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Crowds enjoy great Terry Fox Run in Tweed weather at the Madoc Fair By Richard Barkosky

EMC News - Tweed - A cool but sunny morning greeted the walkers, bikers and runners for this year’s Terry Fox run in Tweed. This annual fall event, whose goal is to raise funds for cancer research, is held in memory of the one-legged runner who himself was a cancer victim. Because of the open start feature of this run, allowing people to start whenever they arrive and not all at once, many decided to delay their normal start time in order to avoid the cooler temperature. Still, there were some hardy souls who set out on the course before the

Madoc Fair draws crowds.

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registration table was readied. After registration at the pavilion in Tweed Park, the course led to the Stoco Lake Eastern Ontario trail, the former CPR right-of-way running east along the north shore of Stoco Lake. Markers were set out to indicate the halfway points of the five- or ten-kilometre distances to be traversed. One of the early registrants, Janice Lloyst, has run the ten-kilometre course several times, and on returning, said, “People should know how nice it is because there is no pavement. And the lake was pretty with the mist coming up. This was a good preparation for the Please see “Terry Fox” on page 4

McCoys say run is a long-standing tradition Liverpool the place to be for Beatlemania.

By Richard Turtle

EMC Lifestyles - Marmora For the past 25 years, runners in Marmora have come out in support of the annual Terry Fox Run. With a registration desk set up at the information centre last Sunday from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. there was plenty of time to lace up the runners and pound the pavement in support of cancer research. Posters marked the spot where paperwork was completed, T-shirts

Page 16


available and donations gratefully accepted. Marmora/Crowe Valley Lions Lloyd and Wendy McCoy have been volunteering with the run since 1991 and, Lloyd notes, while numbers fluctuate from year to year, often depending on the weather, organizers have grown to expect about 50 participants during the four-hour midday window. Please see “McCoy” on page 4


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Jack Moore from Weslemkoon Lake was astonished at the size of Sarah Lake’s prize-winning pumpkin at the Madoc Fair. Great weather and new attractions guaranteed a good-sized crowd at the annual event. Photo: Terry Bush See page 2 for more photos


TM The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2013 Accent 4DR L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Veloster 6-Speed Manual/Elantra GT GL 6-Speed Manual with an annual finance rate of 0%/1.9%/2.99%/1.9% for 72/84/84/84 months. Bi-weekly payment is $95/$103/$129/$122. No down payment is required. Cost of Borrowing is $0/$1,195/$2,315/$1,420. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,495 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees are excluded. Delivery and destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Accent 4DR L 6-Speed Manual for $14,830 at 0% per annum equals $95 bi-weekly for 72 months for a total obligation of $14,830. Cash price is $14,830. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,495, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees are excluded. †♦Prices for models shown: 2013 Accent 4DR GLS Automatic/Elantra Limited/Veloster Tech. 6-Speed Manual/Elantra GT SE with Tech. is $19,880/$24,830/$24,630/$27,980. All prices include delivery and Destination charges of $1,495, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees are excluded. ♦Fuel consumption for 2013 Accent Sedan 4DRL 6-Speed Manual (HWY 4.9L/100KM; City: 6.7L/100KM)/2013 Elantra Sedan L 6-Speed Manual (HWY 4.9L/100KM; City 6.8L/100KM)/2013 Veloster 6-Speed Manual (HWY 4.9L/100KM; City 7.2L/100KM)/ Elantra GT GL 6-Speed Manual (HWY 4.9L/100KM; City: 7.2L/100KM) are based on Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. Bluetooth® word mark and logos are registered trademarks owned by Bluetooth SIG, Inc. iPod® is a registered trademark of Apple, Inc. †♦‡Offers available for a limited time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions.

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Ken Uens’ team bears down during the heavy pony pull on Saturday. Photo: Terry Bush Mark Redden and dad Andrew had fun riding a pony on the midway. Photo: Terry Bush

Mary Keller and granddaughter Ally enjoyed their time on the Scrambler. Photo: Terry Bush

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Judge Carl Phoenix gives a few pointers to young competitors showing heifers at the fair. Photo: Terry Bush

Kitty-cats Deja Crawford (l) and Molly Lacktin did a little froggin’ at the fair. Photo: Terry Bush

Cien Nolen came all the way from Quebec to show the locals what it takes to win a musical corncob competition. Photo: Terry Bush

Madoc Fair Ambassador Darla Downey takes a seat on the Shannonville Pooper, one of the toilet bowl racers used in Sunday’s race. Photo: Terry Bush


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McCoys say run is a tradition Continued from page 1.

“We reached a high of 58 and one year had 17 but there were 45 last year,” he says and with ideal weather numbers were expected to be at the higher end. “We get people [starting] whenever they want,” Lloyd adds, “and the distance is really up to them.” One of the first to sign up shortly after 10 o’clock was 65-year-old Rio Gray who suggested while one of the earliest, he might be the oldest runner of the

day. And while he has been regularly running 15 kilometres three times a week, he is also preparing for his first marathon in Toronto on October 12. But rather than hoping to qualify for Boston, Gray is simply hoping to finish. The 26-mile marathon remains substantially longer than any run he has ever completed. “It’ll be interesting,” he says. The McCoys first got involved in the organizational side of it when previous organizers were preparing to hand over the reins.

Marmora/Crowe Valley Lion Lloyd McCoy registers Rio Gray for the Terry Fox Run in Marmora last weekend. McCoy, 65, plans to run his first marathon in Toronto on October 12.


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At the Terry Fox run in Tweed, Barry Flanagan nears the finish line with an empty water bottle and a full smile. Photo: Richard Barkosky

Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 20, 2012

upcoming half marathon in Picton.” A veteran of many Terry Fox runs, Barry Flanagan, commented at the end of his run, “The lake is the best part, but I have to concentrate and plan the run; I don’t want to blow any gaskets.” He was pleased to complete his ten-kilometre run in an acceptably short time. “Under my age,” he smiled, noting how many minutes had been consumed. Sally Thomlison, a registration volunteer for 20 years, noted there were fewer people participating this year. “There are no kids, because they prefer to run in school projects,” she said. More people were expected from Belleville, inasmuch as their event was cancelled owing to a shortage of volunteers. Since there were fewer than 20 registrants this year, the money raised from donations and pledges appeared to total less than what was realized in former years, when about $4,000 would be sent to the Terry Fox Foundation. The final amount for this year was not available immediately.

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With no immediate takers, they pitched the idea to their fellow Lions, Lloyd says, and found themselves in charge of the planning. More than 20 years later, the event has become a regular part of their annual routine. While both enjoy the running experience, Lloyd says, it’s Wendy who is taking it more seriously with her sights set on an upcoming Ironman Triathlon were a marathon is just the conclusion of a series of three gruelling endurance events.

Legion celebrates member contributions By Richard Turtle

EMC News - Stirling Joyce Davidson says it was fitting that the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 228, approaching its 80th anniversary celebrations, kick off Legion Week with its honours and awards ceremonies. But she wasn’t expecting Royal congratulations. Davidson, the Honours and Awards Chair, welcomed visitors including local MPP Todd Smith and other head table guests to the branch last Sunday afternoon where about 50 guests and honourees attended including several local and visiting Legion members. Smith, who made a brief address to visitors, also extended greetings on behalf of the Royal Family, a gesture he says was made during his recent encounter with Prince Edward during his stop in Belleville after Smith

brought up the momentous occasion. “So I’m here to extend 80th Anniversary congratulations on behalf of the Royal Family,” he said. Following the formalities, several certificates, pins and badges were presented to supporters and longtime Legion members. Certificates of appreciation were offered, honouring the work of Ernest Greene, Arnin-Paul Mahnkopf, Reginald Barr, Laurie McGee, Linda Clarke and William Clarke while recipients of lapel bars and badges included Barbara Drensek (Med.&Exec. Bar), Nancy Beale (Med.&Chaplain) and Andrew Burke (Med.&Exec. Bar). Officers were also honoured including John Mercer (Prom./Mntce.), Mark VanWart (Sect’y), Andrew Burke (Treas.), Wm. Clarke (1stVice), Judy Heasman (2ndVice) and George Jones (Past Pres.). Poppy Bars went to Judy Heasman, Jim Long

and Don Reilly. Service badges went to (Affiliate Voting) Robert Schreider (10 years), Carl Bateman, Pauline Hubbs, Ron Reid, Jean Morgan and Gary Reichart (15 years). Pins for Associates went to Rodney Carter, Nicole O’Hara, Mike O’Hara (10 years), Lilian Long, Lois Gorgerat, Linda Mercer, John Mercer, Pauline Marshall, Bernard Burrows (15 years), Honore Kenny, Douglas Orser, Gerald Ramsay (20 years), Marie Diemert, Ernest Greene, Ralph Ray, Edith Edgecombe, Lloyd Moore, Janet Wilson (25 years), John Ellacott, Wilma Kerr (30 years), R.W. Graff, Wayne Tucker, Keith Christie (35 years), and James Long. Milestones for Ordinary Members included Parry Chrysler (25 years), Wilbert Graff (45 years) and George Hughes (55 years). Also recognized at the ceremonies were Legion-sponsored Peewee Blues Hunter Matthysse, Malcolm Sharpe,

Keaton Lightfoot, Bailey Matthew and Dallas Paduch. Davidson says it has been a busy year for the Legion here with a sudden leap in membership including an additional 74 in the last ten months. And there are more to come, she says. Guest speaker for the afternoon was Stirling-Rawdon Police Officer and Legion Member Darrin Heasman whose grandfather was one of the branch’s founding members. Heasman spoke of the area’s history and the many contributions made and achievements realized by local residents. And his only conclusion, he says, is that there are many determined, dedicated, organized, tireless and committed people living in this community. It happened 80 years ago and is still happening now, he says. And the Legion, Heasman adds, has a role to fill in continuing to both help and educate others. “And I feel lucky I can volunteer and contribute,” he says.

Honours and Awards Chair Joyce Richardson congratulates Wilbert Graff for 45 years of Legion membership. Also pictured are his wife Eva and son and daughter-in-law Dean and Donna. Photo: Richard Turtle

Peewee Blues (from right) Hunter Matthysse, Malcolm Sharpe, Keaton Lightfoot, Bailey Matthew and Dallas Paduch, were recognized by their sponsors during last weekend’s Legion awards luncheon. Photo: Richard Turtle

Quiet night for Stirling-Rawdon council Volunteer Laurie McGee was among those recognized with a certificate of appreciation from the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 228. She is pictured with Branch President George Jones. Photo: Richard Turtle

EMC News - Stirling - It was a quiet night for StirlingRawdon councillors earlier this week at their regular meeting with few contentious items on the agenda. But there were some questions about the Police Services Board (PSB) bylaws during council’s post meet-

ing question period. Resident Joe Way asked council to look into the rules of governance saying amendments and changes are required and questioned whether PSB bylaws were municipally or board written. As written, he says, the bylaws “impede new members of the Police Services

Board from acting on behalf of the community.” Mayor Rodney Cooney explained that the board operates under both its own and municipal bylaws but agreed to look into Way’s request. During the regular session, council agreed to support and publicize the upcoming Low

Contract woes halt game, nothing else

By Richard Turtle

EMC News - Stirling While the recently announced player lockout has suspended the NHL season and resulted in the rescheduling of the local Hockeyville game, organizers say the party certainly isn’t over. Cindy Brandt, who along with a committee of local volunteers has seen a host of successful activities already extremely well-attended, says there is lots to come including the upcoming Stanley Cup Parade on September 30 as well as an NHL alumni game that weekend. And other than the planned set-to between the Toronto Maple Leafs and the Columbus Blue Jackets, “nothing

else has changed,” she says. Early this week no specific details were available regarding tickets but Brandt says a draw will be conducted this week with results posted on the Internet. And the committee, she says, remains committed to the celebration of Hockeyville and continued fund raising for the arena. And pending results of the current NHL contract dispute, she says an announcement will be made with regards to the rescheduling of the preseason game to be hosted in Belleville. But right now, says committee member and parade chairman Mike Wells, it’s time to climb aboard the pa-



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rade bandwagon and come up with ideas for floats in the Stanley Cup themed parade scheduled to begin at Wells Ford at 11:30 a.m. And with early interest shown so far and at least a pair of bands participating in the parade,

he says, expectations are high that more will be joining the Front Street march to the Stirling arena. Anyone interested in participating in the parade or entering a float is asked to contact Mike Wells at 613-395-3375.

Cost Vaccination Clinics, agreeing to ensure no animal control officers are present at the clinics. While looking over expenses before moving to pay the month’s vouchers council had few concerns but Deputy-mayor Wilfred Shier was unsure about marketing expenses incurred through the municipality’s economic development department. “I continue to have … It’s all confusing to me,” Shier said of how marketing expenses,

some of which are returned, are laid out before council. “We need to get some kind of handle on how many dollars are going out,” he said. Council agreed that further explanation may be required. A Rodgers Drive resident, scheduled to appear as a delegation to express concerns over the subdivision agreement between the township and Steven Wells and Ryell Homes, failed to attend the meeting.

Best Buy CORRECTION NOTICE NEWSPAPER RETRACTION FOR THE BEST BUY SEPTEMBER 14 CORPORATE FLYER Please be advised that Indiana Jones: The Complete Adventures, shown on page 11 of the September 14 flyer, is NOT available for rent on as previously advertised.


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Letters to the editor R0011628061

Greed is the problem, not Baby Boomers


LOW-COST rAbIES CLINICS Area veterinarians will be holding low-cost rabies vaccination clinics on Saturday, September 29th. Cost is $25.00 per animal cash only. Dogs must be leashed & cats must be in carriers. The Tweed clinic will be at Tweed Veterinary Service at 13 Bridge St. E. from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Other clinic locations & times can be obtained from the Community Calendar on the municipal website. NEW zONING bY-LAW The final draft of the new zoning by-law will be on the agenda for adoption at the September 25th regular Council meeting. UPCOMING MEETINGS Tuesday, September 25th at 5 pm Regular Council Meeting Monday, October 1st at 4:30 pm Planning Advisory Committee Wednesday, October 3rd at 9 am Personnel & Finance Committee Wednesday, October 3rd at 1 pm Persons & Property Committee Wednesday, October 3rd at 4 pm Recreation Committee Wednesday, October 10th at 9 am Infrastructure Committee

NOTICE CITY OF QUINTE WEST RATEPAYERS Due date for the Second Installment of the final billing of 2012 PROPERTY TAXES is Wednesday, September 26, 2012 Note: All taxes have been mailed. If your tax bill has not been received, please contact the City Hall at (613) 392-2841.

PLEASE NOTE: The temporary location of the Frankford Municipal Office is 14A Wellington Street, Frankford. Alison Trumbley Manager Revenue Collection


Payments may be mailed to: City of Quinte West, P.O. Box 490, Trenton, ON. K8V 5R6, or payable at any Financial Institution, online, telepay, City Hall or the Frankford Municipal Office.

Visit for community events and municipal updates


Township Update Kraft Hockeyville 2012 Its time to decorate! The theme is “The Stanley Cup”. Get those scarecrows and Stanley cups back out and let’s make the town look even bigger and better than we did this March! Decorations should be up by September 19th.

Low-Cost Rabies Vaccination Clinic Low-cost vaccination clinics for cats and dogs will be held on Saturday, September 29th, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Stirling Veterinary Services, 36 Wilson Road, Huntingdon Twp. For other locations and further details check the Hastings & Prince Edward Counties Health Unit web site.

Fire Dept Volunteers Needed Applications are now being accepted for the StirlingRawdon Volunteer Fire Dept. Applications can be picked up and dropped off at the Fire Hall in Stirling or by contacting Fire Chief Rick Caddick (613-395-0214). Applicants must be at least 19 years of age. A DZ driver’s licence would be an asset.

Dear Editor, As a member of the Baby Boom generation, I would like to address a few misconceptions in Sheila Wray Gregoire’s column of September 13. First of all, Canadians do not have “absolutely free” health care. There is no OHIP fairy. We pay premiums, often through our payroll system if we are working, for our medical services. There is a difference between universal health care and free health care. Canadians in general are willing to pay higher taxes to ensure that our health and welfare services are in place. Ms. Gregoire seems to believe that the Baby Boomers are being handed pensions and services on a silver platter. OAS and CPP are not handouts; they are earned entitlements. The Canada Pension Plan came into effect in 1966. An individual is required to work in Canada for a minimum of ten years in order to collect CPP. Like OHIP, both CPP and Old Age Security premiums are regularly deducted from most people’s pay cheques. A Baby Boomer who started working at age 18 in 1966 and is still currently employed at age 64 would have been contributing to these pension programs for 46 years. The unfortunate thing for many Boomers is that their accrued company pensions have been lost or greatly diminished because of faulty management or bad investments on the part of their employers. This often means they must postpone their retirement and continue to work. This is in stark contrast to European nations like Greece, where hordes of

protesters took to the streets when the Greek government announced it was raising the retirement age from 52. Boomers often belong to the “sandwich generation,” responsible for financially supporting both their elderly parents and adult children. They may have been able to buy real estate at low prices, but they purchased it with low salaries. To put things into perspective: someone purchasing a $35,000 home while earning $100 gross per week in the 1970s would be like buying a $350,000 home in today’s market while grossing $1,000 per week. The difference is that today’s interest rates are substantially lower. As for Boomers paying low tuition rates, most students I knew worked their way through college or university, rather than getting a student loan. Ms. Gregoire has previously accused Baby Boomers of “erasing ideas of loyalty, honour, and commitment in favour of self-interest.” I respectfully wonder what led her to form this opinion. The Boomers I know worked hard to make the world a better place for future generations, campaigning for causes such as women’s rights, nuclear disarmament, wheelchair access, conservation, improvements in education, and affordable daycare. Many of them still do. Perhaps Ms. Gregoire has heard of the Grannies for Africa. As a mother and grandmother, I know how discouraging it is for young people not to be able to find work in their chosen fields, if they are able to find work at all. I agree

Thanks to CMH Dear Editor, I recently went to Campbellford Memorial Hospital for tests in the Radiology Department and underwent day surgery. I received excellent care! All run efficiently, and everyone was professional, friendly and caring, making my visits very pleasant. A special thanks to Dr. Sue ChueLam, Dr. Glenn Gibson, and nurses Donellda, Marilyn, Jeff and Margot. Congratulations, staff at Campbellford Hospital. It seems we are quick to complain when things go wrong, so I thought this was worth mentioning. Joan Anderson, Frankford



NEWSPAPER RETRACTION FOR THE FUTURE SHOP SEPTEMBER 14 CORPORATE FLYER On page 2 of the September 14 flyer, the Marantz 5.1 Channel Slim AV Receiver (NR1403) (WebCode: 10206202) was advertised with incorrect features. Please be advised that this receiver is NOT AirPlay-ready NOR DLNA 1.5 certified, as previously advertised. As well, please be advised that Indiana Jones: The Complete Adventures, shown on page 11, is NOT available for rent on as previously advertised. Finally, we would like to clarify the E.T. Anniversary Edition Collector’s Series Blu-ray combo (WebCode: M2200198) on page Popup 4. Please be advised that the release date for this Blu-ray combo is Tuesday October 9, 2012. Customers may receive rainchecks for the effective flyer period. We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.

it is important for them to get out and vote to try to make a difference in the quality of their future. The problem is not the Baby Boomers. It is the greed, apathy and excessive spending that pervades everything, from government to business to the general public. People buy cheap goods from third world countries, then complain about Canada’s lack of man-

ufacturing jobs. They confuse wants with needs and seek instant gratification. It’s time to move away from the “buy now, pay later” mentality, and take responsibility for our lives and our finances. It is also time for Ms. Gregoire’s own Reality Check. Sincerely, Penny Barker, Belleville

Hydro One rips off the little guy once again Dear Editor, I am 69 years old and on a small old age pension. What burns me up is that Hydro One is taking advantage of all of us old people. My Hydro bill used to be $330 a month on a budget billing plan. Now since May of this year they jumped it up to $524 a month. That is a $194 increase. I’m not rich but that is a little too much of an increase and then they tell me that since I’m behind in payment that they will cut off my hydro. My wife and I didn’t

mind the $330 but when they added on another $194 that is too much. I wonder how many other people they are screwing over on hydro. Also why should we have to pay for their retirement debt. The one’s that work for the hydro make enough money to pay for their retirement. The only reason I’m writing this is to warn others that they too might get a bigger bill than they expect. Thanks, Herbert Comer, Madoc

Impaired charge laid in midnight crash EMC News - Spring Brook - A 38-year-old Marmora man faces criminal charges after a Friday night crash sent a Spring Brook resident to hospital with serious injuries. Police Chief Brian Foley says the late night crash at the intersection of Highway 14 and Springbrook Road involved a northbound Suburban and a westbound pickup truck. Foley says the investigation is still ongoing and vehicle speeds had not yet been determined. The pickup, however, was broken in half, he says. The crash happened at about 12:30 a.m. The driver of the Suburban has been charged with impaired driving causing bodily harm while the second driver remained in Kingston General Hospital early this week. Police also investigated three other minor accidents including a collision where a driver was charged with

careless driving. Stirling-Rawdon Police are also continuing traffic and foot patrols now that school is back on, Foley says. A total of 13 provincial offence tickets were issued during the first two weeks in September and police are continuing to set up RIDE checks. Police also responded to seven 911 calls, two alarm calls and five bylaw calls with one ticket being issued. An elderly man reported missing was located, four domestic disputes were reported as well as two mental health issue acts. An Internet pornography investigation is ongoing too, Foley says. Officers are also preparing for the school year, Foley says, attempting to gain approval to conduct sports nights at the schools and gearing up for the school term’s DARE programs.

Water Ban Continues

Up Coming Meetings Tues Sept 25 at 9 a.m. Mon Oct 1 at 7 p.m. Tues Oct 2 at 9 a.m. 6

Finance and Personnel Committee Protection to Persons and Property Council Environmental Committee Transportation Committee

Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 20, 2012

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Users of the Municipal water system are reminded that due to the continuing dry weather and lack of significant rainfall a complete lawn and garden watering ban continues. Thank you for your cooperation.


Insulting Muslims

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: Comfort Country Land O’Lakes Area Vice President & Regional Publisher Mike Mount Regional General Manager Peter O’ Leary Group Publisher Duncan Weir Publisher John Kearns ext 570 Editor Terry Bush ext 510 Northeast News Terry Bush ext 510 Advertising Consultant Jennet Honey ext 509 Classified Heather Naish ext 560 1-888-Word Ads Deadline: Monday 3:00pm Distribution Manager David McAdams ext 513 Production Manager Glenda Pressick ext 520

EMC Editorial - One of the first scenes in the ridiculous but thoroughly nasty film Innocence of Muslims shows angry Muslims running through the streets smashing things and killing people. So what happens when a clip from Gwynne Dyer the film dubbed into Arabic goes up on the Internet? Angry Muslims run through the streets smashing things and killing people. It’s as simple as that: press the right button, and they’ll do what you want. Some Christian extremists set out to provoke Muslim extremists into violence that would discredit Islam in the eyes of the West—and it worked, of course. As the U.S. consulate in Benghazi burned and the American dead were carried out, many people in the West thought to themselves: “The Libyans are biting the hand that freed them.” Wrong conclusion. It wasn’t “the Libyans” who broke into the Benghazi consulate and murdered the U.S. ambassador to Libya, Christopher Stevens; it was a heavily armed band of Islamic extremists. “The Libyans” recently voted in their first real election ever, and they elected a secular government. The film just gave the fanatics an opportunity to undermine that choice. Maybe the Christian extremists don’t understand that their film serves the purposes of those who want to overthrow the moderate, democratically elected governments, both Islamic and secular, that have come to power in the “Arab spring.” Or maybe they do realise that, and hope that the violence that they are stirring up will bring Muslim extremists to power in those countries. After all, it’s easier to mobilise Western opinion against outright fanatics. The grown-ups try to keep the situation under control. Grand Mufti Sheik Abdel-Aziz al-Sheik, the highest religious authority in Saudi Arabia, said that Muslims should denounce the film, but without anger: “Muslims should not be dragged by wrath and anger to shift from legitimate to forbidden action, (as) by this they will, unknowingly, fulfill some aims of the film.” Exactly so, but the leaders of the Arab world’s post-revolutionary governments have to walk a fine line, denouncing both the film and the violent protests against it. Moderate Islamic governments like that of Egypt’s President Mohamed Morsi have a particularly tricky task, since they are competing with the Muslim extremists who are organising the protests for the support of the same pious and socially conservative bloc of voters.

Letter to the editor

“We Egyptians reject any kind of assault or insult against our prophet,” Morsi said last Thursday, “but at the same time we firmly say that this cannot be taken as a justification to assault consulates or embassies and cannot be taken also as a justification for killing innocent people.” It was not a sufficiently robust condemnation of the violence for U.S. President Barack Obama, who said on the same day: “I don’t think that we would consider [Egypt] an ally, but we don’t consider them an enemy.” Obama has his own right flank to protect, and cannot afford to acknowledge in public that elected Arab leaders are in competition with Islamic fanatics for popular support, and so must choose their words with care. Most American voters are not sophisticated enough to understand the intricacies of Arab politics, or patient enough to care. Similarly, most Arab voters do not want to hear about the American constitution, which guarantees free speech and means that the U.S. government cannot just ban crude attacks on Islam by American citizens. The elected Arab leaders will certainly have had this fact explained to them in private by their political advisers, but in public they must demand that the U.S. government suppress the film and punish its makers. It’s not the United States that has attacked Islam, or even “Hollywood,” just a handful of Americans with a political and religious agenda. It’s not “Egypt” or “Libya” that has attacked American and other Western diplomatic missions in the Arab world, but small groups of Islamic extremists with a political agenda of their own, supported by a larger number of pious dupes. Indeed, the film in question passed without notice when it had its single public screening in the Vine Theatre in Los Angeles in June; only a dozen or so people showed up, probably mostly friends of the producer. It attracted little more attention when a shortened version was posted on YouTube at the beginning of July. It only took off when the religious Egyptian television channel al-Nas broadcast scenes from it on September 8, and then posted a clip online with an Arabic translation. That got hundreds of thousands of views in a matter of days, and the violent protests began almost at once. The Christian fanatics and the Muslim extremists are, in the old Marxist phrase, “objective allies.” This is not a “turning point” in Western relations with the Arab countries or the broader Muslim world (as some excitable commentators have suggested). The whole thing will blow over after a little while, just like the violent protests against Danish newspaper cartoons about Muhammad did six years ago. It is a tempest in a teapot.

Just another deal

Dear Editor, Most normal people would balk at agreeing to a deal without knowing what the contents were. If I agreed to a mortgage without seeing the text, knowing the interest rate, or any possible clauses in the agreement, normal people would shake their heads. After moving in and finding another family living in the basement, and hearing a tractor trailer parking in the driveway at 1 a.m. on a nightly schedule, they might say, “Stupid is as stupid does.” Along comes the Trans Pacific Partnership, TPP for short. The Canadian negotiators had been trying to get in on the deal for two years but not under U.S. terms. Harper apparently sent his Chief of Staff Nigel, to agree to anything the U.S. presented and we are now on a 90-day waiting period for the other partners to give the thumbs up or down. Canada has agreed to accept any text already agreed to by the other nine members. We have also agreed to abide by anything they include during the period from now until we are admitted to the table, all sight unseen The window opened for U.S. corporate representatives to insert outrageous clauses, which may destroy agricultural management programs etc., must seem surreal to their lawyers. The extreme secrecy means U.S. Senator Ron Wyden, who chairs the committee overlooking the TPP, has been denied access to the text of the U.S. proposals, while no fewer than 600 U.S. corporate representatives have full access. Guess then who benefits from this deal? When questioned on this paradox, the answer was after

the release of the “Free Trade Area of the Americas” text, it became impossible to complete the deal. Apparently if the public knows what shenanigans are going on they will rise up and try to stop it. To clarify: most of these countries already have trade agreements with one another; this is all about protecting the corporations. It’s called “investors rights,” or “taxpayers cover your pockets.” It involves the right to free access to markets, the right to sue governments for lost profits, extended terms of drug patent protection and a total ban on local job policies etc. Further, we the paying public are not to know what is in the deal for the next four years following the signing. Should it fall through? We will still not be allowed to see the proposed text for at least four years. Could the four-year term co-inside with the USA and Canadian political term of office? Why do we go through the charade of elections if our elected representatives do not even have the power to see the texts in documents committing Canada to unknown agreements for years to come? There is no length to this agreement, nor term where it would need to be renewed, this is it. “You don’t need to read it, just sign the thing.” For more on this and other farces, go to the CCPA Monitor. In case you missing something else from last week’s news, the USA just voted Mr. Harper as the “Best puppet the U.S. ever had” or was that “Statesman of the year.” Paul Whittaker, Gilmour

No NHL? Fine by me By Terry Bush EMC Editorial - Gary Bettman has been commissioner of the National Hockey League for close to 20 years now and what has he accomplished? His illustrious record so far includes three work stoppages including the only lost season on record in the history of major professional sports and we’re not quite sure how this season is going to end. Three strikes usually means you’re out. The man has managed to water down the league so much that what should be an exciting game on any given night, usually isn’t. But that’s to be expected in a league with enough top-notch talent to outfit maybe 20 teams but not 30. Bettman, the little man with the giant ego, would never consider putting a few teams on the chopping block because that would mean he’s failed in his mission to bring hockey to the United States, a country that would rather watch high school football than the NHL. Better to have teams founder in the U.S. than to move them to Canada. The GTA could easily support another team though the woeful Leafs wouldn’t like it. When you’re the only game in town, it doesn’t matter if you suck, people will still come out. Gary Bettman is the man under whose watch we enjoyed such great rule changes as the “five minutes for high sticking if you draw blood” rule that applied to everyone except Wayne Gretzky. And who can forget the multitude of disallowed goals during the “if any part of an opposing player’s body breaks the imaginary vertical wall outlined by the goal crease when the puck enters the net, the goal doesn’t count season” in which that rule was enforced for the entire year except when Brett Hull scored the Stanley Cup winning goal against the Buffalo Sabres. You know the hockey world truly hates Gary Bettman when someone like Teemu Selanne, one of the classiest and most talented players to ever lace up a pair of skates, said on his blog on Monday, “Bettman is certainly the NHL’s most hated person. He makes $8 million a year. Would Mr. Bettman be willing to give up his salary and give part of it to these poor teams? Hmm … interesting question.” Selanne was referring to the league’s current labour impasse. From the billions in NHL revenue each year, rich teams are required to share revenue with poorer teams. In a nutshell, the owners and their man Gary think the players should be contributing more to the pot. The players think they gave up enough in the last agreement. I won’t be shedding a tear for either side. Canada’s game has been stolen by rich American owners and their point man Gary. Most American fans will easily find something else to watch on Saturday and Sunday afternoons. Nothing much will probably happen until maybe the end of November because there’s no way on earth the NHL is going to screw up the very popular Winter Classic game especially when the game pits two original six teams against one another, the Leafs and the Red Wings. There is simply too much television exposure and money to be made on that one. So what can we do as fans? Well, the logical thing to do to get our hockey fix would be to find the next best thing in our area. The Belleville Bulls or the Peterborough Petes will offer exciting hockey without all those very tedious commercial breaks anyone attending a live NHL game is forced to suffer through. Tier II hockey is also a very good bang for the buck. Triple A or Minor Hockey for that matter is also very entertaining. There really is no sense pining for the NHL. They obviously don’t care about their fans as there is no reason this labour dispute couldn’t have been settled before training camps started. It’s all just a question of percentages. Two pens, one piece of paper and a table to slide that piece of paper back and forth on until a final figure is agreed upon. The only real casualty in our area is the cancellation of the Kraft Hockeyville pre-season game that was to be held in Belleville. A big loss for a lot of excited kids especially after all the work that went into Stirling’s Hockeyville bid but other parts of the show will go on. The Stanley Cup will be paraded through the streets of Stirling at long last. It made it into Stirling’s 395 neck of the woods last month when LA’s Brad Richardson had it for a day and took it by boat from his cottage on Oak Lake just south of town to the beach so the kids there could see it. We’ve been teased a couple of other times, first when Stirling’s Rob Ray was playing for the Sabres and when Pittsburgh won a few years back. Now we’ll all enjoy the real thing and a visit from a few NHL alumni to boot. And looking on the bright side, when that NHL preseason game does finally make it to town, we might be fortunate enough to be able to watch a better team than the Columbus Blue Jackets kick the Maple Leafs’ butts. And that will be a bonus. Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 20, 2012


Local business supports splash pad

Local musicians Harvey Mills, Stu Fisher and Jack Clemenger complemented the DJ services of Tim Stapley at Theresa’s Family Restaurant splash pad fund raiser Saturday evening. Photo: Diane Sherman

EMC News - Marmora Community members of Marmora and Lake gathered to support their local Splash Pad Project at Theresa’s Family Restaurant in Marmora Saturday evening. The outdoor barbeque raised $755 toward an anticipated goal of $50,000. Curtis Trimble, Youth Committee and Parks and Recreation, said the splash pad project is awaiting Trillium funding approval. “The Marmora Youth Committee has taken on fund raising for the extras; there will be additional costs, once the pad is built, for such things as furnishings

and change rooms.” Trimble added, that to date between $5,000 and $8,000 has been raised. “Local groups like the Lions and Legion, the car club and others have also committed to hold future events.” Theresa Stapley, her daughter Lyn and son Tim, closed down the restaurant at 2 p.m. to get ready for the 4 p.m. event. Volunteers from the Classic Cruisers car club, Mary Provost and Barrie Graley, pitched in with decoration and preparation. Curtis Trimble, Sarah Day, Greydon Hemel and Nathan Runions of the Marmora Youth Committee assisted

with decorations and odd jobs. After a number of balloons and fun  flotation devices were blown up, volunteer Neil Derrett mounted the ladder to put the string of balloons into place. Gift bags of goodies and bubble-blowing tubes were gaily wrapped with water theme blue ribbons. Tim Stapley set up his DJ equipment and local musicians Stu Fisher, Jack Clemenger and Harvey Mills plugged in their microphones for an evening of food and fun.  Donations from Royal LePage, Drummond’s BMR,

Theresa, Tim and Lyn Stapley (centre) hosted a fund raiser Saturday evening at Theresa’s Family Restaurant in Marmora in support of the Marmora and Lake Splash Pad project. They are flanked by helpers from the Classic Cruisers car club, Ray Stanfield, left and Barrie Graley. Young Gibson Stapley helps hold the cash jar. Photo: Diane Sherman

Marmora Spa & Nails and many from Lyn Stapley, were raffled off, followed by a 50/50 draw. Marmora and Lake Councillor Elaine Jones, who also sits on the Youth Committee, stopped by for the festivities.

“We have to give Theresa credit for all the things she has been doing for the community. This event is one of them. They have done a wonderful job.” The popular restaurant has been known for years as

the Odd Cup Cafe operated by Theresa’s late brother, Joe Petipas. She took over the business after his passing. September 17 she hoisted her new sign renaming the business “Theresa’s Family Restaurant.”

Pumper failures and community success By Richard Turtle

EMC News - Madoc With the news that Centre Hastings is in need of a new pumper truck, Councilor Shelby Kramp-Neuman asked where the money will be coming from. At last week’s Centre Hastings council meeting, Kramp-Neuman noted, “we gave grace to go ahead and find pricing,” but asked why such a major purchase wasn’t in the budget. “We’re always cautious with the budget,” said Councillor Mike Kerby, but added, “this summer it’s been bad,” referring to unexpected pumper breakdowns and repairs. Noted Deputy-reeve Tom Simpson, “the department has been good at putting money away for capital investments,” adding they are


on budget. At a previous meeting council agreed to begin the purchase process, which could take a year. Another successful season at the skate park has drawn more interest from outside the area and KrampNeuman says it may be time to publish a how-to guide. The questions have arisen since the beginning and have come from likeminded communities interested in similar projects and all have been answered several times by several people, she says, but not in a single comprehensive package. Kramp-Neuman raised the notion as interest in the local success story continues to spread. Other community successes were also recognized by councillors who com-


mended organizers and officials for their work on the Hastings County Plowing Match, the MMRS National Motocross Championships and the free Centre Hastings Rocks concert. However, Simpson did have some concerns about recycling and waste disposal following the Plowing Match. Weather delayed the resurfacing of the four corners in Madoc, says Public Works Superintendent Roger Taylor, as the scheduled removal of old pavement, requiring the closing of the intersection from 4 a.m. fell on a rain day. He told council last week the job will be completed soon. But the rain has been good news too, Taylor says, and while water levels remain low’ “the aquifers are recovering nicely,” after a

lengthy drought. And since posting the job for a full-time fire chief, Reeve Owen Ketcheson says, the applications have begun

to arrive. Council intends to fill the position before the end of the year. The municipality is also looking for a new library

CAO. After receiving the resignation of Susan Smith, council agreed to set up a committee to find a replacement.

Little Theatre to launch second season EMC Entertainment - Back in January, under the banner of Arts Centre Hastings, an exciting new venture began, the Madoc Little Theatre. As a member of the Toronto International Film Festival (or TIFF) Film Circuit, the Madoc Little Theatre is able to present critically acclaimed independent or Canadian feature films once a month at the Arts Centre for movie lovers. After a successful first season, the Madoc Little Theatre committee is excited to launch their second


season this Monday, September 24. Their first film of the season will be Wes Anderson’s Moonrise Kingdom, starring Bruce Willis, Edward Norton, Bill Murray, Tilda Swinton, Frances McDormand and others. This quirky, hilarious and charming coming-of-age story has been one of the most successful independent films of the year and has garnered a rating of 94 per cent on <>. For the months of Sep-

tember, October and November the Madoc Little Theatre will be offering a feature film on the last Monday of the month with show times at 2 and 7 p.m. Tickets prices will be $7 and $9 respectively. Committee chair Adam Kline emphasizes, “Our friends at TIFF have an ever-expanding selection of critically acclaimed films for us to choose from and we’re excited to share some of these titles with our friends and neighbours in the Centre Hastings area.”











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Community takes part in national celebration “We offer free admission and numerous draw prizes.” “The Studio Tour entices visitors to discover the wealth of artistic talent and natural beauty of our corner of Ontario!” says Pam Bailey-Brown, chair of the tour. “We offer free admission and numerous draw prizes.” The tour features paintings, pastels, bird houses,

pottery, fibre and textile arts, Olde World Santas, jewellery, glass art, and photography. In addition to the studio tour, Harvest Hastings invites you to Get to Know Your Farmer and Celebrate the Harvest. Louise Livingstone, co-ordinator with Harvest Hastings, explains “The Harvest Moon, close to the Fall Equinox, is the traditional time to cel-

by local artist Bob Pennycook on their creativity, message, and on how their art relates to the selected theme in the following categories: Grades 1-3, Grades 4-6, and Grades 7-8. All entrants will receive a certificate, with the winners of each category receiving a prize. The top three from each category will be framed and featured in the Gateway CHC waiting room in the coming months. The winning posters will also be featured on the GCHC web site at <www.gatewaychc. org>. Interested students are asked to submit their 8.”5 x 11” poster to Gateway CHC by 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, October 3, and include their name, grade, school, phone number and parent/guardian name on the back of the poster. Winners will be announced after Thanksgiving. By entering the contest, you agree to let Gateway CHC keep and display your work of art and display it on the GCHC web site. For information on CHC Week or the Student Poster Contest, call Gateway CHC at 613-478-1211 and speak with Doug Stevenson.

Stoco Lake. Throughout Friday and Saturday, September 28 and 29, people are encouraged to discover the roots of the community at the Tweed and Area Heritage Centre. Curator Evan Morton will take you for a guided tour of the facility which will feature a welcome and information bureau, local arts and crafts galleries, guest artists in Memorial

Hall and outside, museum galleries, the Meiklejohn Reference Room and the Morton Archives. Click on <http://twp.> or visit the “Our Community” section of the Municipality of Tweed web site at <> for more information on Celebrate Culture Days in Tweed.


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Gateway holding student poster competition EMC News - Tweed - To help celebrate the upcoming Community Health Week, Gateway Community Health Centre (GCHC) will be holding a Student Poster Contest. Between October 1 and 5, 123 community-governed primary health care organizations across Ontario will be taking part in a cross-Canada celebration of Community Health Week events using the theme in our community. With our community. All Tweed students in Grades 1 through 8 are encouraged to enter the competition by creating their best art, using any medium, on an 8.5” x 11” piece of paper to depict one of the following two themes: “Health in my community looks like …” (for example: walking the dog with your parents, biking on the trails, playing sports with friends, or preparing a healthy meal with your family) and “What my Community Health Centre means to me” (for example, every year local students participate in Gateway CHC’s Tutoring Support Program, After School Program, Youth Jazz Ensemble, visit with their doctor). Posters will be evaluated

ebrate the harvest, so come out September 29 and 30 and visit farms, farm shops, and farmers markets and enjoy the Celebrate the Harvest Supper at the Tweed Pavilion.” The supper will feature local meat, vegetables, and fruit cooked by Chef Matt Riga of Port Bistro Pub in Trenton and held in the famous Tweed Kiwanis Pavilion (built in 1929) along the shores of



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EMC Lifestyles - Tweed The municipality would like to announce “Celebrate Culture Days in Tweed” as part of a coast-to-coast movement to raise awareness, accessibility, and participation of Canadians in the arts and cultural life of our communities. The third annual Culture Days weekend will take place on September 28, 29 and 30 and will feature thousands of free interactive activities which invite the public to participate “behind-thescenes,” to discover the world of artists, creators, historians, and other creative people in communities across Canada. As part of the celebration the municipality will play host to the 15th Annual Tweed and Area Studio Tour, the Cel-

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Tweed Library offers program variety

The first meeting of the Tweed Contract Bridge club gathered at the Tweed Library Wednesday. Mary Rundle, Mary-Lou Munro, program developer Corinne Reidy and Bert Hielema enjoyed an afternoon playing their favourite game.


Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 20, 2012

EMC News - Tweed - A wide range of recreational and educational activities are being offered at the Tweed Library this fall. Under the New Horizons initiative, funded by the Government of Canada, these programs provide no-cost participation for young and old. This program began in July, yet many of the groups are still being formed at this time. In the educational field, courses such as creative writing or one-on-one computer training are made available for those whose interests fall in that category. For children younger than the Grade 3 level, where French is introduced in the classroom, a French exposure class will be offered. Program Developer Corinne Reidy explains, “Children will be more confident in their approach to a new language if they’ve had some acquaintance prior to the school program.” Recreational activities soon under way include musical instrument making and ballet lessons for the younger participants. Reidy is busy matching craft interest with the appropriate craft trainers, and fitting these activities into the fall schedule. Wherever interest in knitting, sewing, jewellery making, quilting are recognized, local people with such experience are sought to provide training and share their expertise. Creative art groups are also being planned and formed; this is where the list grows long. The web site, <www.>, is the best source of information concerning this range of programs, and it is being updated as necessary. This past week, a group of residents interested in playing contract bridge met for an afternoon of their favourite card game. Although some had not played the game for a while, and others only occasionally, their interest was rekindled to return on a regular basis. One of the participants, Bert Hielema, admitted that he hadn’t sat at a bridge table for several decades, although he maintained an interest via the “hand of the day” in the newspaper. He then displayed a complete lack of “rust” as he skillfully completed a no trump contract. Mary-Lou Munro, as well, professed to have avoided playing for some time, yet wheeled in an awkward game contract with no apparent difficulty. Mary Rundle took over the duty of keeping score, inasmuch as she had brought a handy “Your Pocket Guide to Bridge.” All agreed that the initial meeting had been most enjoyable and expressed the wish that others would join them at subsequent gatherings, emphasizing that players of all skill levels are welcome to participate. Check the library web site, or call for details and time.

Barber, Luedecke to play Stirling festival By Richard Turtle

EMC Entertainment Stirling - Some special

musical guests are planning on travelling a long way to attend the Hastings County

Griffin Gastropub’s Curt Dunlop demonstrates the fine art of beer pouring to President Ron Reid during a recent visit to Farmtown Park. The Stirling museum will be hosting the second annual Hastings County Beer Festival on October 13. Photo: Richard Turtle

Beer Festival next month. When Curt Dunlop arrived for another visit to Farmtown Park prior to the hosting of the second annual food and drink festival, he brought along a bit of news about some visitors he invited. Entertainers scheduled to appear at the October 13 event include Winnipeg’s Del Barber and Newfoundland banjo player Old Man Luedecke, says the event’s organizer and Bracebrigde-based Griffin Gastropub partner. Of Barber, Dunlop notes, “you get nominated for a Juno [in 2011] and everything changes.” Delighted with the musical participants, he says music was a priority owing to addi-

tional government funding received this year. And with the hopes of drawing at least 1,000 visitors to the two scheduled tastings planned for the Saturday afternoon and evening (noon to 3 p.m. and 5 to 8 p.m.) the event will take up a little more space than last year. Dunlop was meeting with museum officials Sandy Donnan and Ron Reid to make some of the arrangements for the expanded festival. Instead of being held solely in Heritage Village, the facility’s reproduced streetscape, the museum will also offer access to four other buildings onsite. And while most of the vendors will be posted in Heritage Village, activities will also be going on

elsewhere. Along with some topranked musical entertainment, Dunlop says, the festival will feature locally grown foods as well as beers and wines from craft brewers and wineries nearby and from other parts of Ontario. Last year there were six breweries onsite with products for sampling with the number at least doubling this year, Dunlop says. There will also be significantly more local food vendors this year offering meat including lo-

cally smoked sausage and cured meats, cheese, apples and other produce as well as dishes served by Capers, Burger Revolution and Spring Brook Farms. Further information is available on the Internet at <hastingsbeerfestival. ca> where visitors can also order tickets at a 25 per cent discount ($40 regular price) until Sunday. Ticket price includes festival glass, entertainment, access to several of the museum’s exhibits and food and drink during the session.

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Volunteers and participants in the first Sao Fitness organized Terry Fox Run gathered before the runners took to the streets of Stirling to raise money for cancer research. The interest was enough for Sao owner Shirley Anne Ord (centre in black) to commit to another run next year.

great volunteers here.” Several routes, ranging in length from one kilometre to ten kilometres were laid out for runners who left without a starters pistol in a very small pack So while the turnout was small, she says Ord plans to do the same again next year.

“Cancer touches everyone,” she says. “It’s just a good cause.” Runners left the Stirling start point at 9 a.m. after a series of warm-up exercises and stretches, led by Ord in the parking lot in front of her gym. Members of the Stirling-Rawdon Fire De-

partment were also on hand to provide any required help. “This is great,” Ord said immediately before the runners set out. “We’ll definitely do it again next year. I want to high five every one of them when they get back.”

Creamery wins Buffalo Fest taste test weather and making this year’s event another great success,” Maguire says. Along with the nine participating vendors, organizers of the upcoming Hastings County Beer Festival were also on hand to promote the October 13 event hosted by Farmtown Park. Stirling-Rawdon is lo-

cated in the Food and Beverage (FAB) region of Ontario, Maguire explains, taking in Lennox and Addington, Prince Edward and the Frontenac Community Futures Development Corporation (FCFDC), whose mandate is to help entrepreneurs establish local food and beverage businesses.

The Township of Madoc is seeking an individual interested in a parttime position performing a variety of duties required to manage and maintain the Madoc Township municipal building complex. Duties will include hall rentals and bookings, janitorial duties, operation of the bar, equipment inventory and control and, advertising and promotion. Evening and weekend work will be a normal part of the job. Interested applicants are invited to submit their resume to the undersigned no later than 4:00 p.m. Thursday, September 27, 2012. A valid driver’s licence and Smart Serve designation will be required by the successful candidate. We thank all applicants for their interest, only those individuals selected for an interview will be contacted. The successful applicant will be required to provide a copy of a current police check for their personnel file. W.G. Lebow Clerk-Administrator P.O. Box 503, Madoc, Ont. K0K 2K0 (613)473-2677 x 202 (613) 473-5580 (fax) Thank you Belleville, Quinte “The Country” & Eastern Ontario We now offer one of the LARGEST FACTORY DIRECT COLLECTIONS OF HANDCRAFTED CANADIAN MENNONITE FURNITURE in EASTERN ONTARIO Heirloom pieces are crafted from wormy & clear maple, flat & 1/4 cut oak, rustic & rough sawn pine & cherry.





serving shaved water buffalo with smoked cheddar on a bun and red baby potatoes. This annual celebration of local foods and businesses also shows off the talents of area chefs, says Stirling-Rawdon Economic Development Officer Elisha Maguire. “All participants offered an incredible array of dishes and the organizing committee owes them a huge thanks for braving the rainy


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EMC News - Stirling The votes are in and visitors to this month’s water buffalo festival have chosen a winner. More than 600 ticket holders attended the rainshrunken event this year but organizers were pleased with the turnout as well as the dishes provided by nearly a dozen vendors. But it was Stirling Creamery that came out on top as the favourite taste of the day,


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EMC News - Stirling When Shirley Anne Ord looked around and didn’t see something, she decided to make it happen. And last weekend nearly a dozen runners and about as many volunteers arrived at her Sao Fitness centre on North Street to take part in a Terry Fox Run through the village. Numerous runs are organized and held across the country to raise money for cancer research, increase awareness and promote health and fitness. But when Ord opened her business, there was no sign of the event in Stirling, she says. Her reasons for getting behind the annual cancer fund raiser were simple, she explains. It was fun. So after years of enjoyment at previous runs in Trenton, Ord says she decided to take it upon herself and host one. And in the end, she says, it wasn’t all that difficult and just as much fun as always “because we have so many

1 mile N. of WALMART on HWY 62, Belleville

613-969-9263 Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 20, 2012



Arts Quinte West gallery features local artists By Kate Everson

EMC Lifestyles - Trenton - The new art gallery at 84 Dundas Street West in downtown Trenton features paintings, sculpture, jewel-





Norwood Minister: Rev. Roger Millar 9:30 a.m. ~ Morning Worship & Sunday School All are Welcome


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17 Ranney St. S., Campbellford Minister: Rev. Blaine Dunnett 11:00 a.m. - Worship Service Everyone Welcome


137 Elgin St.(beside high school) (in Madoc Wesleyan & Free Methodist)


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lery, photography, quilting designs and writing by local artisans. Each month a new display is put up by the members of Arts Quinte West and one artist is featured. “Franco Phare is gone,” said Christine Pellati from Frankford, feature artist of the month and past president of Arts Quinte West. “We repainted everything.” She said there is plenty of space in the front for the gallery and for meetings and classes in the back room, which is also rentable. The gallery is open Wednesday to Saturday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Sundays from 2 to 5 p.m. “All the work is for sale,” she adds. New artists are welcome to join and information is on the web site at <www.> which also has printable application forms. Three fund-raising events are planned to help refurbish the gallery with new lighting and equipment. A juried show on November 1 to 15 called “Moments” invites members and students to contribute artwork at $20 for two entries and $30 for non-members. This show will be juried by two artists and two business people from the community. Contact Paul Hill at <> or 613-208-0237. On December 1 to 15 artists will be provided with a 12-inch square canvas and invited to donate a piece of art to fit. These will be sold for $50. Contact Cathy Warren at <> or cell 613-919-3104.

Christine Pellati is the featured artist of the month at Arts Quinte West gallery. Photo: Kate Everson

Each member is invited to draw a page for the AQW colouring book. The book will be sold at the gallery for $5 to $10. Contact Susan

Moshynksi at <bythebay@> or 613-9654248. “We get artists from all over,” adds Pellati. “You

Empire brings Beatle festival back By Michael J Brethour

EMC Entertainment - Belleville - Beatlemania will be descending upon the Empire Theatre next month. Beatles fans from around the region and beyond will be treated to the Empire Beatles Weekend beginning on Friday, October 19. Andy Forgie, marketing director with the Empire Theatre, said the new festival is entitled the Empire Beatles Weekend, a metamorphosis of the Abbey Road On The River Canada held in the Empire Square. “We have had a lot of people that have asked, both from the region and from the United States where we play some of these festivals, whether we were going to do this again,” explained Forgie. The short answer is, “Hell, yes!” Forgie said the festival is indoors this time at the

Andy Forgie, lead singer and front man of the Belleville band All You Need Is Love, performs at Empire Square in 2011. File Photo: Michael J Brethour

Theatre and will run Friday night and all day Saturday concluding with an after party and jam session to wrap up the festival that

night. Belleville’s own All You Need Is Love is hosting the two-day event with alumni from North America’s pre-

mier Beatles event, Abbey Road on The River, including The Newbees, The English Channel, Big Black Smoke, The Caverners and

Sunday September 23rd Service Time 11:00am For more info go to:


Madoc Trinity United Church (76 St. Lawrence St. E., Madoc)


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In Concert - from Peterborough


Sunday, Sept. 23rd at 4 p.m.




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55 Victoria Street (613-478-2380)

9:00am Morning Worship Everyone Welcome


Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 20, 2012

Tickets are only $10 (available at the door)

Free will offering for a light supper at 5:30 p.m. (following the concert) Proceeds going to Washroom Accessibility Fund

The Traveling Beatleburys. Forgie’s AYNIL band will be performing the Love album, a performance the band has been playing in the states with an ensemble cast in the U.S., for the first time the band will be playing it in Canada. Forgie said the most common version of the album is used in the Cirque Du Soleil, which he said is a true orchestra experience with at times having upwards of 30 people on stage. “We are the only flesh and blood human beings that play that album live; it is an incredible mash up of Beatles songs, very intricate and very complex,” said Forgie. A Saturday “Beatle Brunch” will be held in the Empire Theatre lounges and there will be Beatles collectibles and merchandise on sale all weekend. Forgie said the festival will hopefully remain as an annual treat for the friendly city. The capacity of the theatre is set at 700 people so Forgie advised buying tickets in advance. For further information visit <>.

Do you have an event coming up that we should know about? Email us the details so we can be there!

“IN THE SPIRIT” R0011619698

Stirling • 613-395-5381 Senior Pastor Rev. Darren Snarr Sunday Worship: 10:30am

don’t have to live in Quinte West to be a member.” The group has applied for incorporation be eligible for grants.


Abuzzzzzzzz at Campbell’s Honey House By Sue Dickens

Peter Campbell uses a bee smoker to calm the honey bees. Photo: Sue Dickens

Yan Skova works at the beehives taking out the honeycombs from the beehives. Photo: Sue Dickens

Yan Skova, left, holds a honeycomb while Hugh Campbell keeps an eye on the extraction process. Photo: Sue Dickens

Hugh Campbell smokes the honeybees to calm them down while preparing to remove the honeycombs from the hives. Photo: Sue Dickens

those killed. “I built this place from scratch,” he said, noting that it was his son and younger brother Stuart, [now deceased], who decided to turn a beekeeping hobby into a business. “We’re the only commercial beekeeping operation in Northumberland County,” he said. “It’s costly but we’re the only beekeeper for miles

around that is inspected by the Canadian Food Inspection Agency.” This weekend will be the last one the honey house will be open for local business (Friday and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.) as the Campbells begin preparations for the end of the season. The honey house is located at 220 Campbell Road, R.R. #5, Warkworth.


EMC News - Warkworth There’s something abuzz at Campbell’s Honey House as Hugh Campbell and his son Peter gather bee hives for the second and final extraction of the season. It’s a process that has been going on at the honey house for the past 30 years. “We have 1,200 colonies and each colony has about 100,000 bees,” said Hugh as he keeps an eye on the extraction from the honeycombs. It’s a process that has been going on since the Stone Age. Honey found in the tombs of Egyptian pharaohs tasted by archaeologists has been found to be edible. Not that the honey at Campbell’s Honey House sticks around that long. Each summer it is shipped out in drums that hold 600 pounds of the sweet nectar. “We ship as much as we can produce. It goes to people that sell to the stores mostly,” said Hugh as he checked the temperature of the honey filling one of their barrels. “Temperature is very important. People who come here to buy our honey want to know, is this honey pasteurized. We tell them no, it’s not,” he commented. “The thermometer there says it’s 98 degrees … We try to keep it under 120 degrees.” Pasteurization of honey occurs at a much higher temperature. “All this honey is natural. It is 100 per cent what the bees bring in,” he said, adding, “Once you pasteurize it you take the goodness out of it.” “We think our honey is the best in the world because it’s pure and it’s not blended with anything,” he added. But temperature is not the only thing the Campbells watch closely. They monitor their bees as well. “Last year was a very poor year because most of our bees died over the winter,” said Peter. “It is a problem all over the world now, keeping them alive,” he added. In fact the deaths of honeybees was so widespread that the Ontario Ministry of Agriculture, Food and Rural Affairs to Ontario’s sent a survey to commercial beekeepers. The winter 2010/2011 level of honey bee colony mortality among Ontario commercial beekeepers was determined to be 43 per cent. For the Campbells it was closer to 50 per cent of their bees, 600 colonies were killed. Everything from varroa mites to pesticides is being blamed and it’s happening worldwide. “Nobody seems to know what’s killing them. The universities are studying it,” said Hugh pragmatically, explaining they had to raise their own bees from their existing colonies to replace

Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 20, 2012



Liverpool’s 50th anniversary celebrations for the Beatles

By John M. Smith

EMC Lifestyles - Back in September of 1962, John, Paul, George, and Ringo recorded Love Me Do, the song that first catapulted “the Fab Four” into fame and fortune, and that makes this September of 2012 half a century since the Beatles really emerged onto the world stage. As a result of this event, their hometown, Liverpool, is celebrating with a number of 50th anniversary specials – including a “Love Me Do Weekend” October 5, 6 and 7. Thousands are expected to attend this special weekend event at Liverpool’s Albert Dock. After all, October 5 is the very day this debut single was released back in 1962, and organizers hope fans will gather in Liverpool on that special day and partake in what’s hoped will be a record-setting sing-along of the classic song. There’ll also be a variety of musical per-

formances held and special food and drink offers. As one executive put it, “no self-respecting Beatles fan will want to miss out on this once in a lifetime opportunity to be a part of Beatles history.” I’m dating myself when I say that I remember the rise of the Beatles very well. I considered them “my group,” and I eagerly followed their first appearances on the long gone Ed Sullivan Show on television. I bought that first big album, Please Please Me, which included their first hit single, Love Me Do. Other albums and purchases were to follow for me, for I became a part of “Beatlemania” and the Beatles went on to become (arguably?) the most popular and influential pop group of all time. When I eventually went to Liverpool, years later, I discovered the Beatles, although long ago disbanded, were still a very major draw for tourists,

This photo of the Beatles arriving in North America is found in Liverpool’s ‘the Beatles Story’ museum.


and this sustained popularity finally led the city to wisely “jump onto this bandwagon” and go with it. Therefore, I found many Beatles-themed tourist attractions in Liverpool, including museums, statues, bars, hotels, restaurants, and tours. I checked out “the Beatles Story,” a fantastic museum chronicling their history, and I visited “the Hard Day’s Night Hotel,” with its Beatles’ memorabilia and its statues of the “Four Lads Who Shook the World” on the roof. I visited the “Rubber Soul Oyster Bar,” the “Cavern Pub,” with its statue of John in front, the “Lucy in the Sky Restaurant,” located on the site of the original “Cavern Club,” where the Beatles began their career, and the Grapes, a pub where the Beatles often had a few pints between sets at the Cavern. I found a “Fab 4” store, a “From Me to You Beatles Superstore,” a “Fab

Four Taxi Tour,” and a “Magical Mystery Tour.” I searched for the boyhood homes of both John Lennon and Paul McCartney, and I checked out many of the memorable Liverpool locations that appeared in their lyrics, including “the long and winding road” that led to “Strawberry Field” near where John was raised by his Aunt Mimi, and “Penny Lane” where I found there was still a barbershop, a bank, and “a shelter in the middle of the roundabout”— just as described in the lyrics from so many years ago. I even found a sculpture of pieces of luggage, entitled “Liverpool: A Case History,” located near the boys’ schools (and designed by John King, a Canadian) and a statue of “Eleanor Rigby,” dedicated to “all the lonely people.” I also learned that Paul supposedly worked on the song Lovely Rita, Meter Maid after receiving a parking ticket! City Councillor Joe Anderson said: “This is a hugely significant year in the history of the Beatles and it’s one Liverpool couldn’t let pass by without a huge celebration … We should never underestimate the power of The Beatles to attract visitors to the city, and this year-long celebration will bring even more fans to Liverpool, which will bring a much-needed boost to our local economy.” Back in July, the annual “Mathew Street Festival” highlighted the Beatles’ 50th anniversary celebrations, as did “Beatles Day” (which was held on July 10 this year). I had the good fortune to be in Liverpool for the very first official “Beatles Day” celebration in 2008. Another of this year’s special events still to come is a one-man play celebrating the life of Brian Epstein, the

A statue of Eleanor Rigby in Liverpool.

Beatles’ original manager and mastermind. Epstein The Play will be the first major production in the new Liverpool Epstein Theatre and will run between November 15 and December 1. Yet another scheduled event, on December 7, is the “Bootleg Beatles,” a tribute band that will perform a two-hour show that features Beatles’ songs. On December 8, the annual “John Lennon Peace Vigil” will take place at Liverpool’s European Peace Monument on the anniversary of John Lennon’s assassination in New York. Also on that same weekend (De-

cember 7 to 9), the Liverpool Philharmonic Hall will celebrate Beatles’ music. If you can’t make it to Liverpool, but enjoy the Beatles’ music, then you can always participate in our very own Empire Theatre’s “Beatles Weekend,” which will begin in Belleville on October 19. And if you do plan to visit Liverpool itself in the near future, be sure to check out its John Lennon Airport, too. Here you’ll find a yellow submarine and a line from Imagine used as the airport’s motto: “Above us only sky.”

Come sample the “Flavours of Fall”

and south ends connecting the events between Empire Square and Market Square. On the north end at Empire Square a barbeque and chili cook off will be held to benefit the Royal LePage Shelter Foundation, along with face painting, pie eating contest and a pumpkin carving contest. The Empire Theatre will feature the Dr. Zeus film War Horse - Saturday, September 22/12 Lorax beginning at 10 a.m. Credit Valley Explorer - Wednesday, September 26/12 and it is entirely free. Agawa Canyon, Mackinaw & Frankenmuth - Sept 26-Oct 1/12 The Market Square will Smoky & Blue Ridge Mountains - October 4-11/12 feature pumpkin carving Algonquin Park - Thursday, October 11/12 Bala Cranberry Festival - Friday, October 12/12 workshops, seed spitting TICO#50007364 – Dixie Mall and Square One - Saturday, November 3/12 and colouring contests for Vaughan Mills - Saturday, November 10/12 the kids. Next door in the Everyday Wed - Sun Cost: FREE! Royal Winter Fair - Saturday, November 10/12 EVERY Wednesday - Sunday Memorial Arena will host Everyday Wed Sun Cost: FREE! Bonus: $5 + breakfast (Wednesday-Friday) Shopping in Watertown - Saturday, November 24/12 Every Monday Ends Nov 28th Festival of Lights - November 26 & 27/12 From Trenton, Brighton,&Cobourg, Port Hope Bonus: $5 + breakfast (Wednesday-Friday) the Tim Hortons Play Zone Leaves from$5 Belleville Cobourg. Bonus: + breakfast (Wed. - Fri.) From Trenton, Brighton, Cobourg, Port Hope featuring Thomas The Tank Upper Canada Village - Friday, November 30/12 Get $10! Cost: $27Trenton, per person Engine, crafts activities and “Winter Escape Florida” St. Petersburg - Feb. 19 - Mar. 6/13 From Belleville, Brighton, Amazing Arizona - Feb. 27 - Mar. 21/13 Stuffy the Bear. Cobourg, PortWednesday Hope Schedule: Every “Spring Fling” Myrtle Beach, S.C. - Mar. 24 - Apr. 4/13 “All of the events are free; Cost: $16 per person FREE Buffet Call us for your group transportation needs. We offer the most modern and the only thing that has any Schedule: Every Wednesday From Belleville and Trenton diversified fleet in the area and along the 401 corridor. Our goal is to offer Every FREE cost involved is the food,” $29 perMonday person + HST. in advance, reservation required. May&Payment 28:Tuesday includes a buffet. SUPERIOR SERVICE at an OPTIMAL PRICE! 365 North Front St. Unit 7, Clients must be 19 or older for all casino Cost: $16 per person FREE Buffet Jul y 9, 23 & August 13, 27: includes $10orslot credit. said Walsh. Get trips. Must have get Players Card. Belleville ONSeptember K8P 5A5 10, 24 OctoberBonuses 15, 29 & November 5, 19: includeswithout a buffet. notice. From Belleville and Trenton subject to change She said the only way the 613-966-7000 Clients must be 19 or older for all casino event is run free is thanks to 365 North Front St. Unit 7, trips. Must have or get Players Card. Belleville ON K8P 5A5 TICO Reg1156996 Bonuses subject to change without notice.the many sponsors. By Michael J Brethour

EMC News - Belleville Residents of the friendly city will soon get to sample the Flavours Of Fall. Susan Walsh, event coordinator with the Belleville and District Chamber of Commerce, said the community is invited to the downtown core to celebrate fall on Saturday, September 29, from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m. One of the features of this year’s event is the Apple Har-


vest Thyme food challenge which Walsh noted is very similar to the Souper Soup contest with downtown restaurateurs concocting a special dish using apples; members of the public can sample these for $2 each. Walsh said almost all the activities have a fall or harvest flavour to them. This year the event will also have a street closure, between Victoria Avenue and Campbell Street. “Basi-

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cally the same format that they used for the street dance back in August,” said Walsh. The closed street area will feature a main stage with a lineup of local musical entertainers for the public to enjoy. In addition, on Front Street, city of Belleville vehicles and equipment will be there for youngsters to check out. Horse-drawn wagon rides will tour from the north

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Stirling area team dominates entry level division

EMC Sports - The Ashstone Farm Show Team from the Stirling area had an amazing day Sunday at the Fallowfield Farm Mini Event in Trenton. The three girls who were all smiles on such a beautiful day took the top three spots in the Entry Level Division. Left to right: Shannon Wilson - first, Brianna McNutt – second and Jordin Legate – third, with their coach Beth Bouma. Photo: Submitted

Grizzlies back in action

By Paul Hammock

EMC Sports - The Marmora Arena was buzzing on Sunday, September 9, as the Centre Hastings Minor Hockey Association team tryouts began with two practices for each age group to officially start the 2012/2013 hockey season. The selection process also continued throughout the early part of the week. This team selection format was put in place last


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“Last year’s Atom AE team made it to the finals. For a centre our size to accomplish that much success from a second entry team was outstanding and we feel this selection blueprint was a big part of it,” added president John Oke. CHMHA will also continue to give all their players every advantage possible by continuing to offer the Inside Edge Power Skating program with instructor John Boultbee beginning on September 22, as well as clinics for goalies. The CHMHA is in need of additional referees. If interested please contact Christina Hutchings at 613-472-6629 for further information.

Bulls’ name Gaunce new captain

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year by then president Jason Bailey, and was a big part in the unprecedented success the Grizzlies had last season. In past years the tryouts would be carried out over a week or two, and then the regular season was nearly upon us. In contrast, this year several teams have had four tryouts, a team practice and two exhibition games all within the first week. “Getting the selection process over quickly not only helps our first entry teams to get off to an early start but it is also a real advantage to our AE teams to find coaches so they can start to implement their system quickly” says Novice assistant coach Ken Dostaler.

EMC Sports - The Belleville Bulls unveiled their captaincy for the 2012-2013 season on Monday, naming third-year centreman Brendan Gaunce captain along with Stephen Silas, Brady Austin, Michael Curtis and Joseph Cramarossa serving as assistants. Gaunce was impressive as a 17-year-old, scoring 20 times while adding 48 assists in 68 games. The Markham native was drafted 26th overall by the Vancouver Canucks in the 2012 NHL Entry Draft and signed an entry level contract with the club on August 13. Gaunce not only exhibits leadership qualities on the ice for the Bulls, but is recognized as one of the elite young players in Canadian junior hockey. He was nominated as the team’s representative for the OHL’s Bobby Smith Award in 2011, given to the academic player of the year and will

attend Queen’s University this season. Formerly the second overall pick in the 2010 OHL Priority Selection, Gaunce has developed his game on and off the ice over the past two seasons in Belleville. “Brendan’s progression as a leader has been evident in the time he has spent here and he’s brought a high level of maturity and presence to our group this season,” said Bulls Head Coach and General Manager George Burnett on Monday. “He has high expectations for himself and for the team this season, and he’s always been the type to lead by example.” The Bulls also named their team of assistant captains on Monday, with four veterans sharing the duties this season. Stephen Silas, Brady Austin, Michael Curtis and Joseph Cramarossa will rotate wearing the “A” at home and on the road.


Quinte Red Devils report The Free Flow Petroleum Atoms took part in the Peterborough Early Bird Tournament over the weekend and put together a solid effort and very respectable results in their season opening tournament. Game one, the Red Devils started out strong and hammered the Markham Majors by a score of 6 - 1. Scoring for the Red Devils were Marshall Mcfarland with two and Jacob Gilbert, Cayde Culhane, Adam Thistlethwaite, and Josh Quick with

lone markers. In net, Matthew Tovell was solid as he turned away several of the Markham Majors shooters. Game two saw Quinte face off against the Grey Bruce Highlanders. Grey Bruce  skated away with a 4 - 3 victory. Scoring for the Red Devils was Jacob Gilbert with three. Assists come from Ben Duval, Mac Morrish, and Marshall Mcfarland. Between the pipes was Ethan Mcdonnell who put in a solid effort as well. Saturday morning, the Red Devils ran into a very big, fast and strong team from Brantford.  They lost

6 - 2. Scoring for Quinte was Jacob Gilbert with both goals. The lone assist came from Jaxen Boyer. In net for the tough loss was Tovell. Game four brought on the Burlington Eagles. Quinte pounded Burlington by a score of 3 - 0 in what proved to be their best game of the tournament. Scoring for the Red Devils were Jacob Gilbert, Maddy Wheeler, and Gavin Stephenson. Assists came from Josh Quick with two and Ben Duval and Gilbert each adding one apiece. In net for the shutout was Ethan Mcdonnell who played

great to backstop his team to the win. Quinte finished the tournament with a very respectable 2 - 2 record but were unfortunately eliminated and will not make it to Sunday.

Duvanco Homes Minor Bantam

The Duvanco Homes Minor Bantams faced off in an exhibition double header with the Barrie Minor Colts this past weekend. The teams played two very close games with Barrie winning the opener 3 - 2. In the first game Colin VanDenHurk and Brock Bronson scored

Moira Trojans go head-to-head

and Aidan McFarland, Mackenzie Warren, Shelby Rienstra and Dominic Della Civita. Anthony Popovich was between the pipes for the Devils. Game two moved to Stirling and the game raised $117 for the Stirling Hockeyville fund. Nick Hoey scored both Quinte goals and Mackenzie Warren, Jakob Brahaney and Ryan Smith contributed assists. Jett Alexander earned the shutout in goal. The team opens the regular season this Saturday on the road in Lindsay against the Central Ontario Wolves.

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EMC Sports - Students from Centre Hastings Secondary School demonstrated their school spirit sporting the school colours, black

and gold, last Friday. And with Black and Gold Day came the beginning of the football season as the Moira Trojans went head-to-head in exhibition action in the background in preparation for their opening game this week. Photo: Richard Turtle

Belleville sailors bring home medals Championships in the Silver Fleet. Both sailors were coached by Trenton’s Alex Renaud with team support provided

by Fletch Fletcher. This regatta concludes the racing season for Quinte SailAbility and they will hold their Awards Night on October 11.

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EMC Sports - Two Belleville sailors, Steve Brown and Bryan Cuerrier, each brought home a medal from the recent Mobility Cup Regatta. Brown took the bronze medal in the Gold Fleet of the regatta and Cuerrier captured the silver medal in the Silver Fleet. Both sailors represented Quinte SailAbility which operates from the CFB Trenton Yacht Club. Mobility Cup is a regatta attracting top level Martin 16 sailors. This year the regatta was held in Ottawa with 32 competitors from across Canada and the United States in the two fleets. Martin 16 sailboats are specially adapted boats for people with disabilities and are similar to some of those used in the recent Paralympic Games. In addition to his bronze medal, Brown was also awarded a special trophy as Most Successful New Competitor in the Gold fleet. This was particularly thrilling for him as it was his first competitive outing in eight years.  Cuerrier battled tough competition and overcame a slow start in the early races by powering his way through to second place overall. This tops a successful racing season for him having earlier in the season won the Martin 16 Ontario

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EMC Sports - On Saturday, the Cornerstone Builders Peewee Red Devils opened their 2012-2013 season with a 4 - 2 win on the road versus the Whitby Wildcats. Dawson Baker led the scoring for the Red Devils with two goals. Zach Nicholson and Matt Sherwin rounded the scoring out with one goal apiece. Assists went to Scott Belanger, Dawson Baker, Ethan Johnston, Walker DeRoche, Nathan Dunkley and Joe Roy. Pierce Nelson backstopped the Red Devils with a stingy performance.


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Skies over Stirling abuzz with small planes By Richard Turtle

EMC News - Stirling - The local airport was buzzing with activity this weekend as members of the Oak Hills Flying Club hosted a weekend fly-in. Organizer Jim Halls says weather was ideal for much of the weekend with flights arriving and departing through much of Saturday and Sunday. “I think it’s been pretty good,” says Halls of the first-time event that attracted pilots and an array of aircraft from other parts of the province. As well, local vendors offered lunches, entertainment and 50/50 tickets were available and

flights in an out provided sightseeing tours for several visitors. And while they have held similar fly-ins in the past, he says, last weekend’s event was the first of such duration and scope. While organizers had anticipated more aircraft than the dozen or so that arrived each day, weather played a part with unsettled skies and cooler temperatures arriving late last week. But the weekend skies cleared offering local residents a chance to learn more about the facilities here as well as the services available at the small airport. Christine Kilgore, who along with Halls owns and

Hayden Pfeiffer was among the visitors during this week’s fly-in at Stirling Airport. Here he gets the feel for Jim Davidson’s ultralight, while remaining firmly on the ground. Photo: Richard Turtle

Christine Kilgore pilots her Highlander Ultralight over Stirling during the weekend’s fly-in at the Stirling Airport. The event brought planes and aviation enthusiasts from around the province as well as visitors from the immediate area. Photo: Richard Turtle

operates Stirling Ultralights, was eager to take to the skies over the weekend in the couple’s Highlander, providing air transport with perfect visibility and a bird’s eye view of the township below. And as the planes came and went, photographers and spectators lined sections of the runway for a close-up look of some of the more in-

teresting aircraft while cars lined the road nearby and visitors walked among the parked planes. The airport show also featured representatives providing information on various clubs and groups affiliated with the airport including instructors, aircraft builders and mechanics and well as the pilots themselves. And the air traffic around

Stirling has increased significantly in the last five years with several new additions to the local facility as well as many new aircraft. It’s currently the 40 and over age group who are showing the most interest, says Kilgore. While younger members are encouraged, she says, flying does pose a few financial obstacles when children and other earthbound dis-

tractions are more pressing priorities. But now a pilot for six years and a member of that 40 and over age group, she admits there is nothing quite like the freedom of flight. And last weekend at the Stirling Airport, regardless of age or experience, there were plenty of opportunities to learn how to get a flying career off the ground.

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Mini stick rink the real deal for young people By Bill Freeman

EMC News - Norwood The rink inside the rink is going to be the talk of the local hockey world this season. The Asphodel-Norwood Community Centre unveiled its new mini stick rink last week and it’s already a magnet of activity for youngsters visiting the arena with family and friends or simply dropping by to ply their mini sticks on the 26-foot by 13-foot miniature rink that’s been installed in the standing concourse above the section six seating area. “I’m extremely pleased with it,” community centre manager Greg Hartwick said. “The kids come in here go right up there and play. They’ve never seen anything like this before,” Hartwick told the Northwest EMC. “They make a beeline up there.” Hartwick says that nonhockey playing visitors to the community centre are just as likely to be playing in the mini sticks rink. During a recent tourney kids were “playing constantly in it all day.” “It’s good to have another avenue for the kids.” The idea of building a mini stick rink took form after it was decided that the Euro Hornets team would not be travelling to Europe. The Euro Hornets had raised $9,085 before the plug was pulled on the tour. The majority of the people

The new mini stick rink at the Asphodel-Norwood Community centre has already become a popular destination for local children and those visiting from out of town. Photo: Bill Freeman

involved in the fund raising decided that it would be a worthwhile community project to invest that money in the miniature rink. Since that decision, Hartwick says they have had a steady stream of donations to the project. There was also a con-

tribution from the David Andrews memorial hockey tourney held last spring. Community Centre staff and volunteers helped put the rink together. To highlight the Euro Hornets contribution there is a collection of Euro memorabilia hanging on the wall

behind the mini rink glass. “They’re still “a little short” with fund raising for the $13,565 rink, Hartwick adds. “It’s not a bad size,” he says of the rink. “The netting was a struggle at times but it all turned out okay.” They are still awaiting

three sheets of glass which couldn’t be installed because they were an “inch off” the correct size. Hartwick will post the rules that apply to the mini stick rink which include no slap shots, no pucks and no regular hockey sticks. The community centre is going

to order plastic mini sticks emblazoned with the Hornets logo. “There have been no issues at all; the kids kind of police it themselves. I think most kids are pretty good about sharing.” The rink is monitored by a camera as well centre staff.


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A new beginning for local athlete By Ray Yurkowski

EMC News - Trenton - Local strongman Rich Machell is pumped. And for a guy who was willing to give up on the world of competition just a couple of months back, it’s a renaissance. “I was close to giving up on strongman,” he said. “The fact that it is not a drug-tested sport and guys will do anything to win went against what I stand for.” Machell mentions competing at drug-tested powerlifting events where he set four Canadian records and all he wants now is a level playing field, a situation where everyone has the same opportunity. And that can’t happen when you’re competing against performance-enhancing drugs. “Competitors on steroids have a huge advantage,” he said. “Steroids break records - records that someone not on steroids could never hope to beat.” Enter the power of Google. An online search led Machell to the World’s Natural Strongman Federation (WNSF), based in Hungary. Since 2006, the organization has been recognized as the natural strongman sport governing body for steroidfree athletes. Their mission:

to encourage participation at all levels and develop athletes of national and international calibre. Their goal is to introduce strongman events as a demonstration

sport at a future Olympics. Machell contacted WNSF and the reply included an invitation to their international competition at Calgary on September 29, the

first ever in Canada and fifth this year worldwide, following sanctioned events in Australia, Sweden, France and England. “This is a huge step in my strongman competition career and I couldn’t be more proud to represent Canada against drug-free strongman from around the world,” he said. “It’s a long way to go and I really haven’t had a lot of time to train, but I’m not going to miss this opportunity. I couldn’t turn it down.” “I want to be able to tell people you don’t have to cross that line,” he added. “To able to do what I do without performance-enhancing drugs … I want every high school student out there to know that. I want everybody to know there is an alternative. You have choices in life.”

The primary reason why performance-enhancing drugs are outlawed in professional sports is that they give users an unfair advantage over the rest of the field. And with a high-school-age daughter at home he wonders, “how can I take drugs and, at the same time, tell her to stay off drugs?” Why the interest in strongman events, given its list of bizarre events: lifting logs, cars or huge stones, flipping giant tires or pulling vehicles? “A lot of people don’t understand it,” he said. “My wife thinks I’m nuts, but it’s doing something others can’t. “It’s a dream. I can perform in a sport I train for; I eat, sleep and breathe. There’s nothing else I’d rather be doing.” Strongmen have been

a fascination since ancient history. Mythology gave us Hercules along with Atlas, the primordial Titan who supported the heavens, and feats of strength have been around since the first Olympic Games. In the mid-19th century, there was quite a bit of money to be made for professional strongmen, at county fairs and town theatres. Louis Cyr, a Canadian regarded as the father of modern strength events, lifted a horse clear off the ground at his first-ever strongman competition in Boston, at the age of 17. But for the 29-year-old local competitor, a trip to Alberta represents a turning point. “It’s a new beginning,” he said. “I’m in a good place right now and now it’s show time.”

Local strongman Rich Machell gets in some heavy lifting with a homemade Husafell Stone, named after a legendary Icelandic lifting stone, weighing in at 350 pounds. Photo: Ray Yurkowski

New board means symphony survives billed as “a farewell concert” which would be offered free to the public, after which a general meeting would vote on the dissolution plan. That concert is expected to be removed from the agenda once the new board starts preparing for a new concert season. Still unknown is the situation of long-timed conductor Gordon Craig, who was expected at the meeting but did not show up. In her farewell speech, Lisa Kemp, flutist, praised Craig’s work with the symphony over some 20 years and commented how the orchestra’s sound had improved “tremendously.” She also reviewed her own long association with the orchestra, starting as a youthful student flutist. “I am thrilled  to see eight people coming forward for a new board. The community is lucky to have the symphony,” Apart from entertaining many thousands of audience members over the years, the

symphony has served the entire community as a cultural resource for training for amateur and youthful musicians. A number of former players have gone on to successful professional music careers.


EMC News - Belleville A crowded annual general meeting of the Quinte Symphony Corporation Sunday evening saw the 52-year-old organization get a reprieve from a planned dissolution. Eight volunteers stepped forward in Bridge Street Church Sills Auditorium to form a new board after the previous board resigned en masse. Before resigning, the former board had compiled a plan for dissolution which was to have been presented at the meeting if a new board could not be formed. The new board includes Belleville Councillor Jodie Jenkins and Quinte Health Care staff member Kevin Jackson, and is expected to meet within days to elect officers and plan a strategy to get the music performance group up and running again as soon as possible. That will include an intensive fund-raising effort to get the board’s finances on a solid footing. Part of the former board’s exit plan included what was

EMC Section B - Thursday, September 20, 2012




EMC Section B - Thursday, September 20, 2012

Trenval celebrates 25th anniversary of achievements By Kate Everson

Bruce Davis honours Diane Whaley for her contributions to Trenval. Photo: Kate Everson

MP Rick Norlock presents a certificate to chair Glenn Kozak. PHoto: Kate Everson

a reality. He credited Karen Theriault for doing all the hard work, along with Jack Gibbons, Wilf Wilkinson and Ted Parker, starting with $125,000 to work with. “It’s truly remarkable,” he said. Chris King of the Quinte Economic Development

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dra Anderson of Griffin Chaine Maille. Bruce Davis noted that the symbol for Trenval is an acorn representing strength and growth. The logo is “We grow JOBS.” He presented a silver acorn plaque to Chris King, Diane Whaley and Amber Darling.

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Chris King receives recognition from executive director Bruce Davis. Photo: Kate Everson

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EMC Business - Quinte West - Trenval has had a very busy and successful 25 years. Past board members and guests gathered at the Ramada on September 13 to celebrate its achievements with a dinner. Director Bruce Davis and Chair Glenn Kozak invited members to give tribute to the success of the business. This included Peter Briscoe, Eben James Jr., Bob LaFrance, Jack Dingle, Chris Herrington, Doug Law, Gerrit DeBruyn, Jack McFadden, Bob Rowbotham, Rosemary Davis, David Valcamp, Tom Shillington, Jacques Pilon, Bob Burkitt, Joe Fernandes, Ray Goulet, Glenn LeClair, David Wilson, Rick Barfitt, Derrick Morgan, Carl Swan, Lionel Bourgeois and Karen Theriault. The members also recognized those deceased. A moment of silence was held for Jack Gibbons. “He had looked forward to being here,” Bruce Davis said. Other deceased board members included Doug Whitley, William McIlveen, Roy Rittwage, Tom Nobles, Brian Todd, John Sager, Alan Lawrence, Frank Hamilton and Ralph Weaver. Mayor John Williams said Trenval has a great legacy and has helped so many entrepreneurs. “It’s a true success story,” he said. “They have helped small businesses and supported thousands of jobs.” Trenval Business Development Corporation started at 5 Stewart Street in Trenton in 1987. Now it has its own office at Loyalist College and has nine partners. A grand opening will be held October 15, the beginning of Small Business Week. Northumberland Quinte West MP Rick Norlock presented a certificate to chair Glenn Kozak for Trenval, saying it had a quarter of a century of positive influence on the area. Prince Edward Hastings MP Daryl Kramp said not many organizations operate as well as Trenval. “It has been a phenomenal success,” he said. Kozak noted that Trenval had given out 650 loans worth $25 million in the past 25 years and had impacted 3,000 jobs. There are currently 350 loans in place and $1.5 million reinvested each year. “Success stories continue to grow,” he said. Eben James Junior said he remembered when they all were sitting around in discussions in 1987 and then celebrating when it became


EMC Section B - Thursday, September 20, 2012 B7


The Good Earth: EMC Lifestyles - As always, Gentle Reader, gardening should not be a chore. Once you begin thinking along those lines you need to adapt some practices. There is a bit of fall work approaching and it will require some physical effort. Perhaps this is the year you invite family to help you. If you do this, be prepared. Do the thinking before your kin show up so you can accomplish everything that needs doing, so their efforts are focussed on the task on hand and not dashing to the garden centre, and so that the incredible harvest feast you prepared, with the help of other kinfolk, can be truly enjoyed. If you are hiring someone to help, doesn’t matter if it’s the kids next door or

a professional outfit, being prepared is still important. Be clear in what it is you want done and the manner by which you want it done. At appropriate times, remembering that time is money, offer the workers a beverage and maybe even a small snack (homemade cookies are always welcomed). It is surprising how many of my professional colleagues mention this when they come to the wholesale counter. Okay, to business: Task # 1 Relax, your lawn is not in as bad a shape as you think it is. Task #2 Get busy, your lawn needs your help right now. For those of us who did let our lawns go dormant this summer, we were probably

Reality Check:

Sheila Wray Gregoire EMC Lifestyles - The world is filled with so much beauty. Is there anything as adorable as a baby’s chubby wrists? Or as heart stopping as the first kiss with someone you love? Walking out in nature is a feast

of beauty, too: the rainbow after the storm; the bird songs that announce the arrival of spring; the mountains that steal one’s breath away. If one is to believe in God—and I do—then I think these little glimpses of our natural world show us something fundamental about him. God’s actually pretty good. That is not to say that life is always trouble free, but I wonder how many of our hardships are really God’s fault, and how many are simply the stuff of life? A good friend of mine, in his forties, was just diagnosed with cancer. Earlier this month our family marked the sixteenth anniversary of my baby boy’s death.

Early fall tasks

not prepared for the exuberant emergence of crabgrass. We might be intellectually aware that this warm season annual prays to the gardening gods for such a drouthy summer and we know that they have literally millions of seeds laying about on each and every lawn in Canada (except for the one I saw in Glover’s Tickle, Newfoundland, which was a jumble of rocks, all painted green). As daunting as it might appear today, normal lawn care practices will have the balance set aright by next spring. Once the lawn has “greened up,” give it a light raking and hand pull any broadleaf weeds that might have crept into the mix; thistles, henbit, and chicory have had a good summer. So, top dress and over-

seed this fall. My suggestion is that you take a close look at fescue blends, they are not as showy as bluegrasses but they tolerate both heat and drought better, require less water and will grow in poorer soils. As well, they need less nitrogen and phosphorous. Next spring; apply corn gluten as a pre-emergent herbicide to take care of crabby’s progeny. Task#3 Enjoy your vegetable garden’s bounty. If you don’t have one, or need to supplement the quantity, go to your local farmers’ markets and/or search out farm gate opportunities. A “farm gate” operation is where you can go directly to the farm to purchase food from the grower. Folks, this is really important. We need to sup-

port our country neighbours. They need our help, and we need theirs: “Farmers Feed Cities” is a truism, let’s make sure that it is our farmers who are feeding us. A Gentle Reader, Juanita Swayze, will back me up on this. Task#4 Start dividing your perennials and ornamental grasses now. Yes, you can do them later and yes; you can do them next spring but now is the best time. Why not start with day lilies or any perennial that has finished flowering or does not have fall interest? Task #5 Start planting spring bulbs now. In fact if you divide your perennials and plant the bulbs at the same time you might confuse Sammy Squirrel. Task#6

Dan Clost Take notes. For example, I noticed that lavender, Diamond Frost euphorbia and sedum thrived in our garden this summer while many others consigned themselves to the composter. Those plants are on my shopping list. By the way, so are pansies. We have two containers in which they bloomed all year long. Plan your work, spread it out, enjoy what you are doing.

What a beautiful world Life is certainly full of pain. Yet perhaps the reason we recognize the pain and rage at it is primarily because we also know joy, and have come to expect it. If life weren’t usually sweet, would the pain be as great? Even those who don’t believe in God would, I think, look at the evidence and conclude that life is indeed supposed to be lovely. All of these thoughts were going through my head last week on the anniversary of September 11. When stories of heroism and bravery and generosity hit the airwaves again, it brought tears to my eyes. After all, it is often in the midst of ugliness that beauty is most apparent. The people who carried a man in a wheelchair down seventy flights of stairs; the firefighters who fought to free a seriously injured woman, and lost their lives in the process; even the generous Newfoundlanders who found their towns inundated with stranded passengers, and took them into their homes—all of these responses show our essential goodness. North America reacted to horrible acts of violence by displaying, instead, beauty. Then last week, after we

had listened to these stories anew, violence erupted again, as fanatics in the Middle East decided to attack American embassies, killing four in Libya. And once again, they did it in the name of God, under the terrorist flag of Al-Qaeda. The real work of God is in creating, not destroying. It’s in bringing forgiveness and healing, not in killing and maiming. It’s in what our soldiers do protecting the innocent and standing up for freedom, rather than what their soldiers do in targeting the innocent and eliminating freedom.

I’m sure these fanatics think that they are doing the work of God, but I’d ask them to open their eyes and look around at the world. Can a God who made the Grand Canyon, and the coral reef, and a baby’s chuckle be the same God who wants you to kill indiscriminately? Do you really think you’re doing God a favour? Can’t you see that with every act of terror you solidify our determination to never believe what you believe? I understand the urge to justify one’s culture, or to try to preserve what one

has, or to attack others who seem to have more than you. What I don’t understand is thinking that any of that has anything to do with God. And to those who are tempted to dismiss God altogether because people do such awful things in his name: just look at the beauty in the world. That tells us far more about God than anything that involves machine guns or slitting people’s throats. And perhaps if we all opened our eyes more to beauty, there would be far less horror in this world that we share.

Historical Society looking for old railway photos By Bill Freeman

EMC News - Hastings Hastings has a rich lumber and milling history but it was also a busy railway centre yet there are surprisingly few photos that document that part of the village’s history. The Hastings Historical Society is actively looking for old photographs and pictures that provide a glimpse of the railway side of the

area’s history. “It’s still a rarity to see photos of the Hastings railway station,” says Historical Society member Jim Coveney who is an inveterate and determined collector of historical post cards related to the village and area. “I’ve been scanning EBay for ten years and I’ve only ever seen one,” Coveney told the Northwest EMC. “We’re still having difficulty finding railway pictures,” he said. “It was very much at the heart of our thriving municipality. Every Saturday night people would come to Hastings to see who was getting off that train. It was a meeting place.” It is odd that they have

not been able to discover more train-related photos, he admits, given that Hastings was a “well-photographed community. “Hastings was a great target for photographers and post card people.” The HHS does have a large collection of photos which has formed part of their popular calendar series and now a well-received set of post cards that feature old photographs of local landmarks and events. “We’re finding a fairly enthusiastic reception to our own post cards even though this is not an era of postcard sending.” What they would like is to be able to add some railway photos to that collection.




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EMC Section B - Thursday, September 20, 2012



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EMC Section B - Thursday, September 20, 2012

Wooler Hall Green Space to be turned into a park EMC News - Wooler Playground equipment is to be installed at the Wooler Green Space with funds to be allocated in the 2013 capital program. “Council approved the demolition of the Wooler Hall due to increasing costs to maintain, and reduced use of this property,” said Chris Angelo, director Public Works and Environmental Services. “The city has decided to create a green space at this location.” On June 28 about 75 letters were sent to residents in the village of Wooler surrounding the Wooler Hall, requesting their input about whether they would like playground

equipment installed. There were 36 responses notifying the city there were 18 children between the ages of one to 11 and seven over the age of 12, two between 11 and 13 and five over 16 years of age. There were responses from eight grandparents who indicated that children would benefit from the park. Some of the responses requested a basketball court that could be converted to an ice rink in winter, a tennis court, skate park, swings and playground equipment, picnic table, benches, flag pole, picnic shelter, garden with benches and plaque, more trees, garbage container and the white pine tree preserved in the memory of

Brighton Legion says thanks

the Women’s Institute. Angelo noted the cost to include accessible playground equipment is about $60,000 to $80,000. The cost to construct a basketball court is about $40,000 (84

x 50) or $21,000 (42x50). Neither cost includes demolition of the existing hall or asphalt paving of the parking lot or additional facilities or greenery. Chuck Naphan com-

mented at the Public Works committee meeting that the demographics of Wooler have changed over the years. “There are a lot of children now,” he said, “including military families.”

Angelo said the responses indicated that a playground is needed and that the ball diamond is too far to walk. The road and sidewalk improvements make the playground more accessible.

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EMC Section B - Thursday, September 20, 2012


October 5-31 (select nights)


Ag community celebrates pioneers, leaders

George Reynolds, shown here beside his wife Beatrice, was honoured at last weekend’s Quinte Agricultural Wall of Fame induction ceremonies. Introducing one of the most recent inductees is Wall of Fame Committee member Dennis Dick. Photo: Richard Turtle By Richard Turtle

EMC News - Stirling - The Quinte Agricultural Wall of Fame is getting mighty crowded. Organizers of the Farmtown Park-based commemorative exhibit held their sixth annual induction ceremonies last weekend honouring seven area agriculturalists, including a pair of husband and wife partnerships. Wall Committee Chair Jim Dalrymple welcomed a crowd of about 100 visiting inductees, family and friends to the museum’s Heritage Village last Sunday afternoon for the ceremonies which were also attended by area members of parliament Daryl Kramp and Rick Norlock who presented inductees with official con-

gratulations from Queen’s Park and Ottawa. Committee members were also a part of the presentation team. This year’s inductees include Elmer Laver, George Reynolds, Bruce and Edith Murray, Robert and Evelyn Burkitt and John Watson. Laver began farming in Northumberland County in 1947 and, explained presenter Harry Danford, was a pioneer in the use of fertilizer on potatoes, grain and corn. In 1972 he won the high yield corn competition with a yield of 156 bushels per acre. He also served as a municipal official on Percy Township Council. Reynolds, who was presented with his honour by committee member Dennis Dick, began farming with

his father in Prince Edward County and later went on to become one of the co-founders of Reynolds Brothers Inc., specializing in canning crops and cash crops. Reynolds Brothers now has over 5,000 acres of crops in the Quinte area as well as 6,000 acres in western Ontario. The late Bruce and Edith Murray were members of the Ontario and National Ayrshire Associations as well as founding members of the Hastings County Milk Producers, explained presenter Frank Forestell, and as farmers were also committed to the community around them. Bruce graduated from the Ontario Veterinary College at the University of Guelph and at the height of his career was overseeing the health of 6,000 dairy cows in Rawdon Township. Robert and Evelyn Burkitt were described by presenter Gayle Grills as community leaders whose influence over a course of decades played a major role in the success of several local organizations and events. Actively involved with the Quinte Exhibition and Hastings County Plowing Match, “they have motivated others to work toward common goals for their community.” The final inductee of the day was tobacco farmer John Watson (1910-1977) who was a noteworthy first in

Elmer Laver was one of seven new inductees named to the Quinte Agricultural Wall of Fame displayed at Farmtown Park in Stirling. He is pictured with presenter Harry Danford (left) and MP Rick Norlock. Photo: Richard Turtle

John Murray, his wife Bonnie and sister Suzanne Scholten accept the Wall of Fame honour on behalf of the Murray family during ceremonies last weekend. Inductees are Bruce and Edith Murray. The Wall of Fame, housed at Farmtown Park, now recognizes nearly 40 agricultural leaders and pioneers. Photo: Richard Turtle


Robert and Evelyn Burkitt were among those honoured last weekend as inductees into the Quinte Agricultural Wall of Fame. They are pictured with presenter Gayle Grills (left) and MP Rick Norlock during the Farmtown Park ceremonies. Photo: Richard Turtle

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Watson’s lead by growing tobacco but by 1997 there were none left. And while the crop has declined in popularity, she said, “it had been an integral part of the County agricultural scene.” Watson’s son John, along with family members, accepted the award grateful for the recognition of his late father. Dalrymple noted that nominations are now being accepted for next year’s ceremonies with a deadline of May 1 and encouraged submissions from the agricultural community. Noting that

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EMC Section B - Thursday, September 20, 2012





(located in plaza next to Curves for women)


last year saw the first induction of a husband and wife, while 2012 saw the first veterinarian named to the Wall of Fame, Dalrymple says the local agricultural landscape is shaped by more than the men in the field and there is room on the Wall for more than just farmers. The overall look of the Agricultural Wall of Fame

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The late John Watson was recognized for his pioneering efforts and agricultural contribution to the region at last weekend’s Agricultural Wall of Fame induction ceremonies. Accepting the presentation from committee member Rosemary Davis is Watson’s son, John Watson, who was joined by other family members for the afternoon celebration. Photo: Richard Turtle

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is set to change, Farmtown Park spokesman Roger Barrett says with the current format taking considerable space and leaving little room for growth. In future, photographs will be displayed with the information previously available alongside the image presented in a nearby book, on audio and on the Internet. In his closing remarks, Barrett also spoke of the importance of recognizing area farmers as well as the importance of the agricultural industry here. And he offered words of congratulations and special thanks to Jim Dalrymple for spearheading the Wall of Fame adding, “there is no better ambassador for agriculture.” The comment drew applause with several members of the audience standing in acknowledgement.


BELLEVILLE Come join the fun at Trillium 2000 Seniors Club at 75 St. Paul St., Belleville. Tuesday: cribbage; Wednesday: euchre; Thursday: carpet bowling; Friday: darts. All start at 1 p.m. Bid euchre Friday at 7 p.m. Sept. 24-Nov. 14, Local Amateur Radio (ham) club Basic Course for Industry Canada Amateur Radio Operators certificate. Monday and Wednesday, 7-9:30pm, at the Children’s Safety Village. Contact Mike Papper to register: ve3vmp@ or 613-969-1744 Overeaters Anonymous meeting every Friday, 10 a.m. Calvary Temple, corner of Wallbridge Loyalist and Hwy 2 West. Contact Dianne 613-392-0081. Scottish Country Dancing Open House, September 25 - Come alone or bring a partner. 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at Queen Victoria Public School, Pine St, Belleville. For info: 613-965-4212 or 613-967-1827. The Quinte Humane Society presents “Legends”, Friday, September 28, The Banquet Centre, Alhambra Sq., Belleville. 7 p.m. hors d’oeuvres, 8 p.m. show. Call 613-540-2862 or 613-967-8542 Belleville General Hospital Auxiliary Volunteer Information & Intake Session, Wednesday, September 26, 1:30-3:30 P.M. Learn about the wide variety of positions available – no former volunteer experience necessary! Personalized training will be provided. Please call Pat at 613.969.7400 ext 2297 to register. We are looking for volunteer drivers on Thursdays from 12:15pm3:45pm to provide transportation to seniors attending our Activity Group in Belleville. You can join us for the afternoon, participate in the activities and help serve tea, coffee and snacks. If you are available Thursdays we would love your help! To register please contact Erin at: (613) 969-0130. Open Door Café - Every Wednesday from 11:30am to 1:00pm at Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge St. E, Belleville. There is no cost for this hot meal however donations are gratefully accepted. For more info: 613 969-5212. Memoir Writing with Elaine Small, Saturday, September 22, 1:30-3:00, Gallery 1, John M Parrot Art Gallery. No registration required, seating is limited. Visit or 613968-6731 ext. 2237 for details. The Belleville West OEYC Playgroup runs every Tuesday morning from 9:30 am to 11:30 am for parents/caregivers of children under six. 375 Dundas St. W. (across from Sir James Whitney school). For information call 613966-9427. The Belleville Garden Club meeting Tuesday September 25, 7 pm, Moira Secondary School Library, 275 Farley Avenue. Jack Rumsam will present slides of beautiful gardens. Our photography contest will also be judged. New members welcome. Belleville Presbyterian

U.C.W., Hastings South Fall Rally, “Come Celebrate”. Monday, September 24, Eastminster United Church. 9 a.m. Registration. Lunch tickets available. The Belleville & District Olde Tyme Fiddlers Assoc. party, Sunday, Sept 23, Belleville Fish & Game Hall, Elmwood Dr., 1 p.m. Round and square dancing. Open Mic Lunch will be served afterwards Canadian Power and Sail - a Volunteer Organization Promoting Boating Safety is offering 3 courses this fall: Basic Boating, Boating Essentials and Sailing. All courses subject to sufficient enrollment. For info: Mike Batty @ 613-392-7359 or e-mail mike. Belleville Legion: Sept. 21 Entertainment by “Bit Of Nostalgia“ 7 till close. Downstairs lounge. There is a cover charge Grizzlies of the Khutzeymateen - Quinte Field Naturalists’ present local award-winning nature photographer, Bill Bickle, with stunning images from his recent trip to northern B.C. Mon. Sept. 24, 7:30pm, Sills Auditorium, Bridge Street United Church. September 26 - Quinte Film Alternative Great Movie Wednesday! Featuring Edwin Boyd: Citizen Gangster, the true story of Toronto’s Public Enemy Number One in the 1950s. Rated 14A. The Empire Theatre, 2 and 7:30 pm. Everyone is welcome. More info at 613-480-6407 or visit www.

BRIGHTON Sept 25 Brighton Horticultural Society - Brighton Garden Awards, 7:00 PM in the King Edward Community Centre. Also guest speaker Brent Harrison will discuss “Lighting Up the Landscape”. Visitors welcome. Saturday September 22 Brighton Horticultural Society - Annual Plant and Yard Sale, 8:00am to 1:00pm King Edward Community Centre, 81 Elizabeth Street

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. Blood Pressure Clinic, Sept. 21 2012 at Campbellford Memorial Hospital, 1-4 pm, Room 249 2nd Floor. All Welcome. Northumberland Cares for Children presents an opportunity for parents to speak to a Child Behaviour Specialist about any concerns they may have regarding their children’s behaviour. Tuesday, September 25, 1:00 to 2:00 pm. Please call to register: Cheryl McMurray, Northumberland Child Development Centre, 1-866-2181427. Friday, September 28, 4:30 pm. Old Tyme Harvest Dinner, Christ Church Campbellford. Adults $13 in advance, $15 at door. Children (10 & under) $5. To reserve call: church 705-653-3632 or Dave 705-653-1123. Old Tyme Harvest Dinner, Friday

Sept. 28, 4:30-6:30 p.m. at Christ Church, 154 Kent St. Roast beef, ham, homemade pies & “all the fixins.” Adults $13 in advance, $15 at the door. Children 10 & under $5. To reserve tickets: 705-6533632 or Dave at 705-653-1123.

CODRINGTON 2nd Wednesday of the month, Codrington Women’s Institute 7:15 pm, Codrington Community Centre Codrington Library open Tuesday, 2-5 pm; Thursday 9:3011:30 am; Friday 5-8 pm; Saturday 10am – 2pm.

COLBORNE Northumberland Cares for Children presents an opportunity for parents to speak to a Child Behaviour Specialist about any concerns they may have regarding their children’s behaviour. Tuesday, September 25, 11:00 am to 12:00 pm. Please call to register: Cheryl McMurray, Northumberland Child Development Centre, 1-866-218-1427. cheryl@ Northumberland Cares for Children presents: Dads Count 2 – Wednesday, September 26, 5:30 to 7:30 pm at Colborne Public School, 8 Alfred St. Come for dinner, conversation and fun. For info: Cheryl McMurray, Northumberland Child Development Centre, 1-866-218-1427. cheryl@ Frankford Lions’ Voluntary Road Toll, Sat. September 22, 9 am to 2 pm at Hwy 33 and March St. (near the arena). Proceeds going to the new Frankford Library.

CORDOVA MINES Fish Fry, Friday September 28th at 6:00pm, Cordova Mines Community Centre, $12/person

FOXBORO Friday, September 28, 7 p.m., the OPP Chorus will perform at Emmanuel United Church, 458 Ashley St, Foxboro. This is a benefit for the church and for the OPP Youth Foundation. Door prizes donated by James Keirstead. Light refreshments to follow.Tickets at the door or in advance from Phyllis at 613 962 7823.

FRANKFORD Holy Trinity Anglican Church, 60 North Trent St, Frankford. Soup’s On Luncheon, Thursday, September 27, 11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Cost is $7.00 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 The Quinte Men’s Gospel Chorus invites you to sing-a-long with us at Holy Trinity Anglican Church, 60 North Trent St, Frankford, Saturday, September 22, 7:00 p.m. Admission $4.00. For info: 613-398-1460 or 613-394-4891. Refreshments

HASTINGS St.George’s Anglican Church 38 Front St, Hastings Rummage

Sale on Friday September 21, 9 am-1pm. Donations accepted. Thursdays: Hasting’s Knitting Club 1:00pm-3:00pm. Knitting Club at the Hastings Civic Centre, 6 Albert St. E., Hastings. Contact Sarah, 705-696-3891 HASTINGS: ‘Meet the Nurse’, Wednesday , September 26, 9:3011 am, Ontario Early Years Centre (6 Albert St. E.). Parents with children up to age six years can meet with a Public Health Nurse, to discuss infant care, growth and development and other parental concerns. Call 1-866-888-4577 for more information. Join the Friends of the Hastings Library for an evening with local author Hank Cunningham who will discuss investing to meet your income and retirement needs. Fri. Sept. 28, 7:30. Hastings Civic Centre. 705-696-2111 for info. 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 Wednesdays: Beginner’s Line Dancing Class at 9:30 am. Advanced Line Dancing Class at 10:15 am. Hastings Civic Centre, 6 Albert St., Hastings. For info: Sarah at 705-696-3891.

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@ or 705-778-3169 Wednesday, September 26, 11:30 am. Meatball Luncheon at the Oddfellows Hall, 8 Oak St. Havelock. Cost $8.00 Hosted by Dorcas Lodge. Ladies dart tournament September 22, Royal Canadian Legion Branch 389 Havelock. Sign-in at 10:00am, play starts at 11:00 am. The tournament is limited to 20 teams and pre-registration is encouraged. Luncheon will be available on site. Contact 705-7787020 for info/registration.

MADOC Sunday Sept 23, Madoc Methodist Church - Join us for Worship at 10:30 am followed by a Community BBQ at 12 pm with free food & entertainment by a Christian Illusionist & Ventriloquist. 137 Elgin St (Next to the High School). Tel: 613-473-2451 Madoc Little Theatre presents Moonrise Kingdom at Arts Centre Hastings, Monday, September 24, 2pm and 7pm. Tickets are $7 and $9. Madoc Trinity United Church (76 St. Lawrence St. E) hosts “In The Spirit”, a 50-member choir from Peterborough, Sunday, September 23, 4 p.m. Tickets $10 at the door only. Free-will offering for a light supper at 5:30 p.m. Proceeds from the concert are going to the Washroom Accessibility Fund. Anchor of Hope Pregnancy and Family Care Centre is having an Open House, 36 Russell Street, Madoc on Sunday, September 23,

noon-3pm. Drop-in to see what we are doing for the community and how you can help

MARMORA OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS - No weigh-ins, dues or fees. Meetings every Wednesday evening 7 p.m., 43 Matthew Street, Marmora common room. Everyone welcome! Call 613-472-6531 or email: September 23, 10:30 am The Proverbs in concert at Marmora Pentecostal Church, 53 Madoc St. Marmora. Free will offering. For info: church office at 613472-3219. Crowe Valley Lions organized Euchre, 7:30 p.m. in Deloro Hall. Bring light lunch. Marmora Social: Thursday, Sept 27. 43 Mathew Place. Seating at 11:30AM. Lunch at 12:00 noon. Program opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities. Contact 1-800-554-1564 to preregister if not already a member of the Marmora Social program. Marmora, September 22, 12 noon -3:30pm. Family Day at Marmora Memorial Park sponsored by Marmora Pentecostal Church. Join us for an afternoon of music, childrens activities, face painting, games, prizes and more, plus barbecue and beverages. All activities are free. Bring your lawn chair. For info: church office at 613-472-3219

P.E. COUNTY Knitting Classes, “Beginning & Beyond”. Wednesday 2–4 pm. $5.00 each class. Yoga classes, Friday 1:00 pm, $5.00 each class. Ameliasburgh Town Hall Kaleidoscope ... A Celebration of Craft and Design artisan show and sale. Sunday, September 23, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m., Fields on West Lake, Bloomfield. Admission: $2.00. www.kaleidoscopecraftshow. Consecon Legion: Friday Sept 21 Meat roll, 7:30 pm. Cost $2.00 ea. Saturday Sept 22, dawn till noon, Duck Derby. Cost $12.00 ea. Tickets at Consecon Legion. Breakfast @ 8 am till 11 am. Scavenger Hunt, 12-3 pm. Cost $ 5.00. Cash prizes 1st, 2nd, 3rd. Food Available. Mixed Darts Thursday Sept 28, 7 pm. Everyone welcome

STIRLING Weekly Monday Night Bingo, Upstairs of Stirling Arena. Cards on sale at 6:15pm. Starts at 6:50pm. Proceeds to support community projects. Sponsored by Stirling & District Lions Club. Royal Canadian Legion Stirling Supper, September 28. 5:00-8:00 p.m. Ham, scalloped potatoes, coleslaw, buns. $8.00 per person. Everyone welcome. Diners: Monday, Sept 24 St Paul’s United Church, 104 Church St. at 12:00 noon. Please bring your own plate, cup, and cutlery. Program opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities

THOMASBURG Turkey Supper, Thomasburg United Church, Sept 29, from 5-7

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1-888-967-3237 •

Resdiential ads only. Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m.

pm continous settings. Adult $12, 12 & under $6, 5 & under free. Take out available. For tickets: Doug 613-477-2628, Sheila 613477-2636

TRENTON Retired? Bored? Want to contribute to the community? Then you are a prime candidate for membership in Quinte West’s Kente Kiwanis. Meetings held every Thursday morning. Everyone welcome. Call Secretary John Eden at 613-394-0316 for more info. The National Air Force Museum of Canada Foundation Fundraising Banquet, Saturday, September 29 at the Astra Lounge on CFB Trenton. Cost is $100 per person with cocktails to start at 1730, Dinner at 1800 and live music to follow. To reserve: Cecilia Bate at 613-965-7314 or at Foundation@ by September 24. All proceeds will go to the operation of the museum. RUMMAGE SALE, Friday Sept. 28, 9 am till 2 pm, Saturday Sept 29, 9 am till 1 pm. Grace United Church, 85 Dundas St. E. Trenton. Something for everyone. Sat. Sept. 29, 7 p.m. at Grace United Church, World renown harpist Eduard Klassen, shares his life story on growing up in the jungle of Paraguay, interspersed with music on his Paraguayan Harp. All welcome. 85 Dundas St. E., Trenton. Admission consists of a Free Will Offering

TWEED Diners: Wednesday, Sept 267. St Edmund’s Hall, Stoco, Hungerford Rd. at 12:00 noon. Please bring your own plate, cup, and cutlery. Program opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities Tweed Public Library is offering free computer/Internet instruction. Sign up today!

TYENDINAGA Sept 23, 8 AM-12 PM Shannonville Agricultural Society All-you-caneat Pancake Breakfast.Homefries, bacon sausage, bake beans, eggs,and much more Info: Debbie at 613 477-2485. Fund raiser for our Lighting Project FOOT CARE: 4th Thursday of each month, Starts @ 9am, Deseronto Lions Hall 300 Main St. Deseronto. Call 613-396-6591 for further details

WARKWORTH Warkworth Spinners and Weavers. Meet 10am, the 2nd Thursday of each month at the Percy Heritage Building. 35 Church St. Warkworth Ont. Contact Karen Richens 705-696-1460. Warkworth Legion: September 21, Karaoke with John Cobourn, 9 am-1pm. September 22, Branch Euchre - Register at noon, play at 1 pm. September 26 Bid Euchre - Register 1:30, play at 2 pm

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EMC B Section- Thursday, September 20, 2012




Mixed hardwood, cut split, 613-395-3106 613-395-3614.

and or

Mabel McColloch turns 90

Art Show- Colebrook Keirstead annual art show. Oct. 6 and 7, 13 and 14. Sale prices on originals and prints. 2570 Marlbank Rd. (near Tweed). 613-478-5370. Weekend Canadian Firearms and Hunter Safety Course, October 12-14 at the Thurlow Community Centre in Thurlow. To reserve a seat or to challenge the PAL exam, please contact Dave Taylor, (613)478-2302 or Ron Hutchinson (613)968-3362. No phone calls after 8 p.m. Turkey Supper at St. Andrew’s United Church, Queensborough, Wed. October 3th, 4:30 -7 p.m. Adults $12, 12 and under $4. Preschoolers free.

Savage 300 WSM stainless with acutrigger and all weather composite stock. Bushnell Elite 3200 3-9 X40 scope. Picatinni rail base steel rings, Browning sling. Shot only 1 box amunition. Total cost $1340, sell $800 o.b.o.; Eureki 10’x10’ dome style tent with fly, sleeps six, used once. Cost $350, sell $150 o.b.o. 705-653-3432.

JACKSON, Wally September 26, 2002. Ten years ago You were called away, But in our hearts You’ll always stay. Lovingly remembered by Yvonne and family

Truck cap, 5’wx7’l. Good shape. $100. 613-476-6992. White cedar trees for landscaping and hedging. 4-5 feet tall. $6.00 each. Discounts for large orders. 613-473-4017.

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.

Come and celebrate with us

Saturday, September 22nd 2:00-4:00 p.m.

The families of the late Dorianne Martin would like to express their deep gratitude and appreciation to their family, friends, neighbours and co-workers for their generous donations, cards, flowers and meals and for sharing with us their wonderful stories and memories. Thank you to the doctors and nurses at Peterbourough Regional Hospital for their excellent care, Bretts Funeral Home for your kindness and professional service, Reverend Gloria Masters for the meaningful and caring words that captured Dorianne's love for life, family and laughter, and to the Havelock Legion Ladies Auxiliary for hosting the after service luncheon, your sympathy and thoughfulness will always be greatly remembered and deeply appreciated. The Martin and Moher Families

St. John’s United Church Hall, Tweed, Ontario Memories and Best Wishes Only

Aquariums 30 gal. and 10 gal. with lighted covers, gravel, thermometers, pumps, complete with stand. $45 for both o.b.o 613-968-3673.

For Sale: Three Prom Dresses. Sizes 4, Medium and XXS. Worn once! All purchased at major retail outlets. Call: (613)395-3368. Golf cart for sale (club car). Very good condition. Windshield, golf an club washer, complete weather cover. $750. 613-965-1266. Log length firewood. All hardwood. Log truck load delivered. $1,200 all incl. Truck and trailer avail. 613-967-9663 or 1-888-917-WOOD.

Hay Bale blind, goose chair, cold weather camo coat (XL), insulted chest weighers (size 10), duck decoys. 613-399-3639


Sharon & Paul Vannest (Tweed), Ray Trudeau, (Tweed), and Ross & Heather Runnalls invite you to join the celebration of the wedding of Angela Ferne Vannest & Scott Raymond Trudeau


DANCE Trudeau Park Resort 9 P.M.

View papers online at EMC B Section - Thursday, September 20, 2012

Everyone is welcome Sharon & Paul

Weddings & Engagements Ads starting at

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Scrap vehicles. Will pay $150+. Free pickup. Ray Brown’s Auto 613-394-3335

Contractor pays top price for homes, cottages and rural and city properties in need of repair. Call us for free evaluation on request. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000. Standing timber, hard maple, soft maple, ash, red and white oak, etc. Quality workmanship guaranteed. (613)847-1665.

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.

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

New Ikea kitchen cupboards, doors, lumber, shelves, butcher block and many miscellaneous items. 613-962-9303.

EMC Classifieds Get Results!

Lifetime member of Hastings Legion. Peacefully at Burnbrae Gardens on Wednesday, September 12, 2012. Wife of the late Vernon Bruce “Tony” (2000) Dear mother of Raymond & his wife Donna of Stoney Creek, Linda McCrory & her husband Winston of Richmond Hill, Diane Francis & her husband Ted of Campbellford, Julie Bennett of Mississauga, John & his wife April of Hastings. Lovingly remembered by 12 grandchildren & 15 great-grandchildren. Sister in law of Ruby Skinkle of Norwood. She will be sadly missed by her family overseas. Family and friends gathered at BRETT FUNERAL CHAPEL, HASTINGS, on Friday, September 14th, 2012 from 1:00 to 2:00pm. A funeral service followed in the chapel at 2:00pm. Interment at Trent Valley Cemetery. Donations in memory of Edna may be made to a charity of your choice. Online condolences may be made at CL401371

1968 Thunderbird 4 door, 70,000 miles or 120,000 km, 11 to 1 compression, high output 429 CID Thunderjet engine. Engine and C6 transmission are excellent. Black leather interior in good condition. Car needs restoration. $2,800 o.b.o. 613-282-1836, Kemptville. Call anytime! 2001 Saturn, 4 door, 5 speed, $1,700 o.b.o. Cert and E-tested. 613-392-1731.

The Scrap

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.

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

will buy scrap vehicles and free pick-up of scrap metals. Call 613-242-1296 Roy or 613-743-2900 John

2008 Buick Alure EXL 4 door, sunroof, power heated seats, black with grey leather interior. Loaded with options. No winters in Canada. 172,000 kms. Certified, e-tested. $8,500. 613-479-2427.

Winter boat storage- Winterizing, shrink wrapping, indoor and outdoor, $335-$425. Mobile shrink wrapping available. 613-267-3470. relax@christie



Tired of paying too much for TV service? Sign up now and get a HD PVR and a 2nd regular receiver for free!! Plus Free Installation! Programming packages starting at just $27 a month! Limited Time Offer, call 613-885-2326. CL384141

Central Boiler outdoor Wood FurnaCeS



Starting at Delivery and maintenance package included. Limited time offer. Instant rebates up to $1,000. E270827


Happy th Wedding Anniversary

September 22, 1962 to September 22, 2012

Proplan- Save $5 on a bag of Purina Proplan, 18 kg and 16 kg dog food. Available at Campbellford, Madoc and Warkworth Farm Supply. Contact us at 705-653-4884 or visit campbellfordfarmsupply .com


PHILLIPS, Edna (nee Holmes)

Rick and Rhonda MacDonald

Boston Terrier puppies 10 weeks old, with health certificate, $600 each. 289-892-4524.


60th WEDDING ANNIVERSARY Clifford and Vivian Purchase Come celebrate with their family and friends at the Tweed Curling Club September 22, 2012 7 p.m.–Midnight No gifts please A donation to the Food Bank would be greatly appreciated


Professional Water analysis, customized specialty equipment and factory-trained technicians on staff. Quality… results… assurance. Water Source (613)968-6256 All Husqvarna lawn equipment on sale 7021p with Honda engine Reg $349 now $315 front wheel drive 7021f Reg $419 now $370 riders with 20 hp twin engine 42” deck hydrostatic drive Reg $1999 now $1830 many trimmers and riders all reduced to sell call Belmont Engine Repair today 705-778-3838 or 888-567-2591.


Romeo and Juliet Fall Singles Dance! Saturday September 29th, top floor of Trenton Legion, 9 PM. Back entrance and parking. 613-392-9850.

Propane fireplaces, zero clearance, “DruRichelieu” $800, other $600 and Charmglow ventless $300; Callaway golf sets, drivers, fairway woods; fiberglass boat, 5 h.p. motor; 36” TV. 705-877-8105.


Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566




Rose Home


Campbell, David Lyle

of London passed away at London Health Science Centre-Westminster on Friday, September 14, 2012, in his 54th year. Dear son of Lyle and Jo (Inkster) Campbell of Marmora. Brother of Carol Snell (Mike) of Springfield. Uncle of Michael (Tami) and Samantha and great uncle of Domi. Also survived by a special cousin and best friend Steve, aunt Mildred and numerous cousins. Born in London Ontario on April 15, 1959. In keeping with David’s wishes cremation has taken place. Donations to the Canadian Cancer Society as expressions of sympathy would be appreciated. Share memories at



WOOD HEAT SOLUTIONS 2012 FALL REBATE SALE Factory incentives up to $1,000 or Instant Rebates up to $600 Call for more information Your local CENTRAL BOILER DEALER FRANKFORD, ON 613.398.1611 BANCROFT, ON 613.332.1613 Check us out on facebook


Residential items only


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.


Buy 1 weekfree ! get 1

10 Pin Mixed Adult league in Belleville needs Bowlers Tuesday nights, 6:30 PM. Call Brandi 613-969-1890 or Debbie 613-477-2200.


EMC Classifieds

A.M. Debt Relief- Certified Credit Counsellor, solving financial problems for over 15 years. Renew hope. Free confidential consultation. 613-779-8008.



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. 905-355-2703.




Freelance IT

NEW CROP HONEY 2012 Twin Sisters Hive & Honey Products

231 Frankford Rd., Stirling.

New crop raw and regular honey how available! We sell bulk honey in your containers, comb honey, prepacked liquid and creamed honey, beeswax skin cream, candles, pollen, maple syrup, gifts and more All honey is unpasteurized. Open Saturdays only. 10 am – 4 pm. Call 613-827-7277.


Computer & Network Services For “Home & Business” Factory Imaging Data Recovery Virus Removal Wireless Setup Internet & Email “On-site Service” Ph: (613) 902-5455







AUG. AND SEPT. FRI. AND SAT. 9am - 4pm




Refinancing or getting a new Mortgage and have good/ average credit, talk to me first and if we can beat your bank’s rates and save on your payments then in addition you will get $150 as a Thank You on closing. CALL FOR DETAILS. “A” lender deals only. OAC.


Lic#10530 CALL NOW: 613-966-3462 or 1-877-366-3487

METRO CITY MORTGAGES • Renewals • Mortgages & Loans • Leasing - 1st, 2nd & Private Mortgages/Loans • Free Down Payment Program OAC • • Bank turn downs, self employed welcomed


200 Dundas Street E, Suite 305 Belleville, ON K8N 1E3 Office: 613-968-5151 Toll Free: 1-888-216-7770 ext 306 Email: Web:

Bachelor apt., separate bathroom and kitchen. Hydro, cable, wi-fi included. $575/mth. Plainfield area. 613-477-3377.

FSCO Lic# M08002475 Broker# 10202 Independently Owned and Operated

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management


at Bay Terrace I&II 344 Dundas St. E. Belleville Stunning 1 & 2 bdrm suites going fast! Great amenities - indoor pool, events, on-site mgmt. Drop in today!


Havelock, 3 bedroom house, $1,150 includes heat, hydro, fridge and stove. First and last required. References. No pets/smoking. 705-696-1102.

Spacious, clean 1 bedroom waterfront apartment. $750/month heat and hydro included. No pets. No smoking. Between Stirling and Frankford. 613-398-6450.

TrenTon WesT side Two bedroom apartment in beautiful tri-plex building. New fridge & stove. Heat, hydro and water included. $825/month.

Kenmau Ltd.

Property Management


TRENTON EAST SIDE Compact 3 bedroom bungalow with full unfinished basement, gas heat & central air. $800/ month plus utilities

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management


Attractive, spacious 2 bedroom apartment with ceramic and wood floors throughout. Modern kitchen cupboards, fridge, stove, heat, hydro and water included. $850/month.

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management


Downtown Stirling, 1 bedroom apartment. Fridge, stove, heat, hydro & water included. $650/mth. Call 613-967-8654.

Call Kenmau Ltd.


Come join our team in providing exceptional care for our Residents! We are currently looking for a: Full Time Registered Nurse We Offer: • Competitive wages & benefits • Educational opportunities to enhance your skills & knowledge base • Supportive environment for reflective practice • Family atmosphere work environment • Free on-site parking • 12 hour shifts & flexible scheduling Requirements: • Available days, evenings, nights & weekends • Current registration with the College of Nurses in Ontario


Discover all the advantages of cruising: explore the world in comfort aboard a beautiful floating resort. Europe, Alaska, Caribbean, South America, Asia, Australia & New Zealand, Antarctica. Contact Expedia CruiseShipCenters Belleville to plan your dream cruise vacation: 613-969-0899

Please forward resume to Sue Reynolds by: Fax: 613-384-9407 Email:

Helen Henderson Care Centre “Our Family Caring for Your Family”

TICO# 50008131


343 Amherst Dr., Amherstview ON K7N1X3

“We Need You!”

Fully furnished 2 bedroom house for rent on the Trent River. $700 plus hydro, references, 1st and security. Call Catherine 705-778-3649.

Renovated, clean, 2 bedroom apartment, 8 mins south of Tweed in Thomasburg area. $640/plus hydro. Well maintained building, beautiful rural setting. Call 613-885-5914.



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

MarmoraBachelor ($450+/mth), Forsyth St. completely renovated, large, bright, upper level, parking, No pets, ref’s, 1st/last, Alan 416-229-0553.

East side (Lingham St.) 2 bedroom apartment with fridge, stove & water included. $775/mth.

Property Management (Since 1985)

Book your ad online 24/7

Full Time RegisTeRed NuRse ReQuiRed


East side (Williams St.) 2 bedroom with fridge, stove, heat and water. $725 + hydro.

TrenTon WesT side 2-2 bedroom apt’s, close to school and downtown. Fridge, stove, heat, hydro & water included. $825-$850.

Rockport Area- For Rent- 2B furnished home on River Oct.1 to May 1- $750+. 613-923-5280.


Bachelor apt. in executive waterfront home. County Rd. 3, Carrying Place. No pets. No smoking. $648/mth. Heat and hydro included. 1 parking space. First/last required. 613-394-6003.



2 bedroom apartment, $680/month plus heat and hydro. Laundry facilities, balcony, mature building. No pets. Available immediately. (613)392-3069.

Kenmau Ltd.

2 acre treed lot, witched well, private, south of Campbellford. Close to Trent Canal. $25,000. 705-653-4895.

Carrier Routes Available ROUTE

79025406 79025403 79025402 79024802 79021207 79020302 78021002 78029806 78021701 78020804 78021106 78021104 78023603 78023504 78023501 78022706 78022401 81024004 81027505 81027506

# PAPERS 105 72 78 41 118 60 108 100 109 113 105 125 129 134 93 68 78 116 104 105



Thornlea St. Church St W. Park St West Royal Gala George St Carrying Place Rd(Dufferin), Hutton Dr. Boyce Court Holden St Catherine St. Leland Dr Selena Dr. George St. Bradgate Alfred Bleeker Ave Byron St Hastings Dr Durham St. Russell St.

Colborne Colborne Colborne Brighton Trenton Trenton Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Belleville Marmora Madoc Madoc



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.

2 bedroom + den, Hwy 2, full basement, fridge/stove, $785mth + utilities. No pets, non-smoker, 1st, last and references. 613-392-0418.

Large 3 bedroom rural apartment for rent between Campbellford and Hastings, private entrance, private driveway, open concept living room/diningroom, kitchen, coin laundry, fridge, stove, deck, large yard with creek, heat and hydro included. $1,050/month. Non-smoking. (705)653-6323.

Waterfront home- Bay of Quinte near Belleville. 3 bedrooms. 198 Ridley St. Rossmore. $249,900.e-mail 613-968-3714. see Facebook page Ridley Street.


Consolidate your Debts. 1 monthly pmt, including credit cards, taxes, collection agencies, garnishments, etc. GMC Consulting 24 hrs, Toll Free 1-877-977-0304. Services Bilingues.

1 bedroom apartment available immediately. $650, heat and hydro included. Parking available. Between Stirling and Marmora. Newly renovated. 613-395-9429.

Norwood, 1 bedroom apartment, laminate flooring throughout, $750 all inclusive. Available September 1. 705-639-8992.

SPIRIT-TYPE READING Consultations using the Psychic Auracature Process. Oracle, Sterling Sinclair M.Div., Tweed 613-473-0892, Tamworth 613-379-5907 It’s Time!


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


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

Kaladar, 2 bedroom apt. Heated. Available immediately. 613-336-9429.


Barn and roof painting, screw-nailing existing roofs, new steel installed. All major barn repairs by Ron Anderson. ( 6 1 3 ) 3 9 5 - 2 8 5 7 , 1(800)290-3496.

Mortgage Solutions Purchases, Consolidations, Construction. Lower than bank posted rates (OAC). On-site private funds for credit issues, discharged bankrupts and BFS without proven income. Chase Financial o/b 835289 Ontario Inc. Licence #10876, www.chasemortgagebroker .com (613)384-1301.


Purebred Berkshire gilts and boars available from Mid-October onwards. Also lambs available now for meat or breeding purposes. 613-395-4569.

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

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.


Certified Equine Farrier Service 613-430-4881.

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


Attention horse riders!!! Our Annual Toledo Ride-A-Thon is back!! It’s time to saddle up and giddee up, October 13, registration from 10-12:30. Watch for signs!! Check out our website: This year’s proceeds will benefit St. Andrew’s United Church, Toledo and St. Philip Neri Catholic Church, Toledo for Church renovations.

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 Tracey • North East • 613-661-3908 Cindy • QW Trenton & Stirling & Frankford • 613-920-4369 EMC B Section - Thursday, September 20, 2012




This is a contract position averaging 8-16 hrs/ week. Job description includes: Develop and implement membership, donor and sponsorship campaigns to meet targeted fiscal goals. Initiate sponsor contact and with strong presentation skills, as well as grant research and the writing of grant applications. To obtain a full Job Description and Application Information please contact the Stirling Festival Theatre at 613 395 2100 or e-mail

Wanted- Week-end help. We are a Horse breading farm in Frankford. Duties to include mucking out and preparing stalls, feeding and taddock care on a week-end basis. Possibility of including Fridays and/or Mondays also. Please send resume to Animikiinhs at 840 Fish and Game Club Rd., Frankford. K0K-2C0. Only those selected for an interview will be contacted by October 3rd.

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

Private home care worker needed to care for person with Parkinsons, 2-3 days per week, Madoc area. (613)473-1544.

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.

Problem with Bats? Call the “Bat Guy”

Over 15 years of providing the best in products & services to clients in Eastern & Central Ontario. Services Include: • 2 full year warranty against bats re-entering • Only 50 year warranty sealant used for peace of mind. • Free, no obligation quote. • Your guaranteed satisfaction.

Contact: 613-970-4476 or

Concerned about Costs?

EMC Classifieds Get Results!

Will Beat the competition by 10% or ask about our winter over programs Scrap cars, trucks, trailers, etc. removed quickly and courteously. Cash. Call Roger 705-768-2440. Don Wood Handyman- Interior painting, siding, small renovations, decks, roofing, drywall. Great rates. 613-392-0125.

Busy general contractor requires carpenters/labourers for home building including framing, roofing, siding, stairs, trim, flooring, drywall etc. Please forward resume to or call 705-778-1777

Roger’s Mobile Wash and Detailing: For all your washing needs. Auto, Boats, RVs, Homes, Decks, Patios, Driveways, Heavy Equipment, and Monument cleaning. Also, Store Front, and Graffiti cleaning. Bug Spraying available. Free Estimates Home 613-962-8277 or Cell 613-885-1908.

Municipal Act 2001

THE CORPORATION OF THE MUNICIPALITY OF TWEED 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 Tuesday, October 23, 2012, at the Municipality of Tweed Office, 255 Metcalf Street, Tweed, ON K0K 3J0.

Description of Lands: Property No.1: Pt Lt 1 Con 4 Elzevir Pt 18 HST 243; T/W QR657946; Tweed; County of Hastings PIN 40260 0152 (LT) Property Roll No. 12-31-132-010-07318-0000. Minimum Tender Amount: $3,924.76 Property No.2: Lt 71 S/S Store St., 86 S/S Store St., 87 S/S Store St., 88 S/S Store St., 89 S/S Store St., Pl Bridgewater; Tweed; County of Hastings PIN 40260 0116 (LT) Property Roll No. 12-31-132-010-10907-0000. Minimum Tender Amount: $4,811.04

The City of Quinte West is situated on the shores of the beautiful Bay of Quinte serving as the gateway to the world famous Trent Severn Waterway, and is just 90 minutes east of Toronto on Highway 401. Proposals are now being accepted by qualified persons or firms who can supply an effective biosolids management solution for the three Quinte West Waste Water Treatment Facilities. A mandatory site meeting will be held on Wednesday, September 26, 2012 at 10:00:00 a.m. local time. Interested parties will meet at the Trenton Water Treatment Plant, 25 Couch Crescent, Trenton for 10:00 a.m. where attendance will be taken. The group will then tour the Trenton site, followed by the Batawa site and finally the Frankford location. Only those with representation at the site meeting will be given further consideration in this process. Detailed proposal packages are available online at (Bids and Tenders under the Business section). In addition, for those who prefer, hard copies are available for pick up at 7 Creswell Drive, Trenton, 2nd floor reception. Submissions properly endorsed and sealed in an envelope with the return label displayed will be received at the 2nd floor reception area on or before Oct. 10, 2012 at 1:00:00 p.m. local time. Local time is in accordance with the electronic punch clock located in the 2nd floor main reception area of the municipal office which will be deemed conclusive. Late submissions will not be considered. Electronic submissions will not be considered. Questions about the RFP process may be directed to Janet Powers, Purchasing Supervisor 613-392-2841 Ext. 4450. Questions or clarification regarding the specifics of the job must be emailed to The City reserves the right to accept or reject any and all submissions. Janet Powers Purchasing Supervisor 613-392-2841 x 4450

Brown’s Bulk

Delivery Service Quinte West 613-394-3335 613-813-7073

4Seasons Renovations Ceramic Tile & Floor, Patio, Deck and Fence 613-961-7488 613-403-0919


The tenders will then be opened in public during the regular Council meeting held on Tuesday, October 23, 2012 commencing at 5:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers at the Municipality of Tweed Office, 255 Metcalf Street, Tweed, ON K0K 3J0.


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 are open evenings and weekends. • SAVE ON HST •


TWO BROTHERS Contracting

Specializing in Exterior & Interior Renovations 25 Years Experience 613-885-2366


ProPertY MaintenanCe

We do it all Big or Small

Lawn Cutting, Yard Work, Handyman and more!

Call ron 613-242-4490

Property No.3: N 1/2 Lt 15 Con 7 Elzevir; Tweed; County of Hastings PIN 40253 0089 (R) Property Roll No. 12-31-132-020-01000-0000. Minimum Tender Amount: $5,554.54 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. Except as follows, the municipality makes no representation regarding the title or to 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: Patricia Bergeron, CAO/Clerk The Corporation of the Municipality of Tweed 255 Metcalf St., Postal Bag 729 Tweed, ON K0K 3J0 613-478-2535

Want to reach 70,000 homes for as little as



Plus HST. Price for word ads up to 20 words. Additional words 50 cents per extra word

Consecutive weeks



Share your spewithciala event Social Note

25% off





(plus HST)

80th + Birthdays = 1/2 PRICE • 100th + Birthdays = FREE 50th + Anniversaries = 1/2 PRICE • 75th + Anniversaries = FREE



$20.95 (plus HST)

Classified Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m. Ads can be placed by calling 613-966-2034 x560, emailing or at our office: 244 Ashley St., Foxboro B16

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 20, 2012


Development Officer:

The Craftsmen- general home repairs, window and door replacement flooring tiles, drywall, paint, trim and eavestroughing, soffit, fascia, plumbing repairs, etc.. Free estimates. Reasonable rates. Call Scott 613-827-7901 or 613-395-4566.

Hardwood Floor Installation and resurfacing. Light renovations and upgrades. Over 30 years experience. Please call for free estimate 613-394-1908.


The Stirling Festival Theatre is seeking a

Part-time position available at K-9 comfort Inn dog and cat boarding facility. Must be flexible and able to work holidays and weekends. 705-639-1172.

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



For small private incorporated business in Belleville area. Average several hours per month. Must have experience doing complete set of accounting records and be proficient with QuickBooks. Bookkeeping would be done on your premises. Please email resume to

Painter and Handyman No job is too small! Seniors discount. Call Roger on cell 613-242-3958.


ContraCt Bookkeeping serviCes

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

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


Saturday, September 22, multi-family, something for everyone. 73 Canal St., Trenton. 8-?. Household items, furniture, appliances, Playstation games, etc., etc.

Visit today to book your appointment


Tuesday Sept 25 and Oct 2


St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church- Rummage Sale. Sept 25th, 9 am-5 pm. Sept. 26th, 9 am-5 pm. Sept. 27th, 9 am-12 pm (Bag Day). 17 Ranney Rd. S. Campbellford.

starting at

EMC 3.73 x 30 lines CLASSIFIED AD

$15.30 up to 75 words

Doors open at 5:00pm


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

1-800-450-8470 or 1-705-696-2196

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

Auctioneer: Allen McGrath


Yard and Barn Sale and Give Away, 731 13th Line Seymour West, RR2 Hastings.

Sat. Sept 29th, Sun. 30th, 10am Start 15 Beaver Lane, Limoges, Ont. Take 417 to Limoges turn off, 5 mins from Calypso Water Park – watch for signs

Executive Yard Sale September 22 & 23. 8 AM. Tools, household items, furniture, etc. 98 Selena Ave., Belleville.

In Memoriam

Tuesday Sept 25th @ 6pm CL400326


Sat. Sept. 29th Antiques, collectibles, tools, farm rustic items, etc… Sun. Sept 30th Large quantity of antique and vintage cars, parts and automotive memorabilia, vintage motorcyles – Large Full Day Sale!

Moving sale. 20 Albert Rd Frankford. Sunday September 23 & Monday September 24. Dining Table set with 12 Chairs, brown pine set with 4 chairs, Big oak teacher desk, small oak desk, bedroom suite, couch, chairs, book shelves, And much more.

For more info contact Dave Reid 613-284-5292 or 613-283-1020 Visit for full listing and pictures. 10% buyers premium.

Saturday, September 22, 8-4, 5 and 7 Seneca Drive, Brighton. Kid’s hockey equipment and clothing, men’s golf clubs and bags, etc.

Auctions ads continued from page B18



Run September 20


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



FREE BROCHURE - Kings County “Land of Orchards, Vineyards & Tides”- Nova Scotia’s beautiful Annapolis Valley. Live! Work! Start Business! - Toll-Free: 1-888-8654647.

ACTUALLY YOUR MOTHER WAS RIGHT ... You’re a great catch! MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS will help you find that special someone to make life more sweet. CALL (613)257-3531, No computer required.

ReturntoLearn Tuesday Sept 25 and Oct 2 HELP WANTED

TRUE ADVICE! True clarity! True Psy-

chics! 1-877-342-3036 or 1-900-528Visit 6258 or mobile #4486. (18+) $3.19/ today to book your minute; appointment

EARN EXTRA CASH! - P/T, F/T Immediate Openings for Men & Women. Easy Computer Work, Other Positions Are Available. Can Be Done From Home. No Experience Needed.


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+)

DRIVERS WANTED GIRL GREATNESS STARTS HERE Girl Guides of Canada offers exciting programs for girls ages 5-17 Register online today at or call 1-800-565-8111 THERE’S ONE IN EVERY CROWD. Recognize a six to 17 years 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. or call 905-639-8720 ext. 239.

FINANCIAL SERVICES $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

VACATION/TRAVEL CUBA & COSTA RICA “OFF THE BEATEN PATH TOURS” - Unique itineraries combine history, nature and culture. Small groups, Relaxed pace. Brochure available. Toll-Free 1-800-4170250 Weekdays.

LEGAL SERVICES CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed record removal since 1989. Confidential. Fast. Affordable. Our A+ BBB rating assures employment/travel freedom. Call for free information booklet. 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-9727366).

TEAM DRIVERS & LCV TEAM DRIVERS in Cambridge, ON. TRANSFREIGHT OFFERS - Consistent Work Schedule, Competitive Wage & Excellent Benefits, No touch freight, Paid Training. REQUIREMENTS - Verifiable 5 Year Tractor-Trailer Experience, Clean MVR for last 3 years. To Apply: Call 855-WORK4TF (967-5483). Send resume to Visit: LAIDLAW CARRIERS VAN DIVISION require experienced AZ licensed drivers to run the U.S. Premium mileage rate. Home weekly. New equipment. Also hiring Owner Operators. 1-800263-8267

WANTED WANTED: OLD TUBE AUDIO EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond organs. Any condition, no floor model consoles. Call Toll-Free 1-800-947-0393 / 519853-2157.

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 wellread 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.



CASH BACK! $10 for every pound you lose. Lose weight quickly and safely and keep it off, Results Guaranteed! Call Herbal Magic today! 1-800-854-5176.

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

FOR SALE CUTTERS CHOICE - Buy Chainsaw Parts & Supplies at DISCOUNT Prices! With over 5000+ parts, we are your one stop Chainsaw Super Store. 1-888-817-4707, A SURVIVAL KIT for emergencies covers food, water, heat, light, tools, shelter, hygiene, communication, first aid, instructions, more. Prepare NOW - emergency is too LATE. Visit #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 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: 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.

AUTOMOTIVE Vehicle buyers are ONLY protected by OMVIC and Ontario consumer protection laws when they buy from registered dealers. There’s no protection if you buy privately and you risk becoming victim of a curbsider. To verify dealer registration or seek help with a complaint: or 1-800943-6002.


$$$ 1st & 2nd & Construction Mortgages, Lines of Credit... 95-100% Financing. BELOW BANK RATES! Poor credit & bankruptcies OK. No income verification plans. Servicing Eastern & Northern Ontario. Call Jim Potter, Homeguard Funding Ltd. Toll-Free 1-866-403-6639, email:,, LIC #10409. $$$ 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, (LIC# 10969). AS SEEN ON TV - 1st, 2nd, Home Equity Loans, Bad Credit, SelfEmployed, Bankrupt, Foreclosure, Power of Sale or need to Re-Finance? 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 (Lic#12126).

CANA’s entrepreneurial spirit, minimal bureaucracy and competitive rewards package has created a rewarding work environment where initiative and innovation thrive. A Calgary based company in business over 70 years. Opportunities in Alberta • Powerline Technicians and Foremen • Journeyman PSE and Foremen • Commissioning Technologist Visit: Email: Fax: 403-253-6190 HEAVY EQUIPMENT REPAIR LTD currently has full-time positions available: H/D Truck & Transport Mechanic & Parts Counter Person. Contact Herb 780-849-3768; (cell) 780-8490416. Fax 780-849-4453. Email:

BUSINESS OPPS. ATTENTION! DO YOU HAVE 10 HOURS/WEEK to turn into up to $3160/month? Operate a Home Based Business. Flexible Hours, FREE Online Training at ONLINE HOME BUSINESS: Learn the Secrets to Success Income Plan. No Selling, No Meetings, No Cold Calls, No Inventory. Easy Full Training. BUSINESS FOR SALE - Magazine publishing company for ambitious, outgoing entrepreneurs. Fun, Lucrative. Startup Capital Required. We Teach and Provide Content. 1-888406-1253. FREE VENDING MACHINES Appointing Prime References Now. Earn Up To $100,000.00 + Per Year. Exclusive Protected Territories. For Full Details CALL NOW 1-866-6686629 Website WWW.TCVEND.COM. Renovated Hotel in Holland, Manitoba, 134 seat bar w/patio, 30 seat restaurant, four rooms and living quarters. Turn key operation w/equipment, $259,900.00 OBO. Contact 1-204799-4152

HALLMARK TECHNICAL SERVICES A Division of Hallmark Tubulars Ltd. We are currently hiring for the following role in our Bonnyville, AB. location: Mechanic/Maintenance Technician • A minimum 3 years of experience working on hydraulic equipment, and light-medium duty vehicles. • Heavy Duty Equipment Mechanic Trade Certification considered an asset For more information visit: To apply please forward your resume to Human Resources: Fax: (780) 955-3962 or Email:

SERVICES CRIMINAL RECORD? You can still get a pardon. Find out how. Call 1-866-242-2411 or visit Work and travel freely. Guarantee by the National Pardon Centre.

Connect with Ontarians – extend your business reach!

CLASSIFIEDS 1-888-967-3237 •

OCNA Network Classifieds



Week 2ndof September ! FREE17


20 words, reside ads only.

Posted September 13

Post anEastern ad today! Region Ads included


ad appears in Call or visit us online to 4 newspapers reach over 69,000 This ad is to be printed by all plus o potentialparticipating local buyers. Ontario papers nline! Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m. EMC B Section - Thursday, September 20, 2012


LARGE SUNDAY AUCTION 185 Elmsley Street North, Smiths Falls 11am Start, 10am Preview


24 LIVINGSTONE AVE WEST, MADOC, ONT. MONDAY SEPTEMBER 24TH AT 11:00 AM 1 block NORTH OF Skate Park in Madoc on Highway 62 and turn WEST onto Livingstone Ave. Collection of antique and vintage dolls including AM dolls, bisque dolls, Germany dolls, Reliable dolls, composition dolls, porcelain dolls, Ideal dolls, vintage Santa dolls, Tommy Talker, Barbara Ann Scott doll, Barbie collectibles, Dresden doll heads; antique Marx toy “Steamline Pacemaker” train set in original box, “Southern Pacific” tin train cars, Marx key wind train, collection of Victorian and vintage Christmas decorations, child’s antique tin “Canadian Flyer” riding toy, antique oak round centre pedestal dining table and 4 chairs, antique walnut 9 pc dining room suite with table, 6 chairs, china cabinet and sideboard; antique treadle sewing machine, hanging curio cabinet, walnut parlor table, antique mantle clock, walnut single door cupboard, antique cedar chest, walnut side table, antique oak hall seat, cast iron dog door stop, vintage brass trumpet, wooden pop boxes, antique glass and china, cookie jar, Imperial refrigerator, Moffat electric stove, Viking 9 cu ft freezer, garden tools, numerous other articles. TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082

Content Auction Saturday, September 22, 2012, 10:00 a.m. start



Unique Heritage Home on 18 Acres with Waterfront plus Additional Acreage 1584 County Rd. 2 West of Prescott, Augusta Township Saturday, September 29 at 1 p.m. Property viewing: September 16/23 from 1 p.m. til 4 p.m. Registered Viewing Property Details at: Auctioneer: Ken Finnerty 613-258-4284 613-258-5311 Cell 613-614-0700


Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Featuring complete shop - owners have retired. All home decor and some gift ware etc. with the theme of the shop being shades of the past with emphasis on Victorian decor which includes finished and original pcs, decorative artwork and prints, bedding linens, floral arrangements, collectables, new and old lamps, lamp shades, drapes, cards, china and glass pcs, over 75 boxes all yet to be unpacked. Guaranteed something for everyone. Furnishings include modern bedroom suite with good queen box & matt, upright chest freezer, all original 3 drawer square nailed chest with teardrop pulls, other original 3 drawer dresser w/mirror. Duncan Phufe table & 6 chairs, completely refinished walnut dinning room suite-an immaculate set, 2 immaculate ant wash stands both with back boards and towel bars, 1 with mustache pulls, ant & modern occasional chairs, pool table complete with cues, hanging light, balls etc. Old shell tins, small BA oil tin, other old tins, bottles, milk bottles, old tools, glass, china, old records, the list goes on and on. Something for everyone. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac. Gary E. Warners Auctioneer • 905-355-2106 CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS.


For more info contact Dave Reid 613-284-5292 or 613-283-1020 Visit for full listing and pictures.




LARGE ART, ANTIQUE & COLLECTORS AUCTION Sunday, September 23 - Preview 9:30 a.m. Auction 11:00 a.m. Auction to include: Large Collection of Oil Paintings, Watercolours & Prints Many to be Sold in Lots. Glass, Crystal, Jewellery, Royal Doulton Figures, Royal Crown Derby, Collectors Items. Large amount of Books. Large Selection of Furniture, Oriental Carpets & Light Fixtures

Watch Web Site for Updates.

Large Indoor Yard Sale: Sunday @ 9:30 a.m. David Simmons: Auctioneer & Appraiser

Looking for quality estates or single items for upcoming auctions 101 Applewood Drive, Brighton, Ont. K0K 1H0 Phone 1-613-475-6223

Saturday, September 22, 2012 at 10:00 am the contents of Knox united Church, 400 Wolfe Street, peterborough, Ontario.

At the intersection of Wolfe and Rubidge Streets.From Lansdowne Steet, turn North onto Park Street which turns into Rubidge St. Watch for signs. 17 oak church pews (circa 1900).10 oak church pews (circa 1950). Oak altar chairs. Baldwin Concert Vertical grand piano with bench (serial # 431079). Organ stool. Two antique oak pedestal dining tables. 100 year collection of sheet music. Two old wooden kitchen tables. Antique oak armchairs. Oak library table. Double prayer bench. Two old teddy bears. Old hockey jerseys. Display cabinet. Small leather topped oak office desk. Portable communion sets. Communion trays. Wooden collection plates. Historical Atlas of Peterborough County. Five book shelves. Glass door display refrigerator. Inglis frost free fridge. Two 6 foot stainless steel preparation tables. Hotpoint 30 inch electric stove. Portable basketball hoop. Three sofas. Two foozball tables. Air hockey table. Three metal coat racks. 28 folding leg tables. Four file cabinets. Four pianos. Office desks & chairs.300 stacking chairs. Minolta colour copier. 15 card tables. Oak armchair. Choir gowns. Vacuum. Old photo’s. Large family bibles.100 watt PA amplifier. Wooden church model. Wicker end table. Wooden chairs. Quantity of linens. Large quantity of glass & china. Two large coffee makers. Aluminum extension & step ladders. Janitorial equipment & supplies. Two door melamine cupboard. Large quantity of misc. items too numerous to list. Full list with photo’s on our website. Auction will be held indoors. Terms are cash, Interac or cheque with ID. Foodbooth. Open for viewing at 8:30 am.


664 REDNERSVILLE ROAD, COUNTY ROAD # 3, BELLEVILLE, ONT. SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 29TH AT 11:00 AM Turn WEST off Highway #62 immediately south of Belleville Bay Bridge at Rossmore to Rednersville Road and continue WEST for 1 mile. ARTWORK- Original Manly MacDonald 12” x 16” oil on board painting – View of Belleville, 2 original Manly MacDonald 9” x 7” oil on board paintings, Original 23” x 17” Philippa Faulkner water colour,2 oils by Cordin, Artwork by Montague,ANTIQUE FURNITURE, Flamed mahogany drop front butlers desk with marble top and bird’s eye maple interior and 3 lower drawers, burled walnut ladies drop front writing desk, Mason Risch walnut cased baby grand piano, Brunswick 5’ x 10’ slate bottom billiards table, Louis XV style burled finish side tables with gilt mounts, walnut corner china cabinet, walnut gentlemen’s writing desk, 2 tea caddys, walnut drop front secretary with upper glass doors and lower drawers, burled walnut bedside tables, walnut 4 poster pineapple single beds, formal mahogany chest of drawers, mahogany drop leaf sofa table, mahogany writing desk with inlay, mahogany games table, walnut trimmed settee, walnut side tables, Victorian walnut trimmed parlour chairs, Victorian slipper chairs, formal upholstered chesterfields, settees and side chairs, English oak Jacobean twist side tables, Gerhard upright piano and bench, walnut hall table, several pieces of white wicker sun room furniture including, sofas, settees, chairs, café table, chaise lounge, several pieces of formal cast iron patio furniture, ice cream parlour chairs, fruitwood cabinet, wall units, COLLECTIBLES- Rose Medallion china ,Royal Doulton figurine – Elizabeth, , Beswick figurines, miners lamp, Picton cell block lock, wooden shaft golf clubs, pewter pieces, brass gauges, Barwick wall clock, desk sets, Victorian lustres, area carpets, glass and china, fire place accessories, marble urns OUTDOOR- John Deere X304 riding lawn mower with rear bagger – needs repair; Poulan Pro snow blower, TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082



Sale to be held on site at 2101 Monck Rd. at the Dudek’s. From Bancroft take Hwy 28S approx 9 kms to Paudash School Road. Take Paudash School Rd to Cross Road. Follow approx 4 kms to Monck Road. Turn left on Monck Rd and follow approx 1 km to Fire #2101 Partial listing will include a 1952 Fergusson rebuilt Tractor, 3 pt hitch 5’ Rough Cut Farm King Mower (Bush Hog Style), electric cement mixer, MTD Roto Tiller with Briggs & Stratton Engine, 6hp Murray 22” Cut push mower, 3.5hp MTD 20” cut push mower, wheelbarrels, mastercraft table saw, mastercraft radial armsaw, 2 furrow plow, single furrow walk behind plow, gas cans, cookstove (good for parts), awnings, saw tables, wagon wheel, whipple trees, neck yolks, planes, camp lanterns, tents, garden sprayer, fire extinguisher, 3- 30” interior doors, cant hook, wood carpenters chest, metal igloo insulated water cooler, machinist vice, block and tackle, scythe handle, 10” cast iron bell, pics and shovels, carpenters clamps, 45 gallon hot water tank, weed eater (like new), commercial BBQ, dual axle 24’ Travel Trailer (hunting camp special, includes fridge, stove, 20 gallon hot water tank), mountain bike, Deacons Bench, buffet, wardrobe (door and drawers), wood double bed frame, hump top trunk, flat top trunks (1 with insert), treadle sewing machine, qty tables, art deco cabinet, 2 door Moffatt Fridge (newer), Kenmore washer and dryer, oils, water and prints, dishes, knick knacks, brass pcs, toys, games, books plus much much more. Check out our website at for updates and photos for this and upcoming sales WHITE’S AUCTION SERVICE - OSCAR WHITE, AUCTIONEER PHONE: 613-339-1721, 613-339-1120 EMAIL: WEBSITE:

Featuring over 60 pieces of antique and modern furniture, large amount of fine antiques and collectibles, large quantity of good tools, don’t miss this sale!!!



AUCTION SALE PEARSALL MOTORS LTD (FORMER FORD DEALERSHIP) 23 GEORGE STREET, BRIGHTON, ONT. FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 28TH AT 10:00 AM Exit SOUTH of 401 Highway at Brighton (Interchange 509) for 2 miles on Highway #30 (George Street). SHOP and OFFICE EQUIPMENT- Daytona TP 310 car hoist – 10,000 lb capacity – like new; Le Roi 5 hp upright air compressor, Daytona pneumatic tire changer, Hoffman Geodyna 40 wheel balancer, 2 1170 litre oil tanks with steel top work area and pneumatic control filling hose, Euro lube oil collection barrel, 500 gal used oil recovery tank with pump system, Lincoln SP 125 Plus wire feed welder, oxy acetylene torch kit, Rotunda AC R – 134a Recovery, recycling- recharging machine, large quantity of Rotunda Essential services tools, Vehicle Communication Module with cables, Vehicle Measurement Module, Mildtronics GR-1 190 Diagnostic Conductance charger, Pro Cut On Car brake lathe, Amstrut strut machine, brake fluid vacuum, Canbuilt headlight aiming system, tire bubble balancer, hydraulic engine stand, 12 ton hydraulic press, 5 ton hydraulic long ram jack, Waterloo tool chest, transmission jack, parts cleaner, jack stands, CeeGee gas buggy, high pressure washer, pedestal grinder, Vintage ECO Tire Inflator, Alemite greaser, automotive fluids, exhaust parts, automotive manuals, Mechanical Labour Guide, U haul moving truck with 12 ft aluminum box (not running-used for storage), truck and car tires, automotive parts, commercial racking, shelving units, display shelves, Acroprint time clock, Casio cash register, file cabinets, office desks and chairs, copier, Sony TV, Danby bar fridge, BOATS 1968 24 ft Fibra Fiberglass Hardtop Runabout with forward cuddly cabin-and Chrysler Marine engine with a Volvo Penta out drive and EZ loader trailer, CL 16 sailboat complete with trailer, numerous other articles. TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082

REGULAR WORD AD BOOKING DEADLINES: Mondays at 3 p.m. THANKSGIVING DEADLINE (October 11th edition): Friday, October 5th at noon To book your ad in the EMC, call 1-888-967-3237 or visit our office at 244 Ashley St., Foxboro B18 EMC B Section - Thursday, September 20, 2012


To book your auction in the EMC call Peter Demers at 613-966-2034 x501


Auctions continued from page B17



1 $ 87 1 $ 47 1 $ 27

Turkeys Grade A Frozen, 3-9kg, 2.80/kg


Fresh Lean Ground Beef Value Pack, 4.12/kg


Signal White or 100% Whole Wheat Bread

SAVE 50¢

1%, 2% or Skim

SAVE 70¢


Compliments Dozen Large Grade A Eggs

SAVE 77¢


Redpath Sugar 2kg

SAVE 60¢

STORE HOURS: Monday to Friday 8am-10pm, Saturday & Sunday 8am-8pm



3 $ 87 1 $ 87 1

$ 77

4L Sealtest Milk

EMC Section B - Thursday, September 20, 2012








starting from $26,423*




starting from $27,923*

2,611 0.9% $288


2,882 3.9%



EMC Section B - Thursday, September 20, 2012

Limited Package shown.






2.5XT Limited shown.

3.6R Limited Package shown.





starting from $30,423*



3,808 1.9% $338


convenience package



Best Mainstream Brand◆






32 Millennium Parkway, Belleville, ON


Sales Hours:

All prices include freight and fees. Excludes HST and licensing. |


starting from $25,423*

2,932 1.9% $268


Top Safety Pick: 2012 Subaru Lineup. ▲Subaru is the only manufacturer with IIHS Top Safety Picks for all models, for the third year in a row.




613-968-9559 • Toll Free 1-866-968-9559

Mon.-Thurs. 9 am-7 pm Friday 9 am-6 pm Saturday 10 am-3 pm

Ratings of “Good” are the highest rating awarded for 40-mph frontal offset, 31-mph side-impact and 20-mph rear-impact crash tests conducted by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) ( A “Good” rating obtained in all three crash tests plus a “Good” rating in new roof strength testing and the availability of Electronic Stability Control (ESC) (Vehicle Dynamics Control) achieves a 2012 Top Safety Pick. ◆Based on ALG’s 2012 Residual Value Award for Best Mainstream Brand. *MSRP of $24,495/$25,995/$23,495/$28,495 on 2013 XV Crosstrek Touring Package (DX1 TP)/Forester 2.5X (DJ1 X0)/Legacy 2.5i (DA1 BP)/Outback 2.5i Convenience Package (DD1 CP). Lease rate of 3.9%/0.9%/1.9%/1.9% for 24/24/24/24 months. Monthly payment is $298/$288/$268/$338 with $2,882/$2,611/$2,932/$3,808 down payment. Option to purchase at end of lease is $17,999/$18,795/$16,802/$19,371. Advertised pricing consists of MSRP plus charges for Freight/PDI ($1,595), Air Tax ($100), Tire Stewardship Levy ($29.20), OMVIC Fee ($5), Dealer Admin ($199). Freight/PDI charge includes a full tank of gas. Taxes, licence, registration and insurance are extra. $0 security deposit. Models shown: 2013 XV Crosstrek Limited Package (DX1 LP) with an MSRP of $28,995. 2013 Forester 2.5XT Limited (DJ2 XTN) with an MSRP of $35,895. 2013 Outback 3.6R Limited Package (DD2 LN6) with an MSRP of $38,495. Dealers may sell or lease for less or may have to order or trade. Offers applicable on approved credit at participating dealers only. Lease based on a maximum of 20,000 km per year, with excess charged at $0.10/km. Leasing and financing programs available through Subaru Financial Services by TCCI. Other lease and finance rates and terms available; down payment or equivalent trade-in may be required. Vehicles shown solely for purposes of illustration, and may not be equipped exactly as shown. Offers available until September 30, 2012. See Bay Subaru for complete program details.