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Remembrance Day draws near record crowd

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MEMORIAL SERVICE

Veterans and military members salute during the raising of the flag at the 2012 Remembrance Day Ceremony at Belleville Cenotaph last Sunday afternoon. Photo: Michael J Brethour By Michael J Brethour

Memorial honours lives lost in Afghan war.

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EMC News - Belleville The friendly city remembered and honoured the fallen. Last Sunday’s Remembrance Day’s celebrations at the Belleville Cenotaph is what organizers described as possibly the largest crowd that has come to honour the soldiers that gave so much in the conflicts around the globe to protect the freedoms and rights we almost take for granted on a daily basis. Mayor Neil Ellis recognized the supporting crowd’s might, noting that as a son of a World War II veteran walking in the Remembrance Day Parade for many years, Sunday’s number of citizens presented a reason to pause. “Today I can honestly say, even as a childhood memory and being a mayor of this city, this is the largest crowd I have ever seen here and that speaks volumes to-

wards the thankfulness of everybody here,” said Ellis to the gathered crowd of roughly 1,000 veterans, current serving military, cadets and supporting citizens present. Indeed whether it was the balmy unseasonable weather or simply a renewed patriotism for the residents of the friendly city is unknown but the fact remained that barely any room was left on the cenotaph grounds for more members of the public to watch Remembrance Day unfold. Pastor Ian Robb highlighted the enormity of the sacrifice that more that 117,000 Canadian soldiers made for the rest of the population today, even using a quote from John F. Kennedy facing the Cuban Missile Crisis which Robb deemed apt for the reflections of the Remembrance Day service in Belleville. “Our goal is not the vicPlease see “Reflecting” on page 3

Outpatient Rehabilitation Day Hospital dedicated By Michael J Brethour

EMC News - Belleville The QHC Out Patient Rehabilitation Day Hospital name is now law. Well, at least there is “law” behind the name after a dedication ceremony last Thursday evening recognizing the contributions of the Bonn Law office to the Belleville General Hospital Foundation (BGHF) and Quinte Health Care (QHC). “Many of our clients are treated at Belleville General Hospital and we see first hand the excellent care and treatment they are given,” says Kris Bonn, partner of Bonn Law. “While the great people at BGH are doing what they can, they need

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Health unit seeks to reach right audience By Jack Evans

EMC News - Belleville The campaign to promote cervical screening (pap test) to prevent cervical cancer is a typical case of problems in reaching the right audience for the Hastings and Prince Edward Counties Health Unit. After unit staffer Stephanie McFaul made a presentation on recent changes in provincial guidelines, Medical Officer of Health Dr. Richard Schabas commented that the particularly extreme form of the virus which leads to the disease is most common in aborigine populations in North America and in immigrants from

Third World or developing nations. “These are the people most at risk and yet they are the ones we have trouble convincing to take part in regular tests,” he said. The basic form of the virus though is “very common,” said McFaul, and only certain strains, or in certain cases result in it becoming cancerous and infecting the cervix. She said that projections for the current year in Ontario are 550 diagnoses, of which about 150 will prove fatal. The virus can show up in both male and female persons at early ages, and while most are benign, or are stabilized by the body

itself, a few become malicious. But they can take up to 10 or 15 years to develop and show no signs, unless they are detected and identified as threatening by the simple test. That test is now recommended for almost all females from the age of 21 or even younger if they are sexually active in any way, including same sex. The test should also be taken every three years until age 70 if the virus is present. “The virus is easily transferable,” McFaul stressed. In other business, members discussed progress on the major expan-

sion. Chair Beth Campbell said she was surprised and pleased at the response of health unit staff members at the first “visioning” session with the architect firm hired by the board last month. “I expected a handful of people and very few suggestions,” she said. “But there was a large turnout and dozens of ideas and concerns.” She said more visioning

sessions are being held to whittle down the ideas to fit a reasonable project. Member Dan McCaw quipped that one new feature he had heard about in some new projects was a “power snooze” room and wondered if that might be included. The issue sparked a humourous exchange around the table. McCaw also flagged concern at the continu-

ing number of violations in cigarette sales. The monthly report showed 12 violations of selling to minors from Trenton to Deseronto and Picton to Bancroft. There were also two violations of food service safety at one Belleville establishment. Board staff confirmed that the problem has since been cleaned up.

Correction In last week’s story about Susan Hallam’s retirement at Quinte Gardens, it should be noted that the Reverend Lloyd Shorten was the sole author of the tribute.

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Continued from page 1

Placard to Bonn Law Office unveiled

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Mayor Ellis and Belleville City Council cordially invite everyone to attend the official lighting of the “Christmas at the Pier” Light Display!

George Bonn and his wife Ling, son Kris and daughter-in-law Cassandra Bonn all from Bonn Law Office are pictured at the dedication of the Outpatient Rehabilitation Day Hospital at Belleville General Hospital last Thursday evening. Photo: Michael J Brethour

Date: Friday, November 16th Time: 6:00pm Location: Jane Forrester Park (north of Meyers FOXBORO FeaturesPier – South Front Street)

Reflecting Continued from page 1

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Mayor Ellis and Belleville City Council cordially Mayor Ellis and Belleville Council cordially invite everyone to attend theCity official lighting of the invite“Christmas everyone toat attend the official lighting of the the Pier” Light Display! “Christmas at the Pier” Light Display! Date: Friday, November 16th

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Everyone is invited to kick-off the 2012 Christmas season by attending theisfirst lighting of thethe City’s “Christmas the Everyone invited to kick-off 2012new Christmas seasonatby Pier” display the of refurbished Foster Family display attending thefeaturing first lighting the City’s new “Christmas at the and lots of light designs! Pier” display featuring thenew refurbished Foster Family display and lots of new light designs!

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EMC Entertainment - Belleville - Customers in stores may not want to hear Christmas music yet, but members of the Belleville Choral Society have been at it for several weeks already. In what members agree is one of the most challenging programs of music they have ever undertaken, they have been working diligently under music director Mirijam Spoelstra for their first concert under her direction since taking over earlier in the year. Spoelstra has developed a program with strong international content which will see the choir singing in several different languages, including Latin, French, Italian, Spanish, Polish and even a lively and rhythmical Zulu folk song sung in that language. The concert, called Christmas Around the World, Through the Ages, is Sunday, December 2, at 3 p.m. Tickets are $20 for adults, $5 for youth ages six through 18, available in advance at St. Michael’s Church office, the Quinte Arts Council office or at the door on December 2.

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tory of might, but the vindication of right. Not peace at the expense of freedom, but both peace and freedom here in this hemisphere and we hope around the world, God willing that goal will be achieved,” related Robb. Prince Edward Hastings MP Daryl Kramp noted that the freedoms we enjoy today, are not created by the various professions utilizing them today, rather they were bought and paid for by the efforts of our soldiers in the great wars. “Today we give pause to reflect on those that have indeed made the ultimate sacrifice. Their unwavering bravery has made all Canadians proud and free,” said Kramp.

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PRISM verification continues to call homes for database By Kate Everson

EMC News - Quinte West - The fourth annual PRISM-911 verification is almost complete. “We will keep calling un-

til the end of November,” said Ed Woods, manager of IT and GIS Services. “If they don’t answer, it’s the best we can do.” The city has verified over

50 per cent of its PRISM telephone database. “The verification rates have significantly improved over the years as public awareness increases,” Woods

added. This year the city averaged over 570 verifications a night during the first 13 nights. The goal is to match or exceed last year’s total of

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86 per cent verification of the PRISM database. This database is used by the city in case or emergency. Homes in any or all areas of the city can be immediately notified of events such as a boil water advisory or any danger to the public. Mayor John Williams suggested the base could also take advantage of the system. Woods said they have their own system in place. Woods noted that people can check to see that their phone number and address are accurate through the link from the city web site, <quintewest.ca>, at any time. The city is also involved in a security network audit and will be introducing new IT policies for staff in November with stricter password access, password change rotation and recording of public access. The $6,000 audit will mean an upgrade for the system. “Social media is the biggest weakness,” Woods noted. “It can generate a

virus and malware on the system.” The city is currently being audited by Microsoft Canada for the various Microsoft licences the city’s administration uses. The city holds hundreds of licences for various software programs. Microsoft randomly selects businesses and municipalities for a detailed audit review. “The city is awaiting the final report from Microsoft on the audit but has received preliminary comment that our audit is one of the best that has been seen in the province,” Woods said. He added that Microsoft is awaiting confirmation from Insight, the Microsoft vendor, about a server standard licence. This is the second time the city has been questioned about software licensing. In 2000 the RCMP (MS licensing comes under federal law) visited the city and wanted to review the licensing records. Their review showed full compliance for software licensing.

Noise Exemption Fee of $100 approved by committee

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EMC News - Quinte West - A noise exemption fee of $100 has been approved by the Corporate and Financial Services Committee. Virginia LaTour, deputy-city clerk, said this is the first time a noise exemption has been requested and the city had no fee to address the request. “It is estimated that a fee of $100 would accommodate the administrative time involved and has been calculated based on two hours of staff time,” she said. Paul Kyte said the staff report had a lack of information. DonnaLee Craig, city clerk, said the bylaw imposes noise restrictions but it sometimes needs an exemption for an event or construction. Kyte asked if the request specified a specific time for the exemption. Sally Freeman wanted to know if the neighbours had been notified. Craig said the neighbours would be notified as part of the process. Terry Cassidy asked if the event was a concert and if this exemption allowed them to “crank it up” if they felt like it. “What happens to somebody who lives nearby?” he asked. CAO Gary Dyke said there would be time parameters put on and the type of noise defined. He said it could be enforced by the OPP once there are set fines. Research was conducted with five other municipalities regarding fees for noise exemptions. Ottawa charges $50, Toronto $100, Kingston $106, Mississauga $160 and Colborne $300. Committee approved of the noise bylaw exemption.

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Firefighters’ staches” help Movember madness grow

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By Stephen Petrick

The Tyendinaga Fire Department team is doing pretty good, according to the Canadian site, <www. movember.ca> . As of November 11, the team was the 17th best firefighting team out of more than 200, as part of the Great Canadian Fire Challenge. The team had raised just short of $1,500 by the end of the weekend. That money was solicited from family and friends, with help of social media. It will go to Prostate Cancer Canada. While raising money is rewarding on its own, there’s something fun and personable about this campaign, according to some of the firefighters participating. “It gets everybody in-

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All yeAr Around Tyendinaga firefighter and Movember participants (right to left) Brad Barker, Perry Bloom, Mike Murphy, Rob Lock and Andy Bonnin show the moustaches they’re growing to raise funds and awareness for prostate cancer. Photo: Stephen Petrick

volved,” said Brad Barker, captain of the Tyendinaga team. He was among a group of men with a fair bit of fuzz on his face when the volunteers met for training last Thursday. “People see your moustache out in the community so they know you’re doing your part and raising funds.” Naturally, the topic of facial hair can lead to a few laughs among men. When asked whether the wives and girlfriends of the firefighters saw the moustaches as a problem, Mike Murphy said bluntly, “not anymore,” triggering laughter throughout the station. Barker said, “My fiancé doesn’t mind it. “I haven’t had any negative feedback [after starting the campaign] but people might dispute that,” he added tongue in cheek. Another firefighter, Andy Bonnin, had the group roaring in laughter. “I’m handsome enough to rock a moustache, but some of these other guys? I don’t know.” But turning serious, he said Movember is a great event for the firefighters to participate in. “It’s an outward way of expressing what you’re do-

ing,” he said. “It’s not like wearing a pink T-shirt or a ribbon. It’s something that’s transplanted. You can’t take it off.”

To donate money in the name of the Tyendinaga team, go to <http:// c a . m o v e m b e r. c o m / team/499825>.

Do you have an opinion you’d like to share?

Write the editor tbush@theemc.ca

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EMC News - Tyendinaga Township - Some firefighters here are using “handlebars” to raise money amid the madness that is Movember. The term “handlebars” refers to a type of moustache in which the hair extends from the tip of the lips down to the chin in thin, parallel vertical lines. Nineteen volunteer members of the Tyendinaga Township Fire Department are growing the moustaches as part of Movember, a wildly popular fund raiser for prostate cancer and other men’s health issues. The Movember campaign asks men to grow moustaches during November to show their support for the cause. It’s become popular around the world as the web site <www.movember.com> contains links to fund raisers in not only Canada, but the United States, Europe, Australia, New Zealand and South Africa.


Letters to the editor

Outbursts at Brighton Council

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Dear Editor, The self-destruction of the GOP party we have come to know and dislike has begun in earnest. In a radio interview this a.m. on CBC Radio1, a member of the GOP (Tea Party) said the loss of the election by Mr. Romney to the president was not the fault of the Tea Party, clearly separating themselves from the GOP. The USA will soon come to experience in the Congress, a minority government composed of the Democrats, the new GOP Party, and the Tea Party, none of whom carries a majority. Mr. Baehnor stated in his interview that the GOP will be nice if the Democrats will, admitting that they were

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disgusting the last four years trying to roadblock any and all legislation regardless of the benefit to the citizens of that country. Their goal was to get the White House back in 2008 and thankfully they failed miserably. I can see a Democrat and new GOP coalition. In 2016 will there be three Presidential candidates, Democrat, new GOP and Tea Party. Doesn’t this bring back the pleasant memories of the Conservative Party and the Reform Party keeping Mr. Chretien in power as long as he was because separated they couldn’t get enough seats to matter. The good old GOP white boys club trying in earnest

to subjugate women back to the 1950s, taking care of the rich folk and never bothering to evolve themselves into a party that truly reflects the ethnical makeup of the USA has lost an election by clearly ignoring 70 per cent of its population. What did they think, that they would go along for the ride? Definitely the U.S. political news has become the area of interest to keep upto-date on. Good old boring Prime Minister Harper and the Conservatives who have made Canada probably the most successful country in the world continues to move us forward. Thank God I’m a Canadian living in Canada. Garry Hershberg, Havelock

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doing the right thing. In my experience, a disruption of this magnitude in a council chamber should call for intervention by the CAO who, for whatever reason, decided to sit silently through the outburst. This community, really no community, should tolerate a councillor who exhibits such contempt for council protocol and arrogantly places his personal agenda ahead of his responsibility to the residents he serves. At the end of term, I don’t believe any councillor demonstrating this level of arrogance and self importance will be able to claim—over four years—any significant contribution to the town. Let’s make sure he won’t be back.

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tially deadly situation was averted. A couple of curious teenagers happening on the scene on the way to school could easily have turned the morning into a tragedy. There is no doubt that both men, without hesitation, acted in the moment and in the best interest of the town. In plain English … they did the right thing. In most communities they would be publicly commended for their actions. It is so disappointing that in Brighton these two acts of gallantry were ruthlessly criticized in a public council meeting by a councillor whose only commitment is to his ego. It was upsetting to watch an elected member of our council unleash such an unwarranted, disrespectful, verbal attack on our mayor and one of our residents for

Dear Editor, The article “Committee members pave the way for the next executive” caught my eye as the name of the committee and its purpose was not mentioned until I read the article. This article probably has been passed over by many residents of the Brighton area. It is noted in paragraph seven, “Earlier this year, Rittwage proposed the idea for the new committee at a municipal council meeting … including that he met with some of the stakeholders including the Chamber of Commerce, DBIA and the Brighton Legion for the proposed project” and in para-

graph eight, “They all have a vision of what they would like to see on Veteran’s Way in the future.” It appears to me that the Municipality of Brighton and its residents, who are stakeholders, have not been polled for their input on what should happen to Veteran’s Way. A festival plaza? What is this? And does that mean bringing up the closure of Veteran’s Way to traffic, yet again? We need a heads up on this topic. And exactly, what does a festival plaza on Veteran’s Way mean for industry on “the new 50-acre industrial development site”? Before the not yet newly

formed committee is formed, I believe the residents of the municipality of Brighton should be informed, via a meeting with Councillors Rittwage, Rowley and the stakeholders Councillor Rittwage spoke with earlier this year to pose their questions and concerns regarding a festival plaza on Veteran’s Way. What will it be used for? How big will it be? Will it encompass the park? It is part of Phase 2 of the Legion plan? And most important to the residents of Brighton, is there a plan to close Veteran’s Way to traffic? Please keep your voters informed. Cheryl Langevin, Brighton

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OPINION

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 jkearns@theemc.ca Editor Terry Bush tbush@theemc.ca Quinte News Kate Everson kate.everson@gmail.com Belleville News Terry Bush ext 510 tbush@theemc.ca Advertising Consultant Peter Demers ext 501 pdemers@theemc.ca Advertising Consultant Mark Norris ext 506 mnorris@theemc.ca Advertising Consultant Susan St. Hilaire ext 518 ssthilaire@theemc.ca Classified Heather Naish ext 560 hnaish@theemc.ca 1-888-Word Ads Deadline: Monday 3:00 pm Distribution Manager David McAdams ext 513 dmcadams@perfprint.ca Production Manager Glenda Pressick ext 520 gpressick@theemc.ca

The loss of centrality EMC Editorial - In this interval of blessed tranquillity between the titanic struggle to choose the next president of the “world’s greatest nation” (same guy as last time), and the world-shaking choice of the next leader of the “Middle (Xi Jinping, Gwynne Dyer Kingdom” but it’s still officially secret for a few more days), a delicious moment of sheer silliness. The British Broadcasting Corporation has banned a science program because it might trigger an interstellar invasion. They would not normally ban a program made by Brian Cox. He is a jewel in the BBC’s crown: a particle physicist with rock-star appeal—he played in two semiprofessional bands, and in the right light he looks like a younger Steven Tyler— who can also communicate with ordinary human beings. They just forbade him to make the episode of Stargazing Live in which he planned to send a message to the aliens. Cox wanted to point the Jodrell Bank radio telescope at a recently discovered planet circling another star, in the hope of making contact with an alien civilisation. The BBC executives refused to let him do it, on the grounds that since no one knew what might happen, it could be in breach of “health and safety” guidelines. Cox, a serious scientist, knew exactly what would happen: nothing. Even if there are hostile aliens out there, space is so vast that light from the nearest star, travelling at 300,000 kilometres per second (186,000 miles per second), takes four years to reach us. He was just doing his bit in the centuries-long scientific campaign to convince people that they are not at the centre of everything. The BBC “suits,” who do think that they are at the centre of everything, weren’t having any of that. If there are aliens out there, and they find out we are here, their first reaction will probably be to come here and eat our children. And then the BBC will get blamed for it. Sorry, Brian. Drop the radio telescope and step away from it slowly. The suits richly deserve the derision that has come their way, but if there really is life elsewhere, and even perhaps intelligent life, then we aren’t at the centre of anything any more. We are, as Douglas Adams once put it in The Hitch-Hiker’s Guide to the Galaxy, “far out in the un-

charted backwaters of the unfashionable end of the western spiral arm of the Galaxy.” We used to believe that the whole universe literally revolved around us. Then came Copernicus. But we went on believing that we are very special. We look like other animals, but we are so special that we don’t cease to exist when we die. We give the universe meaning just by being alive A bit at the time, however, science has been destroying all of our traditional ideas about our own centrality. And here comes another blow. In a universe with trillions of stars, it was always less presumptuous to assume that we are not unique than to insist that we are. But just twenty years ago there was no evidence to show that other stars actually do have planets, let alone that some of those planets harbour life. We now know of the existence of some 800 “exoplanets,” and the number is doubling every year or so. Most of these planets are gas giants like Jupiter or Saturn, not at all like Earth, simply because the giants are easier to detect. But what we have really been looking for is planets like our own. We know that life thrives here. The astronomers at the European Southern Observatory in Chile have now found such a planet. It is called HD 40307g, and it orbits a small orange-coloured sun 42 light-years from here. The planet is rocky, like Earth, and it orbits its star at a distance where the temperature allows water to exist as a liquid. It is certainly a candidate for life. In the past decade we have learned that most stars have planets, and that they typically have lots of them. HD 40307 has six planets orbiting at different distances, at least one of which (HD40307g) is in the “Goldilocks” zone. There are between 200 billion and 400 billion stars in our home galaxy, the Milky Way, and probably at least as many planets. If only one in a hundred of those planets harbours life, which is likely to be an underestimate, then there are two billion living planets. We are not unique and special. We are as common as dirt. Douglas Adams also wrote: “If life is going to exist in a Universe of this size, then the one thing it cannot afford to have is a sense of proportion.” But we are gradually acquiring exactly that, and it doesn’t really hurt. It is possible to be aware of your own cosmic insignificance and still love your children. Even though they are without significance too.

Letter to the editor

Promoting propaganda

Dear Editor, In Mr. Dyer’s article “The one-state solution,” he continues his pattern of promoting the propaganda war against Israel which looks for any story line that could lead to the destruction of Israel as a Jewish state without commenting that the idea of one, non-Jewish state is the “Arabic” stated aim of the Palestinian side which differs from the “English” stated aim which is the “two state solution.” Mr. Dyer ignores the fact that Palestinians living in Israel as Israeli citizens have full rights. His comment to the contrary is a blatant lie. Mr. Dyer also ignores the possibility that Jews as citizens in a new state of Palestine could theoretically have the same rights as Palestinians living as citizens in Israel enjoy today. In regards to the issue of Palestinian refugees, Mr. Dyer continues to ignore the following inconvenient facts: 1 - After World War II, the British governors of Palestine, under International mandate promised that Jewish and Arab states would share the territory. In 1947 the UN approved a two-state partition, which the Jews accepted and the Arabs did not. On May 14, 1948, Israel declared independence. Immediately the armies of Egypt, Syria, Transjordan, Lebanon, Saudi Arabia and Iraq invaded. The secretary general of the Arab League, Abdul Rahman Hassan Azzam, had predicted this would be a massacre, “a war of elimination.” Soon Israel turned back the invaders and secured its territory (though

not all of Jerusalem.) 2 - In the 1948 war the Arab refugees were encouraged to leave Israel by Arab leaders promising to purge the land of Jews. Sixty-eight per cent left (many in fear of retaliation by their own brethren, the Arabs), without ever seeing an Israeli soldier. The ones who stayed were afforded the same peace, civility, and citizenship rights as everyone else. 3 - The number of Arab refugees who left Israel in 1948 is estimated to be around 630,000. The number of Jewish refugees from Arab lands is estimated to be the same. The Jewish refugees were forced to flee from Arab lands because of Arab brutality, persecution and pogroms. Arab refugees were intentionally not absorbed or integrated into the Arab lands to which they fled, despite the vast Arab territory. Out of the 100,000,000 refugees since World War II, theirs is the only refugee group in the world that has never been absorbed or integrated into their own people’s lands. Jewish refugees were completely absorbed into Israel, a country no larger than the state of New Jersey. The Palestinians can’t win the war using the Arab military, so the focus is on winning the propaganda war, and Mr. Dyer is a participant on the Palestinian side, whether he realizes it or not. Oscar Zimmerman, Brighton

A little less notice please By Terry Bush

EMC Editorial - I can’t count the number of times people have emailed or phoned in September about an event happening in November. My usual response to their generosity in giving us lots of lead time is this, “Please let us know a week or two in advance. Otherwise we’ll forget about it or lose it in the hundred emails that come in every day.” As most of our reporters are middle-aged and by that I mean planning on living to a ripe old age of 115 or so, people need to realize there are all kinds of thoughts bouncing around in our craniums at any given time. A lifetime’s worth. Because there are so many things flying around in there, there’s a very good chance your event might not end up in a location where it’s readily accessible. It could end up being buried under a month’s worth of random thoughts. For that reason, I always write things down, especially after listening to lectures from my very organized wife and my mother before her. If either of them has a suggestion on how to find the notebooks and scrap pieces of paper I write things down on, I’d certainly love to hear it. The provincial government also needs to take this into consideration when they send out renewal forms for vehicle licence tags and driver’s licences. This year mine arrived the first week of October. While a man not redoing his driveway and lawn might have jumped right on that, I was not that man. The notices were put in a safe place, which to me means on the bed in the spare bedroom where it can serve as a reminder each time I dump a load of laundry on the bed to be folded. It’s a good system. However, my wife doesn’t share my enthusiasm for a hermit’s lifestyle and company sometimes comes calling. That means my filing system is relegated to a box, drawer or pile somewhere out of sight. If I don’t retrieve it as soon as company leaves, usually it’s lost. That’s what happened again this year, like so many others. Ruby Wallwork can attest to my dilemma. It became a running joke each year when she worked at the Licence Bureau in Stirling. I’d walk in and she’d wish me a happy birthday or belated happy birthday as she took my forms. She had a 95 per cent chance of being right. Ruby has since retired but I think I’ve found another kind soul with the same laid back approach. On Friday while heading home from work, I came upon a RIDE program and after a bit of small talk, the officer asked if I had a birthday coming up. “Why yes,” I said, as I figured out the officers were also looking at licence stickers and had seen mine as my truck pulled in. “Thanks for reminding me,” I said smiling. “That’s what we’re here for,” Jeff returned. “That’s what we’re here for!” Those words were music to my ears and there were two other officers on hand to serve as witnesses. This will really take the burden off me from here on in. If the OPP are there to remind me to purchase my licence stickers each year, that’s one less thing for me to worry about. Hopefully they’re not as forgetful as I am because that could cost me money. The next day I attempted to renew my licence but Service Ontario doesn’t seem to be open on Saturdays. Sunday was out for sure, so on Monday I let work know I’d be a little late coming in because I was running out of time and had to get this taken care of. Much to my chagrin, Service Ontario was once again out of service. Apparently even though Remembrance Day isn’t a holiday in this province, it’s a holiday for some. If the gigantic master computer isn’t online in the Big Smoke or wherever it’s located, there isn’t much chance that the little Service Ontario outlets can open for business. So now I have questions … as I always do. If Remembrance Day isn’t a holiday, then why do some provincial government type folks get to take Monday off for Remembrance Day when the day falls on a Sunday? For that matter, why does a bank that doesn’t open on Sunday get to close on Monday for a holiday that doesn’t exist. Same thing for Service Ontario. Even the schools were open on Monday and they’re closed for 90 days in any given year. In this day and age when most of us work and shop seven days per week, isn’t this a little silly? What’s even more ridiculous is the fact that Remembrance Day isn’t a holiday across the country. There are relatively few veterans left from World War II but given the recent deployments of our forces around the world, we certainly won’t lack for veterans in the immediate future. While the Harper government may be trying to brand itself as a promoter of Canada’s military heritage, given all the recent hoopla surrounding the War of 1812 and the renaming of our Armed Forces, this appears to be a provincial matter; a holiday in some provinces but not others. So Dalton, given that your legacy may have a certain odour about it in the years to come, why not make a last ditch effort to save some face by declaring November 11 a stat holiday. It’s not like the opposition parties are going to have a chance to block you, given the current state of affairs in Ontario. And chances are they won’t do anything when Queen’s Park gets back to business with an election around the corner. Wouldn’t it be great if everyone could attend Remembrance Day services instead of just a select few. Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 15, 2012

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What will Obama do for an encore? Dear Editor, I look at the re-election of Barack Obama as a case of that country’s irreconcilable differences. It almost looks like the United States needs to be split into two countries. One could surmise that the east and west coast states obviously have voted to become a Marxist jurisdiction. It could be called Soviet Amerika. The other half of the country is America’s heartland that still wants to recapture the freemarket system, smaller government and the pursuit of the American dream. Obama retaining the White House for the next four years means the electorate is not concerned with extremely high unemployment

(23 million looking for jobs) and a dangerously high deficit of $16 trillion. This kind of reality conjures thoughts of seeing people rioting in the streets just like Greece because of the lack of health care benefits and the termination of pension cheques because of fiscal disaster. A bleak outlook but by that time they’ll have run over the financial cliff. In other words the U.S. is heading down the road toward mediocrity—a country that will soon have no more influence in the world than say, Denmark. With its financial system in chaos, America will be unable to call on its military to defend itself from enemies. It’s a scary thought not only for the U.S. but for

all of the world’s democratic countries. However, all those admirers of Obama and his dishonesty will still be trying to get in line to march with him toward that promised socialist Utopia. Although Obama won the election, his hands will be tied for the next term because the Republicans still rule the House of Representatives. Even his so-called charisma won’t allow him to get any of his questionable socialist doctrine through passage. So it will be more golf and Hollywood social parties for Obama but far fewer opportunities for the American public. Rolly Ethier, Campbellford

Dear Editor, Your editorial really hit home with me. I have had these same thoughts and opinions. What a concept, actually asking straight questions and getting a straight answer in reply. I have had it up to here with politicians afraid to talk to the media, scientists muzzled and our elected representative told how to vote every time. I have a solution and it is to get Dean, Rick and Daryl to sit as independents. All of a sudden they would get their power back. They would be courted by the rest and would be able to vote their conscience. Any politician with the guts to do it can count on our vote next time to get re-elected. Pretty soon other politicians might get some

backbone and do the same. I’m convinced the party system is the problem. With enough independents they could start to set the agenda and we would have our democracy back. The PM is just an elected representative from a riding just like ours. What

makes him think he gets to act like a dictator. The time has come to take back some of that power. Let’s schedule a town hall meeting with our elected representative and get some real answers. Kurt Crist, Consecon

Dear Editor, A letter to Rick Norlock. I would like to receive a copy of the China-Canada Trade Agreement so I can read for myself its contents. Will this be debated in Parliament before it is signed? Does the agreement have a 15-year notice to cancel this agreement clause? Is it true that a Chinese business can sue Canada if we

do not allow that business to operate in Canada? In a related issue, is it true that American companies have successfully sued Canada for not earning the profits they forecast they would earn if they operated in Canada?

Let’s have that town hall meeting

Info please, Mr. Norlock

Stuart Gilboord, A concerned Canadian citizen, Trenton

IF YOU WORK IN ONTARIO, THIS IS YOUR FIGHT. On September 11, 2012, the Ontario Liberal government passed Bill 115, the Putting Students First Act, 2012.

Bill 115 is undemocratic, unconstitutional, and unprecedented. • It takes away the democratic rights of teachers and education professionals to bargain collectively. • It places the government beyond the reach of the Ontario Human Rights Code, the Ontario Labour Relations Act, and even the courts. • It takes local decision-making away from school boards and puts it in the hands of the provincial government. That’s why we’re standing against Bill 115. It sets a dangerous precedent for all Ontarians. In fact, the government has already threatened other public sector workers with similar legislation. As teachers, we teach your children to stand up for their principles. Today, we ask you to do the same.

What can you do to help? Join us in standing up for democratic rights. Let your MPP know that Bill 115 must be repealed.

StopBill115.ca

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Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 15, 2012

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EMC News - Belleville The real “undead” are not vampires or zombies, says the Heart and Stroke Foundation. They are survivors of heart attacks or strokes which would have claimed their lives except for timely application of cardio-pulmonary resuscitation (CPR).

This has led to the foundation’s recent campaign to promote CPR training: “CPR makes you undead.” The campaign seemed to have worked for the Quinte branch of the Heart and Stroke Foundation which organized a mass training session in partnership with the cities of Belleville and Quinte

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Hastings EMS described the course as “a life-saving skill” that could apply at any time. He reported the local area has some 245 cardiac arrest cases in a typical year, and earliest possible application of CPR can often mean the difference between life and death. Corrigan also stressed the importance of immediate CPR. “The sooner CPR is started, the better chance a person has of surviving,” she said. For those taking the course, they may have opportunity to use it on a friend, neighbour or even a loved one. Beth Collins, health promotion specialist with Heart and Stroke, talked about how the course can help eliminate fear of applying when needed. “If you see someone in need, call 911, then push hard and fast on the centre of their chest about twice every second. It’s unscary, uncomplicated and, best of all, it makes you undead,” she said.

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See dealer for full details. Available at participating dealers. ‡ $2,890/$5,250 cash savings on the cash purchase of an eligible new 2013 Forte Sedan LX MT (FO540D)/2012 Rondo LX with AC (RN750C) from a participating dealer between November 1 – November 30, 2012. Cash savings is deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes and cannot be combined with special lease and finance offers. Some conditions apply. See your dealer for complete details. ΔModel shown Manufacturer Suggested Retail Price for 2013 Sorento 3.5L SX AWD 7-seater (SR75XD)/2013 Forte SX Luxury AT (FO74XD)/2012 Rondo EX-V6 Luxury (RN75BC) is $43,045/$27,150/$28,945 and includes delivery and destination fees of $1,650/$1,455/$1,650, environmental fee and A/C charge ($100, where applicable). License, insurance, applicable taxes, variable dealer administration fees (up to $399), tire recycling and filter charges of $34, OMVIC fee, PPSA and registration fees are extra. Retailer may sell for less. See dealer for full details. Available at participating dealers. The First Time Vehicle Buyer Program offer is available on approved credit to eligible retail customers who finance a select new 2012/2013 Rio 4 door, 2012/2013 Rio 5 door, 2012/2013 Forte Sedan, 2012/2013 Forte5, 2012/2013 Forte Koup, or 2012/2013 Soul. Eligible purchase finance customers will receive a credit in the amount of five hundred dollars towards the purchase of their new vehicle. Some conditions apply. See your dealer for complete details. Offer ends January 2nd, 2013. °The Bluetooth® word mark and logo are registered trademarks and are owned by Bluetooth SIG, Inc. Some conditions apply to the $500 Grad Rebate Program. See dealer or kia.ca for details. Information in this advertisement is believed to be accurate at the time of printing. For more information on our 5-year warranty coverage, visit kia.ca or call us at 1-877-542-2886. KIA is a trademark of Kia Motors Corporation and Kia Canada Inc. respectively.

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EMC News -≠ Belleville With thousands of dollars collected in the area through DOWN the BI-WEEKLY annual sale of poppies by Legion branches, it takes a lot of coin counting before the funds can be taken to the bank; this week they counted $36,000. The Belleville Branch, Royal Canadian Legion, took in several thousands of dollars alone with a corps of volunteers spending hours on Monday after Remembrance Day ceremonies, sorting and counting nickels, dimes, quarters, loonies and toonies spread around a large table. Funds raised are used for various community activities plus the welfare of veterans and their families 2012 as needed. The red poppies with the black centre normally go on sale across the area at the WASWeek start of Remembrance and run until after the annual Cenotaph service. Legion President Marv Schmidt said this year’s campaignAIRappeared to be CONDITIONING a successful one. He and

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West and Hastings County’s Emergency Medical Services (EMS). The area also takes in the town of Brighton, noted Maureen Corrigan, area manager at the Belleville office. The agency organized a series of four free public workshop sessions in the Belleville Sports and Wellness Centre on Wednesday of last week. Corrigan said they began planning for 50 persons per workshop, but registrations raised that to 60 and finally up to 70 in some of the sessions. They drew participants of all ages from young people to seniors for a one-hour crash course using personal blow-up dummies called “Annies,” video instructions and hands-on training coached by several staff members of the EMS. The opening session at 9 a.m. Wednesday saw Councillor Garnet Thompson bring formal greetings for the many out-of-town participants and commendations on the project on behalf of Belleville Mayor Neil Ellis. He praised the “sold out” response by citizens and expressed special thanks to the joint regional EMS service “for doing what you do.” Doug Socha, director of the

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Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 15, 2012


Canadian Military history at the library

EMC Lifestyles - On the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month in 1918, in accordance with the Armistice signed by representatives of Germany and the Entente, the guns of Europe fell silent. While World War I officially ended with the signing of the Treaty of Versailles on June 28, 1919, November 11

serves as a national period of remembrance, not only for those who lost their lives during World War I, but World War II, the Korean War, and all armed conflicts since in which members of the Canadian forces have served. Belleville Public Library hosts a sizeable collection on the history of Canadian

forces and its involvement in armed conflict. If you are interested in learning more about Canadian forces’ involvement in World War I, some great reads include Welcome to Flanders Field: the First Canadian Battle of the Great War: Ypres, 1915 by Daniel G. Dancocks, or Valour Re-

membered: Canada and the First World War by Patricia Giesler. If looking to expand your knowledge and understanding of Canadian forces involvement in World War II, try Terrible Victory: First Canadian Army and the Scheldt Estuary Campaign - September 13 to November 6, 1944,

EMC Events - Frankford The 23rd Annual Frankford Santa Claus Parade & Fantasy of Lights takes place Saturday, November 24. Santa takes his turn visiting Frankford on Saturday, November 24, in the community’s 23rd Annual Santa Claus Parade. Starting at the arena at 2 p.m., it will bring with it all the magic and excitement of the season that both residents and visitors have come to expect and enjoy. From the arena, the parade heads north on Trent Street to the four corners and then heads west on Mill Street to Wellington Street. There are a variety of bands already booked as well as an excellent mix of floats, specialty vehicles, community groups and animals. As always, letters to Santa will be picked up by carriers along the parade route and spectators are reminded to remember safety first and not enter the street to approach Santa’s float. Frank-

ford Foodland will also be picking up non-perishable food items for donation. The parade committee is still looking for kids to participate as costumed characters. You can volunteer by calling Kris Orr at 613-9020428. High School students can receive volunteer hours for their time. Following the parade, Santa makes his

way to the Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 387, for a visit with all of the kids. Hot dogs and hot chocolate will be served to help warm up while awaiting his arrival, while quantities last. The parade is just one exciting activity in Frankford on the November 24. At 5 p.m. join us at the Frankford Tourist Park as the spirit of

the season comes alive with the official lighting ceremony of Frankford’s Fantasy of Lights. The light display is available to view and appreciate nightly until the New Year. For more information contact Lynda Reid (parade co-ordinator) at 613-3897991 or Jennifer Rushlow 613-920-4496.

Frankford Santa Claus Parade

by Mark Zuehlke, which provides an account of Canada’s liberation of western Holland. Another informative title is A Perfect Hell: The Forgotten Story of the Canadian Commandos of the Second World War, by John Nadler, or for naval history consider, The Battle of the Atlantic: The Royal Canadian Navy’s Greatest Campaign, 19391945 by Roger F. Sarty. If Canadian forces involvement in the Yugoslav wars, or the war in Afghanistan are your areas of study, pick up Empty Casing: A Soldier’s

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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.

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Memoir of Sarajevo Under Seige, by Fred Doucett, or The Unexpected War: Canada in Kandahar, by Janice Gross Stein and Eugene Lang. Looking for an alternative to books? Check out the film/documentary Storming Juno written and produced by Christopher Gagosz or explore the Belleville local history collection which houses microfilm copies of the Intelligencer and Kingston Chronicle dating prior to World War I.

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Nighttime Santa Claus Parade in Downtown Sunday, November 18th • 5:00pm PARADE ROUTE: Beginning at the intersection of N. Front St & King George Square, head south down N. Front St, go over Saganaska Bridge, head south down Front St to Dundas St E where the parade ends.

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Don’t forget to bring your donations for Gleaners Food Bank and The Belleville Firefighters. They will be heading out at 4:30pm before the float parade collecting for their food drive, boot drive and toy drive. Canada Post volunteers will also be collecting your “Letters For Santa”

R0011724125

For further information please contact Susan Walsh Event Coordinator Email: susan@bellevillechamber.ca Phone:(613) 962-4597, Ext #3.

Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 15, 2012

11


Cooking into a better life with Community Partners By Michael J Brethour

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program entitled CafĂŠ X. The ambitious program is essentially a life skills program running out of the organizationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 41 Octavia Street location in Bellevilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s west end. Katherine Davis, resource co-ordinator for CPFS, said the cafĂŠ program focuses on Ontario Works recipients that are out of work, or looking for work for the past six months; though mostly single moms the program is not limited to that. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The program aims to do two things. From-scratch food preparation is how we strive to get people comfortable in the kitchen with local and healthy foods so ultimately they are comfortable in their own kitchens feeding their own families. The second part of what we are doing is a life skills component so we talk a lot about who we are, why we are who we are and what our goals are,â&#x20AC;? explained Davis. She said that over the 12 weeks of the program, the participants hopefully get instilled with a sense of confidence and the ability to prepare a healthy diet for themselves and their families. Funding from the program stems from social services that pay for the participants to take part in the program and sustainable funding that pays for the kitchen, food supplies and staff salaries through the CPFS.

Katherine Davis (left) instructs participants in the kitchen of CafĂŠ X while preparing an order of lasagne last week. Photo: Michael J Brethour

Besides the work skills training in the kitchen of the organization, participants are getting educated in the business aspect of the culinary arts. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One thing is we have opened up the cafĂŠ here to the other community partners in the building; there are a lot of other agencies that share the building and they are able to come in, have a coffee, grab a snack, have lunch with everything made from scratch,â&#x20AC;? she said. Davis noted that the customer service and cash register skills are other aspects of training that the program participants learn in addition to the culinary arts. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The cafĂŠ also gives an outlet for our food prepa-

ration so weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re just not freezing and tossing out the meals,â&#x20AC;? noted Davis. The kitchen and program also provides food and snacks to the daycare next door to the kitchen, which also provides childcare to the program participants. The other exciting aspect of the CafĂŠ X program came to fruition after Davis noticed how much the cafĂŠ itself had picked up. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We thought we could be doing even more, we could be catering for community organizations and agencies or even personal businesses and functions,â&#x20AC;? stated Davis. So letters were sent out to various organizations within the city offering the services of the cafĂŠ to try out. Davis said the catering

passes on real life skills with sandwich tray and dessert tray preparation. The catering pricing is broken down into small, medium and large trays with a variety to choose from to custom make the orders, Davis added that the prices are reasonable and on par with the current market as to not to unfairly compete with other catering services. Overall Davis cites the new program as a success. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It has been fantastic and overwhelmingly successful and our greatest fear is that people will not want to leave at the end of the 12 weeks,â&#x20AC;? joked Davis. For more information on the program call them at 613-771-9659 or email <cpfs@kos.net>.

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Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 15, 2012


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EMC News - Belleville Natural disasters can be inspirations. Take Hurricane Sandy for example. After viewing the devastation left in the wake of the most recent hurricane to ravage the western world, Belleville musicians Mark Rashotte and Andy Forgie immediately thought of one thing … Bruce Springsteen. While that may seem an odd thought for a natural disaster to invoke, taking into account the history of the Empire Theatre and the previous two Rock for Relief events to provide funds to comfort victims of other natural disasters, it only seemed like a foregone conclusion that once again music would help provide for the downtrodden. Rashotte’s and Forgie’s band All You Need Is Love will host Rock For Relief 3, A Hurricane Sandy-USA Benefit Concert on Thursday, November 22, at 8 p.m. at The Empire Theatre in Belleville. The night will feature Bruce Springsteen’s hits and rock ’n’ roll classics inspired by the music of the Jersey Shore and The Big Apple, all to raise funds in support of the Hurricane Sandy relief effort. “Being big Springsteen fans we thought it would fun to do an evening of his music, but not just his music but also do some of the songs of the great artists who came out of New York City and New Jersey,” said Forgie. In addition to All You Need Is Love, the concert will feature local bands The Far Side, Big Black Smoke, Ed’s Garage and Centennial Secondary School Choir performing songs by Springsteen, Simon & Garfunkel, Dion, The Drifters, South Side Johnny, Billy Joel, Neil Diamond, Paul Si-

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Write the editor tbush@theemc.ca Empire Theatre marketing manager Andy Forgie holds up tickets for the upcoming Rock For Relief event at the Empire Theatre in Belleville later this month. Photo: Michael J Brethour

mon and the Isley Brothers to name a few. Tickets are $20 and will be on sale this Thursday at The Empire box office or online at <www.theempiretheatre. com>. To help reach the musicians’ $10,000 goal Rashotte has put one of his collectables, a framed drawing showing Springsteen at work and signed by “The Boss” himself, up for auction during the intermission. “It just feels good; it’s a good feeling thing and let’s just hope we can do this,” commented Forgie. The event is run in conjunction with the Canadian Red Cross who will receive the funds then put what is raised into the Hurricane Sandy-USA Relief Fund. Forgie also noted that the promoter of Abbey Road on the River USA and other musicians have already kicked into the fund and have donated $800 specifically for the Empire event.

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Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 15, 2012

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Movember in Tweed

ENTERTAINMENT

Too Tall up for second folk music award newable resource that is Canadian children’s music.” The Parent’s Choice Foundation gives the album their Parents’ Choice Recommended Award and says GROW is “guaranteed to tickle funny bones with the zany adaptations of familiar tales and traditional

comic campfire songs.” The School Library Journal says that Queen “sings with joy in his heart and a smile on his face.” European FolkWorld calls Andrew “Superb … one of the best children’s songwriters in the English speaking world.”

Chad Brownlee belts out a tune at the Boys of Fall Tour in support of the Movember Concert Series to raise funds for men’s health. More than 300 people attended the event at Trudeau Park in Tweed, November 10. Photo: Andrew Wilson

Andrew Queen is off to St. John, New Brunswick, this week to attend the Canadian Folk Music Awards. Photo: Submitted

R0011744852 R0011744937

Wilson

schools and public libraries. The awards gala takes place on Saturday, November 17, and will be streamed live through Roots Music Canada. Local audiences can catch Andrew next at the Festival of Trees in Belleville on November 22 and at the Codrington Community Centre on December 2. To check his calendar, listen to some of his music or watch a video; people can go to <www.andrewqueen.ca>. Roots Music Canada has likened Queen to children’s music icons Raffi, Fred Penner and Sharon, Lois & Bram, defining GROW as “a fresh harvest of the wonderful, re-

R0011744962

Dallas Smith belts out a tune at the Boys of Fall Tour. Photo: Andrew

EMC Entertainment - Local children’s musician Andrew Queen is hoping to be two times lucky. His latest release, GROW, is nominated for Children’s Album of the Year at the 2012 Canadian Folk Music Awards in Saint John, New Brunswick. And this isn’t the first time. In 2010 he flew to Winnipeg and won the award for his second album, Too Tall. “I’m so excited! It feels like my music is evolving while being consistent in recognition from industry professionals and peers.” Queen heads to Saint John this weekend to perform at the nominee showcases, local

Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 15, 2012

15


RURAL REPORT

Women’s Week helps build Habitat for Humanity

Ladies Kerry Patrick and Nadine Hinch learn how to handle a sliding compound mitre saw from mentor Gary Howard. “Don’t put your fingers there!” he warns. Photo: Kate Everson By Kate Everson

Orlena Cain, co-host of the Morning Show on Mix 97, models her warm winter cap under a hard hat. Photo: Kate Everson

EMC News - Trenton Building a home for a single mother and her five children was a labour of love for women in the community who signed up for Women’s Week at the Habitat for Humanity build on Dixon Drive in Trenton. “The ladies loved it,” said Melanie Flynn, executive director of Habitat for Humanity in Prince EdwardHastings. Each day a new team of women would come and help build the home. QuintEssential was a sponsor and had a team of women in every day. Exit Realty, Bob Clute and Quinte Broadcasting also sent teams. Overseeing the groups of women, who were mostly unskilled at handling build-

Women from Quinte Broadcasting put up the siding on the new house for Habitat. Photo: Kate Everson

ing tools, was a solid support come back to other Habitat team of mentors, all skilled builds or join the organizing tradesmen volunteering their committee. time and expertise. “The benefits far exceed “It was interesting to see that week,” she said. “It’s not the coaches’ just about opinions one fam“With the support change,” ily getting of the community M e l a a home. nie noted. The ripples we can do more. “ T h e y extend far We are reliant on started out out. People a bit sceptitalk about fund raisers, and cal, but by Habitat. the generosity of the end of The myths the day, or are broken. people.” the week, We don’t they couldn’t believe what give houses away. They pay had been done. They gave the for it at fair market value and women a lot of praise.” they put 500 hours of sweat She said many of the equity into the build.” women felt empowered by She said the mother, Methe experience and wanted to lissa, was on the site every

Harvest Hastings annual meeting

EMC News - The Harvest Hastings annual meeting and dinner, including a locally sourced feast, will be held Wednesday, December 5, at the Huntingdon Veterans Community Hall in Ivanhoe, from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. Students from Centre Hastings Secondary School food program will serve dinner at at 6 p.m. with local chef Andreas Appelbaum preparing an all local feast of butternut squash and potato soup with smoked mozzarella, Bavarian beef roulade

with roast fall vegetables, and apple cobbler. Speakers are Andy Graham from the Ontario Soil and Crop Management Association who will talk about sustainable agriculture initiative, and Dr. Glen Filson, University of Guelph, who will talk about the potential for growing ethnic and nontraditional crops. Members of Harvest Hastings can also vote for the 2013 board of directors. Further information is available on the Harvest Hastings web site.

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day she could be there (one day a child was sick and she could not come) as well as her 16-year-old daughter and a partner who helped out. Melanie noted the community also gets very involved. This is the second build in Trenton in partnership with students at St. Paul Secondary School. The community is also active in donating time, materials and funding for the home. “Our goal is to build more homes,” Melanie said. “With the support of the community we can do more. We are reliant on fund raisers, and the generosity of people. Engaging the community is such a huge piece of what we do.” As well as two builds in Trenton, there have been builds in Frankford, Belleville and Picton, as well as one going on now in Bancroft. This is the second Women’s Week for this Habitat for Humanity and the ladies are already looking forward to another. As well as working for a full day, each lady is responsible for donating a minimum of $50 or raising a minimum of $100 in pledges. The top pledge for this build was $500. They get pampered with Starbucks coffee, apples from Campbell’s Orchards, lunch donated by local restaurants each day and hot chocolate from Tim Hortons. They also have musicians serenade the ladies and a masseur stretch out their tired muscles. “It was an amazing turnout,” Melanie said. “We had 77 women here during the week.” The next Women’s Week will be in Picton next year, the third build for that city. Tweed has also had an elderly lady donate a piece of land with a house on it for use by the organization, either renovating it or tearing it down to build for a larger family. The donor gets a tax receipt. This year the Knights of Columbus in Trenton is donating the proceeds of its annual Spring Funfest to Habitat for Humanity. The Wesleyan Church of Trenton has also donated use of its house next to the build for office use and lunches. “It’s great to have a warm place to come into,” Melanie said with a smile.


BQ rules rugby

Quinte Saints player Felicia Post gets pulled down by Trenton Tiger Katelynn Patterson during senior girls COSSA championship action at Mary-Anne Sills Park in Belleville last Tuesday. Photo: Michael J Brethour

Norwood Knights 5; Bayside 15, Lakefield Tigers 0. Scoring were: Heidi L’Esperance and Minnie, one try each for THS; Kennedy one THS convert. MacLaurin scored all three Bayside tries. Consolation finals results were: Peterborough Adam Scott 31, Peterborough Thomas A. Stewart 0, senior;

Trojans drop COSSA crown in OT

Lakefield 15, Norwood 10, junior. In another Bay of Quinte showdown the Tigers schooled the defending champion Quinte Saints with a 19 - 5 decision. Tanya Hasenberger, with a pair, and Brittney Whiting counted the Trenton tries. Jessica Genereaux put the boots to a pair of convert kicks. Brooke Babcock scored the lone, unconverted Quinte try. The Tigers advanced to the final after taming the Peterborough Adam Scott Lions 29 - 0 in the semi-final round. Sadie Williams-Masters, Jocey Desaultels, Logan McGilvray, Hasenberger and Whiting touched down in goal for Trenton while Genereaux kicked two converts. Quinte blanked the Peterborough Thomas A. Stewart Griffins 14 - 0 in the other semi-final contest. At Cobourg, Centennial, which lost 8 - 7 in a thrilling Bay of Quinte final two weeks ago to Trenton, stopped the Peterborough St. Peter’s Saints 25 - 7 in the senior gold medal game. Centennial also won the junior COSSA AAA title, 12 - 5 over host Cobourg St. Mary. All three Bay of Quinte senior teams will advance to OFSAA championships in the spring of 2013 in Waterloo.

Novice AE weekend

EMC Sports - Belleville In was a tough battle all the way through and in the end the mighty Trojans had fallen. In Junior COSSA action at Moira Secondary School, just after the seniors had romped over the Adam Scott Lions en route to the first COSSA crown in 21 years the juniors hoped to complete a hat trick of victories only to be shot down in overtime by the pesky Lions. The Lions picked an early lead in the first half and Adam Scott’s ferocious nature kept the Trojans at bay the entire first half keeping the score 7 - 0. Moira’s offensive line settled down in the third quarter, and after a few big running plays from “Runny” Lefort Cummings the Trojans managed to tie the game up 7 - 7. Adam Scott continued a strong running game and jettisoned through the formidable Moira defence. By getting Moira off balance the Lions managed to reclaim their lead in the early minutes of the fourth quarter. “They were relentless with their power football

Moira Trojans player Cain Brown runs with the ball after quickly dodging the tackle of an Adam Scott Lions player during Junior COSSA football championship action at Moira Secondary School on Friday afternoon. Photo: Michael J Brethour

style,” said Moira Coach Justin Shakell. “We couldn’t get them stopped. Their defence was everywhere; they are such a well coached team.” Moira continued to battle and though they managed to connect on a 30-yard pass to get the Trojans close, then with Adam Scott punting in

the last minutes of the game Moira came up with a punt block that eventually led to Brown tiptoeing into the end zone. But it wasn’t enough as the Adam Scott Lions proved to be too much to handle en route to a 28 - 21 overtime victory over the Trojans.

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. 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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EMC Sports - The Belleville Hyundai Novice AE Belleville Junior Bulls travelled to Port Perry on Saturday and came home with a shutout victory. The score was 6 - 0. Cassidy Dobson earned her third shutout of the season in net. Goals went to Aaron McCambridge (2), Trent Duncan, Liam Reid, Carson Vander Heyden and Carter Seymour. Assists went to Carson Vander Heyden (2), Liam Reid, Trent Duncan, Joey Coates and Carter Seymour. Player of the game went to Jonathon Doyle. The Bulls played Peterborough at home on Sunday, tying the only undefeated team in their league for the second time with a 3 - 3 score. Goals went to Joey Coates, Carson Vander Heyden and Jonathon Doyle. Backing them up on assists were Trent Duncan and Aaron Brown. Cassidy Dobson played a solid game in net. Player of the game went to Aaron McCambridge. The team travels to Pickering next Saturday and play Kingston at home on Sunday.

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EMC Sports - Belleville The roar of the Tigers was a victory across the boards for the Trenton High School Ladies at the COSSA rugby championships last week at Mary-Anne Sills Park in Belleville. On the junior side, the Bayside She Devils dropped a 17 - 7 decision to Trenton High School. Brianna Brake, Kelsie Minnie and Sydney Garrison scored tries for the Tigers; Toni Kennedy kicked a convert. Alyssa MacLaurin scored the Bayside try, converted by Kaelan Watters. Semi-final results for both teams were: Trenton High 12,

SPORTS

Belleville EMC - Thursday, November 15, 2012

17


SPORTS

Lady Titans sweep Bay of Quinte basketball

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EMC Sports - Belleville Moira Secondary School was the scene of the junior and senior Bay of Quinte Championship showdowns last Friday night. In junior action, the St. Theresa Titans’ eleventh hour basket was the ticket to victory by a hairs breadth over the Centennial Chargers. Centennial forward Caroline Simons finished the night with 15 points. St. Theresa was led offensively by Melissa Hinch with a game-high 16 points. Both girls led their respective teams at half as Centennial

took a 23 - 18 lead into the break. With the game tied with seven seconds left. Emily Blakely scored the winning bucket with less than a second left on the clock to earn the Titans Bay of Quinte title with a final score of 36 34 for St. Theresa. On the senior side of things, the senior Titans went head-to-head with the Moira Trojans. When the seniors hit the floor for their contest, St. Theresa continued their winning ways over the Moira Trojans in a highly contested battle. With the victory, the Titans are a per-

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fect 4 - 0 when matching up with the Trojans this year. Despite being severely undermanned on the bench, Moira managed to capitalize on their chances and keep pace with the Titans. Summer McCurdy accounted for 12 points for Moira while Anna Brennan led the Titans with a game-high 13. Going in to the fourth quarter, Moira found themselves trailing by a dozen points and by the last buzzer their constant pressure had almost paid off with deficit being only two points, but the Titans hung on to claim their Bay of Quinte Crown with a final score of 41 - 39.

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St. Theresa Titans player Madison Blakely looks for an opening to get past Centennial Chargers player Dakota O’Hara during junior girls Bay of Quinte Championship action at Moira Secondary School on Friday, November 9. Photo: Michael J Brethour


SPORTS

Senior Trojans claim first COSSA crown in 21 years By Michael J Brethour

EMC Sports - Belleville It was a cold dreary November day on the still mud laden

Moira Secondary School field but Senior Trojans player Matt McDougall lit the field on fire. McDougall’s two-

touchdown performance coupled with a number of big plays helped Moira secure its first senior boys COSSA title

in 21 years. After Cleave shot home a clean pass to McDougall for his first touchdown of the game to help extend Moira’s lead to 15 - 0, the Lions came roaring back with two touch downs of their own. “We kind of let them back in; it was 16 - 13 at the half,” noted Moira coach Dave Corbett. He said the Moira defence played a massive role as two interceptions kept Adam Scott from getting the pigskin to Moira’s end zone. McDougall snagged a nice pass for the receiver’s second touchdown of the game. Cleave, Moira’s quarterback

accounted for the Trojans other touchdown as he scampered into the end zone himself. A single off a kick off and missed punt and a field goal rounded out the scoring. Final score was Moira 30, Adam Scott 13. “We knew we were going to have a battle; those guys were not going to give up. They were very well coached; sometimes they were calling the play we were running before I did,” said Corbett. Corbett said by the second half the Trojans had worn Adam Scott down. “They had a lot of guys going both ways, especially

their big guys. I think the second half it started to show because I think we started to wear them down as they appeared to be slowing,” he said. Corbett said that for the OFSAA crown, the match will be played at Mary-Anne Sills artificial tough. He noted the team is prepared for anything in their next contest with a strong defensive and offensive complement. “We’ve pretty much seen everything now so I don’t think we’ll see anything new, I’m pretty confident we will be playing some quality football,” he said.

Moira Trojans player Collen McGrath tries to muscle through the grip of an Adam Scott player during senior COSSA action on Friday, November 9, at Moira Secondary School in Belleville. Photo: Michael J Brethour

Peewee Major AEs unbeaten in seven EMC Sports - The Scotland Yards Landscaping Peewee Major AE Junior Bulls ran their unbeaten streak to seven games with four wins in four days. On Thursday, Angelo Brown, Tyler Gordon and Patrick French each had a goal and an assist and Mark Rosatte stopped 20 shots as Bel-

leville dumped Napanee 4 - 1. On Friday, Gordon and Will Arsenault notched hat tricks and Aidan Brownlee stopped 19 as the Bulls pounded Ajax 11 - 0.  On Saturday, Ethan Prince scored the lone Bulls goal midway through the third and  Rosatte stopped

22 as Belleville handed Clarington their second loss of the season, a 1 - 0 defeat. On Sunday, Gordon and Prince each scored twice and Brownlee stopped 18 as the Bulls rallied with five straight to triple Uxbridge 6 - 2.  All 15 skaters hit the scoresheet over the four-game stretch. 

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EMC News - Quinte West “The most important reason we are here is for the families,” said Mayor John Williams at the dedication of the Afghanistan Repatriation Memorial on November 10. “We are fortunate to have many of the families here today.” He thanked Don Cherry for showing up with his daughter and for all his support of the military. He noted that the CAV, military, fire, police, 413 Wing and Trenton Citizens Band were also participants. Williams said the idea for a memorial came from former MPP Hugh O’Neil

who wanted some way to remember the fallen soldiers who were repatriated at CFB Trenton and joined the Highway of Heroes on their journey to Toronto. He also thanked Pete Fisher for the naming of that highway, and to all those who stood along the fences and bridges on that route. “Canadians support Canadians,” he said. Dave Devall acting as emcee reminded them that donations are still needed to pay for the $1.2 million memorial that is unique across the country and paid for by contributions of Canadians; there was no government funding. Federal Minister of Veterans Affairs the Honourable Steven Blaney said it was all about caring about Canadians. “We have not forgotten,” he said. “This memorial is a testament to the fallen and their families for whom life has changed forever: an empty room, an empty chair, a void in their life.” Ontario Minister of Finance the Honourable Dwight Duncan said this is an ideal setting on the Bay of Quinte, not far from the repatriations. “We honour them this day and every day,” he said. Afghanistan ambassador to Canada His Excellence Barna Karimi, said he has always

1

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Presqu’ile Bay group ready to help By Ray Yurkowski

EMC News - Brighton - A local group, created to pursue environmental concerns at Presqu’ile Bay, are asking municipal council if the letter is in the mail. At their October 15

meeting, council unanimously approved a motion to draft a letter addressed to provincial and federal departments asking for a program to assess the environmental status of the bay as well as launching an

ongoing monitoring program. “Presqu’ile Bay is to Brighton what the Great Lakes are to Ontario,” said Councillor John Martinello, in his report at that meeting. “In order to protect and

improve the water quality, it is necessary to know its current condition.” “In June 2012, the Province of Ontario released its draft Great Lakes Strategy and that 63-page document very much speaks to the

need to protect the Great Lakes and the need to protect marshland such as Presqu’ile Bay. I think now is an opportune time to get this issue on the Government of Ontario’s radar.” “I think we can all concede the water quality in Brighton bay is unacceptable,” added Kerr. “But I don’t think we should be holding back on doing something until the results of that testing comes through. The motion should further extend to recommending some sort of an action plan modelled on the Bay of Quinte Remedial Action Plan and several others that are available.” “It would be very worthwhile for a non-profit group to be formed because that group can find funding, they Have you read one of our stories... Agree? Disagree? Something to share?

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can encourage and be the champions to get something done to fix the problems that go on,” suggested Kerr. “This letter is from that group,” says group representative, University of Western Ontario biology professor emeritus Roger Green, in a letter to municipal council. “One purpose is to say the group does exist and meets regularly. “We currently have five members with two more expressing interest and another suggested as an appropriate addition, and we already have diverse experience and expertise: long-time Brightonians and professional experience in hydrography and environmental studies. If our group can help in any way, please contact us.” The letter has been mailed, says municipal CAO Gayle Frost. Dated October 30, copies were sent to federal representatives MP Rick Norlock, Fisheries and Oceans Minister Keith Ashfield and Environment Canada Minister Peter Kent along with, on the provincial side, MPP Rob Milligan, Natural Resources Minister Michael Gravelle and Environment Minister Jim Bradley. Presqu’ile Bay “is going downhill and it’s getting pretty bad,” said Green, in an interview this week. Email Roger Green at <rgreen@uwo.ca> for more information on the group.

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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012


Codrington gravel pit decision headed to OMB EMC News - Brighton CBM Aggregates, a division of St. Marys Cement Group, has filed a “friendly appeal” because of municipal council failure to make a decision on an application for an amendment to the zoning bylaw. In a letter to the municipality, CBM land and resources director Melanie Horton calls the action a “friendly appeal” and they “continue to be committed to working with the municipality in an attempt to resolve outstanding issues.” “We are making the appeal at this time so that all of the matters associated with the CBM Codrington Pit may be consolidated into a single hearing at the Ontario Municipal Board (OMB),” she wrote. “There are three things going on at the same time when we deal with most gravel pits,” explained mu-

nicipal planning director Ken Hurford at last week’s council meeting. “CBM has an application in front of the Ministry of Natural Resources [MNR] for an aggregate resources licence; they have an application before the municipality for an amendment to the Official Plan [endorsed by council in December 2011] and an application before the municipality for a zoning bylaw amendment.” “This was going to the OMB no matter what,” he added. “There was an appeal of the Official Plan amendment and there are [about two dozen] outstanding objectors to the request for an aggregate licence. Whatever decision this council made, whether to enact the zoning bylaw or defeat it, that decision would have been appealed to the OMB by one party or another. “The OMB can pull all

of these files together. They don’t consider them all separately because they all relate to each other.” “Has the municipality done anything wrong?” wondered Mayor Mark Walas. “No,” said Hurford.“We’ve been working through a process with CBM—at the consultant level, at the lawyer level, at the planner level—to hash through all these concerns and make sure they are taking the steps they need to take to satisfy this council and the citizens of Brighton and to make sure we’re doing everything we can to protect our interests if this was to proceed. “As of today, [CBM] hasn’t done everything we wanted and that is why we have not brought something before this council. Our solicitor and myself have been very firm; we’re not prepared to put something in front of council and, frankly, waste

our time, on something that is not what the expectation was coming out of the meeting last December.” “That wouldn’t sit well with the OMB,” added Hurford. “To be told that the municipality had certain expectations and those expectations weren’t addressed. The OMB would not look kindly on making it hard for council to make a final decision.” “This is certainly a reaffirmation as to why I voted against the whole situation in the first place,” said Deputy-mayor Tom Rittwage. “When we sat in front of the folks from CBM, they told us all the wonderful things they were going to do and what this tells me is people be damned in Codrington; we’re just going to push and do things the way we want.” CBM filed applications for a sand and gravel pit licence at a 105-hectare (259-acre)

site on Ferguson Hill Road in 2009. Although the actual area of extraction is proposed on only 80 hectares

(198 acres), CBM expects to extract 14 million tonnes of aggregate over approximately 30 years.

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B3


Canadians have not forgotten those who fell

Continued from page B1

end Tracy Graf who said that in Scotland a cairn of stones was placed on a hill and each stone represented the ones who never came back. This memorial is dedicated to the 158 men who laid down their lives and now have the love and support of the nation. Cadets read off the names of those 158 soldiers, each marked by the ringing of a bell. The monument was unveiled and wreaths were laid in front of them. At the end of the ceremony families came up to touch the stones.

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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

B5


LIFESTYLES

Reality Check: EMC Lifestyles - Last week, as I was driving home from a Remembrance Day service, I saw a house with a Christmas tree proudly perched in the bay window. Christmas. In November. My first instinct was to get grumpy. I hadn’t planned on thinking about Christmas until the slush hit and the malls became impenetrable. But then it occurred to me, if this family has their Christmas tree up this early, they must really love Christmas. They must be excited, and happy, and ready to spread the cheer. Perhaps we need more of those kinds of people. A little excitement and happiness is awfully contagious. When I’m barrel-

A contagious smile

ling into a store, and someone holds the door open, smiles and offers, “Have a great day!” it makes me smile, too. This wouldn’t surprise psychologists, who know that our social interactions are largely influenced by “mirror neurons” in the brain. These neurons stimulate what the other person is feeling. If we see someone smiling, our mirror neurons will stimulate us toward happiness, and then we’ll smile back. You’ve probably noticed this already when it comes to yawning. Yawning is actually the most contagious thing in the world, scientists say. Even the fact that you read the word “yawn” in this column is probably making

you want to yawn. Many of you already have. Smiling isn’t quite as contagious, but it is on the same plane. It seems we humans are hard-wired for empathy, and so unconsciously we like to mimic those we’re with in order to produce a closer bond. If we naturally mimic people, then, it’s probably best to hang out with people who are worth mimicking. Find positive people, not negative people. When I talk with someone for an hour or two about everything that’s wrong with everyone else, I leave that conversation rather critical. When I talk for an hour or two with someone who’s enthusiastic about life, I tend to pick up on their enthusiasm.

Dan Clost O&S #1 EMC Lifestyles - Quick, brief comment; far too many bags of leaves are being set out on the curb for municipal pickup. Ninetynine per cent of the work for creating your own leaf mould (Mother Nature’s original soil amendment before somebody drained

O&S #2: Last chance to put the lawn to bed. Change the height on your mower blades, lowering to about 1”. Rake up leaves and then re-read O&S#1. For the last mowing of the year, the few leaves that get chopped up can be left on the ground.

you need to take a shower afterward? Find another hobby. We need to watch who and what we let influence us. But what’s really interesting is that we can start that chain in motion ourselves. If we smile and say positive things, others will respond. Instead of participating in a “here’s all the ways men are useless” conversation, for instance, you could launch your own “here’s what I love about guys.” Or instead of joining the “here’s why society is going downhill,” you could start, “here’s what I really love about kids these days.” Maybe if we started noticing the positive, rather than the negative, we’d start a chain of grati-

O&S #3: Once the ground freezes, you can cover up some tender perennials and woody perennials with dried leaves; you should have a bag or two of them lying about. If you don’t, take a stroll down the street and scarf up a few from the curbside. O&S #4: Clean up and repair gardening tools as you put them away. At the same time, get out the snow clearing implements and have them ready. Make a note as to which tools you really used and enjoyed using and put them on your Christmas shopping list for friends.

O&S #5: Plant bulbs now. A fall bulb is one you plant in the fall. It will flower in the spring. A spring bulb is one you plant in the spring to get a summer bloom. Bulbs need time to settle in and get some roots growing before the cold shuts everything down. Get big bulbs if you want flowers: purchase little bulbs (relative to genus) if you want to save money and grow leaves. Find sunny spots; plant in odd numbers; I like to make as big a grouping as my budget allows; solid plantings make a better show than a hodgepodge; feed them in the spring, plan on replacing them after their second season of flowering; take pictures when they bloom; draw a map when you plant them; and, plant one for you, one for Gaia and one for Mr. Squirrel. O&S #6: Dissatisfaction is hereby formally expressed to landscape suppliers and municipal councils who don’t “protect” their local tradespeople. Let me illustrate the supplier side of the issue by using paver stones as an example; I could just as easily use fertiliser, bulk soil or grass seed. LKG is a fictional company that produces pavers. LKG will have depots or suppliers located in the area from which local trades people purchase. LKB and LKD, fictional paver installers, pay the same price to LKG. Their competitive advan-

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tage is tied into each company’s expertise and not the price of the product. I view this as fair. What is not fair is when fictional company FDW from the Big Smoke can come in and charge the end user (homeowner) a lower price for the pavers because LKG charged them less. If FDW can purchase pavers in the big city and truck them way out here to the hinterlands cheaper than LKG sells to the locals, there is something wrong. Pure capitalists will say, “So it goes, eh.” And they would be right, so goes the money paid by the homeowner, so goes the money earned by the out-of-town installers, so goes the jobs of the local trades people. By the way, fictional companies LKB and LKD no longer purchase products from LKG. In terms of municipal contracts and awarding of tenders, the same reasoning applies. Local business employs local residents, pays taxes to the municipality and the money earned is spent in the municipality. Another aspect of this is unfair ill-will directed to the organisation occupying the tendered edifice. One example, fictional of course, involves an agency supported by public funds. (Gentle Reader and Municipal Mugwumps: pick a town, any town and you can make an argument for many a tendered project. Idiosyncrasies aside, most of you Mugwump types are good sorts honestly do-

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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

tude. If you happen to be one who puts the Christmas decorations up early, then, I promise to stop being grumpy and just to smile with you. You’re enthusiastic, and that’s contagious. And I’d so much rather people spread excitement than cynicism. You can find Sheila at <www.SheilaWrayGregoire.com>.

ing the best you can do for your constituents.) Most of the tenders were awarded out-of-town; there was nothing exceptional about this project in that the expertise required to construct it is readily available in the area. The fictional agency occupying said fictional building is soliciting ongoing community support as is normal for them. Some of the local businesses shunned in the bidding process find it difficult to get on board. Final outcome, wages earned by the construction are taken out of town, revenue earned by winning tender is taken out of town, the jobs created by the local contract are taken by out of town, taxes collected from local workers shrink as workers go out of town looking for jobs and disaffection with councillors is unfairly shown in lower donations to the agency. Awarding contracts and tenders to the lowest bidder (I’ll modify that by saying “the bidder with the lowest bid coupled with a perceived ability to best complete the job satisfactorily.” Sometimes companies bid on projects outside of their capability or expertise and their bid is unreasonably low) isn’t always the best course of action. I know that any councillor who can defend awarding a bid to a local company, even though it might not have been the lowest offered, will have my support come election time.

the

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Sheila Wray Gregoire

Odds & sods #5

The Good Earth: a peat bog) has been done. Just find an outdoors outof-the-way spot to leave the bags over the winter. In the spring, stomp on the bag before opening and then pour the dried up bits over any growing area, veggie plot, flower beds or lawns. The only carbon footprint made will be the imprint of your size 10s on the bag.

I know none of this is absolute. We are not automaton followers, and we can choose what to feel and not feel. But that takes a lot of mental effort. If much of what actually affects us is at the subconscious level, then if we want to be happy people, we should surround ourselves with happy people. That friend who wears you down because she’s always complaining about her job, and her kids, and her man? Find a new friend. That relative who calls you to tell you everything that’s wrong with everyone else in the family? Get call display. And that movie that everyone says is great, but leaves you feeling like

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not certain that there’s any logical conclusion/lesson to be learned from this. While on the castle terrace, I also noticed a footprint carved directly into the stone floor and I was again told a few legends about what this meant. My favourite interpretation, told to me by my guide, was that a young male lover left this footprint when he frantically jumped from the castle upon the sudden arrival of his girlfriend’s dad. He continued down into the valley, but later returned. Dad eventually allowed them to marry and they lived happily ever after. If a visitor steps into this footstep today, then

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the vent (in a stone lion’s mouth) by which the wine fumes escaped the interior, and stopping at the statue of “Perkeo of Heidelberg” (the tiny Italian court jester who gained a reputation for consuming very large amounts of wine). He became the keeper of the great wine vat, and an unofficial city mascot, and his nickname of “Perkeo” stuck because he was often offered wine and would usually respond, in Italian, with “Perche no?” (“Why not?”). His reputation as an excessive wine drinker continued for many years, but the story goes that one day he felt sick and decided to drink some water instead, and then he died the very next day! However, I’m

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the Powder Tower, with its extremely thick walls that were designed for the storage of gunpowder, but much of it was destroyed by Louis XIV and remains in ruins today. I also saw the impressive Gate Tower, the only tower to basically “survive” the many sieges, where an enormous iron ring on one of the wooden gates was used as a door knocker. Legend has it that anyone who could bite through this ring would be given the castle, and apparently a witch tried to do so but left only a tooth mark (still visible) when she tried! I also visited the “Schlosshof” (Castle Courtyard), where I saw the Friedrich Building, adorned with statues of Friedrich IV and his ancestors; the Otto Heinrich Building, which is the castle’s most imposing structure and its cellar houses the “German Pharmacy Museum,” with its incredible collection of pharmacists’ utensils through the ages; and the King’s Hall which houses the Great Barrel, the largest wooden wine barrel in the world. My exploration of this Great Barrel, which can hold 220,000 litres, included ascending some steps to a dance floor atop the actual barrel, going out onto the castle terrace for a view of

R0011740874

EMC Lifestyles - I received an email from the German National Tourist Board, <www.germany.travel>, informing me of the results of its 2012 survey to find out what visitors considered to be the “Top 100 Tourist Attractions in Germany,” and the winner, the #1 selection, was the Heidelberg Castle. Many believe this to be “the most beautiful ruin of all,” for it has been uninhabitable since the 16th century, when it was struck by lightning and burned. Prior to that, it had been the residence of most of the Prince Electors. Yet this impressive historic landmark still dominates the cityscape, for it towers high above the Old Town and the Neckar River and offers visitors a breathtaking view. Popular American writer Mark Twain visited Heidelberg and its castle back in the 19th century, and he fell in love with both—and even seemed to foreshadow the result of this recent survey. In his book, A Tramp Abroad, published in 1880, Twain wrote “a ruin must be rightly situated to be effective. This one could not have been better placed.” I visited the Heidelberg Castle on my most recent trip to Europe, and I even had the good fortune to be there for its “Heidelberg Castle Illumination.” This spectacular event, which attracts thousands of tourists, takes place three times a year (on the first Saturday in June and September and on the second Saturday in July), and I joined the crowds that lined the river banks and the nearby bridges to enjoy the free “light show.” At about 10 p.m., the entire castle, which had been enveloped by the darkness, was suddenly and spectacularly bathed in red lights, almost as if on fire. This represented the three burnings of the castle (in 1689 and 1693, as a result of wars with the French, and in 1764, as a result of lightning) and then this was followed by a magnificent fireworks display, launched from the Old Bridge (which continued for about 15 minutes). What a sight! I, of course, also took a daytime tour of the castle, arriving via the funicular and I discovered that not only the view looking up toward the castle was magnificent, but that the view of Heidelberg, looking down from the castle’s gardens or its Great Terrace, was also spectacular. I walked through the Elizabeth Gate, said to have been erected overnight as a 19th birthday present for Elizabeth by her husband, Frederick V and soon found myself staring at the partially collapsed Prison Tower; I was told prisoners were lowered by rope into their cell, for the only entrance/exit was at the top. Just to the east of this was

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Community Living receives prestigious award By Sue Dickens

EMC Lifestyles - Campbellford - “We are so lucky to have such a tremendous team of people working for us. They give so much of themselves day to day they take ownership in everything they do. Not many organizations can look at themselves with as much pride as we can and do.”

Those are the words of Chris Park, chair of the board of Community Living Campbellford/Brighton (CLCB). He spoke at a press conference held Monday to celebrate the fact that the non-profit organization has won a $5,000 2012 Donner Canadian Foundation Award for Excellence in the

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Delivery of Social Services for People with Disabilities. It has been recognized as one of the seven bestrun non-profit social service agencies from across Canada. The award was presented at the Foundation Awards

Community Living Campbellford/Brighton announced at a press conference that it is celebrating winning a $5,000 2012 Donner Canadian Foundation Award for Excellence in the Delivery of Social Services for People with Disabilities: from left, Dawn Lee, director of quality enhancement and community development CLCB; Nancy Brown, executive director of CLCB; MPP Rob Milligan; Trent Hills Mayor Hector Macmillan; Brighton Mayor Mark Walas. Photo: Sue Dickens

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with our community and part of that is making sure not-for-profit organizations are aware of this award and apply as well,” said Brown. Trent Hills Mayor Hector Macmillan brought his congratulations on behalf of council and said, “We are so fortunate to have you here in Trent Hills and serving Trent Hills and Brighton. We’re just very pleased with all the work you do in the community and the services you provide are absolutely invaluable.” Brighton Mayor Mark Walas, echoed Macmillan’s comments. “We are definitely pleased with the significant contribution that is made by Community Living Campbellford/Brighton in our area and congratulate the association on this most prestigious award again this year.” MPP Rob Milligan also brought congratulations, calling it a “prestigious” award. “What goes without saying is the invaluable service that you provide for the Campbellford Brighton area. I know it’s a team effort and the staff and front line people are the real backbone of the success that goes on on a day-today basis.” The Donner Awards are Canada’s largest recognition program for the nonprofit social service sector.

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Onley, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario at Queen’s Park in Toronto earlier this month. “As a board we are absolutely indebted to everything staff does that makes life so worth living for the people that we support. We’re going to continue doing it and hopefully just get better,” he said. Nancy Brown, executive director of CLCB, pointed out that this year there were a total of 554 applications from across Canada for the award. Selection criteria are based on performance ranking in ten key areas, including management and governance, use of staff and volunteers, innovation, program cost, and monitoring of outcomes. “We are certainly thrilled as an organization,” she said, acknowledging the family home providers, “that have made our family home program a success.” She also praised the efforts of staff “who ensure we do the application properly and have all the data we need.” Among those she introduced at the press conference was Dawn Lee, director of quality enhancement and community development, whose hard work ensured the application went forward. “We want to share this

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Mad Hatters and Cheshire cats at SFT

By Richard Turtle

EMC Entertainment Stirling - The cast and crew of the upcoming Christmas Panto began preparations for a trip down the rabbit hole this week with Alice in Wonderland opening at the end of the month at the Stirling Festival Theatre. Director David Vanderlip says the annual show will be another zany and madcap look at a well-known children’s story and as usual the upcoming production is more than simple child’s play. With about 30 shows slated before closing night on New Year’s Eve, and both family and naughty versions to nail down in the next two weeks, cast members were eager to begin as the group descended on the theatre’s Eugene Burrell Hall for a read through Monday morning. Cast members include several returning SFT favourites including J.P Baldwin, Dean Hollin, and Debbie Collins who play the Cheshire Cat, Alice’s mother Lacie, and the Queen of Hearts respectively. And after playing the villain in last year’s Puss in Boots, Hollin says, he’s looking forward to taking on the role of the dame in this year’s offering. Other cast members include Kristi Frank, Michael Hogeveen, Larenne Vine and Ryan Whittal. Written by SFT regular Ken MacDougall, Alice in Wonderland, promises plenty of laughs along with a variety of twists and turns unique to the Stirling telling of a familiar story. Along with writing and directing last year’s Puss in Boots, MacDougall has also been involved in several previous SFT productions as well as appearing on stages across Canada and on television. The play opens on Wednesday, November 28, at 2 p.m. with evening and matinee shows scheduled throughout the month of December. Family versions will be presented opening night at 8 p.m. and in matinee performances (2 p.m.) on December 9, 15, 22, 26, 29 and December 31. Performances of the naughty version will be held November 29, December 1, 2, 7, 8, 9, 12, 14, 15, 19, 20, 21, 22, 26, 28, 29, 30. And as usual, set builders and costume designers will have plenty of work ahead in the coming weeks, creating a fantasy world on the SFT stage. Complete with a mas-

Lights Galore & Home Decor

Writer Ken MacDougall listens to director David Vanderlip during the first rehearsal of the SFT’s upcoming production Alice in Wonderland. The show runs through December closing on New Year’s Eve.

sive staircase and imposing hollow tree, Vanderlip says the set offers a host of tricks for theatre patrons. Donna Carlisle, along with a crew of helpers, says the panto always presents its share of challenges and often volunteers are left wondering how it can all be done, until the work is near finished. Tickets for Alice In Wonderland are available at the theatre box office or by calling 613-395-2100. Tickets

Set builders (from left) Michael Wilson, Bronson Kozdas and Darrell Nelham prepare the Stirling theatre stage for a visit from Alice in Wonderland. The Christmas Panto opens on November 28.

can be purchased in groups or individually with a range of prices from $10 to $38 and

the option of the Naughty New Year’s show and dinner for $72 per person.

Do you have an opinion you’d like to share?

Write the editor tbush@theemc.ca

christmas at (HOME OF HASTINGS COUNTY MUSEUM OF AGRICULTURAL HERITAGE)

437 West Front Street, (on Fairgrounds), Stirling, Ontario

In Beautiful Heritage Village Over 60 beautiful Christmas trees, wreaths, swags, for raffle. For Sale items include gifts and greenery

See Heritage Village at it’s finest, all decorated for the Holiday Season

Thursday November 22, 4 – 9 p.m. Friday November 23, 10 a.m. – 8 p.m. Saturday November 24, 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Sunday November 25, 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. Admission $5.00, children under 12 no charge, includes refreshments

“Starlite House Tour”

Largest lighting showroom in the area

Tour of 5 of Stirling and area homes, PLUS Heritage Village at Farmtown Park Tickets $20.00 each available at these Stirling and area businesses:

Rustic Routes, Stirling Dental Clinic Centre, Vintage Junction, Mill Street Collecibles & Edibles, Mill Street, The Apple Store, or call Edith Ray 613-395-4037 or Sandra Lindsay 613-395-6114 ALL PROCEEDS FROM BOTH EVENTS GO TOWARDS ONGOING PROJECTS AT FARMTOWN PARK For more information, please call Farmtown Park 613-395-0015 or visit

www.farmtownpark.ca

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THURSDAY, November 22, 4 – 9 p.m.

EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

B9


MPAC is coming and you need to be there

By Kate Everson

Smylie’s win leads to donation

EMC News - A donation of $1,000 was made to the Trenton Rowing and Paddling Club through

merchandising of Kraft products at Smylie’s Independent Grocer. Smylie’s took top prize and donated the winnings to the local club. (l-r) Grocery manager Joe deWitt, club treasurer Suzanne Andrews, Kraft retail sales rep Kim Tait and store manager Craig Potter. Photo: Kate Everson

EMC News - Quinte West - A representative from MPAC, the Municipal Property Assessment Corporation, will be at next Monday’s council meeting, November 19, at 6:30 p.m. “There are concerns about the farm tax,” notes Terry Cassidy. “Are the assessment notices out yet?” David Clazie, director of Corporate and Financial Services, said the notices are being staggered throughout the province, starting in southwestern

Ontario. “There are substantial increases in farm assessments,” he said. Clazie said the local assessments should be here starting on Friday, November 16. Cassidy had concerns the representatives from MPAC were coming too late. “People need someone to translate the impact this will have on their taxes,” he said. “We need to help the taxpayers.” Clazie said the representative will discuss how much of an increase there will be in the different

categories. Don Kuntze asked if there will be any notification on the city web site. Clazie said yes, along with updates through social media. This fall, all property owners in Ontario will receive a Property Assessment Notice with the updated assessed value of their property as of January 1, 2012. All property in Ontario is assessed once every four years by MPAC. Each property is assessed based on what a willing buyer would pay a willing seller for the property on a legislated valuation date. To help provide an additional level of property tax stability and predictability, the Ontario Government has introduced a phase-in program where market increases in assessed value between January 1, 2008, and January 1, 2012, will be phased in over four years (20132016). The full benefit of a decrease is applied immediately. To establish your property’s assessed value, MPAC analyzes property sales in your community. This method is called Current Value Assessment. It is used by most assessment jurisdictions in Canada and throughout the world. In addition to sales, they look at the key features of every property. As many as 200 factors are considered when assessing the value of a residential property. Five major factors usually account for 85 per cent of the value: location; lot dimensions; living area; age of the property, adjusted for any major renovations or additions; and quality of construction. Other features that may affect value include: number of bathrooms, fireplaces, garages, pools, whether properties have water frontage, and so on. They analyze the key features of your property with sales of comparable properties in your community to determine your assessment. We are in Region #6: Hastings County, Northumberland County, City of Prince Edward County The Municipal Property Assessment Corporation office is at 5 Creswell Drive, P.O. Box 520, Trenton, Ontario K8V 5R7. Hours for MPAC’s tollfree customer service: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday. Call 1-866-296MPAC (6722). Have you read one of our stories... Agree? Disagree? Something to share?

Have your

Buddy wants to know what’s on your mind!

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B10

Say

Visit us at: www.EMConline.ca

EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012


Hasty P’s make donation EMC Lifestyles - A donation of $500 from the soldiers of the Hastings and Prince Edward Regiment was presented by LieutenantColonel Ross Cossar to Mayor John Williams for the Afghanistan Repatriation Memorial. The association has already donated $5,000 to the memorial in Bain Park. Photo: Kate Everson

Do you have an opinion you’d like to share? Write the editor tbush@theemc.ca

Remembering War at the Heritage Centre

Military researcher Martin (Dutch) Vermeer points to a photograph of Dr. George Luther Sills, a Tweed resident who lost his life in World War I. Photo: Richard Barkosky

ship continued the assault by running over the lifeboats and machine-gunning the helpless survivors, which included 14 Nursing Sisters. Unfortunately, Dr. Sills was not on the one lifeboat which was able to escape this further atrocity. According to the archived report, “The Llandovery Castle became the rallying cry for the Canadian troops during the Last 100 Days offensive.” Additional documentation concerning this story has been researched by local resident Martin (Dutch) Vermeer. A former member of the Military Police, Vermeer has access to a greater range of historical material than the general public, and has, for several decades, been completing files on Hastings County residents who served in the armed forces. Vermeer has determined that the captain of that German gunboat was tried for war crimes and found guilty in the Leipzig Assizes. Despite the death sentence given, he apparently did not even serve a jail sentence, but re-appeared at an even higher rank in the German navy in the 1930s. In addition to the current display at the gallery, there is another room at the Heritage Centre which is permanently dedicated to the memory of this area’s military personnel. One wall of this room is almost completely covered by photographs of those who did not return alive from their tour of duty. Thanks to Evan

Morton, curator, for dedicating this room permanently to such a worthy purpose. Thanks, also, to Dutch Vermeer for his efforts to keep the memories of these people, and their stories, alive.

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EMC News - Tweed - November is a full month of remembrance at the gallery of the Tweed Heritage Centre. Posters, paintings, photographs, and various memorabilia collections relating to the two World Wars are on display. Special attention is drawn to the contributions of the residents of Hastings County. This is where stories from those times come to life. One such story concerns the life and tragic passing of George Luther Sills, who died June 27, 1918. Son of S. Wilson Sills, a carpenter, and Elizabeth Jane Sills, of River Street, Tweed, he was enrolled at Queen’s University in Kingston before enlisting at the outbreak of war. He was assigned to duties as a medical orderly at a hospital in Egypt. At the end of this assignment, he returned to Queen’s to complete his studies and become a doctor, at which time he re-enlisted. Documentation of this reenlistment confirms that Dr. Sills’ rank was that of Captain in the Canadian Army Medical Corps. While proceeding from Halifax to Liverpool, the ship he was on was deliberately torpedoed by a German gun boat, despite the fact that the Llandovery Castle was well-marked via Red Cross lights as a hospital ship. Though most of the personnel aboard were able to escape to lifeboats, the German

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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

B11


Racking up support for breast cancer And with a deer antler logo By Richard Turtle EMC News - Madoc - and the slogan Save our Rack, There’s nothing subtle about she says, deer hunting season Lindsay Bartley’s breast cancer didn’t hurt either. So far the T-shirt design and she makes shirts have sold as quickly no apologies for that. It’s all as they’ve been ordered but November 16th, 2012 about drawing attention and Bartley and her fund-raising raising money and awareness. partner Kara Bonnin, prom-

ise there are more on the way. But they’ve been busy. The longtime high school friends now live in separate cities, Bartley attending Sir Sandford Fleming in Peterborough and Bonnin in Ottawa at Algonquin College, but

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Saturday, Nov 24th, 3pm Drop by Dooher’s for Free Hot Chocolate!

I checked in

Kelly Trotter (centre) is currently fighting breast cancer but she has some staunch allies in college students Kara Bonnin (left) and Lindsay Bartley. Their pink and black T-shirts are hot sellers in Madoc, where they have vowed to support breast cancer, one rack at a time.

they admit there are several special reasons for making the trip home. And one of them is named Kelly Trotter. “She’s been like a mom to us,” Bartley says, including enduring the teenage antics of the girls alongside Trotter’s sons Dylan and Hunter and others as they got into their share of trouble but stayed out of most of it. So when the students learned the news that Trotter had been diagnosed with breast cancer, “we knew we had to do something,” Bartley says. With the help of friend Pete Gooderham, they came up with a design they all liked and decisions about orders

were suddenly being made. Antlers on either side of a pink ribbon state, Supporting Breast Cancer … One Rack at a Time. The ribbon reads: Save Our Rack. “We had no idea how many we’d sell,” Bartley says, but the first order of 80 sold out in a hurry. A further 100 now on order are already sold so further orders are pending. And Bartley and Bonnin have been racking up sales in their new home cities as well. Their Facebook page has had several responses, including from hunters, and updates will be posted regularly. “We want to sell as many as we can before Christmas,” Bartley says, noting of the

$25 purchase price, about half is destined for breast cancer research. When orders arrive, shirts will be available at Madoc Co-op, Madoc Complete Denture and several other local businesses. Trotter, who was diagnosed in September and has since undergone a pair of surgeries, says she now faces six months of chemo and then more surgery. Her outlook remains entirely positive and the support, she says, is immeasurable. And she admits there is something truly gratifying in seeing your children and their peers assume an unexpected level of responsibility and take a little action … without being asked.

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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

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Potluck SuPPer NOV. 17 at 6 PM Moira Community Hall

Seasoned dry firewood, $250 a cord. Call 705-778-3838 days. Nights 705-778-5586.

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COMING EVENTS We have the key to unlock locked-in pension funds. Free consultation. To relieve financial stress, call 613-779-8008.

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.

COMING EVENTS TURKEY BINGO

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Country Gospel Sing, Saturday, November 17, 6:30 p.m. Featuring Salmon River Boys plus At the Chapel of the Good Shepherd, 513 Ashley St., Foxboro.

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Cruises and so much more – we can help you plan the vacation you’ve always dreamed of: African Safaris, Coachtours in Europe, Asia, Australia and South America, Exotic Resort stays, and of course cruises around the world. Contact Expedia CruiseShipCenters Belleville 613-969-0899

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Sacred Heart Parish Hall, Marmora Tuesday, November 27, 7:30 p.m. Sponsored by Marmora Knights of Columbus (Chip Bingo)

We would like to thank everyone who helped us celebrate our 40th Wedding Anniversary. Also thank you for flowers, cards, gifts and donations to the Stirling Food Bank. We appreciated it very much. Hope everyone had a good time. Thanks again! Wally & Joyce Harding

MALE DANCERS AT BUNKERS A SUCCESS Sat., Nov. 3rd Bunker’s Hideaway in Marmora was buzzing with 65 women waiting for two male dancers from Toronto to Entertain them for the night.

Please join us in celebrating at an

Knights of Columbus, Trenton Best wishes only

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Open House, Saturday, November 17 3-4 p.m.

Thanks to Debbie Harris the organizer along with the help from Bonnie Ray & all the ladies at Bunker’s the night was a great success. We raised $600.00 which has been presented to Daniel Mawer 5, battling Leukemia and Emily Youmans 10, battling Brainstem Glioma as gas cards to help with traveling back and forth to Kingston for treatments. Please keep these two children in your prayers.

Thank You.

1962

50TH

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Thank You

2012

ANNIVERSARY Charlie and Annie Burghgraef cordially invite you to an open house at Maranatha Church at 100 College Street West, November 17, 2012 from 2 to 4pm.

Best wishes only.

BASTEDO, Marian A. The family of the late Marian Bastedo, who passed away October 12, 2012, would like to extend their sincere appreciation to all relatives, friends and neighbours for their support during our time of grief. Thank you for your prayers, cards, donations and flowers over this difficult time. We send our thanks to the surgeons, doctors, nursing staff and administration staff at BGH for your help and compassion during Mom’s stay in the hospital. Also to Sue and staff at Eden Place for your kindness and help during Mom’s brief stay there. Thank you Rev Jean Wilson, Organist Helen Wright and the members of St. Paul’s United Church in Stirling for the lunch provided at the reception. We also thank Tammy and the staff of the Stirling Funeral Home for your guidance throughout the visitation and funeral. We greatly appreciate the acknowledgement by the media of Mom’s commitment and devotion to her cherished community. Our sincere thank-you to all. The Bastedo Family.

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Eastlake Antique Bureau, $200. Arizona pine armoire, $200. Lowery organ, $50. 3 seat sofa, new condition, $200. Fridge, 9.1 cu.ft, Silhouette, $200. Queen size sleigh bed with boxspring/mattress, $300. And more. 613-968-3441. 613-403-4324.

Log length firewood. All good hardwood. Truck load (7-8 cord) $1050, or truck and trailer load (15-16 cord) $2000. (613)771-0345.

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.

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.

AquaMaster high efficiency water softeners use 80% less water and 75% less salt. Only available at Water Source 613-968-6256.

Husqvarna chainsaws on sale. 455 with 18” bar $449. 353 with 18” bar $570. 555 with 18” bar $699. 365 with 18 or 20” bar $770. Many, many new models in stock. Call Belmont Engine Repair for all your chainsaw cutting needs. We are never undersold. 705-778-3838. 4 winter tires with black metal rims; Avalanche X-treme 235/70R16. Used only two seasons. $400. (613)969-9250.

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Piano- Mason & Risch, apartment size $350. Marmora 613-472-3083. Truck cap with clamps, full size, 8’x6’, good condition, 1 owner, $180. 613-473-2757.

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

GRANT, Orlene Grant, Orlene

In loving memory of a dear mother and grandmother who passed away Nov. 20, 2010. Two years have passed already since you were taken away. It broke our hearts to lose you that November day. So many tears have fallen since the morning the angels came. Your suffering was over when Jesus called your name. I often lay away at night when the world is fast asleep. Remembering you is easy I do it every day. But missing you is a heartache that never goes away. Our family chain is broken but the love and memories your family has will last eternally, till we meet again some day. So dearly missed and loved, Charlene, Mike, Hailey & Emma

CAUSEY, Kathleen (Midge) Of Norwood, ON. Passed away at Campbellford Hospital on November 3, 2012 at the age 79. Midge is survived by her loving husband Sterling Causey, daughter Karen Hickey (Bruce) of Maple Leaf On and son Stephen Causey (Debra) of Norwood. Also her grandchildren Adam, Sarah, Debi, Lori, Chad, Christine. Her brother Earl Graves of Saint John NB. and three sisters Dorothy Algiers of Toronto, On., Rita Herbert of Saint John NB. Predeceased by three sisters, Bert Poley, Shirley Ryan, Barbara Greer. Midge loved her family and enjoyed playing cards, bingo and going to Tim Hortons for coffee. She will be sadly missed and forever in our hearts. CL417051

CL417030 Manion: Mary Elizabeth As the result of an accident, on Sunday November 11, 2012. Mary (Hermer) of Ardoch in her 84th year. Daughter of the late William & Gertrude Hermer. Wife of the late Francis Manion. Mother of Wayne, (Patsy); Glen, (Linda); Dean, (Teresa) all of Ardoch. Sister of Clarence (Ila), Denbigh; Eileen (Lloyd) Smith, Sudbury; Jessie (Harold) Clow, Peterborough; Arnold (Penny), Smiths Falls; Helen (Richard) Massey, Peterborough; Lenora (Bradley) Clark, Perth, William (Wendy) Hermer, Ardoch and the late Esther (Hartsel) White and Ralph (Lorena) Hermer. Grandmother of Michael (Cathy), Ryan (Cherie), Cory (Tammy), Todd (Amanda), Chad (Meghan), Brandi (Eddie), Travis (Laura), Jami & Jason. Great Grandmother of Grace, Katie, Konner, Rebecca, Wyatt, Steven, Taylor & Jacob. The family will receive friends at St. Killian Roman Catholic Church, Ardoch from 2-4 & 7-9 Tuesday and from 9:00 am Wednesday November 14, 2012 where Mass of the Christian Burial will be celebrated at 10:00 am. Interment: St. Kilian Cemetery. Donations: Canadian Cancer Society or The Diabetes Association. Arrangements: McConnell Funeral Home, Tweed (www.mcconnellfuneralhome.ca)

In Loving Memory of our dear “Mom” and “Momma” who passed away on November 20, 2010. We never ask for miracles, But just one would do, To see our front door open, And our dearest Mom walk through. We miss your dearly, Carmel, Brent, Braden & Gavin

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COMING EVENTS

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COMING EVENTS

MILNE (nee Thomson), Eva Marlene Passed away peacefully at the Peterborough Regional Health Centre on Tuesday October 30, 2012 at age of 62 years. Beloved daughter of Fred Thomson and the late Doris Thomson. Loving wife of Dave Milne. Dear mother of Chad (Vero), Kelly (Daryl) Jesse (Darlene) and grandmother of Chloe, Ella, Mat & Amanda, Jack and Blake. Survived by siblings Garry (Marg) and Mary (Wayne). A Church Service will be held at the St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Burnbrae (2583 Burnbrae Road Campbellford) on Saturday December 8, 2012 at 10:30 a.m. followed by a Celebration of Life at Forest Dennis Building (Seniors Building) south end of old mill park. As expressions of sympathy donations to the Campbellford Memorial Hospital or the ALS Society would be appreciated by the family. Online condolences at www.weaverfuneralhomes.com

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BRITAIN, Frederick Verdun, (WWII)

Passed away peacefully on Tuesday October 30, 2012 at Pleasant Meadow Manor, Norwood, in his 98th year. Beloved husband of Rose. Cherished father of Anne E., Janet L., Peter (Lori), and the late Daniel. Lovingly remembered by his grandchildren and great grandchildren. He will also be greatly missed by extended family and friends. A memorial service will be held at the Legion, Hastings, on Saturday November 24, 2012 at 2 p.m. Donations in his memory to the “Leave The Streets Behind” - a fund for homeless veterans, or a charity of your choice would be appreciated. A special thank you to Rose and Fred’s neighbours for their kind words and donations to the Campbellford Memorial Hospital. Arrangements entrusted to NISBETT FUNERAL HOME, Peterborough, 705-745-3211. CL417046

EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

B13


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.

Call 613-962-4230

Small square bales of straw, barley or wheat; also small square bales first cut hay. 613-478-6982.

Bedding & Feed: Shavings for $4.75/each, bedding pellets for $4.00/each, Tiz Whiz grain for $15/each and Triple Crown grain for $25/each. plus HST. shavings@live.com or 613-847-5457 Polled registered Holstein bull. 6 months old. Sired by Windbrook. 705-639-1271. Rideau Arcott Rams for sale. Ready for fall breeding. Contact 613-812-2438.

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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

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and soft wood per load. Excellent for outside wood burning furnaces.

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

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

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

FIREWOOD 4 to 5 cord loads of mixed hard

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.

SoLD.

CL401897

Wanted- small profitable business for cash. Any location considered. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.

bought.

Proud sponsor of: United Way of Quinte - Keeping it Local and Feed the Meter Program - HPEDSB

Quinte Region Adecco 56 Quinte St. TRENTON

Bayview Mall BELLEVILLE

www.adecco.ca • 613-965-5927

CL418194

Wanted. Model engines. For live steam, gasoline, air. Also wanted steam toys and antique or vintage electric toy trains. 613-968-5200.

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

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.

FIREWOOD

CL401721

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.

FIREWOOD

CL401475

Wanted- hobby farm with any style 3 bedroom home and outbuildings with good water supply and road access. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.

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

C:418195

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

German Shepherd Pups black or sable DDR workline AKC parents vet check health guarantee $450. (613)802-2757 strongbond@msn.com

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 geordiecm@4pillars.ca www.debtfreequinte.ca

CL401742

Art and Craft Sale. Havelock United Church. Dec. 1. Vendors wanted. Call Suzanne 705-778-7507.

Standing timber, hard maple, soft maple, ash, red and white oak, etc. Quality workmanship guaranteed. (613)847-1665.

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

CL386624

Stove Pellets, 40lbs bags, $4.75 per bag plus HST. Low Ash/moisture, high BTU. shavings@live.com or 613-847-5457

1999 Nissan Frontier, V6, 4x4, 5 speed. Florida truck, excellent condition, 183,000 miles. Certified and e-tested. $4,000/firm. 613-379-5380.

CL401616

Parsons table, 6 chairs; antique church pew; 2 propane fireplaces (1 ventless, 1 direct); 36” TV $50; ceramic tiles 13x13 40 cents each. 705-877-8105.

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.

CL401741

New Snowblowers starting at $775. Many new Husqvarna snowblowers in stock, all with 2 year warranty. Call Belmont Engine Repair, 705-778-3838.

FINANCIAL/ INCOME TAX


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.

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.

Looking for persons willing to speak to small groups, 1 on 1 presentations. A car and internet necessary. Diana (866)306-5858.

Nancy’s House Cleaning Service. I live in the area and offer dependable, honest, quality work at a reasonable price. Several years experience and bondable 905-922-9146. Painter and Handyman. No job is too small! Seniors discount. Call Roger on cell 613-242-3958.

Hardwood Floor Installation and resurfacing. Light renovations and upgrades. Over 30 years experience. Please call for free estimate 613-394-1908. As Good As New. Restoration & Renovation. Drywall, ceramic tile, laminate, hardwood flooring, carpentry work, framing, painting. Fully insured. Licensed. Free estimates. 613-885-1912.

The tradesman’s satellite office Let me do your bookkeeping and office work for you, no need for 40 hour a week staff any longer. Posting, payroll, HST remittance, quotes, tenders, Acct’s Payables, Acct’s Receivable, any other tasks you require. If we work TOGETHER we can be a great COMPANY

SIMplY OffICE SUppOrt

$$$NEED MONEY$$$ Do you have a pension plan form an ex-employer? (LIRA) or (lock in RRSP) Call NOW! 1-416-357-9585

Thereasa (Terri) Ingram 613-847-0522 • terri.ingram@bellnet.ca 431 West Front Street • Stirling Ontario

Book your ad online 24/7

www.EMCclassified.ca

MAIN STREET

Alice St. Ontario St. Crestview Mohawk Gould St Barbara St Loraine Ave. Leonard Ave Henry St Bay Breeze Dr, Hutton Leland Dr Britton Place Holden St Boyce Court Avondale Rd Selena Smith Cres. Fourth St

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

YARD SALES/ FLEA MARKETS

Your ad appears in 4 newspapers plus online! Call or visit us online to reach over 69,000 potential local buyers. Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m.

Post an ad today!

YARD SALES/ FLEA MARKETS

F lea Market One of the Largest in the Ottawa Valley!

0 sq ft LARGE SELECTION OF and Outdoor Huge 10,0o0wroom! QUALITY FURNITURE Building! Indoor Sh OPEN

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

5 MILES SOUTH OF SMITHS FALLS CORNER OF HWY 15 & BAY ROAD

LOCATION

Brighton Colborne Brighton Brighton Smithfield Trenton Trenton Trenton Trenton Trenton Belleville Dr Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville

YARD SALES/ FLEA MARKETS

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

Sale of land for Tax Arrears By Public Tender MUNICIPAL ACT, 2001 SALE OF LAND BY PUBLIC TENDER

THE CORPORATION OF THE MUNICIPALITY OF MARMORA AND LAKE TAKE NOTICE that tenders are invited for the purchase of the land(s) described below and will be received until 3:00 p.m. local time on December 10, 2012 at the Municipal Office, Marmora Town Hall, 12 Bursthall Street, Box 459 Marmora, Ontario KOK 2MO Tenders will then be opened in public on the same day immediately following the 3:00 p.m. deadline in the Council Chambers. Description of Lands: In the Township of Marmora, now the Municipality of Marmora and Lake, County of Hastings: 1. Roll No. 1241 141 010 07300 0000 PIN 40162 - 0113 LT Part Lot 6, Concession 2, Marmora Part 1 and 2 21R3680 & as in QR297619 Except Part 1 21R21358; S/T MTA6737, in the Township of Marmora, now the Municipality of Marmora and Lake, in the County of Hastings. Minimum Tender Amount: $ 21,700.41 Tenders must be submitted in the prescribed form and must be accompanied by a deposit in the form of a money order or of a bank draft or cheque certified by a bank or trust corporation payable to the municipality and representing at least 20 per cent of the tender amount. CL301465

89 58 76 106 102 126 106 76 94 92 87 103 105 95 109 99 112 120 88 99

I CAN SAVE YOU MONEY

CL419629?1108

79024506 79025405 79024505 79024602 79025101 79021301 79021304 79021406 79021403 79020505 78029502 78021002 78021106 78020103 78021701 78029806 78020901 78021104 78023202 78022703

FREE! tial

Don Wood Handyman- Interior painting, siding, small renovations, decks, roofing, drywall. Great rates. 613-392-0125.

Carrier Routes Available # PAPERS

Sat. Nov. 17, 8-2. 23 Johnson Rd., Trenton.

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.

“We Need You!”

ROUTE

YARD SALES/ FLEA MARKETS

20 words, residen ads only.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS All claims against the estate of GLADYS HARLEY late of the Township of Marmora and Lake (Marmora Township), who died on or about the 10th day of July, 2012 must be filed with the undersigned estate trustee on or before the 23rd day of November, 2012 after which date the estate will be distributed having regarding only to the claims of which the estate trustee then shall have noticed. Dated November 2, 2012, Dan Harley- Estate Trustee 2330 Hwy. 127 P.O. Box 188 Maynooth, ON K0L 2S0 613-338-3099

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.

Ken Chard Construction. Renovations, decks, siding, sidewalks, fences, ceramic, windows, painting etc. Free estimates. Call: 613-398-7439.

1-888-967-3237 • www.EMCclassified.ca

Need a home? Call the Hastings Housing Resource Centre. Services offered in Belleville, Quinte West, North and Centre Hastings. (613)969-1748.

Trenton- 1 bedroom apartment. $700/mth., utilities included. First and last. No pets. Call 613-966-8918.

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.

Scrap cars, trucks, etc. Removed quickly and courteously. Cash. Call Roger 705-768-2440.

Need Small Claims representation? Start smart! Phone 613-967-6380. Free consultation. Give yourself peace of mind, call 613-967-6380, today.

Except as follows, the municipality makes no representation regarding the title to or any other matters relating to the land to be sold. Responsibility for ascertaining these matters rests with the potential purchasers. This sale is governed by the Municipal Act, 2001 and the Municipal Tax Sales Rules made under that Act. The successful purchaser will be required to pay the amount tendered plus accumulated taxes and the relevant land transfer tax. The municipality has no obligation to provide vacant possession to the successful purchaser. For further information regarding this sale and a copy of the prescribed form of tender contact: Rosemary Pascoe The Corporation of the Municipality of Marmora & Lake 12 Bursthall Street P.O. Box 459 Marmora, Ontario KOK 2MO EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

Cl418065

Havelock- 2 bedroom, ground floor, fridge, stove, cable, utilities and parking included in rent. $870/month. Available immediately. 705-778-7335 or 705-778-7863.

This year newly renovated large one bedroom apartment with 2 entrances, living room, bedroom, kitchen, brand new bathroom, parking. Private deck in progress. MarmoraDeloro. $725. Everything inclusive. Seniors or working couple preferred. Cathy (647)269-8430 or Steven (647)208-1467.

ATTN: LOCAL people needed to work from home online. Full Training Provided $500-$4,500. PT/FT 1-888-742-6158

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.

CLASSIFIEDS

Fully furnished 2 bedroom house to rent from Nov. to May, north of Campbellford in Trent River. $675.00 plus Hydro. Ref, 1st & security. Call Catharine 705-778-3649.

New Ad- 2 bedroom in 4 plex. Kaladar. Available Dec. 1. $600 plus hydro. First/last. References required. 416-554-9746.

Reflexology Certification Training Courses with the Reflexology Training Academy Of Canada. Courses offered Bimonthly. More information www.reflexologytrainingacademy .ca 1-866-491-5566

12.75 2nd week

Free first month’s rent. Havelock, 2 bedroom apartment. Quiet adult building. Parking. $685 monthly + H&H. Laundry available. Ken 705-778-5442.

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- $125,000 buys clean and spacious 3 bedroom bungalow and garage on well treed private 200’ lot, outskirts of town. All offers will be presented. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.

$

Cozy newly renovated one bedroom apartment with two entrances, private backyard, deck, bedroom, eat-in kitchen, bathroom with tub, parking, new thermoglass windows, parking. In Marmora-Deloro. $600 everything inclusive. Call Cathy (647)269-8430 or Steven (647)208-1467.

Kaladar, 2 bedroom apt. Available immediately. Fridge and stove, utilities extra. 613-336-9429.

CL400485

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.

B15


COMMUNITY CALENDAR

Belleville Santa Claus Parade, Sunday, November 18, 5 p.m. Starting at 4:30 p.m. collection of donations for the food, boot and toy drives takes place along the parade route. Quinte Amateur Radio Club meeting, Wed. Nov. 21, 7:30pm, Loyalist College, Pioneer Building, Room P24. Guest speaker Doug Monk VE3ZDG, speaks on the proposed County Community FM radio station. Info: www.qarc.on.ca. Overeaters Anonymous meeting every Friday, 10 a.m. Calvary Temple, corner of Wallbridge Loyalist and Hwy 2 West. Contact

November 21 - Quinte Film Alternative, Great Movie Wednesday! Featuring Beasts Of The Southern Wild - A magical and thought-provoking journey into an extraordinary world. Rated PG. The Empire Theatre - 2:00 and 7:30 pm. Everyone is welcome. More info at 613-480-6407 or visit www. quintefilmalternative.ca Tuesday, November 20, Hastings County Historical Society Presents: Local author Roger Litwiller, speaking on his book Warships of the Bay of Quinte. 7:30 p.m., Quinte Living Centre, 370 Front St. www.hastingshistory.ca 3rd Annual Christmas Craft

and Home Show, Sears Distribution Centre. 500 College St. E., Saturday Nov 24, 10am-4pm. Vendors Contact sbryden@sears. ca (613-391-3298) to book space. All Proceeds for Sears National Ride for Kids Cancer. Purse Auction in support of the Hastings & Prince Edward Regional Chorus. Tea, coffee, light dessert served. Nov. 17, 10-1, St. Thomas Church, 201 Church St. (at Bridge St.E.), Belleville. Open Door Café - Every Wednesday from 11:30am to 1:00pm at Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge St. E, Belleville. No cost. For more info: 613 969-5212. The ANAF Unit 201 Pipes and Drums free lessons and Band practices at the ANAF Unit 201 187 Front St, Belleville, Tuesdays 630-830pm. www.anaf201.ca Thursday, November 15, 6-7:30, ‘The Drawing Room’ session working with a costumed,

EMC

female model. All levels of artists are invited to bring their supplies. Info 613-968-6731 x 2240 or gallery@bellevillelibrary.com. Belleville Public Library. Westminster United Church presents Sounds Of The Season, A Benefit Christmas Concert with Julian Gallo, Lenni Stewart and The Belleville Christian School Choir, November 20, 7:30 pm. Tickets $18.00. For info: (613) 968-4304 The CN Pensioners’ Association, Belleville and District Christmas dinner meeting, Thursday November 22, Travelodge Hotel, Belleville, 12 Noon. All CN pensioners, spouses, widows and new members welcome. To attend, call 613- 395­-3250 by Nov 17. Craft and Bake Sale, Sat. Nov. 17, 10-4, 331 Cannifton Rd. Free Admission. Christmas crafts, outdoor arrangements, knitted and crochet items, baking, preserves, white elephant table, raffle. All

proceeds go to sponsor a children’s Christmas party. Quinte Seniors Euchre Club meets at the Parkdale Community Centre every Mon. at 1:30 pm. Everyone 50 plus welcome. Cost $3.00 includes door prize, 50/50 draw and euchre score prizes People Advocating Cannabis Education Series continues. Saturday November 17, 4pm, The Studio Cafe, Belleville as we present What if Cannabis Cured Cancer. Free Admission and Cafe food available. Open discussion. Live video Skype discussion. Emmaus Cancer Support Group meeting Monday, November 19, 7:00 p.m., Hastings Park Bible Church, 36 Harder Dr., Belleville. Open to anyone coping with cancer, family members and caregivers. Contact Sandy, 613-922-5804 or Judy, 613-962-9628. Monday November 26, 10:30 a.m.–1:00 p.m., Banquet Centre (Al-

AT WARNER’S AUCTION HALL 12927 HWY.#2, JUST WEST OF COLBORNE

AUCTION SALE STEWART AND KAREN STANLEY

CL417923

24 KING STREET EAST, COLBORNE , ONT. MONDAY DECEMBER 3RD AT 11:00 AM Exit SOUTH off 401 Highway at Colborne (Interchange 497) onto Percy Street (County Road # 25) for 2 miles to King Street East (Highway #2). OPTION # 1 FOR SALE BY PUBLIC AUCTION AT 11:00 AM SUBJECT TO A REASONABLE RESERVE- existing family owned business. 800 SQ FT Restaurant has large dining area with café tables and chairs, dinnerware and flatware, ice cream display counter; full size kitchen with Lincoln natural gas pizza oven, Hobart 60 quart mixer, stainless steel sinks, prep table; washroom facilities and storage area. All chattels are included in the sale of the business. Rent of 575.00 per month plus hydro, gas. TERMS – $10,000 deposit day of sale by certified cheque made payable to Robert Sullivan and Sons Auctioneers Ltd- balance due in 30 days or upon agreed closing date. Viewing available by appointment- Silvie 613 885 7711 OPTION # 2 In the event the Restaurant does not sell as an on going business all chattels will be sold by auction DEC 3RD AT 11:30 AM. Lincoln Impinger natural gas conveyor pizza oven, Hobart 60 quart mixer, Derby 12 container glass top ice cream counter, café tables and chairs, Crosley 4 burner natural gas stove, 7 ft stainless steel exhaust hood, stainless steel sinks, stainless steel prep utensils, dinnerware, flatware, cash register, numerous other articles. ALL ITEMS IN GOOD WORKING ORDER. TERMS- CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com B16

EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

CL417922

AUCTION SALE BUSINESS FOR SALE BY PUBLIC AUCTION DENNI’S PIZZA AND PASTA DINE IN/TAKE OUT RESTAURANT

99 SANDY COVE DRIVE, R.R.# 7 BELLEVILLE, ONT. SATURDAY NOVEMBER 17TH AT 10:30 AM ½ mile SOUTH of Belleville Bay Bridge on Highway # 62 South and turn SOUTH EAST onto County Road 28 for ½ mile and turn onto Massassuaga Road for 3 miles and turn onto Sunrise Drive to Sandy Cove Drive. John Deere 165 riding lawn mower, Stihl MS 170 chainsaw, Stihl straight shaft weed eater, Stihl gas powered hedge trimmer, Honda 8 hp snowblower with rubber tracks, Lawn Boy power lawn mower, gas powered ice auger, gas powered winch, 2 wheel ATV trailer, 2 wheel utility trailer, Simoniz high pressure washer, hand tools, power tools, aluminum extension ladder, garden tools, FIREARMS - (PAL REQUIRED)-TO BE SOLD AT 12 NOON- Winchester 30 – 30 lever action rifle, JC Higgins Model 20 12 ga, Cooey Model 84 16 ga, Mossberg .22 with scope; metal gun cabinet, HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS – SELL AT 10:30 AM handcrafted pine storage box, oak centre pedestal dining table and chairs, rattan dinette table and chairs, rattan open face hutch, rattan side chairs, rattan bar and stools, maple bedroom furniture, 4 piece bedroom suite, futon, La-Z- Boy love seat and chairs, wing back chairs, bed chesterfield, vintage floor model radio, walnut Windsor style side chair, walnut end tables, cedar chest, walnut cased wall clock, antique school desk,washer/dryer, sporting goods- skis, snowshoes, exercise equipment, everyday dishes, prints, pictures, numerous other articles. NOTE- Parking on Sandy Cove Drive 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

Large estate & antique auction from Port HoPe & BrigHton Homes

Sunday, November 18 - Preview 9:30 a.m. Auction 11:00 a.m. Auction to include: Large Collection of Royal Doulton Toby Jugs & Figures, Cut Crystal & Porcelain. Plus Collection of Stamps & Coins Selling at 12:00. Large Collection of Signed Oil Paintings, Prints & Watercolours. Large Selection of Furniture to include: Pine, Primitives, Oak, Mahogany, Walnut & Upholstered Furniture, Oriental Carpets, Mirrors & Light Fixtures. Watch Web Site for Updates.

Large ½ Price Indoor 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

CL417921

CL417920

Gary E. Warners Auctioneer 905-355-2106 Join us for complimentary coffee & donuts.

CL417919

PERSIAN CARPET AUCTION Our annual auction of hand knotted Persian carpets. Rugs from the 20’s to rugs of today. All sizes, colours and brands. Tabriz, Mahal, Kashan, Ardebil, Nain, Beluchi, Turkoman Hamadan. Tribal pcs, Light and dark colours, some silk pcs, and runners up to 15’. Buy quality rugs at the price you want to pay. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac

Time-Out Tea Time Ladies’ Fellowship, Monday, November 19, 10 am, Trinity-St. Andrew’s United Church, Brighton. Learn how to make a Bird Feeder Wreath. Info: Jean 613-439-8869 Brighton Barn Theatre auditions for its spring play on Sat., Nov. 17, 1:30 pm and Mon., Nov. 19, 7 p.m. Info: 613-475-0497 or www.brightonbarntheatre.ca Continued on page B17

Doors open at 5:00pm

220 CHARLES STREET, BELLEVILLE, ONT. MONDAY NOVEMBER 19TH AT 11:00 AM Antique walnut flat to the wall cupboard with upper glass doors and solid lower doors, antique oak dining table, antique oak hall table, 8 antique craved back dining chairs, antique oak faux finish china cabinet, 2 antique marble top side tables, antique blanket box, antique walnut corner curio cabinet, antique marble mantle clock, maple drop leaf dining table, maple open face kitchen cupboard, maple corner desk, rocker, pine double bed, pine night stand, pine chest of drawers, chesterfield and chair, 2 upholstered side chairs, original Barb Whelan 16” x 20” oil painting, Bordwczyk oil painting, European style oil painting, 10 Royal Doulton figurines, 10 Beswick horses, pocket watches, Rosenthal china pieces, 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

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18th at 11:00am

BRIGHTON

Tuesday Nov. 20th @ 6pm

AUCTION SALE MRS IRENE LACHMAN

AUCTIONS

hambra Square, Belleville), Public Forum regarding a Co-Location Feasibility Study for Community Care for South Hastings, VON – Adult Day Program, Alzheimer Society of Belleville-HastingsQuinte, Providence Care, and Canadian Diabetes Association. Light lunch served. There is no charge but pre-registration requested by Thursday, November 22. Call 613-962-0892.

AUCTION SALE at

RIVERSIDE AUCTION HALL

CL417911

Trillium 2000 Seniors Club will hold a Craft and Bake Sale on Nov. 17, 9 am-2pm at 75 St. Paul’s St, Belleville. Craft tables are only $10. To reserve a table, call 613-9682526, Tues-Fri, 12 to 4 p.m.

The Ontario Early Years Centre at Family Space supports families learning through play. Drop-in playrooms at 301 MacDonald Ave., Belleville. Open 6 days a week. For information: www.familyspace.ca or telephone 613-966-9427.

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

1-705-696-2196

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

Auctioneer: Allen McGrath

AUCTION SALE THURSDAY, NOV 15 @ 6:00PM

Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Antiques, collectables, modern home furnishings. Quantity of new fishing and hunting related inventory from our suppliers. Also 1990 Ford Diesel with high derek on back - currently with large post hole digger mounted, used for setting hydro line poles, truck only has 129,000kms. Note: This is an estate vehicle sold to settle estate, all in working condition, used right up till time of death. From the same estate, 16hp riding mower, 13 hp snow blower and garden or lawn sprayer with elec pump to go behind riding tractor, excellent any sideboard, ant armoire, ant oak dresser with mirror, new set bunk beds with single over double, complete with matts, double bedroom suite with good box & matt, excell ant library desk - this desk is rare as originally it was heavy duty 1/4 cut oak desk used by military. 35 gal and 20 gal tropical fish aquariums with a selection of commercial grade pumps & filters all in good working condition, modern kitchen cabinet, ant 9 pc quality walnut dining room suite, modern quality wall unit, table & chair sets, occasional chairs, love seat, sofa, small tables, small pine table w/drawer, 2 Belleville cricks, dishes, glassware, case of old radio tubes, glass, china, flowers & craft supplies all new, plus much more. Something for everyone. 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.

CL417918

BELLEVILLE

Dianne 613-392-0081.

MAJOR

UNRESERVED AUCTION SALE WED. NOV 21st, 5:00PM Preview at 1:00PM.

For Mr. Edward Panchishin (formerly of Bancroft). Under instructions received from Scotia Private Client Group we will sell the chattles of the Late Vashtl Bailey of Westbrook Dr. Ptbo,. Plus others. LOCATION: Trentwinds International Centre, 264 Lansdowne St., Ptbo ON.

Mr. Panchishin vehicles: 1985 Camaro Z28, Pro Built 350, Hurst 5 spd, car looks & sounds great. Cert.& e-tested. 1999 VW Euro Camper van, 142,400kms, auto, loaded, UR6-6cyl., FWD, sleeps 4, (pop up roof) fridge, stove, water storage. Nice camper, cert. & e-tested. 1929 Replica of Mercedes Benz Gazelle Convertible, VW drive line & frame, 1600cc, 4 spd, runs good. Selling on behalf of The City of Peterborough 2006 Honda Civic Hybrid 4 dr sedan, 245.887kms, ‘as is’ runs good-no reserve. Vehicles sell at 5:30pm. Also selling for Mr. Panchishin the contents of 5 storage containers previously packed. FURNITURE: Beautiful Vict. 1/4 cut oak hall seat, Vict. elm sdbd, Vict. carved dresser/mirror, Ant. pine table & pine box, Ant. parlour table, Ant. walnut 3/4 bed, walnut dresser/mirror, curio cabinets, wooden rocking ‘cow’, steamer trunk, walnut drop leaf coffee table, walnut dbl bed, curved glass comb. china cabinet, sq. oak dng table & 6 chairs. Dng rm suites. Various chairs & lamps. 37' Acer flat screen TV. Selection of Ltd Ed Prints & art. Norman Knott original & Ltd Ed art, China, glass & collectibles. Old coins. TOOLS: Power Box 1200 watt, mitre saw, compressor, scroll saw, sawsall, table saw, router, Kent toolbox, concrete saw, plus more!

TERMS: cash, Interac, Visa, M/C, Snack Bar Removal Evening of Sale

Auctioneer/owner are not responsible for loss or public liability in connection with this sale. Details & photos at www.keithmonkauctions.com

KEITH MONK AUCTION SERVICE

(705)875-1184

CL417908

EMC Events


COMMUNITY CALENDAR Continued from page B16

BRIGHTON Brighton legion Branch 100, Sunday Nov. 18, Breakfast With Santa, 9am till Noon. Adults $6.00, children under 12 free Sunday November 13, 164th Anniversary Service 10.30 AM at Trinity St Andrews United Church, Brighton. Guest Speaker Rev Joan Wyatt. All welcome. Supper and Cake to follow. CARPET BOWLING at Brighton Community Centre, 75 Elizabeth Street every Monday and Thursday 12.30 to 4 pm. New members welcome. Come out for a free trial, gentle exercise, and fun.

CAMPBELLFORD Campbellford Kinette Bingo every Thursday at 7pm. Campbellford/Seymour Arena, 313 Front St. N. $1000 Jackpot in 54 numbers, consolation prize of $200. Wheelchair accessible. Friday Nov. 23, 6 pm, Roast Beef Dinner, Oddfellows Hall, 240 Victoria St., Campbellford. Adults $12.50, Children under 10, $6.00. Wheel Chair Accessible. For tickets contact:705-653-0072 or 705-653-3600 Blood Pressure Clinic, Nov. 16, Campbellford Memorial Hospital, 1-4pm, Room 249 2nd Floor. All Welcome Island Park Retirement Community presents Holiday Shopping, Saturday November 17, 1-4 pm. 24+ vendors, tea room. 18 Trent Dr., Campbellford

Discuss your child’s development, speech and behaviour, Tuesdays in the library at St. Mary Catholic Elementary School, 35 Centre St, Campbellford, 10-11 am. For info: Cheryl McMurray, Northumberland Child Development Centre, 1-866-218-1427. Regular Euchre Tournament Sat Nov 17, 1 p.m. Lunch available at 12 p.m. Campbellford Seniors, 55 Grand Rd (across from Service Ont Centre) Everyone welcome. 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. People Advocating Cannabis Education Series continues. Friday November 16, 7 pm, Green Tree Eco Hydroponics, Roseneath and Sunday November 18,1 pm, The Grindhouse Cafe, Campbellford as we present What if Cannabis Cured Cancer. Free Admission. Cafe food available. Open discussion. Live video Skype interview on Sunday. Northumberland Cares for Children presents: Setting Sail support and info for pregnant Moms. This 4 week program begins Tuesday, November 20, 1-3 pm. St. Mary Catholic Elementary School, 35 Centre St. For info: Cheryl McMurray, 1-866-218-1427. Campbellford-Seymour Heritage Society regular meeting, November 19, 7:30 pm, Heritage Centre. Guest speaker Christina Pettey will speak about her Visit to Vimy.

CODRINGTON

FOXBORO

Codrington Community Centre, 3rd Wednesday of month, Codrington Seniors’ Group meets at noon for a Pot Luck lunch. Codrington Library open Tuesday, 2-5 pm; Thursday 9:3011:30 am; Friday 5-8 pm; Saturday 10am – 2pm.

COLBORNE Colborne Library Storytime program, Thursdays, 11am for children 2 to 5 years 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. Northumberland Cares for Children: Discuss your child’s development, speech and behaviour, Wednesdays at Colborne Public School, 8 Alfred St. 10–11 am. For info: Cheryl McMurray, 1-866-2181427. cheryl@ncdcent.com

CORDOVA MINES Cordova Mines - Saturday November 17: Chili Lunch 11am-1pm, Cordova Mines Rec Hall $7.00/ person. Cordova MInes - Saturday November 24: 35th Santa Claus Parade 11am. Floats, walkers, music needed. Everyone welcome. Call 705-778-2893.

ELDORADO New Season of Crokinole Party’s at the Madoc Township Recreation Centre, Eldorado, Friday, November 16, 8 pm. Everyone welcome. Bring a friend and lunch. For info: 613-473-2166

Country Gospel Sing, Saturday, Nov. 17, 6:30 p.m. Featuring Salmon River Boys plus. At the Chapel of the Good Shepherd, 513 Ashley St., Foxboro.

FRANKFORD Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) Weekly Meetings, Wednesday Evenings, 7-8 p.m. Holy Trinity Anglican Church, 60 North Trent St. Frankford. For more information call Fern 613-395-2345 Holy Trinity Anglican Church, 60 North Trent St, Frankford, Soup’s On Luncheon, Thursday, November 22, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Cost is $7.00 B.I.G. Q Boomers Interest Group of Quinte. Wednesday, November 21, 7-9pm. “Health through Nutrition” Jaye Yarrien Reg.Nutritionist. $5 per person at the back door. Stockdale United Church Frankford U.C.W. Yule Tide Luncheon & Bazaar, Sat. November 17, 11 am-2 pm, Frankford United Church. Tea, coffee and sandwiches, Christmas goodies. Gift baskets, bake & preserve table, sewing, crafts! Lunch $4.00/person. 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. 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.

Network DRIVERS WANTED

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GRAFTON Sunday, November 18, 1-5 pm. Stoney and the Sundance Band Open Mic Jamboree, Grafton Legion, Hwy 2. Bar and Lunch

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 Nov. 17, Christmas Bake Sale, Presbyterian Church Hastings, 10 am to 12 noon Hastings Legion, Zumba classes every Monday night. $3.00 per person. Everyone welcome. Info: Vicky at 705-696-2363 Hastings Legion, Saturday November 17 - Honours and Awards Dinner And Dance. Social Hour is from 5 - 6 pm. Dinner at 6 pm. Tickets at the bar.

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 Havelock-belmont-meuthen Santa Claus Parade, Saturday, November 15, 7 p.m. Visit with Santa afterwards at the Legion. Havelock’s Wellness Program at the Town Hall, 8 Mathison St., Havelock, from 10:00 am to 12:00

ANNOUNCEMENTS

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.

PERSONALS ARE YOU SINGLE? Not sure how to find a partner? MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS can make it easy. CALL (613)257-3531, www.mistyriverintros.com. With clients of every age & walk of life. WEIGHT NO LONGER! Herbal Magic will help you Lose up to 20 lbs by New Year’s Eve - Proven Results! Call NOW 1-800-854-5176. DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+) TRUE ADVICE! True clarity! True Psychics! 1-877-342-3036 or 1-900-5286258 or mobile #4486. (18+) $3.19/ minute; www.truepsychics.ca.

CAREER TRAINING LEARN FROM HOME. EARN FROM HOME. Medical Transcriptionists are in demand. Lots of jobs! Enrol today for less than $95 a month. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com, admissions@canscribe.com

MADOC Caregiver of Family member with Memory Loss Group meets every 3rd Wed. of month at Madoc Arts Centre at 9:30am. Contact 613-395-5018 for more information. “Christmas on the Hill” Bazaar, Tea, Bake Sale and Draws. St. John’s Anglican Church, 115 Durham St., Sat. Nov. 24, 11 am-2 pm. Admission $4, includes sandwiches, sweets and beverage. Madoc Blood Pressure Clinic: Wednesday, Nov 21. 47 Wellington St, Seniors Building Common Room, 9-1:30 AM. Program opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities.

MARMORA OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS - No weigh-ins, dues or fees. Meetings every Wednesday, 7 p.m., 43 Matthew St, Marmora. Everyone welcome! Call 613-472-6531 or email: jhrnjhoekstra@hotmail.com Crowe Valley Lions organize Euchre Fridays, 7:30 p.m. in Deloro Hall. Bring light lunch. Marmora Social: Thursday, Nov 22. 43 Mathew Place. Seating from 11:30AM. Lunch at noon. Open to seniors and adults with physical disabilities. Call 1-800554-1564 to pre-register if you are not already a member of the Marmora Social program. Continued on page B18 CL278957

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

SKILLED HELP

FINANCIAL SERVICES

STEEL BUILDINGS

BUSINESS OPPS.

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

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.

pm every Tuesday and Thursday. 10-11 exercise and 11-12 various activities. Call (705)778-7831

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 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

AUTOMOTIVE Ve h i c l e b u y e r s a r e O N LY 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 v e r i f y d e a l e r r e g i s t r a t i o n or seek help with a complaint: www.omvic.on.ca or 1-800-943-6002.

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! FINANCIAL WORRIES? Consolidate into one monthly payment including credit cards, taxes, collection agencies, garnishments. Stop harassing phone calls. 1-877-9770304. 24 hours Services bilingues. info@debtszero.ca MoneyProvider.com. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-7761660.

ADVERTISING LOOKING FOR NEW BUSINESS and added revenue? Promote your company in Community Newspapers across Ontario right here in these Network Classified Ads or in business card-sized ads in hundreds of well-read newspapers. Let us show you how. Ask about our referral program. Ontario Community Newspapers Association. Contact Carol at 905639-5718 or Toll-Free 1-800-387-7982 ext. 229. www.networkclassified.org

HELP WANTED LOOKING FOR SALES REPRESENTATIVES - Canadian Taxpayers Federation is expanding our Sales Division in your area. For more information visit: www.taxpayer.com CALL 1-800-667-7933 Ext 111 or email: national.manager@taxpayer.com.

REALLY BIG BUILDING SALE... "THIS IS A CLEARANCE SALE YOU DON’T WANT TO MISS!" 20X20 $3985. 25X24 $4595. 30X36 $6859. 35X48 $11,200. 40X52 $13,100. 47X76 $18,265. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422 www.pioneersteel.ca STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206

FOR SALE #1 HIGH SPEED INTERNET $28.95 / Month. Absolutely no ports are blocked. Unlimited Downloading. Up to 5Mps Download and 800Kbps U p l o a d . O R D E R T O D AY AT www.acanac.ca or CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-866-281-3538. SAWMILLS from only $3997 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.

EMPLOYMENT OPPS. PART-TIME JOBS - Make your own schedule, sell chocolate bars to make $$$, decide where and when you sell, start and stop when you want. Tel: 1-800-383-3589. www.chocolatdeluxe.com

VACATION/TRAVEL HAWAII ON THE MAINLAND, healthy low-cost living can be yours. Modern Arenal Maleku Condominiums, 24/7 secured Community, Costa Rica “friendliest country on earth”! 1-780952-0709; www.CanTico.ca.

SILVER CROSS franchisees operate a business that sells & installs accessibility & mobility equipment for residential applications. Franchisees required for: Etobicoke, North York, Peterborough, Belleville, Kingston, Cornwall, Sudbury, 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: smurray@silvercross.com or visit: www.silvercrossfranchise.com. GET FREE VENDING MACHINES. Can Earn $100,000.00 + Per Year. Guaranteed Over 100% Return On Investment. Guaranteed Location Placement. Financing Available. Full Details CALL NOW 1-866-668-6629 Website WWW.TCVEND.COM

MORTGAGES RESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL, 1st & 2nd, Renovation/Construction Mortgages. Secured Lines of Credit. Equity Loans, Debt Consolidation, Poor credit & bankruptcies OK. No income verification plans. Need to refinance/consolidate? Borrow $30k@$166.66/month (OAC). Servicing Eastern & Northern Ontario. CALL Jim Potter, Homeguard Funding Ltd. TOLL-FREE 1-866-403-6639, Email: info@qualitymortgagequotes.ca, www.qualitymortgagequotes.ca (LIC #10409). $$$ 1st, 2nd, 3rd MORTGAGES Debt Consolidation, Refinancing, R e n o v a t i o n s , Ta x A r r e a r s , n o CMHC fees. $50K you pay $208.33/ month (OAC). No income, bad credit, power of sale stopped!! BETTER OPTION MORTGAGES, CALL TODAY Toll-Free 1-800-282-1169, www.mortgageontario.com (LIC# 10969). AS SEEN ON TV - 1st, 2nd, Home Equity Loans, Bad Credit, SelfEmployed, Bankrupt, Foreclosure, Power of Sale or need to ReFinance? Let us fight for you because “We’re in your corner!” CALL The Refinancing Specialists NOW Toll-Free 1-877-733-4424 (24 Hours) or click www.MMAmortgages.com (Lic#12126).

Connect with Ontarians – extend your business reach! www.networkclassified.org EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

OCNA

B17


COMMUNITY CALENDAR Continued from page B17

MARMORA Drop-in Memory Loss Information sessions meets every 3rd Thurs. of month at Marmora Caressant Care Retirement Home at 1pm. Contact 613-395-5018 for more information.

NORWOOD The Asphodel-Norwood Historical Society will meet at 7:00 p.m. Tuesday, November 20 at the Norwood Legion.

P.E. COUNTY Albury Friendship Group Quilts for sale each Wed 10 am - 12 noon. Albury Church Rednersville Rd. Proceeds to local charities for women.

The Trenton Memorial Hospital Auxiliary monthly board meeting, Monday, Nov. 12, 1:30 pm. Board room, 2nd floor, TMH. Volunteers, people interested in volunteering and the public are invited. Contact: Karen White 613 965 0423 Christmas Tea & Sale, Christ Church, Glen Miller, Saturday, Nov 17, 12-2pm. Bake Table, Craft Table, Silent Auction, Touch & Take. Cost $2.00 per person- includes lunch. Everyone Welcome. United Worship, Friday, November 16, for students ages 12 to 18, 7 pm, Quinte West Church of the Nazarene, 18148 Telephone Rd, Trenton. For info: Sarah at 613-

Consecon Legion, Sunday Nov 25, 4 pm. Cabbage Roll Supper. Cost $10.00. Also Bid Euchre, 1 pm. Cost $5.00. New Years Supper & Dance tickets on sale. 60 seats available. Call 613-392-7433 Seventh Town Historical Society meeting, Sat., November 17, 1:30 PM, Ameliasburg Community Hall. Author, Larry Cotton will speak about his series “Whisky & Wickedness” Knitting Classes, “Beginning & Beyond”. Wednesday 2–4 pm. $5.00 each class. Yoga classes, Friday 1:30 pm, $5.00 each class. Ameliasburgh Town Hall

STIRLING Weekly Monday Night Bingo, Upstairs of Stirling Arena. Cards on sale at 6:15pm. Bingo at 6:50pm. Proceeds to support community projects. Sponsored by Stirling & District Lions Club. St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church Stirling is 158! Sunday Nov 18, 11am join Guest Minister Rev Young and special guest, Laura Whalen, soprano. Corner of Mill and Edward St., Stirling First Steps for Families & Those with Early Memory Loss, 2-4pm, Nov. 21, Stirling Rotary Train Station. Learn about; brain changes, memory loss, symptoms and progression, coping with challenges and more. Info 613-395-5018 Starlite House Tour, Thurs., Nov 22, 4-9 pm. Tour of areas homes. Tickets $20 at Rustic Routes, Vintage Junction, The Apple Store, Stirling Dental or call 613-395-4037 or 613-395-6114. Saturday, November 17, The Stirling Festival Theatre features an evening with New Age Soldier with special guests My Favourite Tragedy. For info and tickets: 613395-2100 or 877-312-1162 or www. stirlingfestivaltheatre.com

TRENTON Retired? Bored? Want to contribute to the community? Join the Quinte West’s Kente Kiwanis. Meetings every Thursday morning. Everyone welcome. Info: John Eden at 613-394-0316 Trent Valley Quilters’ Guild Meeting, November 20, King Street United Church,100 King St, Trenton, 1-3 pm. Guest speaker is Lynn Lusk from Picton with a trunk show. All are welcome. Karoke every third Friday in the Lounge from 8-12 midnight, Legion Branch 110, Quinte St. Trenton. Crown Ridge Retirement Home Annual Tea & Bazaar, Saturday, November 17 1:30-3:30 pm. Free Admission. Tea Room $3.00. Crafts, baked goods, lucky loonie draw, New to you Christmas. B18

EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

661-2563. Trenton Memorial Hospital Auxiliary, Holly Bazaar, Friday, November 16, 11:30-4 pm. Parking Main Entrance. Tickets will be validated. Holly Tea Room, $4.00, 1-3 pm. Silent Auction. For info: visit TMH Auxiliary on Facebook. The Trenton Horticultural Society and Garden Club Christmas Outdoor Planter Sale. Front St. Farmers’ Market, Saturday November 17, 9 am until Noon Knights of Columbus- DinnerNovember 22, Roast Beef Dinner with all fixings, dessert, tea & coffee. Knights of Columbus Hall, 57

Stella Cres. Trenton, 5-7pm, Cost $10.00. Take out available. TRENTON CLUB 105 Fall Tea and Sale, 61 Bay St, Saturday Nov.17, 12-3pm. White elephant table, crafts, woodworking and a quilt draw. Lunch $3.00. Everyone is Welcome. Info 613-392-5400.

TWEED Bid Euchre Tournament 3rd Sunday of the month at Actinolite Recreation Hall 1 p.m. Lunch available. WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 21, Community Employment Services Workshop: Job Search Skills, at

the Tweed Public Library 1-3 PM. Call Laura at 613-966-0205 for appointment. Tweed Public Library: Thursday, November 15 Students 9-patch pillow class continues, 5:30-7:00 pm. Friday, November 16 preschooler fun, 11-12. Saturday, November 17 free ballet classes. 10-10:30 a.m. for Ages 3-5. 10:30 -11 a.m. for Ages 3-5. 11-11:45 a.m. for Ages 6-9. 12:15-1:15 p.m. for Ages 10 and up. Tweed Line Dancing: Every Tuesday, 10:30 AM. Hungerford Lion’s Hall, 65 Victoria St N. Program opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities.

TYENDINAGA Saturday, November 17, 8-midnight, Stoney and the Sundance Band with special guest Sid Prescott, Orange Hall, Tyendinaga. Lunch and bar.

WARKWORTH Warkworth Legion hosts bid euchre at 2 p.m. every Wednesday and a dart league at 7:30 p.m. every Thursday. Everyone welcome Friday, Nov. 16 Karaoke with John Cobourn 9 pm- 1 am. Saturday Nov. 17 Branch Euchre, 1 pm sharp. Warkworth Legion.


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EMC B Section - Thursday, November 15, 2012

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