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Ribfest Fun in Madoc


By Diane Sherman

Fun and games at Madoc ribfest.

Page 3


Family Day fun for everyone.

Page 16



Heart of Hastings Hospice director Doris Bush left her post at their dessert booth to chow down at Ribfest. Photo: Diane Sherman

Page B9

Please see “Ribfest” on page 3

Some Stirling teachers skip open house By Richard Turtle

Youngsters rewarded on BMX circuit.

tion. When prompted for a hint of the winning recipe, Riley recited an undisclosed ratio of tangy herbs and spices in a Jack Daniels solution, preceded by a dashing dry rub (including sumac) applied after a broil of enchanting flavours (cinnamon was one). The Kiwanis Club returned for its second year on the grills with newcomers the Centre Hastings Snowmobile Club, Drum Nation Festival, and Madoc’s Wesleyan-Free Methodist Church. Other non-profit groups played a role in filling out the venue. Heart of Hastings Hospice sold desserts, Foundations Youth Centre sold cold drinks, and private vendors were invited to set up shop. Derrick Beckford did an excellent job on stage/sound production for performances by Colleen MacAlister with Leah Lebow, Andy Farrington, the trio of Norm, Heather and Al, and a wrapup by Tightrope. Drum Nation Festival hosts Deborah and Terry Richardson did a mid-afternoon drumming circle at their site in the Art Centre beside displays of creative work by Brenda Crawford, John McDonnell, Len

EMC News - Stirling Students, parents and teachers flocked to class last Thursday evening as staff and volunteers hosted the year’s introductory Barbeque and Meet the Teacher at Stirling’s three schools. Many parents who arrived at Stirling Senior School, however, were greeted by

teacherless classrooms. Hastings Prince Edward District School Board (HPEDSB) officials were made aware of the decision by some teachers to skip the school function but only after the fact, says HPEDSB Communications Officer Kerry Donnell. When asked about the notable absenteeism at Stirling Senior dur-

ing a scheduled open house at all three schools, Donnell noted, “We heard the same thing,” adding of recent job action “It’s the individual teacher’s decision [to attend and] not school by school.” The decision by some teachers to participate or not participate in afterschool activities has arisen as the result of unresolved

contract issues. On the other side of town, classes were in session. Beginning at 4:30 p.m., dozens of students along with parents and families, began gathering on Church Street for the barbeque hosted prior to the open house that began at 6 p.m. and continued until 7 p.m. Kim Sharpe, one of sev-

eral SEARCH volunteers in charge of feeding the large crowds, says the organization is continuing its fund-raising efforts for playground equipment, which will all be relocated to the new Stirling school, as well as other community projects. And it was a busy night at the barbeque

Please see “Stirling” on page 2

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EMC News - Madoc - Five competitors in Madoc’s second annual Ribfest held their positions in spite of occasional drizzle and gusts of wind, as did musicians, artists and vendors at Centre Hastings Family park Saturday. The annual event designed to benefit local nonprofit groups and support Arts Centre Hastings, offers entrants a five-way split of profits from the day, giving first place winner the silver Ribbler Cup and $200 cash. Arts Centre Hastings (ACH) competes equally. This year Peter Millican of Queensboro, who formerly ran his own catering company, volunteered to be lead chef for ACH. It was a winning move. The opinion of four judges gave his team thumbs up. Jim Smith, chair of ACH board said three of the judges were from out of town and one local. “Judges were definitely independent and non-biased,” he says. “We are very happy we won!” Assisting Millican was his nephew, Riley Millican, and local business owner Darryl Brace, who recently opened The Repair Shop on Prince Albert Street in Madoc. Millican said his nephew played an intricate roll in prepara-

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Old hotel stands empty until fire safety requirements are met By Judy Backus

EMC News - Marmora The north end of main street saw plenty of activity on September 18 when the residents of the approximately 20 units at what is known as the old hotel, were forced to leave the building. Marmora and Lake CAO Ron Chittick explained the following week that there were outstanding orders on the building related to the safety, in particular, fire safety. He commented there had been an order to remedy an unsafe building related to fire safety issues and that primarily, the building needed a properly installed and operating fire

Thank You!

The Madoc Agricultural Society would like to thank all our supporters who generously donated their time and effort to make our 2012 Madoc Fair a wonderful success. Many new events were added this year and were well received by all. We have already started to make plans for next year building on our present success. Due to your financial donations and enthusiastic participation our Fair continues to grow. We are always looking for new members and new ideas. Please check our website at for contact names and phone numbers.

Yours sincerely, The Madoc Agricultural Society

certified fire alarm system is installed and Fire Chief Tony Brownson is satisfied that all the fire safety issues related to the building have been satisfied. When asked about other issues relating to the building, Chittick said, “There are other orders outstanding on the building and we will continue to deal with them as needed.” The police were on the scene at the time Chief Building Official Matt de Jong advised tenants that they were no longer able to stay in the building, as it was felt that a police presence would help with the situation.

Continued from page 1

(above) Denise Pearson and Carla Moore were among the teachers and volunteers participating in the Stirling schools’ Barbeque and Meet the Teacher. Hundreds of hamburgers and hot dogs were served during last week’s open house.


(left) Madelynn and Elizabeth Kirkey stopped in the music room during last week’s open house at the Stirling Junior and Primary Schools. Parents and students had the opportunity to meet teachers and tour the buildings.

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Chittick commented that a representative from Hastings County Social Services was also in attendance to offer assistance, and that all the tenants who requested help had been able to find alternative accommodation. As of September 24, there had been no response from Diadamo relating to the action. Chittick commented with regard to having the building vacated, “It has been an ongoing process which got to the point there was a feeling that the landlord had been given every opportunity to comply, but there had been no sign of any activity in that direction.”

Stirling teachers skip open house


Once again... Thank You for a job well done!!

alarm system that met the requirements for that type of building. Chittick pointed out that the owner of the building, Frank Diadamo, had been issued the order back in March of 2012 and as there was no compliance, a second order was issued in August, asking the owner to comply by September 17. That date was not met, so on September 18, as Chittick noted, “an order was issued to prohibit use or occupancy of an unsafe building.” The tenants, who had been aware of the fact that an order had been issued, were moved out of the building on September 18 and will remain out until a

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as more than 300 hot dogs and 300 hamburgers were prepared for visitors who arrived at Stirling Primary. Classrooms were open with teachers available to parents as students showed off their latest test, their artwork or their musical skills and visited favourite places like the library, gymnasium or the playground. Outside, Girl Guides of Canada volunteers Barb Pitman and Teena Ketcheson were promoting the recently reformed Stirling organization and encouraging new members. With Leaders for Sparks (girls five and six), Brownies (girls seven and eight) and Guides (girls nine to 11) in place there are plenty of spaces available, Ketcheson says, adding there are plenty of reasons to join the Girl Guides. Guiding programs include crafts and games, making friends, community outings and lots and lots of fun. For further information, contact Barb at 613-395-3090 or Teena at 613-477-1131. While the lawn outside Stirling Junior School wasn’t quite as active, inside the halls were equally crowded with students who toured classrooms with their parents while steady pedestrian traffic moved between the two schools.



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Young visitors Jessica and Christian enjoy drumming with Tabatha Hogue and Terry Richardson at Ribfest 2012.

(above) The whole Jonas family from Frankford savoured tasty samples handed out by Kiwanis chef Jim Duguid.

Photos: Diane Sherman


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Leah Lebow provided music at the Foundations Youth Centre booth.

“Shadowhound” characters Nyktos and Lycaon, from Nadia Westerman’s comic book series, were a hit with young and old alike.

Peter Millican volunteered to be lead chef for the Arts Centre Hastings team in their second annual Ribfest leading to a win and the coveted Ribbler Cup for the home team.

Ribfest Continued from page 1


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Holmes, Nicole Flynn, K Cormier, Donald Fraser and comic book creationist Nadia Westerman. Though weather may have lessened attendance, community spirit prevailed for the second year of Ribfest. The winner of the raffle for a picnic table and a box of ribs was the holder of ticket number 000166; please call Richard Peck at 613-4731495.

Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012


Kiwanis pig roast successful despite rain By Richard Barkosky

EMC News - Tweed - The second annual Kiwanis pig roast was held at the Tweed park Saturday afternoon, hosted by the Kiwanis Club and the Tweed and Area Arts Council.

The enclosed pavilion proved to be a good venue, as the intermittent showers would have had a dampening effect on an outdoor setting. Still, many of the patrons chose the take-out option and scurried away

with their generous portions of roast pork, baked potato, beans and other “fixins.” Two whole pigs of approximately 100 pounds each were prepared for this event, with cooking time over four hours. One of the

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Tweed Kiwanis members Bob Sills, president Wayne Kay, Al McNeil, Randy Kline, and chairman Don Herbertson stand behind a nearly depleted serving table after an afternoon of serving roast pork dinners. Photo: Richard Barkosky

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unfortunate pigs was purchased by the club, and the other was donated by Mark and Sarah Slack. Kiwanis chairman Don Herbertson noted that people from Belleville and cottagers returning from Bancroft were among the many attending this year. The Tweed Kiwanis Club supports a variety of local groups and projects: sports teams, swim programs and youth theatre were recent recipients of their generosity. Funding for school libraries and for Gateway clinic programs has also been provided by this club. Typical fund raisers through the year include the plant sale at

EMC News - Marmora After presenting a cheque to officials at Caressant Care Retirement Home the Marmora Seniors Club 87 has issued a challenge to other organizations to help make the community more accessible. Seniors Club President Vera Wylie says the organization supports various causes locally through card parties and donations and after hearing concerns about accessibility at the nearby retirement home agreed to contribute to a program to improve disabled access at the front doors. And while accessibility is an issue for everyone, she says, it becomes an increasing concern as we all age. “And we’re issuing a challenge to others to contribute,” Wylie told a group of members during cheque presentation ceremonies involving Caressant Care Administrator Cindy Brandt and Manager Jackie Fraser. “The letters are going out

Caressant Care Manager Jackie Fraser (foreground) was talked into a brief performance at the Marmora Seniors Club after receiving a donation from members to improve access at the retirement home’s front entrance. She was joined by Caressant Care Administrator Cindy Brandt (standing left) and presented with a cheque by the club’s Vera Wylie and Diane Cole. Photo: Richard Turtle

first thing in the morning.” After receiving the $250 donation, Brandt said, “We are very grateful for community involvement at Caressant Care.” Wylie says the seniors group is primarily a social one, holding twice monthly meetings, card parties

and host regular outings to special events such as shows at the Stirling Festival Theatre. And, she says, new members are always welcome. For more information about the Marmora Seniors Club contact 613472-6107.


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CVCA moves Belmont Lake dam to priority status Belmont dam. Second, that once the structure is reviewed, to act immediately on any necessary work recommended by the findings, and, third, that the LRP’s submission of their concluding report be extended until the first week of November versus the first of October. The three recommendations were motioned and passed. The board agreed to requests from HavelockBelmont-Methuen representatives Ron Gerow and Councillor Larry Ellis that a press release will be published expediently, with a copy going to the Belmont Lake Cottagers Association. Cottagers believe the dam is releasing water and a cause of extreme low levels in the lake. The dam is scheduled for a structural study as result of an overall evaluation of all dams

within the CVCA region. Earlier in the meeting, CVCA General Manager Tim Pidduck reported lake levels remain very low, “… at winter levels …” and there is still a Level Two status in effect for the region, which took effect August 9. He stated, “Despite recent rainfall nothing has changed.” Pidduck referenced environmental data, “In the southern region we have had 4.5 inches of rain, in the north only 2.5 inches. We need at least 12 inches of rainfall to return water levels to normal.” The Wollaston Dam is on the list of dams needing attention. Pidduck reported acquisition of a fall-arrest system, which is being removed from Mississippi River region, at no cost to the CVCA through the Ministry of Natural Resources. “This

is a saving of $10,000 to $15,000 and is adequate for the Wollaston Dam.” Inquiries regarding a washout at the Gut CA near Apsley prompted Pidduck to seek out estimates for fill. He said he received a donation of six tandem loads from Aecon in Marmora, but, that transportation was not included and asked for help from regional municipalities. Barry Rand (North Kawartha) and Brent Goodwin (Wollaston Township) suggested sources in their regions may be available and would be looking into donations/assistance from local sources as they are closer to the area. Chandos Lake is scheduled to be drawn down by two or three inches by the end of September for lake trout spawning. Issues with the dam gate were in discussion as there is no

Fish fry and music made for a great time By Judy Backus

EMC Lifestyles - Marmora The annual Marmora Crowe Valley Lions (MCVL) fish fry is becoming increasingly popular every year. September 22 saw the community centre packed with more than 175 diners who enjoyed New Zealand cod, french fries, baked beans, salads and pie. A happy hour was followed by dinner after which an open mike session, backed up by a stage band consisting of Glen and Leona Foster, Brian Cosby, Ron Ellis and Jimmy Ellis, offered entertainment for all. The fish—all 90 pounds of it—was cooked in pro-

pane fired deep fryers set up outdoors, with fellow Lions members, Diana and Rodney Lloyd from Napanee, catering the sold-out event. MCVL President Russ Mitchell commented (as the fish was turning a golden brown in the vats of oil in the background), that mem-

bers were very appreciative of the fact the municipality had waived the fee for the hall and that municipal employees had set up the tables and chairs in preparation for the dinner. He commented of the municipality, “The work they do for us is just fantastic. It helps us our so we can

donate more money to the community.” He explained, “We made a $10,000 commitment over five years to Kingston General Hospital Foundation. This is the last year, and we should be able to pay if off! We have had excellent support from the community.”

reference point for elevation and sits four inches higher than winter levels at Potash. The situation will be reviewed during the draw down. Funding is an issue for all 36 conservation authorities in Ontario. MNR funding will send the CVCA transfer payment of $116,741, but, the Water Erosion Control Infrastructure allotment will be reduced by 50 per cent for the next two years. Pidduck said the board is promised to

return to regular funding after that. Meanwhile, there is talk of fund raising for conservation authorities. Thanksgiving weekend there is one such event at the McGeachie CA, Steenberg Lake. During a closed session the board appointed current CVCA General Manager Tim Pidduck to the position of Interim Regulations Officer. The next meeting is scheduled for the first day of November.

Township Update Visit for community events and municipal updates


By Diane Sherman

EMC News - Marmora The September meeting of the Crowe Valley Conservation Authority (CVCA) assembled after an intense morning of discussions during the Long Range Plan (LRP) committee meeting, most of them focused on issues brought forward by HavelockBelmont-Methuen Mayor Ron Gerow. The levels of Belmont Lake are at an all-time low. Gerow said constituents of Belmont Lake Cottagers Association were waiting on any decision made by the CVCA board. Barry Rand (North Kawartha), chair of the LRP group, brought forward three recommendations from the morning discussions. The first was that a set amount of dollars be allotted from the capital reserve fund for a structural study of the

Kraft Hockeyville 2012 Kraft Hockeyville festivities to proceed as planned: Sunday, September 30th • 11:30 a.m. Parade starts at Wells Ford; • 12:00 noon Fun Fair and Stanley Cup Event at Arena; • 7:00 p.m. Celebrity Hockey Game Additional information can be found at

Fire Prevention Week Oct 7-13 Have 2 Ways Out! Stirling-Rawdon Fire Department reminds you to: • Access the needs-identify anyone who requires assistance to get out of home safely; • Have working smoke alarms on every level and outside all sleeping areas; • Identify all possible exits (make sure they work); • Practice your home fire escape plan.

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.

Upcoming Meetings Music, supplied by stage band members Glen and Leona Foster, Ron Ellis, Jimmy Ellis and Brian Cosby, continued throughout the evening during the Marmora Crowe Valley Lions annual fish fry. Photo: Judy Backus

Mon Oct 1 at 7 p.m. Tues Oct 2 at 9 a.m. Tues Oct 9 at 7 p.m.

Council Environmental Committee Transportation Committee Planning Advisory Committee

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Russ Mitchell looked on as the first of 90 pounds of New Zealand cod was put into the deep fryer. With him, from the right are Diana and Rodney Lloyd who catered the dinner, and Chip Chapman who came along to help. Photo: Judy Backus

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Letters to the editor

These two Stirling-Rawdon residents don’t speak for me

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Having read your articles

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Dear Editor, Hello, and thank-you for profiling another local Northumberland food producer. I can appreciate that Hugh Campbell thinks his is, “the only commercial beekeeping operation in Northumberland County.” Perhaps, before publishing such a self-aggrandizing statement, EMC could have simply checked the Ontario Beekeepers As-

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Both of you take a step back and say, “Do I know what I’m talking about?” I wonder if you both do. Mr. Way and Mr. Stewart, let the Police Service, in particular the chief, do their job, which is 24/7 not like most people’s hours of work. Am I biased? Sure I am. I was a police officer for 30

years, 15 in Stirling. By the way I had a Grade 12 education when I joined in Tweed in 1974. Is that good enough for the whiners? You don’t speak on my behalf and you never will. You’re a minority and always will be. Tom Andrews, Stirling

sociation web site, <www.> and the Canadian Honey Council, < index.php>, to find many commercial beekeeping operations in Northumberland other than Mr. Campbell’s, and the myriad regulations controlling all of their productions. I shall give you a few local examples: Busy Bee Apiaries in Cobourg (the Carr family have been pro-

ducing honey for over 50 years!); St Ambrose Honey in Warkworth; Dancing Bee in Canton; and Jones Honey in Castleton. Please don’t short shrift all the many other wonderful honey producers within Northumberland. Under the Bees Act, R.S.O. 1990, Chapter B.6.6 states. “No Person shall be a beekeeper in Ontario without a certificate of registration issued by the Provincial

Apiarist.” (OMAFRA). The CFIA has stringent regulations governing honey producers and their products. Beware of honey labelled as a blend of Canadian and another source country. It is not a truly Canadian honey. It is far sweeter than you think to live in Northumberland! Bev Dahmer, one of many cattle producers in Northumberland, Grafton

Living with outdated hunting laws


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together and wake up. Mr. Way, stop whining about the OCPC decision, drive to Toronto and complain to them, reference the hearing and the outcome. Mr. Stewart, as to your ranting about Lin Clarke’s letter, Lin had it right, “When does the hanging take place?”

There is more than one honey producer in Northumberland County


The Muncipality of Marmora and Lake is looking for volunteers as part of the semi-annual lead testing program. If your home was built between 1950 and 1985, and is on a municipal water supply in either Marmora or Deloro, and you would like to volunteer, please contact Victor Reid - Environmental Services Manager, at 613-472-6285 or email

in the EMC of September 13, I find it very comforting to know that two residents of Stirling are looking out for me in their vendetta with the Stirling-Rawdon Police Service, in particular Chief Brian Foley. I think Mr. Way and Mr. Stewart should get together and maybe bang their heads

Dear Editor, What day and age are we living in with these outdated hunting laws. If I was to drive above the speed limit the police would come down on me


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like a ton of bricks, but if I want to fire a high powered rifle near someone’s house that’s fine? Using a weapon that can easily kill within a mile and the person possibly intoxicated at the same time! Last year I witnessed a person almost causing a traffic accident just because he saw a “rack.” And why should I have to wear bright orange to walk

down the road or through my own property just in case some low-life is trespassing or trigger happy. Being one of the few civilized people around, I love to see wildlife, but, unfortunately, this beautiful land is becoming a barren waste land. I used to have deer walk through my property, but thanks to rednecks pushing the

boundaries and trespassing there are no longer any deer to see. If these Neanderthals want to kill and eat innocent animals that are lyme disease carriers, then do it away from residential areas. And don’t make me laugh with the deer hit excuse BS; idiot drivers crash every day on their own. F. Bloggs, Tweed

Life Chain in Trenton this Sunday EMC Events - Trenton The area’s 22nd Life Chain Sunday will be held September 30, rain or shine, from 2 until 3 p.m. along Dundas Street, Trenton. Life Chain signs will be  available at the Zellers parking lot and at

various churches situated along Dundas Street. At  3 p.m. all participants are invited to an  Ecumenical Gathering at St. Peter’s School Gym, Queen Street, Trenton. There will be refreshments, music, prayers

and prolife reflections. Life Chain is a prayerful, silent  community prolife witness for the glory of God,  for the  miracle of Life that happens at conception, when the DNA of each preborn child is complete.

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No more coups in Turkey Goodbye, Sam 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 - In my trade you get used to it after a while, but the first time you wake up to find a military coup has happened overnight where you live is quite alarming. That was in Turkey back in 1971, when the army seized Gwynne Dyer control of the country after months of political turmoil. It was not as bad as the 1960 coup, when the military authorities tried and hanged the prime minister, but it was bad enough. There were two more coups in Turkey: in 1980, when half a million were arrested, tens of thousands were tortured, and fifty were executed, and 1997, a “post-modern” coup in which the army simply ordered the prime minister to resign. But there will be no more coups in Turkey: the army has finally been forced to bow to a democratically elected government. On September 21 a Turkish court sentenced 330 people, almost all military officers, to prison for their involvement in a coup plot in 2003. They included the former heads of the army, navy and air force, who received sentences of 20 years each, and six other generals. Thirty-four other officers were acquitted. Five years ago, nobody in Turkey could have imagined such a thing. The military were above the law, with the sacred mission (at least in their own minds) of defending the secular state from being undermined by people who mixed religion with politics. Making coups against governments that trespassed on that forbidden ground was just part of their job. This was the duty that the 330 officers thought they were performing in 2003, according to the indictments against them. The Justice and Development Party (AKP), a moderate Islamic party espousing conservative social values, had come to power after the 2002 election: the voters had got it wrong again, and their mistake had to be corrected. With public opinion abroad and at home increasingly hostile to military coups, a better pretext was needed than in the old days. So the plot, “Operation Sledgehammer,” involved bomb attacks on two major mosques in Istanbul, a Turkish fighter shot down by the Greeks, and an attack on a military museum by Islamic militants. The real attackers, in every case heavily disguised, would actually be the military themselves. The accused 330 claimed that “Operation Sledgehammer” was all just a scenario for a military exercise, and the documents supporting the accusations (probably leaked by junior officers opposed to a coup) have never been properly attributed. But given the ar-

my’s track record of four coups in fifty years and its deeply rooted hostility to Islamic parties, the charges were entirely plausible, and in the end the court believed them. The army has no choice but to accept the court’s judgement. The AK party has been re-elected twice with increasing majorities, the party’s pious leaders have not tried to shove their values down everybody else’s throats, and the economy has flourished. A new constitution, ratified in a referendum in 2010, has finally made elected civilian governments superior to the army. It even removed the legal immunity that those who carried out the bloody 1980 coup wrote into the previous constitution to protect themselves. As a result, the leaders of that coup, retired generals Kenan Evren and Tahsin Sahinkaya, have also been brought to trial. And about time, too. Even now, many secular-minded people in Turkey do not trust the motives of an Islamic party in government. They still think that the army is there to protect them from the dark oppression of the religious fanatics, and that any attempt to curb its power is a conspiracy against the whole principle of the secular, neutral state. But the Turkish secular state has never been neutral. From the time when Mustafa Kemal Ataturk and his companions, all military officers, rescued Turkey from the wreckage of the Ottoman Empire after World War I, the state was at war with religion. Ataturk began by abolishing the religious schools, the Sultanate, and the Caliphate (religious authority over all Muslims) that Ottoman sultans had traditionally claimed. He banned forms of headgear, like the fez and the turban, that had religious connotations. He replaced Islamic law with Western legal codes, and declared the equal status of women and men (including votes for women). It was understandable, because Ataturk had always argued that Turkey must Westernise its institutions and write off the non-Turkish parts of the empire if it wanted to survive in a world dominated by industrialised Western empires. But that was 75 years ago. Today’s Turkey is modern, powerful, and prosperous, and there is no external threat. It’s high time for the Turkish army to stop waging a cold war against the part of the population who are still devoutly religious. They are entitled to the full rights of citizenship too, although they are not entitled to force their beliefs and values on everybody else. That was the significance of AK’s victories in the past three elections, and of the trials that have finally brought the army under control. The head of the Turkish armed forces and all three service chiefs resigned in July in protest against the trials of military personnel, but President Abdullah Gul promptly appointed a new head of the armed forces—who tamely accepted the post. It’s over.

Letter to the editor Obama and Trudeau birds of a feather Dear Editor, Socialist economics and communist-style central planning didn’t work in the Soviet Union and many other European countries. But the United States ignores history and the odds as they decide giving another four years of Obama incompetence. The coming American election looks like a mirror image of the late 1960s in Canada. That’s when Canadian voters elected a Marxist politician that the useful idiots in the media anointed because he had “charisma” to be PM. Forget his politics Pierre Trudeau idolized Fidel Castro and his Communist

Letters policy

The EMC welcomes letters to the editor on any subject. All letters must be signed and include the name of the writer’s community. Unsigned letters will not be published. The editor reserves the right to reject letters or edit for clarity, brevity, good taste

and accuracy, and to prevent libel. Please keep letters to 600 words or less. The views written in the letters to the editor do not necessarily reflect the views of EMC or its employees. Please include a phone number where you can be reached during the day. Please e-mail your letters to <>

regime in Cuba, but don’t worry because our brilliant experts of the day claimed he looked cool and made wonderful sound bites for the broadcast media. After Trudeau disappeared from the scene, Canada was left with a constitution minus property rights, a divided country, high unemployment, excessive debt and a downgraded financial status. It has taken the last 40 years to reasonably recover from the Trudeaumania madness and even so we have far fewer freedoms today than before the PET era. It may take the Americans just as long to recover from the Obama hangover in his bid to transform that country from a prosperous free-enterprise, capitalist society into another uninspired socialist state. If Americans want to solve their economic dilemma and regain control of their own foreign policy destiny, which happens to be in the interests of Canada, there is only one solution. Get rid of the amateur in charge of the White House. Let’s finally get it right by substituting competence and character over charisma. Rolly Ethier, Campbellford

By Terry Bush

EMC Editorial - Many of us were saddened to hear about the passing of Sam Sniderman on Sunday. If you don’t know who Sam was, you’ve obviously never taken a stroll on Yonge Street in downtown Toronto. Sam was and always will be “the” record man. The last remaining store in the Quinte Mall doesn’t quite do the original justice. The name may be the same but the atmosphere certainly isn’t. Sam’s in downtown Toronto was only about the music, a Mecca of sorts for anyone who enjoyed putting a record on a turntable. It was a place where Canadian artists always had a home and a man who cared about them. Their photos adorned the walls, the low budget frames and messages to Sam blending in with the decor or lack thereof. Sam championed their music and did his part to ensure Canadian content was present on Canadian radio stations. Cleanliness was never a top priority at Sam’s. The old place always had dirty, creaky floors, a funny smell at times, graffiti on the walls, more than a few cobwebs and the craziest looking sales people you’d find anywhere. The hairstyles changed with the music, long in the seventies, punked out in the early eighties, poofed out by the end of that decade and then, well I really couldn’t tell you about the nineties because by then, the thrill had gone and progress reared its ugly head with big name chains from the U.S. setting up shop in new and glitzy stores. Music and the Internet joined hands. LPs were out, CDs were in and eventually CDs weren’t in either. I spent almost a decade collecting albums and Sam’s was one of the few places that always had whatever obscure piece of vinyl you hoped to find. If they didn’t have it, they could get it. Their Boxing Day sales were legendary. We’d all get up early and pile into a vehicle, usually mine, and head off to the Big Smoke to stand in line for a half hour or so before sharpening our elbows and making our way through the crowd. It was always wall-to-wall people with barely enough room to turn around. Then with a dozen or so half-price LPs in hand, we’d reunite on the sidewalk to brag about how much money we’d saved. And save we did. I can remember one trip when I bought 17 new records and saved myself at least $50 which was quite a big deal in 1976. Hell, I was making money by spending money I figured considering the average record album cost around $6.50 back then. We’d grab a falafel or two, make the obligatory pilgrimage to a couple of head shops, amazing places when you came from rural Ontario, buy a couple of black lights to shine on our newly purchased psychedelic posters and head home. A smile still crosses my face every time I get a whiff of incense for some reason. With a “see you in a couple of days,” we’d all go our separate ways and hunker down with the headphones emerging only when each album had been played at least three times so we could give a well-researched critique when we got together again. “Well, the only good song on that piece of crap was the song on the radio,” was a common refrain. It never mattered because after sorting through a dozen albums and only finding a couple of duds, we were more than happy to head on back to TO to have another go. And Sam would always be there waiting for us. He looked like an old man to us even back then. But he was almost impossible to stump. Iggy and the Stooges “Raw Power”? Here you go. Todd Rungren’s “A wizard, a true star”? End of the aisle on sale this week. That’s the one album I sold I really wish I still had, it was just so freaky. Well, maybe there were a few more LPs I wish I still owned and in hindsight whittling down a collection of 500 albums down to 340 maybe wasn’t such a good idea. It’s hard to explain a fascination with vinyl but there’s just something about holding that big record sleeve and reading the lyric sheets and in cases like the Beatles Magical Mystery Tour looking at the booklet that comes with the album. No squinting required. I almost feel sorry that today’s generation has missed out on that now that smaller is better whether it be a computer, phone or MP3 player. A jewel case with a couple of photos doesn’t really hold a candle to a double album. And a download from the Internet only gives you a song or an album but none of the fun stuff that goes with it. My age is no doubt showing here. But sometimes even members of the younger generation can appreciate what they’re missing out on. My two nieces from Edmonton came on a visit a decade ago and when I introduced them to my collection, they fell in love. As they pored through my LPs, I found out that my niece Jesse was a collector of Fleetwood Mac vinyl. When I showed her Mac albums before Stevie Nicks and Lindsey Buckingham came on board, she was enthralled. When I handed her a couple of albums done by Fleetwood Mac alumni, no longer with the band and told her she could keep them, I became her favourite uncle at least for that day. Not to leave niece Erin empty-handed, I taped a bunch of my favourite albums explaining all the while that grunge music wasn’t anything new just part of the cycle. I hooked her on old Black Sabbath from the days when Ozzie was still intelligible. I bonded with my two nieces over those milk crates full of plastic and cardboard and in the back of my mind thanked Sam the Record Man for helping me accumulate all those gems. They’ve moved from place to place and resided in four different locations now but I’ll never throw them out even if I don’t ever listen to many of them again. They’re part of what makes me who I am and Sam the Record Man played his part in my upbringing whether he knows it or not. Thanks, Sam. Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012


War of 1812 explained in words and poems Canada by the Americans, but about “freeing” Canada from the yoke of British imperialism. The Canadians, however, held a very different view and fought off the American invasion, even at most times, against great odds. In one battle near Montreal, 5,000 American troops were repelled by 800 British and Canadian soldiers. The war left York (Toronto) in ruins, as well as a swath of burned out farms and villages in the path of the American invasion. In retaliation for the destruction, British and Cana-

By Maril Swan

Bruce Bedell , who appears here in his town crier uniform, gave an informative and humorous talk on the War of 1812 at the Tweed Heritage Centre.

EMC News - Tweed Bruce Bedell lives for history. On Wednesday, September 12, Bedell enthralled a rapt audience at the Tweed Heritage Centre with a variety of commentary and poetry on the history of the War of 1812 as experienced by the average soldier. Spiced with humour and anecdote, his presentation covered the major and minor battles for the sovereignty of Canada. From Bedell’s research, the War of 1812 was not about the conquest of

while managing and improving infrastructure of 13 water control dams, three of which need essential work. The initial estimate of cost based on an assessment of regional dams was given at $1.9 million, a cost which chair Barry Rand said could be reduced to one million based on some practical recommendations from mechanical engineer Wayne Alexander, who, in his retirement, has volunteered his expertise.


EMC News - Marmora The Long Range Plan Committee (LRPC), a subcommittee of Crowe Valley Conservation Authority (CVCA), has extended their final report date, by a month, to the first week in November. Their next meeting on October 4 is expected to be a long one. Pertinent issues at hand are how to carry out dayto-day business with more efficiency and reduced costs,

Concerns of the committee are all encompassing: salary, office/IT functions, financial planning, financial services review, requests for quotations, a generic regulations review, operational review and looking into public use and access of CVCA properties,with regular updates to councils on general progress and future levy increases. Rand put forth necessary tasks to be completed for a full report, and thus, the




Service officer Patricia Royle will be in Madoc during week of October 15, 2012 If you would like an appointment please call Gardener at 613 473-4062 or Legion at 613-473-4185 before October 5, 2012

EMC News - Stirling and District Lions Club member Gary Kyte (left) and Acting Club President

Jan Wilson present Stirling Community Cupboard Director Arthur Farrow with a cheque for $150. The money was raised during the Lions Legacy Run.


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tional Voyageur costume of vest, shirt, red sash and leather knee-length moccasins. Now retired, Bedell is Belleville’s official town crier. This presentation was the first of a series planned by the Tweed Historical Society. Though the audience was small for this event, the Society plans future talks, and welcomes suggestions from Tweed residents as to what would interest them. For more information or to offer ideas for speakers and topics, contact the Heritage Centre at 613-478-3989.

CVCA faced with ups and downs By Diane Sherman

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dian soldiers burned the American White House. The war eventually ended in 1815 with the Treaty of Ghent. The result was a conclusive victory which also cemented the union of Upper and Lower Canada. Bedell said he was motivated by Johnny Horton’s song “The Battle of New Orleans” to set the record straight from the Canadian point of view. A former history teacher, Bedell has made presentations similar to the one at the Heritage Centre to students and other audiences. For his talk, he wore a tradi-

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need for extension of their timeline.  The committee agreed they will be busy. After extensive discussion on all aspects of a potential problem with the Belmont Lake dam, members set structural safety of that dam as a priority. CVCA General Manager Tim Pidduck, left the room to contact appropriate professionals on the logistics, projected costs, and time constraints of that job. He returned with a cost estimate double what was expected, and logistical details including the onslaught of winter weather. All members agreed; with current low water conditions in Belmont Lake, now is the best time to look into any problems at that location.  Pidduck reports water is flowing into the lake at three cubic metres per second and flowing out of the lake at a rate of seven cubic metres per second. Though CVCA’s mandate reads it is to manage flood control, committee agreed, it is the integrity of the dam which is in question, indicating that applies to all states of water level.  A recommendation was formulated to present at the afternoon Board of Director’s meeting. Belmont dam is a priority and capital can be drawn from reserves. As Havelock-BelmontMethuen Mayor Ron Gerow continued to receive text messages from his constituents, members dealt with matters of understanding the books and how books are managed, what is paid for what job and how a job can be carried out with best time/expense management. They set goals for each to complete before the next meeting and arranged to meet with auditors, contractors and their own councils. 





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DETAILS ON OUR POLICIES AND SERVICES Prices effective through Wednesday, October 3, 2012. “Was” prices in this advertisement were in effect on Thursday, September 20, 2012 and may vary based on Lowe’s Everyday Low Price* policy. See store for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the right to limit quantities. Lowe’s is committed to accurate pricing and reserves the right to correct errors. Correction notices for errors in this advertisement will be posted in our stores. *We guarantee our everyday competitive prices. If you find a lower everyday price on an identical stock item at any local retail competitor that has the item in stock, we’ll beat their price by 10% when you buy from us. If you find a lower sale price on an identical stock item at any local retail competitor that has the item in stock, we will match their sale price. For competitor percent-off sales, we will match their discounted price. Just bring us confirmation of the price that you have found. Lowe’s reserves the right to verify the lower price prior to sale. Competitor close-out, discontinued, clearance, liquidation, special order, damaged items, delivery, and assembly are excluded from this offer. Limited to reasonable quantities for homeowner and one-house order quantities for cash and carry contractors. Current in-store price, if lower, overrides Lowe’s advertised price. Price guarantee honoured at all Lowe’s retail locations in Canada. Other conditions apply. Visit store for complete details. Project Card: A Project Window is established when an initial purchase of $1,000 or more is made with a Lowe’s® Project CardSM. All purchases made during the six month purchase period after the Project Window begins will be included in the Project Window, and during this six month period, no finance charges are assessed and no payments are required for those purchases. After the six month period ends, payments will be required and finance charges will begin to be assessed for that



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or credit your account. **30 days for Major Appliances and Outdoor Power Equipment (including but not limited to mowers, chain saws, snow throwers, generators, pressure washers, trimmers and blowers). Highway Trailers purchased at a Lowe’s store in Canada may be returned within 30 days of the date of purchase and in the original province of purchase, with the original receipt and paperwork. Fair Purchase Policy: In order to provide fair purchase opportunity to all our customers, Lowe’s reserves the right to limit quantities sold to individual customers. Non-Stock Policy: If, by chance, your local Lowe’s store does not stock an item we advertise, we will be glad to order that item for you at the advertised price. Installation services are guaranteed by Lowe’s warranty. See Installed Sales contract for details. All installation services are limited to single-family residential homes within a 30km radius of the store in which the services are offered. Other dwellings and commercial properties may require separate quotes. Water heater installation: If an expansion tank is required by local code it will be an additional charge (not included in the basic replacement labour). Permit fees are additional (not included in the basic replacement labour). If gas shut-off valve replacement is required by provincial law, additional charges may apply (not included in basic installation). Additional charges may apply for permit fees.

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12-09-21 12:51 PM


Anchor of Hope open house EMC News - Madoc Since being named Director of the Anchor of Hope Pregnancy and Family Care Centre early this summer Tara Flagler says there have been a few other changes as well but the services and support programs have remained the same. Anchor of Hope, located in a house on Russell Street, is a satellite of the Belleville Pregnancy and Family Care Centre, Flagler explains, and offers support for women facing difficult pregnancy issues or requiring information, referrals or access to other community resources. The centre has been operating in Madoc for ten years, previously under Director Kara Vallinga, and a pair of recent open houses at the centre offered an opportunity to meet the new director, Flagler, and several volunteers as well as learn about the services available at the only Family Care Centre between Belleville

and Bancroft. Visitors and clients, Flagler says, include residents in the immediate area as well as surrounding communities of Stirling-Rawdon, Tweed, and Marmora. As well as free and confidential pregnancy tests, Anchor of Hope can also provide referrals for housing or legal assistance as well as baby care items and infant and maternity clothing. The centre features a kitchen, used by staff, as well as counselling rooms, a reception area and a large supply of clothing and baby needs that continue to arrive by donation. The open house also gave staff and volunteers the perfect chance to show off their decorating skills as preparations included a fresh coat of paint in the front room. Flagler says there are differing circumstances and differing needs in each case but pregnancy and pregnancy issues can cause a great deal of stress because of the



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Anchor of Hope Director Tara Flagler (left) is joined by volunteers Ruth Tracey, Christine Hughes, Debbie Dunscombe, Emily Lederer and Megan Lederer during the pregnancy and family centre’s open house last weekend in Madoc. The centre has been open for ten years but Flagler took over as director this summer.

many unknowns. At the centre, she says, volunteers and staff provide education, support, information and community connections. All services are free and confidential. The Pregnancy

and Family Care Centre is a charitable non-profit Christian organization governed by an executive committee made up of Centre Hastings volunteers. One of the organization’s

primary fund raisers is the upcoming All-you-can-eat Baked Potato and Sundae Bar to be held at the Madoc Kiwanis Centre on Lawrence Street from 6 to 9 p.m. on Friday, October 26.

Seeing an opportunity to saw EMC News - Madoc – The community’s help in the summer’s Kiwanis Moira Lake revitalization project has helped to move the project along, say committee members, and they are

thankful for the ongoing support. Deputy-reeve Tom Simpson explains that further work was required in removing small trees and shrubs in order to make

further improvements and a pair of Centre Hastings Secondary School graduates saw a way to help. Quinton Walters and Brandon Reid both acquired their chainsaw licences through


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Brandon Reid and Quinton Walters volunteered their time and skills to help with the upgrades at the Moira Lake boat launch. The CHSS grads run their own tree removal company. Photo: Submitted

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Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012

Madoc – A story in last week’s EMC suggested Centre Hastings council was preparing to hire a new librarian. It is in fact the library board that is responsible for filling the position.

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the Bridges Program, says Simpson, along with receiving safety training through the Renovation and Restoration Program. Since graduating they have started their own tree removal company and their skills came in handy. “Both gentlemen recognized the importance of giving back to their community and did not hesitate in volunteering to complete the clearing of the proposed new parking lot at Moira Lake,” Simpson says, adding “the committee thanks Quinton and Brandon for being part of the project.”



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Admission is $5 for children (12 and under) and $8 for adults. And, says Flagler, it’s a tasty way to support the centre. Hours of operation are from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesdays and Thursdays.

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Sales Rep. 705-653-5008 1-800-989-6542 Custom bungalow overlooking canal in Campbellford. Lg home with vaulted ceilings in lvg room and gas fireplace, master w/ensuite, double attached email: garage situated in area of fine homes with waterway across the road. From Front St South in Campbellford, follow south to Second St, turn right, to Saskatoon, turn left, cross over dam and follow to 50 Trent Drive. $354,000




380 Grand Road. Nicely set back on a knoll. This home offers unobstructed water views of Trent Severn Waterway while backing on a stand of mature hardwoods. Attached garage with enclosed breezeway, paved circular drive. Approximately 1400’ of main floor living area. Gas heat, central air, hardwood and slate flooring. Spacious main floor family room with wall to wall brick fireplace. 11 new replacement windows recently installed. Asking $ 264,900.

24 Hour Office/Pager Email:


By Richard Turtle

Proud Member of the Asphodel-Norwood Community R0011625522

Senior Lacrosse at its Best

NORWOOD weekend fair

October 6-8, 2012


P erfeCTion P Lus 705-778-3159

facebook page Perfection Plus

HOURS OF OPERATION: 9 am to 5:30 pm daily Midway 10:30 am - 5:30 pm daily

ADMISSION: $10.00 daily Children 12 and under are FREE. Weekend passes: $20 adult, $15 student Weekend passes are available at Hastings, Havelock and Norwood Home Hardware stores and at the Fair Office from Sept 14th to Oct 8th.





Free parking on the fair grounds. Enter via Alma St. Gate #3 or Elm Street Gate #5.

PARADE The Norwood Fall Fair Parade starts to roll at noon on Saturday. This year's theme is "Wagon Wheels to Ferris Wheels" and features decorated wagons, bands, antique tractors, cars and trucks, horses and ponies, clowns and costumes.

Annual Fire Fighters


Sunday, Oct. 7, 2012 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 noon All you can eat Asphodel-Norwood Fire Department wants you to have a Fire Safe Year!!! 1. We encourage you to install Carbon Monoxide alarms â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the silent killer. 2. Install and Test your smoke alarms 3. Practice your escape plan at least annually. Together we can make a difference!!! Fire Dept. Office: (705) 639-5412 Located at Norwood




Hours: Closed Sun. & Mon. Tues. - Fri. 9 - 5 Sat. 9-12 9 George St., Havelock, Ontario, K0L 1Z0


Full Line of Hair & Esthetics Services Wedding and Special Occasion Packages available


Tiffany Creasy Joan Levere Lisa Levere

Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012


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Archer bulk cArriers Wilburn Archer

CEO Mobile: 705-930-5134 Office: 705-778-1264 332 7th Line South Belmont P.O. Box 660 Havelock, ON K0L 1Z0

All School Exhibits in Social Studies, School Crafts, Writing, Maps, Science and Posters will be received at the Sports Complex up to 6:00pm. Homecraft exhibits accepted from 6pm to 8pm. For exhibitor rules and information, please download the division information from our website

FRIDAY, OCT 5 All School Exhibits in Home Economics, Flowers, Home Hobby Crafts, Vegetables, Baking and Sewing will be received at the Sports Complex up to 10:00 am. Field Grain & Crop Competition entries accepted until 11:00am. 4-H Poster displays and Vegetable entries accepted from 9am until noon. Homecraft exhibits accepted from 9am to 11:30am. For exhibitor rules and information, please download the division information from our website

r i a F l l Fa SATURDAY, OCT 6

Gates and buildings open to the public at 9:00am. Old MacDonald’s Farm (petting zoo in the EIEIO building) and the Midway (Albion Entertainment) are open until 5pm. The Amateur Musical Entertainment takes place on the stage by the High School entrance. 9:00am Light Horse Show - Stevenson Ring 9:00am Hunter Show - Cuthbertson Ring 9:00- 4:00pm Antique Car Show - High School Field 9:30am Heavy Horse Show - Telford Ring 10:30am Poultry Show 11:15am Future Farmers Beef Show 11:30am 4-H Beef Show, Beef Show Noon Norwood Fair Parade 1:00pm Official Opening of the Norwood Fair 2012 - Brethen Coliseum 1:30pm Craft Demonstration - Exhibition Building Stuffed Animal Show - Brethen Coliseum 1:50pm Live Entertainment, Heartland Country - Brethen Coliseum 2:50pm Games for children (register at stage, Brethen Coliseum) 3:10pm Talent Show for Children 15 & under Brethen Coliseum 3:45pm Steer show and sale - Cattle Barns

Sat. Oct. 6 - Mon. Oct. 8, 2012 THANKSGIVING WEEKEND SUNDAY, OCT 7 Gates and Buildings open at 9:00am. Old MacDonald’s Farm all day. Midway open all day. 10:00am Poultry Show Western Horse Show - Telford Ring Gymkhana Show - Cuthbertson Ring 12:00noon Dairy Goat & 4-H Goat Show Sheep Show Randy Morrison (Canada’s Old Time Fiddler) & The Flat River Band featuring Anita Lynn. Special Guest: Dallas & Shane Arney (Brethen Coliseum) 12:30pm Light Pony Draw - South East Track 1:00pm Lawn Tractor Racing - Stephenson Ring Hot Diggity Dogs - Flyball - High School field Pat Kelleher & Friends (Outdoor Stage near Coliseum, by Elm St. Entrance, Gate 4) 1:30pm Craft Demonstration - Exhibition Building 2:45pm Heavy Pony Draw - South East Track 3:00pm Hot Diggity Dogs - Flyball - High School field

Gates and Buildings open at 9:00am. Old MacDonald’s Farm all day. Midway open all afternoon. Antique tractor show near Exhibition Building. 9:00am Antique Tractor Show - all day 11:30am Future Farmers Dairy Show 11:45am 4-H Dairy Calf and Junior Show 12:00noon Light Horse Draw - Telford Ring Antique Tractor Demonstration Ontario Hunter Retriever Demo - High School field Stillbrook Riding Stables Precision Drill Team also at 1:00pm, 2:00pm, 3:00pm - Stephenson Ring Tastes Like Chicken - Elm St Entrance, Gate 4 Emily Flack and the Great 1:00pm Canadian Music Party - Coliseum, to 4pm 1:30pm Holstein and Jersey Show Craft Demonstration - Exhibition Building Ontario Hunter Retriever Demo - High School field 2:45pm Heavy Horse Draw - Telford Ring

For more information please visit





HOURS 7 Days a Week 7 am - 9 pm

r! ai F d o o rw o N e th to s n o ti la Congratu BAKERY



would like to wish a happy 100th birthday to the Royal George Norwood! It has been our pleasure to assist in your exterior restoration




Inventory in the AREA!


Box 248, 70 Peterborough St, Norwood ON K0L 2V0 Tel: 705-639-2220 • Fax: 705-639-1736


Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012



Hwy.#7, Havelock 1-800-900-5557 R0011625579

Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012


For the latest information, visit us at, drop by your local Chevrolet Dealer or call us at 1-800-GM-DRIVE. ‡0% purchase financing offered by GMCL for 72 months on 2012 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LS Crew Cab 4WD R7B. O.A.C. by Ally/TD Auto Finance Services/Scotiabank. Rates from other lenders will vary. Example: $10,000 at 0%/2.14% APR, monthly payment is $138.89/$148.12 for 72 months. Cost of borrowing is $0/$664.64, total obligation is $10,000/$10,664.64. Down payment and/or trade may be required. Monthly/Bi-weekly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. ♦$7,500 is a manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2012 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Ext. & Crew Cab and is reflected in offers in this advertisement. Other cash credits available on most models. See dealer for details. ♦♦$9,500 is a manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2012 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Crew Cab and is reflected in cash purchase offers in this advertisement. Such credit is available only for cash purchase and by selecting lease or finance offers, consumers are foregoing such credit which will result in higher effective interest rates. Other credits available on most models. See dealer for details. ‡/♦/♦♦Freight & PDI ($1,495), registration, air and tire levies and OMVIC fees included. Insurance, licence, PPSA, dealer fees and applicable taxes not included. Offers apply as indicated to 2012 new or demonstrator models of the vehicle equipped as described. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in the Ontario Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only (including Outaouais). Dealers are free to set individual prices. Dealer order or trade may be required. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ***Factory order or dealer trade may be required. ∆2012 Chevrolet Silverado equipped with available Vortec™ 5.3L V8 engine and 6-speed automatic transmission and competitive fuel consumption ratings based on Natural Resources Canada’s 2012 Fuel Consumption Guide and 2 012 Large Pickup segment. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. Excludes hybrids and other GM models. ®Bluetooth is a registered trademark of Bluetooth SIG Inc. ♦♦♦Offer only valid from September 1, 2012 to October 1, 2012 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) a Chevrolet Silverado or GMC Sierra (1500-3500), Chevrolet Avalanche/Colorado/S10; GMC Canyon/Sonoma; or Isuzu Light Duty Series, or any competitive pickup truck with a pickup bed. Qualifying customers will receive a $1,000 credit towards the purchase, lease or factory order of an eligible new 2012 or 2013 Chevrolet Silverado, Avalanche or GMC Sierra or 2012 Chevrolet Colorado or GMC Canyon which must be delivered and/or factory ordered (factory order applies to 2013 MY only) during the Program Period. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living within the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $1,000 credit includes HST/GST/QST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details.


2012 SILVERADO 1500 CREW CAB 4x4



0 72 7,500 2.14 $ NEW 9,500 OR FOR

Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012







• Best-in-Class 4x4 V8 Fuel Efficiency∆ • 326 HP V8 with 6-speed Automatic Transmission • Heavy Duty Trailering with Trailer Sway Control • Dual-zone Automatic Climate Control and 6-way Power Driver Seat

BONUS T:14.25”











9.4 L/100 KM HWY | 14.3 L/100 KM CITY∆





• Automatic Locking Rear Differential • Bluetooth® with Steering Wheel Controls • 17-in. Alloy Wheels and Fog Lights • 60,000 km Longer Powertrain Warranty▲ than Ford F-150 and RAM


VEHICLE PRICING IS NOW EASIER TO UNDERSTAND BECAUSE ALL OUR PRICES INCLUDE FREIGHT, PDI AND MANDATORY GOVERNMENT LEVIES. Prices do not include applicable taxes and PPSA. Consumers may be required to pay up to $799 for Dealer fees.***


Students say it loud and clear By Judy Backus

EMC News - Marmora Students and staff at Marmora Senior School, many dressed in yellow or pink, filed onto the playground on the afternoon of September 21 for their first Terry Fox Walk and Chalk. The students each wore stickers detailing who they were walking for, whether it was a family member dealing with cancer, someone who had succumbed to the disease, or in memory of Terry Fox. Prior to the event, student helpers cut ribbons, made posters and created announcements to support the walk which included toonie donations to be forwarded to the Canadian Cancer Society.

The initial activity was a brisk circuit or two of the track, with some opting to walk while others broke into a run. Each of the students was subsequently given a piece of yellow chalk which they used for writing messages on the tarmac as well as on nearby concrete and brick walls. Within minutes the surfaces were filled with comments directed at cancer. Among them: “Go away cancer, we don’t like you,” “You hurt my family,” “Take a hike,” “I am here for my friends and family. Stay away,” and “Don’t give up hope. Memories never fade.” One strategically located message advised, “Kick cancer down the drain!”

The track at Marmora Senior School was a picture in yellow and pink as students walked or ran around the circuit, raising funds in support of the fight against cancer. Photo: Judy Backus

Thinking About Selling Your Old Gold & Silver? Find out what it’s REALLY worth from the most trusted name in the industry



is back by popular demand at

What We Buy

Natalie Clemens and Maya Abdul Majed opted to place their strongly worded message carefully next to a manhole cover. Photo: Judy Backus

Recycle Frog buys and recycles anything gold, silver or platinum in any condition. This includes unwanted, broken and mismatched jewellery regardless of the karat, weight, or color, as well as coins and items made of solid gold or silver in any condition or quantity. We do NOT buy anything plated. Here’s a small sample of what we buy:




Royal Canadian Legion 8 Ottawa Street, Havelock Saturday & Sunday, September 29 & 30 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Here’s an example of a recent customer purchase: These earrings were worth $59.67 This chain was worth $92.21

Rings Necklaces Bracelets Bangles Sterling Flatware Broaches Earrings Watches Tea Sets Dental Gold Charms Anklets Pins Coins and Coins Sets

Our Experience Every Recycle Frog Evaluation Agent undergoes countless hours of training BEFORE they can buy anything. Unlike many in the industry, our rigorous training, coupled with a NON COMMISSIONED salary structure means you’ll always receive an accurate evaluation and a very fair purchase offer.

How Our Prices Compare... Most companies in our industry make exaggerated payout claims. But remember what your mother told you, “If something sounds too good to be true...” Recycle Frog customer payouts are always fair and consistently rank among the highest in the industry, often 25 to 100% higher than less ethical competitors. Our significant growth and impressive list of corporate and charitable partners is a testament to how we do business.

These two wedding bands were $158.96

The TOTAL payout was... $876.83 Bring in this ad to receive a

FREE GIFT! Bring a family member or friend and they’ll get a gift too! * New customers only, while quantities last

Bella Burrows and Avery Wight put the finishing touches on a message printed with feeling on the tarmac: “Cancer please leave.”

1150 - 45 O’Connor Street | Ottawa, ON | K1P 1A4 | 613.755.4030 | 1.888.620.2855 |

Photo: Judy Backus


Meet Dr. Kevin Nedamat.


He’s serious about maintaining your oral health.

Madoc Deseronto Web Twitter

Working alongside our noisy, happy and friendly “A”-Team of Dental Professionals, you can rely on Dr. Nedamat to design a treatment program that is right for you.

613.473.2142 613.396.2974 @SDCDentalCentre




Proudly Supporting:

After all, you only have one set of teeth. We’ll make sure they’re in good hands.

Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012


Family Day activities were fun for all By Judy Backus

EMC Lifestyles - Marmora - Unpredictable and very changeable weather did little to dampen the Family Day festivities hosted by members of Marmora Pentecostal Church and held at Me-

morial Park on the first day of autumn. People of all ages arrived for an entertaining afternoon which included games and activities for the children, music, and food— all of which was available at no cost.

SPINAL DECOMPRESSION THERAPY IS NOW AVAILABLE IN THE QUINTE AREA No More Travelling to Bigger Cities and Now Much More Affordable Decompression Therapy is the Non Surgical Treatment of Choice for Disc Related Spinal Problems Consultations Are Always Complimentary Call Now To learn more about spinal decompression therapy visit our website Quinte Decompression and Pain Clinic 208 John St., Belleville, Ontario K8N 3G1



In consideration of the possibility of rain, barbeques were set up under the protection of the riverside shelter where crowds gathered to sample hot dogs, hamburgers, chips and drinks. If a snack was all that was required, nearby there was freshly made popcorn along with bright blue cotton candy. The children’s games included a bean bag toss, Plunkit, a fish pond, an enormous inflatable obstacle course and a selection of very popular food related games. One of these involved planting one’s face in a plateful of chocolate pudding while trying to locate the half dozen gummy worms contained within. Another meant eating a large wedge of watermelon, again, without using one’s hands. The face painting station was another popular stop with a chart set out to help with the decision making process. Among the choices were: a panda, moon and stars, a pumpkin, Tigger, a butterfly, a clown and a scarecrow, but the general feeling seemed to be that the pirate was the best. Music played a part in the celebration, with three groups performing during the course of the celebration: Regeneration comprised of four students from Masters College and Seminary of Peterborough, The Proverbs, a family group from Westport, as well as the husband and wife duo of Dave and

Door & Window Centre

Music filled the air with three groups providing uplifting entertainment throughout the afternoon. One of these, the Proverbs, comprised of Karyl Tymciw, Dave Daw and Kathy Daw, performed the following morning during the regular Marmora Pentecostal Church service. Photo: Judy Backus

Jennifer Cowan. Last year, the church hosted a similar event in recognition of its 75th anniversary. It was so well attended that a decision was made to continue this year with Family Day which was open to all and was clearly a popular way to spend a Saturday afternoon.

The cooks, Leonard Coens, Al Gordon and Bruce Burger were kept busy flipping hamburgers and hot dogs for a hungry crowd, working under the protection of the riverside shelter and picnic area. Photo: Judy Backus

Leah Vallinga was among the young people brave enough to put her face in a plateful of messy but yummy chocolate pudding in search of six elusive gummy worms. Photo: Judy Backus

Purchase of a house full of windows and receive a free door - an $800 value -

Ainsley Coens mastered the cotton candy machine, turning out one sweet treat after another for a waiting line of both children and adults. Photo: Judy Backus

Grayson Stewart let one of several discs go during a game of Plunkit, sending it ricocheting from one peg to another down the board in hopes of having it land in one of the higher scoring holes at the bottom of the track. Photo: Judy Backus


the FROCK SHOP ltd. All your looks, just one place Paula Gowan – Owner

(former manager of Stanley’s)

Sommerville Centre

6835 Hwy. #62 N. Belleville, ON K8N 4Z5

Store Hours: Monday - Saturday 9:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Closed Sunday R0011640884

Door & Window Centre


Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012



Danish farmers tour sugar bush on whirlwind tour

mented. After sampling maple cookies made by Alice Potter who has operated the sugar bush with her husband George for the past 35 years, the group toured the evaporator house. “We have a wood-fired evaporator and it is quite efficient,” said George, as he talked about the sugar bush that encompasses about 60 acres of his 172acre farm. “We have 50 kilometres

of line through the trees,” he said, explaining that “22 to 25 days is a good season.” “We didn’t get that last year; the weather turned warm,” he added. The pancake house is open through March and April. “If we have a good year we should get one litre of finished product for every one of these trees,” he said, some of which are as much as 150 years old.

“I think it’s just wonderful for visitors from other countries to visit the Sandy Flat Sugar Bush to learn how we make this wonderful product,” Alice told EMC. “These ribbons you see here, we have won the world championship four times for our maple syrup. It was judged in Toronto,” she added, pointing to a wall in the pancake house where the red ribbons were on display. “I always say maple syrup makes any dish more delicious,” she concluded with a big smile, the consummate hostess.


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Alice Potter, right, welcomes a busload of Danish farmers, retired farmers and their wives, led by their host, Jørgen Lund Christiansen, next to her, to Sandy Flat Sugar Bush. Photo: Sue Dickens

613-473-9040 M-F 8AM-5PM SAT 8AM-2PM

George Potter, right, shows Gert Karkov and others on the tour by Danish farmers to the sugar bush just how the lines are set up on the trees to collect the sap for their maple syrup. Photo: Sue Dickens


EMC News - Warkworth Farmers from Denmark following in the footsteps of agricultural journalists who travelled here last year, planted their feet firmly on Canadian soil recently with a stop at Sandy Flat Sugar Bush near Warkworth. “We have four purposes,” said Jørgen Lund Christiansen, leader of the tour. “We are are here to learn about farming in Canada, to learn about Canadian history, Canadian politics and current events and to see and enjoy Canadian nature,” he told EMC. This was his 36th study tour for farmers and managers in the Danish co-operative sector with representatives from farm supply and dairy co-ops and co-op slaughterhouses. “I organize the tours in co-operation with LandbrugsAvisen, the leading Danish ag paper,” he explained. He was kept busy translating for the busload of farmers, retired farmers and their wives, during their trip that lasted 17 days and included travel to Ottawa, then Calgary. “We’re going to see the [Rod] Potter’s Game Park and yesterday we went on a tour of dairy farms in New Hamburg and Waterloo and we had a meeting with a former president of hog producers,” he said. The group returns to Denmark tomorrow. Describing himself as “an educated farmer and educated journalist,” Christiansen has been writing for 25 years and was the CEO for The Danish National Organization for farm supply co-ops. Since 1999 he has had his own information company JLC Kommunikation ApS and as well has been one of the Danish participants in the International Federation of Agricultural Journalists (IFAJ) congresses. Last year more than 250 delegates from 33 different countries came here and he was one of those delegates on a tour that was hosted by the Canadian Farm Writers’ Federation. The Sandy Flat Sugar Bush was one of their stops in 2011 and so Christiansen decided to include it as part of his company’s itinerary. “I used to be a farmer in Denmark but I sold my farm,” said Christiansen who talked about how he fights for the rights of farmers in a country which is part of the common market in Europe, a country that is world famous for its agriculture and food sector. “It is quite different from Canada,” he com-


By Sue Dickens

Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012


Creative Hastings holds networking gathering By Richard Barkosky

EMC News - Tweed - The Quinn’s of Tweed Fine Art Gallery was the setting for the fall meeting of Creative Hastings, a networking opportunity for Hastings County artists and entrepreneurs. Economic Development Manager Andrew Redden welcomed the local business people who were there to share their learning experiences and find out what

resources were available to further and enhance their business. He began by saying that today’s economy is different from the industrial-based economy in the past, and defined the new, creative economy as one where people are paid to think. A growing percentage of businesses in this area would fall into this category, and those personally involved need to grow their business by networking and


Saturday, Sept. 29th 9:00am-2:00pm 435 Front St. W. Arena in Stirling

utilizing the resources available to them. He noted that between the years 2006 and 2010, 260,000 manufacturing jobs were lost, yet 200,000 new jobs were created. He then asked several entrepreneurs to come forward to tell their stories. Maureen Walton related how she came to the Hastings area from Toronto, expecting that she would have to commute to Toronto to continue her business of painting murals. Eight years on, she is painting locally, in seniors residences, schools and for private individuals. (This reporter’s garage door is a testament to her talents!)  Peter Stevenson is a fine furniture manufacturer who located in the area because it is halfway between his primary markets, Ottawa and Toronto. His preparation for this work was an intense two years of training in Tasmania. Each of his creations reflects a very personal involvement with the prospective recipient, his physical characteristics, the expected use of the product, and any other consideration that would make it unique and personalized. The result is a hand-made example of heirloom quality that will last for generations. Douglas Barnes of Ecoedge Designs, solves land development problems by selecting sustainable design systems so that “interconnecting things work together.” His work has taken him as far away as India, where a drainage scheme he put in place changed an arid

Certificates of entrepreneurial recognition were awarded to Douglas Barnes, Maureen Walton, Caitlyn Davidson, Peter Stevenson and Paul Dederer by economic development manager Andrew Redden at a Creative Hastings networking evening in Tweed. Photo: Richard Barkosky

wasteland into a productive mango farm. Caitlyn Davidson told how her organically grown chickens are free-range birds, and fed only certified organic grain, then sold to an Ottawa restaurant. She is looking to expand her business by starting a flock of heritage breed chickens. Paul Dederer has converted Quinn’s into a Fine

Art gallery which now boasts the works of 45 artisans. Many of the paintings originate from artists in the nearby area. Being located on a major route between Ottawa and Toronto has helped expand his customer base in these cities. Small business depends on many resources to flourish, and this support was in evidence in the form of

business consultant Birgit Wartenberg, who pointed out her agency could advise concerning government funding, or help someone find a bookkeeper. A pleasant evening of networking while browsing Quinn’s art gallery was enhanced by the addition of a jazz trio and delicious hors d’oeuvres supplied by Murphy’s bistro.

Bidding was brisk

Pam Ogburn and Carol Culos, members of Saint Paul’s Church, served dinner to Edye Forestell, one of many guests at the annual fall dinner and silent auction held September 21 at the community centre. Photo: Judy Backus By Judy Backus


Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012



EMC News - Marmora - The prospect of a dinner without cooking, time with friends and a chance to shop, drew a crowd to the com- The very long silent auction table was filled with munity centre on the evening of September nearly 40 donated items, providing plenty of choice 21 when members of Saint Paul’s Anglican for the many bidders, including Ella and Clay Willett. Church presented their annual fall dinner and Photo: Judy Backus silent auction. The buffet style repast of veggies, mashed donated items which ranged from clothing and potatoes, chicken, cabbage rolls, salad, and a wide toiletries to decorative items, bedding, kitchen variety of homemade pies, was enjoyed by the ware, jams and wine. When dinner was over guests who visited the auction table repeatedly and the auction concluded, church member to check on their bids, and if necessary, to up Paul Hutt announced the names of the successthe ante. The table, which stretched almost the ful bidders who went happily home with a new length of the hall, was filled with just under 40 treasure or two, and in some cases, more.


Canada’s own “grand canyons” and “badlands” are located near Drumheller, Alberta A mushroom-shaped hoodoo in the Drumheller area.



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




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.




cars • TrUcKs • VaNs • BUsEs TraILErs & HEaVY TrUcKs ParTs & sErVIcE • caLL KEVIN 613-962-1132 aT HwY. 37 & casEY rd., BELLEVILLE

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since 1974

dESkS & accENTS 1 mile N. of WALMART on HWY 62, Belleville



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


Saturday: 9:30 am Bible Study Classes for Children, Youth & Adults 11:00 am Worship Service Tuesday: Bible Study 6:30 pm at the church 613-473-5332 A Warm Welcome to Everyone



1826 County Rd. 38, Westwood 9:30 a.m. Worship


71 Queen St., Norwood 10:30 a.m. Worship





1 George St. 11:15 a.m. Worship 705-639-5214 Rev. Gloria Master

For more info go to:


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

ST. JOHN’S ANGLICAN CHURCH MAdOC 115 Durham St. N Madoc 613-473-4217 1st Sunday - 11:00am 2nd, 3rd, 4th Sundays - 9:15am Rev. Janet Weller A Warm Welcome Awaits You! SHEKINA GLORY MINISTRIES

PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF GOD 37 Forsyth St., Marmora, Library Building (SW Corner of Hwy7 & Forsyth St at lights) Pastor Larry Liddiard 613-472-5278 Worship Service Sundays at Noon Everyone Welcome

Call us for your group transportation needs. We offer the most modern and diversified fleet in the area and along the 401 corridor. Our goal is to offer SUPERIOR SERVICE at an OPTIMAL PRICE!

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Sunday September 30th Service Time 11:00am Festival of Praise

Smoky & Blue Ridge Mountains - October 4-11/12 Algonquin Park - Thursday, October 11/12 Bala Cranberry Festival - Friday, October 12/12 Dixie Mall and Square One - Saturday, November 3/12 Vaughan Mills - Saturday, November 10/12 Royal Winter Fair - Saturday, November 10/12 Shopping in Watertown - Saturday, November 24/12 Festival of Lights - November 26 & 27/12 Upper Canada Village - Friday, November 30/12 “Winter Escape Florida” St. Petersburg - Feb. 19 - Mar. 6/13 Amazing Arizona - Feb. 27 - Mar. 21/13 “Spring Fling” Myrtle Beach, S.C. - Mar. 24 - Apr. 4/13


Sunday September 30 11:00am Worship at St. Andrew’s Burnbrae 2583 Burnbrae Road 176th Anniversary

110 Mill Street, Stirling 613-395-5006


Cannifton garage 4Tune-ups/springs 4safeTy inspecTions 4suspension service 4generaL repairs


Thank you Belleville, Quinte “The Country” & Eastern Ontario

17 Ranney St. S., Campbellford Minister: Rev. Blaine Dunnett


three-hour production will be held on the evenings of July 11, 12, 13, 18, and 19, at 6 p.m. and at 3 p.m. performances on July 14, 20, and 21. There are a variety of seating packages available from $42 to $62 for an adult and $37 to $57 for a senior. This amphitheatre also hosts special concerts and events from time to time. Just 17 kilometres west of Drumheller, on Highway 9, is the busier, more often visited of the area’s magnificent canyons, Horseshoe Canyon, so named because of its horseshoe shape, and if you’re arriving from the west, this will be your first real glimpse of the Canadian badlands. It’s an impressive sight! You’ll also find that, like the Grand Canyon itself, this “grand canyon” has helicopter tours available provided by nearby Mountainview Helicopters, <www.mvheli.


tance, including evidence of several types of dinosaurs residing here). It’s not surprising, then, that Drumheller is now the location of one of the world’s largest collections of dinosaur skeletons in its Royal Tyrell Museum, and it’s Canada’s only museum that’s devoted exclusively to the study of paleontology. The renowned museum is located, fittingly enough, on what’s known as the Dinosaur Trail. The area’s two most famous tourist routes are the Dinosaur Trail and the Hoodoo Trail. Drumheller is also the site of a natural amphitheatre of rock and sandstone (with great acoustics) where a local theatre troupe performs the “Canadian Badlands Passion Play” each July; <www.>. It’s an incredible setting for one of Alberta’s top cultural attractions. In 2013, the




EMC Lifestyles - I was driving through Alberta’s “Wheatland Country,” with its rather wide open, rolling and lush farmland, but as I approached Drumheller (northeast of Calgary), the landscape took a very sudden and dramatic change. I descended into the Red Deer River Valley, and here I found myself surrounded by strange, eerie rock formations that included tall, mushroom-shaped pillars of sandstone that jutted high up into the air, and nearby were mammoth, almost “otherworldly” looking canyons with stratified layers of rock and towering, multi-coloured canyon walls. I’d arrived in “Dinosaur Valley” and was now in the heart of Canada’s badlands! The appearance of the landscape in the Drumheller area was, indeed, startling, almost spooky. In fact, I discovered that some of the natives who used to inhabit this area thought that the hoodoos were petrified giants who came to life at night, and they were therefore fearful of these structures; and then there were all those strange objects that were found in the area’s canyons—in an area that some believed might even be haunted! Millions of years ago, dinosaurs called these badlands “home,” and the fossilized remains found here have certainly added to the area’s fame and impor-


By John M. Smith

scents. It’s a real workout! After exploring these awesome canyons, I drove along the Hoodoo Trail, to check out the renowned hoodoos in the badlands. I stopped at the village of Rosedale along the way to see its Star Mine Suspension Bridge. Coal miners used to walk across a rickety old suspension bridge here to reach the mine and now a more stable one has been erected for visitors to enjoy free. Another short drive brought me to the village of Wayne, and the claim to fame of this short drive is having “the most bridges in the shortest distance”—11 bridges in seven kilometres. Continuing on past the hoodoos themselves, I soon arrived at the Atlas Coal Mine, a National Historic Site, which features Canada’s last still standing wooden tipple. The Drumheller area is, indeed, fascinating and its grand canyons and mysterious badlands contribute significantly to the overall feeling of awe in this exceptional destination.


A couple peer down into a section of Horseshoe Canyon.

com>, and you’ll also find several intriguing hiking trails. These well worn footpaths are actually relatively easy, and it’s about a 60-metre descent down to the floor of the canyon. However, wind, rain, loose stones, and rattlesnakes could pose problems, so take care, and carry lots of drinking water with you as you won’t find any convenience store down in the canyon. If you’re fortunate enough to find some fossils along the way, just leave them alone; it’s illegal to remove them. The area’s other grand canyon, Horsethief Canyon, is located 16 kilometres northwest of Drumheller, on route #838, and it’s rumoured horse thieves used to hide stolen horses here. The rim provides several awesome views, and its hiking trails tend to be steeper and more treacherous. Far fewer visitors hike here, so you’ll find some of the routes are overgrown and rugged, and there’s a lot of single track, with steep ascents and de-

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Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012



EMC Lifestyles - We garden scribes like to pull out the “now is the time” column at certain times of the year. We do this for several reasons. The first is, indeed, it is the right time of the year to perform that particular task. The second is that most of us seem to feel we need to tell you something you may or may not need to know. For example, my thinking here is that Gentle Readers fall into three categories: long-time gardeners (including those who have progressed from gardening to apartment living), new gardeners and folks who read the column because they need to count the number of commas I use. A third is that we are very aware of what

our fellow writers are printing and we need to stay in the van, be avant gardeners if you would permit such an old chestnut of a pun. Another reason is that once one writes about fall prep for lawns, harvesting veggies and fixing up the tools, what’s left is enthusiastic fluff, before the Christmas season arrives. So, today at least, divisions it is. We sometimes to forget to explain that which most obviously needs explaining. In this case, what is “dividing”? Simply put, you cut, pry, or tear asunder, a plant into little pieces. Why would you do such a thing?  Some plants, as they mature, will develop bare centre spots, for example, many ornamental grasses. Other

Divided we stand

plants, such as daylilies, will sort of crowd themselves and flower production drops off and you’re left with a big clump of grassy stuff that looks as if the lawnmower should be brought in. Often, the plant has outgrown its allocated area and needs to be shown its proper place again. How do you do it? Carefully. Well, that was the glib answer and while some care needs to be taken, precision is usually not necessary. However, just breaking up a plant into little bits is a good way of creating compost if you go about it in the wrong fashion. Now is the time but is it always this time? No matter what you do in terms of gardening you can be sure there is some sort

Reality Check:

Sheila Wray Gregoire EMC Lifestyles - Frequent readers of this column will know that I am not a fan of contemporary culture. Every critique I have written to date, though, pales in comparison to this: Here Comes Honey Boo Boo proves that

we are witnessing The End of the World as We Know It. Perhaps the Mayans were onto something. For those of you not familiar with this monstrosity, Honey Boo Boo Child is the nickname of six-year-old Alana Thompson, a rather rotund contestant made famous by the show Toddlers and Tiaras. Her favourite slogan is “a dollar makes me holler,” which made me want to gag. Her mother dresses up her overweight offspring in overthe-top outfits, teaches her to talk and act like a tramp, and fosters this freakish persona for all to see. I have not seen the show (we don’t subscribe to cable), but I’ve watched enough YouTube clips that my brain’s constant refrain is now “make it stop.”

of general guideline to follow and dividing perennials is no different. Those that flower in the spring are best divided in the fall and those that either flower or bear fruit in the fall are best divided in the spring. That is so you get the maximum benefit of the visual appeal of the plant, not for any better survivability.  If you are looking only at what time is best for the plant, then now is that time. “Now” gives the division lots of time to overcome the shock of being torn asunder; time to develop new roots; and time to establish a food reserve for the coming spring. There are exceptions, always. Gentle Reader, on the web you will find many experts,

A Honey Boo Boo world

The cultural appeal of Honey Boo Boo is similar to that of a train wreck: it’s so awful that you just can’t look away. And this is not, of course, a new phenomenon. In the past we had circuses with bearded ladies or elephant men. Centuries ago families would embark on a nice Sunday outing to watch the latest hanging. We have always enjoyed watching freaks. It makes us feel better about ourselves. And pretty much everyone is better than Miss Alana’s mother, who feeds her child a mixture of Red Bull and Mountain Dew (her “go go juice”) to boost Honey Boo Boo’s energy during pageants. Few of us would ever parent that badly. And so the show has wide appeal.

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In fact, more people watched Here Comes Honey Boo Boo than watched the Republican National Convention in the United States. The people who will be determining the next leader of the free world aren’t bothering to listen to the candidates; they’re watching a family that gives rednecks a bad name. I do not believe everybody should watch all political debates or conventions; that truly is a personal choice. At the same time, though, our world is facing major problems. The Middle East is in an uproar again; Europe is disintegrating; China is flexing its muscles. Perhaps it is hardly surprising that we should 20


Northeast EMC - Thursday, September 27, 2012

ting on circuses to distract us. We are doing it to ourselves willingly. After millennia of people fighting for freedom, we are choosing instead to ignore the real issues and gloat about obese redneck freak shows. I know I frequently border on snobbery, and so perhaps I am putting too grim a spin on it. But I can’t help feeling that a free people must deserve to be free. And a free people must be vigilant about staying that way. I don’t think a society immersed in Honey Boo Boo, or the Kardashians, or the latest sex tape qualifies. And so I worry about what cultural phenomenon comes next.


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not sure if it is a lack of coordination causing the problem. I prefer to use an old pruning saw to get through the mass, with some hand trimming afterwards. Perhaps, the reality is that it is not easy to find both forks at the same time.

EMC News - Belleville - Police received a call from a city resident about a potential fraud. He explained that while on the Internet, his computer displayed a message with a header that claimed to be from the Internet Crimes Division of the Federal Police Department. It went on to say this male was going be charged with numerous offences and could face up to eight years in prison. However, if he paid $100 in advance, then there would be no charges. His computer screen was frozen, and the message went on to say that once the funds were received, they would release the computer. He was able to regain access to his computer by shutting down the Internet, and doing a full system restore from a previous save point. This is another example of a fraud. People are reminded not to send money to any Internet sites until they have had a chance to confirm the legitimacy of the site.

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choose instead to watch reality TV shows, where we can immerse ourselves in this alternative reality, and ignore the even scarier one that is encroaching upon us. Nevertheless, this is a huge cultural blunder. Back in Roman days the senators and leaders provided “bread and circuses” to distract the masses. They produced dramatic yet gory extravaganzas so the people would be appeased and would have something to think about and talk about rather than how corrupt and inept the government was. And it worked. The difference today is that it is not our leaders put-

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and most really are, and you will find many folk who are not experts but are enthusiastic gardeners who want to share with you their knowledge. Follow the advice of the known quantity. I say this because if you read through a lot of the information you will find contradictions. For me, there are two imperatives. The first is to use sharp tools. The second is to know as much as you can about the plant itself. Stay ahead of the curve, don’t wait for a plant to seriously decline before you attempt to rejuvenate it. By the way, you might read about the two-fork method for splitting large clumps of daylilies or grasses. I confess I have difficulty with this method and I’m



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EMC News - As part of their participation in the Hastings County Plowing Match and Farm Show last month, NOCO Fuels held a raffle with proceeds going to Madoc’s food bank. Pictured are food bank volunteers Don Moulton and Carol Whyte and NOCO Customer Service Rep. Ian Geerkens.

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EMC News - Centre Hastings Secondary School students in Madoc joined several high schools across the Quinte area to protest Bill 115 on what they said was being dubbed Black Wednesday. “All our teachers will be wearing black every Wednesday for the rest of the year,” said student Megan Webb. “They are mourning the loss of their freedom.” Grade 11 student Dalton Thomson organized the walkout September 20, by creating a Facebook page to inform the students. More than 100 students joined the protest. Left to right are Trevor Houghton, Dalton Thomas and Kyle Haggarty. Photo: Gail Paquette

EMC Events - On Saturday, October 13, the whole world will be walking again with Scott Kelby, president of the National Association of Photoshop Professionals (NAPP) and #1 bestselling technology and photography book author, in his Fifth Annual Worldwide Photo Walk, the world’s largest global social photography event in the history of photography. Added to this year’s event is a special G+ page for the Photo Walk. The Google+ platform will help people connect more easily across the globe, share images, and possibly host a hang out or two sharing some of their Photo Walk experiences. Each year the event gets bigger and bigger, and we anticipate that this year’s Photo Walk will be one of our biggest events.  Local photographer Amanda Bobbitt  is helping Belleville take part in this worldwide event by organizing a Photo Walk in Downtown Belleville on Saturday, October 13,  at 2:45 p.m. For more information, visit < walk/belleville-on-canadadowntown/>, where you can also sign up to participate in the Photo Walk.

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Adventure Race involved running, cycling and paddling

Peter Phillips, who finished in first place, neared the North End Boat Launch on the Crowe River with only a short dash left to the finish line at Memorial Park. Of the race he said, “It was a great day. and was nice that it didn’t rain too much.” He went on, “I really enjoyed the paddle on the river,” suggesting though, “that the wind could have been at our backs!” Photo: Judy Backus

The starting blast sent the 17 participants in the SnoFest Adventure Race heading north from Memorial Park on the first leg of a three part trek which involved running cycling and canoeing or kayaking. Photo: Judy Backus By Judy Backus

EMC News - Marmora - A total of 17 stalwart men and women headed out from Memorial Park on September 22 during the threestage Adventure Race hosted by the Marmora SnoFest Association. An overnight

deluge resulted in a muddy trail, and brisk winds meant that no one became overheated on the course. The challenge began with a brisk run to the first check point near Milk Run Road where the bikes were picked up. Then it was a matter of

cycling along the trail to the second checkpoint at Zion Church before striking out on Centre Line and Fidlar Glen Roads to pick up either a canoe or kayak for the final leg of the challenge which ended at the North End Boat Launch.

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starting blast sounded. Once the competitors had completed the course, the adventure concluded with prizes for all, an awards ceremony and a chili lunch prepared by Dianne and Bill McCoy, which no doubt served to take the chill off. SnoFest Event Co-ordinator Vicki Best commented while waiting for the last of the entrants to arrive back at the park, “We hope each year to get steadily more and more participation. The feedback has been positive and I’m happy that SnoFest is hosting more events and hopefully will be known for more than just one winter event.”

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The brochure advertising the event mentioned, “A challenging fun race for all in a beautiful countryside setting.” It went on to speak of the course which consisted of “a trek on roads, through bush and over fields, biking on quiet paved and unpaved roads or trails, and a canoe/ kayak run on the calm waters of the Marmora area.” Participants arrived from points both near and far, with one having made the trip from Ottawa, another from Oakville and

still others from points in between. Some had chosen catchy names for their teams, among them Butterfly Racing, Sofa Kings, Two Fit Freaks and the no doubt aptly named, The Sore Tomorrows. Placing first in the race was Peter Phillips of Colborne, who completed the challenge with a time of 1:59:39. In second was the Trent Hillbillies team of Calvin Newman and Bob Vieth who finished shortly behind Phillips with a time of 2:03:11. B.J. Kiddle, from Woodlawn north of Ottawa, was third crossing the finish line two hours 25 minutes and 37 seconds after the

EMC Sports - On Saturday, the Alarm Systems Minor Peewees opened their 2012-2013 season on the road versus Central Ontario with a 3 - 1 win. Goals were scored by Keegan Hunt, Jacob Campbell and Landon McLellan. Assists went to Connor Kennedy (2), Landon McLellan and Elijah Brahaney. Carpet One The Quinte Carpet One Minor Atom Red Devils hosted the Peterborough Petes in back-to-back games to open ETA regular season play. In game one, the Petes scored the winning goal with two minutes left to play and then added an empty netter as the Devils dropped a 3 - 1 decision. Nate Burelle, unassisted, scored for the Devils. Dixon Grimes was solid between the pipes in the loss. In Sunday’s rematch, the Devils once again lost by an identical 3 - 1 score. Gavin Camp scored the lone Devils’ goal with Aden DeryawWalsh and Isaac Macleod drawing assists. Ethan Fraser was strong in the Devils’ loss.

McInroy Maines The McInroy Maines Minor Midgets started the season short-handed. The team travelled to Richmond Hill to face the South Central Coyotes with only eight skaters and one goalie. The boys battled hard in a 3 - 1 loss. Brodie Butt had the lone goal for Quinte with the assist going to Josh Kurish. Cameron Parr faced 35 shots in net. Next action for the Red Devils is Saturday, September 29, in Cobourg at 7 p.m. against the Central Ontario Wolves. Kwik Kopy The Kwik Kopy Quinte Major Bantam Devils played host to the South Central Coyotes and the Clarington

Toros in the ETA regular season opening weekend at the RCAF Arena. Against South Central, two goals by the visitors led to an early deficit, but a short-handed goal by Austin Fry (assist to Austin Labelle) in the second, cut the lead to one. South Central, however, came right back with a goal only one minute later. Near the end of the period, a pass by Matt Cavanaugh sprung Austin Labelle, who was able to put it past the Coyotes’ netminder and again narrow the lead to one. A very strong third period did not yield the tying goal and the Devils ended up losing 3 - 2. Jack Moore was in net for the loss. On Sunday, the Devils Continued on page 23

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Duvanco Homes The Duvanco Homes Minor Bantams opened regular season play with a convincing 7 - 0 win over the Central Ontario Wolves. Nick

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Cornerstone Builders The Cornerstone Builders Peewee Red Devils had a two-game weekend with some positive results. On Saturday they hosted Clarington and unfortunately were shut out by a significant margin. Evan Morrison played a very strong game in net regardless of the one-sided loss. On Sunday the team squeaked out a 2 - 2 tie versus South Central. Walker Deroche had one unassisted goal and Nathan Dunkley scored the second, assisted by Dawson Baker and Joe Crothers. Pierce Nelson had a solid performance in net contributing to the tie.

Hoey led the attack with a hat trick and Anthony Popovich earned the shutout in goal for the Devils. The other goals came from Ryan Fraser, Shelby Rienstra, Aidan McFarland, Jakob Brahaney, and Colin VanDenHurk. McFarland also chipped in with three assists. Brady Gilmour, Scoley Dow and Brock Bronson each had two assists, and Ryan Smith and Ryan Fraser contributed one apiece. Next action for the Minor Bantams is next Thursday at 8:15 at QSWC Rink A in Belleville against the Kingston Minor Frontenacs.

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allowed three early goals to a very tough Clarington squad. Greg Thomas broke free for a breakaway in the second, but was slashed, leading to the year’s first penalty shot. He buried the chance to narrow the lead, but the Devils surrendered two more goals and lost the game 5 - 1. Phillipe Gagnon was in net for the loss. Next up, the Devils look for their first win of the season against the Oshawa Generals on Saturday in Cobourg.

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might have affected the By Michael J Brethour EMC Sports - Bel- attendance proportionleville - The former an- ately, noting that next nual Quinte West Open year he expects a larger ran under a new name turnout perhaps closer this year. to past years which have The inaugural Doug seen upwards of 46 comGrant tennis open was petitors. Owing to the simply an idea organizer weather the men’s sinM i k e gles final Pope saw “... a portion of the is Thursas a way day at proceeds going 5 p.m. to combine two to the Canadian at the separate Loyalist Cancer Society.” College events into a tennis condensed version. Doug courts. Grant is a Belleville Results are as follows: Sports Hall of Fame inIn men’s singles Bill ductee for his accom- Corner defeated Mike plishments in badmin- Bartsch of London 6 - 2 ton. and 6 - 0; Daren Sharpe “Instead of running of Trenton defeated two tournaments I de- Steve Thompson from cided to just run one London 6 - 4 and 6 - 0; with a portion of the men’s doubles final saw proceeds going to the Corner and Sharpe deCanadian Cancer Soci- feat Mike Bartsch from ety,” explained Pope. London and Desi Kane This year the tourna- from Toronto 6 - 0 and 6 ment saw a 16-man sin- - 1; doubles consolation gles draw and an eight- winners were Brian and team doubles draw. Ben Fellows; Belleville, Pope said the mixed singles consolation winweather forecast for the ner was Mike Chouinard two-day tournament of Belleville.

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Sheep advocate continues fight after raid By Sue Dickens

Trying to postpone the inevitable, a clearly upset Montana Jones had to turn over the four remaining heritage lambs on her property to the CFIA during a raid last Saturday morning after being served with a warrant. Photo: Ursula Fugger

EMC News - Hastings Faced with foreclosure on her 100-acre farm, Montana Jones seemed dazed by the events of the morning. Last Saturday about 8 a.m. a convoy of vehicles arrived on her property, Wholearth Farmstudio, and police shut off access as officials with the Canada Food Inspection Agency (CFIA), armed with a warrant, proceeded to search for any remaining Shropshire sheep. “They had a use of force authorization,” she said, still trying to comprehend what had happened. Jones’ efforts to save her flock of rare heritage Shropshire sheep has been the centre of controversy and national media attention since the CFIA decided to quarantine her farm after a sheep born in 2006 to an Alberta farm was said to test positive for scrapie three years later. By 10 a.m. local media had arrived but only after four lambs had already been load-

ed onto a truck and removed, taken to Ottawa to be euthanized later that day. “It was all very intimidating,” said Jones as she tried to gather herself to talk about what had just happened. “I still have eight ewes three lambs and two rams that are Shropshire … just not the genotype they want,” she said while gathering her thoughts. “There is a move to wipe out ARQ/ARQ sheep as they have been considered to be a susceptible genotype for possible scrapie,” said Jones in an earlier posting on one of her web sites. Sheep with genotype ARQ/ARQ, (denoting polymorphisms at codons 136, 154, and 171), are susceptible to scrapies, according to the CFIA. “I had 75 in the flock at this time two years ago,” she said looking around her farm with a desolate expression on her face. It was at the time, the largest flock in Canada. There is only a handful of these left. Please see “Fund raiser” on page 3

Medallist Liz Manley to join Hockeyville party By Richard Turtle

EMC News - Stirling The stars are coming out to Hockeyville. While NHL contract negotiations have resulted in the postponement of the planned NHL pre-season game between the Columbus Blue Jackets and the Toronto Maple Leafs, Hockeyville celebrations are moving ahead this weekend and,

along with the Stanley Cup parade, there will be plenty of familiar faces joining the fun and hitting the ice at the local rink. Former Trenton resident and Olympic silver medallist Elizabeth Manley will be participating in Hockeyville celebrations, conducting a pair of skating clinics Sunday morning. Manley, who skated to a second-place

finish in the 1988 Winter Olympics, was also a threetime Canadian champion and a top ten finisher five times in the World Championships in the 1980s. “Having Elizabeth Manley come to our little community is such an honour,” says the Stirling Figure Skating Club’s Laurie McMurray. And while participants in the clinics have

already been determined, McMurray says the public is welcome to watch from the stands. As well, photo and autograph sessions will be held during the last 15 minutes of each clinic. The STARskaters clinic will be from 10 to 11 a.m. with the Canskaters taking the ice from 11 a.m. until noon. But Manley isn’t the only

Canadian skating star expected this weekend. Along with hockey’s most famous trophy, the Stanley Cup, visitors to Hockeyville will also have a chance to meet several former NHLers as well as today’s Belleville Bulls. Beginning at 11:30 a.m., the Stanley Cup parade will run west along Front Street from Wells Ford to the arena where activities will contin-

ue until 3 p.m. Sunday night features a celebrity hockey game which will include appearances by Hockey Night in Canada’s Ron MacLean and former NHLers Rob Ray, Jamie Allison, Gary Leeman, Mike Johnson and many more. Tickets for the game have already been issued. Immediately after the parade, several players will be Please see “Hockeyville” on page 3

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EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012

Fund raisers hope to save farm

our heritage breeds, the agriIt is still her contention cultural biodiversity, they are that “they [CFIA] only had wiping it out. We are going to one test positive – the one have this monoculture,” she CFIA alleges tested positive.” said as her voice trailed off. “The policy has to be “I understand you are following policy,” she said, add- changed. It’s a Draconian ing, “They know darn well policy.” Jones’ frustration was very there is no scrapie here there never was but they have to apparent as she tried to continue to make sense of it all. follow through.” “So while publicly saying Her biggest complaint so far has been that, “They they [CFIA] are interested [CFIA] refused to give me my in saving heritage breeds, oh own lab stuff back.They won’t we’ll look at rare breeds and give me my own property look at a different program back. They have my [sheep] for scrapie and other things, tissue. I wanted a third party meanwhile their other branch is saying okay we’re here to to go after the results.” So far that request has kill them. It’s a total show, just for show, it’s all smoke been denied. “Their policy says they’ll and mirrors,” she said. Faced with eviction from compensate up to $1,200 for a registered sheep … It says her property Montana Jones is hoping to hold onto her may compensate,” she said. So far there has been no farm, Wholearth Farmstudio compensation offered to and she is inviting everyone to a fund raiser called LifesJones. “These aren’t commercial tock … a call to farms. The event will feature musheep so they are irreplaceable,” she said with vigour, sic, food, artists and special noting she has been told if she speakers including Michael bleaches the property she can Schmidt, raw milk advocate/ farmer and the lawyer who raise more Shropshire. “How do I replace genetics that came from England. Are they going to change the rules so I can import live aniContinued from page 1 mals?” she asked. “How can I raise sheep available for autograph sesunder these kinds of regula- sions from 12:30 until 2:30 tions? We have to change the p.m. including Brad Marsh, Laurie Boschman, Mike regulations,” she added. For her the issue is not just Gaul and Jamie Allison. Also scheduled during the euthanization of her flock without any scrapie being the day’s special events are a Bull’s Eye Barbeque, mufound. 1 12-09-04 9:13 PM Hock“It’s notAd-EMC_RecruitedDr_Print2.pdf just my problem, sical performances, it’s not just my sheep, it’s all eyville cheque presentations

took up his cause pro bono, Karen Selick, the same lawyer who has worked to help Jones. Selick is a lawyer with the Canadian Constitution Foundation. “This is such a beautiful place,” said Jones. “If successful … and I can find a job …I would shift my focus ever so slightly. It would be a demonstration farm, about rare breeds and heirloom seeds etc. I’d love to do workshops on our agricultural biodiversity and about how we are losing it,” she added. “I’d make it open to the public so they could just come and learn and enjoy the farm.” The event, which is taking place Sunday, September 30, begins at 10:30 a.m. and is being billed as a fund raiser to save Wholearth Farmstudio in support of “food freedom, rare heritage breeds and agricultural biodiversity.” For directions, an invitation and more information go to <>.

Hockeyville events planned

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and other family activities. Monday and Tuesday evening from 6 until 8:45 p.m. at the rink a total of six NHL hockey clinics have been planned with participants already determined but open to spectators. According to Kraft, the pre-season game will be rescheduled for 2013.

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Continued from page 1

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012




EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012

ENSS student wins round two one second before midnight on October 14. By noon the next day, your photo could be one of ten in the running for prizes in one of the three preliminary rounds left in the contest.

By Ray Yurkowski

for more information. Hannah says she’s “very, very excited” about the preliminary round win. “And even if I don’t win the final, I still get a camera, so that’s okay.”

 Going the Distance  for Diabetes 

Walk or run to find a cure for diabetes       

   

Lady Justice, East Northumberland Secondary School Grade 9 student Hannah Rittwage, won the second round of a national online photo competition on the weekend.

Hannah. “I wanted to be a lawyer.” But since, hearing that “lawyers deal mainly with divorces,” she set her sights on a future job as prosecutor. Final voting takes place from October 22 to 28 and the winner will be announced at noon the next day. The grand prize is a trip to Ottawa, with a parent or guardian, to hang out with Speaker of the House Andrew Sheer on “Take Our Kids to Work Day,” November 7. The package includes a

two nights stay along with tours of national attractions and monuments. Take Our Kids to Work is an annual, national Learning Partnership program where Grade 9 students spend the day at workplaces across the country alongside parents, relatives and volunteers. The program supports career development by helping students connect school, the world of work and their own futures. There’s still time to enter, but time is running out. Photos will be accepted until

Low-cost rabies vaccination clinics at the following times and locations: Brighton - Hrushy Veterinary Housecall Services, Codrington Fire Hall (County Road 27), 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.; Campbellford English Line Veterinary Service, 527 County Road 38, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Rabies is a serious virus that attacks the nerves and brain of an animal. People and animals can get rabies by being licked, bitten or scratched by warm-blooded mammals that are infected with rabies. If left untreated, rabies is fatal. Because of the risks associated with rabies, it is mandatory in this area that pet owners get rabies vaccinations for their dogs and cats. The vaccination status of


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Registration at the Band Shell from 8:00am to 9:30am on day of event    

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all domestic dogs and cats involved in animal bite incidents is checked. For more information about rabies prevention or the upcoming vaccination clinics, contact your local veterinarian, call the Health Unit toll-free at 1-866-888-4577 or visit <>.

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EMC News - Northumberland - Pet owners are encouraged to get their dogs and cats vaccinated against rabies at clinics taking place on Saturday, September 29, at veterinarians’ offices across Northumberland County. These low-cost rabies vaccination clinics are being offered by local veterinarians and the Haliburton,Kawartha, Pine Ridge (HKPR) District Health Unit. Cost is $25 per animal (cash only), and no examination of the pet will take place at the clinics. Dogs need to be on leashes and cats should be in a carrier. Rabies is no way for a family pet to die. The low-cost rabies vaccination clinics all take place on Saturday, September 29,

There’s even a prize for schools that participate. The top five, whose students submitted the highest number of eligible entries, will receive a cheque for $1,000. Log onto <>


EMC News - Brighton - A local student has qualified for the grand prize final in a national photo contest. East Northumberland Secondary School student Hannah Rittwage won round two of the Learning Partnership fourth annual Ultimate Dream Job Contest. Voting ended one second before midnight Sunday and when the results were announced at noon Monday, her mom called to let her know. She had to call back to make sure she heard right. “I thought I was going to pass out,” said Hannah. The contest is open to students across Canada starting Grade 9 this fall. Contestants submit a photo representing their dream job, along with a short explanation, and each week the ten best will be displayed online for voting. The top three win prizes and the winner advances to the finalist gallery where the public will elect a winner. Identified on the web site only as “Prosecutor,” Hannah wrote, “It is my dream to be a prosecuting lawyer and I believe that Lady Justice represents the job perfectly. I love the idea of representing justice in our society, making whoever had committed a crime pay for it justifiably.” The inspiration for law and order comes from her dad, Deputy-mayor Tom Rittwage, who works at Warkworth Institution. “I’ve been interested in the law since I was 12,” said

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EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012



Ways to lower car insurance rates at any age Drivers should look for more savings regardless of driver profile. Auto insurance is a major expense in a household budget. While it’s mandatory to have insurance, overpaying is not necessary. There are simple ways of getting a more affordable auto insurance rate, regardless of age or driving experience. NEW DRIVERS Use of a ‘good student discount’ is one way to save on insurance for a young driver. Many insurance companies offer a discount for students who carry a minimum required grade average. Another way to save is by taking a driver education course from an approved school; to learn the rules of the

road. Be sure to inquire about these options, as they may not always be advertised. DRIVERS OVER 25 There may have been some improvement in yearly premiums for drivers with some driving experience. Don’t forget to also ask about further discounts. These may include: installing a security system, driving an eco-friendly car, or installing safety features such as winter tires. If recently married, combine policies with your spouse and take advantage of bulk discounting by having more than one car insured with the company. EXPERIENCED DRIVERS An experienced driver with a good driving record may be eligible for better insurance rates; the key is to find the insurance company that will offer the lowest rate. Shopping around for car insurance is the easiest way to find a better way. Other ways

to save include changing your deductible – perhaps carrying a higher deductible; or, combining home and auto insurance policies with the same insurance company. DRIVERS OVER 55 YEARS Mature drivers over 55 years old may qualify for some of the best rates available. Some insurance companies across Canada specialize in getting the best rates for mature drivers. There are also retirement benefits to keep in mind: no commute distance may mean a lower rate. Make sure the insurance company changes the commuting status to pleasure use. MORE TIPS Remember to review your policy frequently. Tickets come off your driving record in three years from the date that you are convicted and accidents come off in six years. If a ticket or accident has come off your driving record,

check with your insurance company to make sure you’re not still paying for that ticket or accident. If you drive an older car, you may want to remove the collision coverage if you feel that it’s not worth the extra yearly cost to compensate you for your vehicle value. This will reduce your insurance premium. Many car insurance companies may actually offer a lower rate to drivers who pay their premium in full on renewal than to those who choose to pay in installments. Monthly payments often come with fees that are charged on each installment. Paying the whole thing up front is a quick and simple way to pay less. No matter how old you are, it is always a good idea to shop around for a better rate. Quoting sites like help drivers find the lowest insurance rate available within their network of over 30 insurance companies.




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Arts Council celebrates October is Arts Month EMC Lifestyles - Brighton - October will be a busy month for the Brighton Arts Council (BAC) as they do their part to celebrate Arts Month in Northumberland County. The arts organization is playing host to no less than 20 workshops and performances throughout the month at their new headquarters, The Gates, on Presqu’ile Parkway as well as a weekend show at East Northumberland Secondary School and the Brighton community centre from October 19 to 21. How does the BAC gauge success after their first summer season at The Gates? More than 700 people signed the guest book from the mid-June opening through the Labour Day weekend and, says BAC president Ron Waddling, “the majority were visitors to the gallery.” “This is a pilot project and things are very much in their early stages,” he said. “We’re gauging it as we go along.” But, he adds with a big grin, there was at least one sale every day the arts and culture centre opened its doors. “October is Arts Month is for all artists, arts groups and our relatives … those who ben-

efit from and support the arts,” says Waddling. “In October, we share experiences and a host of workshops bring members and non-members together to get a good sampling of a wide range of interests in the arts community.” Waddling credits new BAC executive assistant Katie Litt for creating the October program. “This is more than co-ordinating hosts and disciplines,” he said. “It’s a great value and a new opportunity to meet the artists, be entertained and gain a little knowledge in a friendly setting.” Litt, a theatre studies and art history graduate from the University of Guelph, says she’s had experience organizing small events at the Diefenbunker Museum at Carp, Ontario and Barnum House at Grafton but admits the Brighton October is Arts Month agenda is her biggest challenge so far. “It’s been really great,” she said. “All these people are extremely passionate about the arts and extremely passionate about what they do. “And to be able to offer 20 workshops for only five dollars each, it really opens up the arts for everyone. It gives everyone a taste of what Brighton has to offer and there’s

definitely something for everybody.” Workshops include everything from carving Harry Potter wands to painting, dance, drama, history and lots more. One has certainly captured Waddling’s interest. He’s already registered. “The drum circle [on

October 13] is something I personally have never experienced,” he said. “When I heard the host [Frank Blanchet] sing, I signed up. It’s worth five dollars to hear him perform.” Patrons are asked to enroll in advance for the workshops and performances at The Gates. For

more information or to confirm your attendance email <> or call 613210-0851. As a prelude to the October feast of the arts, The Gates is featuring a special five-woman show, Morocco Rouge, this weekend from 1 to 8 p.m. September 29 and 1

to 5 p.m. September 30. On October 1, Margaret Roberts from Blossoms will be holding a workshop on Thanksgiving arrangements from 2-3 p.m. and on Wednesday, October 3, Nichola Battilana will hold a mixed media workshop, Wizards and Witches from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m.


By Ray Yurkowski



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EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012

BMX racers wheel to winning season By Richard Turtle

EMC Sports - Stirling Like a lot of kids their age, brothers Cole and Lance Zufelt spent a large chunk of their summer just racing around on their bikes. Unlike most, it earned them a roomful of hardware and the chance to compete in a pair of national competitions in the U.S. next month. Cole, who turns nine in October and Lance, seven, just finished their second full season of BMX racing and their results were pretty hard to beat. Cole, who took the provincial championship on 20-inch wheels and a second place in 24-inch currently ranks second of more than 300 riders in the province. Lance ranked third of all seven-year-olds and currently stands ninth in the province. Racing BMX in Kingston and Gananoque every week as members of the Napaneebased McQuaig Racing Team, the boys have collected plenty of medals and trophies and also received local support from sponsors including Twisted Mounty. And for parents Tim and

Elise it’s meant plenty of driving. “They started racing at the national level this year and have raced in Michigan, Pennsylvania, Connecticut, [and] Kingston,” says Tim. “We’ve traveled to Milton, Chatham, Gan, Ottawa, Kingston for Provincials.” And it’s far from over, with a few trips looming on the horizon. “We’re going to New York this weekend, North Carolina at Thanksgiving and Florida at the end of October,” he says. And for Cole and

Lance, it will mean missing a bit of school in order to compete. And they don’t mind that part either. Despite the travel, it can get pretty intense on race day, they say. Now an Olympic sport, Tim explains, BMX racers use customized bikes and compete in groups of about eight at a time racing around a smooth but windy and hilly course measuring several hundred metres. Crashes are not uncommon, Lance admits showing off a friction burn on a sleeve,

but injuries tend to be minor. Riders, the Zufelts say, are almost certain to have bruises and scars on their shoulders and hips. A race consists of a single lap but these riders and their spectator parents agree that minute or so is flat out excitement. The bikes aren’t exactly standard issue. Often purchased in pieces, each component can be slightly altered to suit the individual rider and assembly, modifications and

reassembly can all become part of the routine. And the requirement for helmets and other protective gear goes without saying. When not on their bikes, the brothers enjoy hockey, soccer, snowboarding and cross-country, among others. But their parents are eyeing up their bikes and planning on getting in on the act as well just for the sheer fun of it. “I’m going to start next year,” Elise says. “It’s a

really good family sport.” And Tim, who raced motocross for 14 years before injuries slowed him down, says you won’t find many workouts that match a trip around a BMX track. The boys’ final race of the season, The Disney Cup in Orlando, will also include a family holiday with plenty of time away from the track. “They deserve it,” says Elise. “They had a really good season.”

What did you do this summer? Cole and Lance Zufelt raced around on their BMX bikes and collected a few trophies. But the Stirling duo have a few races left with national competitions in North Carolina and Florida in October. Photo: Richard Turtle

Royal Canadian Regiment donates

Members of the Royal Canadian Regiment from Niagara donated $500 to the Afghanistan Memorial to Mayor John Williams. Included in the presentation were John Clark, Harry Preenen, Bill Robson, James Kaczmarek and Al McKelvey. Photo: Kate Everson By Kate Everson

EMC News - Trenton Members of the Niagara branch of the Royal Canadian Regiment Association have donated $500 to the Afghanistan Memorial in Bain Park. President Al McKelvey said they discussed making the donation at their recent annual general meeting.

Mayor John Williams accepted the cheque at city hall saying it is important for people to be aware of the significance of the memorial which recognizes our Canadians who died in Afghanistan. “We started working on this campaign for two years,” he said. “I have been to almost all the repats since 2006, and

there were people at the fence lines and on the overpasses.” He said it is important to do something to remember these brave soldiers. There is no government funding for the memorial as the committee wanted it to come from donations across the country. “We wanted it to come


Please see “Afghanistan” on page 15

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Starting September 29 and 30 Inside the Bay of Quinte Deli Afternoon Tea, Desserts & Interactive Tealeaf Readings

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.

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

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Pride Mobility Victory Scooter. 4 wheel scooter, black in color, 10 years old, 2 batteries included, front basket, good working condition, $700 o.b.o. 613-962-3619. Professional Water analysis, customized specialty equipment and factory-trained technicians on staff. Quality… results… assurance. Water Source (613)968-6256

Aquariums 30 gal. and 10 gal. with lighted covers, gravel, thermometers, pumps, complete with stand. $45 for both o.b.o 613-968-3673. New Ikea kitchen cupboards, doors, lumber, shelves, butcher block and many miscellaneous items. 613-962-9303.

LOCKHART, M. Dolores —

Peacefully at Campbellford Memorial Hospital, Sunday, September 23, 2012 in her 79th year. Beloved mother of Leigh Lockhart (John Groves). Loving grandmother of Andrew (Sarah Arthur), Chris & Ryan. Predeceased by her parents, Clarence & Thelma Lockhart and her brother Ron. A private family interment took place at Trent Valley Cemetery. In memory of Dolores, donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society for Transportation Services. Online condolences may be made at


New Sears Craftsman 208 cc 24” wide dual stage gas Snowblower, purchased 2011. Never used. Purchase price was $745.00 will sell for $600.00. Call 613-967-8287 after 10 a.m. 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. 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.

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.

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Lyndhurst Gun & Militaria Show at the Lyndhurst Legion. Sunday October 14, 2012, 9 am-3 pm. Halfway between Kingston and Smiths Falls. Take Hwy 15 to 33, follow 33 to the Legion. Admission $5.00. Ladies and accompanied children under 16 free. Buy/sell/trade. Firearms, ammunition, knives, military antiques, hunting gear & fishing tackle. For show info and table inquiries call John (613)928-2382, All firearm laws are to be obeyed, trigger locks are required.

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Mobile homes four season, many to choose from, different prices, newly updated modern decor, 613-657-1114 or 613-218-5070 cell.

Older computer and printer, SnapOn Vantage. Call 613-396-5246.


For Sale: Three Prom Dresses. Sizes 4, Medium and XXS. Worn once! All purchased at major retail outlets. Call: (613)395-3368.

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



Happy 32 Chris Neron Toronto’s #1 Fan

Washstands $275, Butternut Dressers, $475, Hummels, Spool beds, German clocks, dolls and teddy bears. Paper Mache clowns. Mint condition. 613-967-0163.

Shotguns and rifles for sale. Also homemade Skidoo trailer. 905-342-3307.



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



Soft wood, 12’ lengths, can be cut to desired lengths or cut yourself, suitable for outdoor furnace. $70/cord. 705-778-3617.


Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566



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



KENNETH JAMES READING Peacefully in his home on September 17, 2012 Kenneth James Reading, age 55, lost his courageous battle with CLL. He is survived by his wife Heather, son Ted, grandsons Hayden and Gavin, mother Eleanor, sister Carol, in-laws Murray and Lorraine Barton and will now be joining his father Jim. Special thanks for the friendship and support of his many friends and family. In keeping with Ken’s wishes, there will be no visitation or servies.




EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012

Contact: Ed Duquette 53 Clement St., Flinton

613-336-2020 Mixed Hardwood Maple, Beech, Ash

Burns Hotter & Longer Competitive priCes Split & DElivErED FinAnce cAn Be ArrAnged


Word ad deadline for our October 11th edtion is Fri, Oct. 5th, 12 pm.

Firewood CL400701

Mr. and Mrs. Eric Jensen of Brighton, Ontario, are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter Tamara Lynn Jensen to Adam Hynam-Smith, son of Rob and Jill Hynam-Smith of Castlemaine, Victoria, Australia. Tamara graduated from Carleton University with her M.A. in Forensic Psychology, and Adam is a successful Chef with international experience. Tamara and Adam met while vacationing in Barcelona, and have since established a successful gourmet food business in the Niagara region. A July 2013 garden wedding is planned at the couple’s home in Niagara.


2006 tan Cadillac CTS. Low miles. Black leather interior. Newer summer tires and winter tires with rims included. $10,950. 613-962-6855.

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

The Scrap



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

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.


Twin Sisters Hive & Honey Products


231 Frankford Rd., Stirling. New crop raw and regular honey now 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.

Certified Equine Farrier Service 613-430-4881.

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

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

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.

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

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.

TrenTon WesT side


• 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:


BELLEVILLE WEST SIdE 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



Andrea Johnston A.M.P



(Since 1985)

Property Management


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

Kenmau Ltd.

Kaladar, 2 bedroom apt. Heated. Available immediately. 613-336-9429. Free first month’s rent. Havelock, 2 bedroom apartment. Quiet adult building. Parking. $685 monthly + H&H. Laundry available. Ken 705-778-5442. Fully furnished 2 bedroom house for rent on the Trent River. $700 plus hydro, references, 1st and security. Call Catherine 705-778-3649.

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


Kenmau Ltd.

Property Management

Campbellford, Upper 2 bedroom apartment, fridge, stove, central air and utilities included, Available October 1. 705-653-2137.

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

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


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.

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

613-392-2601 STUNNING SUITES!

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!



Rates from 2.49% (OAC) At these rates it’s way cheaper than loans & credit cards!! We also offer mortgages for previously turned down and poor credit clients. Call for details. Lic#10530

CHRISTMAS???? CALL NOW: 613-966-3462 or 1-877-366-3487

Kenmau Ltd. Belleville

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

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

Wanted- Cash for waterfront property of all types. Call us for a free evaluation. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.

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. 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.

FULL TIME & PART TIME Contract Drivers


Full Time RegisTeRed NuRse ReQuiRed 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

needed for Belleville/Trenton Courier Service. Must have own vehicle. Call Tues. To Fri. 8 am - 2 pm. 613-392-5585 or 613-967-5941 Managing Consultant:

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

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

343 Amherst Dr., Amherstview ON K7N1X3

The Quinte Small Business Centre (SBC) located at the Quinte Business Development Centre (Loyalist College) is looking for a dynamic individual to lead the centre as the Managing Consultant. The SBC is a partnership between the Province of Ontario, the City of Belleville and Trenval Business Development Corporation which serves the entire Quinte Region. Providing support, consultations, advice, seminars, etc. to entrepreneurs and small business operators, the Managing Consultant will have overall responsibility to the City of Belleville but receive daily operational direction from Trenval BDC. Qualified candidates will include those with excellent communication and interpersonal skills , leadership managerial experience, knowledge in financial management, business plans, Managing and Consultant: forecasting and strategic business planning. In addition, the Managing Consultant must be able to quickly andCentre concerns andlocated formulate strategies to supportDevelopment small business. The Quinteassess Small issues Business (SBC) at the Quinte Business Centre Event planning, management execution will alsotobelead a requirement forthe thisManaging position. This is (Loyalist College) is looking forand a dynamic individual the centre as a high profileThe position will be expected business related co-ordinate Consultant. SBC and is a you partnership between to thedeliver Province of Ontario, theseminars, City of Belleville and promote programsDevelopment and perform outreach activities areathe groups. Trenval Business Corporation which for serves entire Quinte Region. Providing support, consultations, advice, seminars, etc. to entrepreneurs and small business The ideal candidate will have a drivers accessresponsibility to a vehicle to daily, operators, the Managing Consultant willlicense, have overall the post-secondary City of Belleville but education with a businessdirection administration focus, BDC. excellent presentation skills, proficiency in all receive daily operational from Trenval MS office products, supervisory experience as well as strong report preparation skills. Qualified candidates will include those with excellent communication and interpersonal skills , Small business experience experience, is preferred knowledge and candidates must be very familiar business with business leadership and managerial in financial management, plans, start-up processes, business plan preparation, and be able to organize and/or forecasting and strategic business planning. Inconsultations addition, the Managing Consultant must be able lead seminars and sessions geared toward start-up businesses. Experience with business to quickly assess issues and concerns and formulate strategies to support small business. registrations, consultations andand assessments arealso a requirement. Event planning, management execution will be a requirement for this position. This is a high profile position and you will be expected to deliver business related seminars, co-ordinate With a salary of $40,000. per year this position will work Monday to Friday, 8:30am to 4:30pm, and promote programs and perform outreach activities for area groups. with occasional evening and weekend work required. The ideal candidate will have a drivers license, access to a vehicle daily, post-secondary Please submit your resume and all related information to Karen Poste, Manager of Economic education with a business administration focus, excellent presentation skills, proficiency in all and Strategic Initiatives, City of Belleville – 169 Front Street, Belleville, On K8N 2Y8 or by email MS office products, supervisory experience as well as strong report preparation skills. to, by 4:30 pm Friday, October 5th, 2012. Small business experience is preferred and candidates must be very familiar with business Only those chosen for an interview will be contacted. start-up processes, business plan preparation, consultations and be able to organize and/or lead seminars and sessions geared toward start-up businesses. Experience with business registrations, consultations and assessments are a requirement. With a salary of $40,000. per year this position will work Monday to Friday, 8:30am to 4:30pm, with occasional evening and weekend work required. Please submit your resume and all related information to Karen Poste, Manager of Economic Administrative Assistant: and Strategic Initiatives, City of Belleville – 169 Front Street, Belleville, On K8N 2Y8 or by email th The Quinte Small Business Centre by (SBC) at the Quinte5Business 4:30located pm Friday, October , 2012. Development Centre to, (Loyalist College) is looking for a dynamic individual to provide support to the Managing Consultant of the Small The SBC is a partnership between the Province of Only those chosen for anBusiness interviewCentre. will be contacted. Ontario, the City of Belleville and the Trenval Business Development Corporation which serves the entire Quinte Region. Reporting directly to the Manager, the ideal Administrative Assistant will have administrative, event management, presentation and communication skills and will have a working knowledge of business plans, registration, research and growth strategies. You must be customer focused and have excellent time management and organization skills.

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


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

Concerned about Costs?

Will Beat the competition by 10% or ask about our winter over programs

Only those chosen for an interview will be contacted.


Call Kenmau Ltd.

Warkworth- 1 bedroom apartment, suitable for 1 person. Fridge, stove, parking, controlled access in Quiet building, $600 plus hydro. No pets. (905)259-0631.

Contact: 613-970-4476 or

Book your ad online 24/7

Please submit your resume and all related information to Karen Poste, Manager of Economic and Strategic Initiatives, City of Belleville – 169 Front Street, Belleville, On K8N 2Y8 or by email to, by 4:30pm Friday, October 5th, 2012.

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

Property Management (Since 1985)

Trenton, 2 bedroom apartment with balcony, $800/month, heat and hydro included. First and last. No pets. 613-966-8918.

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.

With a salary of $30,000. per year this position will work Monday to Friday from 8:30am to 4:30pm, with occasional evening and weekend work required.



Refinances available up to 85% value of your home

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

Problem with Bats?

The Administrative Assistant will have a valid drivers license and a reliable vehicle and a Administrative Assistant: proficient knowledge of Microsoft Office.

FSCO Lic# M08002475 Broker# 10202 Independently Owned and Operated


Exceptional Bachelor apt., hydro and cable included, $560/month. Plainfield area. 613-477-3377.

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!


2001 Saturn, 4 door, 5 speed, $1,700 o.b.o. Cert and E-tested. 613-392-1731.

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.

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


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

Hesston 530 round baler, excellent condition, new forming belts for 2012 season, $4,000. 905-344-7845.

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.


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

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


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


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.

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.


Neuro Harmony: Our mission is to help the clients brain work to it’s maximum potential using Neurofeedback relieving symptoms of PTSD Anxiety Stress Migraines Sleep Disorders ADHD Closed Head Injury and so much more! It’s also Great for Athletes who want to perform better or Students who want to focus more on their studies. Call today to book your appointment or find out more information 6 1 3 - 7 6 6 - 9 8 8 5 NeuroHarmonyNeurofeedback


Due to Thanksgiving, the word ad deadline for our October 11th edtion is Friday, October 5th at 12 noon. EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012




Flea Market

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


Huge Indoooorm! Showr OPEN


and Ou Building! tdoor

Wed-Sun 9am to 4pm • 613-284-2000 • 5 MILES SOUTH OF SMITHS FALLS • CORNER OF HWY 15 & BAY ROAD

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

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

No Need to Go it Alone

$$$NEED MONEY$$$ Do you have a pension plan form an ex-employer? (LIRA) or (lock in RRSP) Call NOW! 1-416-357-9585 CL401330

Join our next group Oct. 9/12

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

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. 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. 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 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.

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


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

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.

4Seasons Renovations

The municipality has no obligation to provide vacant possession to the successful purchaser.

Ceramic Tile & Floor, Patio, Deck and Fence

Patricia Bergeron, CAO/Clerk The Corporation of the Municipality of Tweed 255 Metcalf St., Postal Bag 729 Tweed, ON K0K 3J0 613-478-2535


For further information regarding this sale and a copy of the prescribed form of tender contact:

613-961-7488 613-403-0919


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. We are open evenings and weekends. • SAVE ON HST •

Word ad deadline for our Oct. 11th edtion is Friday, October 5th at 12 noon. B12

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012



Impressive Country Sale

Thursday to Sunday, 2 weekends

September 27-30 and October 4-7 2647 County Rd 30, Codrington (midway between Brighton and Campbellford) exit 401 at 509 North (8 minutes) Arrive early 8 a.m. or late 6 p.m. You won’t be disappointed.

“We Need You!”

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

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

3279 Deloro Rd., 1.5 kms. west of Hwy. 62. Sept. 29, 30. 8 a.m.-5 p.m.

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.

Live-in/out senior caregiver available. P/F time. Many years experience. Tweed and area. 613-885-1826

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


Carrier Routes Available



79025406 79025405 79025407 79024802 79020202 79021301 79021406 78029601 78029806 78021701 78029605 78021106 78021104 78023504 78022901 78029903 81026001 81027502 81027505 81027506 80021009 80021005

105 58 122 41 62 132 76 62 100 109 69 105 125 138 95 106 107 102 108 104 122 137



Division St. Colborne Ontario St. Colborne Victoria St Colborne Royal Gala Brighton McGill St Trenton Gould St. Trenton Loraine Ave. Trenton Simcoe Dr. Belleville Boyce Court Belleville Holden St Belleville Bristol Place Belleville Leland Dr Belleville Selena Dr. Belleville Bradgate. Belleville Emily St. Belleville Hemlock Belleville River St. W. Tweed McKenzie St Madoc St. Lawrence St West. Madoc Durham St. Madoc Centre, Booth South Campbellford Doxsee North, Bridge E Campbellford



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

OSEB Help to start your own business! The Ontario Self Employment Benefit Program (OSEB) provides

financial assistance, business development training and mentoring for up to 42 weeks.  Currently receiving Employment Insurance benefits or ...  Have received EI in the last 36 months or ...  Have received maternity/paternity benefits in the last 5 years AND  You have a clear idea for a new business and are determined to succeed! Make an appointment with either Career Edge, Community Employment Services -Loyalist College or META Employment Services

Trenval’s info sessions offer complete details about the program, the success rate and the financial assistance. Join us at 9am on Wednesday, October 3rd, 2012 at 284B Wallbridge-Loyalist Road (Loyalist College - Pioneer Building). Read more online at or call 613 961-7999 Employment Ontario programs are funded in part by the Government of Canada.



COMMUNITY CALENDAR The ANAF Unit 201 Pipes and Drums is recruiting members. Free lessons and Band practices at the ANAF Unit 201, 187 Front St, Belleville, Tuesdays from 630-830pm. For info: Belleville Club 39 Dance, Belleville Fish and Game Club Hall Fri., Sept. 28. Help us celebrate the 50th anniversary of Club 39, 8pm to midnight, Singles and Couples welcome. Lunch served. Call: 613392-9631 or 613-966-6596 Belleville resident Dorothy Day will walk 17kms from her home to the Shannonville Motorsport Park on Friday, October 5 starting at 3 p.m. to raise funds and aware-

Love to Sing? Join Shout Sister! Choir. No auditions and no need to read music. Tuesdays 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. at 223 Pinnacle St., Belleville. The Belleville Art Association members’ fine art show “Artists Choice” is on display at the Belleville Art Association Gallery, 392 Front St., Belleville until October 9. Belleville Toastmasters Speakeasy Club meets every Thursday Noon, 12:00-1:00, Eastminster Church. Guests and new members are welcome. Become a confident speaker (overcome the stress)

Introduction to Alternative Energy, Sept 29, Quinte Wellness Center, 265 Cannifton Rd, Fireplace Room, 1-5 PM. Information and demos about alternative energy production, ways to reduce electricity and carbon footprint. $20.00 at the door. Call 613-969-5148 Quinte Seniors Euchre Club, Parkdale Community Centre, Mon. at 1:30 pm. Everyone 50 plus welcome. Cost $3.00 includes draw and prizes. Quinte Region Crokinole Club, every Tuesday, 7 p.m., 250 Sidney St., Belleville, south entrance. Cost is $4.00. . Belleville Legion Br 99. Sept. 28 Entertainment, 7 till close. Introducing Tim Hunt, a Tribute to Neil Diamond. Downstairs lounge.

There is a cover charge Sept. 29, Belleville Legion, Branch 99 ‘s monthly dance with Rita and John. $10.00 charge. Dance at 8pm, downstairs lounge The Ontario Early Years Centre at Family Space playrooms are located at 301 MacDonald Ave., Belleville. Open 6 days a week. For info: Mental Health Services Community Fun Run/Walk, 5:30 to 7:30pm on Wednesday, October 3 at Zwick’s Park to celebrate Mental Illness Awareness Week. Live music, an art showcase, and a free BBQ. Rain or shine. Seniors 5-pin Bowling Tuesdays, 1 p.m. Come and meet new friends. Belleville Pro Bowl, Bayview Mall. Call Ken 613-962-3429

Stock Reduction Auction Saturday, September 29th – 10 a.m.

Auctioneer: Allen McGrath

Public Auction

Tues Oct Oct 2nd 2nd 5pm Tues 5pmat at Morrow Building TheMorrow The Building


St W 171 Lansdowne 171 Lansdowne St W, Peterborough

Public Auction

Selling New supply Bathroom and clothing, Kitchen Selling Archery store with hunting Tues 2nd store 5pm at tubs, boots, cross bowsOct &showers, supplies, counters, box fixtures (sinks, jacuzzi trailer, furniture, tools, appliances, snow blowers, also Morrow Building The faucets and accessories), archery supply contents of unpaid storage lockers. Call to consign. Lansdowne St W 171 store with hunting clothing, boots, cross bows & supplies, store counters, box Selling Archery supply store with hunting clothing, a Trusted Sincesnow 1972 trailer, appliances, boots, furniture, cross bows &tools, supplies, storeName counters, box 705-745-4115 info@ blowers, alsotools, contents of unpaid storage trailer, furniture, appliances, snow blowers, also contents Call of unpaid storage lockers. Call to consign. lockers. to consign.

705-745-4115 info@



Rusland’s a Trusted Name Since 1972


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

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



Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Selling contents from a home of Doug Sharpe of Port Hope, plus articles from a Cobourg apartment - owner has gone to BC to live. Sale consists of some antiques, qty collectable articles modern and ant. home furnishings, some tools, gas lawn mower, 2 wheel utility cart for behind garden tractor, nice patio set with umbrella and 6 chairs, nice desk and office chair, plus smalls. Lge quantity artwork including paintings, pictures and prints, exceptionally nice curio cabinet with reverse bowed glass and bevelled glass door, excell signed Bassett, dining room suite in great condition plus excell ant walnut dining room set, Roxton maple table with 4 chairs, other maple table with 4 chairs and matching cabinet, book shelves, complete bedroom sets with clean box & matt, other good hd board, frame and matching night stands, small tables, 2 ant wash stands, other dressers and chests, plus more, dishes, glassware, house hold articles, brass, glass, cast, china, crystal, tins, selection old comic books, other books, lamps, mirrors and more. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac. Gary E. Warners Auctioneer • 905-355-2106 CELEBRATING 25 YEARS IN BUSINESS.


Sunday, September 30 - Preview 9:30 a.m. Auction 11:00 a.m.

A Collection of over 40 Vintage Oriental Carpets selling @ 1:00 p.m Auction to include: Collection of Blue & White Historical China, Vintage Stetson Hats, Vintage Designer Purses, Estate Jewellery, Hummel’s, Limoges, Books, Collectors’ Items, Silver Plate, Royal Doulton Figures, Collection of Oil Paintings, Prints & Watercolours. Large Selection of Antique and Contemporary Furniture, Upholstered Furniture & Light Fixtures

Watch Web Site for Updates.

Giant 1/2 Price 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



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

Contents of the Business of Artifacts & Used Furniture. We are clearing out the old to make room for the new. Sale to be held on site at 29556 Hwy 28S. From Bancroft take Hwy 28S approx 5 kms to Fire #29556. Beside Kawartha Dairy. (Watch for Signs) Partial listing to include Antique Furniture consisting of Buffets, dressers, dining room table and chairs, side chairs, Armoir, rocking chair, Small and large kitchen appliances, china cabinet, entertainment unit, Glassware, stoneware, pictures and prints, 1925 Whieldonware jug, Turkish Copper Jug with Brass Handle (approx 125 years old), Robert Lewis Original Oil Painting, pots and pans, bakeware, table lamps, pictures and prints, electric hedge trimmers, screwdrivers, garden shears, handsaws, 24 Volt Rechargeable drill in case, 18V rechargeable drill, portable air compressor (plugs into vehicle lighter), Jobmate tool set, manual ice auger, vintage hand tools, insulators, bucksaw, scythe, tool box, plus much more. Check out the gallery on our website at WHITE’S AUCTION SERVICE - OSCAR WHITE, AUCTIONEER PHONE: 613-339-1721, 613-339-1120 EMAIL: WEBSITE:

AUCTION SALE MRS EVELYN GAGNON 27 EDGEVIEW DRIVE, TRENTON, ONT. MONDAY OCTOBER 1st AT 11:00AM South of Dundas Street West onto Dufferin Ave (Highway 33) and turn West onto McGill Street to Parkview Heights and proceed to Edgeview Drive. Oak centre pedestal dinette table with 4 chairs, oak hutch with upper bevel glass doors, maple dining room table with 6 chairs and maple hutch, oak queen size 4 poster bed, 2 piece brown leather chesterfield suite, brown leather La-z-y Boy recliner, tile top coffee and end tables, 3 marble top kitchen carts, mahogany 3 piece bedroom suite with sleigh bed, pine queen size bed, antique chest of drawers, antique parlor table, antique gingerbread clock, Antique parlor chairs, antique mirror, antique rocker, 3 piece chesterfield suite, pine book shelves, component stereo, JVC TV, glassware’s and china, wooden outdoor patio furniture, cape cod chairs, Garden tools, numerous mother articles. TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082


Doors open at 5:00pm



Tuesday Oct. 2nd @ 6pm

Nutritious, frozen meals distributed every Friday, 2-4 p.m. from Bridge Street Church, Belleville. No cost and no pre-ordering is required. To register, show ID on your first visit for each participating family member.

ymous meets Wednesdays, 7 p.m. in Hillcrest Community Centre, 69 Centre St, Belleville. No dues or fees for members. For info: Susan at 613-471-0228 or Hilly at 613-354-6036 Can. Royal Heritage Trust meets Tues. Oct. 2, 1:30, Scout Museum (Sir James Whitney School). Gary Toffoli will speak on the relationship of the Queen with Canada.. Call David(Pres) for info @ (613) 968-7605. All Welcome


Belleville Art Association presents the Perspectives Juried Show Opening Reception theme “Wishful Thinking” Thursday, October 4, 6-7:30 p.m., at the John M Parrott Gallery, Belleville Public Library.

Gerry and Faye Open Mike and Dance, first and third Wednesday of the month, Masonic Lodge, 157 Main St. Brighton. 7 p.m. 613475-8847.

Food Addicts in Recovery Anon-

Continued on B14


• AUCTIONS If you have an auction coming up, get the word out! Call 613-966-2034 ext. 501 to find out how.

Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge St E., Belleville offers a monthly Grief Support Program on the first Wednesday of each month, 5-6:30pm. No registration required. Eastminster is fully accessible. For info: 613-969-5212.

24 WOLF LAKE ROAD, R.R.1 ELDORADO, ONT. FRIDAY OCTOBER 12th at 11:00 AM 10 miles NORTH of Madoc on Highway 62 and turn EAST onto Wolf Lake Road. For sale selling subject to reasonable reserve. 2 story vinyl shake sided home on approx 2.68 acres. Home consists on recently renovated kitchen with hardwood kitchen cupboards and Corion countertops, hardwood floor throughout main floor living, dining rooms, master bedroom with on suite 4 piece bath. 2nd floor loft consists of 2 bedrooms and 3 piece bath. Walk out basement level has 2nd living quarters with large living area, large bedroom, bath with walk in shower, utility room and office area. Large sunroom is attached to main level. Property also has 20 x 40 steel sided work shop with 14 ft walls, concrete floors and over head doors. Shop has 15 x 40 enclosed lean to with concrete floor. Home has well and septic services as well as 13000 w stationary propane powered generator as reserve power. Home is heated with efficient electric furnace. Grounds are finished in mature landscaping. TERMS – $15,000 deposit day of sale by certified cheque made payable to Robert Sullivan and Sons Auctioneers Ltd- balance due in 30days or upon agreed closing. VIEWING- by appointment 613 921 9076 - John Full buyers information package available at OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 CL401252


ness of Autism Spectrum Disorder. All proceeds to the Autism Canada Foundation. To donate: www.

2 DAY AUCTION SALE ESTATE OF JOHN ROBERT MELBOURNE 1017 HARTS ROAD, MADOC, ONT. SATURDAY OCTOBER 6TH and SATURDAY OCTOBER 13TH at 11:00 AM 1 mile EAST OF Madoc on Highway 7 and turn NORTH onto Harts Road for 3 miles. DAY ONE- OCTOBER 6TH AT 11:00 AM Antique oak combination sideboard/china cabinet with leaded glass doors, antique faux finish combination sideboard/ china cabinet, Farrar upright player piano with several player rolls, antique oak 4 level barrister stacking bookcase, antique oak 3 glass door display cabinet, antique oak multi drawer storage cabinet, antique walnut and mahogany china cabinets, antique mahogany music cabinets, antique mahogany sideboard, Gibbard solid cherry 4 poster bed, Gibbard solid cherry “Canadian Legacy” furniture including 7 drawer chest of drawers, dresser and mirror, dining room server, gentlemen’s chiffonier, entertainment cabinet; antique washstand, antique chest of drawers, antique solid door wardrobe, child’s vintage 2 seat pedal buggy, child’s vintage push scooter, antique organ stool, antique parlor chairs, antique walnut cedar chest, Sterling silver flatware, pearl handle flatware, costume jewelry, antique glass and china, brass pieces, vintage cameras, oil lamp, oil bottles, leather craftworks, Mamod Minor toy steam engine in original box, collection of Canadian Tire die cast trucks, Whirlpool double door refrigerator, repro Hastings Prince Edward Atlas, numerous other articles. DAY TWO – SATURDAY OCT 13 Th at 11:00 AM Sale of machinist tools – full list in next weeks paper REAL ESTATE- Sold subject to a reasonable reserve. At 1 PM. 2 parcels of real estate PARCEL # 1: Victorian style 2 story brick house with single storey aluminum addition situated on approx 50 acres of land made up of bush, wet land and farmland. House has unfinished kitchen area, parlour, living room, main level bath, main level utility rooms and work areas, 5 second floor bedrooms, second floor bathroom and 3rd level attic. House has large wrap around verandah. Original hardwood staircase, trim and doors are present. House requires painting, redecorating and plaster repair. Electrical services has been updated in the kitchen area. House is serviced by well and septic system. PARCEL # 2: Approx 8 acres of vacant land that abuts main property with road frontage on Harts Road. Land is made up of 2 fields and potential pond site. VIEWING BY APPOINTMENT 613 472 6371- ANDRE TERMS FOR REAL ESTATE $15,000.00 deposit day of sale by certified cheque to Robert Sullivan and Sons Auctioneers Ltd balance due in 30 days. Property is being sold in “as is” condition. OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082


EMC Events

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012



BRIGHTON Royal Canadian Legion, 25 Park St. Brighton. Fri. Sept 28: Applefest pub night Dinner and Dance from 6 p.m. Tickets available in club room. Sat. Sept. 29, Beaver Tails will be sold uptown. Saturday night in club room Karaoke. The Brighton and District Curling Club Wine & Sign, Oct 3 and 4, 7-9 pm, 85 Elizabeth St, Brighton. Experience not required. Special memberships for novice curlers and shift workers. More info: www. Preparation for Breastfeeding Class, Saturday, September 29, 10 am-1 pm, HKPR District Health Unit, 35 Alice St., Brighton. This is a free class. To register, call (613) 475-0933 or 1-866-888-4577. Celebrate Seniors Day. CARP Brighton, Belleville, Quinte West Chapter invites all members and non-members to “For Seniors at Home and On the Go !“ Monday Oct.1, 9am-4pm, King Edward Park Community Centre, Brighton. Numerous guest speakers. Brighton Community Artists meet at 9am each 1st and 3rd Wednesday of the month at the Community Centre. Contact Hazel Ward at 613-475-8818 for info

CAMPBELLFORD October 4, 5, 6 - Baptist Busy

Bees Customer Appreciation Sale, 166 Grand Rd., Campbellford.

Nov 3-4 weekend. Bags available at In Season or Carolines Organics

Saturday, September 29, 7:00 pm, Aron Theatre Co-operative Annual General Meeting and Concert. Concert Tickets are $16 Advance and $20 at the door

Join the free walking group every Thursday in October. Meet at the east end of the Suspension Bridge in Ferris Park at 9 a.m. for a one hour guided walk.

Fungi Walk Ferris Provincial Park, Sunday, September 30, 1 pm led by Jan Thornhill. Please wear appropriate walking shoes. BBQ after the walk. $5.00 per car Entry Fee to the Park

You, Your Child and Self Regulation. This 1.5 hour parent workshop explains self regulation and offers suggestions for parents. Tues, October 2, 1-2:30 pm at St. Mary Catholic Elementary School, Campbellford. To register: Cheryl McMurray, Northumberland Child Development Centre, 1-866-218-1427.

Friday, September 28, 4:30 pm, Old Tyme Harvest Dinner, Christ Church Campbellford. Adults $13 in advance, $15 at the door. Children (10 & under) $5. To reserve tickets call the church at 705-6533632 or Dave at 705-653-1123. Discuss your child’s development, speech and behaviour on Tuesdays at St. Mary Catholic Elementary School, Campbellford, 10-11 am. For info: Cheryl McMurray, 1-866-218-1427. Trent Valley Shriners’ Classic Country Music Afternoon, Sunday, Sept. 30, 1-5 pm, Campbellford Legion. Draw, door prizes and more. Tickets $12 in advance, from Dale 705-924-2442 or any Trent Valley Shriner or $15 at the door. Campbellford’s 3rd Annual Women’s Weekend gift bags available for $5 starting October 1st for the first 200 women. Gift bags contain coupons for participating Campbellford businesses on the

Saturday, September 29, Seymour West Woman’s Institute Card Parties start at 7:30 pm. Cost is $3.00. Lunch is Served. Everyone Welcome for a fun evening.

COLBORNE Northumberland Cares for Children presents Play Group at Colborne Public School, 8 Alfred St. from 10:00 am to noon on September 28. For info: Cheryl McMurray, 1-866-218-1427. Food Addicts Anonymous Meetings, Wednesdays, 11-noon, Prospect House, 1 Elgin Street (at King), Colborne, Books to Go – This early literacy based program will focus on having fun with songs, nursery rhymes and books. Each month features a seasonal theme and a

book for your child to take home. Wednesdays 11 am to noon, Colborne Public School, 8 Alfred St. For info: Cheryl McMurray, Northumberland Child Development Centre, 1-866-218-1427 You, Your Child and Self Regulation. This 1.5 hour parent workshop explains what self regulation is and offers practical suggestions for parents. Thurs, October 4, 1-2:30 pm at Colborne Public School. To register: Cheryl McMurray, Northumberland Child Development Centre, 1-866-2181427. If interested in an evening session, please let us know. Girl Power after school program for girls ages 5-10, beginning Wednesday, October 3. What is ‘self esteem’ and how to get it! A parent (guardian) is required to attend as well. 3- 4 pm, Colborne Public School. For info or to register: Cheryl McMurray, Northumberland Child Development Centre, 1-866-218-1427.

GLEN MILLER Christ Church Glen Miller Roast Beef Dinner, Sat. Sept. 29, 5-6:30 p.m. Cost $13.00. Roast Beef with all the trimmings, sides, dessert, coffee and tea.

FLINTON Through The Roof Ministry Sunday, Sept. 30, 6:30pm. Coffee House. Open mic. All welcome


NOMINATE an outstanding young person, aged six to 17, for the 2012 Ontario Junior Citizen of the Year Awards before Nov. 30. Nomination forms at, from this newspaper, or call 905-6398720 ext. 239. Recognize our leaders of tomorrow.

EMPLOYMENT OPPS. PrairieCoast Equipment requires an experienced Forage Harvester Specialist and Ag Service Techs for our Abbotsford, BC and Northern Alberta locations, to perform diagnostics, service repairs and maintenance on agricultural equipment. Competitive compensation, extensive benefits and much more. E-mail: Fax: 604-557-7094

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. Buy a Car with Bad Credit! $0 Down, 24 Hour Approvals, Low Payments, No Credit OK. Approval Hotline Call 1-888-222-0663 or Apply Online at

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).

Alcoholics Anonymous Keep It Simple Group, 8 pm every Thursday at Holy Trinity Anglican Church Hall, Frankford. Info: www. Washer Toss at Frankford Legion, September 29, 1pm $5.00 November 10 - Elvis performance By Craig Dowsett & Dinner tickets now on sale at Frankford Legion, $25 Assigned Seating only.

HASTINGS Hastings Village Market last day of the season. Enter for a gift basket. Sat. Sept. 29, 8:00-1:00. Post Office parking lot. Hastings Friends of the Library presents Canadian author Hank Cunningham: How to manage and protect your money, to meet your income and retirement needs. Friday, September 28, 7:30 pm at the Civic Centre. No admission fee, but donations welcome. Coffee, tea and treats will be served. 8th Annual Tony Edwards 5 km Walk/Run, September 29. Fun for runners and walkers of all ages and abilities! 8:30-9:30 am Race Day Check-in and Registration at St. George’s Anglican Church, 38 Bridge St. S, Hastings

HAVELOCK Havelock Legion Meat draws, every Sat. 3 pm. Sunday Crib Torna-

Havelock’s Wellness Program at the Town Hall, 8 Mathison St. in Havelock, from 10 am-12 pm every Tuesday and Thursday. 10-11 exercise and 11-12 various activities. Call (70 5)778-7831

MADOC Royal Canadian Legion Br 363 Madoc has mixed darts every Thursday night 7.30. Everyone invited

MARMORA Vintage Motorcycle Enthusiasts: The Quinte Section of the Canadian Vintage Group meets the first Tuesday of each month. Call George 613-473-4831. Marmora Legion Monday night Bingo at 7:00pm.

NORWOOD Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) meetings are held on Tuesdays at St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Norwood. Weigh-in begins at 5:45 and Meeting at 7 pm. For info: Evelyn at 705-639-5562 or Elaine at 705-639-5710.

Continued on B15

For more information contact your local newspaper.



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.

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.

MORTGAGES $$$ 1st, 2nd, 3rd MORTGAGES Debt Consolidation, Refinancing, R e n o v a t i o n s , Ta x A r r e a r s , n o CMHC fees. $50K you pay $208.33/ month (OAC). No income, bad credit, power of sale stopped!! BETTER OPTION MORTGAGES, CALL TODAY Toll-Free 1-800-282-1169, (LIC# 10969). $$$ 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. AS SEEN ON TV - 1st, 2nd, Home Equity Loans, Bad Credit, SelfEmployed, Bankrupt, Foreclosure, Power of Sale or need to ReFinance? Let us fight for you because “We’re in your corner!” CALL The Refinancing Specialists NOW Toll-Free 1-877-733-4424 (24 Hours) or click (Lic#12126).

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012

OCNA Network

Traditional Country Music Jam Sessions at the Havelock Ol’ Town Hall, every Wednesday, Music at 1:00. Musicians and visitors welcomed.


OPEN HOUSE Join this week for only $9.95 a week! Lose weight quickly and safely and keep it off, Results Guaranteed! CALL Herbal Magic Today! 1-800-854-5176.

HELP WANTED $$ Want to earn extra income? Learn how to set up a mini-office outlet from your home computer. Free training and support, flex hours.

DRIVERS WANTED 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 TractorTrailer Experience, Clean MVR for l a s t 3 y e a r s . To A p p l y : C a l l 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

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

FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ MONEY $$$ FOR ANY PURPOSE!!! WE CAN HELP - Decrease payments by 75%! 1st, 2nd & 3rd Mortgages & Credit lines. Bad credit, tax or mortgage arrears OK. Ontario-Wide Financial Corp. (LIC# 10171), Toll-Free 1-888-307-7799, $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

PERSONALS ALL YOUR FRIENDS & CO-WORKERS MARRIED? Time to turn to a professional. MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS can help you find your life partner. CALL (613)257-3531, No computer required. DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+) TRUE ADVICE! True clarity! True Psychics! 1-877-342-3036 or 1-900-5286258 or mobile #4486. (18+) $3.19/ minute;

REAL ESTATE BUY LAND IN BELIZE - English Commonwealth country in Central America. Large land tracts, seafront properties, Caribbean lots - all types available. For information call Danie Oosthuizen 727-242-5176

BUSINESS OPPS. BUSINESS FOR SALE - Magazine publishing company for ambitious, outgoing entrepreneurs. Fun, Lucrative. Startup Capital Required. We Teach and Provide Content. 1-888406-1253.

STEEL BUILDINGS STEEL BUILDINGS - REDUCED PRICES NOW! 20X22 $4,455. 25X26 $4,995. 30X38 $7,275. 32X50 $9,800. 40X54 $13,995. 47X80 $19,600. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422.

CAREER TRAINING LEARN FROM HOME. EARN FROM HOME. Medical Transcriptionists are in demand. Lots of jobs! Enroll today for less than $95 a month. 1-800-4661535,

ADVERTISING REACH MILLIONS OF CUSTOMERS IN ONTARIO WITH ONE EASY CALL! Your Classified Ad or Display Ad would appear in weekly newspapers each week across Ontario in urban, suburban and rural areas. For more information Call Today Toll-Free 1-888-219-2560, Email: or visit:

Connect with Ontarians – extend your business reach! B14

ments every Sunday at 1 pm $10 per team. Everyone welcome.



VOLUNTEERS NEEDED Discover the many ways to volunteer with Girl Guides of Canada and share your skills, your talents and yourself as a Member-volunteer Open to women 18 years of age and over Visit or call 1-800-565-8111


Eastern Region Ads included


NOW HIRING HEAVY HIGHWAY/HEAVY CIVIL PROFESSIONALS To join Flatiron at our Edmonton & Fort McMurray locations. • Labourers • Apprentice & Journeyman Carpenters • Bridge Carpenters • Concrete Finishers • Heavy Duty Mechanics • Equipment Operators • Crane Operators • Grading Foremen • Surveyors • Quality Control Techs • Safety Personnel • Civil Engineers • Superintendents Flatiron is one of North America’s fastest growing heavy civil infrastructure contractors. We have landmark projects across Canada and we have established ourselves as a builder and employer of choice. Fort McMurray opportunities offer a project specific rotational schedule and project provided flights. Our Edmonton projects will be offering competitive compensation on a 4-year project. Flatiron has been named Heavy Civil Contractor of the Year in Alberta and has been recognized as a 2012 Best Workplace in Canada. Please send your resume to or fax: (1)604-244-7340. Please indicate which location you are applying to.

WANTED FIREARMS WANTED FOR OCTOBER 20TH AUCTION: Rifles, Shotguns, Handguns. As Estate Specialists WE manage sale of registered / unregistered firearms. Contact Paul, Switzer’s Auction: Toll-Free 1-800694-2609, or 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.


NORWOOD The Donegal Fiddlers Orchestra monthly dance, Saturday, September 29, Norwood Town Hall, 2357 Cty Rd 45, 7 to 10 PM. Admission $5.00 and potluck lunch.

PETERBOROUGH Friends of Honduran Children Education Brigade Fundraising Dance, Saturday, Sept. 29, from 7:30 p.m. Trentwinds International Centre, Lansdowne St., Peterborough. Funds raised will purchase school supplies. Tickets $20. Call 705-745-7441 or at the door.

QUEENSBORO Turkey Supper, Wed October 3, St. Andrew’s United Church Hall, Queensboro, 4:30 - 7 p.m. Adults $12.00, Children 12 yrs. & under $4.00, Preschool Age Free. Everyone welcome

ROSENEATH The 144th Roseneath Fair, September 29 and 30. New for 2012 GTA Midway unlimited ride wristbands only availalble until September 28 and the Demolition Derby. More info. 905-352-3778 or

The Stirling Festival Theatre presents The Legend in Black, Friday, September 28. 2 & 8pm. The story of country giant Johnny Cash. All seats $32.50 For ticket info: 613-395-2100 or 1-877-312-1162 or Retired Women Teachers, Trenton & District lunch on Thurs. Oct. 4, 11:45 at St. Paul’s United Church, Stirling. Guest speakers are Julie Wilson, Beyond the Sold Sign & Barry Gordon, Estate Services. $10 (Guests $12) Diane 613 398-0952 Saturday September 29, Stirling Legion Meat Draws 3:00 p.m. Just in time for thanksgiving. Everyone welcome. Stirling Legion Supper September 28, 5-8 p.m. Ham, scalloped potatoes, coleslaw, buns. $8 per person.

TRENTON Trenton Seniors Club 105 , will be holding a Roast Beef Dinner on Sat. Sept. 29 , 4:30-6:30pm Cost is adults $12.00, kids 10 and under $6.00. All are welcome.

Club 55 Euchre, every Wednesday, 1 p.m. at Stirling Legion

Trenton - Area 22nd Life Chain Sunday, September 30, 2-3 p.m., Dundas St, Trenton. Life Chain signs will be available at Zellers’ parking lot and churches along Dundas St. Ecumenical gathering at St. Peter’s School gym, Queen St, Trenton at 3 p.m. Refreshments, music, prayers and prolife reflections.

Harvest Supper, St. Paul’s United Church, Stirling, Sunday September 30. Sittings at 4:30, 5:30 & 6:30 p.m. Adults $15, Students 13 & under $5, Children 6 & under free. Tickets: Church Office 613-395-3379 or Doug Gray 613-395-4127

MESSY CHURCH - Come and join us for crafts, games, learning about the God who loves us and enjoying a meal together. September 28th, 5-7pm St. George’s Church (25 John St behind Liquidation World) For info, 613-394-4244.


TWEED Tweed Legion: Mixed darts every Friday night, 7:30 p.m. Mixed pool Wednesday nights (except 3rd Wed. of the month), 7:00 sharp. Everyone welcome. TUESDAY OCTOBER 2, 7:00 pm. Tweed Horticultural Society meeting features Cooking with Produce with Steve Nicholson, chef and instructor at Loyalist College. Tweed Public Library. Non-members - $3.00 Information Sessions: Boost Your Brain-Memory Fitness, Sept. 27, 7-8:30pm. Moira Place Home, Tweed, Free, a service of the Alzheimer Society Belleville-HastingsQuinte. Contact 613-395-5018 for more information. Tweed Library: Thurs., September 27, 4:00-7:00, Learn to Knit. Ages 7 & up. P.A. Day September 28, Preschool fun hour from 11:0012:00, Ages 4 & up from 1:00-2:00, Ages 7 & up from 2:00-3:00. Sat., September 29, Introduction to

French from 11:00-12:00. Grade JK through to Grade 2. 4th Annual ‘Alberta Young Memorial Jamboree’, Tweed & Area Arts Council, Marble Church Arts Centre, Actinolite. Friday, October 5, 7-10 pm. Admission $8 at the door. Proceeds to the Tweed Arts Council. Info at or Gary 613-478-6238 or Brad 613-403-4670.

WARKWORTH Warkworth Legion hosts bid euchre at 2 p.m. every Wednesday and a dart league at 7:30 p.m. every Thursday. Everyone welcome September 30 Buffet Breakfast - 9 -11:30 am, Warkworth Legion.

WOOLER Soup & Sandwich, Mon. Oct. 1,11:30 am to 1 pm. $7.00 per person. Wooler United Church

Have a non-profit event? Email

TYENDINAGA Saturday October 13, Friends of the Tyendinaga Township Public Library’s 2nd Annual Spaghetti Dinner & Silent Auction, Tyendinaga Township Recreation Complex, 363 McFarlane Rd, Shannonville. Tickets $12 for adults and $6 for children 8 and under, available at the Library 852 Melrose Rd, or 613-396-6682. DESERONTO Diner’s Club - Held on the 1st Wednesday at Deseronto Lion’s Hall 12 noon

Afghanistan Memorial gets donation Continued from page 9

from Canadians,” he said. “We have had great support.” Williams said the dedication of the memorial will be held on November 10, the Saturday just before Remembrance Day. “We are hoping the governor-general will come,” he said. “We have also asked MacKay and Harper.” All 160 families of the deceased soldiers have been

contacted across the country and many have indicated they will attend. “We are expecting a large contingent of families plus the military to be here,” he said. “It will be a big ceremony. Everyone is invited.” He thanked the regiment for making a donation which will make a difference and generate more publicity about the memorial fund which still needs donations.

Ready to scream? September 21 to October 31 †SELECT NIGHTS…

.com We are offering you the chance to win admission to each of these great events! PLUS $500 in WagJag Credit! Visit your local EMC Website to enter!

Ignite Your Family's Imagination Experience the phenomenon of a hauntingly magical and stirring outdoor exhibit of thousands of hand-carved pumpkins, all set against the night-time backdrop of historic Upper Canada Village.

EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012


October 5-31 (select nights)



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Store hours: Store hours: Monday to Mon-Wed 9:30am to 6pm/Thurs-Fri 9:30 to 8pm Saturday 9:30 am to 5:30 pm Saturday 9:30 am to 5:30 pm & Sunday 12:00pm to 5 pm

QUINTE LOCATION Hwy 401 and Glenn Miller Rd. 3 Riverside Drive, Trenton K8V 5P8 Tel: 613-394-4792 Store hours:

Friday Monday-Friday 9:30 am to9:30am 8 pmto 8pm Saturday 9:30 am to 5:30 pm & Sunday 12:00 pm pm & Sunday 12:00pmto to 55pm


EMC B Section - Thursday, September 27, 2012



One mile East of Peterborough. Hwy #7 East, Peterborough K9J 6X8 Tel: 705-742-7573



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