Proudly servIng PrInCe edward County sInCe 1830
The Picton Gazette THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
VOLUME 1 8 2 , N O . 4 6
Many come out to remember
Camels clear hump as council backs show
Large crowds actively observe Remembrance Day in county
Church granted bylaw exemption
adam bramburger Staff writer
wine producers celebrate good year by wassailing Page 2
actors show off rare bond at Mt. tabor Page 13
County man offers firstperson look at Nazi occupation Page 38
Looking back.......6 Weather.............6 Editorials.............7 Letters....................8 Puzzles.................24 Sports....................25 Classifieds.............31 CaNaDa’S OLDeSt COMMUNitY NewSPaPer
Collectively, the people of Prince Edward County remembered those who sacrificed everything so that they could be free. Whether it was a chilly Saturday night or a sunny, high-temperature Sunday morning, people streamed to the cenotaphs in record numbers to pay their respects at Remembrance Day ceremonies. “Seeing so many people warms your heart,” Picton Legion Branch 78 padre Stan Whitehouse said amid the glow of 275 lanterns — more than ever before — which lit up the sky around the Picton cenotaph Saturday evening, borrowing from a longstanding Dutch tradition. “These are candles that have been lighted in love and we thank you for this and the remembrances they conjure in our minds and in our hearts,” Whitehouse continued. “They enable us to appreciate the sacrifices which have taken place and glow for us as symbols of our gratitude for all that had been done for us so that we might live together in peace and in harmony.” Again in Picton the following day, it was a lengthy parade from the Legion to the cenotaph and a generous outpouring from the community to again decorate the cenotaph with another symbol of gratitude, wreaths took place after the Last Post was played and a proper tribute in silence offered. Across the way in Wellington, it was a similar scene as the “citizen brigade” formed from the steps of the Wellington United Church and spilled far back into the street for people to offer a sign of their appreciation. Wellington Legion Branch 160 organizers felt it was among of their most best attended services with a lengthy list of wreaths being placed at the gateway to the park. “It was a very good turnout and we had the largest number of people attending both the service and our reception at the branch, “said vice-presi-
solemn watCh Royal Canadian Air Cadet Prince Edward Squadron 851 cadet Brandon Sponagle holds his post aside the Picton cenotaph during a vigil Saturday night. Some 275 lanterns were lit around the monument. (Adam Bramburger/Gazette staff)
dent Ken Taylor. “We were very pleased with the way people came out and paid their respects for our men and women who gave so much for us.” Wellington Legion padre Joan Blackburn reminded the large group of all ages to never forget why they attend such services regularly — those who died, those who left their families and comfortable lives, and those who live with the scars of their efforts to help bring peace to the world. “We pray that the mem- shared gratItude Wellington Legion Branch ory of their devotion will 160 president George Sainsbury and vice-president Ken forever be an example to Taylor share in a moment of silence for Canada’s military us,” she said. veterans Sunday morning. (Adam Bramburger/Gazette staff)
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After twice turning down exemptions to the municipality's exotic animal bylaw this summer, council drew a line on Tuesday and will allow the Emmanuel Baptist Church to bring three domesticated camels to Picton early next month. Once again there was some public resistance to allowing exemptions to the bylaw, but after discussion council decided this case was different. Speaking on behalf of the church was Henry Grove. Grove said the camels would come to Picton as part of a live walk through nativity story on Dec. 1. He said the show would the show would run in conjunction with the Picton BIA and A County Christmas. “All monies raised through this day will be used to send children to Pleasant Bay camp. We're concentrating on children who normally wouldn't be able to afford going to camp in the summer,” he said. He said the day would consist of a concert in the evening, which will feature local talent such as the County Kids Choir. He said it would also feature a Christmas carnival and the live nativity walk though. “It consists of eight scenes and 40 actors. A huge part of this story, and creating huge excitement locally and further afield, are three camels complete with AZA (Association of Zoos and Aquariums) accreditation,” Grove said. He said the camels will be coming from the Bowmanville Zoo. Residents Annette McIntosh and Angela Lammes again lead the charge against exemptions to the bylaw. McIntosh cited several Toronto Star articles where such show animals had escaped captivity, injured someone or been injured themselves.
See ANIMALS, page 38
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The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Cider creators crowned Wassail 2012 king and queen Winemakers gear up for celebratory year-end festival AdAm BrAmBurger
Their Fool on the Hill brand may have a jester on its labels, but Grant Howes and Jenifer Dean are now county wine royalty. Monday night, the duo behind the County Cider Company was crowned as the king and queen of the Prince Edward County Winegrowers Association Wassail (PECWGA) festival. PECWGA chair Lynn Sullivan said the pair was chosen for their commitment to excellence and their support for the industry since its onset in the county. “Grant and Jen have been here since the very beginning and Grant in particular has been a tireless advocate for Prince Edward County tourism, grape growing and apple growing,” she said. “(Grant) put Prince Edward County on the map as far as cider goes and certainly gone a long way to help with the
LAdy And Lord of the drink The County Cider Company’s Jenifer Dean and Grant Howes were named queen and king of Wassail 2012 by their peers for their longtime contributions to the local wine industry.. (Adam Bramburger/Gazette staff) ful wines and ciders.” The crowns return to the eastern tip of the county for the fourth year of the honour as in the first year, the late Ed Neuser and his wife Rita Kaimans of Waupoos Estates were the first.
wine industry as well can't think of a better person to honour. “Jen does everything there. She works tirelessly at County Cider and for all things Prince Edward County. She turns out beauti-
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Howes said it was an honour to follow his longtime neighbour in earning the recognition of his peers. “Ed was one of the founders of not only grape growing, but wine growing here. It’s an honour that it has come to the east of the county as well,” he said. “We did know Ed very well and were neighbours for well over 30 years. We remember when Ed first came down, it was a rundown apple orchard. He’s done a remarkable job.” Howes said the Wassail festival, which runs the last two weekends of this month and first weekend in December recognizes the good news stories like that coming from the labours of many.
See WASSAIL, page 14
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The Picton Gazette
Local studio helps revive Heritage Minutes LOCAL NEWS TIP Cherry Valley TO SHARE? team adds two THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
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caught in the moment Fifth Town Films partners Ryan Noth and Tess Girard produced two new Heritage Minutes for the Historica-Dominion Institute this year, marking the first releases in the series of short films in years. (Adam Bramburger/Gazette staff)
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when the entire piece is one minute long,â€? Noth explained, adding each word and phrase was considered for its educational impact. In their collaborative effort, Girard co-wrote the story with Taylor and led the way in , directing and cinematography, while Nothâ€™s expertise lie in the production and editing of the work, including the efforts to make 10 actors charging into battle look like 500 through computer animation and the use of a green screen to show Pierpointâ€™s youth in Senegal. After close to two months in studio, the first minute premiered Oct. 15 at Torontoâ€™s Royal Theatre. Though the shorts donâ€™t receive the type of critical review feature films do, Noth said the piece was warmly received and added that he believed it fits in with the standard previously set. â€œWe watched the Heritage Minutes people had voted the 10 best and it really did hold up with the tone and message conveyed,â€? he said. Girard added the pieces are free public service announcements and they meet Canadian content (CANCON) requirements, so she
expects that most television networks will be eager to air the work. As for the future, Noth and Girard say theyâ€™d welcome a chance to work on future Heritage Minutes.
See MINUTES, page 37
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would begin shooting for two days at the Westfield Heritage Village near Hamilton. The first story featured 68year-old Richard Pierpoint, a black man from the Niagara region who had earlier fought with Loyalist to earn his freedom from slavery. When the War of 1812 broke out, he convinced the British he could fight and enlisted a troop to black men to fight to keep their freedom. In the film, which is now available for viewing on the Historica-Dominion web site, the Pierpoint character sends a powerful message to a British military leader â€” â€œI was born a free man and I intend to die one. Your officers fight for land and money. I fight for freedom.â€? The other short will feature the Grand River Mohawks and their efforts in the Battle of Queenston Heights after Brock fell. It will be released in the spring. Much of the preparation to shoot took longer than the time the cameras were rolling, Noth said. â€œWe had to be really economical, so we actually shot for about 20 minutes a day.â€? Decisions then and in the editing room, however, were no simple matter. The pair had a War of 1812 historian, a film making consultant, an African Canadian consultant, and Aboriginal consultants to consult with throughout the creative process as well as a creative partner in co-writer and filmmaker Bill Taylor. â€œYou can agonize for so long over such minute details
Many Canadians claim to have a greater sense of their own history because they once watched a Heritage Minute on the television. Between 1991 and 2005, 66 one-minute films were created and released to highlight important points in Canadian history before funding dried up. This year, the HistoricaDominion Institute, a national charitable organization aiming to promote Canadian history and civic identity received funding to tell more stories about the War of 1812. For the first two tales of the past , it turned to a pair of new Prince Edward County residents. Having grown up in Chatham and Shelburne respectively, Ryan Noth and Tess Girard had a keen interest to return and work in a rural setting in Ontario. Upon visiting Prince Edward County on vacation, they particularly enjoyed the local food connections and the growing arts scene here and they decided to relocate from Toronto to start their own company, Fifth Town Films, from a home in the Cherry Valley area. Almost to the day they moved in, the pair received word the Historica-Dominion Institute was calling for proposals to shoot the first of the series of short films. Amid the boxes and chaos, they reviewed past Heritage Minutes, thought about telling stories of regular people making a difference, and put their plan before the company. Girard recalls being thrilled when contacted to begin discussions and negotiations on the project. â€œ When we applied for it, it was kind of a dream, it was a high-profile project and a part of the popular culture of our youth,â€? she said. â€œWhen we got it, we couldn't believe it. It was a tall order to live up to. Something everyone looks up to.â€? Nearly four-and-a-half months of work went into shaping the project with the green light coming on the two installments in late July. In late August, Fifth Town
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The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
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Chidren’s Aid Society plans to merge Prince Edward returns to amalgamation table with neighbours AdAm BrAmBurger
Within a week of announcing it was looking to work with another agency to broaden its service and support base, the Children’s Aid Society of Prince Edward announced Friday its intention to fully merge with Highland Shores Children’s Aid (HSCA). The Highland Shores Children’s Aid is itself a product of a merger between the previous Northumberland and Hastings societies, which took place last December. The local society had actually been involved in those merger talks straight through until the end, with senior staff and board members saying they’d ultimately have to see some financial benefit to doing the deal with the partnering agencies. Ultimately, the Prince Edward society elected to stay on its own at the time, issuing
releases stating it felt it could best serve and represent its clients as an indepedent entity. On Nov. 2, board chair Elaine Philip was quoted in a release distributed to media by an HSCA staff member which suggested the board had decided there was some use in fostering partnerships to improve its ability to serve. “As an agency, we are always looking at ways to enhance the services we provide,” Philip said in the release. “The board of directors has carefully reviewed all factors including future financial viability and has decided that a partnership is the best way forward.” Philip said the board undertook a thorough review of aspects such as the county’s declining child population and funding levels and it decided changes were necessary. She said that doesn’t change the mandate the society has. “Ensuring the safety and well-being of the children and families in Prince Edward County is our No. 1 priority,” she said. “A partnership will strengthen the capacity to sustain serv-
ices and provide the best care and protection to those who need it.” Following that announcement, the boards of both organizations voted in favour of a further merger that would bring Prince Edward County into the fold with its two neighbours. To facilitate the transition, there will be a reconfigured board that replaces some Prince Edward board members with members from the HSCA board as the two societies work toward a smooth amalgamation. process. Philip indicated the board’s vision for the merger is to see the strengths the Prince Edward society has built upon throughout its history incorporated with those of the HSCA to ensure that families and children receive the same level of service wherever they reside within the geographical borders of the merged agency. HSCA chair Darcey French added the amalgamation will build upon the planning the agencies already worked on, while considering there are some unique needs in each of the areas being served.
Three charged with child sex offences in foster homes
The OPP charged three people following reports in the past year of historical sexual assaults involving foster children in the county. Following a teenage girl’s disclosure to police of assaults between 2003-2004 in a Bloomfield home, Richard Fildey, 44, of Cameron, Ontario was charged with sexual interference, sexual assault, and sexual exploitation. He is scheduled to appear in Picton court Nov. 21. In June, a woman reported she had been sexual assaulted in 2007 while living in a Bloomfield foster home. Following that complaint, police charged Sher-
ilee Slatter, 34, of Sudbury with sexual assault, conspiracy to commit an indictable offence, distributing child pornography, and two counts of sexual exploitation. Slatter is to appear in Picton court Dec. 5. Also in June, police heard a teenage girl disclose she was sexual assaulted in 2010 in a Bloomfield foster home. Ronald Slatter, 63, of Bloomfield was charged with sexual assault, sexual interference, and sexual exploitation. He is slated to appear in Picton court Nov. 28. -Adam Bramburger, Staff
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The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
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The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
PRINCE EDWARD COUNTY
Looking back in the
Picton Gazette 80 years ago — 1932
■ More than 200 veterans attended the Picton Legion’s Armistice Night Banquet, served by volunteers to ex-soldiers for a nominal cost of 25 cents. The men toasted their departed comrades and renewed acquaintances with one another. Guest speaker Judge McLean said he was not in sympathy with people who professed their loyalty, yet at the same time criticized their “mother country” while influenced and inspired by agencies of Socialism and Communism. ■ A new movement in England called the Empire Homemakers’ Institute, under the direction of a Canadian, Mrs. Bowker, aimed to stress the importance and value of using only goods from the British empire within the household. ■ Bell Canada was advertising lower rates with a 30-cent long distance call.
50 years ago — 1962
■ Cherry Valley was the new home of Canada’s first federally licenced rabbit processing facility, Pic-Freez Industries Ltd. It was noted that Canadians at that time consumed 10,000 rabbits per week and the rabbit was being looked at to help the country satisfy the food needs of its growing population as rabbits multiply at a very quick rate. ■ A Napanee man told a story in a local diner about how he had stopped to help someone change a tire while driving in the United States. He refused payment for his services, but left his address with the man he helped. The good Samaritan, Lorne Clarke, later received a colour television set from entertainer Perry Como. ■ Canada had a bumper wheat crop in 1962 with a 102 per cent higher yield than the previous drought-inflicted year.
30 years ago — 1982
■ Members of the Prince Edward Chamber of Commerce had a special morning session with OPP Const. Don Watt and private investigator Gary Wickett to teach them what they need to know about stopping internal and customer theft. Storekeepers were told their best defence is having a working knowledge of the law, keeping inventory records, and discouraging theft through prosecution. ■ Vandals broke into the new marina building in Picton and emptied two fire extinguishers on the floor. The estimated damages, including the replacement of locks and windows was $500. The incident came just days after a similar report of discharged fire extinguishers and five vandalized boats at the Fireside Inn. Police arrested an 18-year-old suspect. ■ Don King swept back into office as Picton’s mayor, defeating Bob King by a three-to-one margin. The fall municipal elections saw a total of 10 seats at the County council table change hands.
10 years ago — 2002
■ Due to an exceptional year in Ontario Works placements, the County received funding to install $16,000 worth of playground equipment in Milford, the village’s first playground not at the public school. South Marysburgh recreation committee members provided free labour to install the equipment at the fairgrounds. ■ The County’s public works committee decided it would allow exceptions to its waste management bylaw to allow sanitary disposal of diapers and medical items.
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Hunkering down for the winter months
It is always a crisp November day after a good freeze when I fire up the recycling mower and mulch the accumulation of leaves on our lawn. That is when the leaves pulverize the best, with one pass of the mower reducing the thick accumulation to a fine, powdery dust. Only then, do I winterize the lawn mower, change the oil, sharpen the blade and give the mower a good cleaning with the air compressor before putting it to bed for the winter. Once the two mowers and the rotary brush mower have been cleaned and sharpened, and the travel trailer is winterized, and the snow blower is mounted, do we tackle the gigantic pile of pruned tree branches and put them through the wood chipper. Winterization of our lawn and garden equipment signals the completion of the fall tasks. We are ready. Bring on the cold weather and snow! Preparing for winter is something my father was very organized at, and he put our farm machinery to bed with the same love and care as I give my lawn mowers. Nothing, not even drag harrows, was permitted to remain outside in the winter. Machinery was stored in the shed with those devoted to harvesting stored at the back of the building, and spring tillage equipment close to the door. This exercise was so routine every year, it was as if my father had been programmed to do this, almost instinctively, once there was a chill in the air. It is genetic programming or instinct that causes
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mammals to do prepare for winter in much the same way. I haven’t seen our chipmunks for several days, so I am guessing that they have hunkered down in the remains of an old barn foundation, where I saw them come out of several times this summer. The chipmunk is often cited as an example of a hibernator, but how many animals truly hibernate? Not many, I dare say, and certainly not the chipmunk, if we want to get technical about it. True hibernators enter a prolonged state of torpor during the long winter months, when metabolism slows down, and there are very few mammals that do that nonstop through the entire winter. It’s too dangerous to sleep your life away in winter when reserves are low, with no replenishment. Even the groundhog has been known to come out of its burrow and look around. However, the chipmunk does go under a remarkable
transformation at this time of the year during its time underground. This perky little mammal whose heart races at a brisk 350 beats per minute, drops into a whisper mode, its heart beating at a modest four beats per minute, barely enough for us to claim it is alive. The body temperature drops from 36 degrees to just three. But every two weeks or so, it wakes up to have a snack of its cached food supply. It will also take advantage of the opportunity to urinate in a special chamber reserved for that occasion. I am sure many of us would be happy if we could manage an entire night without getting up to urinate, never mind two weeks! Come April, though, it springs to life with renewed vigour. Friends John and Janet Foster of the Tweed area, when not filming whales in the Arctic or wolves in Algonquin, feed up to a half dozen chipmunks at their back door. During a barbeque at their home a few years ago, there were no fewer than three at one time, perched on their haunches on the picnic table, not more than a few inches from my elbow. It was fall and we spent much of the day providing them with peanuts to cache away in their burrows for winter. What is amazing is that mammals don’t have to check their calendar to prepare for winter. It is second nature to them. It’s all triggered by the photo period, when days become shorter and there are signs of fall. Survival kicks in, and each species is different
in how it prepares for winter. Some, we might think, are doomed when you look at the wood frog who dawdles until it freezes solid. Its liver produces glucose which is circulated through the body like an antifreeze, protecting the vital organs. It allows itself to freeze completely through, gradually thawing in the spring and continuing on its way as though nothing happened. Others, like my late father, are more organized. They put on layers of fat, and work nonstop salting away an adequate food supply, and seeking out shelter where they can be spared from the driving, cutting winds of winter. Come spring, they realize that their efforts have paid off in handsome dividends, for they are alive. And as animals that just live from day to day and taking what Nature dishes out, they probably haven’t a clue as to why their system is suddenly kicking into this preparation mode, for surely they can’t reason that a season known as winter is coming. On the farm, we knew that winter was on its way and that certain preparations had to be made to survive it intact, and prepare for spring. For animals, they don’t question their instinct – they just go ahead and do it, as their ancestors before them have done for thousands of years. For more information on today’s topic, please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or phone 613-476-5072. For more information on nature in the Quinte area, be sure to check out www.naturestuff.net
Trial date set in murder case Men charged in drug bust
A date has been set for the trial of a Bloomfield man accused of killing his roommate this past spring. Jury selection in the case against Lawrence Markwell, 53, is slated to start Jan. 21, 2013 in Picton's Superior Court. Charges of second-degree murder were laid against
Two Picton men, aged 48 and 41 respectively face charges for unauthorized possession of a firearm and production of a controlled substance after a police raid Tuesday. That morning, officers with the OPP’s organized crime enforcement unit, Project Longarm drug enforcement unit, -Jason Parks, the OPP Tactics and Rescue Staff Unit and Emergency Response
Markwell after Thomas McCormick was found dead at his 41 Stanley Street home in the early morning hours of May 1. Since that time, Markwell has been held in Quinte Detention Centre in Napanee.
team executed a search warrant at a home on Old Milford Road south of Picton. The search revealed a small marijuana grow operation and two shotguns, one loaded. The men were found inside the residence and arrested. They will attend Picton court Dec. 19. -Staff
EDITORIALS The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
QUOTE OF THE WEEK
‘I look at camels as being more of a domesticated animal. They’ve been work animals for thousands of years and this is a good idea...’ -AThol councIllor J AmIe F orresTer on The reAson he supporTed An exempTIon For The e mmAnuel B ApTIsT c hurch To Be ABle To BrIng lIve cAmels InTo p rInce e dwArd c ounTy monTh For A c hrIsTmAs concerT ITs congregAnTs Are sTAgIng .
GivinG veterans their due Mayor Peter Mertens presented a certificate of recognition to veteran George Wright on behalf of all Second World War and Korean War veterans residing in Prince Edward County. Wright served with the Hastings and Prince Edward Regiment from 1940-42 and with the 1st Special Service Force from 1942-45. Mertens said it was a fitting time to recognize living veterans from the wars. (Chad Ibbotson/Gazette staff)
Another call for the Liberals to open Queen’s Park
A full month has now passed since Ontario Premier Dalton McGuinty announced his intention to resign as the province’s top politician and when he asked to have the provincial legislature at Queen’s Park prorogued for an indefinite period of time. During this time, McGuinty has been able to shuffle his cabinet to replace people defecting from positions, showing, presumably that they are still trying to govern even while MPPs like Todd Smith sit at home in the ridings , limited from the regular committee work, votes, public questions and other duties that Ontario residents are paying them handsomely to fulfill in the legislature. At the time, McGuinty said the proroguing of Queen’s Park would allow his executive time to deal with some of the pressing public contract negotiations without the disruptive nature of politics influencing the process. As witnessed by local teachers taking their frustrations out about being in strike position without the ability to collective bargain, it doesn’t appear the recess has produced much fruit in the short term with that regard. Could it be, then — as most pundits expected — the Liberals are trying to keep the doors of Queen’s Park shuttered until they ultimately pick a successor to the premier? It would appear so. If McGuinty can casually announce that he’s shuffled his cabinet, he should be able to put those people he has selected in front of the house so they may do their jobs and show their accountability to the Ontario electorate. Further, if he can replace them, surely the Liberal caucus could go one step beyond that and find someone to fill his shoes as an interim leader just to ensure that Ontario continues to move forward with a government in place that doing all the work it needs to do to improve the province’s financial standing in these tough times. Given that Ontario’s government is presently standing as a minority, it seems even more prudent to ensure that committees are taking place so that all parties can offer opinions on the deals they should have to ratify by a vote on the floor one day. The Progressive Conservatives and NDP have already shown they don’t have the will to work together to overthrow the government and force an election at this time, so it seems puzzling why the Liberals are so fearful of just getting down to business. Maybe, as some have suggested, there are bigger scandals to hit the fan that will paint whomever leads the party with a brush that won’t be too appealing to the voters. If that’s the case, it won’t matter if it is McGuinty or whomever in the top spot, there will be political consequences. The legislature has been halted long enough and it’s time to put politicians, pages like Olivia Fox, and anyone else associated with the formal proceedings of governance back to work. The reasoning for prororguing the house seems like nothing more than an excuse at this point, and it is hard to imagine any votes are going to be saved by it.
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The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Music, photography, a craft show, and a change in hours
Three special events are taking place at the library this weekend, including a concert, photography workshop, and a Christmas craft sale. On Saturday, Nov. 17 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Picton branch, join professional photographer Kelly Taylor for a free workshop entitled “Using Your Camera to Take Great Kids Pics”. Bring your camera and your child(ren) and learn how to take family photos you’ll be proud of. A DSL or equivalent digital camera, and a memory stick or blank CDR disc should be brought as well. For a donation to cover costs, you can take home a family photo for your Christmas card. Registration is required and space is limited. Contact Kelly by e-mail at: firstname.lastname@example.org or call 613-3992023. At the Wellington branch also on Saturday, Nov. 17 at 2 p.m, enjoy a free concert by musician and singer Fraser Hardman. Hardman performs regularly with other County musicians including as a member of the high energy Celtic duo McGreevy and Hardman. The versatile musician has a special love for jazz songs and Tin Pan Alley standards from the early last century as well. He has been performing this music most recently as part of The Dazzlebugs with Jeanette Arsenault. His Wellington concert, entitled “They don’t write songs like that anymore”, will highlight Hardman’s special affinity for the songs of old. On Sunday, Nov. 18, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., visit the Consecon branch library and do some early Christmas shopping at the Christmas Crafts Show and Sale. The sale is a fundraiser for the Consecon Library Restoration and Renovation Projects Fund. Available will be homemade lavender products, handmade chocolates, pet wearables, wreathes, scarves, crochet items, jams, jellies and preserves, goat milk soap, photo cards, Scottish specialty foods, local interest photography, and more. The show’s organizer, volunteer Ena Walton, planned the sale focusing on offering a diverse selection of handmade and homemade goods at reasonable prices. Fifteen donated prizes will be raffled, and tea, coffee and hot cider will be served as well as Walton’s specialty, hot lavender tea. Make a day of it and enjoy the Consecon Santa Claus parade at 1pm. The Consecon branch of
InsIde the lIbrary CHRISTINE RENAUD
the library is also one of the four rural community branches that will have new hours beginning Tuesday, Dec. 4. “In an effort to provide improved service,” explains Library CEO Barbara Sweet, “we have streamlined the branch hours at the Consecon, Ameliasburgh, Bloomfield and Milford branch libraries so that every branch is open daily from Tuesday to Saturday.” The branches will be open from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. or from 2pm to 5pm, with each alternating morning and afternoon hours. “The limited evening open hours at these branches are relatively quiet in the winter,” says Sweet, “so it makes sense to be open more often during the daytime hours as these are the most useful.” Picton and Wellington branch hours remain unchanged, including evening hours. The rural branches will be available after regular hours in the evening, however, for programs and special events. “Book clubs and other groups can meet during the evenings if they choose and will have the branch all to themselves,” adds Sweet. Sweet stresses that this new schedule is a trial and invites inputs from library members. The change was decided upon after being presented at a number of focus group sessions and the feedback was positive. “People like the idea that they can access their nearby community branch almost every day.” For a preview of the hours, which will change as of Tuesday, Dec. 4, please visit the library’s website blog at www.peclibrary.org or contact the library at 613476-5962.
Arts Council brings new works to the public
The Prince Edward County Arts Council has started the beginning of the fourth cycle of work for its Art in the Community Project. Displays of members work will be in place at the Regent Theatre, the Prince Edward County Memorial Hospital, the Prince Edward Family Health Team offices on Bridge Street and at the Picton
Clinic, in the Edward Building and at Shire Hall. Approximately 86 pieces of art from 36 artists are being showcased during this round of exhibits. For more information about the exhibits, please contact spokesperson Jackie Smith at email@example.com. -Staff
LEST WE FORGET
Clockwise from top: members of Canada’s Armed Forces take part in the march from the Picton United Church to the cenotaph following a memorial service and Dieppe veteran Russ Burrows salutes those that have served at Picton’s Remembrance Day ceremonies. (Jason Parks/Gazette staff) In Wellington. Mayor Peter Mertens lays a wreath on behalf of the County of Prince Edward, while Abby Margetson represents her grandfather, veteran Ralph Margetson. Wearing his uniform, she placed a wreath in memory of her great grandfather Ernest Margetson. (Adam Bramburger/Gazette staff)
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Get the facts on Canada’s trade deal with China
As Matthew Carroll, of Leadnow.ca , points out so clearly in the following information, the federal government has not been transparent and accountable to the public, with no real debate in parliament,no vote and no reports on the risks. China is just as important as the U.S., and there was a whole election fought over NAFTA. If this is such a good deal, why do they not want us to hear about it? Here are some important facts for you to be aware of, then let your MP and the PM know what you think before it is too late... ■ Any day now, Prime Minister Harper could ratify the secretive and extreme Canada-China FIPA investor deal. The agreement would bind
Canada for 31 years and let foreign corporations sue the Canadian government for huge amounts of money if we do anything to limit their profits. Worse yet, these lawsuits would be decided by unaccountable arbitrators in secret tribunals outside of Canada’s court system. ■ Thousands of Canadians have already come together across political lines to tell our MPs to stop this terrible deal, but instead of having a genuine, open conversation with Canadians, Conservative MPs just keep sending out identical, misleading talking points written by the Prime Minister’s Office. ■ Our government has not been transparent and accountable to the public.
The Picton Gazette welcomes letters to the editor of 500 words or less. The letters may be edited for clarity, legal ramifications, length or general taste at the editor’s discretion. We also reserve the right to refuse to publish submitted letters for the same reasons. Letters published do not necessarily reflect the views of the Gazette, its publisher, or staff. Submitted items become the property of the Picton Gazette.
There has been no real debate in Parliament, no vote, and no reports on the risks. There was a whole election fought over NAFTA. If this is such a good deal, why don’t they want us to hear about it? ■ FIPA would let foreign corporations sue Canada if we limit their profits. We will be at the whim of unaccountable arbitrators with a record of putting corporate profits before democratic control. NAFTA has showed us that bigger countries have the advantage in this unfair system. Canada has lost every case brought against us by a US company, costing us millions and undermining our democracy. ■ The lawsuits will be
settled in secret tribunals outside Canadian courts. Unlike all other international treaties, this FIPA lets the Canadian and Chinese government keep the public in the dark about the facts and arguments of the cases. So we will not know how these lawsuits are undermining our democracy and economy. There’s only one guarantee: we will find out how many millions (or billions) of taxpayer dollars we’ll have to handover to foreign corporations. Please go to fipafacts.ca to learn more and send a message to stop this secretive and extreme investor deal. Don Ross RR2 Milford
A veteran’s salute to local cadets
As a veteran with more than 30 years service, I have attended many Nov. 11 parades. Sunday, here in Piton, I was very impressed by the local cadets, especially the
four at the corners of the cenotaph. They earn triple credit for their control and stamina. Walter Ruggles Picton
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Community groups to bring forward proposals by Dec. 7
County calls for grant applications Chad Ibbotson
The municipality is again calling for funding applications under its community grant program. A release from the County dated Nov. 8 invites not for profit community groups and organizations to apply for funding that may be available within the 2013 budget. The community grants program provides financial assistance of up to $5,000 in either in-kind or monetary support for a specific project, event or program. Community development co-ordinator Wendy Lane said the number of applications received varies year-to-year, but said last year the municipality received about 25. She said the amount of funding given out each year varies and is subject to council approval. Last year, $14,800 was awarded under the program. “Each year it could vary depending on what's asked for and what's available,” she said. Lane said grant funding is limited and there are specific eligibility criteria that defines which applicants qualify for the program. While that funding is sub-
ject to council approval as part of the budget process, all applications are reviewed in detail by the community grants program committee on which councillors Kevin Gale, Alec Lunn, Janice Maynard and mayor Peter Mertens sit. The committee makes recommendations to council. Lane said there's no set budget for how much will be spent on community grants each year. “It's really dependant on what might be available and that's a decision of council,” she said. The program provides financial assistance either in seed money or in-kind support to non-profit, community-based groups and organizations which provide programs, services or other activities that contribute to the municipality and community at large. The release says the program was developed in order to improve access and support the sustainability and promotion of arts, culture, environment, heritage and recreation. In order to be eligible for the program applicants must be a new or existing not for profit organization or community group and be located and conduct the
majority of activities within Prince Edward County. The applicants must show sound financial management and be able to demonstrate they can provide services and programs in an effective, accessible, open and inclusive manner. Applicants must also participate in the required Accessible Customer Service Training. Organizations which already receive support through another Prince Edward County Funding program, individuals, forprofit businesses and organizations with political affiliations are not eligible for a community grant. Costs for major capital equipment or renovations and financing of deficits are also excluded. More information about funding guidelines, eligibility criteria and application forms can be found at www.pecounty.on.ca. Applications can also be found at any county library, the Edward Building in Picton or at Shire Hall. Any grants over $5,000 require a separate written request and presentation to council. The deadline for applications if Friday, Dec. 7 at 4 p.m. and must be submitted to Shire Hall
Free 60 minute personal training session ... Please ask for details today!
Corvettes courtesy of Barry Hudgin and Bob Insley , photo Graham Davies
WHATTAM’S COMMUNITY CALENDAR The Community Calendar is donated as a public service to our community by The Whattam Funeral Home, 33 Main St., West, Picton (613-476-2450)
SPACE IS AVAILABLE TO all non-profit groups or organizations that serve 'The County' ONLY. Calendar items can be faxed 476-3031, email firstname.lastname@example.org or placed in drop box at the side door of the Funeral Home by Saturday at noon. WHATTAM'S is proud to present....'Free Family Movie Day' at the Regent Theatre the last Sunday of each month 2pm. Nov 25 @ 2pm ARTHUR CHRISTMAS. CHERRY VALLEY & DISTRICT LIONS CLUB ACTIVITY BUILDING – Needs your vote through www.avivacommunityfund.org. Vote & share with friends. ROTARY CASH CALENDAR WINNERS – For the week of Oct 31 to Nov 6. T & B Taylor, B. Cole, T. deCourcey-Ireland, A. George & C. Kingsley. PE COMMUNITY CARE FOR SENIORS – November events are available online at www.communitycarefor seniors.org & information can be obtained by calling 476-7493. SALVATION ARMY – Will be accepting applications for Christmas Assistance from Nov 14 – Dec 6. Please come to the church with ID & income/expense information Tues – Thurs 9am – 12noon. Also accepting calls to register for The Children’s Christmas Party. Call 476-3159. GLENWOOD CEMETERY – Christmas Wreath & Basket Sale. Order your Wreaths & Baskets. Call Libby at 476-0096. Pickup date is Nov 24 10am to 1pm at Glenwood Chapel, 47 Ferguson St.Picton. Cookies & hot cider available. SATURDAY PLAYGROUPS – At PE Child Care Services, 10 McFarland Court Picton 10am till noon. Nov 10 – Let’s Remember, Nov 17 – Making bird feeders & Nov 24 – Bring your favorite story book to share. Theme related craft. Snack provided. Call 476-8142. ST. ANDREW’S ANGLICAN CHURCH WELLINGTON – The What Not Shop NEW hours starting Nov 22. Tuesdays 9-11am, Thursdays 2-4pm & Saturdays 10-12noon. Selling clothes, boots, bedding & household items. TAOIST TAI CHI CLASSES – Tuesdays 2-3pm Ameliasburgh Community Hall. $8 per class. KNITTING CLASSES – Beginning & Beyond Wednesdays 2-4pm Ameliasburgh Community Hall. $5 per class. ZUMBA CLASSES – Wednesdays 7:30-8:30pm Ameliasburgh Community Hall. $8 per class. YOGA CLASS – Fridays 1-2pm Ameliasburgh Community Hall $5 per class. PICTON FOOD BANK in need canned fruit/veggies/cereals/kraft dinner/cookies/juice crystals/peanut butter/tuna. Donations to the newly established Pet Food Bank also appreciated. TOPS 4918 - 7pm - Every Wed night St Mary Magdalene Parish Hall. Information-Gena 399-3461. CONSECON LEGION – New Year’s Supper & Dance. Tickets now on sale. 60 seats available. Call the Legion to book 3927433. CONSECON LEGION – Mixed Fun Darts every Thursday at 7pm. Everyone Welcome. CONSECON LEGION – Bid Euchre every Tuesday evening at 7pm. Everyone Welcome. ALBURY FRIENDSHIP GROUP – Meets every Wed morning at Albury Church Rednersville Rd. Quilts for sale. Proceeds to local charities for women.
NOV 16 – PEC ROCK GEM & MINERAL CLUB – Meets from 7:30-9:30pm in the Bloomfield Town Hall, 289 Main St. Bloomfield. Join to be part of the regular meetings. Open to all ages from novice to experienced. All welcome. NOV 16 – ALATEEN – Meets Fri(s) 7:30pm St. Mary Magdalene Parish Hall. Age 12-19. 1-866-951-3711 Affected by someone’s drinking? NOV 16 – SOUNDS OF THE SEASON – At St. Mary Magdalene Anglican Church 7:30pm. The concert features Julian Gallo & Lenni Stewart with accompanist Tom Dietzel & special guests. Tickets $20 raffle & refreshments. Ticket locations St. Mary Magdalene Church 476-3303, Century 21 Picton 4762100, Century 21 Napanee 354-4347, St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church Picton 476-6024, Stephen Licence Sports Belleville 966-6900. Benefit concert for Camp Trillium (Garrett’s Island). NOV 16/17/23/24 – PE COMMUNITY THEATRE – Presents “Tuesdays With Morrie” 8pm at Mt. Tabor Playhouse, Milford 2179 Cty Rd 17. Advance tickets $14 at Kelly’s 197 Main St. Picton & the Gazette office. $16 at the door if available. In Wellington at Side Street Gallery, online at Countytix.ca, by phone Lynn 476-5925. Details at www.pecommtheatre.ca. NOV 17 – SATURDAY PLAYGROUPS – At PE Child Care Services, 10 McFarland Court, Picton 10am til noon. Making bird feeders. Theme related crafts, circle time & snack provided. Call 476-8142. www.pechildcareservices.ca. NOV 17 – SPROUTING – Learn a healthy way of Living with Erika Wolff. 9 to 11am at the Bloomfield Town Hall. Preregistration required at 476-0302. NOV 17 – FRASER HARDMAN CONCERT – “They don’t make songs like that anymore.” 2pm. Free at the Wellington Branch Library. NOV 17 – USE YOUR CAMERA TO TAKE GREAT KID PICS – Free workshop with a professional photographer. 10am – 3pm at the Picton Branch Library. Registration required with Kelly at email@example.com or call Kelly at 399-2023. NOV 17 – ST JOHN’S ANGLICAN CHURCH WAUPOOS – Country Christmas Bazaar & Lunch 12 noon – 3pm. Free admission. Light lunch $5. NOV 17 – SOUTH BAY UNITED CHURCH CHRISTMAS CRAFT SALE & LUNCH – 11am-3pm Lunch $8. Free admission. 2029 County Rd 13. NOV 17 – EASTERN STAR PICTON CHAPTER – Gala 5 course prime rib dinner at 6pm. $35. Proceeds to Prostate Cancer. Call Val 476-4667 for tickets. NOV 17 – SEVENTH TOWN HISTORICAL SOCIETY – Regular meeting 1:30pm at the Ameliasburgh Community Hall, 13 Coleman St. Ameliasburgh. Author, Larry Cotton will be speaking about his series of ten books called Whiskey & Wickedness, the history of the opening of Ontario by districts. Early bird draw. Refreshments. NOV 17 – PATCHWORK BUTTERFLY – The Humanitarian Group Christmas Fund Raiser. 9am–2pm at the Picton Legion. NOV 17 – PICTON LEGION LADIES AUXILIARY – Annual Christmas Craft Show & Sale. 9am–2pm. Free Admission. Several vendors. NOV 17 – BLOOMFIELD UNITED CHURCH WOMEN – Browse & Brunch 11am – 2pm at Bloomfield United Church. NOV 18 – CONSECON UNITED CHURCH – Annual Bazaar & Bake Sale 10am-4pm. Lunch counter with hot chili. NOV 18 – CHRISTMAS PARADE STOREHOUSE FOODBANK FUNRAISER – Begins at noon at Cascades Pub & Grill, 9 Division Blvd, Consecon. Enjoy a hot bowl of chili or a hot dog & live entertainment. For more info call 394-
1597. All proceeds going to the foodbank. NOV 18 – THE 31st ANNUAL CONSECON SANTA CLAUS PARADE – Starts at 1pm. It is not too late to participate & be part of the parade. Following the parade, visit with Santa in the Masonic Hall. Refreshments available. For info: Geraldine 392-5392. NOV 18/25 – PE COMMUNITY THEATRE – Presents “ A one-act play for a Sunday matinee” – “2 Across”, a romantic comedy by Jerry Mayer. 2pm. All seats $10 at the door. Mt. Tabor Playhouse, Milford. NOV 19 – AL-ANON – Meets Mon(s) 7:30pm Gilead Fellowship Church. 1-866-951-3711. Affected by someone’s drinking? NOV 20 – AL-ANON – Meets Tues(s) 8pm Gilead Fellowship Church. 1-866-951-3711 Affected by someone’s drinking? NOV 20 – NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS – Meets Tues(s) 7pm Picton Hospital Boardroom. 1-888-811-3887 Problem with drugs? NOV 20 – AFTER SCHOOL FUN CLUB – Drop in for activities & snacks. 4pm – 5pm at the Wellington Branch Library. NOV 21 – MILFORD SENIORS LUNCHEON SOCIAL – At the Milford Town Hall at 12 noon. $10./person. Reserve a place by Tuesday prior at 12 noon by calling 476-7493. Seniors are asked to bring soup bowl, plate cup & cutlery. Meals can be delivered to shut-in seniors who live near Milford. If you wish to have a take-out meal please advise when you register. NOV 21 – HOLLY FAIR PICTON UNITED CHURCH – Doors open for shopping at 1:30pm. Tea served at 2pm. Cost is $6pp. Take out available. Reservations Grace 476-6106. Homemade baked goods, meat pies & treasures old & new. NOV 22 – ATHOL/SOUTH MARYSBURGH SCHOOL COUNCIL – Spaghetti Dinner 4:30-6:30pm at the Cherry Valley United Church Hall. $6/person or $20/family of 4. Children under 3 eat for free. Donations to the Picton Food Bank are being collected as well. NOV 22 – AL-ANON – Meets Thurs(s) 10:30am St. Mary Magdalene Church. 1-866-951-3711 Affected by someone’s drinking? NOV 23 – CREATIONS CRAFTS & COLLECTIBLES – At Bloomfield United Church from 3-8pm. One-of-a-kind crafts & collectibles. NOV 23 – ALATEEN – Meets Fri(s) 7:30pm St. Mary Magdalene Parish Hall. Age 12-19. 1-866-951-3711 Affected by someone’s drinking? NOV 24 – CREATIONS CRAFTS & COLLECTIBLES – At Bloomfield United Church from 9am-4pm. One-of-a-kind crafts & collectibles. NOV 24 – SATURDAY PLAYGROUPS – At PE Child Care Services, 10 McFarland Court, Picton, 10am til noon. Bring your favorite story book to share. Theme related crafts, circle time & snack provided. Call 476-8142. www.pechildcareservices.ca. NOV 24 – WESLEY ACRES – Invites you to “A Living Room Christmas” 6pm Roast Beef Dinner & Concert. 1391 Wesley Acres Rd. Bloomfield. $20pp. Call the office 393-3159 to purchase tickets. NOV 24 – SLOW FOOD THE COUNTY – Slow & Sinful Fundraising Gala at Highline Hall at the Essroc Centre. There will be live & silent auctions of meals, art, wines & other items. Tickets at www.slowfoodthecounty.ca. $75per. NOV 24 – WESLEY ACRES – Invites you to “A Living Room Christmas” 6pm Roast Beef Dinner & Concert. 1391 Wesley Acres Rd. Bloomfield. $20pp. Call the office 393-3159 to purchase tickets. NOV 24 – SLOW FOOD THE COUNTY – Slow & Sinful Fundraising Gala at Highline Hall at the Essroc Centre. There will be live & silent auctions of meals, art, wines & other items. Tickets at www.slowfoodthecounty.ca. $75per. NOV 25 – WHATTAM’S FREE FAMILY MOVIE – 2pm at the Regent Theatre “Arthur Christmas”. NOV 25 – CONSECON LEGION CABBAGE ROLL SUPPER – Begins at 4pm. Cost is $10/person. NOV 27 – PEC FIELD NATURALISTS – Meets at 7pm in the Bloomfield Town Hall. Pamela Stagg: How plants adapt to the Arctic. NOV 28 – PEC HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY ‘S AGM – 6pm at the Picton Town Hall. Pot luck dinner, elections & music by piano man Jim Delaney. Info at www.pechorticultural.org. NOV 28 – SOUP & SANDWICH LUNCHEON – At Picton United Church 11:30am – 1pm. Home-made soup & Sandwiches, cookies & beverage $7/person. Takeout available-call 476-6050. Proceeds to church outreach programs. NOV 28 – WELLINGTON CHRISTMAS SENIORS LUNCHEON SOCIAL – At the Wellington Town Hall at 12 noon. $10./person. Reserve a place by the Tuesday prior at 12 noon by calling 476-7493. Seniors are asked to bring their own soup bowl, plate, cup & cutlery. Meals can be delivered to shut –in seniors who live near Wellington. If you wish to have a take- out meal please advise when you register. NOV 30 – BELIEVING IN YOUTH – ROC Fundraising Dinner at the PE Community Centre. Holiday Buffet Dinner with live music & live auction. Tickets $25. Available at Books & Co. or call 968-0802. A benefit to support youth programs in PEC. Guest Host, Jeanette Arsenault, Live Music with Gavin Massey & Live Auction with Manson & Lori Slik. NOV 30 – 35th ANNIVERSARY PARTY FOR PE COMMUNITY CARE FOR SENIORS – There is an Anniversary party at 1:30pm at the Regent Theatre in Picton. Comedian, Deborah Kimmett will make people laugh with her wit & wisdom. Everyone is welcome & admission is free. Call the Community Care office at 476-7493 to sign up. DEC 1 – ST. ANDREW’S ANGLICAN CHURCH WELLINGTON – Christmas Tea & Bake Sale in the Parish Hall from 11:30am-3pm. White elephant table & draws. Cost $5. Information 399-3082. DEC 1 – A COUNTY CHRISTMAS – A Christmas Carnival brought to you by the Picton BIA & Emmanuel Baptist Church. A three part Christmas Festival in downtown Picton. “Downtown Christmas Carnival” (Picton Main St.) 3:30 – 6:30pm.” Walk-Thru Nativity Story” 3:30 – 6:30pm. Free (donations welcome). Live animals will be accompanied by actors & narrators of different parts of the nativity story.”Celebration of Christmas Concert” 6:30pm. Free (donations welcome) Concert features the County Kidz Choir & the Emmanuel Band. DEC 1 – SONRISE CHRISTIAN ACADEMY – Crafts For Christmas Sale 10am-4pm at the Salvation Army, corner of Queen & Elizabeth St. Picton. Cost is $2. DEC 1/2 – A CHRISTMAS PAST AT MACAULEY HERITAGE PARK – A charming 1850’s Christmas at 23-35 Church St. Picton. Dec 1 House Tours 11am–3pm $5/person. Dec 2 House Tours 4pm–7pm $5/person. 7pm Celtic & Folk Trio “Seventh Town” at the Church. Tickets $10 in advance or at the door. For details 476-3833 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012R
What to do when you’re feeling anxious, worried, or lonely or when you can’t sleep warm milk or hot water before you go to bed. Take a warm bath, read a little or listen to some quiet music in the evening. Get fresh air and exercise during the day, but remember: exercise before bed can keep you awake. Go to bed and get up at the same time every day. Don't take naps during the day. Avoid coffee, tea or soft drinks after 5 p.m. Don't smoke or drink alcohol in the evening—it can keep you awake. Don't eat spicy food in the evening. If you often wake up during the night to go to the bathroom and can't get back to sleep, try not to drink very much before you go to bed. But remember: if you need to take medication at bedtime,
INFO FOR SENIORS
DEBBIE MACDONALD MOYNES
Then, go back to bed. Drink
it is best to take pills with a full glass of water. If you feel lonely, you can spend time with other people by: Becoming a volunteer at your local school, hospital, church, community centre. Call Community Care for Seniors to learn about volunteer opportunities. Joining a seniors' club or taking a course at your local school or community centre and learning a new activity might also help. You can also call and talk to a different friend or family member every day. You may want to write a short letter to a friend or family member who lives far away. Sometimes, just writing to someone can help you feel that this person is with you.
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If you feel anxious, tense or worried: Try to relax by breathing slowly and deeply. Take a walk. Choose an activity you really enjoy doing, like listening to your favourite music, and do it. Tell a friend, family member or your doctor how you feel. Join a support group so that you can talk more about your anxious feelings. Take a relaxation or exercise class, like yoga, at your local school or community centre. Take a course and learn how to do an activity, like needlework or woodworking, at your local community or seniors' centre. This information is from the web site www.phacaspc.gc.ca/seniors-aines and Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. © 2012 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ††Offer only valid from November 1, 2012 to November 30, 2012 (the “Program Period”) to Canadian resident customers who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) certain Ford Pickup Truck, Sport Utility Vehicle (SUV), Cross-Over Utility Vehicle (CUV) or Minivan models (each a “Qualifying Loyalty Model”), or certain competitive pickup truck, SUV, CUV or Minivan models (each a “Qualifying Conquest Model”) and purchase, lease, or factory order (during the Program Period) a new 2012/2013 Ford truck (excluding Raptor), SUV or CUV (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). Some eligibility restrictions apply on Qualifying Loyalty and Conquest Models and Eligible Vehicles – see dealer for full offer criteria. Qualifying customers will receive $1,000 (the “Incentive”) towards the purchase or lease of the Eligible Vehicle, which must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford dealer during the Program Period. Limit one (1) Incentive per Eligible Vehicle sale, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales if valid proof is provided that the customer is the owner/lessee of two (2) separate Qualifying Conquest/Loyalty Models. Each customer will be required to provide proof of ownership/registration of the applicable Qualifying Conquest/Loyalty Model and the ownership/registration address must match the address on the new Buyer’s Agreement or Lease Agreement for the Eligible Vehicle sale. Offer is transferable only to persons living in the same household as the eligible customer. This offer is subject to vehicle availability and may be cancelled at any time without notice. This offer can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at the time of factory-order or delivery (but not both). This offer is not combinable with CPA, GPC, Daily Rental Allowances. Taxes payable before Incentive is deducted. Dealer may sell or lease for less. See dealer for details. *Lease a new  [F-150 STX Super Cab 4x2] and get [3.99%] APR for  months on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Example: [$22,751] (Cash Purchase Price) with [$2,778] down payment or equivalent trade-in, monthly payment is [$336] total lease obligation is [$14,878] optional buyout is [$12,812] cost of leasing is [$2,119] or [3.99%] APR. Offer includes $6,500 in manufacturer rebates. Vehicle shown is a 2013 F-150 Super Crew 4x4 Lariat model for $45,729. Offer includes $7,000 in manufacturer rebates. Taxes payable on full amount of lease financing price after any manufacturer rebate is deducted. Additional payments required for security deposit, NSF fees (where applicable), excess wear and tear, and late fees. Some conditions and mileage restrictions apply. A charge of 16 cents per km over mileage restrictions applies. Offers include freight, air tax, PPSA, Stewardship Ontario Environmental Fee but exclude administration and registration fees of up to $799, fuel fill charge of up to $120 and all applicable taxes. Taxes payable on full amount of lease financing price after any price adjustment is deducted. †††Until November 30, 2012, receive $250/ $500/ $1,000/ $1,500/ $1,750/ $2,000/ $2,250/ $3,000/ $3,750/ $4,000/ $4,250/ $4,750/ $5,250/ $5,500/ $5,750/ $6,000/ $6,500/ $7,000/ $7,250/ $8,250/ $9,000/ $9,250/ $10,000 in Manufacturer Rebates with the purchase or lease of a new 2012 Escape I4 Manual; 2013 Explorer Base/ 2012 Edge SE/ 2012 Focus S, Explorer Base FWD; 2013 Edge FWD (excluding SE), Flex SE, Transit Connect (excluding electric), E-Series, F-150 Regular Cab XL (4x2) Value Leader/ 2012 Fiesta S, E-Series; 2013 Mustang V6 Coupe, Taurus SE/2012 Flex SE/ 2012 Mustang Value Leader, Taurus SE, Transit Connect (excluding electric); 2013 F-350 to F-550 Chassis Cabs/ 2012 Fusion S/ 2012 Fiesta (excluding S), Explorer AWD (excluding Base)/ 2013 Mustang V6 Premium/ 2012 Mustang V6 (excluding Value Leader), Explorer FWD (excluding Base), F-350 to F-550 Chassis Cabs; 2013 F-250 to F-450 (excluding Chassis Cabs) gas engine/ 2012 Focus (excluding S), Fusion Hybrid, Edge AWD (excluding SE), Escape (excluding I4 Manual)/ 2012 Fusion I4 (excluding S and Hybrid), Escape V6; 2013 Mustang GT/ 2012 Fusion V6 (excluding S and Hybrid)/ 2012 Mustang GT, Taurus (excluding SE), Flex (excluding SE); 2013 F-150 Regular Cab (excluding XL 4x2) non-5.0L/ 2012 Edge FWD (excluding SE)/ 2013 F-150 Regular Cab (excluding XL 4x2) 5.0L, F-250 to F-450 (excluding Chassis Cab) Diesel Engine/ 2012 Expedition; 2013 F-150 Super Cab and Super Crew non-5.0L/ 2013 F-150 Super Cab and Super Crew 5.0L/ 2012 F-250 to F-450 (excluding Chassis Cabs) Gas Engine/ 2012 F-150 Regular Cab (Excluding 4x2) non-5.0L/ 2012 F-150 Regular Cab (excluding XL 4x2) 5.0L/ 2012 F-150 Super Cab and Super Crew non-5.0L, F-250 to F-450 (excluding Chassis Cabs) Diesel Engines/ 2012 F-150 Super Cab and Super Crew 5.0L – all Raptor, GT500, BOSS302, and Medium Truck models excluded. This offer can be used in conjunction with most retail consumer offers made available by Ford of Canada at either the time of factory order or delivery, but not both. Manufacturer Rebates are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. ^^Estimated fuel consumption ratings for the [2012/2013] [F-150 4x2 3.7L-V6 6 Speed SST/F-150 4x2 3.7L-V6 6 Speed SST]. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada-approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading and driving habits. ***Max. horsepower of 411 and max. torque of 434 on F-150 6.2L V8 engine. Class is Full–Size Pickups under 8,500 lbs GVWR, non-hybrid vs. 2012/2013 comparable competitor engines. ‡‡When properly equipped. Max. towing of 11,300 lbs with 3.5L EcoBoost and 6.2L 2 valve 4X2 V8 engines. Max. payload of 3,120 lbs with 5.0L Ti-VCT V8 engines. Class is Full-Size Pickups under 8,500 lbs GVWR, non-hybrid.©2012 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.
Have you ever felt anxious or worried, lonely, or had trouble sleeping? Sometimes when people talk to the doctor about these problems, they get a prescription for sleeping pills or tranquillizers. Although these medications may help people feel better for a short while, they often do not solve all the problems. Medications that help people feel calm and help one to sleep during a crisis are not meant to be used for more than seven to 10 days. Instead of taking sleeping pills and tranquillizers, try these healthy ideas. If you can't sleep: Make your bedroom more comfortable, keep it cool and quiet. Get up and do something else.
ontarioford.ca Available in most new Ford vehicles with 6-month pre-paid subscription
for more information contact: Division of Aging and Seniors, Public Health Agency of Canada, Address Locator 1908A1, Tunney's Pasture, Ottawa, Ontario K1A 1B4, Telephone 1-613-952-7606 or E-mail email@example.com Seniors who need to get involved have many opportunities available right here in Prince Edward County. Below is a listing of upcoming Seniors Luncheon Social dinners, volunteer opportunities, and also programs for lonely people. Call the office for a listing of local seniors clubs.
MILFORD SENIORS LUNCHEON SOCIAL
Community Care is having a Seniors Luncheon Social at the Milford Town Hall on Wednesday, Nov. 21 at noon. Wheel House and Occasions Catering is preparing homemade soup, roasted pork loin, apple sauce, mashed potatoes, yellow beans, rolls and butter, and coconut cream pie for dessert, all topped off with coffee and tea for $10. per person. Reserve your place by the Tuesday prior at noon by calling 613-476-7493. Seniors are asked to bring their own soup bowl, plate, cup and cutlery. Take out available.
WELLINGTON CHRISTMAS SENIORS LUNCHEON SOCIAL
Bill and Marni from Wheel House and Occasions Catering are preparing the first in a series of Christmas Seniors Luncheon Socials. Join the fun at the Wellington Town Hall on Wednesday, Nov. 28 at noon for homemade soup, roast turkey with dressing and cranberry sauce, mashed potatoes and gravy, squash, rolls and butter, and Christmas pudding for dessert, all topped off with coffee and tea for $10 per person. Reserve your place by the Tuesday prior at 12 noon by calling 613-476-7493. Seniors are asked to bring their own soup bowl, plate, cup and cutlery.
RURAL ROUTE REASSURANCE
In partnership with Canada Post and the Canadian Union of Postal Workers, Community Care can arrange for the mail courier en route to keep a watchful eye on the home of seniors to help keep them safe. This service is free, offering added safety and security to those living on rural routes. To participate in this service, call Community Care at 613-476-7493.
Community Care has supportive volunteers that can offer companionship, encouragement and warm friendly conversation to help alleviate loneliness and help keep seniors safe. This service is provided at no cost and is effective in helping maintain independence. Call Community Care at 613-4767493.
If seniors are isolated and need some encouragement and support, Community Care can match them with friendly volunteers for visits in the home. To sign up for this program, or refer someone, call Community Care at 613-476-7493.
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Secondary teachers take Bill 115 fight to streets Information pickets show frustration with legislation Jason Parks
Local educators along with support staff and custodians took to Picton's Main Street on Monday afternoon after talks between the Ministry of Education and the Ontario Secondary School Teacher's Federation broke down earlier that morning. OSSTF president Ken Coran announced that, as a result in the cessation of talks between the teachers’ union and the government, members in 20 school boards including the Hastings and Prince Edward District School Board are in a strike position and will commence “strike action.” Several secondary school teachers were joined Monday by educational assistants, support staff, elementary teachers and custodial staff in front of Prince Edward-Hasting MPP Todd Smith's office for an information picket that was mirrored in Belleville, Bancroft and Trenton. The goal of the pickets was to show the level of educator's frustrations at Bill 115. The bill, which Smith and his fellow Progressive Conservative colleagues supported, was enacted by the government as a fiscal restraint measure as the province deals with a $16 billion budget gap. Also entitled the Putting Students First Act, the bill imposes a two-year wage freeze, includes legislation preventing teachers from striking and prevents districts to bargain with Boards of Education locally. Without having the ability to strike and grind the education process to halt, OSSTF members across the province will be taking strike actions or sanctions which include not attending staff meetings or meetings at board offices, not participating in parents nights or meeting parents after school hours and members will not be administering the annual provincial literacy and numeracy tests. District president Doug Ferguson said the decision to
Demonstration Local secondary school teach-
ers and support staff took to Main Street in front of MPP Todd Smith’s office Monday evening to host an information picket on Bill 115. (Submittec photo)
impose these sanctions was done so not to impede student learning but to send a message to the province. “The job actions that we've targeted are very specific and are designed to place pressure on administration and government initiatives,” Ferguson said. “Students will see very little change in their day-to-day instruction.” Ultimately, the OSSTF and members of District 29 would like to see Bill 115 repealed and Ferguson said he was encouraged that Gerrard Kennedy, a candidate to replace outgoing Premier Dalton McGuinty, was in favour of such an action “That might be the seed of change and a sign some are starting to see the bill was unnecessary and counter productive,” Ferguson said. “In addition to to the bill's repeal, we are hoping to apply pressure to convince the government to back off restrictions they are placing on collective bargaining so that our union and the employer can bargain in good faith and bargain freely.” Smith, whose constituency offices were closed on Monday in observance of Remembrance Day, said he would continue to stand by his support of Bill 115, a piece of legislation that he admitted was flawed somewhat. “We didn't support every-
Because We Care Let us Share CHRISTMAS ASSISTANCE PROGRAM
Applicants who require assistance with a Christmas hamper and toys, please come in person to: The Salvation Army Community Church 46 Elizabeth St., Picton starting November 14 , Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday 9am-12noon ONLY Cut Off Date December 6, 2012 Applicants must bring proof of identity for each family member as well as proof of income and expenses.
ANNUAL KIWANIS & SALVATION ARMY
CHILDREN’S CHRISTMAS PARTY Monday, December 3rd 6pm The Salvation Army 46 Elizabeth St Please call to register children up to 12. 613-476-3159
thing that's contained in that bill but after trying for a year to get this government to agree to a badly needed wage freeze, it would have been very hypocritical of us to then reject their efforts,” Smith said Tuesday. Smith, whose wife Tawnya is a secondary school teacher, said he respects and supports the great work that educators undertake in the riding. He added that if his party had it their way, they would have broadened the scope of
the wage freeze. “We would have brought it across the public sector and not targeted teachers like the government has done,” Smith said. “It's unfair, the pain should have been spread out across the public sector.” In light of the announced sanctions, the chairman of the Hastings and Prince Edward District School Board Dwayne Inch said in a statement that the board was aware of the breakdowns in the talks and would hope for a forthcoming resolution. “We're aware that recent discussions between the Ministry of Education and Ontario Secondary School Teachers' Federation did not result in an agreement. We're disappointed as a school board, as we believe that the Ministry of Education holds the key to a solution in this particular dispute,” Inch said. “Our secondary teachers are in a legal strike position and it is our current understanding that they have withdrawn from doing selected responsibilities. “Senior staff have worked with administrators at secondary schools to make decisions around temporary additional support to ensure student safety. Our schools are open and we're monitoring the situation daily. Our Board continues to be committed to providing safe, caring and respectful learning environments.
School Foyer Decorating Winners Six schools participated in the Legion’s Foyer decorating contest. Two schools tied for first place --Athol-Southmarysburg and Pinecrest Thank you to our judges: Veteran Mike Slatter and Diane Kennedy. Sponsored by Legion Br. 78, Picton
Royal Canadian Legion Branch 78 Picton
Approximately 75 per Box
MOZZARELLA STICKS NOW $7.99
Approximately 2 lbs / Pkg
Beer Battered Pork and Vegetable Dumpling
1 lb Pkg
MINI CHICKEN BITES Variety Pack: 20 Jalapeno & Cheese Bites and 20 Bacon & Cheddar Bites Uncooked, Breaded Chicken Cutlets made with White Breast Meat
ANGUS BEEF MEAT BALLS
Cooked, Range Fed
Choose from: Barbeque Reg 12.99 Salt & Pepper Reg 13.99 Hot & Spicy Reg 13.99
The Legion Supports our Community Year 2011 Community Disbursements from Poppy Fund Bursary to local school PECI RCL Veterans Comfort Fund RCL Provincial Poppy Fund RCL District Hospital Fund Local Family Resources
$1,000.00 $1,000.00 $1,000.00 $1,000.00 $500.00 $4,500.00
Special Uses Goderich Tornado Fund, Salvation Army PECMH Foundation Meals on Wheels Air Cadet Squadron 851
$1,000.00 $2,500.00 $1,500.00 $1,000.00 $6,000.00
Grants to Ex Service Person/Dependants $4,697.93 Total to Community for 2011
Please not that this would not be possible without the generous support of businesses and community members who donate to the Veterans Poppy Fund. Thank you, A. Harrison Poppy Chairman Royal Canadian Legion Picton, ON Branch #78
BATTERED SCALLOPS 1 lb Bag
Cooked & Peeled Just Thaw and Serve 1 lb Pkg
38 Cold Storage Rd., Picton 613-476-2171 MON-FRI 8AM-6PM, SAT 8AM-4PM
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
New funding formula requires a shift in thinking, Egberts tells council More services will be provided in community, not in hospitals Jason Parks
In spite of forthcoming budget shortfalls that will see the Quinte Healthcare Corporation (QHC) attempt to stretch every dollar, its President and CEO believes the move from Global Budgeting to the new Health Based Allocation Model (HBAM) is direction Ontario's Ministry of Health Long-term care must go in. In a deputation to Prince Edward County Council Tuesday evening designed to keep local leaders apprised of the operation of QHC, Mary Clare Egberts forecasted tough times ahead for the four hospitals that make up corporation but added it was a challenge she was up to. Currently saddled with a $1.5-million budget gap that must be solved by March 31,
Guest Preacher: Rev. Dr. Zander Dunn Music by Tom Dietzel
Minister: Lynne Donovan Radio: 88.3 FM 31 King St. Picton 613 476-1167 www.standrewspicton.com
UNITED CHURCH Demorestville
Worship Service & Sunday School **** 11am ****
Assistive listening devices available. Rev. Kirby Breithaupt
613-403-4742 or 613-476-2020
2013, Egberts said global funding is a thing of the past as most health care systems in the rest of Canada and the rest of the world have moved towards a patient-based model. “It's the right formula for patients and communities going forward,” Egberts said. “It is all about ensuring sustainable healthcare for populations into the future. We cannot continue to grow hospital services at the rate they've been growing, particularly in the financial situation our province is in.” While it might be the correct formula over the long term, the HBAM rollout will give QHC senior administration a severe workout over the next few years. Provided there are no changes or sudden influxes of cash, QHC could be looking at a $10-million shortfall in
CONSECON BLOOMFIELD UNITED UNITED CHURCH PASTORALCHURCH CHARGE “Where Faith is Fun” 272 Main St., Bloomfield
10:30am Morning Worship
Rednersville Albury United Church
2681 Rednersville Rd. Minister: Rev. Katherine Irwin
Morning Worship 10am Sunday School Nov. 17th
County Christmas Bazaar 1-3pm
Choir Director Louise Ford All are Welcome Chair lift equipped www.reach.net/alburychurch
ST. GREGORY THE GREAT ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
7 Church St., Picton, Ont. K0K 2T0
November 18, 2012 9:30, South Bay 11:00, Cherry Valley United Church of Canada
2013-2014 and a $150-million gap by 2014-2015 according to numbers provided by Egberts. In order to avoid this, QHC is looking at at a multiprong approach that includes reducing waste and improving quality as part of the new funding has quality-based drivers for efficient hospitals. As well, QHC will be examining all revenue sources and undertaking some clinical re-engineering in which they define the role of each hospital and shift services appropriately. Egberts said all hospitals in the Southeast Local Health Integration Network are undertaking similar tasks in order to bridge current and future budget gaps. “We are taking the approach at QHC that all of our hospitals will remain viable and strong but they may be
613-476-6276 Fax: 613-476-7293 firstname.lastname@example.org www.stgregoryparish.ca
Mass Schedule Saturday 5:00pm Sunday 10:00am
Rev. Phil Hobbs 613-476-5278
Carrying Place worships at 9:30am Consecon worships at 11am
Sunday November 18th a craft, bake sale and lunch will be held in the church hall to coincSide with the Santa Parade. Please drop in and see us.
new model Quinte Healthcare Corporation president and chief executive officer Mary Clare Egberts discusses a new funding model at Shire Hall. (Chad Ibbotson/Gazette staff)
doing different things in the future then what they are doing today,” Egberts said. A recent example undertaken by QHC was the scale back of the outpatient physiotherapy program. Ultimately, it will be a paradigm shift in that will take hospitals out of the centre of the health-care wheel and this shift is coming to the horizon rapidly. “The community needs to understand that hospitals will no longer be the centre of the health care system. Many more services are going to be delivered in the community and that means services in your home or closer to your home,” she said. Councillor Terry Shortt appreciated the report from Egberts and wondered about the breakdown between rural hospitals and urban hospitals when it came to the new HBAM formula, “I understand the position QHC is being put in but I'm also quite concerned about the healthcare of our residents
“The Church in the Heart of the Village” Welcoming the Community
PICTON UNITED CHURCH 12 Chapel St.
613-476-6050 Minister: Rev. Dr. Hal Wilson Organist & Choir Director: Mr. Ronald Laidlaw
Worship Service 10:30am Nov. 18th
219th Anniversary Service of the Congregation. Serving the Community for 219 years
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
Wellington Pentecostal Church
Rev. Polly Marks-Torrance Box 213 Wellington, Ontario K0K 3L0 613-399-2384 Affiliated with the Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada
SUNDAY WORSHIP 10:00AM BIBLE STUDY SUNDAY6:00PM
EVERYONE WELCOME COME VISIT WITH US!
compared to the care people are getting in the large urban centres,” he said. Egberts said the formula computes better for hospitals that have high efficiencies and hospitals in area of significant population growth and, given those two key factors, hospitals in the Greater Toronto Area benefitted from the new funding system. The president and chief executive officer said she has been reminding the LHIN of the needs of an elderly population like that of Picton. “Picton is one of the most elderly populations in the Ontario and the formula takes into account, but not as much (as population growth),” she said. “We have elderly and sick (meaning chronic diseases) population that is not growing over all, and that will mean reductions in funding in further years.” In order for the hospitals in the SE LHIN including Prince Edward County Memorial Hospital to remain viable, success will equate to
keeping the population well and dealing with chronic illness proactively so residents don't wind up in the hospital. “This is a challenge for all of health care and basically the community to take up. In the past, healthcare was getting increases of seven per cent a year and that's just not sustainable,” Egberts said. Hospitals will see zeroper-cent funding increases while Community Care Access Centres and Community Support Organizations are seeing increases in provincial funding. “It's a shift. Dollars are now going out in the community and it's the right thing to do. It's going to make sure that we maintain our populations health and have sustainable healthcare in the future,” she said. “Deputations like tonight are the beginning the of process of educating the community that there will be changes in what the hospital will provide for our patients.”
The Quinte Educational Museum & Archives (QEMA) Recognizes and Thanks the 2012 Victorian Gala Donors Angel Gilbert
Flowers by Marvin
Audrey & Ron Carter
Bank of Montreal-Picton
Norman Hardie Winery
Barley Days Brewery
Penny, Roanna & John Kitchen
Harvey & Janice Tremeer
Phil & Marilyn Robins
Black Prince Winery
Henry Terpstra Aggregates
Prince Edward Chamber of Commerce
Prince Edward Pizzeria
Huff Estates Winery
Closson Chase Winery
Kathy & Vic Alyea
Rosehall Run Winery
County Farm Centre
Kornelis De Jong
County Treasures Galore
Sheila & Wynand Van Soelen
Sheila Thomas-Mary Kay
Sherry & Fred Newcombe
Louise & Bill Sallans
Lynda & Stan Sommer
Mac & Marilyn Macdonald
Steve & Ken Parks
Manson & Lori Slik
The Belleville Intelligencer
Dr. Tracy Bray
Mary Lazier Corbett
Whattam's Funeral Home
Flo & Wayne Cooper
Congratulations Gayle Osborne, Winner of the $1000 Draw!
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Grandfather and grandson add genuine quality to roles in Tuesdays With Morrie Zaffino, a veteran of several PECT productions said he brought the play to director Lynn Fennell both because he believed in the message and because he wanted to act with Smith, his grandfather, before the latter gave up the stage after more than 60 years. That special bond, plus the notion the characters are both within a couple years of the actors’ real life ages in the scrip adds a genuine quality to the production that is hard to create otherwise. “It makes it more special,” said Zaffino. “It’s kind of a blurry line between the show and the real world.” Smith agreed. “It’s a unique thing when a grandfather and a grandson have a chance to work together and do something like this,” he said. With minimalist staging, the audience can be drawn right into the intimate conversation between the two men and they can picture Schwartz’s surroundings as they wish. At first, there is some tension with the men reuniting and not understanding one another at all, but over time the bond develops again, as much like a prodigal son, Schwartz never lost faith that Albom would one day learn the lessons he would
No struggle for actors to find right emotions at Mt. Tabor AdAm BrAmBurger Staff writer
The clock was ticking as the scene sets to open the Prince Edward Community Theatre (PECT) production of Tuesdays with Morrie. It was ticking for Morrie Schwartz (David Smith), a professor trying to cope with the onset of ALS, and it’s ticking for Mitch Albom (Michael Zaffino), his former student who has found fame and fortune as one of the best known sportswriters in the U.S. In this adaptation of a true story, their paths cross ed again after Albom saw Schwartz on Nightline talking about his illness. He believed he should fly across the country to pay one last courtesy of saying goodbye before his onetime mentor dies. All the while, he was consumed with just fitting in the visit amid his myriad of moneymaking interviews and media appearances Upon arrival, however, Albom saw that Schwartz still has a lesson to teach about the value of a life, the importance of sharing it,
loving response Mitch Albom (Michael Zaffi-
no), right, eventually comes around to seeing his old professor Morrie Schartz’ (David Smith) way of thinking. as the older character is dying. (Adam Bramburger/Gazette staff)
and the need to cherish every minute available. Zaffino says he’s been teaching the Morrie story to students at Loyala Learning Centres for several years because it has a message that anyone can relate to and learn from. “I think it’s about investing in the right things —
instead of investing in work and money, it’s investing in people. That’s the biggest message,” he said. “I think it’s something everybody is guilt of in some way, spending the extra hour at work instead of at home and what a lifetime of that can do to a person.”
teach in his “touchy, feely” absurdist ways. Though there humour in the juxtaposition of the two characters on stage, which playwright Jeffrey Hatcher has managed to maintain from Albom’s original book, Smith said audiences can prepare to run th gamut of emotions given the story will make them think about their own mortality and their own choices in life. “I think there’s a possibility because of the story that people are going to be very emotional about this,” he said. “It’s a true story and it’s about living, but it is also about death and a lot of people have dealt with that.” Smith said it may be a show that caters to an older audience that can derive a fair bit of meaning from its own experiences. On a personal level, he said he found it ironic that he always said he hoped to keep performing, even if he had to go on stage in a wheelchair to do so — and in this play, he spends the majority of his time confined to that chair. “When I said that, I was
never thinking it might actually happen,” he joked. “I’m not sure if this is going to be my last kick at the ca, but if it is, it has been a good one.” Zaffino also said the show is one o the most challenging pieces of theatre he’s ever done because it is just two characters on stage sharing dialogue and also because only one of those characters can freely move. “There are so many little moves I do because I’m the only one who can. It’s a technical nightmare — the toughest challenge — but I’m glad I can do this.” The show was to open with a pay-what-you-can matinee preview today for Loyola students with the proceeds going to support ALS organizations. The regular curtain rises tomorrow night at Mt. Tabor for two weekends of Friday and Saturday performances at 8 p.m. Tickets are available in advance for $14 at the Gazette, Kelly’s , the SideStreet Gallery, by phone at 613-476-5925 or by e-mail at email@example.com. Tickets at the door are limited in supply and cost $16.
UPVSOBNFOU Tbuvsebz! Opwfncfs!35 23;11!Oppo DOORS OPEN AT 10AM for registration & warm-up
Thank You For
Saving My Life!
Russ and Marlene Trottman would like to thank Dr. Holton, nurse Nancy Fleck, nurse Deal and all the staff at Prince Edward County Memorial Hospital. Their overwhelming care on the evening of November 2, 2012 saved Russ’s life. We cannot express our gratitude enough to all of you for your care and kindness through this life changing ordeal. Thank you from the bottom of our hearts!
Russ and Marlene Trottman
“Tuesdays With Morrie” based on the book by Mitch Albom
Nov. 16, 17, 23
24, 2012 @ 8p.m.
Mt. Tabor Playhouse, Milford
Advance tickets $14.00 at Kelly’s (197 Main St. Picton), Gazette office (267 Main St. Picton), SideStreet Gallery (Wellington), countytix.ca, by phone 613-476-5925 or e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org $16.00 at the door
Season tickets available by phone or e-mail until Nov. 24: 3 shows for $36.00 Details at www.pecommtheatre.ca
Thank you Belleville, Quinte “The Country” & Eastern Ontario
1 Large Pizza with Three Ingredients + 1 Pound of Wings + 4 cans of Coke + 2 Dipping Sauces
COFFEE & ENDS
RUTTLE BROTHERS FURNITURE DESKS & ACCENTS
www.ruttlebrothersfurniture.com 1 mile N. of WALMART on HWY 62, Belleville
For details, rules & forms visit
FREE small bag of popcorn when presenting this Ad at the HALO4 Tournament - one per person
Wreath $30.00 Wreath & Stand $35.00 Basket Med $35.00 Basket Lge $45.00 No Tax
Take Out Only
Angelo’s SINCE 1974
This game is rated ‘Mature’ You must be 18 years or older to participate or age 12 to 17 with parental consent form No personal controllers allowed
Pizza & Wings Deal
RESERVE YOUR SPOT! Call 613.476.8416 ext. 28 or visit The Regent Theatre Box Office 224 Main Street, Picton
MINIMUM FIRST PLACE PRIZE $50.00
Christmas Wreath Sale
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.
MAXIMUM 64 COMPETITORS Player fee: $10. Spectator admission only $5. at the door
Restaurant & Pizzeria 79 Main Street 613-476-2393
To Order Wreaths & Baskets Call Libby Crombie 613-476-0096 or Email Wreaths@GlenwoodCemetery.ca
Pickup Date: Sat Nov 24, 10 to 1 Glenwood Chapel, 47 Ferguson Street,
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Shuttle bus, preplanned tours among improvements to wine festival WASSAIL, from page 2
Wassail is a tradition in England that goes back to preChristian times there — it’s not just about apples, but renewal and growth and all things good about agriculture and i think you can say that about the county's tradition of wassail as well,” said Howes. “It's all things good. It's not only about making wine and growing grapes, it's about living in the county and having a
lifestyle in the county that involves agriculture, not only grapes and apples but everything.” The tradition involves carolers traveling around from home-to-home and being welcomed in to escape the winter cold with a feast of food and grog. Within the county, the members of the PECWGA decided they’d put their own twist on the activity to create a hit marketing event to extend
Alternatives for Women in Prince Edward County Invites you to join us as we recognize
Of service to Women in Your Community Candlelight Vigil Annual General Meeting Thursday, December 6, 2012 Refreshments/Welcome 5:30 p.m. Candlelight Vigil - 6:00 p.m. AGM - 6:30 p.m.
Please join us to share stories and memories Historical Power Point Presentation Survivor Stories Books & Company 28 Main Street Picton Back Entrance Everyone Welcome
R.S.V.P. 613-476-4435 By December 1, 2012
United Way Agency
Jenifer Dean Chair of the Board
THANK Y 2012U The Maker’s Hand
extends sincere thanks to all those who gave so generously to the event
Veronica Cluett and her wonderful group of cheerful volunteers, Jack Cluett, Ted Longley and their amazing set-up and take-down crew, Lori Robinson, Ann Wardrop, Ursula Riendeau, Ann Wood and Stephanie Lynn and her talented decorating divas.
Elizabeth Crombie, Royal LePage ProAlliance Realty Don Stanton, McDougall Insurance Murray & Associates
the retail season. Guests are invited to drive to the participating wineries and if they’re willing to sing a seasonal tune upon arrival, they’ll be able to get free tastes of mulled or regular wines and taste foods selected to be paired with the beverages. “It’s a big jump when you compare it to a regular November weekend,” said Sally Peck of Sugarbush Vineyards, the previous Wassail queen. “It has the potential to grow into a big shoulder season festival.” While many visitors do the Wassail loop on their own to do Christmas shopping and experience the wineries at their own pace, there is also a new transportation option that will allow people to really get into the spirit of the event. “We were really keen to get a shuttle service going this year,” said Wassail committee chair Mary MacDonald. “We thought it would be more fun
for people to be able to gather ina few places where they can meet us and get on the shuttle.” For $15 each Saturday of the festival, individuals can receive admittance to the buses, which will be shuttling people among the 16 participating wineries, with stops by each winery about every 20 minutes. The shuttle routes start with entry points at Huff Estates, Lacey Estates, By Chadsey’s Cairns, and Rosehall Run. Another option, which organizers are encouraging potential guests to book in advance is a tour bus which will stop at five pre-selected wineries for about 20 minutes at each stop. The two bus systems connect to one another. MacDonald said with the tours taking place this time of year, people can get an understanding of some of the differences that make the Prince Edward County designated viticulture area different from
Pet of the Month
Harley Call to Pre-book Your Christmas Groom Now!
donated to Loyalist Humane Society
other areas within the province and country. '”We have a keen interest in getting people to understand we have to bury our vines in the county. We lose about a month compared to Niagara, the other, bigger DVA in Ontario. We're busy sweating it out in the vineyards now burying our wines under their little bed of dirt so we can all provide you with wines for next year.’ Prior to heading out the wineries, Wassailers have the option of visiting www.thecountywines.com to print out a passport for the event, which can be used to win prizes. “There is a passport they can print off. They need only three stamps from three wineries to enter,” said Peck. “Once someone gets three, they should start again for another chance to win.” The passport, Wassail song books, lists of the offerings by individual winery and links to purchase tickets for the bus events are located at www.thecountywines.com. Among the prizes offered are a night’s stay at the Inn at Huff Estates, a gift certificate from the Painted Peppercorn, two tickets to an upcoming Festival Players show, a gift certificate from Williams Fami-
ly Diner, a night at the Attic in Bloomfield, and several different art prizes. The Wassail festival is also partnering with Slow Food The County this year in the hopes that some visitors will choose to take the tours, but also attend the Slow and Sinful Gala Nov. 24 at the Highline Hall. The Slow Food event pairs local cuisine with local bubblies. Some other events overlapping the festival this year include the Prince Edward County Memorial Hospital Auxiliary’s Festival of Trees, four Santa Claus parades, Countylicious fixed-price dinners at many county restaurants. Sullivan said there is much to appreciate at this year’s festival as many county producers believe it has been a good year of grape production. “The 2012 harvest is finished, we can all agree 2012 has been a tremendous year — one of the hottest and driest growing years we've had in the county so far. Now that we have our fruit back in the wineries, we’re all pretty excited about it.” As king and queen, Howes and Dean indicated they’d likely hop on a tour bus and sing a few songs as they explore their industry.
“A One-Act Play for a Sunday matinee” “a comedy of crosswords and romance” by Jerry Mayer directed by Angela Stever
Sunday, Nov 18 & 25 @ 2pm Mt. Tabor Playhouse, Milford All seats $10.00 at the door only 50/50 proceeds to PE Community Radio
124 Main St. Picton
Season tickets available by phone or e-mail until Nov. 24: 3 shows for $36.00 Details at www.pecommtheatre.ca
THE CORPORATION OF THE COUNTY OF PRINCE EDWARD
Advisory Members required for Quinte Health Care
Special Thanks to
Tracy Douglas, Katie MacIntyre at PEC Arts Council Steve Campbell, Janet Davies Mary Sinclair, Carrie Taylor, Lockyer’s Country Gardens, Hri Neil, Miss Lily’s Cafe & their “Terrific” Staff
The County of Prince Edward is seeking applications for two (2) members to be recommended for appointment as Advisory Members of Quinte Health Care for a term of three years that shall run from dates to be determined by the Board. Application Form Applicants applying for Advisory Membership shall complete the prescribed Application Form. The form and information regarding the Advisory Council is posted on the Prince Edward County website www.pecounty.on.ca or by contacting the Clerks Office at the below address. Application Forms will be received by the undersigned no later than 4:30 p.m. on Friday, December 7, 2012. At this time the County would like to thank everyone who applies, but only the candidates selected by Council on December 18, 2012 to sit as an Advisory Member will be notified. For more information please contact: Victoria Leskie, Clerk 332 Main Street Picton, ON K0K 2T0 Tel: 613.476.2148 Fax: 613.476.5727 e-mail: email@example.com
SNOW TIRES FROM $60 STEEL WHEELS FROM $30 CALL FOR QUOTE 613.471.1450
Snow Tire Installation Special Mount and Balance 4 Snow Tires only $60 Add on up to 5L Oil Change for only an additional $30 Install Tires on Rims for only $30
Repair all makesAutomotive & models WINTER CHECK-UPS & RUST PROOFING
WE SELL HITCHES
656 County Rd 1 Picton, ON + 471-1450 www.customautomotive.biz Independent Dealer
WE SELL HITCHES
The Picton Gazette
ofHOMES Prince Edward County’s
SOLD COMING IN THE SPRING OF 2013 3 New Homes By Farnsworth Construction. Situated on 10 acre, Scenic Country Estate Lots. For more details go to www.farconltd.com or email firstname.lastname@example.org HERB PLIWISCHKIES, Sales Rep cell 613-921-7441 QUINTE LTD., BROKERAGE 613-476-5399 613-476-5900
SERVING THE COUNTY FOR OVER 14 YEARS Thursday, November 15, 2012
PRICED TO SELL
Private waterfront property on Lake Consecon. Generous sized lot with an open concept backsplit. Waterfront is a naturalist` dream. 3 bdrms up and a large Recreation/Family room on the lower level. Newer deck across the back of the house for those summer barbeques. Many upgrades from windows to new roof and a Hot Tub. Great location, close to the 401, Trenton, Belleville and Picton. North Beach close by. $299,900 MLS 2127064 Call GAIL FORCHT, Broker SARAH SCOTT, Sales Rep Office: 613-471-1708 Cell: 613-961-9587 www.homeinthecounty.com
SUN NOV 18TH 1-3 PM
Up-up-town, in Penthouse 405, where you will feel alive - with excitement. Located in the heart of Picton, central to an abundance of shopping, restaurants, galleries, sports, entertainment and theatre. This truly unique, open concept, post and beam construction condo offers easy, care free living. Newly renovated from the spacious loft down to the restored original `Master Feeds` hardwood floors. Turn the key and move right in and enjoy the copious amount of light and views from all the windows and skylights. To the south: Champlains Lookout, west: the United Church clock tower, and north: the Main Street hustle and bustle. This is your opportunity to own a home that`s special - there`s nothing quite like it. $212,900 MLS 2126372
Call MARK GARDINER, Sales Rep Office: 613-476-2700 Cell:613-391-5588 email@example.com
FEATURED IN SETTLER'S DREAM This 1800`s farmhouse with barn and machine shed, comes with close to 30 acres of prime farm land on a quiet dead end road. The exterior is double brick & had new roof in 2011. Large rooms throughout the house. 10` ceilings on main floor. Original woodwork throughout. Pocket doors, original front oval shaped door, spectacular staircase, wooden floors crying out to be exposed & more. $399,000 MLS 2126953 KEVIN GALE, Sales Rep cell 613-476-1874 H. 613-242-7295 C. QUINTE LTD., BROKERAGE firstname.lastname@example.org
5.75 ACRES on GLENORA RD. Situated just a few minutes drive from Picton with a view of the Bay in the distance, this charming bungalow is bright & cheery, is in meticulous condition & tastefully decorated in neutral colours featuring large windows, spacious living room with wood-burning fireplace, dining room, two bedrooms & large bathroom. Full, high basement with workshop area & potential for more living space. Asking $299,000 MLS 2127091
QUINTE LTD., BROKERAGE
CHRISTINE & COLIN HENDEN, Broker & Sales Rep Tel: 613-922-2251 www.christinehenden.com email@example.com
Century home with many updates and a great location, close to vineyards, south of Trenton and n. of Wellington. North Beach Provincial Park mins. away. T.L.C. is needed but features such as hardwood, softwood floors and beadboard ceiling, are there to enhance into a comfortable home. 12 yr. old septic, breaker panel, forced air furnace and most of the roof is newer. Great opportunity for a first time home owner! $124,900 MLS 2127032
Call GAIL FORCHT, Broker SARAH SCOTT, Sales Rep Office: 613-471-1708 Cell: 613-961-9587 www.homeinthecounty.com
119 BAY BREEZE STREET, ROSSMORE $639,000 Immaculate stone & stucco bungalow in quiet upscale residential area close to Belleville. 3 + 1 bedrooms, 3 full baths, spacious family room and sound proof media room on lower level. Sophisticated kitchen with black granite countertops & island. Heated inground pool with stone waterfall. 3100 sq ft of living space with attached double garage. MLS ®2126896 Call ELIZABETH CROMBIE, Sales Rep 613-476-2700 or toll free 1-877-476-0096 www.pictonhomes.com
LANTHORN REAL ESTATE LTD., BROKERAGE* *INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
Call CAROL BROUGH, Sales Rep 613-476-2100 or firstname.lastname@example.org
SOLD MAITLAND ST., PICTON The perfect home for retirees going south or a young couple starting out. Small lot, maintenence free exterior, neat and tidy interior. 2 bedrm, new oil furnace and tank 2010. Call to view. Asking $139,900 MLS® 2126793 SHARON ARMITAGE, ® Broker of Record 613-399-2134 Real Estate Inc. Brokerage quinteisle.com
COMING IN THE SPRING OF 2013 2 New Homes By The Woodcrafters in Pineridge Subdivision Phase Let Peter and his award winning Construction team build your dream Home in a very prestigious Neighbourhood! Call Herb @ 613-921-7441 for all the details HERB PLIWISCHKIES, Sales Rep cell 613-921-7441 QUINTE LTD., BROKERAGE 613-476-5399 613-476-5900
CLOSE TO SCHOOLS & PLAYGROUNDS Spacious family home w/charm & character. 4 bdrms & 2 baths. Main floor family room with gas fireplace. Main floor laundry. Updated eat-in kitchen w/adjoining large dining deck. Seperate dining room with french doors opening to deck. Hardwood and laminate flooring. Updated windows & roof shingles (2011). 2 car detached garage. An amazing pool size lot with 82 ft. frontage by 136 ft. deep. $239,000 MLS 2127085 Call BEV SKIDMORE, Broker 613-476-2100 email: email@example.com LANTHORN REAL ESTATE LTD., BROKERAGE* *INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED www.bevskidmore.com
Vacation resort, with 3 bedroom main house, and 2 bedroom in-law suite attached and 4 immaculate cottages and an overnight suite on West Lake in the village of Wellington. The grounds are beautifully treed and landscaped. Located near the Sandbanks and Wellington Channel with direct access to Lake Ontario; 5 docks. The 12 yr old cottages are fully furnished and insulated with patio decks facing the water. Municipal services. Three cottages and overnight suite - electric heat; one propane/electric; main house and in-law - gas. $799,000 MLS 2122235
Call LORI SLIK, Sales Rep 613-471-1708 www.chestnutpark.com
AS GOOD AS IT GETS!! SHEBAS ISLAND This exquisite home has it all ! Spectacular Sunsets on Shebas Island. In floor heating in basement, bathrooms, kitchen, on demand hot water (commerical) 4 baths, 4 bedroomsover 3000 sq ft of beautifully finished space. Panormaic views of the famous Sand Dunes. Vaulted ceilings, firplace, granite counters, marble and hardwood floors and Windows Galore. A rare opportunity to own one of the the nicest homes on the island. $1,100,000 MLS 2127092
QUINTE LTD., BROKERAGE 613-476-5900
HERB PLIWISCHKIES, Sales Rep cell 613-921-7441 613-476-5399
WELLINGTON ON THE LAKE 2 bedrm bungalow on nicely treed lot in adult community. 2 baths, formal diningrm, bright living rm, eat in kitchen, attached 1 car garage. Close to rec centre with lots of activities, pool, shuffle board. Lease fees and maintainance fees applicable. Asking $129,900 MLS® 2123993 GEORGE REID, ® Broker 613-399-2134 Real Estate Inc. Brokerage quinteisle.com
CHARMING VILLAGE HOME It's ideal!!! As a get-away spot from the city or vacation rental (located in the artsy village of Bloomfield and only minutes to the beach), or as a starter or retirement home (5 appliances are included and absolutely nothing to do but move in). Recently renovated with new flooring, kitchen and bath. Bright & airy with updated windows and doors. Wrap-around sundeck. Metal roof. A huge detached & insulated double car garage w/ workshop. $164900 MLS 2125866
CUSTOM BUILT PRIVATE RESORT $695,000 3,500 + sq ft with 8 bedrooms & 6 baths. Year round retreat set back from the road and surrounded by trees. Beautiful water views overlooking the Bay of Quinte with marina close by. 3 levels of spacious living space plus 2 sleeping cabins. Spectacular home features 2 freestanding pellet stoves, central air, large workshop, discreet home office and dual high speed internet for professional services. MLS® 2123429 Call ELIZABETH CROMBIE, Sales Rep 613-476-2700 or toll free 1-877-476-0096 www.pictonhomes.com
You can take immediate possession of this great in town raised bungalow. There are 2 bedrooms up and 2 down. Would be great for potential in-law suite. Well maintained with newer roof, doors and windows. Patio door leads to back deck and park like back yard with creek. Attached garage with inside entry. Seller is motivated to sell. LOOKING FOR OFFERS! www.32yorkstreet.com $239,000 MLS 2123463 Call JASON, KEVIN OR SANDY YOUNG, Sales Reps 613-476-2100 or LANTHORN REAL ESTATE LTD., BROKERAGE* firstname.lastname@example.org *INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
FRY ROAD Open concept 3 bedroom sidesplit with front room with fireplace, formal dining room, and large eat in kitchen with oak cupboards, granite counters and walk out to deck - all with hardwood floors & 9 ft. ceilings. The kitchen is perfect for entertaining with walkout to large deck with hot tub and pool, and with a sunken den, steps away. Main floor 2 piece bath, laundry area and entrance from attached 2 car garage. The second floor features a large master bedroom with pocket doors to the ensuite with jacuzzi tub, separate shower and makeup area and huge walk in closet. Plus two additional bedrooms and main bath. A second 24x32 garage in the backyard with 100 amp service with second driveway, perfect for the hobbyist or home based business. All on 2.25 acres on a quiet country road, conveniently located to Picton and 401 access. $329,000 MLS 2127098
QUINTE LTD., BROKERAGE
Call MARY JANE MILLS, Broker 613-476-5900 email@example.com www.maryjanemills.com
RE/16 f THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
ON THE NEW & EXCITING EX XCITIN CITIN NG O OFFERING! F FFERIN NG! G ON WATER! W ATER!
THE PICTON GAZETTE
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Iris & Brian Andrews
613.969.2044 800.303.1044 STUNNING ST T TUNNIN NG C COUNTRY OUNTR RY H HOME OME
andrewsproperties.ca andrewspro operties.ca
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PRIVATE END UNIT
$219,900 Bright spacious 2 bedroom, 2 bath ground floor unit in The Milford at Westwinds with 1287 sq ft of living space and private balcony. Gas fireplace, central air, jacuzzi tub in ensuite. Enjoy a short walk to everyday conveniences & shops. Beautifully landscaped lawns & gardens surround you. Communal craft & meeting room. Underground parking. Condo fees : $337.90 MLS® 2126458
$199,900 Large waterfront lot in Prinyers Cove with 145 ft of shoreline. Gentle slope to the water covers a point of land. Ideal for swimming, fishing and boating. Would make excellent building site for your year round home or cottage retreat. MLS® 2110830
$157,000 1 restaurant business, 1 condo unit (approx 700 sq ft), 1 transferrable liquor licence, 1 seasonal patio (optional). Mix all the above ingredients. Add excellent service and delicious home cooking. Stir in your own seasonings to flavour. Serve at once (turn key operation). Quality ingredients. No additives or preservatives. MLS® 2113287
Elizabeth Crombie Sales Representative
104 Main Street, Picton
613.476.2700 or toll free
$549,000 225' of waterfront, 3,000 sq ft of living space in this modern bungalow. Million dollar views over Long Reach. 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, 3 fireplaces, sauna, 20x40 pool, tennis court, double garage. Totally renovated inside and out. Includes appliances & all furniture as viewed including 46' LCD TV. Rents successfully as vacation home. MLS® 2113568
“Don't forget to order your Glenwood Christmas Wreath. Call 613-476-2700”
1.877.476.0096 Hrs: Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5 Sat. 9-5
To see the Feature of the Week check out my web site:
www.pictonhomes.com To contact me, email:
firstname.lastname@example.org Tradmarks owned or controlled by The Canadian Real Estate Association. Used under licence.
LIVING ON THE LAKE
$1,200,000 Custom built stone bungalow on 3 acres with 200 feet of shoreline on Lake Ontario. This home reflects old world charm with a definite French Country flair. Endless features include great room, gourmet kitchen, formal dining room and huge terrace overlooking the lake, perfect for entertaining. MLS® 2114799
$985,000 Exquisite custom manufactured stone home on a spectacular 2.8 property. The grand entrance beckons you into the foyer and great room with a cozy 2 way fireplace. Designed with care & attention to capture waterviews from almost every room. Stunning private grounds & gardens to the water's edge. MLS® 2113636
EVEN MORE IMPROVEMENTS
$225,000 Owner has made more improvements on this home which sits on extra large corner lot in Bloomfield. 2nd floor is open, no interior dividing walls. Hardwood floors in some rooms. New roof May 2012. 12X20' deck with railings, patio door and 12X18' one storey addition with new foundation done in August 2012. New windows and doors just installed. MLS® 2121882
$290,000 This charming century 1 1/2 storey home with 3 bedrooms and 2 baths is in pristine condition. Private back deck overlooking pond & gardens in fenced back yard. Patio doors lead from newer kitchen to quiet large garden. 2 storage sheds with lots of potential for greenhouse, studio or bunkie. Attached single garage at side entrance. MLS® 2126354
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
THE PICTON GAZETTE
Breathtaking 4.80 acre waterfront lot featuring 2 storey home.
YS A D EW
Beautiful South Bay waterfront property featuring a 3 bedroom furnished mobile home.
Lovely century style home with a great location near hospital and downtown Picton.
An ideally located 4.2 acre lot close to Belleville and Trenton.
MLS®#: 2126771 A sizable Century home with greatl Main street location. Enjoy private rear yard with in-ground pool.
Beautiful 10+ acre waterfront property with over 1000 feet of frontage on the Bay of Quinte
Great location overlooking the harbour and very close to the hospital and downtown
190 acres of open fields and woods with plenty of road frontage.
I ST LI
I ST LI
MLS®#: 2126466 4 bedroom, 2 storey home with copious original features, close to school and downtown.
MLS®#: 2121436 Highly affordable Bay of Quinte waterfront lot on a quiet street with fine waterfront homes.
Beautiful country home set on a 98.5 acre parcel featuring 1000 plus feet of frontage.
Lovely 2.9 acre Lake Ontario waterfront lot with tree perimeter, near local vineyards & wineries.
4 bedroom side split in quiet rural location. A short distance from Belleville, Trenton & local school.
MLS®#: 2126493 Investment opportunity: 3 bdrm bungalow with full basement and self contained 2 bdrm in law suite.
Affordable 2+ acre building lot with existing well, and driveway and culvert installed.
MLS®#: 2122252 Circa 1843. A spacious brick century home in a great location just west of Bloomfield.
Lovely 1 acre building lot near Soup Harbour. 250+ ft. of road frontage. Ideal new home setting.
Stunning 4.8 acre waterfront lot with an all brick approx. 3000 sq.ft. 2 storey home.
5 bdrm century home with many original and new features, and an ideal main street location.
MLS®#: 2124499 Loyalist Model (1465 sq. ft.). 3 bdrm bungalow with a lovely 2 acre lot. $239,900
Exquisitely renovated waterfront home complete with a sun room overlooking the lake.
The Mount Carmel M.E. Church © 1870, now converted into a 2 bdrm, 2 storey home.
OFFICE: (613) 399-2700
MLS®#: 2125506 Well-maintained bungalow on a 1+ acre lot in highly desired Massassauga Road location.
An open-concept & spacious bungalow near the Sandbanks, set on a large 3 acre lot.
MLS®#: 2123766 Affordable building lot with an excellent location.
FAX: (613) 399-3372 TOLL FREE: (866) 399-9902
Come visit us at 294 Wellington Main Street and get your free Recycling boxes! If you are unable to make it into the office we can deliver within the county. While supplies last. NOT INTENDED TO SOLICIT PROPERTIES ALREADY LISTED FOR SALE.
RE/18 f THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Broker of Record
287 Main St. Wellington, Ontario, K0K 3L0 • Fax 399-2140 email@example.com www.quinteisle.com
BIG ISLAND TREASURE Charming 100+ year old farmhouse on 1/2 acre lot. Peaceful view of protected marsh. Totally renovated eat-in kitchen, open concept liv rm & din rm. 3 bedrms on 2nd level and bedrm on main level. Loft area on 2nd level for office or playroom. Upgraded and decorated throughout. Large outbuilding. Call to vew. Asking $224,900 MLS 2125914
SPECTACULAR LAKE ONTARIO VIEWS 9 Carla Court, Wellington. Modern 703 COUNTY RD 1 Quebcois Keirstead log home. Close to PIcton. Large home on Open concept with high cathedral beautiful lot, attached 2 car ceilings. Relax on your deck, listen garage, walkout basement has to Lake Ontario. Tastefully finished inlaw suite. Main floor has 3 on both levels, large decks off bedrms, kitchen, family rm, sun main and lower level, w/o from rm. Needs some TLC, has lots of lower level. A very special home potential. Asking $219,000 MLS® for a unique buyer. MLS® 2123056 Call for more info. 2126794
WEST LAKE WATERFRONT Main St location. 4 bedrm brick bungalow on lg lot for the gardner and dock for your boat. Close to harbour. Living rm with fireplace, dining area and country kitchen with lots of cupboards. Full finished basement with walkout and gas fireplace. 3 baths. Call to view MLS® 2124208
COUNTY RD 49 TO CTY RD 15 TO HINT LANE #17 Not quite ready to build? Bay of Quinte waterfront at the Telegraph Narrows. Hint Lane off County Rd 15, easy access from Hwy 401 & 49. Lg lot, drilled well, hydro, zoned for residential use. Landscaping is done, extensive decking at shore. Two 35 ft Citation trailers with decking. Perfect retreat while you are waiting to build your dream home. Call for more details. Asking $199,900 MLS® 2120805
COUNTY RD 24 Close to Soup Harbour. 2 plus acres of land with deeded access to Lake Ontario. Drilled well, hydro to lot and entrance will be in. Ready to go to build your new home on. Asking $69,900 MLS® 2125759
SUNSETS AT ADOLPHUS REACH The lot is cleared and ready for you to build your retirement home or a getaway cottage. 100 ft clean shoreline, perfect for swimming, fishing or deep water sailing. Private and pretty. Hydro to lot line, driveway is in. Call for more details. MLS® 2124707
SHARON ARMITAGE, OWNER/BROKER OF RECORD 613-399-2134
AREA OF GREAT FISHING AND BOATING Bay of Quinte Waterfront Telegraph Narrows. Large treed nicely landscaped lot with drilled well, entrance and hydro are in. Ready to go to build your new home. Approx 90 ft of pleasant shoreline. Set in the trees. Close to 401, Kingston and Napanee. Asking $199,900 MLS® 2120848
Open House Sun. Nov. 18 3-4pm
IN ADVERTISING IN OUR REAL ESTATE SECTION?
Directions: Hwy 62 South, Continue onto Bloomfield Main St. Slight right onto Stanley St/County Rd 12. Many New Upgrades. $264,900. MLS 2123496
GEORGE REID Broker
BIG ISLAND All this on 8+ acres of land with view of Bay of Quinte. Elevated bungalow, lg bright living room, eat in kitchen, patio doors to deck. Foyer leads to double garage and lg deck with pool and hot tub. Full finished basement with fireplace in family room, lg workshop. Perfect for growing family. MLS® 2126106
Sharon Donahoe Sales Rep. firstname.lastname@example.org
Royal Lepage Proalliance Realty, Brokerage 357 Front St. Belleville, ON
613-966-6060 office 613-921-8256 Cell
Call or email me for rates today!
RED RED UCED UCE D
Example: mortgage, car loan and credit cards total $225,000. Roll that debt into a new $233,000 mortgage, including a fee to break the existing mortgage, and look at the existing mortgage, and look at the payoff. 16 DIVISION ST., CONSECON Perfect for the handyman. 2 bedrm wood sided bungalow on small lot in village with municipal water. Lg workshop, small storage shed. Home is being sold as is. Asking $62,600 MLS® 2125672
TODAY $175,000 $ 25,000 $ 25,000
Mortgage Car Loan All credit cards TOTAL
MONTHLY CURRENT $ 969 $ 495 $ 655 $2,119
1 ACRE PARCEL OF LAND Just west of Hillier. Drilled well on property, entrance permit available and hydro is close to lot line. Asking $41,900 MLS® 2121680
*Member of the Quinte and District Real Estate Board Inc.
PAYMENTS* NEW $1,113 $ 0 $ 0
THAT’S $1,006 LESS EACH MONTH!
The Picton Gazette /
Talk to me today about using the equity in your home to reposition your debt and improve your cash flow.
Call today! CHASE RD., HILLIER WARD Close to Closson Chase Winery and Karlo Estate Winery. 25 ac of land. Asking $129,900 MLS® 2120655
32 STANLEY STREET, BLOOMFIELD
613-968-6439 ext.22 / cell 613-921-8141 email@example.com www.mortgagesapproved.ca
The Napanee Beaver
Real Estate Inc. (613) Brokerage
THE PICTON GAZETTE
613-354-6641 ext 113 chimelle123 @gmail.com
* 4.5% current mortgage, 3.09% new mortgage, 25 year am. Credit cards 19.5% and car loan 7%, both at 5 year am. OAC. Subject to change. For illustration purposes only.
Craig Dick, Mortgage Agent
Network Partner Mortgage Intelligence Independently owned & operated-license #12179 Corp: 855-654-3434
Plan No. SHSW00787
6 Talbot Street, Picton
Off: 613-476-3144 Fax: 613-476-2562 Cell: 613-967-9319 981 Cty Rd 8, Picton
Feel free to visit our website - www.ottocarpentry.com
NEW HOMES CUSTOM HOMES
Renovations, Additions Soffit, Fascia, Siding ERIC HELMER 613-476-4945
Want to do business in Napanee/Deseronto markets? Call your Picton Gazette sales rep. at 476-3201 today to book your advertisement.
Options abound in this threebedroom home. The bonus room, which sits over the garage, may be finished at the initial building stages or left for future development. Living spaces ont he first floor are comfortable and roomy. The great room enjoys both a warming gas fireplace and a built-in media centre. The kitchen features a bayed breakfast nook. Two family bedrooms and a master suite featuring a walk-in closet reside on the second floor. First Floor: 852sq.ft, Second Floor: 829sq.ft, Total: 1,681sq.ft. Bonus Space: 359sq.ft. To see more details on this plan, visit www.selectfloorplans.ca/dfl and enter the plan number above. Use advanced search features to browse thousands of other home designs, including bungalow, two-storey, multilevel, and cottage country homes. Order blueprints online or call 1-800-663-6739 for more information on how to order and modify plans.
Second Floor First Floor
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012 f RE/19
THE PICTON GAZETTE
Build your dream home here! Outstanding 2.9-acre waterfront lot on Fish Lake. Shore well and Quonset hut on property. Great location for family recreation property or retirement house. $79,900 MLS 2124914 Laurie Gruer*, Sam Simone*, Monica Klingenberg*
Great all brick 1 storey building. Excellent income property! In good condition. Paved parking and landscaped. Next to Picton Hospital in the Industrial Park. All windows have been replaced, roof done in 2001. Two 2pc. washrooms. Office: 5 rooms - measurements as follows: 18 x 8, 9x9, 11 x 8, 11.6 x 9, 11.6 x 9 $275,000 MLS 2123775 Lori Slik*
WAUPOOS BUILDING LOT! Stunning 5.9-acre lot in Waupoos! Rolling and beautifully-treed, this property offers a wonderful opportunity for your retreat in “the County” surrounded by significant properties. Good well already in place. Minutes to Picton. Your new home in Wine County! (Adjoining 5.2-acres lot also for sale.) $88,600 MLS 2125802 Laurie Gruer*, Sam Simone*, Monica Klingenberg*
Looking for a beautiful maintained century home with income potenial? Well look no further! This 2 storey home offers original charm with the pine floors, high ceilings, original baseboards, center hall plan and triple brick, all the while having updated amenities. This spacious in town lot has great privacy and a large in-ground pool with new liner and pump. The back of the home has a charming bachelor apartment. Also included is the neighbouring home which allows for amazing rental opportunities. Steps to Wellington Beach, restaurants and a short drive to downtown and wineries. $299,000 MLS 2126961 Gail Forcht** & Sarah Scott*
Lovely raised bungalow on quiet street in Picton. Close to all the amenities that Picton has to offer! Recently redecorated and features a large family room and great workshop for the handyman! Newer windows, doors and shingles. $229,000 MLS 2125838 Liz Jones*
Are you looking for a business that provides you with a comfortable income while putting smiles on faces? Established handmade chocolate/seasonal gourmet ice cream business with repeat clientele plus potential for expansion. Leased space in a Century Old Main Street location that looks like the old fashioned chocolate store that folks remember from their childhood. High volume traffic location with accessible parking. The recipes, quality of product and marketing presentation brings people back for more. Turn key. $97,000 MLS 2125481 Gail Forcht** & Sarah Scott*
HIGH, WIDE AND HANDSOME! This gracious Victorian residence features exquisite proportions, pine floors, and high ceilings throughout and is within a block from Main Street! 3 large bedrooms and an office upstairs and outstanding principal rooms on the main level. Two staircases, two full baths, and a charming in-town garden, too! Hurry for this one! $349,000 MLS 2125261 Laurie Gruer*, Sam Simone*, Monica Klingenberg*
Quaint 1 ½ storey home with four original tin ceilings in great shape. 2 bedrooms spacious home within walking distance to all the shops and amenities in downtown Picton. Great starter home or investment! Large backyard and outbuildings. $159,000 MLS 2127090. Call for appt. now! Peter Lynch*
Outstanding 7.10 acre waterfront lot on Prince Edward Bay/Lake Ontario with spectacular views. Unbelievable opportunity to build your dream home! Drilled well on property. $225,000 MLS 2125327
Lake Consecon hobby farm! Architect’s own reinvention of a classic County farmhouse on 7+ acres of picturesque, rolling land. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths and smashing main floor studio/den! Gleaming pine floors and trim, big eat-in kitchen, updated mechanicals, and spectacular vistas. Handsome big green barn, too! Bring your kayak and fishing rod! Easy access to the 401, wineries and Picton! $365,000 MLS 2126605
Laurie Gruer*, Sam Simone*, Monica Klingenberg*
Laurie Gruer*, Sam Simone*, Monica Klingenberg*
Build your home today! This building lot sits on the shores of West lake with an inlet to dock your boat and easy access to the Sandbanks Provincial Park on West lake. Only minutes to Wellington with the amenities of a town with the atmosphere of a quaint village. The area boasts a golf course only 10 minutes away, cafes, exquisite dining and many wineries in the area. The lot is situated amongst many executive homes and has a well in place. This is an opportunity waiting for you here in the heart of Prince Edward County! $229,900 MLS 2123359 Lori Slik*
Panoramic water views from this custom built, open concept eco energy efficient home. No expense has been spared from the roof with lifetime guarantee, geothermal heating and cooling system, water system, new Trex composite decking with glass to enjoy unhindered views of Smiths Bay and Waupoos Island. Vaulted ceilings in the Great Room, kitchen, dining area. Lots of natural light with the wonderful wall of windows/French doors to the deck and skylight in the kitchen. Pine floors and ceramic, 3 bay garage with inside entry and triple parking driveway. Spacious master bdrm with walk-in closet, ensuite and offering waterviews. Main floor laundry and easy access from an oversized double garage with loft. Additional smaller garage for storage. The basement with 8 ft. ceiling and an abundance of light is ready for its final finishes. 8 mins. to Picton. Close to restaurants, wineries, Cider Co. and cheese factories. $457,000 MLS 2126398 Gail Forcht** & Sarah Scott*
Beautifully maintained Century Home in the heart of Picton. Central Location for easy access to all amenities. Additional kitchen upstairs, 3 bdrms and 4 pce bath. Front and back staircases. B&B, in-law suite potential. House is zoned core commercial for a wealth of opportunities! Great high ceilings with original beadboard. Large newer kitchen with walkout to sunroom and private deck. Treed backyard adding privacy and fenced on 2 sides. Generous sized rooms, newer furnace, roof and most electrical is updated. A must see! $264,000 MLS 2125902 Gail Forcht** & Sarah Scott*
CALLING ALL ARTISTS, DESIGNERS & ENTREPRENEURS! Two for the price of one! Spectacular "loft" renovation of a commercial building into a unique residence with heated concrete floors, working garage door wall, cantilevered bedroom and excellent live/work space. Adjoining it is a solid 3-bedroom house with many mechanical upgrades. Live in one; work in the other - or live in one; rent the other! Single garage and very private courtyard garden, too! $459,000 MLS 2122026 Laurie Gruer* & Sam Simone*
* Sales Representative
Monica Liz Peter Jones* Klingenberg* Lynch*
Catherine Richard Deluce Stewart LLB
Pres. & CEO Broker of Record
Vise President Legal Counsel
Toronto - Head Office
RE/20 f THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
THE PICTON GAZETTE
Live year round in the main house loft with a triple car garage below and room for the RV plus a`Bill Burrows` built insulated cottage at the waterfront with a great open concept design and high ceilings. Beautiful private lot with mature trees. Main living loft is recently renovated with new forced air heating, hardwood floors, skylights, tall ceilings and open concept design. A great place for family & friends or home business; seasonal with rental potential. Protected area at the shore for your boat. $468,000 MLS 2124709 Gail Forcht**
Enjoy the panoramic water views from almost every room in the home. 9ft ceilings in the lower level with large 2nd master bedroom and walkout to the patio. Main living area offers bright and spacious rooms with walkouts to the cedar deck. Custom kitchen with Diamastone countertops, stainless steel appliances, soft closing drawers and an abundance of storage. Perfect for entertaining, the kitchen opens up to the large dining room with the wall of windows and 20ft ceilings. The open concept flows into the Living Room with pot lighting throughout, new heat producing fireplace with glass door and screens built in. Private suite and 2 spacious bdrms for guests and family. Treed ravine leads to the waters edge or drive down to the protected cove below. Walking trails and room for pool and tennis court. Home is beautifully landscaped with extensive gardens. Impeccable home in a desirable location only minutes to Picton and 10 minutes from the 401. $819,000 MLS 2124354 Gail Forcht** & Sarah Scott*
Perfect pied-a-terre in downtown Picton in a private mews just behind Main Street! Walk to everything from this chic two-storey townhouse with great space and exemplary finishes! Spectacular master suite, gourmet kitchen, principal rooms with two-sided fireplace, plus a great family room and guest suite. Your own secure garage, and a large terrace with lovely views. Perfect turnkey situation for sailors or snowbirds! One-of-a-kind! $639,000 MLS 2125803 Laurie Gruer*, Sam Simone*, Monica Klingenberg*
LOOKING FOR COMPLETE PRIVACY ON BEAUTIFUL WATERFRONT? This beautiful stone residence offers impeccable design and quality on 11+ acres of spectacular land, minutes from Picton and from the 401. Vaulted ceilings, distinctive poplar plank floors, an outstanding master suite with a private terrace, plus remarkable views from every window! Don't miss the waterside gazebo and entertainment terrace! Moor your boat at the dock and watch the sailboats drift by on Long Reach. This is a historical home of the future! $1,199,000 MLS 2122218 Laurie Gruer* & Sam Simone*
A STUNNING CUSTOM GEM ON THE SHORES OF LAKE ONTARIO! This meticulously-designed home features exemplary finishes and classic proportions, and takes full advantage of its extremely private setting at the end of a four-season road. Radiant in-floor heating, vaulted ceilings, hardwood floors and several walk-outs. Wraparound verandah and pergola. Optional main floor master plus three more bedrooms and office. Your ideal waterfront retreat in The County! $719,000 MLS 2122885 Laurie Gruer*, Sam Simone* & Monica Klingenberg*
HEALDSPOND FARM One of the County’s most spectacular farms in a much-coveted location. All the charm and character of its 1830 provenance, now totally upgraded for life in 2012! Plank floors, 5 fireplaces, two staircases, an incomparable “country kitchen” (with AGA cooker!), and a recently added great room and main floor master suite. Beautiful prim architectural lines and a belvedere tie the Carriage House/Studio to the main house. Triple garage, wraparound veranda, screened porch and sprawling lawns and gardens complete the package. Welcome to Healdspond Farm! $1,159,000 MLS 2125804 Laurie Gruer*, Sam Simone*, Monica Klingenberg*
SPECTACULAR OFF-GRID MASTERPIECE! Bay of Quinte Waterfront on 10 acres features impeccably-designed “green” home featured in magazines and on TV. Radiant floors, three bedrooms with ensuites, lots of natural light, its own wind tower and complete privacy. An absolutely one-of-a-kind opportunity just 10 minutes from the 401. Hurry for this one! $769,000 MLS 2121779 Laurie Gruer*, Sam Simone*, Monica Klingenberg*
This executive brick and stone bungalow is situated on a 2.2 acre lot facing south with 200ft waterfront on Lake Ontario. The home was custom-built in 2002 and features elegant stone fireplace, vaulted ceilings, open concept centre hall plan, four bedrooms, a gourmet kitchen with granite counter-tops, beautiful cabinetry, a spacious master suite with five pc ensuite and walk in closet plus walk-out large patio decks overlooking the lake with a two-car garage, plus 1,100 sq ft of new finished space with wall-to-wall broadloom carpeting in the lower level. 8ft ceilings in the lower level with poured concrete walls. $1,250,000 MLS 2122612 Lori Slik*
270 FEET OF WATERFRONT ON HUYCK’S POINT! A waterfront manor house on one of the County’s most-coveted roads! This gracious property features walled gardens, oak-paneled rooms, a two-storey great room, and 270 feet of spectacular Lake Ontario shoreline! Outstanding four-season solarium, mature trees, and a waterside studio/cottage/guest house are all huge features. $759,000 MLS 2124793 Laurie Gruer*, Sam Simone*, Monica Klingenberg*
BAY OF QUINTE CUSTOM ESTATE! Impeccably-designed and meticulously-finished residence on 2 acres with private harbour for your boat! 4 fireplaces, 3 bedrooms, 5 baths and triple garage. Extensive terraces and huge screened atrium. Your own gym and media room, too! Excellent location on Rednersville Road! $1,795,000 MLS 2123136 Laurie Gruer* & Sam Simone*
GREAT VIEWS OVER THE BAY! Classic Picton Victorian right on the edge of town! Circular drive and expansive lawns lead up to the wide verandah, perfect for summer entertaining! Inside there are generous reception rooms, a wonderful family kitchen, a large family room, five bedrooms and four baths. Two fireplaces, pine floors, and interesting gothic windows. This would make a great weekend retreat or an impressive full-time residence and it's just steps from cafes, shops, and the theatre. Opportunity! $795,000 MLS 2122801 Laurie Gruer* & Sam Simone*
A MILE OF LAKE ONTARIO WATERFRONT! 158-acre parcel of farmland, an updated century home, and 6,000' of beautiful limestone shoreline. Spectacular location at the end of a cul-de-sac provides wonderful privacy and incomparable sunsets! Great vineyard potential, too! Extensive stone landscaping and terracing, landmark barn and other outbuildings. 15 minutes from Picton, close to Point Petre. $3,450,000 MLS 2123782 Laurie Gruer* & Sam Simone*
Monica Liz Peter Jones* Klingenberg* Lynch*
Catherine Richard Deluce Stewart LLB
Pres. & CEO Broker of Record
* Sales Representative
Vise President Legal Counsel
Toronto - Head Office
CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE AT www.pictongazette.com DID YOU KNOW YOU CAN GET RECENT LOCAL LISTINGS FROM THE AREA’S LEADING REAL ESTATE AGENTS
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012 f RE/21
THE PICTON GAZETTE
1 Lake Street, PICTON, ON 613.476.5900
QUINTE LTD. BROKERAGE Donna Hawryluk
Tel: 613.476.4920 Cell: 613.922.6205 firstname.lastname@example.org
Herb Pliwischkies Sales Rep
Tel: 613.476.5399 Cell: 613.921.7441
1.78 acre parcel, Glenora Estates. Take advantage of waterview and access the water from lot just down the road. MLS 2116820 MARY JANE MILLS
Beautiful 50 acre parcel, comes with blasted well. 10 minutes from Picton. MLS 2124207 COLLEEN GREEN
304 Main Street, WELLINGTON,ON 613.399.5900 or Toll Free 1.888.217.0166
Edge of town with a fabulous yard, 3 bdrm, 2 bath. woodstove, covered deck. MLS 2120124 DONNA & NICK HAWRYLUK
Bloomfield Mill. Opportunity for someone to own a brew pub, retail outlet, or significant storage facility. Approximately 7000 sq.ft. inside and over a half acre outside. Located 30 minutes from Belleville. MLS 2126307 DARLENE ELDRIDGE & JIM WAIT
Tel: 613.476.5900 Cell: 613.885.1485 email@example.com
Kevin Gale Sales Rep.
Res: 613.476.1874 Cell: 613.242.7295 firstname.lastname@example.org
Cherry Valley home w/ great home occupation opportunities. Seasonal water views and marsh frontage on East Lake. MLS 2126741 COLLEEN GREEN
4 bedroom, 2 bath. Great views of the Town of Picton and the Bay from the deck and rear yard. MLS 2124529 RON & VERONICA NORTON
35.8 acres of land with 2 small barns and agreenhouse. Has an approx. 35 ft. drilled well, ideal location for vineyard. MLS 2123301 TED SURRIDGE
OLD MILFORD RD. Pinecrest School district. Spotless home, open-concept, one-floor living. 3 bedrooms, master bedroom walk-out to patio & huge walk-in closet. Spacious kitchen, family room, living/dining areas, walk-out to deck, laundry rm, newer bathroom. Owners will consider all offers! MLS 2125732 CHRISTINE & COLIN HENDEN
OPEN HOUSE SUN, NOV 18 1-2:30
Tel: 613.848.6433 Office: 613.476.5900 email@example.com www.loveprinceedwardcounty.com
Darlene Eldridge Broker
Tel: 613.848.6433 Office: 613.476.5900 firstname.lastname@example.org www.loveprinceedwardcounty.com
Tel: 613.922.2251 email@example.com
Cell: 613.967.9305 ChristineHenden.com
Mary Jane Mills
Tel: 613.476.5900 Cell: 613.921.0028 firstname.lastname@example.org
Marc Ouellette Sales Rep
PICTON WESTWIND CONDO. Glenora Bldg., 3rd floor unit, 1400 sq. ft. with cathedral ceilings, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, insuite laundry, enclosed balcony. Well-maintained building & grounds with on-site Superintendent.
CHRISTINE & COLIN HENDEN
Ontario St. century home very well maintained & decorated. MLS 2121959 HERB PLIWISCHKIES
Sitting on beautiful 1.2 ac lot, huge double+ garage, completely updated 3 bdrm country home. Come out & take a look! MLS 2123819 RON & VERONICA NORTON
Fabulous redone year-round cottage on Trent system, boathouse, seawall, fenced yard, 2+ bdrms, stone fireplace with Napoleon insert. MLS 2126821 DONNA & NICK HAWRYLUK
SOPHIASBURGH - Country living at its best! Situated on 3 acres, this charming farmhouse has been tastefully reno’d with lots of original character & offers spacious principal rooms, 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, newer furnace and wood stove. Call us today to view this special home! MLS 2126911 CHRISTINE & COLIN HENDEN
ALL BRICK BUNGALOW with 5 acres – Spacious rooms with finished lower level, ideal for separate suite with its own entrance. Main floor offers 3 bedrooms, large kitchen/dining area with lots of cupboards & island workspace, 4 pce bath & laundry. Detached garage & other outbuildings. MLS 2127017 CHRISTINE & COLIN HENDEN
646 KELLY RD, CHERRY VALLEY Prince Edward county charm. Three bedroom home with large kitchen, double sided fireplace, finished games room and family room. MLS 2126912 JOE LETERSKY
Prime Picton commercial location. Well established optical, eye care centre. Excellent return on investment. Adjacent to large Municipal parking lot. MLS 2120378 HERB PLIWISCHKIES
Another price reduction! Can’t believe this is not sold. Solid 3 bed 2 bath home. This home is worth a visit. Vendor wants it SOLD. MLS 2125781 KEVIN GALE
1531 sq.ft. 3 bdrm bungalow to be built by Hickory Homes. Colour choice and finishes can be yours. MLS 2122684 MARY JANE MILLS
Jasper Avenue. Shows like an interior designer has been at work! Two bedrooms, two bathrooms and main floor laundry. Studio with separate entry is perfect for an artist. Fenced yard with extensive low maintenance landscaping. So many upgrades and a full height unfinished basement too. MLS 2120648 DARLENE ELDRIDGE & JIM WAIT
325' south facing waterfront, 3+ acres, 4 bdrms, huge kitchen, barn, new deck, many upgrades - great place!! MLS 2125834 DONNA & NICK HAWRYLUK
Tel: 613.476.5900 Cell: 613.849.8864 email@example.com www.rightonthemarc.ca
Tony Scott Sales Rep
Tel: 613.476.5900 Cell: 613.503-0046 firstname.lastname@example.org
FISHERMAN’S PARADISE! Offering 870ft. of level shoreline on Hay Bay and 6.96 acres, plus a lagoon & docks as well as a sturdy year-round cottage, this property would be ideal for two or three families to own. MLS 2125738 CHRISTINE & COLIN HENDEN
Tel: 613.476.5900 Cell: 613.476.6553 email@example.com Twitter: @ColleenGreenatR Website: www.colleengreenpicton.com
Tel: 613.399.5170 Office: 613.399.5900 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Tammy Beaumont Sales Rep.
Tel: 613.242.3045 email@example.com
Picton Main St. Plenty of assigned parking in the rear, full basement with walkout. Newer roof is in excellent condition, and the building is on municipal water and sewer. Core Commercial zoning. MLS 2126074 DARLENE ELDRIDGE & JIM WAIT
Picton Bay waterfront. Great bungalow next to Golf Club. Very private and well maintained. MLS 2127075 HERB PLIWISCHKIES
Tel: 613.399.5900 firstname.lastname@example.org
Main floor master, finished basement, lovely gardens walking to Main St. See virtual tour www.rightonthemarc.ca MLS 2122099 MARC OUELLETTE
EAST LAKE WATERFRONT Rare find, acreage with waterfront! This unique 23+ acre parcel has 600 ft. of shoreline & road frontage & is located within 2 minutes of Sandbanks Park & 10 mins. from Picton. MLS 2121681 CHRISTINE & COLIN HENDEN
Convenience Store & Home. Superb location across from LCBO, on the road to Sandbanks Provincial Park, with significant drive-by traffic. Includes lottery, dry cleaning depot, and separate 3 bedroom bungalow with detached garage. MLS 2126429 DARLENE ELDRIDGE & JIM WAIT
Veronica Norton Sales Rep.
Tel: 613.399.5900 email@example.com
Development Lot. A 6.82 acre property on Loyalist Parkway in a busy shopping area at the edge of Picton`s commercial core. Substantial drive-by traffic and easy access to amenities. Many suitable future uses. MLS 2123808 DARLENE ELDRIDGE & JIM WAIT
Nick Hawryluk Sales Rep.
Tel: 613.476.4920 Cell: 613.922.6205 firstname.lastname@example.org
Stunning custom waterfront bungalow on Lake Ontario in Napanee. Professionally designed walkways & gardens. MLS 2126833 COLLEEN GREEN
Tel: 613.969.9907 email@example.com
RE/22 f THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
THE PICTON GAZETTE
New windows and doors, a worthwhile investment
The crisp October air is a reminder to Ontarians that the dog days of summer are over and it’s time to start thinking about preparing our homes for winter. According to Ron Abraham, president of the Ontario Real Estate Association, the steps that homeowners take in the fall to prepare their homes for the cold months ahead, will not only reduce heating bills this winter but will also help boost resale value come spring. “For homeowners, making home repair decisions usually requires some number-crunching and deciding if the investment is worthwhile. Often, common upgrades like replac-
ing old windows and doors can lead to a great return on investment,” says Abraham. According to Hydro One, up to 40 per cent of home heat loss in winter is due to air leakage. The number of cracks and leaks in the average Canadian home adds up to a hole the size of a basketball! Interestingly, windows are responsible for almost 25 per cent of total heat loss. Ensure your home is at its most efficient this winter by following these simple steps: Seal up hidden leaks – One of the simplest ways to retain heat and reduce energy costs this winter is by installing
proper weather-stripping and caulking around the house. Fill the gaps – Check your windows’ trim for gaps between the frame and your house. As much as 13 per cent of your home’s heat and cooling loss may be escaping though the gaps. If possible, stuff insulation between the window and your home’s frame. If that’s not possible, caulk around the window. Replace – By replacing old windows and doors with new energy efficient options, you’ll not only see an immediate esthetic difference, but on average, a 90 per cent return. Just be sure to take the time to research
the selection available. Look for the Energy Rating (ER) – a rating that takes into account the size of the window, the performance of the glazing, the frame construction, and the spacers. Homeowners planning to sell in the spring should think about making these changes in the fall, says Abraham. “Buyers are increasingly attuned to the importance of purchasing an efficient home so talk to your Realtor about what you can do now to prepare your home for a spring sale.”
More information is available at www.howrealtorshelp.ca
Qu i nt e L td . , Bro ker a ge 1 La ke St ., Pi ct on ON
EN ERG Y EF FI CI E NT HO M E O N O UT S K IRT S O F P I C TON
,00 0 9 0 $2
I N C R E D I B L E V I E W S OV E R H AY WA R D L O N G R E AC H + WAT E R F R O N T !
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012 f RE/23
THE PICTON GAZETTE
102 Main Street, Picton
The Gold Standard in Prince Edward County $217,900
Lanthorn Real Estate Ltd., Brokerage*
*Independently owned & operated
$199,000 MLS 2123315
• NICE SIZE LOT WITH AMPLE PARKING • GAS HEATING • SHOWS EXCELLENT RETURN • IDEAL INVESTMENT PROPERTY • LIVE IN ONE UNIT AND LET THE OTHER RENTS PAY YOUR MORTGAGE
$139,000 MLS 2113122
$444,000 MLS 2125547
INVESTMENT PROPERTY CONSTRUCTED IN 1867 • PICTON TRIPLEX • ORIGINAL CLASSIC FEATURES • ONE 1 BEDROOM UNIT & TWO 2 BEDROOM • FOOT HIGH BASEBOARDS, ELABORATE UNITS
Carol • 9 FOOT CEILINGS, STUNNING STAIRCASE Brough DOOR MOULDINGS,
• 2 SETS OF EXTEROR FRENCH DOORS • ORNATE BAY WINDOWS • DOUBLE CAR GARAGE • THE LIST GOES ON
WESTWIND GROUND FLOOR • 2 BEDROOM, 2 BATH • 3 SIDED FIREPLACE • HEATED UNDERGROUND
Steven Sensenstein Sales Rep
• FANTASTIC ENCLOSED
• FEELS LIKE PRIVATE YARD
$269,000 NEW LISTING MLS 2127007
• MAIN STREET IN PICTON
$219,999 NEW LISTING MLS 2126795
• 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH HOME • QUIET STREET IN PICTON NEAR Vince MAIN STREET Martel • SIZEABLE BARN WITH LOFT Sales Rep AND ATTACHED GARAGE IN BACK YARD
Jason, Kevin & Sandy Young Sales Reps.
• GREAT LOCATION OFF BRIDGE ST. • COVERED WRAP AROUND VERANDA • INVITING ENCLOSED SUN ROOM • 2 STOREY CENTURY HOME • 3 BEDROOMS PLUS DEN • FRONTS ON TWO STREETS • NICE LOT BESIDE PARKING LOT • WALK TO PICTON HARBOUR • DETACHED OUT BUILDING
• WALKING DISTANCE TO MANY AMENITIES INCLUDING PUBLIC WATER ACCESS. • MURRAY CANAL, BOAT LAUNCH, 401 AND TRENTON ALL NEARBY!
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The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
— This week’s crossword —
LAST WEEK’S SOLVED
1. Massages 5. Automaton 10. The side that goes last 14. Lowest female voice 15. Roar of acclaim 16. Tennis’ Kournikova 17. Canute (alt. sp.) 18. Blind gut 19. Insures bank’s depositors 20. Cathode (abbr.) 21. Appendage 22. Of I 23. The reciprocal of cosine 27. Rubs away 30. Bravo! 31. Crash into 32. Radioactivity units 35. Dynasty’s “J.R.”
38. Components specified individually 42. Facial skin disease 43. The Peach State 44. Exist 45. Precipitation 46. Mazzard 47. Earthy pigment colour 49. Hail (nautical) 50. Back 52. Deviating from the familiar 54. Inveighed 56. Within reach 59. Blood group 60. Howl 63. Farm state 64. Aba ____ Honeymoon 67. Seizure 69. College army 71. Graphic symbol
72. Intense trepidation 73. Of an ode 74. Capital of Shaanxi Province 75. Acid + alcohol - water 76. Flat tableland CLUES DOWN
1. Display stands 2. Forearm bones 3. British thermal unit 4. Drunkard 5. Corpuscle count (abbr.) 6. Pitcher Hershiser 7. Rod-shaped bacterium 8. Egg 9. Dancing With the Stars host 10. British Air Force 11. Opposite of beginning 12. Zanzibar Copal 13. Running contests 24. Arms factory 25. Sodium 26. Current Margulies show 28. Ancient Egyptian sun god 29. Former Hess Corp. name 32. Scrap of cloth 33. Highest card 34. Double helix nucleic acid 36. WW2 female corps 37. One point E of due N 39. Express pleasure 40. Data executive 41. Honey (abbr.)
Answers Sudoku #1 7 5 1 8 2 3 6 1 8 9 4 5 6 4 5 3 1 2 9 4 3 7 8 6 9 1 7 2 5 6 2 7 4 8 3 9 Sudoku #3 1 5 9 2 7 2 6 8 48. One’s usual 3environ4 8 7 ment 6 9 7 5 51. Edison’s company 8 3 5 9 53. Delaware 4 1 2 6 54. Base of a system of 5 8 1 3 numbers 2 6 4 1 55. Ancient computing 9 7 3 4
LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, you are ready to begin a big adventure. There may be moments that are scary, but overall the experience will be a good one for you and anyone else involved. SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, although you like to step up to a challenge, this week you really are not feeling like exerting yourself. Take some time to recuperate and build up renewed energy. SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, this week you may be called to go above and beyond. As usual, you are ready to rise to the challenge. Take care to put your best effort into the task. CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20 That monster vacation you have been planning may have to be put on hold, Capricorn. But that doesn't mean that you can't take a few weekend jaunts to make up for it. AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, the only way to recharge your batteries this week is to plan a trip. There is nothing like a change of scenery to breathe new life into a situation. PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 When someone does not take your advice, it can be easy to feel slighted. Don't let it bother you, Pisces, as it's beyond your control.
9 2 4 7 4 8 6 3 1 2 9 7 8 7 3 5 1 2 3 5 6 4 8 9 1 6 5
Sudoku #2 9 3 4 6 6 5 1 2 2 8 7 1 8 1 3 5 5 7 9 4 4 2 6 9 1 9 2 7 3 6 5 8 7 4 8 3
1 8 5 6 4 9 8 4 3 1 2 7
7 8 3 1 3 9 5 4 9devices 5 1 6 2 8 57. 4 African 2 3 1 adder genus 58. Podocarpus 2 1 6 4 7 coriaceus 3 7 8 9 5 61. Plural of 33 down 7 9 4 2 6 62. An enticement 5 8 3 7 9 65. Tropical constrictor 6 2 5 1 8 6
5 9 4 7 3 8 6 1 2
7 8 3 6 2 1 5 4 9
Sudoku #5 7 2 8 6 3 9 4 5 1 6 5 4 8 7 2 3 4 3 1 2 9 5 6 1 2 8 7 9 6 1 3 7 5 4 9 8
2 7 6 7 3
Sudoku #7 9 3 5 8 4 8 1 5 2 7 6 9 1 6 3 4 8 4 7 3 5 2 9 6 6 9 4 2 3 1 2 7 7 5 8 1
1 5 6 9 3
6 2 1 3 7 9 4 1 3 2 5 7 1 9 5 7 8 4 5 3 8 8 4 6 9 6 2
4 2 5 8 6 1
5 3 4 8
4 9 8 8 7 7 6
2 3 1 5
1 8 2
© 2008 KrazyDad.com
1 3 9
4 9 2 6 1 8 3 7 5 8 3 4 9 2 7 1 5 6
Sudoku #6 4 8 9 5 1 7 6 4 5 2 3 1 7 5 8 9 3 6 1 8 2 9 4 3 6 4 7 2 9 1 2 7 8 3 5 6
3 2 7 6 9 8 3 5 6 7 4 9 2 6 1 3 7 4 5 2 5 1 8 7 1 5 9 8 8 3 6 4 4 9 2 1
Sudoku #8 2 3 1 7 6 5 4 2 9 7 8 6 7 1 3 9 8 6 2 1 5 4 9 3 3 2 5 8 1 8 7 4 4 9 6 5
8 1 4 2 5 6 7 9 3
b y k r a z y76 d a d . c o m 1 3 4 5 7 8 2 6 9 2 3 8 5 9 1 4 8 6 9 7 4 7 8 2 3 5 6 1 2 4 5 9 6 1 7 3
2 8 7 4 5 6
Sudoku #4 2 9 4 5 1 3 8 6 7 6 3 8 4 7 2 5 1 9 566.1 “Birdie” 7 9 6 8 star 3 4 ___2 Margaret 7 4 9 3 5 1 2 8 6 68. 1 5Sirius 2 8 Satellite 4 6 9 Radio 7 3 (abbr.) 3 8 6 7 2 9 4 5 1 69. Memory hardware 4 7 1 2 3 5 6 9 8 70. Lyric poem 9 6 3 1 8 4 7 2 5 8 2 5 6 9 7 1 3 4
s u d o k u
— Horoscopes —
ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20 Wonderful things can happen when you really don't expect them, Aries. You may experience a pleasant surprise in the next several days, so be on the lookout for excitement. TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, you may have to juggle a few events to get everything you want to have accomplished done by a certain date. It could prove to be a hairy few days. GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 Now is the time to get serious about saving, Gemini. No matter how hard you wish it, you will not see extra money simply appear in your bank account unless you put it there. CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 It could take a couple of attempts before you reach the level of satisfaction you are seeking, Cancer. Patience is key whenever delving into uncharted waters. LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, a lot of things need to get done, but you're worried there simply isn't enough time to clear your docket. You have to cut out some of the nonessentials for now. VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, now might be the time for a permanent change in scenery. Your finances might be ready for you to uproot and follow your heart to another locale.
Intermediate Sudoku Puzzles by KrazyDad, B
1 2 8 4
3 5 7
LAST WEEK’S ANSWER
9 6 4 5 3 7 9 8 5 3 1 2 4 8 5 6 7 4 3 9 8 2 7 1 1 9 6 4 6 5 2 3 2 1 8 7
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Pirates atone for loss with pair of convincing road wins Following high-scoring affair against Amherstview, Picton settles its defence to beat Port Hope, Napanee soundly Chad Ibbotson
The Picton Pirates lost their first game at home this season, but bounced back with big victories on the road against Port Hope and Napanee. The club lost a run and gun battle with Amherstview 7–6 on Thursday before blowing out Port Hope 5–0 on Friday and Napanee 9–2 on Tuesday. Pirates coach and general manager Ryan Woodward said overall he was happy with taking four out of six points. “The last couple of games were strong performances,” he said. “We just have to stay focused game to game.” Thursday's contest looked like it might be a low-scoring affair. Picton held the advantage in shots and opportunities through the first 20 minutes, but neither team was able to put one in the back of the net. The stalemate was broken wide open quickly to start the second stanza. Jets forward Chad McCutcheon kicked off the game's scoring potting one at 3:46 of the second, but just 12 seconds later Jack Davison evened the score for the Pirates. Newly acquired Coleman Foisy put Picton in the lead with a goal 27 seconds after that. Jesse Stone answered for Amherstview with a powerplay goal at 7:52, but Davison scored a power-play goal of his own to restore the onegoal Picton lead. Both teams continued a relentless attack, but it was Adam Alcorn and Dustin Kennedy scoring within a minute of each other to turn the game in Amherstview's favour. Foisy evened the score with less than four minutes to go in the period and Davison completed his second period hat-trick with a goal 32 seconds later to give the Pirates a one-goal lead heading into the third period. Picton fired 24 shots at the Amherstview goal while the Jets managed 18. A wild second period had Woodward looking to reel in the team. “The game just opened up a little bit; too much run and gun,” he said. “We were up ice too often. We generated lots of chances — we had 50-60 shots — but we've got to pay attention to detail in our own end.” Amherstview took control in the third, reeling off three straight goals from McCutcheon, Nic Pascoal and Liam Vanburen.
up for grabs After a first period shot deflects high off Amherstview Jets goaltender James D’Andrea, Picton Pirates forward Eric Hayes attempts to corral the flying disc. D’Andrea made 13 saves as both teams remained scoreless in a tight-checking opening period Thursday. (Chad Ibbotson/Gazette staff)
Geoff Cleminson answered for the Pirates, but with just two minutes left on the clock the team was unable to muster another comeback and suffered their first home loss of the season. “Unfortunately we continued to have some breakdowns in our end of the ice and Amherstview made the most of their chances,” he said. Woodward said the team held a meeting after Thursday's game and said everyone felt accountable for the loss. “We got everybody back on the same page, we talked about keeping the room positive and going into Port Hope ready to work,” he said. The Pirates came out Friday with fire. Davison tallied two goals in the first period to give Picton a solid start on the road. Mitchell Smith increased the lead to three at 8:36 of the
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danCIng In Amherstview’s Adam Alcorn tries to close the gap as Pirate Coleman Foisy attempts to gain the Jets zone with a move at the blue line. (Chad Ibbotson/Gazette staff)
second period as Picton goalie Andrew Pearson continued to stymie the Port Hope attack. The Pirates went to the power play and Davison netted his second hat-trick in as
many games on the ensuing advantage putting a 4–0 stranglehold on the contest. Davison added an emptynetter to finish off the Panthers in the big victory. Tuesday night proved to
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hold more of the same for the home club. Although the shots remained close in the first period it was Ryan Sizer and Kenny Murduff scoring late in the frame to give the Pirates a two-goal lead heading into the second. Sizer also opened the scoring in the second, this time just 1:57 in to increase the lead to three. Sizer completed the hat-trick finishing off a play from Smith and Davison. Davison tallied another at 16:39 — his league-leading 16th of the season and eighth in three games — to put Picton up 5–0. With five seconds remaining in the period Ryan Thistlethwaite put the Raiders on the board, but Napanee was still in a deep hole after 40 minutes. The Pirates continued the onslaught in the third with Smith lighting the lamp 1:43 into the final frame.
Sizer added his fourth of the game under three minutes later. Luke Emmons netted a power-play marker at 6:36 for the Raiders, but goals from Brad Jacklin and Cole Bolton put the icing on the cake for Picton's road victory. “We're a good skating team. We play an up tempo style of hockey, you have to be able to skate to have success and the guys are very comfortable on that big sheet of ice,” he said. “They gained a lot of momentum off that game in Port Hope.” Woodward said the line of Davison, Smith and Sizer has been on fire and have been carrying the load offensively. “It's good to see because they're committed to playing hard at both ends of the ice and are being rewarded at the offensive end,” he said. Picton plays its only game this week tonight at home hosting the retooled Campbellford Rebels at 7:30.
O U T S TA N D I N G A G E N T S O U T S TA N D I N G R E S U LT S
Q u i n t e L t d . , B ro k e r a g e We l l i n g t o n Pi ct on 1 La ke S t
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The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Dukes perform well with pieces missing Wellington moves two points back of second-place Kingston with game in hand Staff writer
After dropping a winnable game against the Pickering Panthers two weeks ago, Wellington Dukes coach and general manager Marty Abrams said his club would “have to take care of business” this past weekend to stay in the thick of the Ontario Junior Hockey League's East Division standings. Losing players to the World Jr. A Challenge and Prospects event (Mike Soucier, Hayden Lavigne, Joe McKeown and Parker Wood) and injury (Jan
shot taker Wellington Dukes forward Josh Gervais strikes a classic pose as he lets a shot go against the Lindsay Muskies in Friday’s 7-4 win.. (Ed McPherson/OJHL Images)
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Kaminsky, Cam Nicholl) made that task even more daunting. But give the locals full credit as Wellington(13-9-1, 27 points) were able to come away with four out of a possible six points and are just two back of the secondplace Kingston Voyageurs with a game in hand. In fact, the Trenton Golden Hawks (31 points) have come into view although the Northeast Conference leaders have two games in hand. But this young Wellington team continues to find its legs, develop and grow, making their skipper happy
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with the weekend on the whole. “I thought we were able to take care of business this weekend,” Abrams told the Gazette Tuesday morning. “We were a little bit concerned after the game in Kingston but we bounced back to play an exceptional game in Lindsay. I thought our veterans and took control and wouldn't let us lose and that carried over to Sunday night against Stouffville.” On Sunday night, it was the rookies taking over in the third period as Wellington scored four unanswered Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. 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in the final frame. Tied 2-2 after 40 minutes, Abbott Girduckis tucked home the game winner of a scramble in the crease at the 7:57 mark of the third. A shift later, it was Picton Pirate call up Geoff Cleminson driving hard to the net and roofing a rebound to make 4-2 Wellington. Craig Campbell batted home a loose puck at 13:11 to make it 5-2 Dukes and rookie blueliner Brody Morris capped off the Wellington scoring just over a minute later when his seeing eye shot went passed a screened Stouffville netminder Braydon Banitsiotis at 14:34. Up until the Wellington onslaught in the third, the Spirit were playing a good road game, staying to close to the Dukes and giving Wellington fits in their own end. But the Dukes would only be denied for so long and it was the rookies leading the charge in the final 20 minutes.. “What you saw was some of the younger players want to get involved, and that's thanks to the leadership the older guys have been bringing every night. When the older guys work hard it spreads throughout the team,” Abrams said. Wellington took the lead with four seconds left in the first when Josh Gervais beat the buzzer to stake the Dukes to a 1-0 lead. After Stouffville tied it in the second, Luc Brown untied it, ripping his first OJHL goal top corner to make it 2-1 Wellington. Stouffville got it back even late in the second of a scramble in front of Matt LaRose who won his eighth game of the campaign. On Friday, Wellington visited Lindsay for the first time this season and reeled in the Muskies 7-4 in a road effort Abrams was particularly enthused about. “To go into that Lindsay rink and get that type of result, I was really happy for our players,” he said. This contest could have been titles the “Soup Show” as Campbell had his finest effort in a Wellington uniform, firing home a hat trick and adding a pair of helpers in the process. “He's been unbelievable this year, there's not much else you can say,” Abrams said of the Strathroy native that had eight points in his last two games. Also picking up goals were Girduckis (two), Brian Bunnett and Gervais. Kyle Paat and Erick Delaurentis each had three assists for Wellington who built a 4-0 lead through the first 25 minutes and then traded goals with the Fish the remainder of the way.
See DUKES, page 29
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The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Specializing in Tree Preservation
Peewees take three of four points on weekend
The Kerr Construction Prince Edward County Peewee Kings are starting to find their groove as they took three out of a possible four points this past weekend. On Friday in Stirling, the locals got a big effort from netminder Connor Cruickshank in a 1-1 draw. After Wyatt Gilbert staked the locals to a 1-0 lead, Cruickshank was almost perfect down the stretch, keeping the Blues at bay. A late Stirling goal kept the Kings from victory but a solid road game made sure Prince Edward County escaped Hockeyville with at least one point. Hosting Port Hope on Sunday, Cruickshank wasn't to be denied the goose egg as the Kings blanked the Phantoms 2-0. For scoring, the Kings turned to the line of Hunter Van Vlack, Matthew Channell and Mathieu CansickDemers. Van Vlack and Channell both lit the lamp with Cansick-Demers picking up a pair of helpers. This weekend the squad plays in the Bobby Orr Hall of Fame Classic in Parry Sound where they will take their winning tournament record and try their hands against some big-city teams including Cambridge.
MIDGETS STRUGGLE TO EARN POINTS
Points continue to be hard to come by for the Prestige Construction Midget Kings as they managed just a tie in their past three games. That single point came back on Nov. 3 when the Kings travelled to Port Hope and came home with a 3-3 final. Seth VanVlack, Weston Ferguson and Dallas Hunter did the scoring while Brad Wells patrolled the Kings crease.Helpers went to VanVlack, Ben Wilson and Ferguson. The Kings hosted Port Hope back home in Wellington on Friday night and looked good, jumping out to 2-0 lead on goals from Hunter and Ryan Jones by early in the second frame. That’s when the wheels came off and the visitors stormed back with two or their own to earn a tie heading into the intermission. Port Hope completed the comeback with a goal in the third period to take the 3-2 win. Assists on the Kings goals were earned by Brad Reid, Jake Staley and Van Vlack while Alex Ward stopped pucks for the home squad. On Saturday, the Kings headed east for a tilt in Frontenac but could only muster a third-period goal on way to a 3-1 loss to the Flyers. Scott McQuaid did the damage on a feed from Van Vlack and Reid to get the Kings on board, but it was too little too late. Wells was in the cage for the Kings. The midgets host Port Hope in Picton on Tuesday night at 8 before heading off to a weekend tournament in Elmvale, Ontario.
NOVICE AE SHOWING IMPROVEMENT
The Beatty Seeds Novice AE Kings continue to make strides this season as a club, full of players making their OMHA debut, picks up the
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Blue By you Emerson Byford of the County Farm Centre Novice Kings takes the
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finer points of rep hockey. On Saturday in Picton, The Kings battled hard against the Oshawa Minor Generals White squad, playing them to a 2-2 draw through two periods. After the Gens opened the scoring in the first, Kieran Young bagged his first of the season with help
from Lochlan MacDonald and Matthew Vincent. The Kings would take the lead in the second thanks to MacDonald's goal which was set up by Young and Lucas Algar at 11:51. The Generals would go on to tie the game late in the middle frame and add a pair in the third to take the
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See KINGS, page 29
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The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Owners: Barry & Melissa Baldwin, Melbar Farms Buyer: Ken Morton, Deerhaven Farm Equipment
November 15 & 22 - Growing Your Farm Profits (GYFP) 2 day Workshop, Northumberland - Codrington Community Centre, Codrington, This two-day workshop will give you the tools to assess where you are now and where you could be in the future and enable you and your management team to start the journey towards managing and planning your farm business success. For more details and to register contact Robert Glover 705-924-2620 email@example.com or visit http://www.ontariosoilcrop.org/workshops/default.htm November 16 - Prince Edward Holstein Club annual banquet and 4-H awards night at the Waring House Inn. Cocktails at 6:30 p.m. supper at 7:30 p.m. (full course buffet, all you can eat). For info, contact Gerald Nyman at 613-393-2359, Dave Prinzen at 613-393-5087, Bruce Walt at 613-392-3164, or Shawn Koopmans at 613-961-9558. November 17 - L&A Holstein Club and D.H.I. Banquet Selby Hall at 7:00 pm - Live Auction - Door Prizes - Tickets $20 per person. Tickets available from Wanda Frisken 613388-2456; Rick Kelderman 613-354-7036; John Sonneveld 613-354-4574
November 22 - A Focus On Economic Security For Women In Northumberland County, Timber Ridge Golf & Country Club, Brighton, 7 to 9 pm – This 2 hour forum is offered to women who live or work on farms and women who are connected to our agricultural community. For more information and to register contact The Community Training and Development Centre Wise by Plan direct line 905-372-9700 or 1-877-749-2832 or visit www.wisebyplan.com
MASSEY FERGUSON HESSTON LANDINI
Bus: 613-395-3883 1-800-465-9297 Fax: 613-395-2652
Parts Sales & Service
McKeown Motor Sales
SPRING BROOK, ONT.
Dodge Jeep CHRYSLER
HOARD’S STATION SALE BARN MARKET REPORT AS OF NOVEMBER 13, 2012
PRICE RANGE SALES TO 100-150 lbs .20 - 1.15 1.25 150-400 lbs .45 - 1.60 1.66 STOCKER: 400-600lbs 1.11 - 1.74 1.80 STEERS: 600-800lbs 1.06 - 1.49 1.59 800-1000lbs 1.09 - 1.33 1.36 STOCKER: 400-600 lbs .96 - 1.49 1.5050 HEIFERS: 600-800 lbs 1.02 - 1.36 1.41 COWS: .10 - .6150 .64 BULLS: .64 - .68 .7050 HOLSTEIN SPRINGERS: $800 - 1250 $1375 FRESH COWS: PIGS: 25-35 lbs: 35-50 lbs: 15 - 17.50 SHOATS: LAMBS: 45-65 lbs - 1.32 - 1.35 1.45 65-85 lbs - 1.35 - 1.4750 85-100 lbs - 1.20 - 1.40 1.45 KID GOATS: $50 - 125 NANNYS & BILLIES: $85 - 300 TOP STOCKER STEER: 400-600 lbs: 470 lbs @ 1.80, Ed Voldock, Wilno 600-800 lbs: 605 lbs @ 1.59, Don Giddy, Harrowsmith TOP STOCKER HEIFER: 555 lbs @ 1.5050, Geo Barr, Warsaw TOP CALF: 100-150 lbs: 115 lbs @ 1.25, Dave Moffat, Indian River TOP CALF: 150-400 lbs: 375 lbs @ 1.66, Robert Whan, Mountain Grove TOP COW: 1700 lbs @ .6150, Bryce Allen, Warkworth TOP SPRINGER: $1375, Suncrest Farms Inc. Roseneath TOP PIGS: 48 lbs @ 17.50, Terry Healey, Tweed TOP LAMBS: 102 lbs @ 1.45, Kevin Love, Warkworth CALVES:
BARN OPEN EVERY MONDAY EVENING BETWEEN 6-9PM. SALES EVERY TUESDAY AT 12:00 NOON. PHONE: (705) 653-3660
The Ag & Rural Update is an electronic bulletin that is produced weekly by staff at the Ontario Ministry of Agriculture & Food, (OMAF), Brighton Resource Centre. It is distributed free to subscribers. Not all of the information used in this farm calendar is supplied by the electronic bulletin.
Reserve Champion - Owners: Nathan & Sara Beth Krentz, Rockbottom Farms. Buyer: Tom Dmytar, MacEwen Fuels
November 23 - Trenton Woodlot Conference, Knights of Columbus Hall, 57 Stella Crescent, Trenton, 8 am to 4:30 pm – conference will feature woodlot presentations, barn architecture, and a tour of the Carriage House Cooperage in Prince Edward County. Please note that registration is required by November 9. Cost $25, includes lunch. For more information and to register, contact Jim Pedersen, Hastings Stewardship Council, 613-4786875 or firstname.lastname@example.org November 27 - Lennox & Addington Federation of Agriculture Meeting, Selby Sales Barn, 8 pm – Contact Stephanie Gaffney / email@example.com
November 28 – Hastings/Lennox&Addington Soil and Crop Improvement Association Annual Meeting, Hart Acre Farms, 461 Woodcock Street, Napanee, ON / 613-354-0404, 1 pm Contact Shane Smith / firstname.lastname@example.org
November 29 – National Farmers Union Annual General Meeting – Local 334, Northumberland, Hastings and Prince Edward County, Thurlow Community Centre, 516 Harmony Road, Corbyville, 5:30 pm – meeting for Local 334 members to receive reports and executive election for upcoming year. The general public is invited to attend at 6:30 pm – Mr. Martin Gooch, Director of the Value Chain Management Centre (VCMC), a subsidiary of the George Morris Centre, will speak on “Successfully Adapting to a Changing Consumer”. For more information and to confirm your attendance, contact Mary Cassidy 613-478-2340 / email@example.com or John Della Bosca 613-471-1234 / firstname.lastname@example.org
GRAIN PRICES FOB Trenton as quoted by
TRENTON GRAIN November 14, 2012
CORN $265.00/t NEW CROP CORN $212.00/t NEW CROP WHEAT $265.00/t SOYBEANS $492.00/t NEW CROP SOYBEANS $440.00/t
Big Savings on
Quality Brand Name Toys
Melissa & Doug ERTL Huge Selection of Die Cast Farm Toys in stock now. 38 Cold Storage Rd., Picton 613-476-2171 Hours: Mon-Fri 8am-6pm Sat. 8am-4pm
December 6 - Hastings Federation of Agriculture Monthly Meeting, Thurlow Community Centre, 516 Harmony Road, Thurlow, 8:00 pm - Contact Judy Hagerman 613-473-4444 / email@example.com December 6 – Northumberland Soil and Crop Improvement Association Annual Meeting, Codrington Community Hall 10 am
December 6 & 14 - Growing Your Farm Profits (GYFP) 2 day Workshop, Hastings - Thurlow Hall Room Main, 516 Harmony Road, Corbyville,. This two-day workshop will give you the tools to assess where you are now and where you could be in the future and enable you and your management team to start the journey towards managing and planning your farm business success. For more details and to register contact Stan Meeks 613-478-5472 / firstname.lastname@example.org or visit http://www.ontariosoilcrop.org/workshops/default.html December 12 – Northumberland Cattlemen’s Association Monthly Meeting, Warkworth Heritage Centre, Warkworth, 8 pm – Contact Bonnie Wilson, Secretary, email email@example.com
December 13 - Prince Edward Federation of Agriculture Meeting, O.P.P. Office Boardroom, County Rd. 1, (Schoharie Road), Picton, 7:30 pm – All Welcome! Contact Patti Stacey at 613-476-3842 / firstname.lastname@example.org
J. H. Anderson Elevators & Farm Supplies Inc.
Buy & Sell Top Prices
476-6597 RR 2 Picton
DEERHAVEN FARM & GARDEN LTD. The Big Green Machinery Dealer!
896 Bell Blvd. West Belleville, Ontario (613) 962-5021 www.deerhaven.ca
JOEL WALKER - ELECTRIC -
Residential and Farm Wiring Farm Generator Sales and Service R.R. 3, Picton 476-4700
Jason, Kevin & Sandy Young
Lanthorn Real Estate Ltd., Brokerage
email@example.com Full Service Family Team www.pec.on.ca/young
PICTON FARM SUPPLY
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179 Talbot St. Picton 613-476-7507 Mon-Fri 8am-5pm, Sat 8am-12pm
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Atom AE netminder Hayden Evans records shutouts in two of past three games The second-place Ainsworth Atom AE Kings continue to drive up the standings with their latest triumph, a 6-0 whitewash of the Blues in Stirling on Sunday. Netminder Hayden Evans stymied the Blues, stopping every shot sent his way to pick up his second shutout in three games. Nolan Steen had a pair of goals for the Kings including the game winner while Wyatt Fairman, Jackson Fox, Ethan Abrams and Brady Lane all had singles. Assists went to Fairman (2), Wyatt Slade, Ryan Cunningham, Cole Lavender, Case McFarland Tristan Lavender. The Kings look to climb into first place on Saturday when they host Oshawa in Picton at 3:15 p.m.
BANTAM AES TIE
The Bantam AE Prince Edward County Kings are getting closer to busting into the win column as they picked up a 1-1 tie this past weekend against Ennismore.
Return of skilled players should offer boost
DUKES, from page 26
It's unfortunate for Wellington that the club couldn't find their offence a night before as they were blanked in Kingston 2-0. LaRose was solid in the Wellington net, stopping 43 of 45 Kingston shots but the Dukes were unable to figure out seldom used Vees backup Brendan O'Neil. “It was just a lack of intensity and energy and that seemed to carry over from the Pickering game last Sunday,” Abrams surmised. “The jump wasn't there and neither was the passion that
makes our team successful.” Once again, Wellington will be tasked with playing three games this weekend as they are in Newmarket tonight, host Trenton on Friday and visit Whitby on Sunday. Wellington will welcome back the players that took part in the showcase events in Nova Scotia last weekend and Kaminsky will also likely return to the line up. “The key will be injecting those 4-5 players that were out.” Abrams said. “If we maintain our work effort and energy and we add these skilled players, we will be
tough to play against. If there's a let down, then we will be easy to play to against.” Round the 'Roc: Reports from the World Junior A Challenge indicate Soucier played well representing Team Canada East who bowed out in the bronze medal game against Switzerland. Soucier was chosen as TCE's player of the game in the final...Wood set up McKeown for the East Prospects first goal in the second game of the two game showcase. In splitting time, Lavigne gave up three goals in about 60 minutes of action.
WE ARE MAKING SOME CHANGES TO SERVE YOU BETTER To provide you with better service, we are implementing a new, streamlined, customer service approach. To implement this approach and ensure we’re using staff resources as efficiently as possible, some services may be delivered at different locations or in a different way. We will do our best to keep you informed about planned and implemented service changes. *****
OUR MOST RECENT SERVICE CHANGES: The Community Development Department: Will be temporarily relocated to 72 King Street, Picton for the month of November. As Community Development staff will have temporary phone extensions for the month of November, please contact the department by email, or through the County’s main line 613-476-2148. Bookings for facilities, arenas, or sports fields: We are in the process of implementing a new bookings system. Until further notice, bookings for County facilities will only be accepted by phone at 613-476-2148 x 424 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. All Payments previously processed by the Department of Recreation, Parks, and Culture at 72 King Street, Picton will now be accepted only at Shire Hall, 332 Main Street, Picton ON K0K 2TO. These include payments for: facilities, arenas and sports fields, donations, banners, etc. The County Road 32 office has been closed to the public, effective November 1, 2012. Blue boxes and composters can now be purchased at Shire Hall. ***** Please call 613-476-2148 for the most up to date information about service changes and locations. We will also be placing updated information in local newspapers and on our website as soon as it is available. We apologize for any inconvenience this may cause. Your patience is appreciated as we make the necessary operational adjustments to implement an improved customer service approach over the next 2-3 months. James Hepburn Acting CAO/Director of Finance www.pecounty.on.ca
On Sunday, the Kings traveled to Apsley to face Lakefield. Again, the Kings took the lead in the first period as Harrison scored with the assist going to Logan Fairman. The Kings kept strong pressure, deep in the offensive zone which paid off minutes later as Fairman tucked in a goal to make it 20 in favour of the visitors. In the second, Lakefield
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Health & Wellness
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scored two to erase the Kings lead. Shortly into the third, The Chiefs took advantage of a loose puck and scored on a breakaway. The final score was 3 to 2 for Lakefield. The Bantam AEs will be looking for a win on Thursday night in Wellington as they face Lakefield again. On Saturday they play another home game in Picton against Oshawa at 6:30.
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Neuropathic PAIN Study Queen’s University researchers are conducting a pain treatment study in people with nerve injury or nerve disease, not related to back or neck problems. Requires 4 visits to Kingston over 18 weeks & no serious heart or kidney disease. Travel and Medication costs covered. For more information please contact: Debbie DuMerton-Shore, RN 613-549-6666 x 3224
Have you been
Fibromyalgia? Researchers from Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario need volunteers for a study on the medical treatment of fibromyalgia. You must have fibromyalgia and no serious heart, kidney or liver disease. If eligible, you will need to make 5 outpatient visits to Kingston over a 24-week period. Travel and medication costs covered.
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The County Farm Centre Novice Kings had a tough weekend, dropping both their games. On Saturday in Port Hope, the undefeated Port Hope Phantoms made easy work of the Kings, downing the visitors 7-0. On Sunday, the Kings battled the Stirling Blues hard and were knotted with a visitors 1-1 through 30 minutes of play. The Kings fought hard to take control in the third with Emerson Byford, Josh Cunningham and Nathan Percy all getting solid chances to take the lead. Unfortunately, a momentary lapse in the Kings end was all that Blues sniper Kieren Ellis needed to bag his second of the game. Ellis would finish his hat trick off late in the third as the Blues skated off with a 3-1 win. Aiden Reddick picked up the Kings lone goal. The Kings are home to Port Hope on Sunday at 1:30 p.m. in Wellington.
On Saturday in Picton, The Kings jumped in front of the Eagles in the first when Iain Cameron scored, assisted by Ethan Harrison. Kings netminder Max Manlow kept the Eagles at bay until they managed to to sneak one past him in the second frame. Solid defensive play and goaltending by both teams made sure the contest ended in a tie.
TOUGH WEEK FOR NOVICE KINGS
ATOM AES BLANK STIRLING
diagnosed g d
Speedy Dominic Guerrera was tabbed as the Kings’ hardest working player of the game. On Sunday against the Peterborough minor Petes, the locals hung tough with the OMHA's Eastern Division leaders for most of the contest. After the Petes were staked to a 3-0 lead in the first, the Kings fought back with a pair in the second. On a nifty individual effort, Jarrett Osterhout blasted home the Kings first of the game while Gerrit Kempers lit the lamp for his first OMHA goal later in the period. Guerrera and Osterhout picked up assists. In the third, the Petes took control and added five goals to their total before Macdonald was set up by Kieran Young and Reese Kleinstueber to stem the tide. The Petes added another late to make it a 10-3 final. Thanks to his efforts, Kempers was named the Kings hardest working player of the game. The Kings play their next home game in Wellington on Sunday against Uxbridge.
Puck Drop is at 2:45 p.m.
KINGS, from page 27
For more information, please contact:
SarahWalker, RN, MSc
Tel: (613) 549-6666 ext. 2146
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
BUSINESS DIRECTORY CONCRETE
PLUMBING / HEATING / CONSTRUCTION
C.B. FENNELL LTD.
READY MIX CONCRETE
Everything for your home from the Castle
CERTIFIED MEMBER OF READY MIXED CONCRETE ASSOCIATION OF ONTARIO
C.F. EVANS LUMBER CO. LTD.
~ SERVICES OF A.C.I. TECHNICIAN AVAILABLE ~ “Providing quality products & service since 1947”
56 MAIN ST., PICTON, ONTARIO K0K 2T0 PHONE (613) 476-2446 FAX (613) 476-5272 Serving the County Since 1933
Gerow Propane Ltd.
THE PROPANE PEOPLE SINCE 1937 Propane for Farm, Home & Industry, Automotive, Conversions, Parts, Service
• High Efficiency Furnaces • Fireplaces • Air Conditioning • Clothes Dryer • Water Heaters • BBQ’s, Cookstoves
Goheen Construction Co.
Kitchen, Bath, Flooring, Patio, Decks, Fencing, Painting, Decorating & Staging.
Highway #2 Just East of Brighton
Tel. (613) 475-2414
HUBBS CONSTRUCTION From Drywall to Complete Reno
Over 25 Years Experience
Call Jamie 613-503-0185
J Farm Hand
Brush Cleanup Leaf/debris Removal • Flower Beds Dump Runs Pick up Appliances & Scrap Metals BOOK NOW FOR SNOW! shovelling, snowblowing walkways & driveways
Jake Smith 613-921-0045 613-476-8067
HEATING & COOLING
SALES & SERVICE
McCann Heating & Cooling Owner/Operator Jerry McCann
Insured & Licensed Tel 613-354-5512 Cell 613-572-5071
4003 County Rd. 9 Napanee, Ontario K7R 3K8
THIS IS AFFORDABLE FEATURE AD SPACE! Call your
Picton Gazette sales rep. at 613-476-3201 today to book your advertisement.
• Refrigerators • Freezers
Red • Black • Cedar •Top Soil • Gravel •Retaining Walls •Septic Systems •Backhoe & Dozer Work •Mini Excavator •Trucking
• Washers • Dryers • Dishwashers
• Ranges (No Mileage Charge)
DAVE HOEKSTRA • All Work Guaranteed
After hours call 399-2504
613-813-4147 613-476-6940 ARBORIST
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Hennessy Home Finishing & Contracting FULLY INSURED
Snow Plowing • Excavators • Dozers Skidsteer / Bobcat Float Service • Dump Trailer
C: 613.920.3178 R: 613.476.1187
• Natural Stone • Brick • Block • New Construction, Restoration, Renovation • High Efficiency Masonry Heaters & Wood Burning Bake Ovens
FREE ESTIMATES CERTIFIED ARBORIST FULLY INSURED
SERVING: Residential • Commercial • Industrial • Agricultural • Bulk Markets • Small cylinder exchange program 24 Hour
1-877-544-3335 Emergency Service 613-544-3335
Unit #1 - 1525 John Counter Blvd. Kingston
• Well Cleaning • Flow Tests • Licensed & Certified by the Ministry of the Environment
New & Renovated Home Painting
— Box 3, Picton, Ontario K0K 2P0 —
unty The Co
County’s Largest Fireplace Showroom
• • • •
Lawn Maintenance Flower Beds Leaf clean-up Vacation Home Insurance Checks snow shovelling
walkways & drives book today!
124 Main St., Picton
Olde Tyme Builders
Prince Edward Well Drilling
• Wood, Gas, Pellet, Electric • Stoves, Fireplaces & Accessories • Sales, Service, Installations • Free Estimates • Chimney Sweeps
Bruce Hennessy 399-3793 613-827-3793 Cell
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Creative Solutions, Built to Endure, Green Approach
La Montagne Masonry Contractor
AFTER 10 YEARS OF INSTALLING DURADEK, AND ALL CLIENTS NOT HAVING TO STAIN YET,
Call Lawrence 613-476-4187
Removal, Pruning, Canopy Raising and Thinning, Cabling & Bracing
Kevin Halloran & Sharon Toth
F: 613.476.6101 E: email@example.com
licensed 25 years #09285
Sid Wells Plumbing
Now taking orders for
COUNTY APPLIANCE SERVICE
sid the Plumber Affordable rates Seniors discounts repair & installations Prompt * Quality Service
Crushed Gravel - Screenings - Septic Stone - Sand Fill Screened Masonry, Concrete & Filter Media Sand Portland, Masonry Type “N” & “S” Cement • Cement Blocks & Brick Poured Walls & Floor Finishing Available Excavator - Backhoe - Dozer Rentals • Septic System Installations
• • • • • • •
Hardwood Floors Custom Tiling Drywall Interior Painting Additions New Homes Custom Building
FROM START TO FINISH ~ WE ARRANGE IT ALL
613-476-7377 Pro Carpentry
PROFESSIONAL INTERIOR FINISHING Install Doors, Windows, Baseboards, Install Tiles & Ceramics, Flooring Interior Painting Deck Repairs John
613-968-1585 Home 613-399-l734 Cell
Wayne Cronk Painting
• Drywall & Taping • Indoor Air Quality Testing • Commercial & Residential Inspection • Property Maintenance • Thermal Imaging & Mould Services
Brush & Roller • Airless Spraying Barns & Commercial Building Interior & Exterior Houses Roof Replacement & Repair Bucket Truck Service General Maintenance Sandblasting • Parking Lot Striping Prompt Service • Free Estimates 20 Years Serving Prince Edward County
OLDE TYME HEATING
• WOOD • GAS • PELLET STOVES • WOOD COOKSTOVES • CHIMNEY SYSTEMS • ZERO CLEARANCE FIREPLACES • PELLET STOVES Quality Sales, Service & Installation • Regency • Jotul • BIS 177 LAKE ST. PICTON 476-8100
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES AND INFORMATION CLASSIFIED ADS: $5.49 for 15 words or less. 12¢ each additional word. BIRTHS MEMORIAMS, CARDS OF THANKS: 15¢ each word, minimum $8.50 (50 words)
ARTICLES FOR SALE
1968 CADILLAC convertible; Marksman woodstove $400; Mobility scooter, 3 yrs old, excellent condition, $800 obo. Call Weldon 613-885-6871 2 SHAW satellite receivers 1 HD, 1 standard with remotes, $60. Ph. 613-392-3640 or 148 Main St. Consecon. 2002 26ft Terry Dakota. 1 slide out, bedroom, awning, a/c, furnace, fridge/stove, hot water, everything works. Winterized. Has to go bought new. Phone 613-476-6534 205 70/15 set of four Michelin X Ice snow tires. Driven one winter $350. Over $600 new 613-399-2438. BLACK & DECKER All-in-one automatic bread maker, $100; JuTan Ultrasonic humidifier, $40; Fitness Quest AB Lounge $200. 613-968-6673
County Traders We Purchase Estates Furniture & Antiques BUY, SELL, TRADE 39 Stanley Street Bloomfield, Ontario MON.-TUES. CLOSED Wed. - Sat. 10am-4pm Sun. 12noon -4pm
DIRECT & DISH Satellites. FREE receiver, over 60 movie channels, plus History, Military, Science, Discovery, Disney and many more. Call 10am-9pm 613-848-1049. DRY FIREWOOD, cut split and delivered phone 613-476-2526. DRY SEASONED Firewood. Softwood $250/cord and hardwood $300/cord. Local delivery included. Call 613-399-3610 or 613-8476297 and leave message. FIREWOOD cut/split & delivered 613-399-5673. FIREWOOD, HARDWOOD, log lengths. 8 cord load, $1,100. Doug Storring, 613-393-5078 FRESH CUT maple bodywood, cut 14-15" split & delivered, 2 cord loads, $500 613-393-5287. JUST IN TIME for Christmas: Beautiful buffet & hutch, $700; Dining table, in laid top and 1 leaf with 6 chairs, $250; Appliances, open to best offers. 613-476-4958, 613885-8353 NEW & USED Tires, installation, balancing and repair. We sell all brands. 725 Tire, 613-476-5107, 613-4381748, Artic1158@gmail.com SEASONED MAPLE $250/cord. Seasoned Ash $300/cord. All cut, split, delivered. Also electric stove and Mason & Risch upright piano, 613-393-2876. SEASONED SOFT Maple, cut, split and delivered within 20km of Bloomfield, $240/cord. Limited quantity of Ash $300/cord. call 613-393-3010 after 6pm. SNOW TIRES for sale, P185/65 R15 on 4 bolt steel wheels. $100. Phone 613-393-5764 SNOWMOBILE SEATS repaired & replaced. ATV's, Truck & Loader Seats. Call Weldon 613-885-6871. WHITE, VINYL, double hung, thermal pane windows. $50/window. More than 50 windows available. 33"x52"; 70"x52" and 22"x33" in obscure glass only. Can be viewed Mon to Fri., 7am-4:30pm at 1296 Hamilton Rd, Trenton. 613-392-310
WOOD HEAT SOLUTIONS 2012 FALL REBATE SALE Factory incentives up to $1,000 or Instant Rebates up to $600. Call for more information
PROFESSIONAL FURNITURE refinishing and restoration. Antiques bought and sold. Free pick-up and delivery. Butler Creek Antiques, Schoharie Rd. 613-476-1142.
APPLIANCES FOR SALE
NEW and USED
APPLIANCES USED REFRIGERATORS
Stoves, washers, dryers, freezers, dishwashers, 3 mos. old & up. Sold with written guarantees. Fridge's $100. & up.
At the lowest prices in the area. Trade-ins accepted on new appliances. Big selection to choose from.
For good used appliances in working order or not but no junk please. VISA & MASTERCARD accepted. We have our own financing also. Shop at our competitors & then come see for yourself quality at low prices. Open evenings 7 days a week. We Deliver.
SMITTY’S APPLIANCES LTD. 969-0287 COMMERCIAL
DOYLES WINDOWS AND SUNROOMS BUY DIRECT AND SAVE HUGE FACTORY DISCOUNTS Take advantage of the weather and large Discounts available on our custom made Windows, Entrance Systems, Patio and Storm Doors. Come see our displays at our showroom at: 140 Industrial Blvd., Unit 1, Napanee, ON Call 613-354-3597 or 1-888-282-5213 Office Hours: Monday to Friday 9am to 5pm Evenings and Weekends by appointment
ASP CONTRACTORS. Airless spray painting and power washing farm cottages, houses, factories, fences, tanks. Corn, glass and sand blasting. New steel roofs installed. Roofs screwnailed and boards replaced, eavestroughs and gutter guards installed. Fully Insured. Call George 1-800-5891375 or cell 613-827-8485. WEINER PIGS: Purebred Berkshire. Raise your own pork. Taste the difference. For more details call 613-476-7695
GUITAR LESSONS, all ages, 1 free month of guitar use. Contact Drew Ackerman, 613-476-8900
DOG SITTING in my home, personalized care for your dog while you're away. Large exercise yard. Call Karen 613-399-5682. QUINTE PET Minders. Loving care for your pets in their own home. Daily visits, also overnights and vacatioin stays 613-476-6265.
CARS AND TRUCKS
Your local CENTRAL BOILER DEALER FRANKFORD, ON 613.398.1611 BANCROFT, ON 613.332.1613
Check us out on Facebook R0011529768
AUTO PARTS, new and used, auto and truck parts, we buy scrap metals. cars and trucks wanted. 816 Goodyear Road, Napanee. Call Parts-A-Plenty Inc. 613-242-2326 1888-689-1795. Yes, we have tires.
To place your Classified Ad Call 613-476-3201
The Picton Gazette
C LASSIFIEDS Ph. 613-476-3201 - Fax 613-476-3464 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012 - 31 DEATHS - $21.00; FOUND, BEREAVED - No charge Box Replies $5.00; EXTRA $1.50 charge for billed ads. EXTRA $5.00 charge for a HEADING COMBINATION RATES available for The Picton Gazette and The Napanee Beaver
BOATS & MOTORS
1962 18ft GREW Cruiser Lap Strake Mahogany interior. 4 cylinder 60hp, Volvo Penta inboard. 2nd owner (stored for 20 years). Excellent condition for restoration. $3,500 or best offer. Brad 613373-2227
2002 26ft Terry Dakota. 1 slide out, bedroom, awning, a/c, furnace, fridge/stove, hot water, everything works. Winterized. Has to go - bought new. Phone 613476-6534
TRAILERS FOR RENT Dump Trailers Flat Bed Enclosed Daily, Weekly, Monthly
COMMERCIAL FOR RENT
COMMERCIAL/RETAIL space, 500sq.ft. air conditioned on Main Street, Picton for $800/month including all utilities and parking. Available December 1. Call 613476-4085 or email email@example.com
1 BEDRM apartments available, 44 Main St. Picton. These units have been completely redone, new flooring, kitchen cupboards, bathroom fixtures & kitchen appliances. Also heavily insulated for sound. Units starting at $800 plus hydro, included in rent is heat, water, garbage and laundry. Please contact Jeff at firstname.lastname@example.org 1 BEDROOM apartment, $825/month all incl., 1 free parking spot, 47 King St, Picton, 1 block to downtown, non-smoking, clean, quiet. Brian, 613-240-5332, email@example.com 1 BEDROOM Apt. basement, fridge/ stove, water included, first & last month $665 plus hydro 645-2157. 1 BEDROOM apartment, Bridge St., laundry, parking, references required $550mo., no dogs, 613476-9619. 2 BEDROOM 2nd floor, and 2 bedroom third floor apartments available. $930 monthly includes utilities. First/last and references required. For more information call 613-476-7265 2 BEDROOM apt. 1100sq', small balcony, over looking harbour, $850 monthly plus H & H, includes fridge, stove, washer, dryer and 2 car parking 613-771-3203. 2 BEDROOM apartment top floor, fridge, stove, water included, first, last months $725 plus hydro 645-2157. 2 BEDROOM 2 bath, 2012-13 models natural gas heat, very economical utilities. Lawn cutting, snow removal & water included. Starting at $99,900 purchase or lease at $1095/mo Raspberry Fields, 100 Upper Lake St. 55+years community. 613-8851307 for details.
FEATURED HOMES for RENT Macaulay Village 3 bed house, avail Jan/13 $870 plus utilities
Main Street Apt 2 bed, ground level, avail Jan/13 $580 plus utilities Apply at our Office:
141 Main St, Picton Please Call: 613-476-3275 First & Last & References
Providing professional service with care, dignity and personal attention to all details surrounding the loss of a loved one. 2 Centre Street, Picton Robert C. Osborne 476-5571 Funeral Director
CARS AND TRUCKS
CARS AND trucks wanted for scrap or recycling, we buy scrap metal, free pickup or you bring in. Mike 613-561-8445 or Dan 613929-7572 or 800-890-4075 ext 122 evenings.
NOTE: Report errors immediately. The Picton Gazette will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement. CLASSIFIED DEADLINES: Tuesday at 4:00pm
NEED SPACE? FROM BOXES TO BOATS
½ PRICE STORAGE IN WELLINGTON MONTHLY & SEASONAL RATES
613-399-3393 2-1 BED apts. in adult building, 1st apt. over looks Tip of the Bay, with private entrance, storageroom, gas fireplace. 2nd apt large one bedroom with small 2nd bedroom or office and private balcony, both apts, include fridge, stove, washer/dryer hookups, 2 car parking $750 mo. plus H & H. Reduced rent for person willing to do minor duties such as vacuuming, snow shovelling and grass cutting 613771-3203. 3 BEDROOM house, finished basement, rec room, office and extra bedroom, 2-car garage, 3km from Picton. Five appliances, nonsmokers, not pet friendly, $1200mo. plus oil heat and hydro, first/last/references 613-476-4021. 3 BEDROOM in downtown Picton. 2400sq.ft, 3 levels, 5 appliances, 2 1/2 bath, central air, natural gas fireplace, open concept kitchen/ living/dining. Full finished basement. Covered parking. Available Jan 1st. $1200 monthly plus. 613-242-5870 AVAILABLE NOW. 2 bed. ground floor, newly renovated apt., on quiet street. Fridge/stove/parking/water included, $750 plus utilites 613-476-3873 after 5:30pm or leave message.
ELDER CARE RETIREMENT HOME
has large private rooms with ensuite baths available immediately. All inclusive. Call today for details. 613-393-2741
“Let us spoil you”
DECEMBER, 47 King Street, top floor, heat, water, parking included. $750 plus hydro. Non-smoker. Contact Brian 613-240-5332, firstname.lastname@example.org
HEATED INDOOR storage, new secure building for cars, boats, etc. $100/month, $500/season. Bloomfield. 613-393-3890, 613-849-1977 OVERSIZED SINGLE car garage available to rent $100/month. 18 feet wide by 19 feet deep. Available immediately. Contact Brian, 613-240-5332
SHARED ACCOMMODATIONS. Three furnished rooms available, 10 mins from Picton, sauna/hot tub, all inclusive $750-$900 monthly, no smk, no pets, available Nov.15-May1, 613-476-5444. SHORT TERM accommodations, beautiful furnished 1 & 2 bedroom units until May, one block away from downtown Picton, view at thefenix.ca or call 613-391-1441. WATERFRONT 2 BEDROOM apartment, Glenora Ferry, utilities/ laundry included, no pets/nonsmk, ideal for single person, $850 613-373-9368.
KEEP HER TOASTIE!
Climate controlled winter storage for your second love. Safe secure pest free. We have a limited number of spaces available for your pride and joy at very reasonable rates. Linda @ email@example.com or call 613-885-1375
SENIORS PLEASE 105 Bridge St
Bachelor Apartment available! Quiet area on the Bay Appliances, laundry Super on site
WATERFRONT CENTURY 5 bedroom house, fully furnished, all appliances, wrap around deck, fieldstone fireplace, double car garage, tennis court. Available October 1, 7 month rental, utilities extra, Morrison Pt. Rd. by Cheese Factory, $1200 mo. 613-476-8102 leave message.
MAPLE E TH Retirement S Home
has available a private room with 2pc bath, all inclusive, parking.
Call Jean 613-476-6318
REAL ESTATE WANTED
CASH CLIENT requires a few private acres with small barn, shop or big garage, any location. Call Gerry Hudson, 613-449-1668, Sales Representative, Rideau town & County Realty Ltd. 613273-5000. CONTRACTOR BUYS in town and rural properties in need of repair. Call us for free evaluatioin. Call Gerry Hudson, 613-449-1668, Sales Representative, Rideau Town & County Realty Ltd. 613273-5000.
MINT AND used postage stamps, covers, post cards, coins and paper money. Call Bob 613-967-2118.
WANTED TO BUY
WILL Buy Scrap Vehicles Metals and Appliances
613-476-2994 or 613-242-0117
I AM A responsible mother of three and I run a daycare from my home. Full-time and part-time positions available. I have a clean, smokefree, pet-free home with a large fenced in backyard. Kids here are well taken care of! Located minutes to Pinecrest School on Tripp Road. For more info call anytime 613-476-9930 or 613-391-0346
A DINNER PARTY? Luncheon, banquets, party platters, hor d'oeuvres. Call Sheila Brushey Catering 613-393-5021. ABSOLUTE LAWN and Home Maintenance: snow removal, light construction: drywall, paint, trim, etc. Senior rates. 613-920-0681
A FALL day is the time to get rid of unwanted trash, eavestroughs cleaned, yard work done, trees trimmed, pruning and any other jobs. Half ton truck available. No job too small. For reasonable rates call Paul 613-393-5021.
Scrap Metal & Scrap Cars & Electronics - TV’s, Computers, etc. Appliances
We buy & sell
CHAPPY'S. We'll do almost anything! Moving, dump runs of brush, grass cutting. Garage and basement cleaning. Ph 613-476-2994 or 613-242-0117 or Jenny 613243-7204. EXPERIENCED HOUSE CLEANING. available every week, or one time, references available call Donna 613-471-1686. HANDYMAN FOR HIRE: affordable home repair and improvements. Carpentry, painting, drywall, decks, sheds, lawn maintenance and cleanup, or just about anything else you need done. Contact Frank at 613-476-8741 or email to firstname.lastname@example.org HANDYMAN WITH experience in framing, drywall, tile, hardwood & laminate floor, bathroom renonvation, painting. 613-438-1750 HOUSEKEEPING. One time clean or whatever you need 613393-1357. HOUSEKEEPING. Do you need your house cleaned? I am honest, reliable and a hard worker. Call Wanda at 613-399-3269. INDOOR/OUTDOOR Masonry, small jobs, concrete floors, repair work, fireplace/woodstove backings, pointing, basement repair work, professional masonry and brick cleaning, repair brick and block work. Call George 613-3932144 or 613-771-0141.
GOT THE " Job Search Blues"? Why not take this opportunity to upgrade your skills? Call Prince Edward Learning Centre at 613476-1811. We can help. It's FREE!
PART-TIME PSW for young physically challenged woman. Call 613399-5960
The Anglican Parish of Tyendinaga is seeking an Organist. This is a two point Parish with Sunday services at 8:30am at 10:30am. Familiarity with Anglican liturgy and worship would be an asset. Please visit the parishoftyendinaga.org website for job description. Please forward resumes to Parish of Tyendinaga, 321 Bayshore Road, Deseronto, Ontario, K0K1X0.
Part- Time Parish Administrator Required
The Anglican Parish of Tyendinaga is seeking a Part-Time Administrator to work in the Parish Office, located at All Saints’ Church, 1295 Ridge Road Tyendinaga Mohawk Territory Working three mornings a week the Administrator would need to be proficient in Microsoft Office suite of software. For further information on job duties please visit parishoftyendinaga.org website. Please forward resumes to Parish of Tyendinaga, 321 Bayshore Road, Deseronto, Ontario, K0K1X0.
The Picton Gazette
•Ideal for Students & Seniors •Receive your own pay cheque! •Great exercise •Once a week delivery •Weekends Off
Call Janice 613-476-3082 nOW hIRIng at the Source Picton. Join a fast paced retail environment. A successful applicant will have retail or electronics experience. We are looking for someone with flexible working hours. Apply in person with a resume or via email at email@example.com
eveRy thOUght about getting your GED? Call Prince Edward Learning Centre at 613-476-1811. We can help. It's FREE!
BLACK RIVER TREE SERVICE
Stump Grinding Tree Trimming and Removal Brush Chipping Lot Clearing Cabling & Bracing Fully Insured 15 years Experience
SAND & GRAVEL - TOP SOIL EQUIPMENT RENTAL HOURLY OR CONTRACT BULLDOZER - LOADER - TRUCK - HOE RAM
Renovations - additions siding - decks Painting - floors Phone 613-393-2819 613-393-1196 Book for spring!
LOst & fOUnd
• Lady’s gold ring • Found at Maker’s Hand event - key on tag - glass case • Found at Picton Fair - pair sunglasses - pair subscription glasses • Found on Cty Rd 10 after Marathon -Windjacket & pair of socks
To claim come to
267 Main St. Picton
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
the steve & SPIKE PITICCO CONCERT. Canada's renowned GUITARIST recently coming off a Trans Canada Tour with Tommy Hunter. Friday, November 16, 7:30pm at The Picton Legion. A fundraiser for QEMA (Quinte Educational Museum & Archives) Tickets $10 per person at the door. To reserve seats call Kathy Reed at 613-393-3115.
MOVING SALE Nov. 16, 17, 18 9am - 3pm “In Heated Garage” Antique Furniture, House, Garage, Barn lumber, Tools, Car/Truck Parts, Riding Lawn Mower with Rototiller
Mad Dog Gallery 525 County Rd 11 R.R. #1 Picton, Ontario K0K 2T0 613-476-7744 firstname.lastname@example.org
Good Things in Small Packages... ‘till Xmas Show A diverse show of small affordable works by local artists Gallery Hours: Sat & Sun 10am-5pm open most days by chance or appointment
www.maddoggallery.ca HERITAGE HALL
BUFFET DINNER HAM & SCALLOPED POTATOES
Sunday, November 18th Serving 4pm - 7pm $10 per person
613-476-2342 166 County Rd 6 *No Reservations
A Christmas Past Find yourself in a charming 1850’s Christmas! Macaulay Heritage Park 23-35 Church Street, Picton Saturday, December 1st: House Tours 11a.m. to 3p.m.
Sunday, December 2nd: House Tours 4p.m. to 7p.m. 7p.m. Celtic & Folk Trio “Seventh Town” at the Church
613-476-3833 or email@example.com for details
LOOkIng fOR a ride from Picton to Kingston and return Monday to Friday willing to share gas call John or Kelly 613-476-4982.
Are you interested in joining the highly successful PEC Studio Tour? Call Tracy Douglas at 613-476-7901 ext. 214 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for application forms and information. Application forms also available on the Studio Tour website at www.pecstudiotour.com
Deadline for applications & fees is Jan. 7, 2013
In loving memory of a dear mother and grandmother who passed away Nov. 10, 2010. A part of my heart she took with her But her love she left me to keep, So we will never really be parted This bond between us is too deep. Always loved by your family.
1618 Cty Rd 10 Cherry Valley
Artists must be full-time PEC residents or apply as a guest artist.
Andrew and Jenifer Rutter of Edmonton Alberta are thrilled to announce the arrival of their son,
on Sunday, August 12th weighing 7lbs 8 oz. Proud grandparents are Robert and Christine Rutter of Wellington and Dennis and Bonnie Robertson of Edmonton. Proud great-grandparents are Edith Rutter of Picton, George & Marilyn Shaul and David & May Robertson of Alberta.
caRds Of thanks
Bethesda WOMen's cIRcLe wish to say thank you to all who attended our Xmas Tea & Bazzaar or helped in any way to make it a success for 2012. Hope to see you again in the Spring. Our Winners of our draws were Quilt, Nancy Lougit, Door Prizes, Margaret Hicks. Groceries Joan Williams , 2nd draw Christine Chapman. We would like to take this opportunity to thank everyone who attended our 50th Anniversary Celebration. Thanks to our children who planned the event and worked so hard. Thanks to everyone for cards, gifts, flowers and money. Thanks to Free Methodist Church for so willingly donating their hall on such short notice. Special thanks for the beautiful plant from the Free Methodist Church, also Carol Bigg and Jean Fraser for so graciously donating their time to look after the lunch and set up. It was much appreciated. May God Bless you all. Alfred and Carol Gannon
gUeRnsey, Arthur. In loving memory of our dear father, grandfather, friend who passed away November 14, 1990. As time unfolds another year, Memories keep you ever near, Silent thoughts of time together, Hold memories that will last forever. Always loved and remembered... Anne & Pat Guernsey
In loving memory of a very dear and special mother, Grammy and best friend
Nina Marguerite Dunlop
November 19th, 2003 Tears flow,and our hearts ache, nine years have passed since you walked through Heaven’s gate. God took you, why we will never know, but you’re always with us no matter where we go. Changes to our lives since you have been gone, and decisions we have had to make. With your love & knowledge, they can only be the right ones for everyones sake. Missing you every minute of every day, When I see a mother & daughter, I think of you & me. All the secrets we shared, all the things we did together. A phone call in the morning was all it took to tell me our days together were over. The pain & tiredness you felt, and we could see, it was a tough battle, but you fought it every step of the way, I only wish that I could have taken all of it away, Just to have you here with us for another day. How worried, and scared we all were. I didn’t know it was your last night, or I would have stayed. Held your hand, and stood by your side right to the moment you went to the other side. As you all can see, every day of my life is a challenge for me, for my mom is not here with me. Thank God for your never ending love.. That’s how it will always be. Mom, we miss you terrible, love you tremendously, and you’re remembered every day. Lisa & Landen Blackburn. xoxo
hOLMBeRg, Eric Warren. In loving memory of a dear son, brother, brother-in-law and uncle, who plassed away November 18, 2009. Loving you is easy We do it everyday, Missing you is a heartache That never goes away. Lovingly remembered and never forgotten, Mom, Bob, Doug, Judy, Nick and Brett. MccOnneLL, In loving memory of Jim, who passed away November 18, 2010. It only takes a little space To write how much we miss you But it will take the rest of our lives To forget the day we lost you. Sisters Loretta, Helena, Fern
aLexandeR, hilda May
(nee Palmer) April 6th, 1921 - November 7th, 2012 In her 92nd year. Daughter of the late Austin and Peggy Palmer. Wife of the late Bryden Alexander. Survived by son David (Anita) and daugthers Carolyn Taylor (Floyd) and Linda Holmes (Bill). Loved by grandchildren Carin Kucy, Steven Taylor, Julie Knight, Burton Alexander, Jason Boyce and Casey Boyce. Missed by 14 great grandchildren and best friend Anne Schutta. Hilda was a life long resident of Pleasant Bay and Wellington. She was a hard working, kind and caring mother, friend and neighbour. She will be greatly missed by all who knew her. Friends called at the Ainsworth Funeral Home, 288 Noxon Avenue, Wellington on Friday, November 9th from 1:00pm until time of Funeral Service at 2:30pm. Reverend Steve Spicer officiated. Interment Wellington Cemetery. Memorial donations to Hospice Prince Edward or the Salvation Army would be appreciated by the family. Online donations and condolences at www.ainsworthfuneralhome.com
dUReLL, kenneth conway
Passed away on November 12, 2012 in Picton, Ontario at the age of 91 with his family at his side. Born on October 8, 1921 to Philip and Florence Durell, loving husband of the late Jean Lathwell Durell, Ken was predeceased by his brothers Roy and Phil and is survived by his sister Doris Durell of Victoria, B.C., brother Brian Durell of Bloomfield, Ontario, sisters-in-law Margaret Durell and Gloria Durell, brother-in-law Arthur Lathwell, nieces Sherran West, Jane Head, Phyllis Durell, Suzanne White and Karen Durell, nephew Andrew White, great niece and nephew Nathalie and Duncan White, as well as many other family and friends who loved and will miss him. Ken brought joy to those around him with his positivity, appetite for life, and his genuine interest in others. A good and faithful servant he has now entered into the joy of his Lord. Visitation was held at The Whattam Funeral Home, 33 Main Street, Picton on Wednesday, November 14th from 6 until 8pm. Funeral Service to be held at Emmanuel Baptist Church, Bloomfield on Thursday, November 15th at 1:30pm. Private family interment will be held Friday at Forest Lawn Cemetery, Orangeville. If desired donations may be made to the Alzheimer's Society of Ontario or the Yonge Street Mission.
WesteRhOf, geertje "grace"
In memory of
November 19, 2011 It’s been a year of tears and laughter in loving memory of your life. On all the special occasions and holidays we still play euchre with your spirit in our hearts. We can’t have the old days back when we were all together, But secret tears and loving thoughts will be with us forever. Remembered by your loving wife Olive, loving daughters: Linda, Donna, Sandra, Debbie, Brenda, Monica, sons-in law, grandchildren and great-grandchildren
Peacefully at Belleville General Hospital on Tuesday, November 6th, 2012. Geertje "Grace" Westerhof, of Belleville, formerly of Cherry Valley, at the age of 75. Beloved wife of the late John. Loved mother of Jake and his wife Elaine of Burlington and Henny and her husband Mike Hall of Amherstview. Dear sister of the late Gerry Van Schepen and Jille Van Schepen and sister-in-law of Etty and Hilda, both of Belleville. Proud grandma of Sarah, Colin and Lindsay. A Graveside Service was held at Carrying Place Annex Cemetery on Friday, November 9th at 11:00am. The Reverend Stephen Spicer officiated. If desired, donations to Hospice Prince Edward would be appreciated by the family. Arrangements entrusted to The Whattam Funeral Home, 33 Main Street, Picton. Online donations and condolences at www.whattamfuneralhome.com
McgRayne, harold Wesley
At the Prince Edward County Memorial Hospital on Thursday November 8, 2012, Harold McGrayne, at the age of 65. Beloved husband of Joanne (nee Stringer) and loved father of Harold, Patty and John (Gwen), all of Picton and Bob (Stacey) of Demorestville. Dear grandfather of Wesley, Natalie, Garry, Alex, Brittney, Zachary and Nicholas, great grandfather of Abby and Dillon and brother of John, Dennis, Pat and the late Marion. Mr. McGrayne rested at the Hicks Funeral Home, 2 Centre Street, Picton. 613-476-5571 Funeral service was held in the Chapel on Tuesday November 13 at 2 pm. The Reverend Robert Jones officiated. Interment Cherry Valley Cemetery. Memorial donations to the Canadian Cancer Society or the Heart & Stroke Foundation would be appreciated. (Cheques only, please). The family received friends on Tuesday afternoon from 1 pm. until Service time.
O’neILL - WatsOn, donna
Peacefully at Kingston General Hospital, on Saturday November 10th, 2012, Donna Lynn O’Neill-Watson,of Picton, at the age of 65. Dear daughter of Joan O’Neill and the late Gerald O’Neill. Beloved wife of the late Bobby Watson.Dear mother of Meaghan WatsonPetrie, Jeremy Watson and Abigail, all of Picton. Dear sister of Barry O’Neill (Lynn) of Mississauga and Dan O’Neill (Julia) of Picton. Sadly missed by her loving grandchildren Seth, Shane, Shelby, Hailey, Heidi, Kelsie and Robbie. Mass of the Christian Burial will be celebrated in the Chapel of the Whattam Funeral Home on Thursday, November 15th at 10:30am. The Reverend Father Peter Murphy officiating. Cremation with interment at Mt. Olivet Cemetery. If desired, donations to Canadian Cancer Society or the Children’s Health Foundation would be appreciated in memory of Donna Lynn. Friends may visit with the family on Thursday morning from 9:30 until the time of service. Online donations and condolences at ww.whattamfuneralhome.com
Whattam Funeral Home
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Christmas Craft & Gift Sales, Bazaars, Brunches and Lunches Guide Annual Craft and Bake Sale
Picton Legion Ladies Auxiliary
Saturday, Nov. 17 9am - 4pm
Many vendors Refreshments available
Pat’s 17th Annual
Craft Show Sat., Nov. 3rd, 10th & 17th 1282 Bethel Road, Picton
Baked goods, something for everyone!
Browse & Brunch at the Church Sat. Nov. 17th 11am - 2pm
Lunch: Homemade Soup, Sandwiches & Pie $7 Coffee Break: Coffee & Pie $3
Last Fundraiser of the year Sat. Nov 17th 9am - 2pm Picton Legion
Homemade Dark Fruitcake Mini loaf $15
(That will put a Dominican child in school)
Dominican Spices, Vanilla Lg. Bottle $8
Help us with our humanitarian aide
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17TH, 2012
10.00 A.M. AUCTION SALE - HELD ON SITE FOR TERRY’S PLOWING AND LAWN CARE North of Kingston Approx. 6 Miles, Take Sydenham Rd. North to Elginburgh, Right on Unity Rd. To Leeman Rd., First Place on Left (#2323) Ford F250 1999 4x4 7.3 Diesel Truck Equipped with Snowplow and 2 Yard Sander (new oil pan/new tires) Used Last Winter (Sold As Is); 2 Yard Sander; Other Plows and Plow Attachments. LAWN MOWERS/TRAILERS: eXmark 60" Zero Turn Industrial Commercial Mower, 500 HR. With Bagger (Sold Subject to Reasonable Reserve Bid); 4 - eXmark 60" Zero Turn Industrial Commercial Mowers; eXmark 34" Zero Turn Industrial Commercial Mower 100 HR. (Subject To Reasonable Reserve Bid); Spare Parts For All Machines; All Worked This Past Summer; Bob Cat 84" Sweeper; Bob Cat Angle Blade; Bob Cat Push Blade Attachment; Bob Cat Broom; Several Extra Bob Cat Tires; 18000 LB. Tri Axle Trailer With Breakaway Switch; 20' Tandem 14000 LB. With Gorilli Lift Loading Ramp; 18' Tandem 2x 7000 LB. With Gorilli Lift Loading Ramp; 7000 LB. Axle; BOAT - 1988 Cutter Cabin 18 Ft. Inboard Boat/Trailer; 8 Echo Commercial Straight Shaft Trimmers and Several Other Trimmers; E-B 7000 Red Max Back Pack Blower; Echo Back Pack Blower; Electric Chain Saw; Hedge Trimmer; 3 Side Walk Snow Blowers; Gendra Power Washer; Flower Bed Roto Tiller; Several Ramps; Flair Kit; Truck Back Rack with Top Rail Fits 8' Pickup; Pick Up Box Liner; 3 Alum. 8x10 Camper Tops; Chrome Grill For F150; Commercial Garage Door Opener; Trailer Hitches of All Sizes; Commercial Trash Pump; Big O Pipe; Fuel Storage Tank Pump; Large No 7 Greenerd Arbor Press (Approx. 2000 lbs.); Large All Steel 4x10 Welding Table; Meg Welder; Upright Max Air High Output Single Stage Air Compressor; Drill Press; Bench/Vise; Stacking Tool Box; 2 Mastercraft New Work Benches; Job Mate; Saws All; Impact Gun; Drills; Battery Charger; Transit; Alum. Ext. Ladder; Natural Gas Furnace; Several Metal Shelving Units; Quantity of Gas Cans; Log Chains; Shovels; Hand Tools (Sledge, Bars Etc.); HOUSEHOLD - R.C.A. 60" Flat Screen T.V.; 7 Pce. Lazy Boy Chesterfield Suite; Entertainment Centre; Pr. Of End Tables; Pr. Of Table Lamps; Antique High Boy Dresser; Pioneer Stereo System; Glider Rocker; Bar Stools; Pine Cupboard; 2 Air Conditioners; Dehumidifier; Office 5 Drawer Legal Filing Cabinet; Several Small Electrical Appliances; Other Household Items; Dog Cage; 2 Large Fish Tanks; 4 - Bicycles (variable speeds); Bike Rack; Collectible Dale Earnhart Memorabilia; Only a Partial Listing, Many Other Articles. For Listing and Pictures go to - www.daveasniderauctionservice.ca Reason For Sale: Home/Property Sold Owners: Mr. & Mrs. Terry Parent Rain, Snow or Sunshine - Dress Accordingly. All announcements made day of sale will take precedence over any printed matter. TERMS OF SALE - CASH, INTERAC, CHEQUE WITH PROPER ID AUCTIONEERS - DAVE A. SNIDER - 613-386-3039 BRAD SNIDER - 613-386-377
Owner/Auctioneer will not be held responsible for any accident on or about property day of sale.
First Baptist Church’s
Craft Sale Sat. Nov. 10th 10am - 4pm
Hats, scarves, jewelry, refreshments and much more. In support of Little Bouquet Children’s Orphanage, Haiti.
For more information call Sylvia 613-393-5289
Christmas Craft Sale & Lunch
South Bay United Church 2029 County Road 13 Saturday, Nov. 17 11am - 3pm Free Admission Lunch $ 8
St. John’s Church Waupoos
Saturday, Nov. 17 12:00 - 3:00pm
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Baking, cookie trays, mince meat, fudge, crafts
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Light Lunch $5.00 Free Admission
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Picton United Church
Wednesday, Nov. 21
Doors open for shopping 1:30pm. Tea served at 2pm $6.00 per person (take-out available) Home Baking, Meat Pies, Treasures new & old
Reservations 613-476-6106, Grace
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16 Sale 6:30pm Viewing 5:00pm Consignment Sale
662 Cty. Rd. #12 3.5 kms southwest of Bloomfield at Koopmans Auction Centre
See last weeks paper and website for details and photos. www.koopmansauctionservices.com Always accepting good clean consignment for upcoming sales. We also conduct home, farm, and commercial sales on site. For your entire auction needs, call Auctioneer: Gerald Koopmans 613-393-1732.
BRIGHTON ESTATE AUCTIONS
LARGE ESTATE & ANTIQUE AUCTION FROM PORT HOPE & BRIGHTON HOMES Sunday, November 18 - Preview 9:30 a.m. Auction 11:00 a.m. Auction to include: Large Collection of Royal Doulton Toby Jugs & Figures, Cut Crystal & Porcelain Plus Collection of Stamps & Coins Selling at 12:00 Large Collection of Signed Oil Paintings, Prints & Watercolours. Large Selection of Furniture to include: Pine, Primitives, Oak, Mahogany, Walnut & Upholstered Furniture, Oriental Carpets, Mirrors & Light Fixtures Watch Web Site for Updates.
Large Indoor 1/2 Price Yard Sale: Sunday @ 9:30 a.m.
David Simmons: Auctioneer & Appraiser Looking for quality estates or single items for upcoming auctions www.brightonestateauctions.com 101 Applewood Drive, Brighton, Ont. K0K 1H0 Phone 1-613-475-6223
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21
AT 5:00 P.M. AUCTION SALE DOUG JARRELL SALES ARENA, BELLEVILLE Bassett Furniture Co. dining room table/2 leaves, 6 chairs, china cabinet & matching sideboard, kitchen table & chairs, chesterfield, end tables, china hutch, plant tables, floor & table lamps, prints, large qty. of glass & china including, pinwheel crystal pieces, cups & saucers, collector plates, Royal Stafford “Berkley Rose” setting for 12 set of dishes, Crown Ducal soup bowls, cranberry vases, Royal Winton cream & sugar, limoges pieces, Hoselton, small kitchen appliances, stoneware dishes, brass, assorted small shop & garden tools and numerous other pieces. See my web site for detailed list & photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24TH, 2012
9:30 A.M. AUCTION SALE - Antiques, Collectibles, Furniture, Appliances, China, Glass, Woodworking Shop Tools, Snow Blower, Self Propelled Lawn Mower, 1986 Oldsmobile Vehicle Approx. 12 Miles West of Kingston, From 401 (Exit 599 Odessa) Cty. Rd. #6 South Through Lights #2 To Odessa Fairground on Left. Ornate Large Brass Antique Balance Scale; Pr. Of Sculptured Brass Candelabras; Slant Shade Cast Iron Hanging Lamp; 1860's Walnut Oval Table with Leaves/4 Matching Chairs; Set of 4 Matching Stenciled Chairs; Duncan Phyffe Table/6 Matching Chairs; Walnut Corner China Cabinet; 50's Walnut Sideboard; Small Open Cupboard in Paint; Several Corner Cupboards; Duncan Phyffe Coffee Table; Walnut Occasional Tables; Press Back Chairs; 1930's Overstuffed Sofa and Chairs; Love Seat; Plate Glass Coffee Table with Chrome Base; Walnut Magazine Table; Pine Dry Sink; Pine Corner China Cabinet; Pine Corner Stand; Pine Washstand; Pine Potato Bin; (All Pine Furniture Made By Mr. Clifford Cornwell); Double Bed, 2 Nite Tables, Matching Cottage Washstand; Vilas Chests of Drawers and Bed Side Tables; Fern Stand; Rug 72" x 79"; Cherry Blanket Rack and Much More; Several Oil Lamps; Assorted Antique Glass and China; Bennington Type Pottery; China Cups/Saucers; Quantity of Collectible Everyday Dishes of All Types; Small Electrical Kitchen Appliances; Microwave Etc.; Antique Crocks; Lantern; Sock Strechers; Dresser Set; Basket; Binoculars; Loon Pictures Etc.; Kenmore Double Door White Fridge; Danby White Double Door Fridge (Both Nearly New); H.D. Stove; Inglis H.D. Washer (3 Months Old); McClary Dryer; Small Deep Freeze; Several Pces. Of Lawn Furniture; B.B.Q.; Cross Cut Saw; Bicycle Etc.; WOODWORKING, SHOP/LAWN EQUIPMENT - 10 H.P. M.T.C. 28" Yardsman Electric Start Snow Blower (Like New); Toro Self Propelled Lawn Mower; Coleman 5 H.P. Generator; Craftsman 36" Variable Speed Wood Lathe with Copier); Delta 12-1/2" Planer; Ryobi 6-1/2" Variable Speed Jointer Planer; 14" Band Saw; Bench Drill Press; Ryobi 10" Table Saw with Attachments; Ryobi Router; Router/Biscuit Jointer; Mastercraft Bench Stand; Air Compressor; Sander; Nailer; Bar Clamps; Squares; Shop Tools; Wrenches of All Types; NOTE: Electric Carpet Stretcher; Carpet Tools of All Types; Some Wood for Cabinet Work Etc. VEHICLE - 1986 Delta 88 With 144,000 Original Mileage, Car Driven Regularly, Headlight Damaged (Sold As Is) This Sale is From Mr. & Mrs. Cornwell, residents of Verona for many years and retired owner of local carpet store, plus other consignment. This is only a partial listing, many more items. All Announcements made day of sale take precedence over printed matter. Go To Web Site for Photos and Listing www.daveasniderauctionservice.ca Terms of Sale: Cash/Interac/Cheque with proper ID Lunch Available AUCTIONEERS - DAVE A. SNIDER 613-386-3039 BRAD SNIDER 613-386-3773 Owner/Auctioneer will not be held responsible for any accident on or about property day of sale.
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
County decides to push forward with proposed nine-station fire plan Amid concern about building on prime agricultural land, council seeks project manager to develop site options Chad Ibbotson
While there was much discussion about the cost and location of new fire buildings, council voted to
approve a nine-station fire service model in principle and will now issue a request for proposals for a project manager. The motion â€” which passed in a recorded vote of
12â€“4 â€” means the County will issue an RFP for a project manager within the next couple of weeks. The project manager will determine costs for and oversee the design development and
Agronomy Sales Representative and Agronomy Sales Representative/Custom Operator County Farm Centre Ltd is a leading supplier of crop inputs including seed, fertilizer, crop protection products and custom application services in the Prince Edward, Hastings, Northumberland and Peterborough counties. County Farm Centre Ltd. currently has an opportunity for an Agronomy Sales Representative to join our team at the Picton branch, as well as an Agronomy Sales Representative/Custom Operator to join our team at the Foxboro branch. The successful candidate must have, or be able to obtain, a Certified Crop Advisor certification. Responsibilities will include, but are not limited to: â€˘Increasing sales volume and expanding market share while providing an excellent level of service to present customers â€˘Assisting customers in selecting product and advising them on the use of application of products sold â€˘Ensuring customer satisfaction by promoting good relations â€˘Promotion and sales of other related farm products also required County Farm Centre Ltd is dedicated to the ongoing training of employees to offer their customers superior products and services to help producers achieve maximum yields and profitability in their business. Qualified candidates are invited to apply by e-mail or fax. Only candidates under consideration will be contacted. County Farm Centre Attn: Jeff 38 Cold Storage Rd Picton, ON K0K 2T0 Fax: (613)476-3360 email@example.com
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construction of a four-bay fire station that would be located on County-owned land at the intersection of County Rd. 29 and Loyalist Parkway in Consecon. That project manager will also assist in the identification of a plot of land big enough to locate a 12-bay fire station and possibly a land ambulance base within the vicinity of the traffic circle in Picton. The project manager will also oversee the design development and construction of the second building. Once the full costs are determined council will decide whether to pursue the project. After two years of work the master fire plan working committee presented its findings and recommendations to councillors at a special committee-of-the-whole meeting on Oct. 25, which the committee approved. The recommendations were for a nine-station plan â€” although a 10-station plan had also been discussed. Tuesday's vote does not bind the municipality to ulti-
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mately go with the nine-station plan, nor does it make any final decisions on hall closures or the placement of new halls, but those concerns were evident on Tuesday. Most councillors agreed that any new hall shouldn't be located on prime agricultural land. Councillor Heather Campbell introduced an amendment which removed the words â€œa 400-metre radiusâ€? of the traffic circle in favour of â€œin the vicinityâ€? so as to try to give the project manager more options. â€œWe have one opportunity to get it right,â€? Campbell said. â€œNot limiting the area to 400 metres is less restrictive and provides flexibility for the project management team to identify land of adequate size.â€? Speaking on behalf of the Prince Edward Federation of Agriculture was John Thompson. â€œThe proposed new (12bay) hall would be located on prime agricultural land, some of the best in the coun-
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ty and all of Canada,â€? he said. â€œOn the subject of removal of land from prime agricultural areas, the provincial policy statement requires that there are no reasonable alternative locations to avoid prime agricultural areas.â€? He said while the proposal on the table Tuesday calls for the construction of a new hall near the traffic circle in Picton, the municipality already owns ample land at the location of the Mallory station. In addition, he said the 10-station proposal involves lower land acquisition costs and has halls more geographically dispersed. â€œThe 10-station plan is a very reasonable alternative,â€? he said. The nine-station plan calls for the closure of the Picton Station, the Mallory station near Bloomfield, the base on Station Road in Hillier, a station on Prince Edward Heights and a two-bay station in Consecon in favour of the four-bay fire station. The project manager will also help to identify a parcel of land large enough to locate a 12-bay fire station and possible future location of a land ambulance base within the vicinity of the traffic circle. Private landowners would be consulted about the purchase of such a parcel. The estimated cost of the proposal is just under $4.8 million, but could have an impact of under $3 million after the sale of surplus buildings and land. After estimated savings are factored in, the project is estimated to increase the average property tax bill by .36 per cent or $7.35 on the average tax bill of $2,042, although the cost to acquire land for the 12-bay station is not yet known. During discussion it appeared council is still divided on whether the nine-station or 10-station model is the way to go. Others suggested the municipality should be looking at the cost of both options simultaneously. Councillor Janice Maynard was among them. â€œMy concern is that if the cost of land in (the vicinity of the traffic circle) is exorbitant, maybe it would be more expedient time wise while we're looking at is to have a look at the cost of property acquisition under the 10-station proposal,â€? she said. Mayor Peter Mertens said the master fire plan working committee discussed both proposals at length and decided the nine-station plan was the best way to go. â€œThe consultant is going to look and help look at these and evaluate properties and that report has to come back. We're not giving him any approval,â€? he said. Mertens said the stations, locations, properties and costs will all be looked at in depth. â€œThat's got to come back here and this council will ultimately decide whether or not it's acceptable or not,â€? he said. â€œIf that's not acceptable we may have to look at an alternative, but we look at an alternative with the parameters that the committee had in the first place.â€?
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
County resident remembers difficult life growing up in occupied Holland Yacht clubâ€™s vicecommodore has much to remember AdAm BrAmBurger Staff writer
When Prince Edward Yacht Club vice-commodore Gerry den Hartog placed the club's wreath at the Picton cenotaph Sunday, he did so with a true appreciation of Canada's efforts in the Second World War. During the war, den Hartog's family lived near The Hague in Holland. He was five years old and had already felt the sting war can have on innocent civilians who happen to live in the line of fire. "I don't remember a lot about the war itself. I remember the day we got bombed, the bombs falling and the destruction," he said of a raid in 1945, not long before war ended that cost him an arm. The bombing also ripped the family home apart, took his brother's leg, and left his father disfigured. It had actually been the English attempting to take out targets of military interest, but their coordinates were off and a residential neighbourhood was hit. den Hartog spent some time in the hospital, but he remembers distinctly the shouting and celebration of Freedom Day when Nazis surrendered. Planes flew overhead to drop food relief for the residents and den Hartog remembers being frightened about what might be falling after the bombing. That was the height of disaster in what had been five years of uneasy living for den Hartog's parents and their five children. Since 1940, his father, a market gardener would go into hiding daily so the Germans wouldn't arrest him and take him back to Germany as a forced labourer in its factories. "My father would go into hiding. He'd walk out the door to go to work, sneak into back doors and hide in the attic, it was very important to hide him," den Hartog said. His mother also faced the hardship of always having to show her identification card when in public within her own community and she often had to make trips out into the country to find food for her family during the
Working together Prince Edward Yacht Club vice-commodore Gerry den Hartog, centre, presented the
clubâ€™s wreath with the help of retired OPP officers Bill Stewart, left, and Ken MacLean. Den Hartog grew up in Holland during the Nazi occupation and actually lost an arm during an Allied bombing raid. (Adam Bramburger/Gazette staff)
occupation. It was a horrible way to live and den Hartog is quick to point out his family was not alone. "We were not unique," he said. "So many families went through the exact same thing." While the British and Americans were constantly pushing on toward Germany, many people in Holland were trying to do what they could on the ground to subvert the occupying forces. He recalled his father was in a group called the Dutch Reserve Army, but they were sorely outmatched. "They had tanks and airplanes from Germany. The Dutch Reserves were poorly equipped with bicycles and rifles without ammunition," he recalled. Meanwhile, however, while that seemed to be a safer battle ground from commanders not on the ground, Canadian soldiers moved throughout Holland doing the dirty work, fighting the face-to-face battles that would turn the tide toward Holland's liberation and ultimately that victory throughout Europe. "Have you noticed how much the Dutch, even to this day, love Canadians?" den Hartog said. "The Canadian contingent basically liberated Holland. While the Americans and English rushed onto Germany, the Canadians fought a brutal war on our behalf." Den Hartog's parents never forgot the horrible conditions they lived in during the war. While they never
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talked much to their children about those grim years, they did talk often about emigrating from the continent and beginning again. He said they discussed places like South Africa and Australia, but they remembered the Canadians and always spoke fondly of the opportunities ahead for their children. "My parents talked about education for us, the kind of opportunities and freedoms they didn't see then," he said, adding he and his brothers and sisters did read books about native Canadians and picture a glorious prairie
land filled with buffalo like they saw in their picture books. In 1951, the family sailed to Canada. They arrived in the port of Halifax and continued by rail toward Aylmer, Ontario, where they settled with den Hartog's parents finding work on a commercial farm. Several people on that ship also settled in the Prince Edward County region and a current yacht club member, Tony den Boer, was actually on the same voyage across the Atlantic. As he showed his appreci-
ation for the Canadian vets who fought to liberate Holland as part of the wreath laying ceremony, den Hartog said part of his thoughts at that time would also turn to the efforts of his father as he also worked in difficult situations to help bring down the Nazi efforts. "As you get older, you get to appreciate more and more what happened and what our parents did to raise us and put us five kids through university," he said. "I do think about my father (on Remembrance Day), he fought a hopeless situation
for us." Joining den Hartog for the presentation were retired RCMP officers Ken MacLean and Bill Stewart. MacLean said he also has some vivid memories about the Canadian operations in Holland that bring back memories each Remembrance Day for him. "I grew up down east and my dad and uncle were veterans. I heard a lot of stories then about how wonderful (liberating) Holland was," he said. MacLean indicated he has gone across to Holland himself to see reenactments of the liberation and said he's moved by the way the Dutch people come out in reverence for their Canadian heroes. "Their respect for Canada and Canadians was stronger than it is even in Canada," he said. "Thousands turn out to mourn the unknown soldiers. It really sends chills down your spine." For those interested in learning more about the occupation of Holland and den Hartog's family in particular, his nieces Kristen den Hartog and Tracy Kasaboski wrote a book called The Occupied Garden, which details the family's experiences. "it was nice to see my nieces write that book and bring out the history," said den Hartog. "They did a marvellous job in digging up the facts."
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The Picton Gazette
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Local MS Society members still concerned over reorganization efforts Chapter considers reinventing itself as an independent support group for people living with multiple sclerosis Chad Ibbotson officer Jamie Hall who al councils. These councils number of staff taking on locally would be transâ€˜As long as they ferred into a bank account fielded questions from the would provide direction on more responsibilities. Staff writer This reorganization that would be controlled by activities such as fundraislocal volunteers. control the Despite reassurances from â€œI'm still unhappy with ing, research, education along with centralized a central office and would representatives of the this decision,â€? said local and advocacy. financial end of financial processing pay for client services outnational organization, chapter chair Dorothy BenThe structure includes a remained the crux of local side of the county. They it completely, members of the local chap- bow after Hall spoke. â€œHe provision where written volunteers' concerns. said this could also impact ter of the Multiple Sclerosis explained it well, but that's agreements will be signed Benbow and treasurer their ability to fundraise I donâ€™t care what Society of Canada are still just my opinion.â€? with regional councils artic- Gail Ellsworth said upon locally they promise us.â€™ leery of the planned reorAfter Tuesday's meeting The meeting comes after ulating their decision-mak- the release of the report volganization and centralization of administration within the charity. The Prince Edward County chapter held a meeting on Tuesday afternoon with MS Society of Canada national vice president and chief financial
the MS Society approved recommendations included in a June report. The report says approximately 120 local chapters that exist across the country could be re-organized into around 40â€“60 regional hubs, which will be governed by region-
ing authority with respect to activities, and the agreement will include the ability to receive donations restricted for a specific purpose or geography. Overall, there will be fewer senior management positions with a fewer
unteers were concerned the local organization would be swallowed up by a regional hub, eliminating local say in where funds and fundraising efforts are focused. Additionally, they were concerned that funds raised
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those concerns remain, but Hall said that will not be the case. Hall said centralized financial processing is something the MS Society has been working on for the past five years. He said the process began with looking at functions that could be done out of the national office when staff leave the organization rather than rehiring locally. He said the practice has saved the organization more than $250,000 since it was implemented. He said it would not affect a local chapter's ability to make decisions on funding. â€œWhat we do is we process the bills, we make the payments â€” that's it,â€? he said. â€œThe budget is still the chapter's budget. The decision on what to spend is still the chapter's decision.â€? Hall said funds wouldn't move into a â€œbig potâ€? and chapters would still make decisions on what to spend. â€œEverything stays in the chapter,â€? he said. He said a big reason for moving to the practice is to eliminate duplication of administrative services within the organization. He said the organization also has to have the documents on hand for the Canada Revenue Agency to file financial statements. â€œWe do need to put the information into the accounting system so we can produce the chapter's financial statements, the provincial financial statements and the MS Canada financial statements,â€? he said. â€œWe have an annual requirement to submit those financial statements to keep our charitable status. What was happening was the cheques were being produced locally and the same activity was taking place at the division levels to create the financial statements.â€? He said the centralization could provide more time to fundraise locally. He said centralized financial processing would also allow the organization to distribute funds electronically rather than by cheque, which would further cut costs. â€œFor a person with MS who has mobility issues, not having to make a trip to the bank is a benefit,â€? he said. â€œâ€ŚThe cost of an electronic payment is about 10 per cent the cost of a cheque.â€? Hall said the regional hubs are will be shaped by a committee made up primarily of MS volunteers and said it hasn't been determined how many chapters there will ultimately be. â€œThe recommendations from the renewal task force have been approved by the board, but that's all that's been done. There have been no decisions in terms of
G. ELLsWoRth CHaPter treaSUrer
how the organization would move to a smaller number of chapters,â€? he said. â€œIt may be that it's 80 instead of 40. It may be that it's 80 instead of 60. It may be that two years from now we have the same number of chapters we do today.â€? He said that scenario would be unlikely because some chapters have already merged and others are discussing it. Using an example of two recently merged chapters in British Columbia, Hall said the two chapters will have their activities tracked separately so that members of each community know what has been raised and spent locally. He said the difference is there will be one board that will oversee all the activity in one area. When asked by a volunteer what would happen if the chapter decided it didn't want to merge, Hall responded â€œyou will stay the way you are.â€? Hall said chapters would retain their own budgets and there would not be a regionally dictated budget. â€œPersonally, I wouldn't support it,â€? he said of large regional budgets. â€œI don't agree that we should have budgets for a big territory. I believe that we need to have the activity within particular communities measured and to know what is raised within communities and to ensure money is spent within communities.â€? However, Benbow and Ellsworth remain unconvinced. â€œWe're getting sold a bill of goods,â€? Ellsworth said. Ellsworth said she believes eventually there will be one budget for the region and the region will dictate where the money goes. â€œWe are going to be gobbled by whoever and that's just how it is. I see, not this year and not 2013, but I see 2014 as coming down with an area budget and not a chapter budget,â€? she said. Ellsworth said right now nothing will change but, as long as the chapter's finances are controlled centrally, there's no guarantee the local chapter won't be swallowed up at some point. â€œAs long as they control the financial end of it completely I don't care what they promise us. Weâ€™ve been lied to before,â€? she said. Benbow said there will be discussion among the local volunteers and within the next week a decision will be made on the chapter's future. â€œWe may end up being just a support group,â€? she said.
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Merrill Inn tops at Taste festival AdAmBrAmBurger
The ballots have been counted and the more than 2,000 people attending Taste: Community Grown this year picked a people’s choice award winner. The Merrill Inn grabbed the top spot, previously held by Jamie Kennedy for several years, while visitors placed Buddha Dog second and the Waring House’s Amelia’s Garden third. The Merrill Inn also swept to the top of the favourite savoury dish category, the best dressed booth category, and the best food presentation category. Chef Michael Sullivan earned the nod as he served pickerel fritters with Laundry Farm corn, wild rice, and a sweet and salty mustard sauce. In the savoury category, Buddha Dog and Amelia’s Garden again were the runners up, while in the bestdressed booth competition Amelia’s Garden placed second and the Pizza Via and Tipsy Dog combo managed third place. Amelia’s Garden also placed second in the best food presentation category, while Clara’s found its way into the third spot in that category. Karlo Estates managed to capture top billing in the favourite white wine category, edging Sandbanks Estates and Huff Estates. Among red wines, Norman Hardie took top billing, while Sandbanks earned another second-place showing and Karlo Estates took third place. Finally among cider and beer drinkers at the festival, the County Cider Company polled higher than the Barley Day Brewing Company. Some of the biggest winners of the day were local charitable organizations. The Prince Edward County 4-H Club received $336.38 in donations from unused sample tickets, while the Edith Fox Life and Loss Centre was able to bring in $1,680 from a pie auction and the Canadian Tire Jumpstart fund brought home $1,455 from the auction of three barbecues used in the County Chopped competition. That money that would be matched by the company to help county youth take part in organized activities. Visitor Lisa O’Neil, of Ottawa, also won big as she was selected the recipient of a trip for two anywhere along the Windsor-Quebec corridor sponsored by Via Rail Canada.
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Cherry Valley film makers hope to tell interesting rural stories
MINUTES, from page 3
A recent poll released by Historica-Dominion also suggests that a majority of Canadians would rather see young film makers tell the stories, rather than established talent. That should bode well for the likes of Girard and Noth, who said there is already talk some of the next Heritage Minutes might feature Sir John A. Macdonald, lending a natural tie-in to this area. In the meantime, Noth said they are hard at work to turn their barn into a production studio with a number of editing suites present inside it.
People’s choice winners unveiled
They are hopeful they can attract other like-minded professionals and students to work with them in a similar fashion to the work David and Stacey Hatch have done with WhistleStop Productions and Headland New Media Development. “We would like to work withe the schools and develop more of a workshop there,” he said. “We can learn from them and they can learn from us.’ Girard said the Heritage Minutes are actually among the more commercial work they’ve done as her previous work has found audiences at events like the Toronto Interna-
tional Film Festival and the Hot Docs documentary festival. She said while both she and Noth worked independently in the past, they found they were collaborating often on each other’s work and it made sense for them to combine their efforts to build a business. Work wise, Noth and Girard are banking on their location here in the county being close enough to major markets in Toronto and Montreal, allowing them to still be within a short drive to Canada’s creative hubs — they plan to maintain a small working space in Toronto — while enjoying the lifestyle
they have here. The one knock they both say has been a challenge to their location in Cherry Valley is the availability of reliable high-speed communications. “Sometimes that is a hurdle, but that’s the price you pay for being this close to nature,” said Girard. “Sometimes, you just welcome it as a beak. Noth said one of their strategies in the future is going to be telling the colourful true stories of rural areas that sometimes aren’t picked up by mainstream, commercial media. One example of that work is the closing days of
the Stedmans department store, which Noth said he was able to film. Otherwise, it is mainly characters that add some kind of element to living in this community that may not come across elsewhere. “'We’ve met a bunch of great people already, but any suggestions for people and, or places would be really appreciated,” he said. Those with ideas to share are welcomed to email Noth at email@example.com. Those interested in watching the Pierpoint short and other Heritage Minutes can visit the web site www.gotaminute.ca.
The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
PECT introduces new Sunday one-act matinee performances Ange Stever to direct limited engagement of romantic comedy 2 Across
Now in its fifth season, the Prince Edward Community Theatre is hopeful it has a solution for individuals looking for more quality theatre in the county. Throughout the year in concert with its regular plays, the company will be producing a series of oneact matinees on Sundays. The first such play is Jerry Mayerâ€™s piece 2 Across, which will be staged just Nov. 18 and 25 at 2 p.m. The show features direction by Ange Stever with
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son as a way to give back to a local initiative. During the productions of 2 Across, there will be a 50/50 draw with the proceeds going to support the Prince Edward Community Radio drive as proponents of a community radio station wait for word from the Canadian Radio-Television Telecommunications Commission about the possibilities for a licence to operate.
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founder Lynn Fennell and Cheryl Singer stepping onto the Mt. Tabor stage. The premise of the comedy is the meeting of two strangers who randomly meet on a commuter train in California early one morning. The strangers quickly discover they have a fondness for crossword puzzles in common and a longing for love. Their budding romance is threatened however by a series of personality traits they exhibit which arenâ€™t ex-
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The Picton Gazette
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012
Earliest construction would start is 2025 Ministry has list of hospital projects already scheduled Jason Parks
If all things go according to plan and there is no fast tracking by the Ministry of Health and Long-term Care, a new Prince Edward County Memorial Hospital would not start being built until at least 2025. In her deputation to Prince Edward County Council detailing the challenges facing Quinte Healthcare Corporation (QHC) in the coming years, president and chief executive officer Mary Clare Egberts offered councillors some insight into the process of the replacing the current PECMH, a facility that was built in 1954. The business case for a new hospital is currently before the South East Local Health Integration Network (SE LHIN) and once approved at that level, the plan will go before the MOHLTC's capital branch. Egberts expects some back-and-forth between
‘Depending on how fast we move up that queue, it’s probably 12-15 years...’ M. EGBErTs
QHC CeO QHC and the Ministry to take place prior to approval. “If they agree to go forward, it goes into a timeline. The Ministry of Health has its next five years of projects fully booked and accounted for,” Egberts explained “We wouldn't get into the queue until six years form now. Depending on how fast we move up that queue, it's probably 12-15 years before we have a shovel in the ground. I'm still hopeful that because we have a very interesting model and one that could be demonstrative to the whole province of how to change the delivery of healthcare, I'm hoping we can jump a few hurdles.” The current business plan before the LHIN was devel-
oped in consultation with the Prince Edward Family Health Team and Egberts said it's a very creative concept on how healthcare should be delivered in this community. “Its a joint site where we have integrated care and it's totally aligned with what the Ministry is trying to accomplish with the health care funding reform,” Egberts said. “The way the government is moving with regards to health care, I think we can have the opportunity to be the model for the rest of the province.” While the plans are underway for the future of acute healthcare delivery in Prince Edward County, councillor Terry Shortt wondered about the current facility that's now over 50 years old. “Can we maintain this hospital in the 15 years its going to take to get us to a new hospital, provided its approved?” he asked Egberts. Egberts maintained that a new hospital in Prince Edward County had very strong support from both her and QHC board of directors and, in the mean time, maintaining the current PECMH site was “quite doable.”
Detractors argue precedent had been set
ANIMALS, from page 1
“It's a great cause to send children to Pleasant Bay camp and raise food for the food bank, but I object to the use of exotic animals for this cause,” she said. Councillor Alec Lunn agreed. “In this day and age we're supposed to be more careful with the various exotic animals in the world,” he said. “(The camels) aren't necessarily safe or happy and we aren't necessarily safe when they're around.” Lunn said a precedent
has already been set with regard to the bylaw. “We've twice turned down this type of request since I've been on council and I don't see how we can claim to be consistent when talking about our policies if we proceed to allow this,” he said. Ultimately, council voted 13–3 in a recorded vote to allow the exemption. Only councillors Lunn, Brian Marisett and Bev Campbell voted against. Councillor Barry Turpin introduced the motion to bypass the municipality's
procedural bylaw — which would normally have matters brought back to committee of the whole with a staff report — and allow the exemption. Councillor Jamie Forrester said while he voted against exemptions to the bylaw previously, this case was different. “The last two issues I voted the opposite way, but I look at camels as being more of a domesticated animal. They've been a work animal for thousands of years and this is a good idea for the children and people of Prince Edward County,” he said.
ATTENTION LANDLORDS Prince Edward-Lennox & Addington Social Services is currently developing rent supplement opportunities in Prince Edward County. The Rent Supplement Program subsidizes the difference between what a household can afford to pay and the actual market rent. Landlords will be provided with tenant/applicant referrals. CALL TODAY!! Prince Edward-Lennox & Addington Social Services Pamela Schmidt, Tenant Relations Officer 13 Market Square Napanee, ON K7R 1J4 1-866-806-9680 ext. 76 or 613-354-5695 ext. 76 firstname.lastname@example.org
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The Picton Gazette
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