even educating the parents on candy sorting after trick or treating.
“This is kind of a dry run for Hallowe’en for the kids,” he said. Crosbie opined that better weather would have been more ideal for the event. “We would have preferred it a little drier so that we could be out and about in the actual safety village, but we are inside and the celebration continues,” he said. The kids did various crafts, hung out with area firefighters and Sparky the firefighter mascot while delighting others
Cup as part of the trophy’s 100th anniversary tour across Canada. Scores of Quinte residents filtered through to see the cup and get their picture with the cup. For others they got a chance to meet and even get an au-
tograph from former CFL player Terry Wellesley who sported an impressive career most notably playing for the now defunct Ottawa Rough Riders. Wellesley, 64, returned to his hometown Monday to
in attendance with their colourful costumes and snacking on tasty treats. For Patrick and Natalie Piche the day was a cool day for their son Cedric to learn the rules of the road and safe tips for Hallowe’en. He said the village is an ideal location
Grey Cup stops in the city By Michael J Brethour
With the greatest of ease.
EMC News - Belleville Grey Cup fever descended upon the Belleville RONA on Monday morning last week. The tailgate party hosted by RONA on Bell Boulevard showed off the Grey
to have a trick or treat practice run. “You know when the children come here and they have to do something they will be safe,” he said. That translates into piece of mind for parents he said.
R E Y L F Y L K E E W OW IN N YOUR
FLIPPING FOR FOOD
Please see “Football” on page 3
You’re invited to Amica at Quinte Gardens Lunch and a Movie Enjoy a scrumptious meal in our dining room and then watch our feature film“We Were Soldiers” in the theatre. Seating is limited so please call Amica at Quinte Gardens at 613.966.5815 to reserve your seat today. Call 613.966.5815 and ask about our Winter Specials. Amica at Quinte Gardens • A Wellness & Vitality™ Residence 30 College Street West, Belleville, ON K8P 0A9 • 613.966.5815 • www.amica.ca
Wednesday, November 7th, 2012 - 12:30 pm to 4:00 pm
2013 ATV’s ARRIVING DAILY
Afghanistan Repatriation Memorial is getting close to completion
EMC News - Quinte West The date of the official unveiling of the Afghanistan Repatriation Memorial in Bain Park is getting closer. The granite was just installed on October 26 and the date of the memorial is set for November 10. “We are expecting 170 family members,” said Mayor John Williams. “This is the biggest gathering of families of the fallen in one spot. It will be very emotional.” The idea for the Afghanistan Repatriation Memo-
rial came about as a way for everyday Canadians to remember the sacrifices of our Canadian military members in Afghanistan. The project, currently in the final stages of construction will be unveiled and dedicated on November 10, from 1 until 3 p.m. at Bain Park, just south of 8 Wing CFB Trenton close to the Highway of Heroes in the City of Quinte West. The monument will be a lasting memorial to Canada’s fallen soldiers who served in the Afghan
conflict. The ceremony has already attracted many dignitaries; His Excellency Barna Karimi, Afghan Ambassador to Canada, The Honourable Steven Blaney, Minister of Veteran Affairs and senior members of Canada’s military including Rear-Admiral Andrew Smith, Chief of Military Personnel, Major-General Pierre St-Amand, Commander of 1 Canadian Air Division and BrigadierGeneral Denis Thompson, Commander, Canadian Special Operations Forces
Command. In addition, Mr. Don Cherry, who is a great supporter of the military will also be there to show his support. An unprecedented number of families of the fallen from across Canada will also be in attendance with 175 confirmed to date and public attendance anticipated to be over 1,000. Ms. Kathy Bulger, mother of fallen soldier Corporal Nicholas Bulger was at the Official Sod Turning held in June. She described the location as a beautiful setting. “It’s very touching to think that Canadians are donating to this wonderful memorial and that the
money raised was done without the help of governments,” said Bulger. “To me it’s a heartfelt thanks from the public that recognizes the sacrifices made. “The memorial is in a wonderful setting, a place where people can spend a few moments of solitude to remember that sacrifice.” This project has been a $1.2-million initiative spearheaded entirely by volunteers and funded solely by Canadians, without any government assistance. This permanent memorial honours members of the Canadian military, men and women who sacrificed their lives in the war
in Afghanistan. The names of 158 fallen soldiers are engraved into this finely crafted granite monument providing a fitting tribute to honour those who gave. Located on the shore of the Bay of Quinte, the memorial is close to where Canadian repatriation ceremonies occur at the beginning of our fallen soldiers’ journey along the Highway of Heroes, from Trenton to Toronto. Project details and updates can be found on the memorial web site at <www.afghanistanmemorial.ca> where donations can also be made directly to the fund.
Trevor Howard from Campbell Monuments helps ready the entrance stone into Bain Park. Photo: Kate Everson
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Football icon in town Continued from page 1
And, if it wasn’t for Jack and Rick sending me to a high school football camp in Ottawa, I wouldn’t be here today.” He said that he still keeps in touch with football through the Rough Riders Alumni Association. He says the Grey Cup 100 Tour is a great idea and to his knowledge the tour has been well received. Following the Belleville stopover Monday, the Grey Cup 100 Tour was slated to visit Windsor and London later this week. The 100th Grey Cup championship game is November 25 at the Rogers Centre in Toronto.
reunite with some of his former Quinte Saints teammates and help RONA host the Grey Cup tailgate party. Wellesley explained that nowadays he is executive with the Bank of Montreal and has had postings all over the world, but those places don’t compare to his hometown. “In my day it was a great town to grow up in. We had very strong rival football teams; I remember that like it was yesterday,” he said. Wellesley commented on his Belleville roots noting he owes his success to the town. “I owe a lot to Belleville.
Phil Langlois is pictured with the Grey Cup at RONA in Belleville on Monday morning with eight tickets clutched in his hand for the Grey Cup championship game on November 25. Photo: Michael J Brethour
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Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 1, 2012 3 12-10-22
Final Sign Off
Volunteers strengthening communities By Michael J Brethour
EMC Lifestyles - Belleville Volunteers were in the spotlight last Thursday evening. Bob Gallagher, president and chief executive officer of YMCA of Central East Ontario said there are about 250 volunteers in the region of Central East Ontario. “I’m very pleased to see the representation of you here tonight, representing 150 volunteers that work diligently on dayto-day operations at the
YMCA,” said Gallagher to just about 100 people gathered at the Empire Theatre last Thursday evening. David Allen, regional director of the YMCA of Central East Ontario stated the YMCA is more than a building. “When someone mentions the YMCA people tend to think of a building, the swimming pool etc. What brings me to work every day is not the bricks and mortar … the Y exists to support build
and strengthen healthy communities,” said Allen. Volunteers were honoured one by one for their contributions to the greater whole of the Y in the first volunteer appreciation night. Longtime volunteer Nancy Murray was recognized as the second recipient of the Jan Stam Volunteer Service Award, in recognition of a volunteer’s commitment to the Y’s mission, vision and values, to those who have
helped others and offered their time through the Y’s recreation programs, The Jan Stam Award was first presented in 2011 to its namesake Jan Stam, a committed volunteer since 1967 who presented Murray with this year’s plaque, which will be on display at the Belleville Y. Community partners such as the Hastings and Prince Edward District School Board, EMC, The Rotary Club of Belleville, Starboard Communications, Quinte Broadcasting, Operation Red Nose, the City of Quinte West, and The Intelligencer were also recognized for their assistance as community partners to the YMCA. The complete list of honoured volunteers includes: Aquatics Volunteers Jake Allard, Kristianna Barton, Stephanie Clarey, Kai Mehrkens, Arjun Moorthy, Meera Moorthy, Debbie Robertson, Davanshi Shah, Kaylea
Vieira, Janet Weese. Board of Directors Brian Basterfield, Doug Bellwood, Steven Brickell, Bill Davie, Barry Guppy, Mary Hanley, Mary Carolyn Hart, Brad Horwood, John Joyce, John MacDonald, Angie McConkey, Gord McIntrye, David Morello, Tom Phillips, Cynthya Schmidt, Sharon Shortt Community - Melissa Adair, Becky Anderson, Tim Austin, Amy Boulter, Aaron Briden, Bonnie Bryans, Al Camelford, Inga Camelford, Dave Delarge, Cheryll Drumm, Chris Drumm, Ted Drumm, Mary Ellis, Maureen Flynn, Anna Frailberg, Jaclyn Grimmon, Bev Haight, Linda Harris, Fred Kuypers, Rob MacCallum, John Mallan, Maggie McDougall, Cailean McMartin, John McMartin, Nic O’Reilly Dan Reid, Darcy Reid, Cory Richard, Doug Richens, Mark Rollins, Dagmar Ronnenberger, Jens
EODP FUNDING NOW AVAILABLE The Eastern Ontario Development Program (EODP) provides funding support for small businesses and not-for-profit organizations that are looking to execute projects that will strengthen the local economy and create jobs in the process. “Business Development” projects supported include business planning, skills training, internships, export development, communications technology development and adoption. Eligible “Community Innovation” projects are those that are designed to increase the capacity of communities to grow, to diversify and to foster job creation. Funding support can range from 50% of the eligible project cost ( private sector ) and higher for not-for-profit organizations, although projects that attract funds from own or other sources will receive higher consideration.
David Allen, regional director of the YMCA of Central East Ontario, calls out the names of volunteers to be honoured at the Volunteer Appreciation night at the Empire Theatre on October 25 while Bob Gallagher, president and chief executive officer of YMCA of Central East Ontario, co-ordinates those onstage for a photo. Photo: Michael J Brethour
Health care role predicted to shrink
If your business/organization operates in Deseronto, Tyendinaga, StirlingRawdon, Belleville or Quinte West, you are asked to submit your application before February 15, 2013. Applications will be reviewed on a first come, first served basis. Funding for successful projects will commence April 1, 2013, with a required project completion date of no later than February 28, 2014.
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For complete Program Guidelines and Application Forms, visit the website below. Trenval Business Development Corporation 284B Wallbridge-Loyalist Rd. Box 610 Belleville, Ontario K8N 5B3
EMC News - Trenton Hospitals will play an increasingly smaller role in everyday health care, Quinte Health Care President and CEO Mary Clare Egberts told the board’s October meeting held in Trenton Memorial Hospital Tuesday. She referred board members to a copy of a speech she made recently to the Belleville Chapter of the Canadian Federation of University Women which, she said,
sums up her thoughts about the future of hospitals in the health care system. She also included a copy of her talk in the board’s package. Essentially, she said, Quinte Health Care, indeed all hospitals in Ontario, must accept continued and increased restrictions on finances in the years ahead and prepare to scale down. She noted that almost half, 46 cents, of every Ontario tax dollar is spent on health care, the provincial
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Ronnenberger, Colin Smith, Karen Smith, Steve Smith, Teresa Smith, Rob Taylor, Heather Wannamaker, Rick Watt, Steve Young Health, Fitness and Recreation - Brendan Abram, Jennifer Bakker, Alex Berry, April Brant, Amy DeJonge, Amber Duckworth, Kelly Foley, Penny Forester, Jim Gibbs, Heather Holmes, Joe Kelleher, Pat Kober, Michelle Milligan, Joe Morgan, Terry Mulholland, Nancy Murray, Robbi Pericak, Erica Piperni, Marc Pleau, Holly Rendell, Brenda Riddell, Joe Rowbotham, Denise Savage, Martin Shudall, Brandon Smith, Kyle Vance Member, Children and Youth Services - Nadine Adair, Scott Arsenault, Emily Baber, Alexander Barnes, Duncan Broughton, Bailey Butland, Jessie Butland, Indigo Christ, Anne-Marie Corrigan, Katie Falla, Tom Fitzpatrick, Emily Guy, Chloe Houston, Mickayla King, Toby King, Greg Knudsen, Michael Maloney, Summer Mann, Quinn Masterson, Adria McConkey, Sharon McConnell, Bill McKay, Connie McMahon, Sophia Merilainen, Rebecca Morrett, Kim Reade, Kim Robertson, Alicia Smith, Julia Tees Philanthropy - Dave Albert, Suzanne Andrews, Aleesha Camp, Wayne Dewe, Paul Ferguson, Laurie Fitzsimmons, Marty Halloran, Jim Harrison, Len Kennedy, Sue Korver, Ed Lombardi, Kit McCandie, Bernie Ouellet, Leslie Roseblade, Tracy Shipman, Kim Stinson, Jennifer Tretina, Bill Yeotes, Carolyn Young.
debt is now $215 billion and there is an annual deficit of $14 billion. At this rate, she said, by 2017, interest on the debt alone will be almost $20 billion, nearly half of the present $45 million Ontario health care budget. Those figures will impact future funding, she said. As part of that, the board confirmed what amounts to a pay freeze for executive and senior staff at least for the next five years. She sees an increased role of various community care providers, medical clinics and in-home care rather than hospitals. But that does not take away from her goal, and that of the Quinte Health Care Board to aim for the best possible care of all patients at the lowest possible cost. In terms of cost, the board and staff have been wrestling with a projected $1-million deficit for the current year and great strides have been made, with more than $800,000 in savings over the next several months projected so far. The board has adopted a policy of holding at least one meeting a year in all four communities served by Quinte Health Care. The board’s November meeting will be in Picton.
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Belleville Bakery, Sysco, Bulk Barn, Hanley Corporation and Metro. As always, Jack Miller, Quinte Broadcasting did a fantastic job emceeing the event.
reported unexpected adverse events associated with either of these products. The Hastings & Prince Edward Counties Health Unit will not be using either of these vaccines at influenza clinics, nor distributing these vaccines to local health care providers until further notice and recommendations from the Chief Medical Officer of Health. “We would like to reassure the public that the seasonal influenza vaccines Vaxigrip, Fluviral and Intanza are not affected, and therefore we will
continue to run our influenza clinics using these vaccines,” says Bill Sherlock, Manager for Vaccine Preventable Diseases for the Health Unit. As advised by Health Canada, the Hastings & Prince Edward Counties Health Unit has suspended distribution of the vaccines (Agriflu and Fluad) to local health care providers until a full review of the situation is completed. On Saturday, October 27, local health care providers, including pharmacies, retirement homes and long-termcare homes were notified of
Fire department on cutting edge EMC News - Stirling - The local fire department has added to its emergency response arsenal with a pair of motorized saws recently purchased
through fund raising. Fire Chief Rick Caddick says the saws, one a standard chainsaw and the other a rescue saw designed to cut
A big thank you
the influenza vaccine hold. No appointments are required to receive the influenza vaccination at Health Unit clinics. For a complete listing of the health unit’s community flu clinic dates and times, visit <www.yourhealthunit.ca> or call the Flu Line at 613-9665500 ext. 655. Long distance callers in North Hastings can call toll free to 1-800-2672803 ext. 655. For TTY call 613-966-3036 from Monday to Friday between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. If anyone has concerns about the vaccine that has been placed on hold they can call the Immunization Intake Line at 613-966-5513 ext 313.
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Influenza Clinics will continue as scheduled EMC Lifestyles - Hastings/ Prince Edward Counties The Hastings & Prince Edward Counties Health Unit would like to announce that influenza vaccination clinics will continue to operate as scheduled. As a precautionary measure Health Canada has issued a notice to all health care providers to hold all distribution and administration of Agriflu and Fluad produced by Novartis. Agriflu and Fluad make up a small proportion of the local influenza vaccine supply. There have been no
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Andrew Hartling and son Sam enjoyed their breakfast with Bulls Daniil Zharkov and Sergey Kuptsov along with Dave Muise from Sears. Photo: Submitted
ets and gave them to Highland Shores Children’s Aid to give to their families. The sponsors for this event were amazing: Sears Belleville Associates, Brown’s Fine Foods,
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through steel, concrete and other building materials, were purchased with monies raised through a recent boat TICO#50007364 – and motor raffle. With the rescue saw alone Everyday Wed - Sun Cost: FREE! EVERY Wednesday - Sunday valued at about $4,000, CadEveryday Wed - Sun Cost: FREE! Bonus: $5 + breakfast (Wednesday-Friday) Every Monday Ends Nov 28th dick says, “the addition of From Trenton, Brighton, Cobourg, Port Hope Bonus: $5 + breakfast (Wednesday-Friday) from$5 Belleville & Cobourg. these saws will enhance the Leaves Bonus: + breakfast (Wed. - Fri.) From Trenton, Brighton, Cobourg, Port Hope Get $10! Cost: $27Trenton, per person ability and safety of the volFrom Belleville, Brighton, unteer firefighters.” Cobourg, PortWednesday Hope Schedule: Every “We got the saws from Bill Cost: $16 per person FREE Buffet Thompson of Wm. ThompSchedule: Every Wednesday From Belleville and Trenton Every FREE son Farm Supply and he’s $29 perMonday person + HST. Payment in advance, reservation required. May& 28:Tuesday includes a be buffet. Cost: $16 per person FREE Buffet Clients must 19 or older for all casino y 9, 237, & Augusttrips. 13, 27: includes $10orslot credit. been just great to 365 deal North with,” Front Get St.JulUnit Must have get Players Card. From Belleville and Trenton Belleville ON K8P 5A5 September 10, 24 October 15, 29 & November 5, 19: includes a buffet. Bonuses subject to change without notice. The purpose-built Stihl must be 19 or older for all casino saw “has the ability to cut 365 North Front St. Unit 7, Clients trips. Must have or get Players Card. through metal and virtually Belleville ON K8P 5A5 Bonuses subject to change without notice. any material to make entry or to ventilate a structure,” Caddick says. The second saw is a large commercial type chain saw that can assist with access to any area. The members of the department wish to thank the Location Date Time community for its continued 1:00pm-7:00pm Thursday Nov. 1 Trenton: Knights of Columbus Hall support. 57 Stella Crescent
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EMC News - Twin City Rentals and Development in Trenton
has donated $5,000 to the Afghanistan Repatriation Memorial in Bain Park. Owners Anthony Scaletta and Marie Cappuccitti presented the cheque to Mayor John Williams at city hall. Photo: Kate Everson
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events where the fans get to really relax and engage with the players. It is nice to have that fun community connection while fund raising for such an important cause.” David Steenburgh, Director of Business Operations with Belleville Bulls said, “The players really enjoyed interacting with the fans.” That sentiment was echoed by one player when he said, “Mr. Steenburgh, that was so neat to be here and mix with the kids.” Quinte Children’s Foundation Executive Director Connie Reid commented that this is a great event for Bull fans to come out and spend time with the players. A special moment from this event, was when Ian Stock, Investment Advisor with BMO Nesbitt Burns, purchased 100 tick-
Influenza Immunization Community Clinics 2012
Picton: Salvation Army 46 Elizabeth Street Stirling: St. Paul Church 104 Church Street Belleville: Maranatha Christian Reformed Church 100 College Street West Marmora: Marmora Pentecostal Church 53 Madoc Street Madoc: Trinity United Church 76 St. Lawrence Street East Wellington: Wellington United Church 245 Wellington Main Belleville: Thurlow Community Centre 516 Harmony Road Frankford: Royal Canadian Legion 12 Mill Street Trenton: Knights of Columbus Hall 57 Stella Crescent
Monday Nov. 5
Wednesday Nov. 7
Thursday Nov. 8
Wednesday Nov. 14 12:00pm-6:00pm Monday Nov. 19
Wednesday Nov. 21 12:00pm-6:00pm Monday Nov. 26
Friday Nov. 30
Monday Dec. 3
EMC Sports - Last Sunday, more than 300 kids, young and old were served a hot breakfast by Belleville Bulls players. The event was a huge success raising over $5,000 for the Quinte Children’s Foundation. Raising money was not the only reason this event was successful; all the smiles on kids’ faces, as the Bulls signed autographs, or when the children had pictures taken with their favourite player, proved the kids had a great time. Erica Holgate, Community Events Co-ordinator with the Belleville Bulls said, “They were absolutely thrilled to be involved with Breakfast with the Bulls. It was a fantastic day! The looks on the children’s faces really makes that event. Breakfast with the Bulls is one of our
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The influenza vaccine is available at no cost to all persons over the age of 6 months who live, work or attend school in Ontario. The Health Unit clinics listed below do not require an appointment. If you have any questions about the flu vaccine, please contact the Immunization Team at 613-966-5513 ext. 313. Toll Free 1-800-267-2803 ext. 313. TTY 613-966-3036.
Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Letters to the editor
Obama caters to the rich
Insert City Crest CITY OF QUINTE WEST Proposal to Declare Surplus Lands NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING Wednesday, November 7, 2012 6:00 PM COUNCIL CHAMBERS The City of Quinte West Corporate Financial Services Committee proposes to declare surplus and sell certain lands set out and described as follows; Land located behind 11 Front Street, particularly described as Part 1 on Plan 21R-23762, Ward 1 Trenton. Based on input received at the Public Meeting, the Committee will forward a recommendation to City Council for final consideration of the proposal. Copy of the proposal is available at City Hall located at 7 Creswell Drive, Trenton Ward. Please submit any comments in writing or by email to the address below by November 6, 2012.
Do you have an opinion you’d like to share? Write the editor email@example.com
Dear Editor, I am writing to express my concern over the new trade deal Stephen Harper has worked out with China. In one week Harper could commit Canada to the most sweeping trade deal in a generation without a single debate or vote. Many Canadians are eager to develop our resources for sale to other countries knowing it will bring jobs and tax revenue to our country. Of course the biggest of these resources at the moment is the tar sands of Alberta. If the Canada-China
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FIPA passes, it will pave the way for China’s massive companies to spend billions buying out Canada’s natural resource companies. Some may welcome this investment but may not realize that under FIPA, China’s companies can sue Canadian governments, federal, provincial or municipal, in secret tribunals outside the Canadian court system if those governments do anything that would limit the companies’ profits in Canada. Also, the FIPA would tie our hands for 31 years, making it possible for China’s
QUALITY ARTS and CRAFTS SHOW
the political system, where every four years the public is allowed to change from Tweedle Dee to Tweedle Dum if the spirit moves them. This gives them the illusion of democracy. Since the approximately 2.5 billion or more dollars spent on the current presidential campaign is supplied mostly by corporate America to both parties, it really makes little difference who ends up in power. Big pharma, big oil, Wall Street, the armaments manufacturers, agribusiness, the Israeli lobby, the Pentagon and others will decide what and where the American people are going, at least until the money finally runs out. Mr. Ethier claims that Obama is transferring wealth to the masses, when the opposite is true. All those tax breaks went to the top one per cent most actually went to the top .01 per cent or those you run to for election campaign contributions. America is certainly top
of the heap when you count those in prison. The “land of the free” imprisons more of its people by far than any other country, including China and Russia. It also surpasses the rest by a wide margin with the numbers in solitary confinement. The UN claims that more than 15 days in the hole is “torture or cruel and inhuman punishment.” California alone has 11,730 prisoners doing solitary. Eighty have been there for 20 years. One has spent 42 years in the hole. A vast chunk of the U.S. prison population are there for nonviolent drug related offences. Added revenues for the California private prison system “thanks” to those prisoners moved to solitary amounts to $144 million. More in, more often, the better the corporations like it. See Mother Jones for more details. Paul Whittaker Gilmour
No debate, no vote
Telephone 613 475 1688
the wounded will be hit with a second missile. Imagine for a moment living with killer drones flying overhead every day and wondering when your time may come. Imagine how this affects the women and children. The USA outspends almost all western countries put together on military might. Its approximately 1,000 military bases around the globe, some of which are there against the wishes of the host country, are a huge drain on the taxpayer. Some of this money spent on health care and education for instance, could vastly improve lives at home, but then private healthcare is a right. The right to choose your doctor is of course only available to those with sufficient cash, the rest do not count. Fifty per cent of all U.S. personal bankruptcies are the result of medical bills. The child mortality rate puts the USA at the top of the list, that is if you consider more as better. Spending is also a factor in
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Knife Sharpening Clinic
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Virginia LaTour Deputy City Clerk City Hall 7 Creswell Drive PO Box 490 Trenton, ON K8V 5R6
Dear Editor, In response to Mr. Ethier October 18. The U.S. president goes about his daily business trailed by a military attaché with a brief case called the football. In the football are the means to destroy most life on this planet. We assume the president would press the button if he felt the situation sufficiently severe, otherwise why keep the nuclear mission ready. Does anyone else on this planet actually feel this scenario is even thinkable? Other things, which occupy the president, are the “kill lists.” These are perceived enemies of the USA who have been suspected of being anti-American, but are not readily accessed for solitary in Guantanamo, so they are to be killed by remote controlled drones along with family and friends who may be in the wrong place at the wrong time. Those who try to dig in the rubble to help
companies to challenge Canadian laws that create jobs, protect our environment and build healthy communities with billion-dollar lawsuits that would cost taxpayers dearly. Canada has already spent hundreds of millions on penalties from lawsuits launched under the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), and right now Belgium is facing a
$3-billion suit from one of China’s companies because of a similar foreign investor agreement. Is Rick Norlock aware of the conditions of FIPA? How about Daryl Kramp? Do they really believe their man in Ottawa has it right this time? Please think again. Sincerely, Andrew Queen, Campbellford
Teflon man McGuinty strikes again Dear Editor, A lot of people, like myself, agree with a pundit who recently commented that Premier Dalton McGuinty should be brought up on charges. He has been misappropriating public funds, including green energy fraud, for so long that it has become outrageous. This is the legacy McGuinty will take with him into retirement because too many taxpayers trusted him to do the right thing. Instead, most of us have been robbed blind by his green energy frenzy that has doubled hydro rates and made Ontario the most costly energy jurisdiction in North America. If you’re a scam artist and con people out of their hardearned funds, you are likely to be arrested and charged. In politics, you generally get
away with such indiscretions and McGuinty is definitely a strong example. What it amounts to is that the McGuinty government has pilfered billions of taxpayer dollars on a series of boondoggles and gets applauded by his own caucus. In private business, if he misappropriated public funds, he would be serving a long prison sentence. But, in politics, his efforts are regarded as “just brilliant strategy.” Thank Mr. McGuinty for nine years of scandal, corruption, lies and plundering of the provincial treasury, just as you would expect from any dedicated socialist. But I’m sure his chief apologist, Warren Kinsella, will be able to whitewash his efforts as just “good old dirty politics.” Rolly Ethier, Campbellford
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Predicting disaster: A risky business Is published weekly by Record News Communications, A division of Performance Printing Limited 244 Ashley Street, P.O. Box 155 Foxboro, Ontario K0K 2B0 Local: 613-966-2034 Fax: 613-966-8747 This edition serves the following communities: Belleville and area Vice President & Regional Publisher Mike Mount Regional General Manager Peter O’ Leary Group Publisher Duncan Weir Publisher John Kearns ext 570 email@example.com Editor Terry Bush firstname.lastname@example.org Quinte News Kate Everson email@example.com Belleville News Terry Bush ext 510 firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising Consultant Peter Demers ext 501 email@example.com Advertising Consultant Mark Norris ext 506 firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising Consultant Susan St. Hilaire ext 518 email@example.com Classified Heather Naish ext 560 firstname.lastname@example.org 1-888-Word Ads Deadline: Monday 3:00 pm Distribution Manager David McAdams ext 513 email@example.com Production Manager Glenda Pressick ext 520 firstname.lastname@example.org
EMC Editorial - Six years in jail and an average fine of over a million dollars: that was the punishment given to six Italian scientists on October 22 for getting their earthquake advice wrong. So what will the expert geologists and Gwynne Dyer vulcanologists in Italy say the next time they are asked about the likelihood of an earthquake? They will refuse to say anything, of course. More than 5,000 scientists have signed a letter supporting their colleagues who found themselves standing trial for manslaughter in the medieval city of L’Aquila, where 309 people died in an earthquake in 2009. But the case is a bit more complex than it first appears. People always look for a scapegoat when disaster strikes, and it’s understandable that the bereaved people of L’Aquila wanted someone to blame. Most of them were glad when the six Italian scientists were convicted: at least somebody was being punished for the crime. But it wasn’t exactly the crime that those 5,000 foreign scientists thought they had been accused of. Even lawyers and judges know that you cannot predict an earthquake with any certainty. What the six were actually accused of was being too reassuring about how likely an earthquake was. There were hundreds of small shocks around L’Aquila in the weeks before the big one struck, and the six scientists were sent to the city to assess the level of danger. They judged the risk as minor, and one, foolishly, said there was “no danger”. On the basis of this scientific advice, it is claimed, thousands of citizens decided to sleep in their houses rather than outside— and 309 of them were crushed in their houses a week later when the magnitude 6.3 quake brought them down. So the scientists’ crime was not a failure to predict the quake, but a failure to state clearly that it COULD happen. It’s still a stupid charge. Half of the really big earthquakes are preceded by a flurry of smaller shocks, true; but such clusters of small shocks are quite common, and only five per cent of them are followed by a major quake. So the scientists were caught on the horns of a familiar dilemma. Fail to issue a warning before a big quake, and you will be discredited (and maybe, if you are Italian, charged with manslaughter). But issue warnings every time there is a five per cent risk, and you will cause 19 needless mass evacuations for every neces-
Letter to the editor
sary one. You will be “crying wolf,” which is usually counterproductive. The scientists’ conviction will probably be reversed on appeal, bringing this whole foolish episode to an end. For the rest of us, however, this just illustrates how hard it is for human beings to deal sensibly with big but incalculable risks. The biggest incalculable risk of a purely natural order that we know about is the mega-tsunami that will be unleashed when the western flank of Cumbre Vieja volcano on the island of La Palma in the Canaries slides into the Atlantic Ocean. In an eruption in 1949, a chunk of rock about 500 cubic kilometres (120 cubic miles) in size, with a mass of 150 billion tons, became detached from the main ridge and slid two metres (seven feet) down toward the sea. This is bad news for people living around the Atlantic Ocean. In some future volcanic eruption (there have been six in the past 500 years), that whole mass may slide all the way into the ocean and generate a tsunami that would initially be about 600 metres (2,000 feet) high. It would travel outwards in an expanding circle at some 1,000 kilometres an hour (600 miles per hour), destroying everything on the western coast of Africa in one hour. It would inundate England’s south coast in three, and reach the east coast of the United States, Canada and Cuba in six. Brazilians would have to wait a little longer. The waves would reach up to 20 kilometres (13 miles) inland in low-lying areas. Many tens of millions would die. So let’s imagine that there’s another eruption on Cumbre Vieja, and a committee of global experts is convened to watch the western flank for signs of movement. Should they advise evacuation along all the vulnerable coasts? That’s several hundred million people. Who will give those people food and shelter? How long must they stay inland? And the economic damage would be huge. The experts can’t wait until the last minute to give their advice: you can’t evacuate the entire U.S. east coast in six hours. If they advise evacuation, and nothing bad happens, they will be the most unpopular people on the planet. If they don’t, and the worst does happen, they will be seen as guilty of mass manslaughter, just like the Italian scientists at L’Aquila. Since it will always be much likelier that no catastrophe is going to happen this time, the experts will almost certainly issue reassuring statements intended to keep people in their homes. Just like the Italian scientists. And yet some day, next week or a thousand years from now, that mass of rock on Cumbre Vieja will really fall into the sea. Damned if you do, and damned if you don’t.
One small step from fascism
Dear Editor, In Rolly Ethier’s October 18 letter, he equates any concern for the well being of fellow humans as socialism and goes on to say, “Socialism is one small step away from communism, a disease that has murdered millions around the world.” By the same token, I could say that neo-conservative politics are one small step away from fascism, a disease that has murdered tens of millions around the world. Mr. Ethier also makes the nonsensical claim that, “President Barack Obama is definitely aiming to transform the U.S. into a communist society” and “If he is re-elected it is a done deal.” If that is indeed Obama’s plan why hasn’t he already done so? After all, he’s already been in power for four years. Mr. Ethier then goes on to claim that Russia is still a communist country. No it isn’t, and hasn’t been for years. It’s now a nation that has fully embraced capitalism … unfortunately though, only its worst aspects. The former communist nation now veers closer to being a right-wing fascist state! Get
Letters policy The EMC welcomes 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 <email@example.com>
your facts up-to-date, Mr. Ethier. He also states that in European countries, “… millions are struggling to exist under a small, elite group of communist rich who really don’t care about the masses. Just like the United Nations.” Surely he meant to say “fascist rich” and “Just like the United States.” Rolly Ethier claims that, “… the U.S. developed into the greatest, most prosperous and most generous country in the world under free enterprise capitalism.” It’s not so anymore. The American economy has been seriously weakened by right wing politics. At the beginning of the Bush era the U.S.A. did NOT have a huge debt. However, eight years of right wing rule resulted in two, undeclared, illegal and never-ending wars. Those, still ongoing, conflicts have drained America’s coffers requiring the accumulation of a huge debt … owed to China, a nation made wealthy by trade with the U.S. and ruled by a Communist government. Does Mr. Ethier have no sense of irony? Also, it was Mr. Ethier’s vaunted “unfettered, free enterprise capitalism” that brought about the current world-wide economic crisis, was it not? As to U.S. “generosity,” I take it this refers to the billions of dollars of foreign aid that the U.S.A has given to poor nations over the years. Using tax dollars to redistribute wealth. By Mr. Ethier’s standards, that’s socialism. So a country that owes its rise to unfettered, free enterprise capitalism practises international Marxist-socialism. Huh? Do neo-cons ever think before they speak? Roy Condy, Norwood
So, was the name Sunny already taken? By Terry Bush EMC Editorial - Okay, that’s just me being a smart ass. The names of tropical storms, hurricanes etc. are decided each year long before the storms actually form but still, for something as powerful and destructive as a hurricane, Sandy doesn’t quite do it justice. Sounds more like someone you might like to date. Over the years, many of us have had the pleasure of hitching a ride in Cougars, Mustangs, Meteors, Barracudas, Chargers, you know, wild and tough sounding vehicles. If you were thinking of buying a car that would blow the doors off your rivals, would you consider buying a Nissan Sandy or a Toyota Leslie? Chances are you might consider something that sounds a little grittier with a name that invokes raw power, destruction and carnage like a Nissan Ninja or a Toyota T-Rex; monikers that would up the testosterone levels. As I hear the wind howling outside on Monday evening, I’m not sure if I should be worried that a tree might come crashing down on our house or if Sandy might drop a grain of sand in my eye should I be reckless enough to stick my head out the window. If Hurricane Strangler was blowing the bejeezus out of my shingles right now, I might cringe a little but Sandy? I’m sure there must be a Sandy out there somewhere making some guy’s life miserable but I can’t say I’ve ever met anyone with that name who was anything less than very nice. The storm season will be over in another month but that still leaves a little death and destruction yet to come from Tony, who’s already started brewing and Valerie and William waiting in the wings. Don’t Valerie and Will sound more like the fun-loving neighbours next door? Not to make light of a bad situation but considering bad weather always seems to destroy the lives of the poorest among us, it’s nice to see that at least the powers that be have started to use names that reflect the people being affected. Ernesto, Alberto and Rafael have already passed through paying homage to many of those affected throughout the Caribbean and the state of Florida. If we had a Hurricane Brandene followed by Hurricane Cletus, the list would be complete. Being flippant seems to have earned me the wrath of Sandy, who has just now knocked out my Internet. So much for doing any more research to finish this piece. The weather this week is fairly typical for this time of year considering Hallowe’en usually isn’t the nicest evening in our little part of Ontario. How many of you remember eagerly anticipating the yearly festival of trick or treating, unable to sleep the night before because you had the coolest costume the world had ever seen. You couldn’t wait to show it off, only to find once again that despite a couple of days of short-sleeve friendly weather, Hallowe’en had played an ugly trick on you; another damp and cold night with your mother waiting by the door coat in hand. And how many of you nodded your heads up and down and agreed with your mom that no, you most certainly wouldn’t want to catch a cold by venturing out into a damp and dreary night to reap as much sugar as was humanly possible for a nine-year-old to carry. I’m sure I’m not the only one who ditched my coat in the back seat of the family car while venturing out to show off my brilliant costume soon to realize that mom was right as usual and I was freezing my butt off. But that was then and this is now. We didn’t get many trick or treaters at our old place maybe a dozen if we were really lucky and all the cousins, nephews and nieces showed up. We’ll get even fewer where we are now but I can’t complain. The stalwart wife will have little chocolate bars waiting by the door just in case… just in case her husband feels like feeding his face for the rest of the week that is. That’s how it’s been for the past 25 years or so and I can’t see it ever changing. I may spice things up a little bit this year by actually knocking on the door to let her hand out the goodies that always end up in my stomach. Hurricane Sandy will have petered out by then and it will be time for another storm to take its place with a name starting with the letter T. Tony, unless we’re talking Soprano isn’t really that scary sounding for a hurricane so maybe I’ll greet her as Hurricane Terry-ble. I can be pretty scary at times, much more so than anyone named Sandy. In fact, I once literally scared the crap out of our dog just by yelling at him after finding another wet spot on the leg of a pair of pants hanging on a chair. I wasn’t scary Terry enough that he didn’t do it again but still, it was a proud moment however fleeting, as fleeting as our memories of this storm will be considering what’s headed our way in December. Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 1, 2012
This weekend it’s Christmas at Presqu’ile EMC Events - Brighton This weekend, the Friends of Presqu’ile Provincial Park are presenting their signature annual event and one of the premier juried arts and crafts
shows in eastern Ontario. Throughout the, now, 21-year run, Christmas at Presqu’ile has gained a reputation as a class act. For five days in November, the park is the destination for thousands
The Santa Sisters, from the left, Peggy Griffiths, Sheila Lynam and Carol Gething, have been busy in their workshop getting ready for the 21st annual Christmas at Presqu’ile arts and crafts show, which opens this weekend. Photo: Ray Yurkowski
of visitors to complete their shopping list; choosing from the work of more than 100 artisans from across the province at two heritage homes and a modern interpretive centre, all overlooking Lake Ontario. An army of volunteers turns the park nature centre into a ten-room Christmas House. Next door, at Stonehedge, visitors can sit; enjoy hot drinks and desserts (including the now-famous rum cake and homemade cookies). The Interpretive Centre, located next to the lighthouse, is transformed into an art gallery featuring the work of well-known artists; this year, featuring graphite and coloured-pencil realist Doug Comeau, watercolour artist Rose Brown and watercolour and acrylic painter Linda Barber, who will be on site. The Santa Sisters, Carol Gething, Sheila Lynam and Peggy Griffiths, are back for their second year at the show. The trio creates old-world
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Trent-Severn Waterway season for 2013 EMC News - Rick Norlock, MP for Northumberland-Quinte West and other Members of Parliament met with the Honourable Peter Kent, Minister of the Environment, to announce that no changes will be made to the Trent-Severn Waterway’s (TSW) 2013 navigational season. “A group of MPs, with ridings located along the Trent-Severn Waterway, formed a working group at the early part of the year to discuss the future of the waterway,” said
MP Norlock. “We also discussed a variety of options and viable solutions, based on conversations and meetings with businesses, mayors and recreational users, to ensure the longevity and prosperity of this national treasure.” Parks Canada spends $16 million to operate the TSW each year; like all federal departments and agencies, Parks Canada has been asked to reduce spending to help eliminate the deficit and balance the federal budget
by the 2015-2016 fiscal year. With no change to the 2013 season, there are still feasible options to assist Parks Canada with their budget goals. “Initially, Parks Canada proposed a plan to reduce operational costs through a reduction in hours of the annual navigational season,” said MP Norlock. “Based on feedback from business owners and community leaders, a shortened season would greatly impact those who base their livelihood on a robust operating season.”
Brian Mulroney and George H. W. Bush were Socialists?
Dear Editor, It seems one of your readers from Campbellford believes Obama and the Democrats will take the United States right down the road
to Communism. Then we have others who claim that Obama is a Muslim and will turn the United States into an Islamic nation. So who’s right? Perhaps it
NOTICE TO TRENTON WARD RESIDENTS The Public Works Services wishes to advise Trenton residents that leaf and yard waste may be taken to the Trenton Public Works Depot, 30 Pelham Street, Trenton free of charge from October through December. LEAF BAGS MUST BE EMPTIED AT YARD BY RESIDENT. CURBSIDE LEAF AND YARD PICKUP WILL TAKE PLACE ON THE FOLLOWING DATES:
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“We do it for the fun of it and to feed our crafting habit,” said Griffiths. “We earn enough money to pay for new stuff to make more.” Proceeds from the show support the Friends’ interpretive and educational programs in the park. Christmas at Presqu’ile runs from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on November 3, 4, 7, 10 and 11. Just follow the signs from the park entrance. Admission to the park is free during the show.
Letter to the editor
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and dresses down the street in wagons all year long,” she said with a laugh. “And it’s actually advertising. People are always asking to see what we’re working on but we don’t sell them until the Presqu’ile show is over.” But potential customers better hurry. Last year, they sold out. In fact, added Gething, after their success through the first weekend at last year’s sale, the trio were holed up in their workshop making more for the rest of the show.
By Ray Yurkowski
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will be an Islamic/Communist nation. But wait! That won’t work either. For those of us who can recall the Cold War years, we still remember that the Eastern European States, along with Russia, were referred to as “the godless Communists.” Muslims are very religious, so they would be incompatible with Communism. Now enter the ultra-right Tea Party with its fears of a Communist state because of the United Nations Agenda 21. The Tea Party claims that this UN Agenda 21 is the path that the United States will take to Socialism. And who signed that agreement on behalf of the U.S.? None other than George H. W. Bush, or about as far to the Conservative right as possible. It was Canada’s number one, right wing Tory, Brian Mulroney, who signed for Canada. Looks to me that it’s the right wing politicos who want us to go down the socialist path. Bob Johnson, Stirling
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Habitat women’s week is coming By Michael J Brethour
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the 2012 Women’s Week in Trenton running from November 5 until 9. Melanie Flynn, executive director of Habitat For Humanity Prince Edward Hastings, says the focus of the event is to generate awareness of the worthy build projects of the organization and at the same time empower women. “Habitat for Humanity is really an empowering agency, allowing people to see almost immediately the fruits of their labours and efforts right away,” stated Flynn. “It is something you can
see and touch.” She noted the annual event, now in its second year locally, was inspired by the lack of women on the agency’s build sites. The event has a registration cost of $50 or a minimum of $100 of fund raising that earns the ladies a day of building; the day is chosen by the participants. Flynn said for the registration costs participants get a T-shirt, a swag bag and lunch from a local restaurant. After lunch the ladies get treated to either a massage or yoga and then return to
work serenaded by music from local musicians. She said it is no issue if the women do not know the necessary building skills as there will be building coaches on site to show the ladies the ropes. “It’s meant to be fun, but giving women the opportunity to work side by side with the family that will be moving in the home and they will go home with a skill set,” noted Flynn. “A lot was accomplished last year and the ladies were surprised what they got done and everyone had a
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blast,” she said. Flynn said the organization would hope to walk away from the week with $10,000 raised, but she said ultimately the awareness and actual building is the goal. There will be a wrap up at the Bellevegas Boardroom from 7 to 9.m. on November 9 with prizes for those who went above and beyond for Habitat. Quintessential is the title sponsor for this event. Registration forms are available online at <habitatpeh.org>.
Trades take root at the Quinte Mall EMC Events - Belleville The trades are in need of more bodies and the careers can be varied and rewarding. That was the message organizers behind last Saturday’s Trades Fair at the Quinte Mall sought to deliver to potential interested individuals.
Mike Hewitt, a local organizer behind Trade Roots, showcased at the Quinte Mall last Saturday, said the event allows colleges and manufacturers to show off the various careers available in the trades field. He said a total of 57 booths were set up throughout the Quinte Mall, “Some of those are
risburg. “The original funding from the government was an aim of getting youth involved in the trades,” he said. Hewitt said the day was also a chance for employers to talk to everyone, not just students, about what it takes to work in their field whether it is manufactur-
ing or retail. Everything from robotics, wind turbines, spa treatments, call centres and home based businesses were showcased. Feedback from the public was very positive and Hewitt said the hope is the show, in some incarnation, will return.
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The 2013’s are here early. That’s the Power to Surprise.
EMC News - Brighton East Northumberland Secondary School (ENSS) students got a glimpse into local government operations last week with a visit to the municipal building and fire hall. The aim is to help students understand how municipal government affects their everyday lives as well as enhance the “levels of government” module of the Grade 10 civics course. The course includes a look at citizenship, national politics, democracy and human rights. “I hope to get something for all the students,” said ENSS teacher Harold Kuschnik. “Many of them live in this jurisdiction, their families pay taxes, so now they can see how decisions made here impact their lives.” Municipal CAO Gayle Frost, Mayor Mark Walas, Fire Chief Lloyd Hutchinson, all ENSS graduates, and Community Development Officer
Vaughn Finch explained their background, educational history and their role within the municipality. The close-up look at local government is the result of meetings between officials at ENSS, Northumberland Business Advisory Centre and the municipality. “Anytime you can engage youth, it’s a good thing,” said Finch. “And it was an obvious choice to give those students in the civics class an opportunity to see where the council chambers actually are. “As well, it’s establishing the fact they can contact their municipal representatives regardless of their age. They do have a say and their questions are as valid as any other resident. It’s great to establish those connections so they know where we are, who we are and we’re here to listen.” “There are going to be job openings in the future,” added Finch, referring to the Leadership Excellence Advancement Pilot Project (LEAPP),
an action plan to deal with the looming leadership gap in Ontario’s municipal sector and find ways to develop the next wave of municipal staff leaders. “We’re letting the students know there are opportunities right here in Brighton in several different areas.” In all, about 100 students will attend the sessions, which concluded at press time Tuesday. “Everybody should be interested in politics because it has such a great effect on people’s lives,” said student Emily Lind, who was honoured with the title of Mayor for the Day. “People my age don’t really realize that because we’re at an age where we really don’t have much control, or we don’t think we do. But if you were to get more involved you would probably have more of an impact.”
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“The government knows there is a lack of people in the skilled trades so I think this could become an ongoing thing in this area,” Hewitt said. “We are hoping we get lots of people out today; this is something that really should be an ongoing thing.”
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multiple booths, for instance both St. Lawrence and Loyalist Colleges have multiple booths showcasing their various programs,” he said. He said everything from the Heart and Stroke Foundation, to Stream, home based businesses like confetti cakes and manufacturers like Stegg were present. Hewitt said the informational program was the result of government funding to St. Lawrence College. “St. Lawrence received funding to create seven of these shows across Ontario throughout 2012,” he said. The next and last trade show in the series will Cedric Piche watches as the robotic arm in the St. Lawrence College display pours be held Novema vial of Smarties into the waiting receptacle. Photo: Michael J Brethour ber 10 in MorBy Michael J Brethour
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Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Quinte Red Devils weekly report
Peewee On Saturday the Cornerstone Builders Peewees travelled to Peterborough only to come home with a disappointing 7 - 4 loss. Goals in this game came from Nathan Dunkley, Brandon Grills, Matt Sherwin and Mathew
Poole. Assists went to Dawson Baker, Scott Belanger and Carter Kelsh. Goaltending in this game was split between Evan Morrison and Pierce Nelson. On Sunday the team travelled to Oshawa and came away with a 2 0 win. Mathew Poole scored both goals for Quinte with one assist each for Nathan Dunkley and Dawson Baker. Pierce Nelson recorded the shutout for the Red Devils. Bantam The Kwik Kopy Bantams posted a great week with four wins, one at home and three on the road. On Monday night, the Devils played the Markham Waxers at the Angus Glen Community Centre. Austin Labelle opened up the scoring with a goal in the first. The assist went to James Pero. The Waxers fought back and the Quinte lineup, missing two regulars, started to show fatigue. Markham scored two goals near the end of the period. After the break, the Devils came out and dominated the Waxers but did have trouble scoring. Eventually, Graiden Maynard tied the game (assists to Greg Thomas and Trent Schutt) at two. After more pressure, Maynard dangled the Markham defense with a nice move and slipped the puck behind the goalie.
Quinte withstood a furious last minute of pressure and left with a 3 - 2 win. Jack Moore was in net for the win. On Tuesday night in Marmora, the Devils took an early lead and never looked back in a 4 - 1 victory over the Peterborough Petes. Austin Labelle started off the scoring in the first period with assists going to Graiden Maynard and Cody Smith. A point pass on the power play led to another goal by Greg Thomas (assists to Matt Cavanaugh and Cody Smith). A “re-direction” by the foot of Greg Thomas led to goal number three and an empty net tally by Thomas (assist to Schutt) in the last minute was the final scoring play of the game. Jack Moore was in net for the win. On Friday night at the Durham College Arena, the Devils defeated the Oshawa Minor Generals by a score of 4 - 1. On Sunday afternoon in Bowmanville, the team needed its best effort, facing the perennial league power Clarington Toros. Brodie Maracle gave the Devils an early lead (assists to Matt Bruinsma and Nick Salt), but the Toros tied the score at one. Quinte resisted the Toros’ charge and goals by Ty Tebo and Graiden May-
nard sent the team away with a 3 - 1 victory. Jack Moore was in net for the win. Minor Midget The McInroy Maines Minor Midget team played three games this week, losing 5 - 0 to both Kingston and Barrie, then tying Central Ontario 2 - 2. Goals were scored by Josh Hodge and Chays Ruddy, with assists going to Jordan Easton, Jordan Guindon and Josh Hodge. Midget Foley’s Midgets took three out of four points this weekend! Quinte threw the first-place South Central Coyotes into a tailspin Friday night at home with a 4 - 2 win. Opening the scoring early was Mitchell Burke with two followed by Riley Steeves and Mitchell Pearce with one each to lead 3 - 0 starting the third. The opponents’ effort to recover was limited. Four saves by the crossbar combined with 32 saves by Josh Lasher kept the Coyotes at bay! On the road, the energy continued October 28 with the Red Devils and the YorkSimcoe Express each taking a single point. Lasher owned the net, stopping shot after shot.
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EMC Sports - A strong third period lifted the Alarm Systems Minor Peewees over the Peterborough Petes in a 5 - 1 win on Saturday, October 27. Goals were scored by Cole Leal (2), Jake Campbell, Cameron Supryka and Dalton Bancroft. Assists went to Brayden Adams, Cole Leal, Connor Kennedy, Michael Andrews, Landon McLellan, Colby Crowe and Jake Campbell. Ty Everden was in net for the win. Quinte travelled to Ajax/Pickering for a game with the Raiders on Sunday, October 28. Final score was 2 - 2. Quinte’s goals were scored by Michael Andrews and Jake Campbell with assists by Zack Uens (2) and Elijah Brahaney. Ethan Taylor played net. The Alarm Systems Minor Peewees’ next game is Thursday, November 1, against Peterbrough in Cobourg, followed by weekend games against Barrie on Saturday at 2 p.m. in Deseronto, and Sunday in Napanee at 4 p.m. with York-Simcoe.
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Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Female students learn the “trades” basics
By Michael J Brethour
EMC News - Belleville Girls can do it just as well or better. That’s the belief when it comes to technological advances in the trades fields requiring more thinking outside the box for problem solving. To encourage girls to consider the opportunities and benefits of a future in skilled trades, Loyalist College hosted the third annual Tradewise event on October 24. A total of 55 female students in Grades 9 and 10 from 11 participating schools in the Hastings and Prince Edward District School Board and the
Algonquin and Lakeshore Catholic District School Board descended upon the college to experiences various trades.
“We are considering this as the beginning of a process.” John O’Rourke, Director, Skills Programming Department, said the trades are not just an alpha male dominated field anymore. “It’s not a matter of just getting a bigger hammer to fix an issue anymore; nowa-
days problem solving is paramount,” he said. The day-long program saw five female students from each school learning the basics of two of the eight trade skill programs offered. O’Rourke said that despite trying to encourage women to join the trade industries, statistically there are just as few women in the trades today. “We are considering this as the beginning of a process. We are opening the doors to them in the hopes they will come back for other activities as well,” stated O’Rourke. Students participated in a variety of fun activities
organized by the Culinary, Automotive, Manufacturing, Welding, Electrical, Surveying, Esthetics and Construction Renovation programs. A number of the interactive sessions were led by women students and faculty in the programs. Loyalist College prepares students for a rewarding career by combining rigorous academic standards with hands-on training from industry experts. Programs range from apprenticeships and certificates to diplomas and post-graduate studies. Loyalist offers more than 60 full-time programs and 77 university transfer agreements around the world.
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John Poste a professor at Loyalist College demonstrates a few techniques to students during the third annual Tradewise event on October 24 at Loyalist College in Belleville. Photo: Michael J Brethour
Hastings County celebrates tourism industry with HOTie Awards EMC News - Belleville Friday, October 19, Hastings County, in partnership with ComfortCountry, hosted a Tourism Dinner and Awards Celebration to recognize the successes and achievements of its tourism businesses, organizations, festivals and individuals. Hastings County is pleased to announce and congratulate the winners of the 2012 HOTie awards: Tourism Business of the Year (tie) - Old Hastings Mercantile and Gallery; Tweed News Tourism Organization of the Year - Marmora Snofest Festival of the Year - Grail Springs Lady Fair Summer Conference and Festival for Women Event of the Year - Marmora Snofest MVP (Individual) of the Year (tie) - Marc Forget (The Marmora Miner’s Loop); Janice Chrysler (Hastings County Wellness) Rookie of the Year - Tammy Latchford (Bella Ever After Boutique). “It is the tourism businesses and organizations in our communities that continue to ensure our local economies thrive and grow, bringing in thousands of dollars from tourists,” said Rick
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Phillips, Warden of Hastings County. “This was a great opportunity for the County to give recognition to business owners and event organizers who’ve worked so hard to make such a successful tourist season each and every year in Hastings County.” “This was the first year for the dinner and HOTie awards; we had high attendance and over 40 nominations submitted,” says Kasey Pollard, Tourism Development Coordinator. “The Hastings Opportunities in Tourism working group is planning on making this an annual event in an effort to build and support a strong tourism industry and community.” Special thanks to our corporate sponsors: Trudeau Park & Resort, Foley Bus Lines and Ontario’s Highlands Tourism Organization. The event was held at Trudeau Park & Resort in Tweed and had over 80 guests in attendance. The evening also included the announcement of the winners for the Service Excellence program by Community Futures Development Corporation for North Hastings and ComfortCountry. For more information about the event, visit <communitieswithopportunities.com>.
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Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Road costs worry Hastings councillors ince is spending millions of dollars on Highway 62, especially in the Belleville-Foxboro area, so is aware of the traffic and conditions on that highway. Warden Rick Phillips reported that he and senior staff have been negotiating with the province to get a better deal on road funding but so far to no avail. He also noted the county already plows its share of federal gasoline tax back to its member municipalities. A motion to have the warden name a special committee to deal with the problems was passed unanimously. In other business, Warden Phillips is likely to remain in the post for another year. In preparation for the inaugural session of council for next year in November, CAO Jim Pine presided over nominations for warden. The only name put forward was that of the incumbent, Rick Phillips, Reeve of Tyendinaga. The nomination will be confirmed by vote next month. Council also heard a delegation from the Kingston hospital complex, thanking them for their contribution to new construction needs and reporting on how their donation is being used.
By Jack Evans
EMC News - Marmora - Rising road costs are starting to threaten Hastings County municipalities, county council was told Thursday at a meeting held in Marmora Town Hall. The concerns came primarily from smaller northern municipalities where populations as small as a few hundred are wrestling with maintaining miles of former provincial highway and county roads to adequate standards for commercial and tourism traffic. Reeve Dan McCaw of Wollaston Township opened the discussion, urging that council make a more concerted effort to obtain more funding or else get the province to upload some sections they downloaded to local municipalities some years ago. “If your roads fall through, you’re done,” he said. He stated that one section of major road alone in his township cost $76,000 to maintain … and that spread over only some 500 people. His concerns were quickly echoed by several other county councillors, even the Village of Stirling representative. And Centre Hastings Reeve Owen Ketcheson reminded that the prov-
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My Theatre holds open house to promote season By Kate Everson
EMC Entertainment Trenton - The fifth season of My Theatre opened with
a celebration on October 26 as friends and fans gathered in the renovated upstairs of the historic town hall on
King Street. “This is a beautiful building,” said Laura Rickards, promoting the theatre.
Festival of Native Arts
“Many volunteer hours went into it.” She credited “Shawn and Johnny” for having done a lot of the work painting. Shawn Ellis, president of the Trent Port Historical Society, added that Johnny Fletcher did 220 hours of painting. “Johnny never missed a day of work,” he said with a smile. Shawn’s mother Lorraine made the beautiful curtains and his father Harvey painted for 140 hours. Ellis noted that with the support of the historical society, My Theatre needed no funding from Trenval this year. Artistic director Len Hirst, claiming to be the oldest member, said he was very proud of what has happened here. He credited the Trent Port Historical Society for picking up the bill
for renovations. “We are really grateful,” he said. Carl Cashin, president of the Bay of Quinte Community Players (My Theatre), said this all started four years ago with a small theatre group. “We have come so far in four years,” he said with a smile. He noted that the first Trenton theatre group actually started in the 1950s with Jim Alexander, but that guild joined with Belleville. “This is a wonderful thing for Trenton,” he said. He noted that this season includes three plays: two farces and a comedy. “This is very unusual,” he said. “We have put on really good dramas to empty houses, but farces have sold out the house. This is the way of theatre today. People have so much stress in their lives they just want to relax and watch something that
makes them laugh.” The first play is Sin, Sex and the CIA from November 15 to December 1, Remember Me? in March, and Out of Order in May and June, as well as a special Christmas party with Victorian dress and readings. All the information is on the web site at <mytheatrequinte.ca> and tickets can be ordered online or by phone at 613-392-7635. Subscriptions are now available and tickets can also be ordered through the Chamber of Commerce and paid at the door. “Sin, Sex and the CIA is absolutely outrageous!” Cashin said with a laugh. The play was written by Michael and Susan Parker and is directed by Len Hirst. Opening night for the performance is November 15 at 8 p.m. The cast of the play took a bow on stage.
The Aboriginal Resource Centre at Loyalist College will be hosting the 17th Annual Festival of Native Arts on
Saturday, November 3
10:00 am to 4:00 pm • ARTs And CRAfTs, woRkshops, TRAdiTionAL foods, peRfoRmAnCes • All Welcome – Free Admission
for more information, contact the Aboriginal Resource Centre at (613) 969-1913 or 1-888-LOYALIST, ext. 2250 • T.T.Y: 613-962-0633 • email: firstname.lastname@example.org Wallbridge-Loyalist Road, Belleville
LoyaList my college • my future
Councillor Bob Wannamaker tried out the mayor’s chair from the 1800s with Queen Victoria looking on. (l-r) Len Hirst, Shawn Ellis, Bob Wannamaker, Jim West and Johnny Fletcher. Photo: Kate Everson 1101.R0031709083
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Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Funny, punny murder mystery aids historical society By Jack Evans
EMC Entertainment - Belleville - A plethora of pithy puns poured from professional actors providing entertain-
ment galore for members and supporters of the Hastings County Historical Society for its gala banquet and Comedy Murder Mystery night in the
Dressed and looking like a copy of the television detective Columbo, this actor kept the audience in stitches as he investigated the “moider” of one of Big Al’s gang members in an audience-interactive fun murder mystery.
Travelodge Hotel Saturday evening. A capacity crowd of 150 attended the event, which is expected to raise more than $5,000 to go toward the society’s continuing quest to fund a new archives centre. It was a colourful audience, many dressed in Roaring Twenties and Flapper era costumes plus the seven-member dinner theatre troupe from Hamilton in gangland style dress. Every guest was also assigned a nickname, such as “Diamond” for Councillor Pat Culhane and “Gentleman Charlie” for rum runner writer Bill Hunt. Belleville Town Crier Bruce Bedell set the mood by referring to “Corbyville tea,” and demanding: “Sit down, shut up and pay attention.” Warming up the audience with period songs was a piano-saxophone combo by Dan Bone, after which the audience was introduced to “Big Al” (as in Al Capone … and he really was BIG) and his gang of hoods. There was also a formal greeting from society presi-
dent Richard Hughes who outlined the goal of finding a proper home for the society’s collection of some 50,000 historical photos and one million negatives and other artifacts. Early in the evening, one of Big Al’s pals who had escaped from prison and the electric chair, still got his shocking end with a sabotaged microphone, leading to accusations among gang members and the appearance of an actor detective called “Carumbo,” a play in appearance and role on the famous Columbo detective series. The antics and puns of the actors kept the audience in stitches in between food courses. One example was a gang member resenting “innuendo.” “What’s that?” shot back another gang member: “an Italian suppository?” Prize for best costume went to John Lowery, who, apart from his authentic clothing, had personally fashioned a replica Tommy gun. Despite the brain power of many of Belleville’s most
John Lowery and his home-crafted Tommy gun drew a lot of attention at the banquet, including from Big Al’s gang member Edy.
esteemed citizens, Carumbo, reading through cards of suspect conclusion from the audience assessed it, in good humour, as “one of the dumbest audiences I’ve ever seen.” Audience suspects included the victim himself, people in the audience, and even names from thin air. “We told you who the
suspects were and only one was guilty,” he chided, as he identified the gang member responsible. A few actually got it right. While the $65 a plate dinner raised a bit of profit, the main profit was in sponsorship of some 20 tables by various city and area business and professional sponsors.
Hypnosis a laughing matter for Cole But she admits her time onstage, being as much a
spectator as a participant, was both memorable and
enjoyable, with plenty of laughs thrown in. Cole performed at the
Lions Hall as part of the club’s Scarecrow Weekend festivities last week, which
also included a Fish Fry and a special appearance by the Stirling Citizens Band.
Hypnotist Richard Cole offers instructions to a group of volunteers during a show at the Lions Hall in Stirling recently. The show offered plenty of laughs for those in attendance.
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EMC News - Stirling When hypnotist Richard Cole took the stage at the Lions Hall last weekend, he was joined by about a dozen willing audience volunteers, prepared to be spellbound. Urging his “stars of the show” to relax and focus on their breathing, Cole soon had them imagining heavy buckets held in each hand, or helium balloons, before conjuring images that put his subjects in a deep freeze or in a seaside heat wave. After eventually returning about half of the volunteers to their seats in the audience, Cole offered further scenarios for those remaining onstage. A crowd of about 100 erupted with laughter throughout the show as imaginary ice creams were licked, or binoculars were focused on a group of waving, naked senior citizens. And for many in the audience, Cole’s subjects were indeed the stars of the show. Expressions exchanged when instructed to fall madly in love with their neighbour were just as amusing as the responses to the unexpected nudists. And while the participants were affected in varying degrees, most agreed it was a highly entertaining experience. For Peter Kooistra, who during the show was momentarily unable to unclasp his hands, says he wasn’t quite sure what to expect when he volunteered. “But it was interesting, that’s for sure.” For volunteer Shirley Deck, the experience was less transfixing than hoped. “Apparently I have too active an imagination,” she says of her inability to slip into a hypnotic state.
Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Conference a feast for friends of the forest By Kate Everson
EMC News - Trenton The 23rd Woodlot Conference will be held Friday, November 23, from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the Knights of Columbus Hall in Trenton. Registration is accepted until November 9 to ensure a lunch. “It is open to the general public,” notes Susan Moore. “People come from all over eastern Ontario. It has the latest updates on forestry, how to plant trees and forest techniques that work in your own backyard.” Moore notes the $25 admission includes a wonderful roast beef or pork lunch provided by Doug and Helen Turpin. “It’s worth admission just for the lunch,” she says with a laugh. Cliff MacLean from Tweed, chair of the Hastings Stewardship Council, has been attending for 12 years. He points out that the 47 stewardship councils across Ontario are being phased out by March 2013 and that the funding for coordinators will also be gone. The councils have sponsored the Woodlot Conferences every year. “This cannot die,” he says. “We must continue on.” He says losing the Min-
istry of Natural Resources funding for the programs is a great opportunity for individuals to make it even better. “The MNR is a bureaucratic nightmare,” he says. “We’ll be there relying on the members to step up to the bar.” MacLean expects about 175 to 200 people to at-
“The MNR is a bureaucratic nightmare.” tend the conference, which includes ten stewardship councils in this area. He raves about the quality of the speakers attending this year. The morning presentations include: 1) 9:30 - 10 a.m. Patrick Hodge - Forest Health Technical Specialist - presenting The Emerald Ash Borer: Don’t Liquidate Your Forest on a Perceived Threat plus Effects of the Drought on your Woodlot; 2) 10:05 - 10:45 a.m. Dr. Sean Westerveld - Ginseng and Medicinal Herbs Specialist - presenting Medicinal Herbs in Your Woodlot; and 3) 11:15 - 12 p.m. Bill
Beaton - from Loyalist Timber Framing - on Barn Architecture: Restoration and Building with Forest Timbers. “The emerald ash borer is coming,” he says. “Patrick Hodge encourages people to not cut down their ash trees but to treat them for it, building a stronger species.” The optional afternoon field trip to Bloomfield is to see how to restore old barns, from one of the oldest barrel makers (coopers) in Canada, Carriage House Cooperage and also includes a visit to the Gilead Distillery. Those choosing to stay inside can hear more speakers including at 1:15 p.m. Sean Westerfeld on nontimber products like fiddleheads and wild leeks; at 1:45 Shawn Bloom, with further discussion on emerald ash borers, and at 2:15 Bill Goulding will talk on sustainable trails. There will also be 20 to 30 exhibitors with related forest products including bowls, books, walking sticks and axe handles. “Come out and have a good time,” MacLean says. “Learn something.” At the age of 70, he says he is still enjoying learning all the time.
To register contact Jim Pedersen at 613-478-6875
or <jim.pedersen@ontario. ca> or find out more at
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4H reports for November 2012
Hastings County held their Annual Awards Banquet and Volunteers Appreciation Night on October 20th. 4-H members Brianna Dracup and Rebecca Redner began the program with the Grace and the Pledge. There were eleven clubs represented and each club recognized their members. During the event they introduced two 4-H Ontario Ambassadors; Victoria Kyle and Steve Stockdale. The 4-H Ontario Ambassador program provides youth with advanced level training in leadership, citizenship, communications and public relations. Ambassadors channel their energy and 4-H experiences into recruiting new Members and sharing the 4-H story. Up to six current 4-H members, ages 17-21, are selected annually to represent 4-H Ontario Ambassadors. Ambassadors promote the 4-H Program by attending events across the province as well as other community events. National and International opportunities may arise as well. AwArd of Achievement Recipients of the Gay Lea Award of Achievement receive
a limited edition print. The Award of Achievement is sponsored by Gay Lea Food Co-Operative Ltd. and awarded to members who have completed 24 projects and five years as a 4-H member. This year Hastings County had three members receiving the award: Chantal Lauzon, Gina Posthumus and McKinley Townsend. Each Club has a variety of executive positions. These positions work with each other and other Club Members, to accomplish goals set by Club Members. They also help guide meetings to ensure everything runs smoothly. The roles of President, Vice President, Treasurer, Secretary and Press Reporter are typical positions in each Club. All Club members vote to elect their peers to these positions. These executive roles also provide leadership opportunities for Members. Club Executive Awards were presented to: Mary O’Connor for Press Reporter Rebecca Posthumus for Treasurer Shaelyn Prins for Secretary The Hastings County 4-H Association, the Awards Night Committee and members would like to thank ALL the sponsors and Volunteers for the support that has been given to us throughout the Hastings 4-H year of 2012. The Royal Winter Fair Hastings Dairy team for 2012:
Jackie Sills, Jessica Sills, Rebecca Redner, Courtney Ray, Eric Donnan, Shawn Ray, Mike McCurdy, Devin Sills Herdsperson: Shaelyn Prins The Royal Winter Fair Hastings Beef team for 2012: Ashley Baker, Helen Wismer, Brianna Dracup, Brittney Dracup, Sarah Kay, Katie Cross, Emilee Cleminson, Hailie Conley, Eric Doran, Delaney Barnes roYAL AGricULtUrAL winter fAir: The Royal Agricultural Winter Fair is the biggest indoor agricultural show in North America. It is home to world class livestock, wines, cheeses, jams, jellies, maple syrup, wool and honey. Canada’s best and brightest youth in agriculture show their skills in a variety of competitions and shows. Categories include: • 4-H Field Crops • Canadian Young Speakers for Agriculture • Maple Syrup, Pickling, Jam and Jellies competitons • National Junior Beef Heifer Show • Ontario Junior Barrow • Provincial Go for the Gold • TD Canadian 4-H Dairy Classic • TD Dairy Goat Youth Show • TD Junior Sheep Show • Queen’s Guineas • Youth Rabbit and Cavy Show For more information visit www.royalfair.org
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Lions band together for Scarecrow weekend By Richard Turtle
Stirling and District Lions Club President Elmore Baitley is flanked by Stirling Citizens Band representatives Tim Whiteman and Donna Bennett-Sporring during a cheque presentation last weekend. Members of the band also provided a performance at the Lions Hall.
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multiple talents. But with such large numbers, he says, it is often difficult to schedule performances when all the players are available. The group practises together regularly, performing at various special events including parades and community functions throughout the year. The Lions financial contribution will go toward day-to-day operating costs for the volunteer organization, Whiteman says, which includes expenses such as insurance required to operate as a travelling band as well as equipment and other costs. Fostering a love of music and performance, Lions President Elmore Baitley says the local branch wanted to acknowledge the group for its community contribution. As well, he says, a performance by its members seemed a fitting addition to the weekend festivities. The Citizens Band encourages new members of all skill levels. And with Scarecrow Weekend past, Lions are now preparing for this weekend’s Arts and Crafts Sale, featuring the work of dozens of local artists and artisans available at the Lions Hall.
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EMC News - Stirling - For a select few it was a hypnotic experience as members of the Stirling and District Lions Club celebrated Scarecrow Weekend with lawn decorations, special events and a significant contribution to the Stirling Citizens Band. Hypnotist Richard Cole was on hand last Friday night at the Lions Hall to entertain a crowd of about 100, a day after 150 arrived for dinner at the club’s fund-raising Fish Fry. Lion Glenn Payne says the dinner was a huge success and a perfect start to the weekend activities. Also performing at the hall on Friday was a large contingent from the Stirling Citizens Band, who also received a $1,500 contribution from the local service club. The band took centre stage after Cole wrapped up his show, providing a sampling of the band’s repertoire under the guidance of Conductor Donna Bennett-Sporring. Familiar to many in the area, The Stirling Citizens Band is made up of about 50 musicians, says member Tim Whiteman, and attracts all ages of musicians including several with
EMC News - Stirling - Volunteers at the local food bank have seen a steady increase in traffic in recent months and while a $10,000 Kraft Hockeyville contribution has eased the burden, community donations have virtually dried up since the spring.
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And with fewer donations of non-perishable products arriving, says Community Cupboard Chair Heather Bailey, the food bank has been forced to spend thousands on groceries to ensure the needs of those on its client list are met. “We noticed it as soon as it was announced that we’d won Hockeyville and the food bank would be getting $10,000,” Bailey says of the understandable dip in donations, adding the community perception was that the food bank was suddenly in very good shape. But with about 50 families regularly using the service, monthly food expenses can top $1,500, Bailey says. And by the time the Community Cupboard received the Kraft donation recently, more than half the money had already been spent. “We’re extremely grateful to Kraft,” Bailey says of the cash donation as well as the many food drives during related community events, but adds the recent
Stirling Community Cupboard Chair Heather Bailey says donations to the local food bank have fallen drastically since the spring. Much of the Kraft Hockeyville cheque for $10,000 has already been spent. Photo: Richard Turtle
windfall does not make up for the community support and contributions seen in the past, particularly with the Christmas season on the way. And there will be opportunities to donate to the food bank, including through local organizations and events such as the Santa Claus Parade, and Bailey is urging residents to remem-
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ber the charitable organization and the help it has provided locally over the years. She notes many of those who visit the food bank are facing temporary financial hardships, but some have been clients for many of the 20 years the Community Cupboard has been in operation in Stirling. “The volunteers here are very understanding,” Bailey says, doing what they can to ease clients’ anxieties as well as filling some of their grocery needs. And the food bank’s location at the end of Station Street provides an ideal outlet, she adds, where both easy access and a level of privacy are offered. And many past users of the food bank, she says, have been among those to make regular contributions. Since its beginnings in the municipally owned Stirling theatre prior to its reopening, the food bank has been in operation here for two decades. However, recent increases of “three or four families a month,” Bailey says, have added to the food bank’s grocery bill. “We just want people to be aware,” she adds, noting the $10,000 donation is not expected to last until spring. “We’d love to get these shelves filled up,” she says.
One goal spells Frontenac’s undoing sard’s lone goal was all the Bulls needed to walk away with two points for the night. The Frontenacs came out in the early stages with a fire lit under them, taking every opportunity to break down Malcolm Subban’s defence but to no avail. The Bulls put the pressure on Kingston for much
By Michael J Brethour
EMC Sports - Belleville It took just one goal to defeat the Kingston Frontenacs during Saturday’s skirmish at the Yardmen Arena. Well, one goal and the battling determination of the Bulls’ defensive lineup. A penalty free first period saw one goal when all was said and done as Austen Brassard managed to fire one past Kingston’s net minder to tally the one goal of the evening at 16:29 on the clock in the first stanza. The Belleville Bulls and Kingston Frontenacs battled, bruised and competed on for the remainder of the stanzas, but after the dust cleared Bras-
of the period as overaged goaltender Mike Morrison played a large role in keeping the game within one goal for Kingston. Bulls rookie centreman Niki Petti was dynamite in the faceoff circle, as his line alongside Daniil Zharkov and Aaron Berisha racked up quality scoring chances.
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Belleville Bulls player Niki Petti tries to chase down Kingston Frontenacs player Sam Bennett during OHL action at the Yardmen Arena in Belleville last Saturday night. Photo: Michael J Brethour
Penalty kicks decide match winners
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EMC Sports - St. Theresa Catholic Secondary School Titans line up to watch, as the Bay of Quinte junior boys soccer championship semifinal match is decided on penalty kicks at Brighton last week. The Titans won the game 2 - 1 over the East Northumberland Secondary School Blue Dragons to advance to the final to be played at press time Tuesday.
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Novice AA go three for three
Chargers trounce Falcons
EMC Sports - The International Truckload Service Novice AA Junior Bulls picked up three wins in as many nights in Lakeshore action last weekend. Saturday in Whitby the Bulls pulled battled to a 5 - 3 victory. Trevor Hoskin led the way with two goals while Corbin Roach, Cooper Matthews and Sami Douglas-
Najem picked up the others. Helpers came from Nathan Woods, Reed Anderson and Matthews. Sunday the Junior Bulls were back home versus Whitby in the back end of the home and home. With a strong first period the Bulls outlasted the Wildcats strong push in the third to come out with another
5 - 3 triumph. Brady Spry picked up the win in net; a hat trick from Hoskin, two from Roach did the job for the Bulls while assists went to Matthews, Roach, Woods and Douglas-Najem. Monday night Kingston came to town where the Bulls pulled off a tight 2 - 1 win. The effects of three games in three nights may have been a fac-
tor but another two goals by Hoskin and strong goaltending by Jacoby Martin were enough to do the job. Assists went to Marcus Asimis and Ethan Geen both with a pair. The Novice AA Bulls go back at it next weekend with three in four nights. In Oshawa Friday, at home versus Clarington Sunday and home to Port Hope Monday.
EMC Sports - The Belleville Hyundai Novice AE team played an exciting game in Peterborough on Saturday and tied the game at 5 - 5. Goals went to Jonathon Doyle (2), Liam Reid, Aaron McCambridge, and Carter Seymour. Assists went to Ryley Muir (3),
Cameron Tompkins, Jacob Gilham, Trent Duncan and Carson Vander Heyden. Cassidy Dobson played a solid game in the net. Sunday was another annihilation against the Oshawa White team, this time on home ice. The Belleville Hyundai Novice AE team
came away with a 10 - 1 win. Cassidy Dobson was in net and kept the game at a large spread. Goals went to Jonathon Doyle (4), Carter Seymour, Joey Coates, Carson Vander Heyden, Tyson Smith, Liam Reid and Aaron McCambridge. Backing
them up on the assists were Carter Seymour (2), Aaron Brown, Cameron Tompkins, Aaron McCambridge, Jacob Gilham and Carson Vander Heyden. The team travels to Uxbridge next Saturday and then host Kingston at home on Sunday.
EMC Sports - The Carpet One Bantam Minor AA Belleville Junior Bulls played in the Scotiabank Cup AA Tournament in Mississauga. Starting Friday, October 26, at noon the Belles tied 1 - 1 against Mt. Clements the only American team in the division. Scoring on the pow-
er play with 1:47 left to play was Jake Hale-Sanders from Cameron Hagerman. Strong between the pipes was Blake Freitag. The Bulls played again that afternoon versus St. Catharines and the team played very well winning 3 1. Jack Belanger had a great game scoring twice with as-
sists going to Josh Love and Caleb Nicholson. The second goal was unassisted. A great powerplay goal came from Cameron Hagerman from Griffen Conger and Nicholas Bartlett. Netminding duties went to Jayden Haight. The Junior Bulls found themselves needing a final win against Kitchener on the Sat-
urday. The Bulls played hard but lost 3 - 1. Goaltending duties were by both Blake and Jayden. The lone goal was credited to Josh Love from Nicholas Bartlett. The tournament’s most valuable players were given to Cole King (first game), Cameron HaleSanders (second game) and Jayden Haight (third game).
EMC Sports - The Williams Hotels Belleville Junior Bulls Minor Bantam AE team left no doubt that they came to play their division rivals on Saturday at the Yardmen Arena in Belleville. After two complete periods of solid hockey, the Bulls
stepped it up a notch and midway through the third, Ben Stoliker found the back of the net on a great shot from mid-circle after being set up by linemates Ben Smith and Nolan Parliament to break the tie. Less than a minute and a-half later, a beautiful
A tie and win for the Novice AE Junior Bulls
Bantam AA Belleville Junior Bulls update
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EMC Sports - A Centennial Secondary School Chargers player tries to break through the grasping defence of a St. Paul’s Falcons player during football action on the artificial turf at Mary-Anne Sills Park in Belleville on Thursday, October 25. The game concluded with a score of 52 - 7 for the Chargers. Photo: Michael J Brethour
go ahead pass from Max Hoskin saw Rylan Young get the jump on the Whitby defenders and a race to the end saw Young put the puck past the Whitby goaltender to advance the Bulls’ lead to two. With 1:34 remaining in the game, Nolan Parliament buried the puck on a rebound on a shot by Ben Stoliker to put this one away.
Tyler Quance had the shutout. The win doesn’t come without a cost, however, as Lucas Gagne will be out of the lineup for an unspecified amount of time after he received an upper body injury during the game. With the win, the Bulls stand alone in second place in the league with Peterborough remaining on top.
Parkside Landscaping Atom Major AA Junior Bulls EMC Sports - The Junior Bulls travelled to Kingston for the weekend of October 19 to compete in the Kingston Canadians Tournament Series. They first faced the hosts of the tournament the Kingston Canadians and the Bulls fell short with a score of 4 - 2. Scoring for the Bulls came from Dakota DeGenova with two and assists were provided by Damian Hallam and Riley St. Pierre. The Bulls then faced Guelph Junior Storm and kept this match to a 1 - 1 tie.
Scoring the lone goal for the Bulls was Ethan Parliament, assisted by Joe Bardwell. In the third game the Bulls lost to Markham Islanders with a one-point spread 3 - 2. Scoring came from Parliament, and Griffin Leveque, with assists awarded to Bardwell, DeGenova, Cole Poirer, and Brett Foley. Final game for the Bulls ended in a 3 - 3 tie versus Cobourg Cougars. Scoring came from Poirier, Will Brennan and Parliament, assists from Foley, Bardwell and DeGenova. Scott Fleming was in the net for the entire tournament for the Bulls and was amazing between the pipes. Have you read one of our stories... Agree? Disagree? Something to share?
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High school cross-country running results
By Ray Yurkowski
EMC Sports - Brighton The East Northumberland Secondary School (ENSS) Blue Dragons won their 12th consecutive Central Ontario Secondary School Athletic (COSSA) overall cross-country running championship—featuring the best from the Bay of Quinte and Kawartha regions—last week at Goodrich-Loomis Conservation Area. And, just like at the Bay of Quinte meet the week before, the Bayside Red Devils gave the
Dragons a run for the gold. The ENSS team amassed 42 points, on the strength of title performances in midget boys and senior girls while the Bayside squad tallied 35 points, winning in junior boys. Other divisional titles went to Fenelon Falls (senior boys), St. Mary’s Catholic Secondary School of Cobourg (junior girls) and Thomas A. Stewart of Peterborough (midget girls). The top two teams in each division along with the top four individuals
Trenton High School runner Rachel Faulds crosses the finish line to win the COSSA senior girls cross-country event and a berth in the provincial championship this weekend at Brampton. Photo: Spencer Berry
not on a team will now vie for provincial honours at the Ontario Federation of Secondary School Athletics (OFSAA) meet at Brampton on November 3. Other Bay of Quinte area qualifying teams included Quinte Secondary (senior girls) and Bayside (junior girls, midget girls and midget boys). While ENSS athletes— Olivia Patton, Alexandra Rainville-Barzy, Olivia Dyer and Karli Voskamp— won the event, Trenton High School (THS) star runner Rachel Faulds continued to dominate the senior girls five-kilometre course. Other local top-25 performances included Morgan Walker, THS (14); Tori Sharpe, ENSS (16); Heidi Griffith, ENSS (21); Kelsey Lawrence, Bayside (24) and Amanda Lajoie, THS (25). In senior boys, Adam Doxtator of Bayside (3) and Riley Dagg of ENSS (4) qualified for a trip to Brampton, in front of Nick Vachon, ENSS (8) and Sam Richard, THS (22). Bayside junior girls— Tasha Whitley, Georgia Dow, Amy Park and Taylor Blair—won their race and, along with Briana Schmidt of ENSS (9), gained a berth in the provincial championship. Other top local runners included Kirsten Crowe, ENSS (10); Anjoli Vanderkuur, ENSS (16); Julia St. Amant, ENSS (21); Sylvie Becker, ENSS (23) and Jovanna Yap, ENSS (25).
ENSS runner Taylor Goodyear won the race but Bayside athletes Brad Davis, Liam Maracek, Mitchell Genereaux and Dimitri Larouche won the team event on the six-kilometre junior boys loop. Logan Thurston of THS also qualified as an individual entry. Other local top-25 performances included Sean Longinotti, ENSS (12); Andrew Lamothe, Ecole Secondaire Marc Garneau (ESMG) (16); Quin Dibbits, ENSS (22); Mitchell Patterson,
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to the Toros on home ice on Sunday. Jordan scored both goals and Cal Keneford picked up an assist.
lost 3 - 2. Daniel Michaud scored, assisted by Joe Jordan. Connor Patterson also netted his first goal of the season. The team lost 6 - 2
cob Fisher repeated their one-two finish at the Bay of Quinte midget boys championship run but ENSS—Cole Bond, Garrett Hynes, Ian Molenhuis and Graiden Maynard— and Bayside—Nicholas Dean, Nate O’Gorman, Donovan Leger and Adam Blakely—were first and second in the team event. Other top local runners included Brendan Dal, THS (13); Justine Beatty, THS (18); Noah Vachon, ENSS (21) and Griffin Warner, Bayside (23).
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Minor Atoms lose a pair of games EMC Sports - The Peter Smith Minor Atom AA Junior Bulls played a tight match against the Clarington Toros on Saturday, but
ENSS (23) and Francis Van der kamp, ESMG (24). Bayside midget girls Talia Pappalardo, Erica Seeley, Hunter Nixon and Natalie Butler were good enough to secure a team entry while ENSS runner Leah Mitchell (9) won the final individual spot at the OFSAA final. Other local standouts included Cassie Reid, ENSS (10) and Hayley Chard, ENSS (24). St. Theresa Catholic Secondary School athletes Mackenzie Roach and Ja-
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Hydro project gets solid regional support
By Jack Evans
EMC News - Marmora A handful of protesters bravely waved their signs in front of Marmora Municipal Offices Thursday where Hastings County Council was gathering for its October meeting. They remained staunchly opposed to the proposed pumped storage electricity generating project by Northland Power using the former Marmoraton Mining iron ore pit. Despite their arguments, Marmora and Lake Council remains firmly committed to the project. After Thursday’s meeting, it is also heartily endorsed by the entire County of Hastings, plus the County of Peterborough and the cities of Belleville and Quinte West. All had representation at the meeting, which included a tour of the mine pit area and details on how the project would work. John Wright, executive director of Northland, reviewed how the technology has been around for some years and is used widely across the United States and in Europe. Proven as environmentally clean, safe, long lasting and effective, pump and store systems use off-peak (night time) electricity to el-
Following an October 25 meeting of County Council held in the Marmora council chambers, attendees climbed onto a bus and headed out to the mine to tour the site of the proposed Marmora Pumped Storage project. While there, on a perfect autumn day with the former mine in the background, positive input relating to the project was voiced by many, among them Marmora’s Reeve, Terry Clemens; Northland Power personnel, John Wright and Sam Mantenuto; MPP Todd Smith; Hastings County Warden, Rick Phillips; Jay Murray Jones, the Warden of Peterborough County; and Neil Ellis, Mayor of Belleville.
evate the water from a reservoir to a high-rise storage area. The Marmora project,
when activated in daytime, could provide up to 400 megawatts of power for up
to five hours straight during peak electricity use hours, or to accommodate extra loads,
said Wright. It would require hundreds of construction jobs
had no reason to destroy,” added McCann. “We do all this for the community.” But the damage is of a greater concern because of the type of tree vandalized: the butternut, a species protected under the Endangered Species Act. How rare is the butternut? According to a Ministry of Natural Resources (MNR) fact sheet, there are about 13,000 left in Ontario. Not many for a province spanning 1.076 million square kilometres. That’s one for every 82 square kilometres. The urgency to save the
trees has prompted the Ontario Forest Gene Conservation Association to establish a Butternut Conservation Group, and one of its main objectives is to locate diseaseresistant individuals to propagate tree seedlings for planting. “This was a good opportunity to establish an at-risk species in the area,” said Brighton Councillor Craig Kerr, who doubles as chairperson of the Lower Trent Conservation Authority. “Now that’s been wiped out.” According to the MNR web site, the Endangered
Species Act came into effect on June 30, 2008, “making Ontario a North American leader in the protection and recovery of species at risk and their habitats.” And the fines are hefty. In the case of a corporation, a first offender is liable to a fine of not more than $1 million. Individual offenders could be fined up to $250,000, imprisonment for up to a year, or both. The fines double for a second offence. As well, if an offence involves more than one animal, plant or other organism, the number involved multiplies the
maximum fine. According to the latest Northumberland OPP statistics, calls for service relating to mischief incidents are actually down this year compared to the three-year average in the eastern end of the county. To the end of September, police have logged 152 calls in Brighton (45), Trent Hills (77) and Cramahe (30). For the same period, the threeyear average—from 2009 to 2011—is 186. Vandalism is usually committed by adolescent boys between the ages of 10 and 19 and counts for almost half
for up to two years or more to complete the project, and continue to operate with a specialized high-paid staff of up to 40 jobs. The small number of opponents continue to suspect corporate greed, danger of flood disaster and misleading information lie behind the project. Northland officials contend the Marmora pit is a “gem” in terms of allowing an exceptionally high drop of water to generate power (almost five times greater than that of Niagara Falls) and close proximity (eight kilometres) to a major provincial power grid line. Cost of construction would be about $600 million. Hastings County Warden Rick Phillips, Peterborough County Warden Murray Jones, Mayor Neil Ellis of Belleville, Councillor Jim Harrison representing Quinte West, and Prince Edward-Hastings MPP Todd Smith all registered support for the project. The gathering on the edge of the spectacular vista looking over the 700-foot-deep pit, was told that construction could start next year if final approvals by the Ministry of the Environment are timely, and be in service in 2016.
Endangered species vandalized in Codrington
EMC News - Codrington Police are investigating an act of vandalism after the discovery of at least six recently planted tree seedlings destroyed along the new onekilometre walking trail at the local community centre. “I was really disgusted,” said Codrington Community Association (CCA) founding member Howard McCann. He and fellow CCA member Larry Smith planted the trees “to beautify things and make it nice for the next generation.” “Trees are something they
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Please see “Butternut” on page B2
One of six butternut seedlings, snapped in half in an act of vandalism, at Codrington Community Centre.
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EMC News - Campbellford - Breakdancing and hip hop in the kitchen is what is hot about “Ill Skillz”, a multicultural group of young people whose love of entertaining and inspiring others motivates them to perform. And they are coming to Campbellford District High School (CDHS) as part of a “healthy eating” initiative being offered by the Haliburton, Kawartha, Pine Ridge (HKPR) District Health Unit. “The intent of the program is to teach youth participants to prepare simple, healthy meals and snacks as well as to promote resiliency in a fun and engaging manner,” said Kimberly Leadbeater, public health dietitian. The workshops are held every two weeks and include six sessions after school. “We are hoping to get 25 students interested in taking the program,” she explained. A grant for $3,975 from the Campbellford Seymour Community Foundation is helping to make it happen. “We were very fortunate to receive funding from the Foundation which has allowed us to contract Ill Skillz
an international hip-hop team that specializes in youth resiliency,” Leadbeater told EMC. The group will appear at CDHS during an assembly on January 8, 2013, at 1:45 p.m. at the end of the program. “Their focus will be general resiliency,” Leadbeater said. She is being joined by Jennifer Valcamp, a public health promoter and Patricia Stuckless, a health food worker, from health unit for the workshops. “Over the years we’ve found some of the population has lost the ability to prepare meals from scratch just because of the modern convenience of opening a box and using microwaves. We want to teach the students how to prepare simple and easy meals they can enjoy,” Leadbeater explained to EMC. The format will provide the opportunity to address other issues that affect students such as peer pressure, substance misuse and more. “The school is committed to this and thinks this is a great idea,” she said. “Ill Skillz is a way to engage the students. From my perspective if you can engage the youth and make them want to make their own meals and help them see how easy it can be and still be good then it’s a win-win for everyone,” Since 2002, Ill Skillz has actively taken their award winning show and workshops to elementary schools, high schools, and special events to hundreds of thousands in
Ontario, Atlantic Canada, the Arctic, and the U.S. The “highly sought-after” group of young motivational speakers and hip-hop performers are from the Greater Toronto Area. The message they deliver and the show they present reflect their cultures as well as their youth. Their show “The Talk” addresses teenage stressors that include, but are not limited to, drugs and alcohol, peer pressure, racism and education. They discuss “Unlocking your Dreams,” goal setting and creating backup plans. At the high school in Campbellford Carlos Taguba of Ill Skillz will facilitate discussion on finding substitutes for cigarettes and “discuss rerouting youth spending power to positive outlets and help youth discover their passion,” said Leadbeater. Participating students who are non-smokers may find this useful in helping a friend or family member to quit smoking. “As well a spoken word poetry workshop [rap] dealing with body image, mental health and stress during which performances will be recorded and a digital copy will be made available “to inspire them to continue with the art form as a tool to keep respecting and caring for their mind and bodies”. The program starts next month. Students who are interested are invited to contact CDHS Vice-Principal Christine Orton.
Continued from page B1
or mischief and are punishable by law, most perpetrators are never caught. Those that are may be fined, pay retribution, or sentenced to “community service.” And, according to the letter of the law, parents of children under 16 can be held liable for their children’s actions. But, according to Statistics Canada victimization surveys, some 60 to 70 per cent of crimes aren’t reported to police, even though vandalism, the largest unreported crime in Canada, costs approximately $100 million per year.
Butternut vandalized reality is, while most vandalism offences fall under the category of property damage
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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 1, 2012
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Campaign for one Northumberland gearing up By Ray Yurkowski
EMC News - Cobourg Northumberland County councillors are asking residents to help keep their name on the political map. The plea for support comes on the heels of a Federal Electoral Boundaries Commission recommendation to divide the county in half to create the new ridings of Kawartha Lakes-Port Hope-Cobourg and Prince Edward-Quinte West.
With “1Northumberland,” citizens can log on and vote in an online poll and petition, which supports maintaining county boundaries within one federal electoral district. County councillors unanimously approved the plan to provide a way for residents to make their voices heard and the vote tally will be presented at Commission hearings later this month. Economic development
director Dan Borowec explains the challenges at the county level if the proposed changes are given the go-ahead. “We’ve invested a fair amount of time in branding the word, ‘Northumberland,’” he said. “With the proposed changes, the name does not exist and any recognition in the House of Commons or Queen’s Park would be negated.” “Further to that,” he
added. “Having two MPs and two MPPs represent the county would certainly make for some challenges in terms of trying to get some continuity in funding support for the area.” Trent Hills Mayor Hector Macmillan agrees. “The proposed changes will have significant negative impacts on the future prosperity of the county by eliminating the name Northumberland completely from the electoral
map,” he said. “We’re asking people who support the idea of one Northumberland to go online and vote ‘yes,’” added Borowec.
To cast your vote, visit <www.investnorthumberland.ca>, click on the “I want to” tab on the left and click “Support 1Northumberland.”
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EMC News - Skydivers practise over CFB Trenton on a sunny day, their bright orange suits brilliant against a blue sky. Photo: Kate Everson
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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Sheila Wray Gregoire EMC Lifestyles - When my babies were first born I was home with them fulltime. And babies don’t talk. They may cry, but conversation isn’t their strong point. And so it was that I turned to television. Every day, from 1 p.m. until 5 p.m., my TV was on nonstop. First it was three soap
operas in a row: Days of Our Lives, All My Children, General Hospital. Then, at four, came Oprah. In fact, my TV was on constantly, so that I could hear some voices in my house (and not just in my head). However, I began to notice I was rather melancholy when bedtime came around. Every Thursday night I would wander into my bedroom forlorn. Keith would try to talk me out of my mood, which is never a good idea, because we women like having our moods. And one Thursday, while I was obsessing about my inconsiderate husband, the lightbulb went off. I realized that I was always melancholy on Thursdays because that was the night I watched ER. What a de-
pressing show! Every week someone died in a car accident, or some child was horrendously abused, or someone lost a limb. It was terrible. I didn’t want to live consumed with the ugliness or life, so we got rid of our television, cold turkey. I became much happier. I had more time with my girls. I sought out friends for conversation. Life grew bigger. Last week I was at a bloggers’ conference, and this topic came up. I know a bloggers’ conference sounds insane, but I actually get quite a bit of traffic to my blog (I mostly talk marriage and relationships), and I wanted to network with some of the women I know online. One of those women was a younger blogger who was
trying to balance her online community with raising two small children. She asked me what I thought about all of these young moms blogging. Are they ignoring their kids? I replied that I was thankful blogging wasn’t around when my children were young, or I would have been sucked in and it would have taken too much of my time, just like it has now. And at that moment I had another epiphany, just like the one I had that Thursday night 15 years ago. For the last decade and a half I have been so proud of myself for being able to give up television. I realized, though, that over the last few years I have simply traded one vice for another. Yes, I have got-
ten rid of the TV. But blogs, and Facebook, and Twitter and Pinterest have eaten up just as much time—if not more. Technology creeps. We spend so much time in front of screens that we ignore those we love. Men play on video games until the wee hours of the morning, leaving wives wondering if their husbands still have libidos. Women spend so much time talking to pseudo-friends on Facebook that their real live families feel ignored. And teens create communities on their computers, not in their living rooms. I can’t quit the online world cold turkey because it’s my job. So my only recourse, over the last few years, has been to head
outdoors. When our family needs to connect, we go walking or hiking or biking or birding or camping. We get out, where the computer can’t touch us. Yet I see another threat on the horizon. Currently I have a Blackberry, and I’ve always found it a little cumbersome to check things online. But I’m due for another free phone upgrade, and I’ve been tempted toward an iPhone. I think, though, that I may say no. I don’t want technology to follow me even when I’m walking and hiking and birding and camping. I still need time just with my family. I hope this time I can keep my resolve. Find Sheila (and her blog) at <www.sheilawraygregoire.com>.
The Good Earth:
Composting “diseased” leaves the old-time farmers gave to hay. There was an understanding that folks who sold their hay for off-farm use were slowly depleting the soil in which it grew. The next time you’re raking up this fall’s offerings, think about how much stuff was needed to make all of those leaves. Without get-
ting into a lot of details, it should be clear that leaves are organic matter. I am not aware of any agronomist or hortulan who doesn’t advocate returning organic matter to the soil. So, it does wonder me when I see bags of them setting on the side of the curb waiting for the municipality to trundle
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them off to a big composting centre, where other, cleverer people can use them on their estates. (Check the archives of this newspaper to find columns about the benefits of composting and how to make leaf mould.) There are concerns about which leaves you can use as mulch, which you can use if composted and those you should not use at all. Perhaps the most common concern centres around black walnut (Juglans nigra) and to a lesser extent butternut (J.cinerea.) and other walnuts such as Persian, Carpathian and English which are grafted onto black walnut root stock. These trees will secrete juglone from their roots into the soil. Most folks with walnuts growing in their area have already experienced the natural selection process caused by the juglone. At our home, we watched a musk rose; a Makamik crab-apple and a French hybrid lilac succumb. The plants that remain and the new ones we plant (carefully researched) are tolerant to this toxin. From that perspective, there is
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EMC Lifestyles - We might think that the process of creating a leaf out of nothing is either magic or divine but we know that its components came from somewhere. Simple answer: they came from this good earth which sustains us. We should be giving leaves as much consideration as
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no problem with mulching the fallen leaves directly into the surrounding flowerbeds or onto the lawn. We do need to be careful if we are using it in the veggie patches as the solanum group (potatoes, tomatoes, eggplant) are very sensitive. In fact, one of the tests for “safe” walnut leaf compost is to pop a few tomato seedlings into it. Two to four weeks in a hot compost pile is enough to render it safe. There are two other diseases that have been showing up more recently, tar spot and anthracnose, both caused by different fungi. Tar spot can infect quite a few different plants, willow, holly and goldenrod, as well as the maples where it is most noticeable. Tar spot looks like a black blob of tar on the surface of the leaf. It has been around for a very long time in North America and has been in our cities as long as we have had cities. With the popularity of Norway maples and its attendant fungus which produces very large blobs, tar spot has gained a lot more attention. High heat composts will kill the fungus but most of us don’t have compost piles that reach those temperatures. When you compost, remember to turn the pile regularly so that all of the leaf material gets a turn at the hot spot in the centre. Collecting infected leaves only works if the entire neighbourhood gets in on the act. In reality, there is not much you can do; but fortunately, it is rare that
Dan Clost a tree will succumb to this fungus. So compost these leaves as you would any other. Concentrate on providing your tree with good cultural conditions. Anthracnose is another noticeable fungus that is appearing on maple, ash and oaks. Look for brown spots or areas on leaves and occasional curling. Leaf scorch is often mistaken for this and vice versa. Scorch usually begins uniformly along the margins and between veins: anthracnose begins on the veins and moves outward. The same codicils for composting tar spotted leaves apply here. Are there any diseases that preclude us from composting leaves? There is no easy answer; Internet advice is split. The educational sites, such as those from universities and the Composting Council of Canada (CCC) don’t say, “No.” They do say that the pile must get hot enough. (Use a meat thermometer.) Many grass roots organisations, including the CCC, have excellent information on their web sites on how to make good compost.
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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Attending the Toronto Police Games at the Rogers Centre By John M. Smith
EMC Lifestyles - My wife and I recently spent a Saturday in Toronto, attending the Toronto Police Games at the Rogers Centre. After all, our son (actually my stepson), Warren, was a participant in the relay obstacle course event, and his Ontario Power Generation (OPG) team emerged as victors. This was the 130th annual Toronto Police Games, and the last 20 of these events have been held at the Rogers Centre. The doors opened for this year’s event at 1 p.m., and tickets cost $15. There was even a deal with parking, for it usually would cost $20 to park at the Rogers Centre, but it was reduced to a more reasonable $8 for this special event. Proceeds from the afternoon’s activities went into the Service’s Widows and Orphans Fund. The host of this year’s event was CTV’s news anchor Ken Shaw. There were live bands performing before and after the games.
The Toronto Argonauts cheerleaders were also a part of the show, and along with the athletic events that took place, including highly competitive tugs of war and relays, there were also some traditional components, including a march past parade and a display of a variety of police vehicles and equipment. This year, the ultimate K-9 unit was a part of the spectacle, as well as a mounted ceremonial guard, and the service’s Pipe Band, which was celebrating its 100th birthday. At the beginning of the show, some officers rappelled from the roof of the building onto the stadium playing field itself, carrying the Canadian flag. During the show, in between the athletic events, some skilled dogs performed—catching Frisbees—and completing an obstacle course of their own. One entertaining dog “wiped out” when he leaped to catch a Frisbee, for his trainer had hurled it near a speaker, and the determined
The sign for the 130th Police Games in the Rogers Centre.
dog had jumped right into the speaker in an attempt to catch it! However, the dog bounced right back up, unharmed, and pursued the next thrown Frisbee. This Toronto Police Amateur Athletic Association event went beyond just having competitors from the police force itself, for there were also teams representing the military police, emergency services (EMS), nuclear response force (OPG), the media (coached by Ben Johnson), and even a group of students from Centennial College. At the end of the day, the Toronto Police emerged as the victors in the tug of war (defeating the military police in the final), and the OPG group defeated the Toronto Police team in the final of the relay obstacle course. During this latter event, individual team members raced around a course that included scaling a six-foothigh wall, carrying heavy bar bells for a particular distance, doing some fancy footwork by stepping through a rope ladder laid out on the ground, tugging and pulling a heavy object on a rope for a designated distance, zigzagging around a series of pylons, ascending
and descending a sloped area, and constantly rushing, in a near frenzy, trying to beat the opponent and achieving the best time. As soon as one member of a team completed the rigorous course, another began it, and the first team of four members that completed the course (providing they hadn’t lost time by getting penalties along the route) won! Since there were qualifying runs that led up to the final, the OPG team competed in this event three times that afternoon, and our son ran the lead portion (the first competitor on the course) all three times. After the victory, we went down
Rapelling from the roof with the flag.
onto the field, where we met the other team members, including Lindsay Garbatt, the former featherweight and junior lightweight boxing champ (who actually fought and won a match, back in 2008, at our very own Quinte Sports Centre). We were, of course, very proud of Warren and the team’s accomplishment; his wife, Dana, and their young son, Fin (less than nine months old), were also there
to cheer him on. After the competition was over, we all went out to dinner together, to celebrate. The Toronto Police Games didn’t attract a humungous crowd, so you could certainly get tickets if you wanted to check it out for yourself in the future. You’ll then discover that you can sit wherever you want (no reserved seating). For us, it proved to be an entertaining afternoon.
The tug of war competition.
Warren and Fin at the Police Games.
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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 1, 2012
St. Mark’s Anglican Church Bonarlaw, Roast Beef Supper. Saturday November 10, 5-7 pm. Adults $12.00; 6-12 $5.00. Under 6 free. Tickets at the door.
Centre Hastings Annual Ratepayers association Annual Potluck supper, November 14 at 6 p.m. Moira Community Hall. Bring your favourite dish and enjoy the evening.
9th Annual Unique Country Craft, Antique and Gift Sale. River Valley Centre, Hwy. 33, 1579 Frankford-Stirling Road. Fri., Sat., Sun. Nov. 2, 3, 4, 10, 11. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Be sure to visit our sale room and join us for hot apple cider, due to health and age issues this will be our final show.
Calling Young Singers. New chorus. Rehearsals: St. Paul’s United Church, Stirling, Mondays beginning January 14 to concert April 14. UpBeat Jr. 8-11 years, 5:45-6:45 p.m. $130. UpBeat Sr. 12-16 years, 7:00-8:30 p.m. $195. Limited registration. Directed by Anne Reid, 613-398-1974, firstname.lastname@example.org
Melissa Stylianou Quintet with Special Guest Megan Hamilton. Friday November 16, 7:30 pm Chalmers United Church, 212 Barrie St. Kingston Students/Seniors $10, Adults $20 www.queensu.ca/pao or 613-533-2558.
Christmas Shopping Sale, selection of hand-made Swarovski Jewellery, food preserves, scrubbies, crochet and wood products are available, white elephant tables displaying, costume jewellery, china, glassware, a variety of Christmas items. Discover a treasure for someone on your shopping list. Come shop with us at Trenton Legion, Saturday, November 3, 8-2.
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Romeo & Juliet Romance Dance! Single or with date! Love is in the air! Sat Nov 10th ~Romance Dance* Banquet Centre Belleville. 1 Alhambra Square! 9 pm-1 am. All request music, lots of slow songs! 613-392-9850 www.romeoandjuliet.ca New Rental Prices- Stirling Lions Hall. Available for receptions, dances and catering. $100 without the bar, $200 with bar. Call: (613)395-2227 or (613)395-0055.
21st Annual Christmas Craft Show & Sale
Picton Arena - 375 Main St - Community Hall Nov 10th 9:30-4:30 ~ Nov 11th 10:30-4:00
There are not enough words to express our thanks and love to everyone who have supported us in our time of need. The Poker Run Saturday was a special day for us. An extra thanks to Mike, Clint, and all of our wonderful family & friends for helping that day. The phone calls, cards and support have been amazing. A special thanks to our “Wood People”. - Jody, Carmen, Jaclyn & Jessica
November 9 and 10 (9 a.m.-7 p.m.)
(10 a.m.-4 p.m.)
Admission $2.00 Children 12 and under free
at the home of Wendy Mahoney
More than just Crafts, a little something for everyone. Hope to see you there. For info call 613-476-5115
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Thomasburg 15th annual
Christmas Craft & Antique Show Friday November 2nd, 10-5 & Saturday November 3rd, 9-5
Happy 90th Birthday Helen Loynes!
Help us celebrate at an Open house on Saturday November 3 from 2 to 4 at The Prince William apartment, 165 Herchimer Ave. Belleville. In lieu of cards or gifts, a nonperishable food item for the food bank or Inn from the Cold program would be appreciated!
Congratulations to Mike Turner, the winner of the Horton Crossbow.
Come and discover one-of-a-kind gifts, unique craft ideas, antiques, collectibles and baked goods.
EMC B Section - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Remembering you is easy, We do it everyday, Missing you is heartache, That never goes away. So many tears have fallen, Since that night the angels came, Though absent you are always near, Still missed, loved and always dear. CL401989
Best wishes from your family and friends
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Sadly missed by Kim, Matt, Trina and Riley
RIVEST, Pierre - On Friday, October 12, 2012 at Peterborough Regional Health Care, Pierre Rivest, beloved husband of Nancy Derrer of RR1 Norwood. Cremation.
McANALLY-LISLE, IRENE MONA FRANCES
On Nov 5th, 2012 Best Wishes from your Family
2012 FALL REBATE SALE
In memory of a dear grandfather who passed away October 30, 2011.
WOOD HEAT SOLUTIONS
Belleville Nov. 3, 2012
Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566
Remembered always by wife, Margaret
Toronto Nov. 3, 1962
YOUR ROOF FOR GOOD
Your local CENTRAL BOILER DEALER
May the winds of love blow softly, and whisper for you to hear, That I still love and miss you, And wish that you were here. I cannot bring the old days back, When we were together, But memories and loving thoughts, Keep you with me forever.
John & Dineka Van Roon
Central Boiler outdoor Wood FurnaCeS
In loving memory of my dear husband who passed away October 27, 2000.
50 Wedding Anniversary
Happy 80th Birthday
Tired of paying too much for TV service? Sign up now and get a HD PVR and a 2nd regular receiver for free!! Plus Free Installation! Programming packages starting at just $27 a month! Limited Time Offer, call 613-885-2326. CL384141
- Marvin & Joan, Mike, Debbie & Juanita
FREE HD PVR
Starting at Delivery and maintenance package included. Limited time offer. Instant rebates up to $1,000.
Donations to local Food Bank appreciated. Booths are located in the Thomasburg Hall and United Church Take Hwy 37 north from Belleville or Hwy 37 south from Tweed to Thomasburg, watch for signs. For more information call, 613-478-6361
Our First Ever Quilt & Craft Show. Saturday November 3 rd, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. At the Moira Hall, between Hwy 62 and 37 north onto Moira Rd. Watch for our signs with balloons. Featuring unique hand crafted items from numerous vendors. Great time to shop for Christmas. Tea Room available with light lunch. Come get your picture taken professionally for your Christmas Cards for $5.00
The following people and businesses helped to make the Poker Run for Jody Cochrane and his family a huge success: Giant Tiger (Campbellford), Benjamin Moore Paint (Campbellford), Deal Taxi (Alfreeda, Jim & Jimmy Howes), Carolyn Flowers, Evan Grant, Sharpe’s Food Market, Brownlee’s Metro (Perth), Sam’s Place General Store (Cordova Mines), Apollo’s Family Restaurant, Master Sub, Dunford’s of Havelock, EMC Newspaper, Dan’s Speed & Custom and all of the volunteers who sold tickets, took part in the run, made a donation either monetary or personally. Thank you for your generosity.
COMING EVENTS Country Christmas Craft and Gift Show
Firewood, $220 613-395-3527.
People Advocating Cannabis Education: Free monthly educational documentaries at: The Grindhouse Cafe (Campbellford) The Studio (Belleville), Green Tree Eco Hydroponics (Roseneath) Skype interviews, license assistance, educational information. www.pace-online.ca email@example.com
Firewood- $125 a pick-up truckload, delivered. Dried, split hardwood. 613-472-0008 or 613-885-2221.
Craft & Bake Sale. Amish baking, knitting & sewing. Saturday November 10, 10-2. Tuftsville Rd. Stirling.
Discover all the advantages of cruising: explore the world in comfort aboard a beautiful floating resort. Europe, Alaska, Caribbean, South America, Asia, Australia & New Zealand, Antarctica. Contact Expedia CruiseShipCenters Belleville to plan your dream cruise vacation: 613-969-0899
Peacefully at the Maplewood Long Term Care Facility, Brighton, on Friday, October 26th, 2012, age 95 years. Irene, beloved wife of the late Joseph McAnally and the late Jack Lisle. Loving mother of Raymond McAnally and his wife Anna of Brighton, Norman McAnally of Strathroy, Patricia McAnally of Kingston, and the late William McAnally. Mother-in-law of Dorothy McAnally of Mississauga. Dear sister of Dorothy Horton of Victoria Harbour and George West of Guelph. Predeceased by her sisters, Etta McKee, Shirley McAteer, and Kathleen Skinner. Sadly missed by her eleven grandchildren, thirteen great grandchildren and her many nieces and nephews. The family will receive friends at the Walas Funeral Home, 130 Main Street, Brighton on Monday, November 12th, 2012 from 10 o’clock. Service in the funeral home to follow at 11 o’clock. Cremation with interment Mount Hope Cemetery, Brighton. As an expression of sympathy, donations to the Canadian Cancer Society, or the Heart and Stroke Foundation, would be appreciated by the family. www.rushnellfamilyservices.com CL418045
Snowblower Craftsman dual stage, 10 h.p., 30 in. Well maintained. Works good $450. 613-395-3069 Stirling. Wood Pellets for Burning: 8500 BTU output, less than 1% Ash Content, Low Moisture, high quality Pellets. 40 lb. bags, $4.75/bag plus HST. Picked up in Roslin, ON. 613-396-8623 or firstname.lastname@example.org Cedar posts, poles and rails, various sizes, machine peeled or bark on. Also firewood available year-round. Call for prices, delivery extra. Greg Davis (613)478-6346.
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. Old military helmets, badges, medals, equipment and souvenirs etc from WW1-2. Also RCAF items from 50s-60s. Call (613)966-7775. Leave message. Wanted to buy- snowmobiles and cutter/sleigh. Husky or Snowcruiser. 613-257-5173. Standing timber, hard maple, soft maple, ash, red and white oak, etc. Quality workmanship guaranteed. (613)847-1665. Wanted, Old Fishing Tackle. Old or used fishing lures and reels, especially pay well if in original boxes. Patrick 613-398-7245.
Wanted: Standing timber, mature hard/softwood. Also wanted, natural stone, cubicle or flat, any size. 613-968-5182.
Scrap vehicles. Will pay $150+. Ray Brown’s Auto Fr ee and Light Duty Towing 613-394-3335 pickup
Barn and roof painting, screw-nailing existing roofs, new steel installed. All major barn repairs by Ron Anderson. ( 6 1 3 ) 3 9 5 - 2 8 5 7 , 1(800)290-3496. Airless spray painting, roofs & sides, steel roofs repairs. 5 & 6” seamless eavestrough, soffit, facia, gutterguard installed or delivered. Free estimates. 1(877)490-9914. ASP Contractors. Airless spray painting and power washing. Farms, cottages, houses, factories, fences, tanks. Corn, glass and sandblasting. New steel roofs installed. Roofs screw-nailed and boards replaced. Eavestroughs and gutter guards installed. Fully insured. Call George (800)589-1375 or cell (613)827-8485.
20 Dorset Ewes, lambing November and December. 613-473-2775. Muscovy Duck Chicks and young adults for sale. 613-395-4064.
NEW CROP HONEY 2012 Twin Sisters Hive & Honey Products
We sell bulk honey in your containers, comb honey, prepacked liquid and creamed honey, beeswax skin cream, candles, pollen, maple syrup, gifts and more All honey is unpasteurized. Open Saturdays only. 10 am – 4 pm. Call 613-827-7277.
Must see. 1998 Ford Grand Marquis, 1 owner, 60,000 km, Michelin tires, E-test, full tank of gas. $5,500. 613-962-4420.
Dog Grooming by Bernadette. Professional services with TLC. New clients welcome. 550 Trenton-Frankford Rd, 1 minute north of 401. (613)243-8245. Must find good home for 7 year old house cat. Granddaughter allergic. Tortoise shell, spayed, vaccinated. 705-653-6308.
Mortgage Solutions Purchases, Consolidations, Construction. Lower that 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
2400 square foot commercial building with 12’x12’ overhead door for rent in Stirling Industrial Park, 400 Front St., West. Includes washroom and office space. Rents for $950/month + HST, property taxes ($270/month), water and sewer ($73/month), heat and hydro extra. Available immediately. Suurdt Properties Ltd. (613)395-6460.
• Renewals • Mortgages & Loans • Leasing - 1st, 2nd & Private Mortgages/Loans • Free Down Payment Program OAC • • Bank turn downs, self employed welcomed CREDIT PROBLEMS? I HAVE SOLUTIONS!
200 Dundas Street E, Suite 305 Belleville, ON K8N 1E3 Office: 613-968-5151 Toll Free: 1-888-216-7770 ext 306 Email: email@example.com Web: www.mortgagesbyandrea.com
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS
UNEMPLOYED? RESTRUCTURED? CAREER CHANGE? CALL FOR A FREE EXPLORATORY INTERVIEW (613) 498-2290 or 1 877 779-2362
“Over 40 years Career Management Experience… Ottawa, Eastern Ontario and Nationwide.”
Norwood, self-storage units now available. Various sizes. For more information, call (705)639-2258.
Let Us Help You Find a Job
Your Personal Job Search Team
Residential items only
� Is your Job Search WORKING? �
Buy 1 weekfree ! get 1
If not, ask yourself these questions: Is your resume getting you interviews?
Are the jobs the ones you want?
No Need to Go it Alone
O/O’s COmpany Drivers
Join our next group Nov. 12/12
F1 Freight Systems is expanding! We offer, Competitive Rates, Paid Tolls, Bridge Crossings, Plates, Insurance, Picks & Drops. No East Coast
Drop in to the CCRC or call 705-653-5161 65 Bridge St. East Campbellford, ON This Employment Ontario project is funded in part by the Government of Canada.
Belleville Please send resume to www.indeed.ca Barrett’s Farm & Family Centre Crew Foreman • General Labourer
All claims against the estate of Darryl Gene Sopha, late of the Township of Havelock-Belmont-Methuen, County of Peterborough, who died on or about the 17th day of August 2012, must be filed with the undersigned estate solicitor on or before the 16th day November 2012, after which date the estate will be distributed having regard only to the claims of which the Estate Trustee then shall have notice. DATED at Stirling this 23rd day of October 2012. Frona VanVolkenburg, Estate Trustee by her Solicitor, Brad Comeau BRAD COMEAU PROFESSIONAL CORPORATION, LAW OFFICE, 33 MILL STREET, P.O. BOX 569, STIRLING, ON K0K 3E0 Ph: 613-395-3397, Fx: 613-395-3398
Computer & Network Services For “Home & Business” Factory Imaging Data Recovery Virus Removal Wireless Setup Internet & Email “On-site Service” Ph: (613) 902-5455 www.freelance-it.ca
ICTR Inc H.O. Brockville, ON www.ictr.ca
Full Time Position
FSCO Lic# M08002475 Broker# 10202 Independently Owned and Operated
Searching for your next career position? If you have experience and a proven track record, you are in demand – locally, Ontario and Nationwide. Our Career Management Service works well for Managers and Professionals in higher income brackets to re-establish their careers: Recently Our Clients Accepted High Paying Careers In C.W. Armstrong Plant Manager Accounting Engineering Logistics Tech. Writing Canada’s Leading NFP Specialist Counseling Purchasing Admin. Ind. Sales Career Specialist Ex. Director 3D Design Foreign Svc Bus. Mgr. Arson Invest. “Armstrong’s program worked for me in 3 weeks,” Matt Z. “After my orientation I was lavished with a 15% raise,” Bruce S.
Andrea Johnston A.M.P
• JOB HUNTING MANAGERS • PROFESSIONALS • TECHNICAL $75,000 - $175,000 & 10 – 30 YEARS ExPERIENCE
Warkworth Main Street, 530 sq. ft., storefront retail office space, available August in fabulous potter block building. $550/month negotiable with lease, plus gas and hydro. Call Kerri 705-924-3341 after 6 p.m.
please call 877-557-6555 to apply METRO CITY MORTGAGES
Are your interviews getting you jobs?
231 Frankford Rd., Stirling.
New crop raw and regular honey how available! 2006 tan Cadillac CTS. Low miles. Black leather interior. Newer summer tires and winter tires with rims included. $9,499. 613-962-6855.
Super Trail/Family Horse. 16 yr old reg QH Gelding, truly suitable for any level of rider. Great alone or with others. Very well mannered, healthy & safe. Chestnut with huge white star, 15 hands. You will not be disappointed. $1800 Firm. 613-396-8623.
Renovator will pay cash for downtown Kingston apartment complex in need of work. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.
Trenton- 1 bedroom apartment. $700/mth., utilities included. First and last. No pets. Call 613-966-8918.
Professional Water analysis, customized specialty equipment and factory-trained technicians on staff. Quality… results… assurance. Water Source (613)968-6256 www.yourwatersource.ca
Firewood Processors, Canadian Made. Cuts up to 16” diameter, 13 h.p. Honda $9,950. www.blackscreek.ca (613)889-3717.
Waterfront executive furnished 1 bedroom, Rednersville Rd. $990/month plus heat and hydro. 613-966-8797.
Battery powered scooter, 4 wheel Autogo 550 Ultralight. Like new. 705-924-2115.
Horse Grain, $15/bag plus HST. Tiz Whiz. Seven varieties including: Full Potential (30%), Grow & Perform (16%), Structure (14%), Perform & Win (14%), Senior Health & Maturity (14%), Train & Maintain (12%) & Easy Keeper (12%). Pick up in Roslin, ON. 613-396-8623 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Cut your Debt by up to 70%. Free Consultation. Relieve stress, avoid bankruptcy, lower monthly payments at 0% interest. 4Pillars Personal Debt Restructuring. 6 1 3 - 8 2 7 - 4 0 4 1 email@example.com www.debtfreequinte.ca
2 bedroom row house. $750 plus utilities. 60-1/2 Moira St., Belleville; 1 bedroom apt. $695 includes utilities. 363-1/2 Front St., Belleville. 613-966-4471, 613-970-1932.
These positions are ideally suited to a person who enjoys working outdoors. The positions have the potential to be physically demanding and the ability to work in all weather conditions is required. Preference will be given to applicants with the following qualifications: Experience operating the following equipment: • Farm Tractors • Skid steers • Lift Equipment (i.e. Scissor Lifts, knuckle booms) • Proficient in Math • Possess carpentry skills. • Ability to work at heights up to 100 ft. Your own personal transportation to & from our office, work boots, rubber boots and appropriate working attire is required. A valid “G” license is required with clean drivers abstract. This position is seasonal. Apply in person with resume and drivers abstract. Only those selected will be contacted for an interview. #449 A-B Barrett Rd. Stirling-Rawdon Township Open 8:00 am-5:00 pm, Mon-Fri Toll Free 1-800-345-7303 Local 613-395-1433 E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Savage over and under 22 and 410. Over and under Bruno 5.6x32R 12 ga. Winchester model 12, 12 ga. 22 bolt action Cooey. 303 Sporterized nylon spock. 613-257-5173.
Tandem wheel trailer, for ATVs, 16’x64” wide, 4 years old, $1,800 o.b.o. 613-966-7442 or after 6 p.m. 613-967-6127.
Bedding Pellets. 30 lbs bags, great to store, super easy to clean stalls, outlast shavings, the pellets expand to 3x the volume, more absorbent, decrease in odors, reduce manure disposal pile. $4.50 per bag plus HST. Pick up in Roslin, ON 613-396-8623 or email@example.com
Apartment size wash machine, $400. 705-639-5919.
2004 34’ Triple E Embassy V10. 30,000 kms. Slide-out. Sleeps 6. Generator. Selling due to health reasons. Negotiable. 613-392-7762.
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.
25+ Foot Autumn Blaze Maples delivered and planted, $475.00. Some conditions apply. Now is the best time to plant trees!! Our fall sale is on now! 40% off potted trees and 50% off everything else in a pot! Amazing deals! Tregunna Tree Farm & Landscaping, 921 French Settlement Road, Tweed. Fall hours Friday & Saturday 9:00-5:30 Sunday noon-4. 613-478-3533
FINANCIAL/ INCOME TAX
EMC B Section - Thursday, November 1, 2012
Marmora- 2 bedroom apartment. Quiet, modern, senior’s building. Laundry, fridge, stove, dishwasher. Great location. Mail delivery. Balcony and parking. No smoking, no pets. $720/month.. (613)472-2667. Marmora, furnished room for rent. Close to town $350/month. 613-472-5479.
East side (Lingham St.) 2 bedroom apartment with fridge, stove, water, heat & hydro included. $850/mth.
Marmora- large furnished private room, satellite, $525/mth. 1 block from all amenities. No drugs or booze. Prefer senior on fixed income or steady income person. 613-472-1697 ask for Alex.
TReNTON West Side (Front St.) 2 bedroom, main level with private entrance. Fridge & stove included. $650/mth + utilities.
Need a home? Call the Hastings Housing Resource Centre. Services offered in Belleville, Quinte West, North and Centre Hastings. (613)969-1748.
Call Kenmau Ltd.
Property Management (Since 1985)
Kaladar, 2 bedroom apt. Heated. Available immediately. 613-336-9429. Bachelor apartment, outside entrance. Hydro and cable included. $490/month. Plainfield, 12 miles north of Belleville. 613-477-3377.
TrenTon WesT side Two bedroom apartment in beautiful tri-plex building. New fridge & stove. Heat, hydro and water included. $825/month.
Free first month’s rent. Havelock, 2 bedroom apartment. Quiet adult building. Parking. $685 monthly + H&H. Laundry available. Ken 705-778-5442.
TrenTon WesT side 2 bedroom apt, close to school and downtown. Fridge, stove, heat, hydro & water included. $825.
Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)
2 bedroom apt. with 40’ balcony. Laundry facilities. Ideal for seniors. $945 including utilities. 153 North Park St. Belleville. 613-966-4471 or 613-970-1932.
Room for rent- furnished. In a Christian home. Between Trenton and Belleville. For a single person, non-smoker. Must have own transportation. 613-955-0745.
TrenTon easT side
Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)
2 bedroom apt with private entrance, fridge, stove, heat & hydro incl. $775/mnth.
LOOK NO FURTHER!
Bay Terrace I&II 334 Dundas St. E. Belleville Stunning 1 & 2 bdrm suites going fast! Great amenities - indoor pool, events, on-site mgmt. Drop in today! AsK ABOUT OUR RENTAL INcENTIvEs
Storage space with washroom facilities available November 1. $350/month includes property taxes. HST, water & sewer, heat, hydro extra. Can easily be converted to office space. Located in the Stirling Industrial Park at 400 West Front St. Contact Suurdt Properties Ltd. at: Office: 613-395-6460. Cell: 613-921-9400.
Full-time farmhand for busy dairy farm. Experience preferred. Must have own Transportation. 705-696-2336. Looking for persons willing to speak to small groups, 1 on 1 presentations. A car and internet necessary. Diana (866)306-5858. Overhead Door Technician Established overhead door company looking for experienced technicians/installers. Welding and electrical ability an asset. Top wages/great benefits. Send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 613-798-2187.
Lady looking for gentleman, age 58-60’s, who likes traveling, camping, dining, and swimming. Call 613-965-0416. Contractor buys properties in need of repair or renovation for best cash price. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000. Mobile homes. Several sizes. Canadian made. CSA approved. 4 season. Re-modeled. Delivered to your lot. 613-657-1114, 613-218-5070. Wanted, best cash price paid for waterfront and rural real estate. Call us for free evaluation. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.
Attention Stay At Home Moms!! Need extra income? Low investment. Call toll-free 1-877-872-9364.
Reflexology Certification Training Courses with the Reflexology Training Academy Of Canada. Courses offered Bimonthly. More information www.reflexologytrainingacademy .ca 1-866-491-5566
Lost Cat- Last seen Sat Oct. 20th 2012 by the Tweed Water Tower. Male, Orange and white short hair. Name is Whiskers. Scar on chin. Missed very much. Reward. If found please call 613-478-1988.
County Water Treatment- Softeners, U.V. Lights, R.O. systems, chemical free iron and sulphur filters. Sales, installation, service and repair. Steven Menna. (613)967-7143. Don Wood Handyman- Interior painting, siding, small renovations, decks, roofing, drywall. Great rates. 613-392-0125.
Hardwood Floor Installation and resurfacing. Light renovations and upgrades. Over 30 years experience. Please call for free estimate 613-394-1908.
YARD SALES/ FLEA MARKETS
YARD SALES/ FLEA MARKETS
Buy 1 weekfree ! get 1
Residential items only
Waterfront campground, over 1000ft of level shoreline. 50 year-round rented campsites, 3 cottages, high volume restaurant. Call for additional details. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.
Exterior Painting. We also offer pressure washing. We are booking for next summers outside painting but be sure and call us for your interior work this fall and winter. Painting, drywall, patching, recaulking, etc. Lonny 705-877-8863. As Good As New. Restoration & Renovation. Drywall, ceramic tile, laminate, hardwood flooring, carpentry work, framing, painting. Fully insured. Licensed. Free estimates. 613-885-1912.
“We Need You!”
Warkworth 1 bedroom apt. New flooring. Freshly painted. Includes fridge, stove, parking and controlled access to building. $575/mth plus hydro. Suitable for one person. No pets. Available Nov. 1. 905-623-9482.
Ken Chard Construction. Renovations, decks, siding, sidewalks, fences, ceramic, windows, painting etc. Free estimates. Call: 613-398-7439. $$$NEED MONEY$$$ Do you have a pension plan form an ex-employer? (LIRA) or (lock in RRSP) Call NOW! 1-416-357-9585 Need Small Claims representation? Start smart! Phone 613-967-6380. Free consultation. Give yourself peace of mind, call 613-967-6380, today.
Nick Livingstone ContractingMaster Electrician. 30 years experience fully licensed and insured professional electrical services, reasonable rates, residential, commercial, farm. Lic. #7007459. ( 6 1 3 ) 9 2 2 - 6 0 2 7 , (613)962-2828. 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.
YARD SALES/ FLEA MARKETS Roblin Flea Market & Art Park, 3237 Hwy 41, SaturdaySunday, November 3-4. Open 10 a.m. Vendors after 9 a.m. 10’x30’/day $10. Artists only $1/painting, sculpture, glass, carving, etc. Paved and lush grass areas. Antiques. 20 different doors, locks, hardware. Superior paintings $20-$6,000. Semi contents: furniture, pallets, household, clothes, etc. Garden tractors. Wanted- snack bar operatorrent free. 30 more vendors, glass blower, carver, all crafts. Vegetable vendor, tools, guns, etc. Cash and carry only. Phone 850-570-1599. Rain date next weekend.
YARD SALES/ FLEA MARKETS
• ANTIQUES • COLLECTIBLES • TOOLS • SPORTS MEMORABILIA • APPLIANCES • KITCHEN WARE • FURNITURE • & MUCH MUCH MORE!
Huge Indoooorm! Showr OPEN
LARGE SELECTION OF QUALITY FURNITURE
and Ou Building! tdoor
Wed-Sun 9am to 4pm • 613-284-2000 • email@example.com 5 MILES SOUTH OF SMITHS FALLS • CORNER OF HWY 15 & BAY ROAD
Carrier Routes Available 58 83 76 106 102 96 126 106 76 94 92 97 103 105 95 109 99 88 86 105
Ontario St. Price St. Gosport, Crestview, Mohawk, Cardinal Lane Gould St Barbara St Loraine Ave. Leonard Ave Henry St Bay Breeze Dr, Hutton Dr Leland Dr Britton Place Holden St Boyce Court Smith Cres. McGill St Victoria St
Colborne Brighton Brighton Brighton Smithﬁeld Kenron Estates Trenton Trenton Trenton Trenton Trenton Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Marmora Marmora
Melissa • Belleville West • 613-969-6204 Kristy • Belleville East • 613-921-1715 Nancy • Brighton and Colborne • 613-475-2914 Linda • North West • 705-868-7027 Cindy • North East • 613-920-4369 Cindy • QW Trenton & Stirling & Frankford • 613-920-4369 B8
EMC B Section - Thursday, November 1, 2012
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Friends of Brighton Public Library Fall Book Sale, Saturday November 4, 9 am-1 pm, Brighton Community Centre. Buy a $5 membership , November 2 and enjoy a coffee and a sneak preview from 6 to 8 pm.
CAMPBELLFORD Community Diner’s, Nov. 8, Stanwood United Church 13th line East, Stanwood at 12pm
To book your auction ad, call Peter 613-966-2034 x 501 Doors open at 5:00pm
AUCTION SALE at
RIVERSIDE AUCTION HALL
Tuesday Nov. 6th @ 6pm Large auction, partial estate, other interesting items plus many consignments. Boxes as yet unpacked. 192 Front W. Hastings, ON K0L 1Y0
Terms of sale: Cash, Debit, M/C, Visa - Canteen & Washrooms
Auctioneer: Allen McGrath
AUCTION SALE THURSDAY, NOV 1 @ 6:00PM
100th Anniversary of the Campbellford Seymour Carnegie Library, Sat. Nov. 3, 1:00pm at the library. Author D.J. McIntosh, music by Donna Bennett and refreshments. 704-653-4335. Soup n Sandwiches, dessert and beverage $7.00. Wednesday Nov 7, 11:30 am-1:00 p.m. Campbellford Seniors, 55 Grand Rd, Campbellford. Take out available. Join the free walking group every Thursday in November. Meet at the east end of the Suspension Bridge in Ferris Park at 9 o’clock for a one hour guided walk.
CODRINGTON Codrington Library open
Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Selling house hold furnishings, some tools, some jewellery - costume & gold, dishes, china, glass, collectables, lge selection good lawn & garden tools, plus more, excellent modern oak dining room suite in new condition, brand new bedroom suite with queen sleigh bed, dresser w/mirror, chest & 2 night stands, sofa, selection dressers & chests of drawers, wicker dresser, wicker chvelle mirror, occasional chairs, selection small tables, solid pine vanity w/ swing mirror, small chest freezer, good auto clothes dryer, large quantity smalls, come collectables, set of china, glassware, china, selection of artwork, pictures, prints, paintings, selection lamps, plus countless other articles - too many to list. Watch for next weeks exciting auction from a large area country estate, owners retiring and considerably downsizing with some great antique pcs as well as some good quality modern home furnishings. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac. Gary E. Warners Auctioneer • 905-355-2106 http://www.warnersauction.com CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS.
SUN., NOV. 4th, 11am, Preview 8:30am
For a Long Time Private Collector LOCATION: Peterborough Lawn Bowling Club, 577 McDonnel St., Peterborough, ON (East of Monaghan, South Side) WATCH FOR SIGNS. We are Pleased to offer by Public Auction this Beautiful Collection. Royal Doulton Figurines Hummels Antique Dolls, Artists Dolls Hand Painted Royal Satsuma Covered Bowl & Pot Hand Painted Nippon Vases Fairyland China Made in Occupied Japan Japanese Morage Satsuma Footed Incense burner Variety of paper weights Removal evening of sale. TERMS: cash, Interac, Visa, M/C,
AUCTION SALE ESTATE OF OSCAR CONLEY
KEITH MONK AUCTION SERVICE (705) 875-1184
Sat.AUCTION Nov. 3rd, 2012 10:00am
Viewing Fri. Nov. 12th 2nd 4-6 Thursday, April ~ pm 5pm on site at 2651 Deramore Rd. RR#1 Lakefield ON Viewing 2pm auction day. (Curve - 1/2 North ofSt.,Peterborough) MorrowLake Building ~ 171hrLansdowne Peterborough Selling homeENTIRE and CONTENTS metal shop contents, 1972 Lincoln SELLING FROM A GAMBLING HALL. Partial list includes: fork condition), lift, slate pool2006 table, Hyundai leather Continental (excellent sofas, pokerKM tables, bar stools, cigar humidors, at Sonata 36000 (loaded 5 speed), electric scooter, screen tv’s, projectors w/large screens, restaurant collectibles, many tools & much more!! kitchen appliances and much more! Plan to attend. CALL TO CONSIGN 705-745-4115 www.ruslands.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
705-745-4115 Terms: Visa, MC, Debit, Cash. 10% buyers premium. Delivery & storage available. Absentee bidding available.
For Kitchen Images (due to renovations) SAT., NOV. 3rd 10:00am Preview 8:00am & Sat., Oct. 27th, 9:00am to 12:00 noon. LOCATION: 701 The Queensway, Peterborough, ON. Selling complete contents of business. We are privileged to offer these new stunning kitchens, executive office suites, plus more! New stunning maple kitchen upper/lower cabinets, dark finished, complete. Matching wet bar, & Island. Maple distressed look med. finished corner kitchen upper/lower cabinet w/ceramic top. Thermo Form white kitchen upper/lower cabinet w/breakfast bar. Maple/Oak kitchen or office cabinets & peninsula. New green stained maple lower cabinet/upper hutch cabinet w/2 centre glass drs. New elegant cream coloured display cabinet w/centre wine rack, granite counter top & copper back splash. Bathrm vanity complete. 6 dr dark finished tall pantry. Misc. cabinets. New 6' Ostaco sliding glass dr. Garden drs w/blinds. Interior decor pillars. Office Furniture: Executive office desk suites. Sheridan hall table, Green leather office chair. Computer & printer. Metal desks & file cabinets, 30" Frigidaire smooth top self cleaning new range, LG Intellowave over the range microwave. New metal & wood interior trim, deck railing, & counter tops. Cabinet doors. New doors & windows, misc. hardware. Home decor pcs. Some kitchen articles. Prints. Alum. step ladder. Storage units, plus more! It is the responsibility of purchaser to remove all items including proper dismantling of kitchen cabinets. Removal day of sale, Sun. Nov. 4th/Mon. Nov. 5th 9am to 5pm. TERMS: cash, Interac, Visa, M/C Details at www.keithmonkauctions.com
KEITH MONK AUCTION SERVICE (705) 742-1403 or (705) 875-1184
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 613395-2345
President of the Rotary Club of Colborne, Garry Clement, has reached the midway point in his commitment to run 1,000 miles to fund raise for the eradication of polio worldwide. To pledge support, visit www.facebook.com/1000milerun, call Garry at 905-355-3071 or email gclement@ clementadvisorygroup.ca.
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
DENBIGH Remembrance Day Ceremonies, Sunday November 4, at Denbigh Cenotaph, 10:45am for 11:00am service. Luncheon to follow.
Frankford Legion: Tuesday Men’s pool 7 p.m. Wednesday Snooker 7 p.m. Thursday nights Ladies Pool 7 p.m. Thursday nights Mens Darts 7 p.m. Friday nights Mixed Darts 7 :30 p.m.
Continued on page B10
Primitives, Antiques, Collectibles, China/Glass, Collector Toys, Dolls, Pocket Watches, Post Cards, Approx. 100 Insulators, Furniture, Shop Tools, Lawn/Garden Etc. Approx. 12 Miles West of Kingston, From 401 (Exit 599 Odessa) Cty. Rd. #6 South Through Lights #2 To Odessa Fairground on Left.
SAT. NOV. 10, 2012
Go To Web Site for Photos and Listing -www.daveasniderauctionservice.ca This sale is from 2 local early Estates, many items have not seen daylight in years. Also a few consigned articles.
DAVE A. SNIDER AUCTION SERVICE 613-386-3039 Owner and or Auctioneer will not be held responsible for any accident on or about property day of sale
SALE CONDUCTED INSIDE AT THOMASBURGH COMMUNITY CENTRE 110 CLARE STREET, THOMASBURGH, ONT. FRIDAY NOVEMBER 9TH AT 10:00 AM 15 miles NORTH of Belleville on Highway # 37 to Thomasburgh and turn WEST onto Thomas Road to Clare Street and turn SOUTH to Community Centre. Approx 400 pieces. Collection of ERTL agricultural tractors including John Deere, Massey Harris, Cockshutt, Ford, Oliver, Allis Chalmers, Case, International, Minneapolis Moline, Massey Ferguson; Collection of cast banks including many advertising vehicles- Coke, Pepsi, Home Hardware, Budwieser, Canadian Tire,; Several Corgi toys, collection of die cast cars representing 1920’s, 30’s, 40’s, 50’s 60’s, 70’s, 80’s. Articles in like new condition. TERMS- CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com
BrigHton estate auctions
2890 COUNTY ROAD 1, R.R.# 1 BLOOMFIELD, ONT PRINCE EDWARD COUNTY SATURDAY NOVEMBER 10TH AT 10:30 AM 3 miles NORTH of Bloomfield on Highway 62 and turn WEST onto County Road 1 for 2 miles. John Deere 1020 diesel tractor with ROPS – 5680 hours- running condition; VEHICLES- 2008 Pontiac Montana SV6 passenger van with 78,000 kms, many extras- excellent condition- sells as is; 1979 Chevrolet Silverado 10 pick up truck with truck cap, automatic transmission, 81000 kms- good running condition- sells as is; single axle 5’ x 8’ utility dump trailer with 3 ft sides and electric powered hydraulic post hoist; 3 point hitch scraper blade, 35 ton portable gas powered hydraulic controlled wood splitter, 3 point hitch hydraulic wood splitter, Homelite 5500 w portable generator, Husqvarna 365 chainsaw, Husqvarna 272 chainsaw, White riding lawn mower, Electra Beckun BAS 450 floor model 17” band saw, Delta DJ 20 8” jointer, King 16” single surface planer, Craftsman 12” single surface planer, Electra Beckun Spa1000 dust collector, 36” wood lathe, Makita sliding compound mitre saw, Craftsman 6” jointer, handcrafted 9 ft stroke sander, dewalt radial arm saw, Hercules drill press, hand crafted 10 ft wood elevator, several power tools, hand tools, hardware, vintage Alouette snow mobile, skidding tongs, chains, quantity of 1” & 2” rough cut lumber- ash, oak, cherry, cedar, craftwood, 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
AUCTION SALE ERTL TRACTOR AND DIE CAST TOY AUCTION
EstatE auction for thE latE BrucE n. smith GAMING & RESTAURANT
A Trusted Name Since 1972
COLBORNE Colborne Library Storytime program, Thursdays at 11:00am. Open to children 2 to 5 yrs old. To register for this free program: 905 357-3722 or drop by. Open: Mon. 3-8, Tues. & Thurs. 11-8, Fri. & Sat. 11-4.
View full list & photos at www.keithmonkauctions.com
Silhouettes of Fall Fashion Show, Tuesday, Nov. 6, Gerry Masterson Community Centre, 516 Harmony Rd. Desserts, tea and coffee 6:30-7:15 pm.
The John M. Parrott Art Gallery presents Ottawa based fibre arts group Studio Inspirations exhibition T N T: textile, needle, thread. Opening Reception 2-4 pm Saturday, November 3. Exhibition from November 1-29. www.bellevillelibrary.com
Christmas Bazaar & Tea, Trinity-St.Andrew’s United Church Hall. Saturday November 3, 1–3:30 pm, $5.00. Scones + jam or jelly, coffee or tea, crafts, baked goods, new to you.
Wednesday, November 7, 7:30 pm, “Moonrise Kingdom” - tiff. at the Aron Theatre Co-operative Inc., 54 Bridge St. E., Campbellford
Nov. 3 Roast Beef Supper, Codrington Community Centre, 2992 Cty Rd 30, 5 - 7 pm. Adults $15 in advance; ages 6-12 $8.00 613-475-4005.
FOXBORO Saturday Nov 3, 8 to 10 a.m. Foxboro Men’s Club Pancake Breakfast at Emmanuel United, 458 Ashley St, Foxboro with music by John, Wayne and friends. $6 at the door. All welcome.
The Bethany Community Centre is hosting a “Christmas in Bethany Craft Show”, Saturday, November 3, 10 am - 4 pm. 717 Casey Road, Belleville, just 4 kms east of Hwy 37. Local crafts, artwork, baked goods.
CHRISTMAS MARKET at St. Thomas’ Anglican Church, 201 Church St., Belleville, Saturday, November 3, 10 am-2 pm. There will be crafts, baked goods, knitted and sewn items, antipasto, preserves, gift baskets, hot luncheon. Info contact 613-962-3636.
Brighton Community Artists meet at 9am each 1st and 3rd Wednesday of the month at the Community Centre. Contact Hazel Ward at 613-475-8818 for info
Tuesday, 2-5 pm; Thursday 9:3011:30 am; Friday 5-8 pm; Saturday 10am – 2pm.
Large 2 Day estate & antique auction
Sunday, November 4 - Preview 9:30 a.m. Auction 11:00 a.m.
Auction to include: Hummel Lamps, Cut Crystal, Estate Jewellery, Royal Doulton Figures & Toby Jugs, Royal Crown Derby with Sterling Mounts, Collector’s Items, Large amount of Books. Large Collection of Oil Paintings, Prints & Watercolours. Large Selection of Furniture to include: Gibbard Dining Room Suite, Dresser & Bedside Cabinet, Quality William Morris Willow Pattern Love Seat & Sofa, Walnut Bedroom Suite, Upholstered Furniture, Victorian Settee, Ladies & Gentleman’s Chairs, Wrought Iron Patio Set, Oriental Carpets & Light Fixtures.
Monday, November 5 - Preview 5:00 p.m. Auction 6:00 p.m.
Large & Interesting Auction to Include: Antiques, Collector’s Items, Glass, China, Royal Doulton, Books & Household Items, Wicker Furniture, Upholstered Furniture, Chests of Drawers, Tables & Chairs.
Overeaters Anonymous meeting every Friday, 10 a.m. Calvary Temple, corner of Wallbridge Loyalist and Hwy 2 West. Contact Dianne 613-392-0081.
Can. Royal Heritage Society meets Tues. Nov. 6, 1:30pm, Sir James Whitney School (Building “M”) Paul Benoit from Toronto will speak. Lunch first at Travelodge Hotel. All Welcome.
Giant Indoor Yard Sale, Friday, November 2, and Saturday, November 3, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Lunch Counter available. Free Admission. St. Matthew’s United Church, 25 Holloway St, Belleville
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, Tuesdays 630-830pm. All are welcome. For info: www.anaf201.ca
Campbellford’s 3rd Annual Women’s Weekend Sat Nov 3 & Sun Nov 4. $5.00 gift bags are available at containing coupons from participating Campbellford businesses for discounts, draws, events, services or gifts.
The Ontario Early Years Centre at Family Space supports families learning through play. Drop-in playrooms at 301 MacDonald Ave., Belleville. 6 days a week. www.familyspace.ca or telephone 613-966-9427.
Eastminster United Church at 432 Bridge St E., Belleville Grief Support Program, first Wednesday of each month, 5-6:30pm. No registration is required. For info: 613/969-5212.
Fashion Show 7:15 pm. Tickets $15. Call Carolyn 613-968-4820. Proceeds to support education in Hastings and Prince Edward Counties.
Watch Web Site for Pictures &Updates. Large Indoor ½ Price Yard Sale: Sunday @ 9:30 a.m. David Simmons: Auctioneer & Appraiser
Looking for quality estates or single items for upcoming auctions www.brightonestateauctions.com 101 Applewood Drive, Brighton, Ont. K0K 1H0 Phone 1-613-475-6223 EMC B Section - Thursday, November 1, 2012
COMMUNITY CALENDAR Continued from page B9
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 Hastings Legion, Saturday November 3, Woodcock Memorial Euchre Tournament. Register from 12:00 noon - 12:45, play at 1:00. Cost is $5.00 per person, bring your own partner. For info: Vicky Seeny at 705-696-2363 Country “Fayre” Bazaar. Friday, November 2, 11 am – 2 pm. Soup & Dessert Lunch, $6.00. Crafts items, Preserves, Baked Goods, and Gift ideas. Special Draws. 3 Albert St. W., Hastings
HAVELOCK Bingo every Wednesday night at Havelock Community Centre sponsored by the Havelock Lions. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Early birds 6:30 p.m., regular start 7:00 p.m. For more info, contact boomer180s@ yahoo.com or 705-778-3169 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. Havelock’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
Madoc Foot Care Clinic: Thursday, Nov 1, 47 Wellington St, Seniors Building Common Room, 8:00 AM. Open to seniors and adults with physical disabilities. Heart of Hastings Hospice and Madoc Trinity United Church are Second Annual Christmas House Tour, Thursday Nov. 15, 4-9 pm. Advance tickets only. $20/pps available at Bush Furniture (Tweed/ Madoc); Wilson of Madoc, or by contacting Ron (613) 473-2913. Madoc Diners: Monday, Nov 5. St John’s Anglican Church Hall, 115 Durham St N. Lunch is served at 12:00 noon. Please bring your own plate, cup, and cutlery. Program opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities.
MARMORA St. Paul’s Anglican Church, hosts Christmas Bazaar and Luncheon, Saturday, November 3, 10 am-2 pm at the Marmora Community Centre. Lunch served 11 am - 1 pm. Adults $8.00, children 6-12 yrs $4.00, children under 6 free TURKEY SUPPER, Friday, Nov. 2, 4:30 pm, St. Andrew’s United Church. Tickets at the door; adults $12.00, children $6.00 & preschool free. Enjoy a home style turkey dinner with all the trimmings! Crowe Valley Lions organize Euchre Fridays, 7:30 p.m. in Deloro Hall. Bring light lunch. OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS - No weigh-ins, dues or fees. Meetings every Wednesday evening 7 p.m., 43 Matthew St, Marmora, common room. 613-472-6531 or email@example.com
The Donegal Fiddlers Orchestra monthly dance, Saturday, November 3, Norwood Town Hall, 2357 County Road 45, 7 to 10 PM. Admission is $5.00 and lunch is potluck. Jigs, reels, waltzes, fox trots and square dances.
P.E. COUNTY Saturday November 3 Consecon Legion Poker run $5.00 ea 12- 4 pm Chili available $4.00 bowl everyone welcome Consecon Church parade Nov 4 for Remembrance Day 10:30 pm. Legion dress if possible. Public welcome Tuesday Nov 6 Consecon Legion Bid Euchre $5.00. 7 pm Everyone welcome
ROSLIN Roslin Art Group Show and Sale, Saturday, November 3, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Roslin Anglican Church Hall (west of Hwy 37 on Boundary Rd). Refreshments. Free admission. First Ever Quilt and Craft Show, Saturday, November 3, 9 am-4pm, Moira Hall (between Hwy 62 and 37 on Moira Rd). Handcrafted items, Tea Room, professional photographer for Christmas cards.
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. Veteran’s Church Service at St. Pauls United Church, Sunday November 4, 10:30am.
Stirling Blood Pressure Clinic: Thursday, Nov 8. 204 Church St, Seniors Building Common Room from 9 AM to 12PM. Program opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities. Tuesday November 6, 1:30 p.m., River Valley Community Centre, Balu Patel, Pharmacist will talk about Diabetes care and discuss medical drug issues. Question and answer session, display and handouts by the Canadian Diabetes Assoc. 1579 FrankfordStirling Road (Hwy. 33). Light Refreshments to follow. Hosted by: River Valley Women’s Institute Info: Grace Scea 613-395-3507 Victorian Christmas Bazaar and Tea at St. Paul’s United Church in Stirling, Friday Nov. 2, 10:00 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Crafts, antiques, books, glass wear, linens, bake table, candy shop and tea room. Lions Arts & Crafts Sale, Friday, Nov. 2 and Saturday, Nov. 3, Lions Hall in Stirling (upstairs at the arena), 10 am to 4 pm. Admission Free. Info: Barb 613-395-3261 or Arlene 613-395-4199
TRENTON Retired? Bored? Want to contribute to the community? Join Quinte West’s Kente Kiwanis. Meetings held every Thursday morning. Everyone welcome. Call Secretary John Eden at 613-3940316 for more info. Video Dance, Friday November 2, RecPlex for Grades 7 to 10. For info: (613) 392-2811 ext. 3361. 23rd Annual Trenton Woodlot Conference. Tour Carriage House Cooperage & much more. 8:00 am4:30 pm. Knights of Columbus Hall,
FLUID POWER MECHANIC Immediate Full Time Position/s available for our Hydraulic Division. Able to: • Read blue prints, schematics & technical drawings. Assemble, dismantle, repair & reassemble drilling rig hydraulics. • Conduct tests with knowledge of drilling rig components. • Operate pneumatic tools, test equipment. • Valid driver's license MANDATORY. • Experienced in fluid power specialist, or millwright. Relocation Assistance available! E-mail: Eileena.Haynes@doallind.com or fax 306-634-8389 Attn: Eileena
HEALTH GET 50% OFF - Join Herbal Magic this week and get 50% Off. Lose weight quickly, safely and keep it off, proven results! Call Herbal Magic today! 1-800-854-5176.
HELP WANTED $$ BOOMERS DILEMMA. Learn how to create extra income from your home computer. Simple program. Free training and support, flex hours www.successful-action.com
“Music through the Years” with the Trenton Citizens Band and the Wannamakers. Saturday Nov. 3, Trenton High School, 7 p.m. Tickets $10 at the door. All proceeds to Frankdord Library Furnishings. CARP Chapter #39 Seminar, Be Fraud Aware and Tax Savvy! Members and non-members welcome. Tuesday, November 6, 6-8 p.m. in Council Chambers, Quinte West‘s Municipal Offices, 7 Creswell Drive, Trenton. Admission is free for CARP members and $2 for non-members. Trenton Lioness Club Christmas Tea & Sale. Saturday, November 3, 1-3 p.m. Lions Club Hall, 77 Campbell St. Craft Table, Bake Table, Silent Auction, Touch & Take. $3.00 per person includes Dessert, Tea or Coffee.
TWEED Tweed Public Library is offering free computer/Internet instruction. Sign up today Tweed Blood Pressure Clinic: Wednesday, Nov 7. 23 McCamon Ave, Seniors Building Common room, 8 AM to 12PM. Open to seniors and adults with physical disabilities.
TYENDINAGA The 25th Annual Melrose Craft Show, Township of Tyendinaga Recreation Hall, Friday November 2, 4-8pm and Saturday November 3,10am -4pm. 22 artisans and
Dance featuring Jeff Code, Sat. Nov. 3, 8pm-12:00 am., Orange Hall, York Rd. Call Helen, 613-396-2087 or Lorraine, 613396-3269.
WARKWORTH Warkworth Spinners and Weavers meet 10am, the 2nd Thursday of each month at the Percy Heritage Building. 35 Church St. Warkworth. Contact Karen Richens 705-696-1460. Warkworth Holiday Health and Wellness Fair, Sunday, November 4, 10am - 4pm, Warkworth Town Hall. Free Admission. Proceeds to St. Paul’s United Church. Warkworth Legion hosts bid euchre at 2 p.m. every Wednesday and a dart league at 7:30 p.m. every Thursday. Everyone welcome Saturday, November 3, 9:00 am, Perfect Pie Contest. Registration of Pies 9-10:30 am. Doors open at 1 pm. Afternoon entertainment, winning pies auction. Warkworth Town Hall Centre for the Arts. Info: 705-924-2066. Sponsored by the Warkworth Chapter No. 279 Order of the Eastern Star.
WOOLER Come Out and enjoy Soup & Sandwich, Mon. Nov. 5, 11:30 am to 1 pm. $7.00 per person. Wooler United Church
Have a non-profit event? Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Deadline is Mondays at 3 p.m. Please note: Ads may be edited or omitted as space permits
ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY! For more information contact your local newspaper.
DRIVERS WANTED TEAM DRIVERS & LCV TEAM DRIVERS in Cambridge, ON. TRANSFREIGHT OFFERS - Consistent Work Schedule, Competitive Wage & Excellent Benefits, No touch freight, Paid Training. REQUIREM E N T S - Ve r i f i a b l e 5 Ye a r Tractor-Trailer Experience, Clean MVR for last 3 years. To Apply: Call 855-WORK4TF (967-5483). Send resume to email@example.com. Visit: www.transfreight.com. LAIDLAW CARRIERS VAN DIVISION require experienced AZ licensed drivers to run the U.S. Premium mileage rate. Home weekly. New equipment. Also hiring Owner Operators. 1-800263-8267
WANTED WANTED: OLD TUBE AUDIO EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond organs. Any condition, no floor model consoles. Call Toll-Free 1-800-947-0393 / 519853-2157.
AUTOMOTIVE Vehicle buyers are ONLY protected by OMVIC and Ontario consumer protection laws when they buy from registered dealers. There’s no protection if you buy privately and you risk becoming victim of a curbsider. To verify dealer registration or seek help with a complaint: www.omvic.on.ca or 1-800943-6002.
BUSINESS OPPS. SILVER CROSS franchisees operate a business that sells & installs accessibility & mobility equipment for residential applications. Franchisees required for: Etobicoke, North York, Peterborough, Belleville, K i n g s t o n , C o r n w a l l , S u d b u r y, Sault Ste. Marie, Thunder Bay, North Bay, Owen Sound, Parry Sound, Gravenhurst, Pembroke, Brockville, Smith Falls. For franchise information CALL 1-800-572-9310, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org or visit: www.silvercrossfranchise.com.
GET CASH FAST! For your Jewelry, Diamonds, Luxury Watches, Designer Bags, Apple Electronics. SELL them or GET a LOAN at: www.PAWNUP.com or CALL 1-888-435-7870 Online Pawn Shop, without leaving home! MoneyProvider.com. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660. NEED MONEY? No credit checks! No upfront fees! Immediate response! Electronic deposits and payments! 1(866)499-5629 WWW.MYNEXTPAY.COM
PERSONALS CRIMINAL RECORD? Seal it with a RECORD SUSPENSION (PARDON)! Need to enter the U.S.? Get a 5 year WAIVER! Call for a free brochure. Toll-free 1-888-9-PARDON or 905459-9669. ABSOLUTELY TIRED OF BEING SINGLE & ALONE? MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS can help you find someone to share your life with 17+ years’ experience as professional matchmakers. C A L L T O D AY ( 6 1 3 ) 2 5 7 - 3 5 3 1 , www.mistyriverintros.com. TRUE ADVICE! True clarity! True Psychics! 1-877-342-3036 or 1-900-5286258 or mobile #4486. (18+) $3.19/ minute; www.truepsychics.ca. DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+)
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crafters. Hot lunches available and raffles. Admission is free. This is a fundraiser for literacy.
SHOP MANAGER IMMEDIATE FULL TIME • Welding, Metal and Fabrication knowledge an asset. • Minimum 2 years Manager Experience. • Competitive wages & Full Benefits. Contact for details: Eileena Haynes 306-634-8388 E-mail: Eileena.Haynes@doallind.com Fax - 306-634-8389
57 Stella Cres., Trenton. Admission $25.00, includes hot lunch. Preregister by November 9. Contact Jim Pedersen, 613-478-6875 or email@example.com.
EMC B Section - Thursday, November 1, 2012
ANNOUNCEMENTS THERE’S ONE IN EVERY CROWD. Recognize a six to 17 year old with the prestigious 2012 Ontario J u n i o r C i t i z e n o f t h e Ye a r Awards nomination by Nov. 30. www.ocna.org/juniorcitizen or call 905-639-8720 ext. 239.
STEEL BUILDINGS STEEL BUILDINGS - CANADIAN MADE! - REDUCED PRICES NOW! 20X22 $4,455. 25X26 $4,995. 30X38 $7,275. 32X50 $9,800. 40X54 $13,995. 47X80 $19,600. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca.
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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 1, 2012
you save: $30
Look for your M&M Meat Shops flyers in your weekly EMC paper!
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NATURAL FILLETS – NEVER MINCED OR PREFORMED! 6-11 PORTIONS 907 g/2 lb Reg. Price 14.99
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All prices in effect FRI., NOV. 2 to THURS., NOV. 8, 2012, unless otherwise stated. Post Office
Doxsee Ave. S.
EMC Section - Thursday, November 1, 2012
149 Bell Blvd. 613-967-1366
Quinte Mall Chapters
Dundas St. E.
257 Dundas St. E. 613-392-6659
(at Findall St.)
Dollar Store Subway
25 Doxsee Ave. S. 705-653-3709