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39 Renfrew Ave.W., W., Unit Raglan St. S.1, 39 342 Renfrew Ave. Unit 1, Box 100, Renfrew K7V 4A2 Renfrew K7V 1R5 P.O.P.O. Box 100, Renfrew K7V 4A2 Pager Pager 1-888-717-9181 Pager1-888-717-9181 1-888-717-9181

Mercury 

Inside Year 142, Issue 33

Thursday, February 21, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 40 pages

www.yourottawaregion.com

Douglas Lions celebrate 65 Service club defines service Steve Newman steve.newman@metroland.com

Burnstown youngster Dayna Schaly, who has been cooking up a storm for years, is now a national bread-making champion. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 2 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;

STEVE NEWMAN/METROLAND

Wrestling may be on the way out of the Olympics, but not if the wrestling community of Renfrew has its say. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 13, 16 and 17 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;

Hospital Day at Queen Elizabeth Public School Kindergarten hospital staff tend to patient Braden Moore at Queen Elizabeth Pblic School. From left are nurses Madyson Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Grady, Jason Perrin and Courtney Vander Ploeg. With the help of donated scrubs and equipment from paramedics and hospital staff, kindergarten-age doctors, nurses and xray technicians were kept busy treating patients from other classes. For more details, see story on Page 24.

Mercury nominated for general excellence

The Renfrew Card Sharks are channelling their fun time into financial assistance for an African hospital in need.. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 21 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;

The Renfrew Mercury EMC has been nominated as one of the topthree newspapers in its circulation class in Ontario. The Ontario Community Newspapers Association announced the nominations last Thursday. The Mercury will compete against the Dundas Star News and Elmira-Woolwich Observer for top honours in the class for newspapers with circulation of 12,500 to 22,499. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The nomination is a reďŹ&#x201A;ection of a hard-working and dedicated news team of Steve Newman and Peter Clark,â&#x20AC;? says Mercury news editor Lucy Hass.

Their work is complemented by a corps of dedicated contributors like Jim Ferguson who writes Scene from the HawkĘźs Eye, Olga Lewis who gives readers a look back From the Old Files, and a wide range of local contributors who submit items on everything from sports to art. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our readers understand that this is their community newspaper and we appreciate the active interest they take in the paper,â&#x20AC;? Hass said. The general excellence category is judged on 11 speciďŹ c criteria, from advertising and press quality, to writing and photography.

General Excellence Awards recognize overall achievement by circulation class in editorial, advertising and layout. The awards gala, where the order of the top-three ďŹ nalists will be announced, will be held on Friday, March 22 in Vaughan. The West Carleton Review EMC is up for Best News Story â&#x20AC;&#x201C; written by interim managing editor Theresa Fritz. The West Carleton Review EMC is up for Best Rural Story â&#x20AC;&#x201C; written by news editor Derek Dunn. The Orleans EMC is up for a health and wellness story written by Brier Dodge.

Terry McHale sits back in a chair at the Douglas Tavern holding the charter plaque for the Douglas Lions Club. ItĘźs an appropriate place to display the names, too, since this is where club members meet the ďŹ rst and third Tuesday nights of every month. The plaque contains signatures of the clubĘźs 31 charter members. They are all dead now, but McHale says they sowed the seeds for a club that has much to be proud of over the years. Those ďŹ rst members included McHaleĘźs dad, Martin, as well as Arnold OĘźNeill and son Tony of the village business, A.J. OĘźNeill & Sons. This Saturday night, Douglas Lions Club members and other invitees will meet up the street, at St. MichaelĘźs Catholic School, for a catered supper and celebration of the clubĘźs 65th anniversary. These days club membership is down, but its focus on helping community members and community projects in the area continues. Major projects include the Santa Claus Parade, the summer ďŹ shing derby and Frosty Fun winter carnival. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The clubĘźs probably the best thing that ever happened to the Douglas area,â&#x20AC;? says Terry McHale while referring to the clubĘźs contributions toward the local ball ďŹ elds, the hockey rink, getting local kids to the pool in Anrprior, and more. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If thereĘźs a family in need a lot of time we can reach in a give them a lift,â&#x20AC;? says McHale. â&#x20AC;&#x153;ItĘźs been a great club, a great social club and a beneďŹ t to the community.â&#x20AC;? See DOUGLAS, page 3

Canada Post to charge $200 Canada Post will be charging $200 per household to help pay for the cost of installing new community mail boxes in RenfrewĘźs future subdivisions. â&#x20AC;&#x153;That wonĘźt apply to subdivisions that are under construction, but any future subdivisions will likely have that charge applied,â&#x20AC;? said Renfrew development and works director Mike Asselin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;ItĘźs a one-time charge at the time of registration for the sub-division, so the developers will likely have to pass those charges on to the homeowners.â&#x20AC;?

R0011924748


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Heritage Renfrew elected its 2013 executive Feb. 6 during the annual general meeting in the Royal Canadian Legion Renfrew Branch 148 hall. In front row from left are president Darlene Mask, past president Olga Lewis and secretary Patti Brydges. Standing are membership chairman Earl Martin, vice-president Jim McGregor, directors Pat Patterson, Audrey Green, Doug Fraser, Joyce McBride and Clarence McBride, and treasurer Ken StaffordBrown. Director Ray Hanniman and honorary director Stella Laviolette are missing from the photo.

J.R. Booth was a railway magnate at the turn of the 20th century.

History at Algonquin Park

PETER CLARK/METROLAND

Peter Clark peter.clark@metroland.com

“Donald Beaupre has spent more than 80 summers at Algonquin Park, and has seen the disappearance of many landmarks,” noted Jim McGregor as his introduced Beaupre, guest speaker at the Heritage Renfrew annual general meeting held at the Renfrew Legion hall Feb. 6. Beaupre has local ties. His father was born in Beachburg and educated at Renfrew Collegiate Institute, McGregor added. “Don has researched the history of these sites and has preserved their memory in his book, Destination Algonquin Park.” Beaupre spoke of lumber baron John R. Booth and his railway, the Ottawa, Arnprior and Renfrew, which connected Renfrew to the rest of the world in 1893. His railway – later the Ottawa, Arnprior and Parry Sound Railway – proceeded west to Parry Sound, cutting through Alqonquin Park. “The book is 300 pages and most of the photographs are almost a century old and have been digitally enhanced,” Beaupre said. Booth was a Canadian rags to riches story. Born in Quebec, by the time he was in his 60s, he was a very wealthy man. He was featured a number of years back at the Renfrew Lumber Baron Festival. “He became the builder of the longest railway ever built by one man,” Beaupre said. His rail line ran pretty well parallel to todayʼs Highway 60. “Have you ever wondered why the towns are roughly 20 minutes apart?” Beaupre asked. “This is the distance that a team of horses could travel in one day. “A station was built at Wilno. It proved very useful to Booth when a land speculator in Barryʼs Bay thought that he could get an exorbitant price for land that Booth wanted for the station. But Booth outfoxed him. He said, OK then, Wilno will be the station for Barryʼs Bay.” People had to travel seven miles from the Bay to the Wilno station. “Soon, public pressure persuaded the man to ask for a more reasonable price for his land, which was purchased for the stationʼs site, which you can still see today.” At its peak, 20 trains travelled through Algonquin Park on a daily basis, but because of the number of bridges and safety regulations, Boothʼs

The best bread from Burnstown Don Beaupre trains could not travel as fast as those on the lines north and south of his which, in later years, became a competitive disadvantage, Beaupre explained. At one time, Booth had 1,000 men working on the railway. Even at only a few dollars a day, this injection of cash was a great boost to the economy. A timetable from 1897 showed trains leaving Parry Sound arrived in Ottawa about 12 hours later. “On its way through Algonquin Park, trains would stop to let fishermen on and off. This was the start of tourism in the park,” Beaupre added. The railway was eventually bought out by the Grand Truck Railway, and in later years, taken over by Canadian National. “Management of the Grand Trunk Railway decided to erect some tents in the northern end of Cache Lake. The experience was a great success, and so, in 1908, a small wooden hotel named the Highland Inn was constructed,” he said. Its sister Grand Truck hotel, the Chateau Laurier, was under construction in Ottawa at the same time. Room rates at the Highland Inn were as high as $18 per week. “The morning train would depart Cache Lake for Ottawa, 168 miles and six and a half hours away. To Renfrew, about four hours.” But as the automobile arrived and more hotels were built, passenger and freight revenue plummeted. “CNR declared some trestles were unsafe and shut them down, effectively cutting the railway in half,” Beaupre said. “Sadly, the old wooden hotel was closed down in 1956, and removed in 1957. “The automobile started in mass production the same year (1908) the hotel was built,” Beaupre said. “So the hotel and the station are gone, and the area is overplanted with red pine. The stairs at the station platform walk to nowhere.”

2 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

Local girl tops at national competition Steve Newman

steve.newman@metroland.com

Competing comes naturally to 12-year-old Dayna Schaly of Burnstown. But winning first place in a national bread-baking contest came as a big surprise. The youngster recently received her grand prize, a Sony portable music player, for winning the Beginners Best bread youth category. She did so with a doublebraided bread after getting the translation from a neighbourʼs German recipe. There were three braids on the top layer and five on the bottom layer, while the bread had a golden look after being brushed with egg yolk. “Itʼs pretty cool. I didnʼt expect to win,” says Dayna, whose entry was judged at the national level after winning her junior division at the 2012 Renfrew Fair. That win came after the 23-inch bread nearly didnʼt fit in the oven at home. “The fair has been a big part of her life,” says her mom, Marlene, whose daughter has competed at the fair since age four, while excelling in the horticulture and art categories. “She hasnʼt missed a year. Itʼs a lot of effort, but we value our country fair.” In 2011, Dayna entered 22 categories, including several with the adults, and came away with 20 prizes, including 11 firsts. In addition to her horticultural and artistic ventures, Dayna also enjoys making chocolate chip cookies and desserts. “I donʼt even do breads that much,” says Dayna. “I think she likes the reward of seeing how well she does,” adds mom. “She just does her best and feels really rewarded (doing that).” Daynaʼs winning entry was judged on appearance,

taste, texture and recipe creativity. “Iʼm very proud of her accomplishment,” said Gladys Curry, chairperson of the Renfrew Fairʼs junior fair committee. Curry noted the win came after the Renfrew Fair introduced youth bread-baking categories in 2012. Marlene, and Daynaʼs grandparents Hank and Hennie Schaly, are frequent competitors at the Renfrew Fair in the horticulture and/or art divisions.

STEVE NEWMAN/METROLAND

Teenager Dayna Schaly of Burnstown celebrates her national win in the Beginners Best Bread Youth contest with Gladys Curry, chairperson of the Renfrew Fair’s junior fair committee.

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NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

SHANNON FRASER/HEALTH SERVICE VILLAGE

The Douglas Lions Club has turned out in support of the Renfrew & Area Health Service Village’s Doctor Recruitment Campaign in their usual generous style. Vice chair Peter Emon accepts a cheque for $1,000 from Lion Bill McLeod. The RAHSV has recruited seven of 14 doctors they have committed to bring to our area by the end of 2015. With generous support from community groups, corporate sponsors and the public, they hope to fulfill that mandate. In late 2012, the RAHSV adopted the slogan “Invest In Your Health” to help illustrate to residents of Horton, Greater Madawaska, Renfrew and AdmastonBromley that this campaign will benefit all residents when a full complement of doctors is practicing here. Pictured left to right are Terry McHale, Barbara May, Melissa Vanderwal, Otto Schreiber, Donna Bimm, Kevin VanWoezik, Eve Dale, Peter Emon, Harold Gallagher, Ken Bimm, Billy McLeod, Hubert Wilson, Dave Quenneville and Duncan McQuitty. Missing from photo Garth Jackson.

Jim Gilchrist, who died late last year, was a veteran member of the Douglas Lions Club. At the club’s 50th anniversary, he accepts a plaque for his contributions from then-president Kevin Van Woezik. PHOTO BY CHARLENE VAN WOEZIK

DOUGLAS Continued from front

As with other service clubs in the Renfrew area, itʼs more difficult these days to maintain a strong fundraising force. Membership dropped to 13 with the December 2012 death of long-time and outstanding club member Jim Gilchrist. However, two new members are expected to bring membership up to 15 in the next little while. Kevin Van Woezik was president when the club celebrated its 50th anniversary in 1998. At that same celebration, the clubʼs last active charter member, Terry OʼNeill, was recognized with an award by District A-R Governor Jim Duff. “Some of the guys I looked up to, like Steff Heebink and Jim Gilchrist, asked if I wanted to join,” said Van Woezik, thinking back to when he joined the club in 1991. “They were guys who did a lot for the community. They always seemed to be helping people, and thatʼs what the Lions Club is all about,” added Van Woezik. “Itʼs a good feeling to be able to help your community. Itʼs really an honour.” The once all-male membership now includes females. In fact, three generations of one family were members until

Gilchristʼs recent death, the other family members being his daughter Donna Bimm and granddaughter Melissa Vanderwal. Vaderwal says her grandfather said Lions Club membership was all about community involvement and getting yourself “out there to give back to the community. He always felt volunteering was important.” Over the years, the club used bingos and the sale of Nevada tickets as major fundraisers, but that has evolved in recent years. The bingos and Nevada sales are gone, while pancake breakfasts and chip wagon sales at such prominent events as the St. Patrickʼs Day Parade account for much of the fundraising. Recently, the club has provided donations for Renfrew and Area Health Services Village doctor recruitment, Hospice Renfrew and the Pembroke Regional Hospitalʼs MRI fund. The current club president is Harold Gallagher. His father (Harold Sr.), brothers (Paul and Tom) and brotherin-law Ray English have each been members, but Harold didnʼt get around to joining until later. Now 66, the Douglas native says, “I thought I was too busy when I was growing up. The trouble is I missed a whole lot. I missed out on a

whole lot of camaraderie.” Much of that camaraderie was enjoyed by the clubʼs 31 charter members. For the record, they are: Arnold OʼNeill, D.C. McEachen, Duncan McLeod, Stanley Bolger, Carl Scott, Robert McNab, Martin McHale, Joseph Breen, T.M. Neville, Cecil P. Simpson, Malcolm McNab, D.S. McEachen, Jerry Sheehan, Gordon Crogie, Percy James, Roy McGregor, Lornie McGregor, Michael OʼNeill, Anselm OʼNeill, Joseph McHale, Larry Moriarty, Cameron Stokes, D. Lynch, Wilburn Neville, Harold McQuitty, Alex James, James Purdie, Joseph Neville, Harold McEachen, John McDonald, Ira Richards, Neil H. Livingston, Allan Stewart, Stewart Ryan, Merrit Morton, Eddie Beach and P. Redmond. Lions Club six major objectives include the fostering of a spirit of understanding in the world; promotion of good citizenship; and the encouragement of service-minded citizens to serve in their community without personal financial reward. • The author of this story is the grandson of Harry A. Newman, who became the first Canadian president of Lions Club International. He served as president for the 1924-25 term. He died in 1976.

AMBUSC SOCCER REGISTRATION

Thurs Feb 28 from 7PM-9PM Sunday March 3 from 10AM-1PM Tues, March 26 from 7PM-9PM Place: Nick Smith Centre, Arnprior

Dates:

U4-U6 $80$80 Cost: U4-6 U8-18 U8-U19$90$90 Adult Adult $130$130 Competitive Family rate -$280 3 or more children $215 Family rate - 3 or more children $215 Tax receipts will be available on registration nights.

IfIf you bornbetween between1993-2001 1993-2001 and you are are born and are playerplease pleasebring bring a wallet are aa “new” “new” player a wallet size withyour yourregistration registration form. size picture picture with form. Registrations will not be processed Registrations wil not be processed without without pictures payment,payment, pictures and proof and of ID.proof of ID. Download your registration forms Download your registration forms www.ambusc.ca or pick up at the www.ambusc.ca or pick up at the Nick Smith Centre Information Desk. Nick Smith Centre Information Desk. Cheques made payable to AMBUSC Cheques made payable to AMBUSC Fees will increase by $20 to regular rate $20 late fee after March 31st, 2011. after March 31, 2013. R0011930226

STEVE NEWMAN/METROLAND

Veteran Douglas Lions Club member Terry McHale holds up the charter plaque containing the signatures of the club’s 31 charter members. R0011909259

WAGS & WHISKERS PUPPY KINDERGARTEN ~ Celebrating 12 years ~

CALLING ALL PUPPIES

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Conference Explored Opportunities for Economic Prosperity through Tourism at Calabogie Peaks Resort February 13th. Pembroke, ON. The Ontario’s Highlands Tourism Organization (OHTO) brought together economic developers, destination marketers, funding partners, and government organizations for a day of collaborative discussion around strengthening the tourism industry in Ontario’s Highlands. The conference included a presentation of the Ontario Tourism Investment Strategy, the OHTO Tourism Development Partnership Program and a workshop delivered by the Tourism Café from Victoria, BC, on how to enhance the visitor experience by focusing on what the traveler wants instead of selling what a destination has to offer. “It is no secret our rural communities have been struggling to revitalize their economies,” but Nicole Whiting, Manager of OHTO stated “momentum is building around exploring ways to support growth in the tourism and hospitality sector. More and more of our community leaders understand the significant economic impact a visitor has on a community both in terms of their immediate visit, but also in terms of the potential to convert that visitor into a resident or business owner. We were very excited to provide a forum to learn about what we need to do as a destination to become more appealing to the visitor.” Attendees were surprised to learn this may not mean investing more in advertising. Nicole explains, “Competition in the tourism industry is fierce and successful destinations are not necessarily the ones that have the biggest marketing budgets. These destinations understand the importance of creating positive memorable experiences for the consumer and this “experience” is a combination of their stay accommodations, the activities they take part in with operators, right down to the service they receive at a local gas station. If the visitor leaves feeling valued and has experienced something truly unique, not only will they be back, but they will be sharing their stories with their friends and family.” The conference provided attendees with the information they need to understand how they can work together collaboratively to ensure their communities meet the needs of the visitor. Sources of support available to organizations looking at developing programs around destination development were also shared. The OHTO is a not-for-profit organization mandated by the Province of Ontario to increase tourism within the counties of Haliburton, Lanark, and Renfrew and portions of Frontenac, Hastings, and Lennox and Addington. The OHTO works in collaboration with eight sub-regional marketing organizations, tourism agencies and authorities including: Algonquin Nation, Bancroft & District Chamber of Commerce, ComfortCountry.ca, Haliburton Highlands, Lanark County Tourism, Land O’ Lakes Tourist Association, Ottawa Valley Tourist Association, and the Rideau Heritage Route Tourism Association. Find out more about the OHTO at http://www.ohto.ca R0011924228

The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 3


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Dental care a world away Steve Newman

steve,newman@metroland.com

Itʼs a holiday, but a whole lot more, for Dr. Janice King. Next month sheʼs headed to Nicaragua with husband Dave and their three children, but work is the first thing on the agenda, during the first of two weeks in the Central American country. The West Carleton resident, whose dental practice is in Renfrew, is volunteering her time for a week at dental clinics sponsored by the Canadian-based Change for Children Association in partnership with another Canadian organization, Kindness in Action. Also volunteering their time in the Central American country are two of Dr. Kingʼs hygienists, Lorraine Winters and Megan Neill, as well as Kingʼs two older children, Cassie, 14, and Spencer, 11. “Iʼm going for the experience, and to help out the kids and the adults who need assistance,” said Winters, “Iʼm just looking for a different experience,” said Neill, who a few years ago attended a similar clinic in Jamaica. “I loved it the first time. Iʼm also looking forward to different travelling and working experiences this time.” Itʼs not the first time Dr. King has taken part in dental clinics for citizens in need. She has also volunteered her skills at similar clinics in Jamaica, Guatemala and Peru. While in Peru in 2010, Dr. King says she found the people accommodating and grateful. “We did almost the same amount of fillings as extractions,” she says. Her three children, including son Alex, now nine years old, also attended a Peruvian

elementary school to interact with the local children and to hand out school supplies. Son Spencer was so touched by the experience that he recently did a presentation at his Stonecrest Elementary School, near Kinburn, about his experience in Peru and his impending trip to Nicaragua. Fellow students were so impressed they voted to direct about $3,000 of fundraising toward the dental-clinic project. One of the poorest countries in Central America, Nicaragua clearly needs the kind of help these clinics provide. The clinics also serve as an education for those more fortunate. “Itʼs hugely important to see that not everyone has what we have here in Canada,” says Dr. King. “I think we have to give back, if we can, and help those who need help, because weʼre able to. Itʼs just an important part of my kidsʼ life. And if I can use my skills to help someone who wouldnʼt normally have access to dental care, then why not.” Itʼs not even just the dental care that is appreciated by younger and older citizens in Central and South America. While in Peru, Dr. King recalls how one of the school teachers started crying when given a supply of class pencils, because theyʼd never had pencils before. The King family will spend two weeks next month in Nicaragua after flying into the capital of Managua. As part of a 30-member clinic brigade, they will conduct clinics in the regions of Leon and Chinandega in different villages, including Posoltega. Posoltega was relocated after 6,000 residents died in a mudslide triggered by

Fatima CWL installs officers

Hurricane Mitch in 1998. It will also be very warm during the Nicaraguan clinics, with temperatures reaching into the mid-30s Celsius. “Change for Children has been working with Kindness in Action for nearly 15 years, sending dental brigades to various regions of Nicaragua as well as to Peru and Uganda,” says Lorraine Swift, the Edmonton-based program manager for Change for Childrenʼs international projects. Change for Children has previously sent six dental brigades into the northern jungles of and several to Managua and Estelí, but this will be the first time in Chinandega and Leon. This is also the same region where Change for Children operates an awardwinning water well drilling project. If all goes well, said Swift, the dental team will witness a water well being drilled in this drought-stricken, extremely poor region, where most people work on peanut and sugar cane plantations. “Their biggest challenge is access to water and the fact that it is dwindling due to climate change,” said Swift. Dental care is also a challenge, in that many poor Nicaraguans live in rural areas where dental care is basically considered a luxury. The King contingent will take relatively few clothes with them, since they plan to use most of their permitted baggage for dental supplies. Before their March 8 departure for Nicaragua, Dr. King and her contingent is welcoming local donations of school supplies and baseball (not softball) equipment. Inquiries can be directed to Dr. Kingʼs office at 432-4141.

STEVE NEWMAN/METROLAND

Dr. Janice King, centre, is accompanied by hygienists Lorraine Winters, left, and Megan Neill. All three members of the Dr. Janice King dental practice in Renfrew will volunteer their time next month at dental clinics for impoverished citizens of Nicaragua.

Sunday, March 10, 2013

GAVAN’S HOTEL QUYON, QUEBEC

Our Lady of Fatima Parish Catholic Women’s League held a mass Jan. 21 at the church followed by the installation of officers for 2013-14. In the front row from left are treasurer Cathy Thompson, recording and correspondence secretary Berny Mortimer, spiritual advisor Father Ryan Holly and president Charlotte Cleroux. Standing are past president and historian Ella Box, organization chair Nancy Guyea, community life co-chair Darlene White, education and health chair Jessica Belanger, Christian family life Darlene Meleski and spiritual development Peggy Roy. Community life co-chair Irene Rekowski is missing from the photo.

1:30 p.m. Your hostess for the day ...

Gail Gavan

R0011904295

PETER CLARK/METROLAND

warm Up to

St. Patrick’s Day Celebrations Live Music by

Hadrian’s Wall

MARCH 2nd, 9 pm till 1 am

Douglas Tavern Douglas, Ontario

R0011930202

4 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

R0011904983


POLICE

Your Community Newspaper

Caution: Winter Ahead

When visibility turns bad: Driving in blowing snow and whiteouts Anyone who has driven in Renfrew County in the winter will realize that weather and road conditions can change rapidly. Plan ahead before your travel and consider calling 511 for the Travellerʼs Road Information Portal (TRIP). The service provides information on closures, road conditions, and construction on the provincial highways in Renfrew County.

turned on. • Increase your following distance. You will need extra distance to brake safely. • Keep looking as far ahead as possible to see any hazards that may be on the road. • Reduce the distractions in your vehicle. Your full attention is required at all times. • Keep your windows and mirrors clean. Use the defroster and windshield wipers to maximize your vision. • Stay off the road when visibility and weather conditions are poor.

ALWAYS

NEVER:

• Slow down gradually and drive according to weather and road conditions. • Make sure the full lighting system of your vehicle is

• If visibility is decreasing rapidly, do not stop on the road. Look for an opportunity to pull into a safe parking area and wait for conditions to improve. • Attempt to pass a vehicle moving slowly or speed up to get away from a vehicle that is following too closely.

Ontario Provincial Police Renfrew detachment

REMEMBER

• Watch your speed. You may be going faster than you think. If you are, reduce your speed gradually. • Leave a safe braking distance between you and the ve-

hicle in front of you. • Remain calm and patient. • If you become stuck or stranded in severe weather, stay with your vehicle for warmth and safety until help arrives. • Slightly open a window for ventilation. • Run your engine sparingly. • Use your emergency flashers. • Be prepared and carry a winter survival kit in your vehicle that includes items such as a flashlight, warm blankets, extra clothing, winter boots, and non-perishable energy foods. A candle and matches can generate heat and keep you warm while waiting for help if you do become stranded. Before you drive and during your trip, check weather forecasts and road reports regularly. If there is a weather warning or reports of poor visibility and driving conditions, delay your trip until conditions improve or postpone it if you need to. The OPP throughout Renfrew County reminds you to always drive according to weather and road conditions. Please drive with extra care this winter.

LUCY HASS/METROLAND

Remember to leave a safe braking distance between you and the vehicle in front.

RINGROSE DENTURE CLINIC R0011927660

“Our Service Will Make You Smile” Comprehensive Denture Care 0124 R0011879822

Ian Ringrose DD Denturist

BOOK YOUR FREE CONSULTATION AT 613-432-4831 217 PLAUNT ST. S., RENFREW, ON K7V 2W8 t'VMM1BSUJBM%FOUVSFT t*NQMBOU4VQQPSUFE%FOUVSFT t4BNF%BZ3FMJOFT3FQBJST XIJMFZPVXBJU t/FVSPNVTDVMBS%FOUVSFT

  3FBEFST$IPJDF %JBNPOE"XBSE GPS%FOUVSJTU

The following quiz is designed to help you determine whether you currently need the services of a Denturist.

1. My dentures move when I eat or speak.

True

False

2. My dentures cause recurring sore spots.

True

False

3. My dentures are over five years old.

True

False

4. My denture teeth are worn down and flattened from wear.

True

False

5. I have to be careful of what I eat, because I have difficulty chewing. True

False

6. I have persistent splitting at the corners of my mouth.

True

False

7. My lower jaw is sticking out further than it used to.

True

False

True

False

True

False

10. My teeth no longer show when I smile.

True

False

11. My lips are not as full as they used to be, making me look older.

True

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New and Former Patients Welcome 613-432-4831 (toll free 1-888-269-5932) www.ringrosedentureclinic.ca The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 5


NATURE

Your Community Newspaper

Flock of Lapland longspurs seen in Admaston-Bromley Township

RICHARD MCMANUS

Common redpoll, the most popular bird this winter.

Bob OĘźDonnell sent us this email after a late winter outing. On the Fulton Road I came across a small flock of Lapland longspurs. Surprisingly there were no snow buntings with them. I had always seen them together before. Also in the same area I saw eight horned larks, 35 crows and a few blue jays. On the Stone Road I came across a large flock of wild turkeys making their way to feed on a very large, open pile of silage. Above them sitting in a tree was a mature bald eagle watching the turkeys intently. I watched for 25 minutes until the eagle flew down to feed on some road kill. Altogether it was a good outing. Bob Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Donnell Lapland longspurs nest in the far north but in winter they are widespread across the country. It appears dark among ďŹ&#x201A;ocks of snow buntings. In winter both male and female look alike, dark tail, distinctive light and dark facial pattern, lacks wing bars, breast is streaked and mottled with dark brown feathers. PINE GROSBEAKS AND REDPOLLS

JIM FERGUSON SCENE FROM THE HAWKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S EYE PICK A WINNER

Wallace Eady noticed two immature wild turkeys having an altercation on his property near Cobden. They were getting serious when a large male in full display came along to watch. The two young birds continued to tangle but when one appeared to be winning the adult male joined in the fray and attacked the loser as well, driving it away. It was unusual because the adult male would not want to have a threat to his territory and would drive the stronger immature bird away. However, only turkeys know why. CARDINALS

Joyce Range at Haley Station had a pair of cardinals at her feeder for the ďŹ rst time this week. The cardinals were a welcome addition to her regulars. A great horned owl was not as welcome but Joyce said that it did not bother her feeder birds. HORNED LARKS

MICHAEL RUNTZ

Although they sport a fierce appearance, Big Brown Bats are dangerous only to flying insects.

Going batty at Arnprior museum A new exhibit at the Arnprior and District Museum sheds light on the mysterious life of bats. The exhibit â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Listen to the Night: Bats of Ontario â&#x20AC;&#x201C; will be on display until March 31. It is on loan from the Royal

Ontario Museum ((ROM). Naturalist and Carleton University professor Michael Runtz was guest speaker at a Feb. 1 gathering to ofďŹ cially open the exhibit. About 50 people attended. The museum hours are

Monday to Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The museum is also open four Saturdays: Feb. 16 and 23 and March 9 and 30. General admission is $3.50, students and seniors $2, and $9 per family.

Marlene Hanneman has a ďŹ&#x201A;ock of nine pine grosbeaks, four males and ďŹ ve females at her feeders. They are continually being startled by the actions of a large ďŹ&#x201A;ock of common redpolls that take ďŹ&#x201A;ight at the least movement or sound. Marlene says two or three redpolls will remain to feed when the others ďŹ&#x201A;y to cover. The rest of the ďŹ&#x201A;ock return one at a time at ďŹ rst and then ďŹ ve or six at a time until they have all returned to feed. They stay put for only a few seconds until something disturbs them and they all ďŹ&#x201A;y to cover. This goes on during the entire time they are feeding.

 

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Richard Brennan has a goldďŹ nch coming to his feeder that has an unusually yellow head. Variation in plumage colour is caused either by excessive amounts of pigments or the absence of certain pigments; Dark feathers are the result of excessive melanin pigment, carotenoid pigments result in excessive yellow or red colour in the plumage. These conditions are the result of dietary deďŹ ciencies. They appear after large amounts of plant material have been eaten, like seeds (millet, sunďŹ&#x201A;ower, rape, canola.)

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Bill Burwell had a small ďŹ&#x201A;ock of white-winged crossbills at his sunďŹ&#x201A;ower feeder.

Brian Sulpher has an active feeder at his home in Kanata. He has all the regulars, including a pair of cardinals and a pair of red-breasted nuthatches. Blue jays are absent from his feeders (we could send him a few) possibly because there is an absence of thick forest cover. Pine grosbeaks and Bohemian waxwings are irregulars and visit once in a while.



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Cathy and Remick Campbell saw a ďŹ&#x201A;ock of 10 horned larks that were feeding on the shoulder of the Stone Road. The Campbells said the larks are very recognizable because of their, distinct facial pattern and their ďŹ&#x201A;ap and glide (with closed wings) ďŹ&#x201A;ight. When feeding the adults walk and the immatures hop as they move from weed stalk to weed stalk.

They were the ďŹ rst crossbills he had seen on his property near Burnstown. Bill said it was the large white wing bars that caught his attention. The crossbillĘźs ďŹ&#x201A;ight is rapid and powerful. They use their bill to grab branches and needles as they climb among the cones. Their crossed bill gives them an advantage when opening and extracting the seeds from their main food source.

Payment Cash or Debit Call 613-735-1928

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The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 7


OPINION

Your Community Newspaper

EDITORIAL

W.I. worthy of note Members of Parliament rise in the House of Commons often to salute community groups and organizations. Renfrew-Nipissing-Pembroke MP Cheryl Gallant stood recently to note the 100th anniversary of a group that has withstood the test of time. The Renfrew South District WomenĘźs Institute (RSDWI) has branches in Burnstown, Balsam Hill-Horton, Castleford, Calabogie, Glasgow, Lochwinnoch and White Lake. This is WomenĘźs Institute Week, a time to celebrate how womenĘźs institutes have preserved and promoted strong communities through such important initiatives as the Tweedsmuir Community History collections, named in honour of Lady Tweedsmuir, wife of the 15th Governor-General of Canada, who visited Renfrew back in 1938. In the House of Commons, MP Gallant recognized the groupĘźs local executive â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a list worthy of repeat. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am pleased to recognize this yearĘźs anniversary executive, president Margie MacKenzie, past president Irene Robillard, ďŹ rst

vice-president Joanne McDonald, second vicepresident Jo-Anne Camelon, secretary Ellen Martin, treasurer Jane Flain, Tweedsmuir curator Sara MacKenzie, public relations ofďŹ cer Lynn Clelland, assistant curator Marlene Schaly, advocacy co-ordinator Lillian Collins, and membership co-ordinator Anita Schubrink,â&#x20AC;? said Gallant. The 1986 book, Horton â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Story of a Township, by Doris and Campbell Humphries gives a wonderful snapshot of the important role W.I. branches have played over the past century. Bringing school nurse visits and immunization to rural schools. Funding hospital equipment. Refugee work. Visiting elderly and shutins at Christmas. Promoting skills like sewing, knitting and cooking. Catering community dinners. Supporting Canadian troops. Financing 4-H initiatives. The list goes on and on. W.I.s have always epitomized what caring about oneself and others is truly about. The groupĘźs motto is For Home and Country. This tip of the hat is for them.

THE STORY OF RENFREW

Governor General Lord Tweedsmuirâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s visit to Renfrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Low Square 75 years ago, in 1938. The Tweedsmuir Community History Collections are a local treasure.

COLUMN

The Pinnacle perspective LUCY HASS View from the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;frew

There are plenty of grumpy media folk out there these days. Seems everywhere you turn someone is griping about something, attacking others or expounding reams of self-proclaimed wisdom. Everything, it seems, is someone elseĘźs fault. If weĘźre poor, we blame the rich. If weĘźre unhealthy, we grumble about the health-care system. If weĘźre unhappy with our community, the lineup is long to take shots at someone. Sometimes the beefs are legitimate and demand action. Sometimes less so. Just before Christmas I chatted with a Renfrew lady who has dedicated much time and effort to horticultural improvements in the past. She ďŹ gured that if everyone took the initiative in 2013 to beautify their own little corner of the town, what a wonderful thing that would be. It might even encourage others to follow suit and the momentum drive municipal powers to focus more attention on making our community an attractive one. One solution she offered â&#x20AC;&#x201C; lilies. They are easy to maintain, colourful and keep their crisp, clean look long after the blooms have fallen. She reminded me of how sometimes the simplest effort can shift our perspective from dreary to cheery. Living in Renfrew most of my adult life, I know ďŹ rst-hand the nightmare that is Confusion Corner, where Raglan, Hall and VeteransĘź Memorial Boulevard meet. IĘźve been victim of a hit-and-run automobile accident at that intersection, and my car was struck another time at the corner of Raglan and Opeongo.

I have, as a result, been conditioned to hate that dreadful patch of pavement from Confusion Corner to Opeongo Road. But no more, because one day I looked. Really looked. ItĘźs easy to get lost in the all niggly annoyances of daily life, but what about the beauty around us? If you stand at the corner of Opeongo and Raglan and look north, the view is actually a wonderful one. So in 2013, itĘźs goodbye to Confusion Corner crankiness and hello to a new ĘťPinnacle Perspective.Ęź Try it. The next time youĘźre walking downtown, stop and take a serious second look. Look north at the eternal Pinnacle, then south at our historic Raglan streetscape. Stop and read the dates on the buildings. Life is not just about us and now. ItĘźs also about yesterday, and tomorrow. American author Terry Teachout once wrote, â&#x20AC;&#x153;In a small town, past and present stand side by side, almost too close to tell the difference.â&#x20AC;? There is something empowering in the knowledge that generations have walked this very same ground, hurrying along woodenplank sidewalks to buy groceries at one of the local stores, or steering a horse and wagon through a muddy main street ripped open with wagon-wheel ruts. That is our past. That is who we are. There have been countless improvements over the years, from street lighting to paved roads. We should really marvel at how far weĘźve come as a community. But we must also look forward, with the conďŹ dence and determination of our pioneering forefathers. So in 2013, that year tagged with the supposedly-unlucky 13 at its end, letĘźs look for ways to be better, not bitter. And maybe even plant a single lily, and pause a moment to smile when it blooms. Positive attitude and civic pride are keys to community development. This Heritage Week, our ancestors deserve our renewed commitment to keeping the town vibrant.

Web Poll LAST WEEKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S QUESTION

THIS WEEKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S QUESTION

How should Catholics go about naming a new pope?

Should wrestling be eliminated as an Olympic sport?

A) Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mess with tradition. The Cardinals should once again choose the new head of the church.

40%

A) No. Keep it. itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a time-proven sport and a

B) All Catholics should get a vote in

0%

valuable link to past Olympics.

electing a new pope.

C) The outgoing pope should name

0%

B) Yes. Too much theatre, not enough sport. C) No. Wrestling, karate, judo and ju jitsu are much better than wimpy sports such as golf, baseball and table tennis.

his successor.

D) Get with modern times. Name a woman as the new pope.

60%

D) Yes. Change with the times. Add golf, baseball, slo-pitch, horseshoes, fishing, things people actually do.

To vote in our web poll, visit us online at www.yourottawaregion.com/community/ruralnorth

35 Opeongo Road, Renfrew, Ontario , c/o 80 Colonnade Rd. N. Unit 4, Nepean ON K2E 7L2 5r'rwww.yourottawaregion.com

News Editor Lucy Hass lucy.hass@metroland.com UĂ&#x160;613-432-3655 ext 29 Reporter Steve Newman steve.newman@metroland.com UĂ&#x160;613-432-3655 ext 42 Reporter Peter Clark peter.clark@metroland.com UĂ&#x160;613-432-3655 ext 44 Advertising Representative Stephanie Jamieson stephanie.jamieson@metroland.com UĂ&#x160;613-432-3655 ext 33

Advertising Representative David Gallagher david.gallagher@metroland.com UĂ&#x160;613-432-3655 ext 49 Sales Manager: Carly McGhie cmcghie@perfprint.caĂ&#x160;UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2C6;ÂŁĂ&#x17D;Â&#x2021;Ă&#x2C6;nnÂ&#x2021;ÂŁ{Ă&#x2021;Â&#x2122; Interim Managing Editor: Theresa Fritz /Â&#x2026;iĂ&#x20AC;iĂ&#x192;>°vĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;âJÂ&#x201C;iĂ&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x153;Â?>Â&#x2DC;`°VÂ&#x153;Â&#x201C;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x2C6;ÂŁĂ&#x17D;Â&#x2021;Ă&#x201C;Ă&#x201C;ÂŁÂ&#x2021;Ă&#x2C6;Ă&#x201C;Ă&#x2C6;ÂŁ

8 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

Distribution Supervisor: Chris Paveley 800-884-9195 ext 31. For distribution inquiries in your area, or for the re-delivery of a missed paper or flyer, please call Chris Paveley 800-884-9195 ext 31.

Distribution: 15,330 Homes Weekly Advertising Deadline Tuesday 11:30 am ClassiďŹ ed Deadline Tuesday 11:30 am Editorial Deadline Monday 10 am

Publisherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Liability: The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for any damages whatsoever arising from errors in advertisements beyond actual amount paid for space used by the part of the advertisement containing the error. The publisher shall not be liable for non-insertion of any advertisement. the publisher will not knowingly publish any advertisement which is illegal, misleading or offensive. The contents of this newspaper are protected by copyright and may be used only for your personal non-commercial purposes. All other rights are reserved and commercial use is prohibited. Permission to republish any material must be sought from the relevant copyright owner.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Your Community Newspaper

Laws vague and execution arbitrary Medal cheapened by acceptance To the editor: Re: Queen’s Diamond Jubilee Medal. I am wondering what the prerequisite was for awarding of the medal? I didnʼt think that someone that is paid to do their job is deserving. I thought it was going to people that volunteered and

made the difference to society. Mr. Mayor, you are not deserving. By your acceptance you have cheapened the value of the medal. I voted to get you elected into a paid position, which you donʼt do very well. I have called your office and left messages that I would like to talk to you,

Visit us Online at yourottawaregion.com

Diamond jubilee recognition deserved To the editor: Congratulations to Renfrew Mayor Bill Ringrose and Reeve Audrey Green, for their gracious acceptance of this wonderful gift, of the Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubille medal. Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II and the Federation of Canadian Municipalities knew what they were doing when they decided to acknowledge the importance of the role of the mayor, in todayʼs society. I thank them for thinking of us and honouring us this way. In Renfrew, we all like to share a piece of the action, so please donʼt put the medal on a shelf, Mayor Ringrose. Let us see it. When the Caring Canadian

Award was bestowed upon me, I was then, and am still, truly humbled by such an honour. The Queen chose well when she singled out the mayors of Canada and yes, Mayor Ringrose, you were just in the right place at the right time. I would have expected your humble response to such an honour. Well done! My hope would be that you would wear the medal to the Bruce Firestone event at MaTe-Way. You might also wear it on Raglan Street for at least one day. Perhaps you could stop in to the shops and show it off. I am sure the Rotary Club is going to want a gander at it as well.

Ottawa Spring RV Show March 1-3, 2013 OttawaRVshow.com 1 877 817 9500

We all work together as one in Renfrew and it is fun to feel the majesty for just a moment, before we get back to our daily tasks, of caring and sharing and serving. I love you Reeve Green for valuing the chair and for speaking of the countless hours that our politicians give without asking for thanks or remuneration. I am sure that the seat does not amount to 50 cents an hour the way you have done the job for years. This medal looks good on all of you. Thank you to The Renfrew Mercury for bringing this happy news to us. Best wishes, Kate Windle Renfrew

Information Corner

TOWNSHIP OF HORTON Website: www.hortontownship.ca

TAX REMINDER The first instalment of your 2013 INTERIM Municipal Tax bill is due Thursday, February 28, 2013.

CBS says thanks, welcomes donors Feb. 28 To the editor: Canadian Blood Services would like to acknowledge inconveniences felt by donors during the previous blood donor clinic in Renfrew this past January. We were required to change the clinic location at the last minute and donors were supposed to be informed of the change. While some donors were reached, many donors were not and as a result were unaware of the change of venue. We sincerely apologize for the inconvenience this may have caused. We have looked into the problem and have taken steps to ensure this does not happen again. We are asking our donors for their understanding and for their continued commitment to blood donation.

All eligible blood donors in Renfrew are encouraged to make an appointment to give blood on Thursday, Feb. 28 at St. Josephʼs Catholic High School, 835 First St. from 2 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. Appointments can be booked online at www. blood.ca or by calling 1-888-2-DONATE. This has been a very difficult winter for blood collections across our region. Several clinics have felt the negative impact of winter storms and we are asking Renfrew residents to help us ensure patients have the products they need by donating blood on Feb. 28. Sincerely, Jennifer Heale Community Development Co-ordinator Canadian Blood Service

EDITORIAL POLICY

The Renfrew Mercury-EMC welcomes letters to the editor. Senders must include their full name, complete address and a contact phone number. Addresses and phone numbers will not be published. We reserve the right to edit letters for space and content, both in print and online at www.yourottawaregion.com. To submit a letter to the editor, please email to theresa.fritz@metroland.com, fax to 613-224-2265 or mail to The Renfrew Mercury, 35 Opeongo Road, Renfrew, ON, K7V4A8.

with, I repeat, no response from you. I honour the other mayors and council members that have returned theirs. But as you said, it will look good with the other medal you received. Was it deserved? Ron Sinclair Renfrew

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on-call and overtime hours. The cost of the helicopter airlift and care bestowed upon the injured by the hospital staff in Ottawa, as well as in Renfrew, is supposedly immense. Allegedly two vehicles were totalled and written off, adding to the tilt two expensive insurance claims, towing expenses and endless paperwork. The culprit “has been charged with making an unsafe turn. The fine, if he is found guilty, will be $110 and two demerit points.” He may be offered a deal, indeed. When the laws of the country are vague and their execution is arbitrary, the fabric of the society weakens and comes apart. Andrew Kasprzak Burnstown

HORTON WINTER CARNIVAL FEBRUARY 22 & 23

CHANGE IN COUNCIL MEETING DATE The Regular March 2013 Council Meeting date has been changed to Thursday, March 14, 2013 at 4:00 p. m. at the Horton Municipal Chambers. Delegations will be received at 6:30 p.m.

FRIDAY SCHEDULE 6pm

– Family registration for Snow Sculpturing – Snow Sculpturing begins – Registrations for the Snow Princess & Snow Prince – Skating – Judging for Snow Prince & Princess – Crowning of the winners – FREE “Kids Pizza Party”

6:30pm 6-7pm 6-7pm 7-7:30pm 7:30pm 8pm

Delegation appointments must be made with the CAO/Clerk by 12:00 p.m., March 08, 2013. Mackie J. McLaren CAO/Clerk

COMING EVENTS

SATURDAY SCHEDULE 8-10am 9-10am 10am 10:15am 11am-2pm 11am – 2pm 12-3pm 1pm 2-3pm 3-4

– Breakfast – Face Painting – Chicken bingo – “MAGIC SHOW” – Adult Events – Kids Events – Sleigh Rides – Snow Sculpture Judging – Figure Skating Show – Free Skating

HORTON COFFEE CLUB - Wednesday 1:00 pm – 3:00 pm at the Horton Community Centre HORTON WINTER CARNIVAL Feb 22 & 23 DANCE March 15 – The Brysonairres

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heading on a Saturday to the garbage dump with a car full of empty boxes and recycling materials. He never exceeded a driving speed of 40 km/h but was caught by a police road block on Pucker Street for not wearing his seat belt. The charge was also $240 and points. Again, he was not even remotely threatening the public or his own safety on the road and the social damage was minuscule. The story about the major collision on Hwy. 17, published on Thursday, Feb. 7, 2013 was about sending three people to the hospital, blocking the highway for several hours, engaging numerous members of the OPP, fire department, Renfrew County paramedics, clean-up crews, some of it possibly involving

R0011915717_0221

To the editor: Re: “Three hospitalized in crash at Highway17 and O’Brien Road.” Several winters ago I met somebody who was returning to Renfrew after an evening shift at work in Pembroke. He was tired, hungry and scheduled to be back at work by 6 a.m. the following morning. He was stopped for speeding 30 km over the limit and, while manifesting his oblivion at being treated with the deal offered by the female police officer, two more cruisers were called upon and turned up. He was handed a “full tilt” charge of $240. That day and the next one he brought home no wages... and lost three demerit points. I also know somebody, who was minding his own business,

Eastern Ontario Development Program Funding Support for Businesses and Organizations

Application Deadline:

Friday, March 1, 2013 4:00pm

2 International Drive, Pembroke

|

613.735.3951 ext.229

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www.rccfdc.org

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dvwybou@bellnet.ca

The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 9


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10 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013


COLUMN

Your Community Newspaper

Emerson wasnʼt happy. He was grumpy since he got home from school on Friday and Mother announced that Saturday he would be donning an apron! Mother was high on equality of the sexes back in the days when it had yet to become a popular topic. And so, once a month, the brothers were in the house to do chores, and my sister Audrey and I were sent to the barns. I loved the day we were with Father in the cow byre and the stable, even though he himself did all the heaviest chores. Mother thought any child, male or female, wouldnʼt amount to a hill of beans unless they knew how to scrub floors, churn butter, put a meal on the table, and if need be, bake a batch of bread. She drew the line, however, at teaching the brothers to sew ever since Emerson was allowed to use the old Singer Sewing machine once, just to see how it worked, he said. He sewed the legs closed on Everettʼs long underwear, and Mother made him sit that night at the kitchen table and pick out every last stitch with a darning needle! And so that Saturday, bright and early, my three brothers, Everett, Emerson and Earl, were given their lists. Mother was also high on lists too. On went the long white pinnies. Emerson hated them almost as much as he hated house chores. “If the guys at the Northcote School ever

Northcote School wearing a pinnie came to a crashing end not more than a week after I threatened to expose him. It all happened when Three Mile Herman came to school mad as a Hatter. Now, Three Mile Hermanʼs mother and my mother belonged to the Womenʼs Institute together, and it seems they got to talking about their families. Three Mile Herman said his mother was told by our mother her idea of switching chores between the sons and daughters, and it was good training and made perfect sense if they were ever going to amount to a hill of beans. And thatʼs all she needed to hear. Mother had earned great respect in the Northcote area since everyone knew she had come from New York City, and therefore must be up on all the latest trends and ideas. And so before he could say “jackrabbit” Three Mile Herman was in an apron doing house chores! Unlike Emerson, he didnʼt care who knew it. That didnʼt mean he liked either the pinnie or doing house chores, but he like to talk, and he liked an audience, and soon everyone at the Northcote School knew about our brothers and the boys in Three Mile Hermanʼs family doing house chores! Well, that took the sting off for Emerson. There was someone else at the Northcote School in the same kettle of fish as he was. I had to tear up the picture I drew and kept in my primer book reader, and Emerson was back to making my life miserable.

CLOSE-OUT AUCTION SALE Belisle Chevrolet Cadillac – 444 Montreal Rd, Ottawa Friday, March 1 9:00 a.m.

APRIL 1, 2013 – 7 PM - THE EMPIRE THEATRE - BELLEVILLE Call 613-969-0099 or online at www.theempiretheatre.com

APRIL 2, 2013 - 7 PM - SHOW PLACE PERFORMANCE CENTRE - PETERBOROUGH Call 705-742-SHOW (7469) or online at www.showplace.org

APRIL 3, 2013 - 7 PM - GRAND THEATRE - KINGSTON Call 613-530-2050 or visit www.kingstongrand.ca

APRIL 4, 2013 – 7 PM - ALGONQUIN COMMONS THEATRE - OTTAWA Call 1-855-985-5000 or online at www.ticketmaster.ca

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Vehicles: Approximately 20 used cars and trucks, various makes, ranging from 2012 units with low mileage to older vehicles with high mileage. Full details at www.rideauauctions.com. Mechanical Equipment: 18 hoists (various makes – 7000 to 12,000 lbs); 2 alignment machines; diagnostic machine; AC 2000 recovery & charger; CT2 Trans coolant machine; engine oil flush; leak tamers; 20+ retractable exhaust, oil and air hose reels; engine crane; E-test machine; workbenches and vises; trolley jacks; jack stands; 125 cases of GM specialty tools; compressed air dryers and air compressors; fuel injector testers; electric pressure washer; wheel balance machines; tire changers; several coolant and fluid exchangers; coil spring compressor; on-car brake lathe; GM PDI machine; large quantity of hand, power and air tools Paint/Body Shop: downdraft paint booth; 2 hydraulic body frame spreaders; 2 welders (Lincoln SPI40T and Miller 210); frame pullers; air jack; Curemaster super lights; P2050 diagnostic system; sandblaster pot; portable air filtration system; masking racks; anchoring systems; tram gauges; paint mixer; paint gun washer Parts Department: approx. 50 sections of shelving; belt conveyor (70’); plastic bins; pallet racking Misc: cardboard compactor; electric pallet truck; hand pallet truck; approx. 25 wall cabinets; 5 bathroom stall partitions; 64 lockers; 5 Kinnear roll-up doors – various sizes Tires: Approx. 80 lots of 4 tires, various sizes and condition Office Equipment: phone system; TVs; office chairs; waiting chairs; boardroom tables; file and storage cabinets; 30 work stations; printers; photocopiers; executive office suites Restaurant: 2 Foster Commando 2-door coolers; MKE grill, 2 burners & oven; deep fryer; 4’ display cooler; 4’ counter with sink; triple sink; café tables & chairs; bar tables & stools Many other items -- see www.rideauauctions.com for full listing.

See next week’s Renfrew Mercury EMC for photos from the 2013 Northcote Winter Carnival.

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Memories

saw me in one of these, Iʼd be a goner,” he growled. He glared at me, “and donʼt you ever, and I mean ever, tell a soul,” he snarled, “or you will pay dearly.” Suddenly, as if someone had lit a candle over my head, I realized this little bit of knowledge might come in handy down the road. I just might be able to use it to my advantage. And so began a tug-o-war so to speak. When Emerson aggravated me, which was too often to suit me, I would threaten to tell everyone at the Northcote School what Emerson looked like in a long white pinnie! I even went as far as to draw a stick lad, wearing an apron and printed Emersonʼs name under it. I kept it in my primer book reader at the ready, and made sure Emerson knew it was there. Emersonʼs teasing came to an abrupt halt, I can tell you! I finally had him where I wanted him. I took my sister Audrey into my confidence, and even showed her the drawing of the stick lad. At that stage in her life, Audrey was high on religion. She thought what I was doing could be classified as a sin. I mulled over this bit of information, and I certainly didnʼt want to bring on the wrath of God, but for the life of me I couldnʼt understand for a minute why God would care about a scrap of paper with a stick drawing on it which was supposed to be my brother Emerson! Well, the whole idea of using it to expose Emerson at the

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Mary Cook

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Mary thinks this time she might get Emerson

Simultaneous auctions running on site. 10% Buyers Premium applies on all purchases Terms: Cash; Interac; Mastercard; Visa Viewing: February 25, 9:00 am to 4:00 pm and March 1, 8:00 am to auction start. Removal: March 2 – 5, 10:00 am to 4:00 p.m. James & Hill Auction Service Ltd. 613-821-2946 or 613-445-3269

Rideau Auctions Inc. 613-774-7000 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 11


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disaster preparedness coordinator, points out the four moments of hand hygiene: 1. Before initial patient/patient environment contact 2. Before aseptic procedures 3. After body fluid exposure risk 4. After patient/patient environment contact.

(3"/%306/%4 Patient safety is always at the forefront when it comes to policy development and decisions at RVH. Our visitor policy is designed to balance patients’ needs to have visitors, visitors’ wishes to see patients, and a safe and healing environment. “To look after the patients properly, and for confidentiality purposes, we need to have set times of the day where there is no one else but the health care team in the unit. We know the visitors play an important role in the patient’s well-being,” says Wendy Johnson, RN. The visiting guidelines are also in place to help with infection prevention and control for patients and visitors and we ask that everyone comply. Visitors are welcome during regular visiting hours from 2 to 8:30 p.m. daily in most units, with a limit of two visitors at a time. Different policies for individual units (e.g., Obstetrical, ICU), rules for children, and more detailed visiting information are posted under Visitor Information on the RVH website, www.renfrewhosp.com. Patient safety is a priority in every other aspect of operations at RVH as well. “As we prepare for 2013 accreditation, many required organizational practices for

patient safety must be met,” says Christene Ferguson, RVH Vice President of Patient Care Services, noting that RVH has developed documentation to clarify key safety messages for our patients. Staff has worked hard to develop and implement patient admission booklets, emergency department handouts, safety brochures and discharge instructions, as well as an Eight Steps to a Safer Hospital Visit posters. Our efforts to improve upon and add to patient safety information are ongoing. “In 2008, we hosted a focus group to gather ideas from patients and families about their role in patient safety, and we are planning a second one to get feedback and fresh input,” says Ferguson. Working together and becoming familiar with our safety message is one way of ensuring faster, more efficient care. The message includes knowing your current list of medications and allergies. “Have this information written out and keep it with you at all times,” notes Ferguson. The importance of proper hand hygiene to help prevent the spread of germs to you and to those around you is also stressed. Kelly Hebert, RVH’s health, safety and

Hand washing or using alcohol-based hand sanitizers—especially when cold and flu season is upon us—is extremely important to reduce the risk of spreading infections. Hand sanitizer stations are conveniently located throughout the hospital. Hebert recommends that whether you are visiting the hospital or not, it is good practice to wash your hands often with soap

and rub for 15 seconds, covering all of the surfaces. Rinse off the soap and gently blot with a towel. Other safety measures at RVH include a falls prevention program that assesses each patient upon admittance. Patients who don’t feel stable enough to move on their own should wait for one of our staff members to assist. For safety due to allergies and for the comfort of patients, visitors and staff, RVH promotes both a scent-free and smoke-free environment. Complete guidelines for patients are provided in the Patient Safety section of the RVH website. Above all, if you have a question about your care, please do not hesitate to ask any member of our health care team.

Geraldine McGregor of Horton Township visits husband Murray during RVH’s regular visiting hours.

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Renfrew Mercury

gREAL ESTATE

SPORTS

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Thursday, February 21,2012 2013 Thursday, March 15,

SHERRY HAAIMA/METROLAND

The annual Renfrew Amateur Wrestling Club’s Renfrew Rumble wrestling tournament began Saturday with a special presentation and photo op in response to the recent announcement that wrestling is in jeopardy of being excluded from the 2020 Olympics. Wrestlers, coaches, draw masters, referees and other supporters gather on the mat to show the sport is alive and well in Renfrew County.

Olympic decision catches wrestling community by surprise Steve Newman steve.newman@metroland.com

Last weekʼs announcement that wrestling not be a core sport at the 2020 Summer Olympic Games has shocked the wrestling world. Include Renfrew in that category. Not only a wrestling haven for youngsters, the town has hosted national-level events, including a national championship and the visit of such international stars as Daniel Igali, Tonya Verbeek and Martine Dugrenier. Dugrenier, a double Olympian and two-time world champion with the Montreal Wrestling Club, has been regular visitor to Renfrew to give clinics. The 33-year-old is recovering from shoulder surgery that could steer her into retirement. Meanwhile, however, Dugrenier was stunned to hear her sport may be turfed from the Summer Olympic program by 2020. “Everyone is in shock,” she told the Renfrew Mercury EMC. “No one saw it coming,

including the Canadian and international federations.” Dugrenier says the fightʼs not over, but that thereʼs lots of work to be done to convince the IOC executive board otherwise. Wrestling is already part of the 2016 Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, but thatʼs little consolation if lobbying efforts are unsuccessful. Renfrew resident Grant Lavallee, who has a long history as a wrestling competitor or coach, says the decision appears to be more about dollars and cents, and how much some sports can financially benefit the Olympic movement. Also, he points out that wrestling and running are two of the oldest Olympic events, from their Olympic debut in 1896, and that running isnʼt making a exit any time soon. Other Renfrew coaches feel similarly. “Weʼre going to make as much noise as possible,” said Jamie McDonald, head coach of the Renfrew Amateur Wrestling Clubʼs Mat Rat team in the local elementary schools.

“Coaches, kids and parents are going to show how much interest there is for the sport, and Iʼm sure weʼre not the only area.” “History does change, but itʼs a shame thatʼs itʼs going more with the spectator-leading sports instead of with the effort and energy thatʼs displayed in our sport,” said Lavallee. Lavallee is convinced wrestling is one of the most tried and true Olympic sports, with the highest requirements for physical commitment and energy. He puts the sport in a category with rowing, which remains an Olympic sport. In a statement released last week, Canadian Olympic Committee president Marcel Aubut IOC is proposing that wrestling be shortlisted as a sport left to vie for the 2020 Olympicsʼ one additional sport. The other sports in that position are baseball/softball, karate, roller sports, sport climbing, squash, wakeboarding and wushu. All will have the opportunity to state their case to the IOC executive board in May in St. Petersburg, Russia.

In a new release, Aubut said, “It is disappointing that wrestling may not be a member of the Olympic family in 2020 …Our country has a long tradition of excellence in this sport exemplifying a proud tradition of being best in class.” He cited the examples of Daniel Igali, who won Canadaʼs first-ever Olympic wrestling gold in 2000, and the 2012 Olympic medals by Tonya Verbeek and Carol Huynh. The IOC stresses the executive boardʼs decision is a recommendation, which goes to the September 2013 IOC session in Buenos Aires. The IOC recommends the following 25 sports be the core sports of the 2020 Olympics: archery, athletics, rowing, badminton, basketball, boxing, canoeing, cycling, equestrian, fencing, football (soccer), gymnastics, weightlifting, team handball, field hockey, judo, swimming, modern pentathlon, taekwondo, tennis, table tennis, triathlon, sailing, shooting and volleyball.

Renfrew wrestlers rumble to 19 gold Renfrew Amateur Wrestling Club

The Renfrew Wrestling club hosted the 23rd annual Renfrew Rumble last Saturday at the AFAC Wing. Though the number of athletes in attendance was lower this year due to tournament overlaps, the quality of wrestling was still high. The day started out with a large group photo of all the wrestlers, coaches, draw masters, and parents in attendance to be sent to the International

Olympic Committee and Canadian Amateur Wrestling Association to show that a small town can have so many in attendance to support the sport of wrestling. Bill Quigg once again was emcee for the day and did an excellent job in getting the athletes excited for the day with his “Letʼs get ready to rumble!” The event ran smoothly and a good time was had by all. Thanks to all the volunteers, coaches and athletes and parents who took time out of

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their schedules to bring their athletes to compete, another successful tournament in the RAWC books. RAWC results follow: • First place: Paulina Oattes, Chelsea Bernard, Aleisha Chipery, Tiffany Wright, Paige Landriault, Ida Yates-Lavery, Joey Hanniman, Travis Inwood, Sam Wolfe, Shanna Beauchamp, Jada Newberry, Brady Charbonneau, Tyson Johnston, Colton Charbonneau, Samantha Smith, Paige Driscoll, Savana Pinsent, Colton Warren,

Tayah Marturano. • Second: Rachel McDonald, Lily Lafont, Bryson Lines, Jarett Laking, Jordan Oattes, Cody McDonald, Cole McKee, Brooke Johnston, Amanda Blimkie, Brooke Beauchamp, Ryerson Hewitt, Lily Warren, Sara Pinsent, Travis Roy, Athena Mitchell, Devin Tabbert, Anthony MacLaren, Duncan Jamieson, Emily Burton, Jolie Briscoe, Grace Pugliese, Rory Limlaw, Joey Leyte, Johnathan Ellis, Johnathan Write. See RUMBLE, page 17

SHERRY HAAIMA/METROLAND

RAWC’s Devin Tabbert, left, holds tight during a Saturday morning match.

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$9.99 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 13


SPORTS

Your Community Newspaper

Sweetheart Bonspiel a sight to behold Andy Sklepowicz Behind the Glass

STEVE NEWMAN/METROLAND

Ray Dunbar, executive director of the NHA-NHL Birthplace Museum, displays the Brad Marsh Day banner on Feb. 14, 2013 – exactly 20 years after that day’s celebration in Renfrew – at the NHA-NHL Birthplace Museum.

Birthplace museum shares memories of Brad Marsh Day Steve Newman

steve.newman@metroland. com

WHEELCHAIR CURLING

I have talked about many forms of curling but one I havenʼt mentioned before is wheelchair curling. Readers may have seen highlights of this sport at the Winter Paralympics and now there is a unique opportunity

to experience this form of the sport. You are invited to attend a reception at the Ottawa RA Centre, 2451 Riverside Drive on Saturday, March 2 at 1 p.m. to officially announce the 2013 Canadian Wheelchair Curling Championship. The championship features teams from across Canada vying for Wheelchair Curling supremacy. This is the 10th anniversary of the games which are becoming more and more popular every year. At this session there will be an opportunity to meet Sonja Gaudet – Canadaʼs Olympic wheelchair curling champion and also engage in a Learn To Wheelchair Curl Clinic. Please RSVP: Rick Baker CEO, Ottawa RA Centre. Phone 613-736-6219 or email: rbaker@racentre.com This is in preparation for the Canadian wheelchair championships taking place at the RA March 24 to 31.

Griffith-Madawatchan derby March 2 Peter Clark peter.clark@metroland.com

The annual Griffith-Madawatchan Fish and Game Club ice fishing derby is set for March 2 on Centennial Lake. The entry fee is just $5 in this live release only event. Anglers can register at Matawanooka. The derby

runs from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. Holes will be drilled at the fish derby for the participants free of charge. Prizes are $250 for the largest fish, $150 for second largest, $50 for mystery weight and $50 for the largest fish caught by a junior, 12 years of age or younger. There are also numerous

prizes draws, including a portable ice hut. Hot dogs and sausages will be available on the ice. Chili and buns are being cooked up in the Matawatchan Hall after 6 p.m. Call Brian Sutcliffe at 613333-9564 or Dane VanIderstine at 613-333-1136.

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National Hockey League 15-year veteran Brad Marsh left a positive, lasting impression in Renfrew, and across the Ottawa Valley and national hockey community. Twenty years ago, Brad Marsh Day was celebrated in Renfrew by the Brad Marsh Fan Club. The occasion received noticeable fanfare when Ron MacLean of CBC interviewed Brad Marsh fan club president Barry Breen of Renfrew. Marsh, who wore sweater No. 14, was generally considered a pretty average hockey player. But the defenceman stood out, not just as one of the few NHL players who played without a helmet, but because he was well-liked, hardworking and community-minded. He played his 15th and final season with the Senators in 1992-93. Memories of those days remain with the help of memorabilia, including the Brad Marsh Day banner that was hung outdoors Feb. 14 at the National Hockey Association-National Hockey League Birthplace Museum. That day represented the 20th anniversary of Brad Marsh Day, which was celebrated on Feb. 14, 1993. As a way of sharing those memories, the NHA-NHL Museum has a section of the muse-

um devoted to newspaper clippings and other Brad Marsh memorabilia. Hanging the Brad Marsh Day banner was just another way of sharing Renfrewʼs rich hockey history with community members and visitors, said Ray Dunbar, the volunteer executive director of the NHA-NHL Birthplace Museum. The 20th anniversary also came on the eve of last weekendʼs Ottawa Senators Alumni game at the Eganville arena. Renfrewʼs Brad Marsh Fan Club survived into the late 1990s, by which time it raised an estimated $70,000 for various community projects. This included $20,000 for childrenʼs breathing apparatus at the Renfrew Victoria Hospital, where the second floor still includes the Brad Marsh Room. “We had a pile of fun,” recalls former Brad Marsh Fan Club president Breen, who remembers the day 38 German tourists got off the bus in downtown Renfrew, where they signed up as Brad Marsh Fan Club members. The Brad Marsh Fan Club also got a big boost when Marsh appeared with his family in the 1993 Renfrew Lions Club Santa Claus Parade. Through the club, many youngsters also attended Ottawa Senators games who would never have otherwise had that opportunity. The club, which grew to about 2,600 members, disbanded in the late 1990s.

Pink and red where the colours of choice as Shelley Jamieson and her helpers welcomed curlers to the annual sweetheart spiel. Some of the outfits were a site to behold as I heard at least five guys ask a good looking McGill cheerleader (aka Gord Eady) for a date while Brenda Johnston and Beth Marcella dangled their bangles and put their hearts on display in an interesting location. And after a day of curling, they all shared a wonderful potluck dinner, prizes and an awfully good time. When the dust settled the team of Ed and Laura Hanson and Warren and Jean Klages accepted the trophy for most points. Their team photo appears on the web at www.yourottawaregion.com The seven-team Thursday afternoon mixed league declared their third draw

winners as the team of Leo McCallum, Eric Craig, Peter Price and Claudette Lockwood tied at 4-1 with the team of Andy Sklepowicz, Brian Hewitt, Sandra Fredette and Louise Jamieson. Half a game behind was the Bill Bowles team. Renfrew sent three teams to Shawville for a friendly and the Leo McCallum and Rob Warren teams won comfortably while the Bill Bowlesʼ foursome won on last shots. However, the highlight had to be Billʼs incredible quadruple raise take-out for two that changed the momentum in that game.

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14 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

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http://arnpriorbasketballclub.webs.com/


SPORTS

Your Community Newspaper

St. Joseph’s Jaguar teams return to sports arena Peter Clark peter.clark@metroland.com

While sports in a number of Upper Ottawa Valley high schools has been put on hold, extra-curricular activity for some continues to march on. The St. Josephʼs Jaguars are among those playing in a condensed Upper Ottawa Valley High School Association 2013 season in both boys basketball and girls volleyball. After dropping the league opener 66-40 to the Arnprior Redmen Feb. 7, the Jaguar senior boys rebounded with a 67-31 hoops win over the Bishop Smith Crusaders five days later. Braeden Troutman led the way for St. Josephʼs. In junior play, Bishop Smith downed the Jaguars 36-22. Nathan Dyck topped St. Josephʼs pointgetters with eight points. Arnprior scored a 40-27 win over the Juniors Jaguars. Steve Jones is handling the coaching reins for the junior boys squad. Chris Naismith is behind the bench for the senior boys. The Junior Jaguars girls

volleyball team is off to a 5-and-1 start, and share top spot with the Bishop Smith Crusaders. The Jaguars posted wins over the Arnprior Redmen, Jeanne Lajoie Chevaliers and Bishop Smith, all by 2-0 counts in their best-of-three matches in Pembroke last Thursday. In previous action, the Junior Jaguars opened the season with 2-1 wins over both Arnprior and Jeanne Lajoie Feb. 7. The Junior Jaguars dropped their third match of the day 2-0 to Bishop Smith. The junior girls are coached by Meghan Cahill and Renee Turcotte. Brennan Trainorʼs Senior Jaguars are 3-and-0. St. Josephʼs swept their way through LʼEquinoxe Patriotes 3-0, Jeanne Lajoie 3-1 and Bishop Smith 3-2 on Feb. 12. Playoffs in both the senior and junior divisions of girls volleyball and boys basketball run with semifinal matches on Monday, March 4. All championship games will be played in the home of each respectively leagueʼs highest survivor Thursday, March 7.

Winter runnerland success Colleen Berry

Ottawa Valley Tours

Sledge hockey coaches share their expertise

DEREK MOSLEY

A fish story with proof Tanton Landriault of Renfrew shows the nine-pound, 10-ounce pike he caught to win the Castleford Charity Fish Derby Feb. 16. Landriault will now have his name on the Larry Rawn Memorial Trophy. Derek Mosley of the tournament organizing committee and Ann Rawn made the trophy presentation. RENFREW MEN’S HOCKEY LEAGUE STANDINGS REGULAR SEASON FINAL

McGrimmonʼs Ren Pizzeria Cybulski SM Rocky MH Milowen Pitt Contr.

GP 19 19 19 19 19 19

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G 17 10 14 6 17 12 14 11 16 13

Todd Nicholson and Harvey Lord, developmental coaches and former members of Canadaʼs national sledge hockey team, were in Calabogie to introduce this sport to injured solders and veterans as part of the Canadian Association for Disabled Skiing – National Capital Divisionʼs Winter Sports Clinic. Seven Canadian and three American soldiers participated in the event as well as about 20 ski instructors. “Many goals were scored, a number of sledge collisions occurred, prosthesis came off, and some egos were bruised, but all had a great time,” said Nicholson, Canadaʼs former sledge hockey captain. “In reality, we are always looking for new recruits, both those with disabilities and able bodied, and venues such as this give us the opportunity to do just that.” The Winter Sports Clinic, in its third year, is a week-long event held at Calabogie Peaks with a primary focus on skiing and snowboarding. Other activities such as evening Mountain Cat rides, adaptive swimming, and this year sledge hockey, took place. A spousal program complements the clinic and has re-

ceived positive feedback. “Although the main focus is skiing, this is not our primary objective,” explained Clay Dawdy, Adaptive Snowsports director for the Calabogie program. “Rather the focus is to regain self-confidence and selfesteem post injury and to develop peer and mentor relationships that will benefit the soldiers.” Positive feedback was received from the American contingent at the clinic. Chris Werhane, adaptive adventures co-ordinator from Colorado, attended 15 clinics this season and said “the Calabogie Peaks facility and mountain was the most adaptive user-friendly that he has attended this year.” Sarah Wade, the chief organizer for the United States participants, said she looks forward to coming back next year with a much larger USA military and instructor contingent. Hockey sledges were donated by Renfrew Community Living, and Greater Madawaska Twp. literally rolled out the “red carpet” to allow for wheelchair access onto the reserved ice at the Calabogie rink, Dawdy said.

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Successful performances at this past weekendʼs Winterman events in Ottawa rewarded area runners with a fantastic start to the running season. Renfrew runners competed in brisk windy conditions to top their age groups. Thomas McGregor ran consistent splits to win his 30-34 age division in the half marathon distance with a time of one hour, 33 minutes and 17 seconds.

Kevin Ready of Burnstown was fifth in the 40-44 division with a time of 1:40:27. There were 146 runners in the half-marathon event. Jason Wojcik of Haley Station finished second in the 40-44 age group in the 10-kilometre event. Five-kilometre distance participant Pat McGregor placed second in her division, while Bonnie McIntyre finished in third in the 40-44 age group and eight overall in the womenʼs field of 135.

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The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 15


SPORTS

Your Community Newspaper

Calabogie ski racers prepared Cartman earns shot at Games Anne Lefebvre

Calabogie Ski Racing Club

The final regular-season races are drawing to a close for Calabogieʼs alpine athletes, leaving them well prepared for the championship races in March. U12 and U14 have completed their race schedule, while U10 and U16 have just one more race to go. Then itʼs full steam ahead into the championships and U14 provincials. The U16 gang raced in a slalom at Mont Cascades Feb. 9 and followed it up with a GS at Calabogie Peaks Feb. 10. Aylen Ferguson (Carp) sped to 21st in the slalom and doubled the feat in GS with another 21st. Chris Pepin (Kinburn) did not finish his slalom race, but hung on in the GS to carve his way into 25th position. The U10s travelled to Mont Cascades Feb. 16 for a panel slalom. This race requires the racers to execute short radius slalom turns, while going around the bigger, panelled gates. CSRCs newest racers continue to improve each day. Louise Stonham (Arnprior) ripped down the course in 11th place, while Carly Alexander (Carp) displayed her carving skills for 24th. Nicole Duff (Pembroke) was 26th. The boys tore up the course as well. Jeremy Van Grunsven (Odessa) laid down not two, but three solid runs after a timing error on his first run,

and was just off the podium, in sixth place. Alex Wroe bettered his first run with a smoking second run to put him into eighth. Wyatt Campbell-Brunke rounded out the top 10 with a 10th place finish. Evan Sharma (Kingston) sped to 14th. Carson Lefebvre (Calabogie) was sitting in seventh following his first run, but DQed in the second run. The U12s had a busy weekend with a panel slalom at Vorlage, Que. Feb. 16 and a Kombi race at Edelweiss, Que. Feb. 17. The boys skied with their usual aggressiveness and posted some nice times. Sam Alexander (Carp) raced into third place, picking up a bronze medal, while Tyler Lefebvre (Calabogie) was in sixth. Connor Allen (Manotick) laid down two good runs to land in 17th, and Owen Barr (Carp) continued to improve, attaining 25th. Zach Wroe (Burnstown) displayed determination. After missing a gate, he skied back up and around it and then laid down a strong second run for 40th. The girls were solid on the hill. Alyssa Steggall (Stittsville) had an eighth-place result, while Annabel Wight (Kanata) and Tess Schreider (Kingston) continue to improve, placing 37th and 43rd respectively. The Kombi race was a fun experience for all. A Kombi is

a technical race requiring racers to react quickly, as it combines slalom and GS into one run, complete with delays, flushes and hairpins. Jack Alexander snagged a silver medal, and Tyler Lefebvre was less than a second off the podium in seventh. Connor Allen, who has been coming on strong of late, landed in the top 10, 10th, for the first time. Zach Wroe was solid, racing to 20th. Owen Barr had to race the course three times after a starter error, but skied strongly for 27th. Ryan Geddie bettered Saturdayʼs results to come in 45th. Sam Alexander and Sean Swayze were podium-bound after one run, but both blew out of the second run. It was another Kombi race for the U14 group Feb. 17 at Mont Cascades. Lauren Ferguson of Carp was the top Calabogie girl, finishing 28th overall.Lauren Campbell-Brunke (Renfrew) was set to land in the top 10 again this season, but a broken gate got in her way and she was DSQed. She rallied on her second run, picking up a sixth-place time. Sam Duff (Pembroke) was another top10 racer, finishing 10th. Jack Hamilton (Burnstown) had a strong finish to his regular season with a 30th. Next up, U10 and U16 close off the regular season, followed by championship racing for all club athletes.

Harry Smith Renfrew Amateur Wrestling Club

Renfrew senior wrestlers headed to St. Catharines Feb. 1 to compete in cadet and juvenile wrestling championships. The attendance was down this year, particularly in the cadet level. Never-the-less, the competition was outstanding. Head coach Harry Smith, coach Shohannah Smith, manager Nanci Lines and many supporting parents were present to assist and cheer on the athletes. Lily Lafont won silver while Jake Cartman, Athena

Mitchell, Ida Yates-Lavery and Devin Tabbert were bronze medallists. Chelsea Bernard and Colton Warren finished fifth. Narrowly missing a spot on the podium were Bryson Lines and Sam Wolfe. Jenna Hedden and Angel Smith were pulled from the tournament due to injury. All the wrestlers stepped up their game and represented Renfrew very well. Jake Cartman, as a juvenile, placed third in the province and qualified to sit and compete on the ladder for the Ontario Summer Games trials to be held May 5 weekend. He will face the eventual

winner of all contenders who compete in a single elimination pool. If he wins this match Jake will challenge the provincial silver medallist who he did not get to face during the provincial championships. If Jake wins against the provincial silver medallist, he can challenge the gold medallist. If victorious Jake will represent Ontario at the Canada Summer Games and if he remains second he will attend the Games as an alternate. High school teams from RCI, St. Josephʼs, Opeongo and Jeanne Lajoie have been preparing for todayʼs EOSSAA tourney in Kingston.

Parents keep Olympic wrestling healthy Grant Lavallee

There are more wrestlers per capita in Renfrew than in any other community in Canada, as the local club continues to work to keep the sport healthy. With Renfrew hosting three tournaments each year, they not only want to develop wrestlers, but also those who can organize and run smooth tournaments. With the Renfrew Rumble hosted at the AFAC Wing last Saturday, this was a good opportunity to develop more adults who can match up

wrestler against wrestler and team against team. This is a very complicated process, with 150 or more athletes having to be paired correctly in their age, gender and weight divisions. Feb. 15 and 16, Trish Smith, our club head pairing master, held a clinic to recruit new pairing masters for the Renfrew wrestling team. Those attending and helping to run this yearʼs Renfrew Rumble were Tonya Johnston, Tammy Wall, Virginia MacLaren, Nancy Lines, Tracey Herbert, Darwin Price, Vassil Mitchell and Sue Burnett.

Trish was delighted to see so many new people interested in how a tournament is organized and noted the dedication and enthusiasm of the new pairing masters. March 4 at the Grant Lavallee Qualifier, she looks forward to overseeing the newly-trained officials running the tournament. The qualifier will help determine selections for Team Renfrew and the provincials in Peterborough and Eastern Canadians in Milton. Wrestling is big in our town and having experienced officials helps our growing sport. R0011927923

16 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013


SPORTS

Your Community Newspaper

Rumble bronze medallists

Wolves down Packers 5-3 in playoff opener peter.clark@metroland.com

The rivalry continues in this yearʼs Eastern Ontario Junior Hockey League playoffs. For the fourth consecutive year, either the Renfrew Timberwolves or Arnprior Packers will see their Valley Division season end at the hands of the other. The Wolves won a semifinal series three years ago and Valley Division final in 2011. Arnprior won their semifinal clash last season. This yearʼs series got underway with a 5-3 Renfrew victory Tuesday and game two Wednesday. The best-of-seven resumes Friday at 8 p.m. at the Ma-Te-Way Activity Centre. Game four is Saturday at the Nick Smith Centre in Arnprior. Game time is 7 p.m. Game five is Tuesday, Feb. 26 in Renfrew; game six Wednesday, Feb. 27 in Arnprior, and Game seven, if necessary, Friday, March 1 in Renfrew. All games in Renfrew are at 8 p.m. WOLVES 2, PONTIACS 1 (OT)

Many games down the stretch have had a playoff-like fever to them. Teams have given no quarter regardless of their post-season status, and most games have been highlighted by quality

goalkeeping. It was more of the same Friday night as Matt Gagne and Shawville counterpart Danick Boisvert yielded little in their goalcreases. Not until Patrick McGrath scored off a Matt McIntyre set-up 3:23 into suddendeath overtime was a winner declared. The goal came on Renfrewʼs 36th shot of the game. The Pontiacs tested Gagne 26 times. Both goaltenders were near flawless. All they allowed was the tradeoff of powerplay markers from Kurtis Leclaire and Shawville Brett Nugent 2:39 apart early in the second period. A goalless third period had fans on both sides of the border using only the edges of their seats. The Wolves outshot Shawville 15-11 and many scoring bids were of a quality value at both ends of the rink. The win was Renfrewʼs seventh straight.

Chris Minns, with two, and affiliate Andrew Ryan put Renfrew on the board. The Wolves Sean Kyte knocked Arnpriorʼs Corey Chaplin to the canvass with a quick series of punches halfway through the second period. Three minutes later with 6:17 remaining, the Packers Taylor Fenton connected on the Wolves Brennan Nephin, but with Nephin down and obviously in trouble, the Packer forward continued to punch away. On the same stoppage, Ryan Eady and Arnpriorʼs Alex Bourassa-Barron cast their gloves aside, and also received early exits. The ambulance was called for Nephin and the rest of the game was observed under the watchful eye of the OPP. But a straight-time third period came and went without further incident.

From page 13

• Third: Devon Sabourin, Mitchell Roy, Dakota Benn, Nathan Vanderwater, Easton McDonald, Ethan LafontEady, Alex Ellis.

WOLVES HOWLINGS ARNPRIOR 6, WOLVES 3

After a tame opening period of no goals and three minor penalties, things heated up in a second period of six goals and three fights in a meaningless final game of the 2012-13 season in Arnprior. Arnprior jumped out to a 3-0 lead, and were in front 4-2 after two periods, led by a Brock Burge hat trick. Burge added a fourth goal in the final frame. Eric Malloy and Derrin Lehoux had others for Arnprior.

The Wolves played minus eight regulars in Arnprior as the game had no bearing on the standings. It was also a battle of the back-ups as Nicolas Hodgins and Arnpriorʼs Mike Cheslock got the call in goal. The incorrect goaltender was reported last week in the Wolves Feb. 10 win in Shawville. Hodgins blocked six of seven Pontiac would-be marksmen during the game-deciding shootout to backstop the 4-3 Renfrew victory.

AUCTION SALE Saturday February 23, 2013 at 10:30 a.m. for

Lena Oattes & Eric Zimmerling of Cobden, Ont

Sale to be held at the Cobden Agricultural Hall, 43 Astrolabe Rd, Cobden Off Hwy 17 in the Village of Cobden onto Astrolabe Rd, signs posted. Good selection of appliances, household furnishings, antiques, tools, collectables & misc items. For full listing see prestoncull.com Mrs. Oattes has sold her home, everything has been well cared for.

Three down, but three Wolves rep teams remain The 2012-13 Upper Ottawa Valley Hockey League playoff trail came to an end for three Renfrew rep teams last week. The Atom Timberwolves dropped a 6-3 decision to the Petawawa Patriots in game two of their four-point quarterfinal series Saturday. Kelson Hart, Carter Sammon and Justin Schutt were Renfrew goalgetters. Goaltenders Johnathan Roach and Summer Simons both yielded three goals. An amazing last six minutes eventually led to the Bantam Wolves elimination. The Wolves trailed the Muskrat Voyageurs 1-0 for the longest time before the wild conclusion led to a 5-3 Muskrat victory. Nicholas Fleguel and John Agnew tied the game at 1-1 and 2-2. Ben Kubiseski then gave the Bantam Wolves the lead for the first time with 1:41 remaining. But lo and behold, only five seconds later, Nathan Dulong pulled Muskrat even, and Kalum Kennedy put the visitors ahead only 13 seconds after that. The Wolves Carter Blim-

kie was between the pipes for four goals. A empty-net goal sealed Renfrewʼs fate. Pembroke broke open a 2-1 game with goals seven seconds apart in a 7-1 win over the Major Midget Timberwolves. Adam Martin scored while Travis Lemay and Chloe Eady shared goaltending duties in the Renfrew teamʼs final game of 2012-13. The Peewee Wolves advance to the next round with a 5-2 win in Petawawa. Luke Moran backstopped the triumph. The Novice and Minor Midget Timberwolves are awaiting opponents as both earned a bye through the opening round of the playoffs. The Minor Midget Wolves capped off a 16-1-and-1 regular season with a 5-0 win in Pembroke Feb. 9. Billy Karras had three goals and Carson Barber three assists for Renfrew. Justin Visinski and Kevin Crozier supplied single markers. Bantam Wolves affiliate Carter Blimkie chalked up the shutout. A team photo with the firstplace hardware appears at yourottawaregion.com The Minor Midget Wolves also went 1-and-2 in the ArnR0011917192

prior tournament. The Wolves lost 5-1 to Cumberland and 3-0 to Orleans. They also defeated Kemptville 3-0 behind Patrick Bruzasʼs ninth shutout. Karras, Barber, Matt Stuart and Adam Wright scored Renfrew goals. HOUSE HOCKEY

Fraserʼs wrapped up its bantam house opening-round series in two straight games with a 2-1 win in Arnprior. Cole Turcotte notched both goals. Jordan Vandersleen guarded the goalcrease. Metroʼs season ended with 4-2 and 4-1 setbacks to Deep River. Evan Zohr, Jacob Freemark and Braedon Vincent were Metro snipers. Connery Campbell was in goal. Fultonʼs claimed the local peewee match-up with a second 2-0 win over NAPA. Brett Clouthier and Nicholas Wright scored in support of Mason Lynchʼs second shutout of the series and seventh of the season. Canadian Tire captured their atom playoff 5-1 in points over Deep River after a 1-1 deadlock and 2-0 win behind Meadow Congdonʼs

ninth shutout last week. Brandon McCrea scored in both games. Haydon Moore added the single Canadian Tire marker. Farrellʼs trails Barryʼs Bay 3-1 in points as a result of a 2-2 tie and 5-3 loss. Olivia Smart had two goals while Maxx Steele, Alec McCallum and Easton McDonald collected solos. Katie Brydges backstopped the two games. PIZZERIA B CHAMPS

The novice house hockey playoffs ended for Renfrew Pizzeria with 1-0 and 4-0 loses to Deep River, but the Renfrew squad did return home Saturday with B hardware from the Cobden novice tournament. After opening with a 4-1 setback to Barryʼs Bay, Renfrew Pizzeria doubled Eganville 8-4 and topped Pembroke 3-0, buoyed by Hope Simonsʼ fourth shutout of the year. Kenny Ingram had a fourgoal game and a two-goal game en route to the B title. Stephan Brisco added a pair. Singles came from Colby Campbell, Bo Stevenson Isaac Stewart and Aaron Sarsfield. Campbell had three assists.

santaferenfrew@bellnet.ca

R0011928724

R0011928759

RFQ PW01-2013

Outdoor Rink Concrete Slab Closing Date: March 1st, 2013 Documents may be picked up at the main office located at 1101 Francis St., Calabogie, ON Jamie Doering Public Works Manager (613)752-2214 or roads@greatermadawaska.com

R0011353306

168 Raglan St. S, Renfrew 613-432-1600

Terms: Cash or Cheque with ID. Lunch available. Auctioneer: Preston Cull, R. R. #1 Douglas, Ont 613-649-2378

R0011891969 0207

peter.clark@metroland.com

R0171324877

Peter Clark

• Chiropractic • Custom Orthotics • Laser Therapy

Dog Tags 2013 In accordance with By-law 9-2008 the owner of every dog in the Township shall cause is to be licensed. Dog tags are now available at the Municipal Office 1101 Francis Street, Calabogie weekdays between 8:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. or may be requested, with payment, by mail. IF PURCHASED After March 31, 2013 Before March 31, 2013 $15.00 per dog spayed/neutered $30.00 per dog not spayed/ neutered

• Fourth: Abigail Price, Brayden Clark, Cody Driscoll, Emma Todd. • Fifth: Ryan Theobald, Cole Herbert and Katie Frisk.

R0011924824_0221

Peter Clark

$20.00 per dog spayed/neutered $40.00 per dog not spayed/ neutered

THURSDAY NITES!

TUESDAYS!

Wing Night

Kids Eat

49¢

FREE

No referral necessary Sandra Doran RMT • Registered Massage Therapy • Acupuncture • Reflexology

FRIDAY FEB 22ND In The Saloon Upstairs Entertainment By

DJ JD St Michael. 9:00pm

www.intunechiro.ca

74 Daniel St. S. Arnprior 613-623-2860

The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 17


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Town highlights water works report

STEVE NEWMAN/METROLAND

Phoenix Centre executive director Greg Lubimiv, left, receives a $535.15 cheque from Renfrew County Warden Peter Emon. The money, raised by county staff during Healthy Workplace Month last October, will be used for the Phoenix Centreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Friends and Neighbours Club puppet program.

Pounds shed, money raised for Phoenix Centre puppet program Steve Newman steve.newman@metroland.com

Some of the Phoenix CentreĘźs programs wouldnĘźt be possible without volunteers. Case in point is the Friends and Neighbours Club puppet program, which reaches children ages two to 11, without an ofďŹ cial budget, but with plenty of donated time by key volunteers. That program has continued for years while helping children to learn how to respond to a wide variety of social or life issues, including bullying, vandalism, military deployment of parents, nutrition, smoking and substance abuse. The program is generally presented in schools, thus allowing teachers to generate

class material from the puppet presentations. But now the program has some welcomed funds, says Greg Lubimiv, executive director for the countyĘźs mental health treatment centre. Thanks goes to the fundraising efforts by more than 100 county staff during last OctoberĘźs Healthy Workplace Month. Through denim days, football tosses and other fundraising activities, Renfrew County staff members shed a total of 338 pounds in body weight that month. County staff also raised $535.15 for a recipient to be determined. The recipient became the Phoenix Centre, whose executive director says the funds make a difference for

the puppet club, which has been in existence for more than 20 years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;ItĘźs very much appreciated, both the acknowledgement and the money,â&#x20AC;? said Lubimiv, who noted that one in ďŹ ve children in Ontario have mental health issues. He also noted only in four children actually receive assistance, partially because of peopleĘźs reluctance to talk about mental health. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thank you for supporting and understanding that mental health truly affects all of us.â&#x20AC;? To learn more about the Friends and Neighbours Club, visit the website of w w w. f r i e n d s a n d n e i g h boursclub.ca or call 613735-2374.

Paramedic base station property in Deep River costs only one dollar Steve Newman steve.newman@metroland.com

Renfrew County council has approved the purchase of a half acre of property, next to the Deep River and District Hospital, to build a new paramedic base. A station shared with the Deep River Fire Department is already in place in nearby Chalk River, but much more space is needed for the paramedics. County staff says the property is an excellent site, partly because itĘźs close to the hospitalĘźs emergency services department. The purchase price, says county property and development director Paul Moreau, is one dollar. Tenders will likely be requested this winter, with construction expected by the summer.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;ItĘźs a perfect situation because it allows for some signiďŹ cant sharing of resources with the hospital,â&#x20AC;? said Moreau. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It ďŹ ts better for service delivery.â&#x20AC;? Deep River is also among area hospitals with a helicopter pad for airlifting patients to Ottawa, Toronto and other hospitals. The property for the Deep River ambulance base station is 65 by 75 metres, or .445 of an acre. The site will house three ambulance bays and additional space for equipment storage, says county emergency services director Mike Nolan. Renfrew CountyĘźs paramedic service already has base stations in Eganville (where space is shared with the ďŹ re department), Arnprior, Renfrew, Pembroke, Petawawa and BarryĘźs Bay.

RenfrewĘźs annual water works report provides some positive reassurances for the department of development and works. Reeve Audrey Green, the public works committee chairperson, presented statistics from the report at the Feb. 11 meeting of Renfrew council. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We do see the number of emergency repairs reducing,â&#x20AC;? said development and works director Mike Asselin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;That means the state of the buried infrastructure is getting better. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Even though itĘźs getting old, I think we know where the problems are, through our asset-management programs that weĘźve done. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Now the reports are reďŹ&#x201A;ecting that we are responding less to emergencies, and weĘźre able to plan our work a little better. I think things are going well.â&#x20AC;? There were six listed main repairs, starting with Renfrew Collegiate Institute on Bonnechere Street in January 2012 and ďŹ nishing with a ďŹ&#x201A;ushing of water mains on Hall, McLean and Peter streets Nov. 13. There were also six storm water repairs, of which three took place in May. There were 17 repair incidents for catch basins. One of the noted highlights was the 15 ďŹ&#x201A;ushings of hydrants, with the concentration of that work conducted in August to ďŹ&#x201A;ush out high rates of manganese discolouration (which was not a health hazard) caused by the summerlong drought. â&#x20AC;&#x153;ThatĘźs quite a record,â&#x20AC;? said Green. There were also six hydrant repairs and 36 calls for camera surveillance to see if main pipes needed clearing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;ItĘźs a service weĘźve been doing for several years at no charge,â&#x20AC;? said Asselin. Other development and works statistics included: â&#x20AC;˘ 44 relocates, which occur after residents call to ensure that digging doesnĘźt impact water mains; â&#x20AC;˘ 15 checks for leaks; â&#x20AC;˘ 31 water service calls, including one March 14 to turn off the water at Imbleau & Son Foundry, which had closed and thus ceased to become one of the oldest family-owned businesses in Canada; â&#x20AC;˘ 75 pumping station checks; â&#x20AC;˘ 11 incidents for valve repairs or maintenance; â&#x20AC;˘ 39 incidents for water me-

ter installation or maintenance (considering the aging infrastructure, Coun. Jim Miller said he would have expected much higher numbers); â&#x20AC;˘ 25 calls to clear blocked

High Blood Pressure? and donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know why? We provide a different perspective and together we will find the root cause of your High Blood Pressure. Then weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll treat it and over time and your body will stabilize and regain balance.

Manuela Mueller-Code  (" 

#&#$#!! '"%& ("!## "!(%%

    HAHNEMANN CENTRE FOR HEILKUNST formerly Hahnemann Centre For Heilkunst  



946 Mill Ridge Road, Arnprior, ON K7S 3G8    Register at 613-623-8804 Phone: 613-623-8804 by appointment only 1115.R00117475  R001175876

Investing in the Future Annual Bred Heifer Sale for

steve.newman@metroland.com

Saturday March 2, 2013 at 1:00 pm approx. 70 head of Charolais, Angus, & Simmental 1st & 2nd calf heifers some with calves at foot, the rest due anytime. double vaccinated For full listing & pictures see prestoncull.com Terms: Cash or Cheque with ID Lunch available for info call Auctioneer: Preston Cull, @ 613-649-2378

Church Services Trinity-St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church 291 Plaunt St. S. Rev. Russell Wardell Rev. Susan Tough Sunday Worship 10am For all Ages Wheelchair Accessible Website: http://www.tsarenfrew.ca _____________________________

St. James Lutheran 66 Elgin Ave. E. 613-432-5078 REVEREND CATHY MCCAIG SUNDAY FEBRUARY 24 LENT 2 10:30AM â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Joint Worship with Holy Communion at St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Annual Vestry Meeting WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 27 MIDWEEK LENTEN SERVICE 6pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Soup Supper; 7pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Worship _____________________________

Hebron Christian Reformed Church 431 Albert St. Sunday 10 a.m. Worship Service â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Nursery Available Sunday School During Service Coffee Break Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Interfaith Bible Study Wednesday mornings From 10:00 -11:30 a.m. Story Hour and Nursery for Children 5 yrs. and under Available Everyone is welcome _____________________________

The United Church of Canada BRAESIDE PASTORAL CHARGE Rev. Dr. Richard Hollingsworth 623-2360 Castleford â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 9:00 am Glasgow â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 10:00 am Braeside â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 11:00 am Sunday School During Service _____________________________

18 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

signs, suggested Asselin. Monitoring of the trafďŹ c becomes an enforcement issue through the townĘźs bylaw ofďŹ cers and the Ontario Provincial Police, says Asselin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You need good enforcement, and it needs to be well documented as far as weĘźre youĘźd like vehicles to travel, and whatĘźs permitted and whatĘźs not.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think weĘźre going to start with signs, and see the effectiveness of that,â&#x20AC;? said Asselin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If itĘźs effective, we may not need to reduce the speed limit.â&#x20AC;?

Elmwood Bible Chapel &RANCIS3Ts   Wednesday 7:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Bible Study, Prayer SUNDAY

9:30 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Lordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Supper 11:00 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Family Bible Hour and Sunday School _____________________________

The Roman Catholic Community 0221.R0011924755

Development and works director Mike Asselin hopes to have a report to Renfrew council in the next little while that deals with trafďŹ c concerns on Airth Boulevard and Barnet Boulevard. Both roads are being used, particularly Airth, as frequent shortcuts between Burnstown Road and Highway 132. â&#x20AC;&#x153;WeĘźre trying to ďŹ nd out trafďŹ c is moving through the area, and our objective is to try to limit the amount of cut-through

trafďŹ c,â&#x20AC;? said Asselin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So weĘźre going to be looking (at the possibility of reducing) the speed of vehicles going through that area, and the types of vehicles. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We may start with signage, to try to discourage the trafďŹ c from cutting through that area. If the signs donĘźt work, we may reduce speed limits. These are all measures available to us.â&#x20AC;? The current speed limit of 50 km/h could be reduced to 40 km/h if signage if desired changes in trafďŹ c use and speed donĘźt materialize with the help of local

Preston & Terry Cull,

923 Spence Road, Douglas, Ont.

Recommendations coming for Airth Boulevard Steve Newman

sewers; and â&#x20AC;˘ 68 days of snow cleaning, which involved plowing, salting and/or sanding. These included 26 days in January 2012.

0221.R0011898220

steve.newman@metroland.com

OUR LADY OF FATIMA PARISH 100 Lisgar Avenue, West 432-8525 Saturday 7:00 p.m. Sunday 9:00 a.m.

The Renfrew Presbyterian Church 460 Raglan St. S. 613-432-5452 Ministers: The Reverends Brian and Alison Sharpe Organist: Mrs. Elizabeth Brumm, H.B.Mus., A.R.CT.(2)

SUNDAY WORSHIP 10AM Nursery Care Available Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Wheelchair Accessibility EVERYONE WELCOME If transportation required Call Church OfďŹ ce 613-432-5452 Tues-Fri 8am _____________________________

Renfrew Baptist Church Corner of Plaunt & Railway 432-4266 Rev. Tom Smith Sunday worship 10:30am Cable Channel 22 Sundays 11 a.m. & 3 p.m. All Are Welcome

_____________________________

The Anglican Church of Canada ST. PAULS THE APOSTLE Corner Argyle St. at Patrick Phone 613-432-3062 Reverend Cathy McCaig Sunday February 24 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lent 2 10:30am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Joint Worship with Holy Communion â&#x20AC;&#x201C; with members from St. James Lutheran Church joining us _____________________________

The Salvation Army 8 Argyle St. at Munroe Corps OfďŹ cer/Pastor SUNDAY SERVICE 10 A.M. Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ministry Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ministry Bible Study 613-432-7721 All Are Welcome! _____________________________

Word of Life Ministries SUNDAYS @ 7:00pm

8 Argyle and Munroe Streets A non-denominational Full Gospel Fellowship Rev. Bill McMillan 613.432.6059 _____________________________

ST. FRANCIS XAVIER PARISH 331 Plaunt Street, South 432-5825 Saturday 4:30 p.m. Sunday 10:30 a.m.

R0011928710

Steve Newman


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Offer ends February 25, 2013. Available with compatible devices within network coverage areas available from Bell Mobility; see bell.ca/coverage. Long distance and roaming charges (including foreign taxes) may apply. Paper bill charge ($2/ mo.) applies unless you register for e-bill and cancel your paper bill. Other monthly fees, e.g., 911 (Sask: $0.62, New Brunswick: $0.53, Nova Scotia: $0.43, P.E.I.: $0.70, Quebec: $0.40), and one-time device activation ($35) apply. Fees may apply for applications, features, content and roaming when outside your local area. Upon early termination, price adjustments apply; see your Service Agreement for details. Subject to change without notice. Taxes extra. Other conditions apply. (1) Based on total square kms of coverage on the shared 4G LTE network available from Bell vs. Rogers LTE network. See bell.ca/LTE for details. (2) Sent messages include domestic text messages and exclude international and premium messages, alerts, messages sent with a messaging application and roaming (international GSM, CDMA and U.S. CDMA messages). Received messages include domestic, international, roaming and exclude premium messages, alerts or dial-up messages received from a messaging application. Out of bundle charges may apply. Data usage charges may apply with select CDMA smartphones to send and receive picture and video messages. (3) Supports personal email accounts and HTML and WAP browsing and tethering. (4) Applies to long distance calls made and received in Canada, in Bell Mobility coverage areas. (5) With new activation on a 3-yr. term on a post-paid voice and data plan or a post-paid voice plan and a data feature with a min. value of $50/mo. (6) At participating locations. Must be 18 yrs. or older and the legal owner of the phone traded in. Max. 1 phone per trade-in. Rebate applies at the time of purchase on the price of the device and/or accessories instore after taxes. Amount of rebate depends on the value of the phone; not all phones will get a rebate. See bell.ca/tradein for details. Samsung, Galaxy Note II and Galaxy S III are trademarks of Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd., used in Canada under licence. ÂŽLGÂŻ, the ÂŽLG logoÂŻ and ÂŽLG Optimus GÂŻ are the property of LG Corp and its affiliates. Xperia is a trademark or registered trademark of Sony Mobile Communications AB. R0011926588

The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 19


EDUCATION

Your Community Newspaper

HALEY GALE

A large gathering of students were at St. Joseph’s Catholic High School recently for the school’s orientation program.

And they’re off: DR team ready for mission Abby Hall

Jaguar Journal

The Dominican Republic Experience is an annual mission trip to the municipality of Yamasá, bringing medical supplies, hard working bodies and open hearts. This yearʼs Dominican Republic team of Grade 11 and 12 students from both SJHS and Bishop Smith HS departed last Thursday evening, after a year of fundraising and preparations. The journey to the D.R. is highly contested by many students. It begins with an application process at the end of Grade 10, in which all applicants must demonstrate a clear commitment to helping people in many ways. This help is often rooted in volunteering in local chari-

ties but also includes a great deal of work in our Parishes, church communities, municipal events, or even local sports teams, as well as participation in our own school community. The applicants must be able to demonstrate a true willingness to make a difference in the lives of others. FUNDRAISERS

Once selected, the team fundraises through bakesales, jewellery and art shows and community projects, raising enough money to purchase medical supplies to deliver to the local hospital in Yamasá. Over the past five years alone, $150,000 of medical supplies have been delivered to the D.R. through the hands of students. The D.R. team also attends

regular retreats throughout the school year, preparing themselves emotionally and spiritually for the experience. But the D.R. Experience is so much more than our students helping others. This trip, in fact, is often responsible for changing the lives of the very people who go to “help”. Sonya Bergin, a member of this yearʼs D.R. team explains “just hearing about the past experiences some students have had, and how life changing it was for them, thatʼs what motivated me to experience it myself.” Many team members this year have similar motivation, having witnessed the changes in older students or older brothers and sisters. When the D.R. team arrives, they will face a busy schedule.

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The best part about this experience is seeing young people in our school reaching out to others. PRINCIPAL BRENNAN TRAINOR

To meet the people of the Dominican Republic and experience the culture, the students will be staying with local families in the town of Yamasa. They will visit the schools and hospitals in the area, and to add some joy, the students will also paint houses fun colours for those who cannot afford to do so themselves. But, of course, a big part of their stay will focus on the

DEREK LENNOX

The Dominican Republic team, from left, back row Josie Mousseau, Brennan Trainor and Mary McNulty; middle row Mackenzie Hartwick, Ashley Verner, Iain Reid and Rebekah Vaile; front Sarah McGrath, Sonya Bergin. In the foreground is Doug Ewart, from Renfrew Victoria Hospital. The 2013 DR Team visited Renfrew Victoria Hospital to pick up medical supplies to take to Yamasá. delivery of medical supplies to impoverished regions of the Dominican. This mission trip has a huge impact on the character of the volunteers. Experiencing the culture in the Dominican Republic teaches a number of lessons about Faith, the goodness of others, and enhances the studentʼs ability to see Christ in

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everyone. This year, St. Josephʼs principal Brennan Trainor will be travelling with the team. “The best part about this experience is seeing young people in our school reaching out to others, and realizing the importance of being a global citizen,” said Mr. Trainor. “It is incredibly powerful.”


INTERNATIONAL

Your Community Newspaper

Youths!

Adults!

Seniors!

Earn Extra Money! Keep Your Weekends Free!

RENFREW CARD SHARKS PHOTO

Renfrew Card Sharks members Harvey and Janet McLaughlin welcome Dr. Sister Mary Margaret Ajiko of Ugandaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Soroti Referral Hospital.

Renfrew reaches out to Africa Gail Denault

The Renfrew Card Sharks are a group of retired and semi-retired women and men from Renfrew and surrounding area who meet weekly at the home of Harvey and Janet McLaughlin for a fun-packed afternoon of cards while raising monies for the missions in Africa. One recent afternoon, we were pleasantly surprised by a visit from Dr. Sister Margaret Ajiko, who works as a surgeon at the Soroti Referral Hospital in Uganda. This hospital is a catch point for two million people living in a 40-mile radius of northeastern Uganda. This hospital provides free service and is supported by the Ugandan government. However, at about two weeks into a three-month supply, the supplies all run out. Then, if someone arrives in need of surgery, they must purchase rubber gloves for the surgeon as well as sutures for their stitches and sometimes even the medications for the surgery. Without these there arenĘźt any surgeries performed, regardless of how needy the patient is (including deliveries). That is something to ponder the next time we are sched-

uled for surgery. Dr. Sister Margaret Ajiko, along with 30 other Ugandan physicians, were in Canada recently to attend two conferences, one in Hamilton and one in Ottawa, to discuss health care in Uganda and receive some training from their Canadian counterparts. As part of her time in Canada, Sister Margaret attended a fundraising dinner where $40,000 was raised in three days to build a recovery ward so surgery patients could safely recover at the Ongutoi Health Centre. Sister Margaret says her biggest need is power. Sometimes the power goes out during surgery and patients actually die on the operating table. Others develop brain problems when the oxygen machine shuts off. Often she has had to suspend surgery and close up a patient, operating under light from her cell phone only. Most regrettably, sometimes the power stays off for seven days at a time. In the childrenĘźs ward, four little ones often have to share one bed. There are just too many children in need and not enough beds. There is an average of 100 children for one nurse. Worse yet, there are power outages at night and

when the lights go out, so do the oxygen machines. Thanks to a very generous donation of $5,000, solar power has been installed in the childrenĘźs ward and now they will not die when the power goes out every week. Another goal is to raise an additional $5,000 for power for the emergency ward. Sister Margaret is also the leading surgeon at the Ongutoi Medical Centre (which is where much of the Card SharksĘź support goes). She sees Ongutoi as a ďŹ rst step to relieving the enormous pressure on the Soroti Hospital. Sister Margaret is now back in Uganda and ready to start surgeries at the operating theatre. In January, her focus was on starting up the recovery ward. Next on her agenda is fundraising for the pediatric recovery ward. The Renfrew Card Sharks were on hiatus for the Christmas season, but now that the New Year has arrived, the push is on to raise even more money in 2013 for the missions in Africa. We plan to do this while enjoying the company of good friends and the kind hospitality of the McLaughlinĘźs, all while taking part in one of our favourite activities. Get shufďŹ&#x201A;ing!

World Day of Prayer March 1 at St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hilary Rathwell

On Friday, March 1, 2013, the women of France invite you to join with them in the World Day of Prayer celebration, praying under the theme I Was a Stranger and You Welcomed Me. Each year the World Day of Prayer service brings with it a felling of curiosity. What will we learn about them and the focus country? What will challenge, inspire and encourage us? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our experiences of being a stranger and then being welcomed empower us to build connections and create

community where all are welcomed.â&#x20AC;? The women of France introduce us to six women on their committee. We learn their names and we learn some have come from other parts of Europe and Africa. With this introduction we realize that the World Day of Prayer Committee of France is inclusive and representative of the multi-cultural complexity of France. Please join us and invite your friends and family to attend the World Day of Prayer service and learn more about FranceĘźs culture and heritage. Join Christians in more

than 170 countries around the world and 2,000 communities across Canada who will gather on the World Day of Prayer to pray and act in solidarity with the people of France. A local World Day of Prayer service will be held at St. PaulĘźs Anglican Church, 96 Argyle St. Renfrew, at 2 p.m. on Friday, March 1. For more information on the WDP services in this community, please contact the church ofďŹ ce at (613)-432-3062. The Word Day of Prayer had its roots in an ecumenical day of prayer organized by women in Canada and the United States in 1920.

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The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 21


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RENFREW 613-432-2100 29 Raglan St. South

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$99,000 MLS# 851536 - Immaculate 3 Bedroom Bungalow - Completely Renovated Interior - Rona Kitchen Cabinets - Pretty 1 Acre Lot With 2 Sheds Call Patti 613-401-0197 Or Rick 613-401-3212

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$349,900 MLS# 843255 - Investment Opportunity - Foundry With Large Garage And Duplex - Great Income Potential Call Vince Johnston: 613-433-2254

$225,000 MLS# 806205 - Live As Snug As A Bug In This Private Hilltop Home - Cozy Wood Heat - Detached Insulated, Wired Garage - Million Dollar Views Of The Valley Call Rick 613-401-3212 Or Patti 613-401-0197 To View This Lovely Home

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OPEN HOUSE Sat., Feb. 23, 12 p.m. – 2 p.m. $163,900 MLS# 858134 Well Updated 3 Bedroom, Minutes From Renfrew. Central Air, Gas Heat. Completely Renovated, Warm & Inviting Interior Dennis Yakaback: 613-432-0041

22 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

$39,900 Prime Building Land. 3.10 Acres, 196 Ft X 700 Ft On Thompson Road. Easy To Walk. 4 Corners Marked. Close To Ottawa River And Public Boat Launch. Call Charlene: 613-433-4082.

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$169,900 MLS# 856287 Freshly Renovated Home, New Gas Furnace, New Gas Fireplace, New Windows, Doors, Siding, Deck, Hardwood Floors Throughout Call Vince 433-2254

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$139,900 MLS# 855032 Solid 2 Bedroom Bungalow With Full Basement. 3+ Acres. Detached Garage. Flexible Occupancy. Call Dennis Yakaback: 613-432-0041

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508 HEATHER PLACE NEW LISTING

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Completely Renovated 2.5 Storey Home On Quiet Residential Street. Large Windows Allow Lots Of Natural Light. Enclosed Porch & Private Deck At Side Of Home. Call Kelly To View: 613-433-2681

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Directions: Hwy 17 to Chenaux Rd. Right onto Chenaux Rd, left onto Magnesium Rd, follow to Heather Place. Right onto Heather Place. Your Host: Kelly Derue, Broker: 613-433-2681

I welcome your weekend call on any listed property


BUSINESS

Your Community Newspaper

Another expansion for Megram Consulting Services Ltd. Peter Clark peter.clark@metroland.com

It started almost 20 years ago with a request for flyers, ad designs and brochures from several local businesses. Today, it is one of the largest association management companies in Canada overseeing 12 non-profit and charitable organizations. Renfrew resident Bob Cross, president and founder of Megram Consulting Services Ltd., has announced the company is expanding once again, with two new national association clients – the Canadian Evaluation Society and the International Organisation for Cooperation in Evaluation. Together with vice-president and director of communications Meghan Howard, director of finance Bonnie James and a team of talented staff, Cross has grown Megram into a nationally and internationally recognized business. “When I first joined Megram nine years ago, my father was running the company by himself with a part-time secretarial assistant and was working from his home office. Now we have 11 skilled people and a 2,000 square foot office based in Renfrew,” says Howard. “And yet few people know we are here or understand what we do.” Association management is exactly that, explains Cross. Many professions, trades and special interest groups form associations run by volunteer boards. As the associations grow, the demand for member services does too, and the work load becomes too onerous for volunteers. Very large associations are able to establish their own offices and hire their own staff. However, for many organizations that simply is not feasible and instead often will hire a company like Megram. “Our clients include professional associations, trades, charitable organizations and academic groups; all are nonprofits with volunteer boards. Despite the associations being national, or international, modern technology means we can serve them from Renfrew. Even though people on our boards might be from B.C. or Russia, with teleconferences, and email and annual face-toface meetings, we can meet all their needs,” says Howard. The business offers the op-

PETER CLARK/METROLAND

The three principals of Megram Consulting Services Ltd., Bob Cross, Meghan Howard and Bonnie James. portunity for the volunteers to focus on their policies and what they want to accomplish and they implement those policies. “We essentially become the association. Between the three of us, we have over 110 years of experience in this kind of work,” says Cross. “The work we do includes membership services; investments; budgets and all aspects of financial management; communications; public relations; websites; meeting planning; and policy drafting – essentially any project the association takes on, we implement. “So for one association, we are fundraisers and run a scholarship program for women in engineering, for another we work on accreditation of professional programming, and for yet another, we promote the rights of Canadian Armed Force Pensioners.” “If they have a magazine that needs to be produced, weʼll write it, design it, edit it, and have it printed,” says James. “We create 12 newsletters a year with most of the copy generated in-house. We design and maintain the association websites, help them with their logos and branding, and oversee their budgets, investments, and audit requirements. And we are able to do it all here, without outsourcing because of the great people we have working for us.” Megram does all this, and in both official languages. “Thatʼs the amazing thing. We are in a small town with a business operating on a national and international scale but nobody knows what we

do,” says Howard. “We have people working here from Pembroke, Cobden, Arnprior, Horton, and Renfrew. They are skilled graphic designers, business administrators, programmers, web developers, and professional writers.” “As the three principals of the organization, Bob, Meghan and I are all executive directors of different organizations, matching our individual abilities to the clients for the best fit. We answer to our boards and work to represent them in most professional manner possible. This commitment to our clients is why we continue to grow,” says James. And while all this may sound technical and a little dull, the reality is just the opposite. Every day brings new challenges and exciting opportunities. There is a chance to see the country – business trips this year include Yellowknife, NWT and Victoria, B.C., and the chance to work with a diverse number of people with a wide array of interests and viewpoints. “I have learned that different professions definitely attract certain personality types. For example, who knew that agricultural economists would be so down to earth and happy, and yet they are a very enthusiastic group to work with,” says Howard. “We work with professional engineers, occupational therapists, Deans of Fine Arts, accreditation experts, die casters, and even do student OT placements for university programs – our clients are a microcosm of the Canadian population. It is ex-

citing and passionate work.” But it is not for everyone. The constant diversity of the work on a daily basis along with demands from different volunteers is not always easy. Working in association management has to be approached as a long-term learning curve and as a career – not a nine to five, punch the clock job, says Cross. “One of our biggest challenges has been hiring skilled staff, as we just get an employee understanding the job, and they move. Many donʼt necessarily realize the opportunity that is here because they think itʼs just in Renfrew, when they are really working on a national stage,” Howard noted. Howard says Megram follows the happenings at Renfrew Town Hall closely. “It impacts our business. We want Renfrew to grow. We are really sorry about the pool. Thatʼs a quality of life issue - we really want people to be able to come to this community and want to live here. We want to attract more young people and more clients as we will be hiring again in the next few months.” The companyʼs principals all agree that the team in place now, after much hard work and tweaking, is phenomenal. “We have a really amazing people working for Megram and our clients. Our expansion including hiring Lynn Burgess as our manager, membership services since we needed a dedicated person to supervise and control services across all of our client base,” Howard said. Cross, Howard and James recognize and thank Lynn, Taryn Guyea, Richard Eady, Pam Beauchamp, Anna Townend, Joanne Taylor, Anne Marie Schapp, and in particular Devon Lesk who has personally taken care of all their website clients for a number of years. In addition to association management, Megram also offers website design, development and maintenance services, graphic design and writing, and creation of promotional material for area businesses. It constitutes approximately 10 per cent of the overall business. “It is an important part of what we do,” says Cross, “It keeps us tied to the local economy and supporting local

business. We are proud to live and work in the Ottawa Valley and hope to stay in the area for a long time.” Megram is located at 3-247 Barr St. There is plenty of

room at the back for parking. They can be reached at 613432-9491. A list of association clients and services can be found at www.megram.com

433 ( Champlain) Wing of the Air Force Association of Canada 164 Argyle Street South, Renfrew, ON K7V 1T5 Office: 432-4485 Lounge: 432-9155 | E-Mail: afac433wing@yahoo.com

WING WEEKLY BINGO

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THE TOWNSHIP OF WHITEWATER REGION

PROPERTY TAXES The first installment of the 2013 Interim Tax bill (all properties) is due on February 28, 2013. Payments can be made at the following locations:

ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION

Municipal Office, PO Box 40, 44 Main Street Cobden ON K0J 1K0 (Night deposit box located at front entrance)

RENFREW BRANCH

ENTERTAINMENT Friday February 22 8pm-12am LANDRY AND MADILL

Bank of Nova Scotia – Cobden, Beachburg and Pembroke Branches – Please note that payments made at the bank may take up to five business days for processing.

Saturday February 23 3pm-7pm FIFTH STREET

Arrangements have also been made with all major banks for telebanking. We also accept postdated cheques and Debit Cards. Cheques should be made payable to the Township of Whitewater Region.

OPEN TO THE PUBLIC

EVERYONE WELCOME

The Township also offers pre-authorized payment plans for the due dates or monthly payments. If any further information is required, please contact the Municipal Office at 613-646-2282.

Check out our *NEW* webpage at renfrewlegionbr148.ca to keep up with our current events Legion Ladies Auxiliary Catering and Hall Rentals Call 613-432-6450

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"Remember Red Fridays!"

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The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 23


EDUCATION

Your Community Newspaper

Eager staff for new, temporary hospital Steve Newman

The junior and senior kindergarten class at Queen Elizabeth Public School was a busy hospital Feb. 12. The youngsters have been studying health and physical fitness, and talking about how many of the children and family members have visited Renfrew Victoria Hospital. It was decided the students would then host a hospital day. Topics discussed as part of the health and physical fitness unit included osteoporosis, and how bones become softer and less functional if thereʼs too little calcium in oneʼs diet. Proof came from leaving a turkey bone in a vinegar solution for a few days. “Weʼve been talking about healthy bodies, and that led the students to talking about hospitals,” said kindergarten teacher Michelle Wyatt. “Itʼs just part of the curriculum, and they learn as they go.” Preparation for hospital day included the building of medi-

14A

cal cubicles and the creation of different departments. Thus certain words or signs appeared, spelled correctly or incorrectly, like emeergency room and stephoscope. “If you give them a chance to experience and use the words, when it comes time to use them they wonʼt be afraid to write them,” said Wyatt. With the help of donated scrubs and equipment from paramedics and hospital staff, kindergarten-age doctors, nurses and x-ray technicians were kept busy treating ʻpatientsʼ from other classes. Hospital departments in the kindergarten class included admissions, cardiology, ophthalmology, the lab, x-ray, the pharmacy and the operating room.

positive people and that they can really make a difference in the world. The students have been working in pairs to come up with ideas that would help a living thing, either animals, people or the environment. My daughter, Emily, and her partner, Shauna Church, are in Mrs. Wroeʼs class. After deciding to make fleece scarves to donate to the Salvation Army for individuals who may need warmer winter clothing, they made 30 scarves and presented them to store manager Shelley Jamieson. The girls are thrilled to be able to raise awareness for making a positive change in the world, no matter how small.

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**2013 Tags may still be purchased at the Municipal Office during normal business hours. 8:30 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. located at 44 Main Street, Cobden**

64 Main St. Cobden, ON Please call 613-646-2275 Toll Free 1-800-661-4354 www.yolkowskimonuments.ca - In Home Appointments Available.

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Local Skilled Craftspeople Serving You INDOOR SHOWROOM WITH MANY MONUMENTS ON DISPLAY

JENNIFER JOHNSTON-ARMSTRONG

From left are Salvation Army Thrift Store manager Shelley Jamieson, Shauna Church, Nobody and Emily Armstrong. They are wearing a sample of the scarves that were made.

PUBLIC WORKS & ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT -NOTICESPRING LOAD RESTRICTIONS Pursuant to Section 122 of the Highway Traffic Act and applicable Municipal By-Laws, reduced load limits on roads throughout the County may be in effect commencing March 1st and extending until May 31st . Vehicle loads will be restricted to 5 tonnes per axle on those Roads where signs have been erected. A list of the County Roads subject to reduced load limits can be viewed on the County Website at: http://www.countyofrenfrew.on.ca/departments/public-works-and-engineering/ capital-works-division/constructions-updates-and-detours/ Haulers should contact the appropriate road authority to determine the spring load restrictions on local municipal roads.

DATED at Renfrew, this 6th day of February, 2013. R0011924770

A ROYAL AFFAIR

Yolkowski Monuments

Steven P. Boland, C.E.T., LEL Manager of Operations sboland@countyofrenfrew.on.ca County of Renfrew Public Works & Engineering Department 9 International Drive Pembroke, ON K8A 6W5 Phone: 613-732-4353 Toll Free: 1-800-273-0183

Colleen Mackin and Edward Mackin Estate Trustees by their solicitor John M. Cooke 276 Raglan St. S. P. O. Box 158 Renfrew, Ontario K7V 4A3 R0011916550

24 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

FILM GROUP

STEVE NEWMAN/METROLAND

st

Prices AFTER March 31 , 2013 Sterilized: $22.00 Unsterilized: $27.00

1:30PM Sat & Sun

Chelsie St. Denis bandgages patient Summer Simons during hospital day in Queen Elizabeth Public School’s junior and senior kindergarten class. Class leaders were teacher Michelle Wyatt and early childhood educator JoAnne McGregor.

AND TAKE NOTICE that after the last mentioned date the assets of the estate will be distributed to the persons entitled, having regard only to those claims of which notice shall have been received as aforesaid.

Prices BEFORE March 31st, 2013 Sterilized: $15.00 Unsterilized: $20.00

ESCAPE FROM PLANET EARTH

ON ALL MONUMENTS FOR EARLY SPRING DELIVERY

NOTICE is hereby given that all creditors and others having claims against the above-named deceased, who died on or about the 28th day of January, 2013, are required to file particulars thereof with the undersigned on or before the 8th day of March, 2013.

6-8 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 6-8 p.m.

1:30PM Sat & Sun

REDUCED PRICES

late of the Town of Renfrew, in the County of Renfrew, deceased.

Residents may purchase their 2013 Dog Tag(s) at any of these Registration Clinics. *Payable by Cash or Cheque*

PG

MATINEES A GOOD DAY TO DIE HARD

7:30PM Wednesday, February 27

NOTICE TO CREDITORS in the ESTATE of GERALD EDWARD MACKIN

2013 Dog Tag Off-Site Registration Clinics

March 6 March 11 March 13 March 19 March 20

Fri. & Sat 7&9; Sun, Mon,Tues, & Thurs 7:30PM

KINDERGARTEN TEACHER MICHELLE WYATT

THE TOWNSHIP OF WHITEWATER REGION

Wednesday Monday Wednesday Tuesday Wednesday

Fri & Sat 7&9; Sun - Thurs 7:30PM

ESCAPE FROM PLANET EARTH

R0011923628

Mrs. Lefebvreʼs and Wroeʼs Grade 3 classes at Queen Elizabeth Public School have been introduced to “Nobody” this term. Nobody is a denim doll with no interests, no abilities, no age, no gender, no ethnic or cultural identity and no friends. Therefore, Nobody has no character. It is the studentsʼ job, over the course of the school year, to teach Nobody the things it needs to know to develop character and, in doing so, become Somebody. As Nobody becomes Somebody, the students learn positive character traits make

FRIDAY, FEB. 22 - THURSDAY TO FEB. 28, 2013 A GOOD DAY TO DIE HARD

14A

PG

QEPS students making Somebody out of Nobody Jennifer Johnston-Armstrong

RENFREW'S HISTORIC THEATRE R0011924616

steve.newman@metrtoland.com

We’ve been talking about healthy bodies ... It’s just part of the curriculum, and they learn as they go.

R0011928627


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Seven-time Bonnechere Cup champion Jacques Villeneuve and other multiple-champions such as Dustin Wahl, Terry Wahl and Gary Vessair bring fans back to watch Renfrew CountyĘźs most prestigious snowmobile racing event year after year.

This weekend will be no exception as the 39th annual Bonnechere Cup comes to the Benson Sports Oval in Eganville. FridayĘźs schedule includes registration, hot lapping (weather permitting) and a 7 p.m. torchlite pa-

rade. Racing gets underway 10 a.m. Saturday. ThereĘźs more racing Sunday, also starting at 10 a.m., before the Bonnechere Cup champion is crowned at 4 p.m. For details, see www.bonnecherecup.ca. R0751127119

39th Bonnechere Cup on its way

Prime Valley Realty Ltd.

Pat Forrest

www.PrimeValleyRealty.com

Broker of Record 613-433-6569 pat@primevalleyrealty.com

Brokerage

OfďŹ ce 613-432-9123 613 432 9123 | Ottawa Ott 613-791-8123 613 791 8123

Dedicated, Professional, Experienced 1670 Burnstown Rd., Burnstown, On K0J 1G0

Your key to must-see homes in the area!

Joanne McCallion Sales Representative 613-570-1341 joanne@primevalleyrealty.com

 FULL SERVICE  FULL VALUE  FULL COMMITMENT

R0011928570

FOR ALL YOU REAL ESTATE NEEDS

Eady Realty, Inc.

Eady Realty, Inc.

29 Raglan St. S., Renfrew, ON K7V 1P8

29 Raglan St. S., Renfrew, ON K7V 1P8

Brokerage

Brokerage

KELLY DERUE BROKER 613-433-2681

DENNIS YAKABACK BROKER 613-432-0041

R0011930420

DEAN FAMILY

508 HEATHER PLACE SATURDAY FEB. 23RD, 12-2PM

February 26, 2013 10AM â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3PM

Open House Farm Visit

522 HEATHER PLACE SATURDAY FEB. 23RD, 12-2PM

Metro City Realty Ltd. (Renfrew) Brokerage A locally owned Independent Member Broker

Metro City Realty Ltd. (Renfrew) Brokerage A locally owned Independent Member Broker

HELEN VINCENT BROKER 613-432-0058

ROSS PEEVER SALES REP 613-422-1133

2791 BELLAMY RD., WHITE LAKE SUNDAY , FEB. 24TH, 2-4 P.M.

189 DOMBROSKIE RD. SATURDAY, FEB 23RD, 1-3 PM

4868 Hwy 17, Arnprior We are proud to be part of the Ontario Holstein Branch AGM Tour

Metro City Realty Ltd. (Renfrew) Brokerage A locally owned Independent Member Broker

HELEN VINCENT BROKER 613-432-0058

Everyone is Welcome!

188 & 190 ELK ST SATURDAY, FEB. 23RD, 2-4 PM

For more information on these and other listings, please check out the regular real estate ads in this edition. 0221 R0011924728

On Call this Weekend

39 Renfrew Ave. W., Unit 1 Renfrew, Ontario 613-432-8122 sales@royallepageoneil.com

Helping you is what we do.

SERVICE ~ INTEGRITY ~ RESULTS

Gerry O'Neil Broker of Record 613-432-2333

Catherine O'Neil Broker 613-432-2333

Sherri Cobus Broker 613-432-1947

Allison Shields-Mulvihill Sales Representative 613-433-2880

Mike Coulas Sales Representative 613-432-0092

Lisa Dunbar Sales Representative 613-633-0062

gerryoneil@royallepage.ca

catherineoneil@royallepage.ca

sherricobus@royallepage.ca

allisonmulvihill@royallepage.ca

mikecoulas@royallepage.ca

lisadunbar@royallepage.ca

1528 WHITTON ROAD: r'BNJMZIPNFPO"DSFTX#FESPPNTCBUIT r"UUBDIFEYHBSBHF YEFUBDIFE r0QFO$PODFQU IBSEXPPE TFBTPOSPPN GFODFEZBSE  MLS#838711

181 COOPER HILL RD: r-JWFPOUIF-BLFJOUIJT8BUFSGSPOUIPNFPOUIF.BEBXBTLB r'VSOJTIJOHTJODMVEFE  #FESPPNTCBUIT r5XPHBSBHFT NBOZVQEBUFT  MLS#842965

177 FLAT ROAD: r-PHCSJDLIPNFTJUVBUFEPOBDSFTXJUICFBVUJGVMIBSEXPPECVTI r4UPOFGJSFQMBDF IBSEXPPE NFUBMSPPG EFDL QPPM IPUUVC r'JOJTIFEMPXFSMFWFM TFBTPOSPPN MBSHFXPSLTIPQ  MLS#848629

97 TOMS ROAD: r"DSFTKVTUNJOVUFTUP3FOGSFX r7FSZQSJWBUF TUPSFZIPNFX #FESPPNT CBUIT r8PPEGJSFQMBDF TDSFFOFEQPSDI XPPEFODBCJOFUSZ  MLS#855118

552 MINE VIEW ROAD: r"UUFOUJPO"OJNBM-PWFST"$3&4UPFYQMPSFFOKPZ r4QBDJPVTCVOHBMPXXIBSEXPPE PBLLJUDIFO GJOJTIFEMPXFS XPPETUPWF rY*OTVMBUFE(BSBHF EPVCMFBUUBDIFE  MLS#849636

221 PINNACLE ROAD: r/FXFSIPNFPOUIFPVUTLJSUTPGUPXO  #FESPPNT CBUIT r%PVCMFHBSBHF IBSEXPPE GJOJTIFEMPXFSMFWFMQSPQBOFGJSFQMBDF r2VJDLFBTZBDDFTTUP)XZ  MLS#852870

1576 GARDEN OF EDEN RD: r&OFSHZFGGJDJFOUIJSBODIPONBUVSFUSFFE"DSF-PU rCFESPPNTCBUIT IBSEXPPEDFSBNJD'MPPSJOH rOFXIPNFTUPDIPPTFGSPNBMM wDBMMUPEBZ MLS#848322

210 PINNACLE RD: r"TUPOFTUISPXUP3FOGSFXXJUI #FESPPNTCBUIT r/FXXJOEPXTDBCJOFUT BQQMJBODFTJODMVEFE r(BSBHF TQBDJPVTEFDLQSJWBUFZBSE  MLS#840874

5126 HWY #60: r)BOEZ.BO4QFDJBM JOUIFPVUTLJSUTPG %PVHMBT r#FBVUJGVM NBUVSF MPU r*NNFEJBUF PDDVQBODZ r/FXFSSPPG XJOEPXT  MLS#852598

1991 FORESTERS FALLS ROAD: r7JMMBHFPG'PSFTUFST 'BMMTJOXIJUFXBUFS SBGUJOHDPVOUSZ r"GGPSEBCMF TUPSFZIPNF  #FESPPNT r.BOZVQHSBEFT CFBVUJGVM MBOETDBQJOH   MLS#855383

678 ENGLISH ROAD: r1SJWBUFCVOHBMPXOFTUMFEPOBQSJWBUF"$3&4 r4DSFFOFEJOSPPN QPPM MBSHFZBSE NFUBMSPPG r)BSEXPPETPGUXPPE TQBDJPVTMJWJOHSPPN  MLS#856437

298 BARR STREET: r4UVOOJOH4UPSFZ CSJDLIPNFXJUI CFESPPNT r)BSEXPPE XPPE GJSFQMBDFHBT GJSFQMBDF r4QBDJPVTGBNJMZ IPNFXJUINBOZ VQEBUFT  MLS#854910

NEW PRICE

www.royallepageoneil.com The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 25


0221.R0031903931

Metro C M City R Realty l Ltd. L d (Renfrew) (R f ) Brokerage B k A locally owned Independent Member Broker

HELEN VINCENT

ROSS PEEVER

DAVID VINCENT

PETER VINCENT

330 Pl Plaunt l SSt. SS., R Renfrew f K7V 1N3

BROKER OF RECORD

Sales Representative

Sales Representative

BROKER

432-7562 www.remaxrenfrew.com

613-432-0058

613-433-1133

613-401-2824

613-432-0319

helen@remaxrenfrew.com

ross@remaxrenfrew.com

david@remaxrenfrew.com

peter@remaxrenfrew.com

3 ! S ACRE

ING COMON O S

OPEN HOUSE

OPEN HOUSE

SUNDAY, FEB. 24TH 2-4 P.M.

517 CASTLEFORD RD.

SATURDAY, FEB. 23RD 1-3 P.M.

2791 BELLAMY RD., WHITE LAKE Proceed to the Village of White Lake and follow my signs on Bellamy Rd to this property - Hope to see you there! Host: Helen Vincent 613.432.0058

189 DOMBROSKIE RD Great Price! Great Home! Clean, Tidy and Neat. Large eat in Kitchen, LR, 2 BDR, 1- 4 pc bath plus family room. Full basement with rec room , 1 BR, Furnace Room, New F.A. Oil/Wood Furnace, Asking $164,900 MLS# 827579 HOST Ross Peever 613.433.1133.

JUSTD LISTE

3 ELGIN AVE 2 St Brick Home, Open Concept Kit, DR, LR. 2nd Floor 3BDR, 1-4Pc Bath, Full Basement with 1-4 pc bath, Rec Room. F.A. Gas, Central Air, Lot 100’ by 125’. Asking $210,000 MLS#840203 Call Ross 613.433.1133 for details.

NEWE PRIC

New custom built 3 bedroom bungalow - laundry on main level - hardwood and ceramic flooring - 2 baths - central air - paved drive - outstanding floor plan. Call Helen to view at 432-0058

EX DUPL

D L O S

HUNTER GATE Tarion Insured, ICF construction, custom built 3 BR home with walkout. Call Peter for 613.432.0319 for more information

ONL,Y 900 $319

169 ELK STREET (HUNTER GATE SUBDIVISION)

15 QUEEN ST NORTH 4535 RIVER RD. Exceptional quality and space. 3 BR’s, 2 baths with great views of river and privacy. MLS# 858366.

S HURDE LAK

Very affordable living here folks in a quiet well established park. Some improvements required but worth viewing. $22,000...Call David 613.401.2824 MLS #852664

384 BALDWIN ST. Asking $149,900. Fully rented duplex, each unit has 3 BR, 2 Meters, MLS# 854931. Call Peter 613.432.0319 for more information

28 acres of land and an excellent two storey 4 bedroom home - 2 baths - hardwood flooring - laundry on main level - att. Double garage - detached storage /garage on property - easy road access - Close to the Ottawa River - good value at this address. Call Helen at 432-0058 or David at 401-2824 to view

NEW G LISTIN

Brick& Vinyl Bungalow, Open Concept Kit, DR, LR 3 BDR, 1- 4 Pc Bath. New Roof (2008) New Windows (2002) Totally Maintenance Free. Asking $189.900 MLS# 852035 Call Ross 613.433.1133 to view.

HUNTER GATE SUBDIVISION BRAND NEW 3 bedroom bungalow about to be built in this convenient new subdivision close to shopping and hwy access - interior plan is available to view - Call Helen for details at 432-0058

NEWE PRIC

491 WHELAN RD

503 LAKEVIEW LANE HURDS LAKE JENNIFER LANE

NEWNG LISTI

Quality 3 year old bungalow with 3 car attached garage. Open concept Kit, DR, LR with gas fireplace, 2BDR with ensuite. Lower level could be granny flat; Kit, LR, 1- 4 pc bath, Radiant in floor heating, backing on to Hurd’s Lake, MLS# 843171 Asking $459,000 Call Ross 613.433.1133

73 RENFREW AVE. 2 storey solid brick home - 3 bedrooms - laundry on main level - family room at rear - 1 and ½ baths - close to downtown - det. Sgle garage Call Helen at 432-0058

1 year old 1500 sq ft bungalow , 4 BDR with 2 – 4 pc baths on main floor. Open Concept Kit, DR, LR, plus Laundry Room. Deck off DR. Full Basement all dry walled, F.A. Propane Heat, 200 amp service. You must see the home to fully realize what an excellent buy this is. Call: Ross Peever 613.433.1133.

NEWE PRIC

684 ABERDEEN ST. Asking $249,900, Very well maintained 3 yr. old bungalow with 3 BR’s,3 bath’s and a fully finished basement. ICF foundation. MLS# 855613 Call Peter 613.432.0319 for more information

794 LOCHWINNOCH RD

205 LOCHIEL ST. S A gorgeous interior awaits you at this address - 4 bedrooms - large living area - 1 and ½ baths - laundry on main floor - storage at rear - deck - single car det. Garage - hardwood flooring - Call Helen to view at 432-0058

357 WADE AVE. Asking $249,900 for this solid three bedroom home, backing onto forest, with in ground pool. Call Peter 613.432.0319 for information

2 STY vinyl sided home, updated KIT with oak Cabinets, DR, LR, 1- 3 pc bath, newer windows and doors. Upstairs: 3 BDR, plus 1- 3 pc bath with Jacuzzi tub, large summer kit with loft, 2 car attached garage. $179,000 Call Ross 613.433.1133

75 S ACRE

5729 HWY 132, DACRE You will love it when you see it! Country living - 5 bedrooms - family room - living area with hardwood flooring - 2 baths - inground pool - creek running by the front door - det. Large garage and workshop. Call David at 401-2824 or Helen at 432-0058 to view

5065A MATAWATCHAN RD., GRIFFITH MADAWASKA WATERFRONT 462 MAYHEW ST. Only $299,900, 4 BR’s, 3 Baths, completely finished basement, oversized garage, fenced rear yard. MLS# 853680.

NEW PRICE

BRAND NEW AND READY FOR OCCUPANCY - 3 bedroom deluxe 2 storey - 2 baths - large living area - front porch - easy highway access - beautiful view of the mighty MADAWASKA. Call Helen at 432-0058.

20 NEIL RD Located on Scotch Bush Rd, Newer Mobile (2004) in Great shape; 3 BDR, Large Kit and LR, 1 – 4 Pc Bath, Drilled Well and septic, Land mostly mixed bush, possible Severances. Asking $159,900 MLS# 848840 Call Ross 613.433.1133

20 PEMBROKE ST COBDEN Priced to sell, at only $114,900 for this large 3 BR home with hardwood flooring, overlooking the lake. MLS#850446 Call Peter 613.432.0319 for more information

D L O S 408 HALL AVE Great Starter Home! Why Pay Rent when you can own for less! Lot 54’ by 100’ Eat in Kit, LR, 1- 3 Pc Bath, 2 BDR plus Laundry room. F.A. Gas, Central Air, Newer Windows. Appliances which are almost new to remain. Asking $104,500. Call Ross 613.433.1133 for details.

591 BARRETT CHUTE RD., CALABOGIE CALABOGIE LAKE WATERFRONT

11 S ACRE

NEW PRICE AT THIS ADDRESS. CHECK IT OUT!!! Deluxe accommodation in this large 2 storey home - salt water pool - paved drive right to your front door - total living space above the large 2 car garage 3 levels of living space - sunny 3 season porch - hot tub - this is truly a beauty.

Call Helen at 432-0058 26 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

650 FIFTH ST 887 GILLAN ROAD Commerical Steel Building 40’ by 60’ Located on edge of Renfrew. Lot 210’ by 313’ lots of Power m Zoned c-2 Asking $179,000 MLS#838833 Call Ross 613.433.1133 for details

1 ½ Storey Home, Many upgrades, Large Kit leading to back deck, separate DR, LR, plus 1- 2 pc bath all on main floor. 2nd floor consists of 2 BDR, 1 – 4 pc bath. Full basement F.A. Gas furnace, 100 amp service, 1 car detached garage. Many extras like newer windows. Asking $144,500 MLS 848853 Call Ross 613.433.1133 for details.

820 ENGLISH RD. Asking $259,900 for this solid brick three bedroom home with large insulated garage. MLS# 855382. Call Peter 613.432.0319 for more information


COLUMN

Your Community Newspaper

A time to celebrate ordinary women’s acts of courage, determination Bernadette McCann House

Haiti and she is here to share some of her experiences with us. The evening is a wine, cheese, and chocolate celebration, starting at 6:30 p.m.

This event is free and open to everyone. Please come and join us for this special invitation. Bernadette McCann House

provides critical services and support to women and their children, facing domestic violence. For more details, call 613-732-7776, or visit our

ONLY1 Unit Left FOR LEASE

website at www.wsssbmh.org. If you require shelter or support, please call our 24-hour help lines at 1-800-267-4930 or 613-732-3131.

Here is Where it’s Happening

OPEN HOUSES SATURDAY FEBRUARY 23RD

R0071862338

International Womenʼs Day is a time to celebrate acts of courage and determination by ordinary women in our own communities. Since 1993 Bernadette McCann House has been hosting an International Womenʼs Day event, to recognize women in Renfrew County that have contributed to the betterment of women in society. This year Bernadette McCann House is hosting an International Womenʼs Day event on Thursday, March 7, at the Knights of Columbus Hall in Pembroke. We are doing so in partnership with Petawawa Military Family Resource Centre, who will be celebrating their event on Friday, March 8, which Bernadette McCann House will be participating in. Having both an evening and an afternoon event offers the community a great opportunity to celebrate this very important day.

The guest speaker on Thursday, March 7 is Candice Price. A sergeant, Candice retired this past June from the Military after a total of more than 24 years. During her career she had the opportunity to deploy with Op Athena 2002-2003 Roto 0 in Afghanistan as well as several North American exercises. During these operations/ exercises she found she had a passion for helping people out and discussed with her two daughters the possibility of doing something like Habitat for Humanity, or working with an NGO such as Red Cross in South America, Dominican Republic or Haiti. The three of them agreed it was something they would like to do. On Jan. 12, 2010 a devastating earthquake hit Haiti. It was that moment that Candice decided to be there to help. On March 30, 2010 she made what she thought would be her one trip to Haiti. So far she has completed six trips to

2-4 PM

• 188 & 190 ELK STRE STREET EET 192

190 ELK STREET

188 8

R0011874580

Gwen Rutland

BRAN D NEW FLOO PLAN R S

Developer Mack Wilson Building Renfrew f ffor 40 0 years!! HELEN VINCENT,

BROKER OF RECORD Cell 613-432-0058

Metro City Realty Ltd. (Renfrew) Brokerage A locally owned Independent Member Broker

53 James Street , Arnprior

LAST UNIT LEFT. Free rent period to qualified tenant. Great signage and terrific high traffic location. Act now!

Hansma Belmers Construction Ltd. Builder Tarion Warranty Award Winners Every Year!

330 Plaunt St. S., Renfrew K7V 1N3 www.remaxrenfrew.com

Call Michael at 613-724-8260

432-7562

R0131840962

330 Plaunt St. S., Renfrew K7V 1N3

432-7562

Metro M ettro C Cit City ity R Realty ealllty t Ltd. Ltd (Renfrew) Ltd (Renfre f w)) Brokerage Brokkerage p A locallyy owned Independent Member Broker

www.remaxrenfrew.com

One Located At Griffith On The Madawaska River – Little Timber Trail Lot. Measures 200 Ft X 284.06 X 286.29 Ft. X 394.59 Ft – Great Holiday Fun For You And Your Family

102 HARAMIS DR. Building lot in a prime residential area, measuring 57.35 ft x 112.66 ft deep – ready for construction to commence.

PINNACLE ROAD 5 Building Lots - Each Two Acres On Pinnacle Rd - Easy Access To Town - Paved Road Right To Your Door. All Severed And Surveyed And Ready For Your Home To Be Built

ROSS PEEVER

DAVID VINCENT

BROKER OF RECORD

Sales Representative

Sales Representative

PETER VINCENT BROKER

613-432-0058

613-433-1133

613-401-2824

613-432-0319

helen@remaxrenfrew.com

ross@remaxrenfrew.com

david@remaxrenfrew.com

peter@remaxrenfrew.com

For details please Call Ross 613.433.1133

For information regarding any of the following please Call Helen 613.432.0058 WATERFRONT LOT AVAILABLE

HELEN VINCENT

Building Lot Humphrey’s Rd (just off the Castleford Rd.)

EXCELLENT LOCATION • COMM. BUILDING LOT Raglan St. N. • COMM. LAND HWY #60 Fully serviced C-2 zoning - 3 parcels • HARAMIS DR. (Manor Estates) Fully Serviced Lots

FOR SALE BUILDING LOT ON BARR STREET EXCELLENT LOCATION - LOT MEASURES 52 FT. X 106 FT GREAT OPPORTUNITY FOR YOU

CALL HELEN AT 432-0058

MacMahon Rd 3 ½ Acres Bordering 100 Acres of Private Crown land which is located on Reid’s Lake (located 3 miles from Renfrew) You must see this property! Hydro on Property.

5 Lots

Just past Mount St. Patrick Village

Available

2.86 Acres of flat land with small creek at side and back of property. Excellent building lot.

Calvin Rd outside Haley Station Severed & Surveyed. All over 1 acre in size for

Asking $34,500

$22,000 to $25,000.

JUST LISTED • Asking $49,900 for

6 Acres on Calabogie RD near Goshen RD. MLS# 856296.

• 11 AAcres cres oonn G CCalabogie alaPboEgN ieeD RRd. dI.N Eature fforest. orest. SALMMature M LS# 830245 MLS# 830245.

Call Peter 613.432.0319 for more information The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 27


R0011919757

28 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013


LOOK ONLINE @ yourottawaregion.com

Email

BUSINESS SERVICES

FOR RENT Room for Rent- Shared kitchen and bath, satellite and wireless internet included. $440.00 all inclusive deposit required, available immediately. 613-293-0611

HUNTING HUNTER SAFETY Canadian Firearms Course. Courses and exams held throughout the year. Will do Private groups as well. Call Kevin 613-432-5192 kevin.white@bell.net

CLEANING / JANITORIAL Cindy’s Home Cleaning Service. Reliable, efficient, honest. References available. Call: 613.433.8243

CAREER DEVELOPMENT MEDICALTRANSCRIPTION RATED #2 FOR AT-HOME JOBS Convenient online training. High graduate employment rates. Student loan options available. Don’t delay! Enroll today. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com admissions@canscribe.com

BUSINESS SERVICES

ACCOUNTING CHRONICLE DIAMOND AWARD WINNER 2009, 2010 & 2011 Saturn Accounting Services 613-832-4699 ADT 24/7 MONITORING FREE Home Security System, $850 value! Only $99 Install Fee! Low monthly rates. Call now! 877-249-1741 ADT Auth Co. BONNECHERE VALLEY FORESTRY looking for bush lot owners interested in having their timber cut. Estimates free, referrals given upon request. Rene Mousseau, Proprietor, Call weekdays 7-8 pm, 613-433-7048 and weekends anytime 613-628-3317 Carpentry, Repairs, Rec Rooms, Decks, etc. Reasonable rates, 25 years experience. 613-832-2540

FOR RENT 1 BEDROOM, 106 John Street, Arnprior, 2nd floor above Sew Inspired, 620 sq, Quiet center town location, Available immediately. AC, fridge & stove, gas fireplace, first and last $650/month plus utilities. Day 613-623-4979 evening 613-623-5920

!!A-1!! DUMP RUNS & Appliance repair, Also appliances washer/dryer/fridge/stove & parts for sale, appliance removal (small-fee). Support Your Locals. Fast Service. Call Marc 613-889-9768, Arnprior

1 BEDROOM apartment Arnprior, gorgeous, renovated, hardwood, appliances, window treatments, heat, water, and parking included. Many extras, quiet, secure, non-smoking, pet-free building. $800 Call 613-296-4521

BIRTHDAY

BIRTHDAY

adrienne.barr@metroland.com

FOR RENT 1 bedroom in quiet area in Renfrew with a private entrance. Has built in cupboards in kitchen/living room combination. Includes fridge, stove, heat, hot/cold water, central air, yard maintenance & parking. $600.00 per month, pay hydro. No smoking, no pets, references required. 432-2140

2 Bedrm apartment, downtown Arnprior, $725/mo, heat included. Call Greg Townley Broker of Record, Mather Insurance & Real Estate 613-623-3939.

2 Bedroom apt Oak St. fridge, stove, parking, $625/month plus hydro. One year lease. First/last & references required. 613-433-3053

Nice large bright 1 bedroom apt centrally located in Renfrew, $625/month plus heat & hydro ($125 per month) 613-4325741

2 bedroom home, downtown Arnprior, large lot fenced in. Available March 15, $1100/month plus heat & hydro, 613-229-3711

2 bedroom house newly decorated in Braeside, $950/month, first & last, pay own utilities. 613-281-7415

BIRTHDAY

Happy Sweet 16

y 1st Birthday p p a H

FOR RENT 3 Bedroom. 1 bath, living room, laundry area, large yard. $900 a month plus utilities, available April 1st. Are you building or need housing short term. This 3 bedroom house is available for short term only. House is being listing with real estate and will be available on a month to month basis up to Sept. 2013 at which time if not sold can negotiate further renting possibilities. Appt’s for viewing are being booked for after March 1st. 432-7167 leave message 3 BEDROOM House central location, gas heat, newly renovated, $820/month, first and last required, available in Renfrew. 613-432-4123 3 bedroom house for rent. Large kitchen and living area. Available April 1st $1150 per month. All utilities and cable included 613-325-4187 ARNPRIOR, 2 Bedroom upstairs apartment, gas heat, parking, shared laundry facilities. $700+utilities, first and last required. Call 613-223-4428 ARNPRIOR ALWAYS CLEAN, MODERN Secure 1&2 Bedroom apts. on First Avenue. Fridge, stove, parking incl. Discounts for mature tenants. 623-8537 after 6pm

FOR RENT

FOR RENT

AVAILABLE Immediately 2 Bedroom Apartment Very clean, quiet building. Close to the Grove. Non-smoking, no pets, hydro extra. $750/Monthly. 1st and last month deposit required. Call (613) 623-0395.

HOUSE FOR RENT, $950/month +utilities, 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, Arnprior 613-623-7895 Available March 1st

CALABOGIE, 1 bedroom, Clean quiet building, laundry in building, Partly furnished, parking, cable included. Available Immediately, $575+hydro, 613-864-1168, 613-836-7082 Renfrew large ground floor 2 bdrm apt in quiet century old home, fireplace, high ceilings, oak floors, private porches, centrally located. $850/month plus utilities. Must be seen to be appreciated 613-432-5741 Commercial Rental 950 SQFT., loads of parking $895./month, heat included. Please contact Greg Townley Broker of Record Mather Insurance & Real Estate 613-282-7125 Downtown large 2 bedroom apt with laundry room, lots of cupboards, yard, parking, stove, fridge, washer, dryer, heat & water included. Hydro extra, $875 a month, call 613-623-4306

BIRTH

ENGAGEMENT

ENGAGEMENT

LARGE 2 bedroom apt in triplex, 2 storey, fridge & stove, washer & dryer hook-up, parking for 2 cars. Backyard, gas f i r e p l a c e . $675/month+utilities, first and last and references. 219 Jennet Street. 819-647-3986 Lovely 3 bedroom home for rent in central Arnprior. Heritage home located close to downtown and John 23 school. Perfect home for quiet responsible tenants that enjoy quality. Large back yard with quiet mature neighbours. Hard wood floors with beautiful Deslaurier Kitchen. Available to rent March 2013, 613-433-8204 NEWLY RENOVATED 2 - 1 bedroom apartments. Renfrew. Utilities extra. Available immediately. For more information call 613-432-0242 Renfrew - large bright 2 bedroom apartment. Five minutes from town. Finished loft for additional bedroom or extra storage. Private entrance with large deck. Includes fridge & stove. Separate room with washer & dryer hook-up. $650 per month. Hydro extra. No pets no smoking. Available April 1st. Call 613-432-9486

TRUEMAN – COVERT Dave & Paula Trueman are proud to announce the engagement of their daughter Amber Hendsbee – Trueman to Brandon Covert, son of Kim & George Reid and Jerry and Lisa Covert. Wedding to take place on September 21, 2013.

CLR416396

613.623.6571

CLR416244

Call

DEADLINE: TUESDAY AT NOON.

STAG & DOES

STAG & DOES

CLR415654

BIRTH

Available April 1st Large Bachelor Apartment in Braeside Newly renovated Loft Bedroom Appliances included front & Back decking with Yard $900.00 monthly + Gas 613-623-8164

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX

February 23

Jacob Potter

Morgan

TAX TIME

ASSAF - Proud parents Robert and Melinda are pleased to announce the arrival of their second child, a son, Joseph Cesario Assaf, on February 2nd, 2013, weighing 6 lbs. 3 oz. Second grandchild for Michael and Heather Assaf and seventh grandchild for Steno and Silvana Cesario. A baby brother for Michael and another nephew for Ramona Sullivan, Marco Cesario and Carey Assaf. Special thanks to the midwives, doctors and nurses at the Monfort Hospital.

NEED HELP with your Tax Return? Tax Return E-Filed Also offering year round bookkeeping service.

Chelsea-Ann Mullins & Corey Washburn Stag n Doe @ Parish Hall February 23, 2013 at 7 p.m. Tickets are $10 @ the door ANNIVERSARY

ANNIVERSARY

CLR414777-0221

Call CLELA

Happy 50th Wedding Anniversary

Love, Mommy, Daddy and big sister Amber

CLR415078-0221

613-432-5702 Love your family BIRTHDAY

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Robert & Alma Bennett.

BIRTHDAY

Married on February 23rd, 1963.

Happy 13th Birthday

Damian! Feb. 26

Best wishes only

Born January 3, 2013 at 2:40pm weighing in at 8 pounds and 13 ounces. TJ has already melted the hearts of his proud Grandparents Warren & Wendy Lathem of Carp and Tasso & Litsa Anas of Arnprior. He gets lots of cuddles from his Aunts and Uncles Geoff, Sandra, Ross, Peter, Cathy, Joanne and Doug and his awesome Cousins Reagan, Camryn, Tassia and AJ. A special thanks to the delivery team of Auntie Sammie, Dr. Ewa Ciechanska, Nurse Shelly and all the staff at the QCH!

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February 24, 2013 Friends and relatives are invited to a Birthday Tea on Sunday, February 24th, 2013 2:00 – 4:00 pm At Arnprior Villa, 15 Arthur Street, Arnprior Ontario

TASSO JIMMY WARREN ANAS Our Baby Boy has arrived! It is with extreme joy and warm hearts that Jimmy & Cathy Anas of Arnprior announce the birth of their first child TJ.

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Lots of Love Mom, Kirk, Ashley, Andrew and Justin

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Happy 90th Birthday Catherine Watt

Congratulations Mom & Dad/Nanny & Pappa on your Golden Anniversary! Your devotion to each other and to your family is truly inspirational. Thank you for all that you have done for us. With love and best wishes always from your family. CLR410703

The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 29


Thank you A gracious thank you to all my friends and family for helping make my 85th birthday a special and memorable occasion.

With love & thanks and God’s blessing to all “Love Dot Cardiff ” 0221.CLR416240

SO

LD

Have a Vehicle to Sell?

Semi-detached 3 bedroom home for rent. Fridge, stove, washer, dryer, pets welcome $900 plus utilities, available immediately. Call 613-297-4888

www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper

FOR SALE Barley and Wheat Straw For Sale. Delivery Available. Barclay Dick & Son Farm Supply. 613-649-2620 or 613-649-2440 BUTCHER SUPPLIES, Leather + Craft Supplies and Animal Control Products. Get your Halfords 128 page FREE CATALOG. 1-800-353-7864 or Email: order@halfordhide. com. Visit our Web Store: www.halfordsmailorder.com

HOTTUB (Spa) Covers. Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colors Available. Call 1 - 8 6 6 - 6 5 2 - 6 8 3 7

*HOT TUB (SPA) Covers-Best Price. Best quality. All shapes and colours. Call 1-866-652-6837. www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper PAYING HIGH Auto insurance for accidents or drivers license convictions? Challenge our insurance wizards to save you money. Ask Eady Insurance. 613-432-8543 or 1-888-275-3239 TANDEM LOADS 613-858-8014

Firewood,

FOR SALE

Renfrew Gun & Hunting Show Renfrew Armories

March 9th and 10th, 2013 Saturday 9:00 am - 4:30 pm Sunday 9:00 am - 3:00 pm

Dave Arbour 613-257-7489 www.valleysportsmanshow.com

LAND YOUR BIG DEAL ADVERTISE YOUR CAR OR TRUCK IN OUR CLASSIFIED SECTION

CALL SHARON AT 613-688-1483 or email srussell@thenewsemc.ca

Medical office part time administrative assistant position available. Must have previous experience. Familiarity in IT systems, project management, or human resources is an asset. Email resume to asuzuki@arnpriorfht.ca. Only candidates for interview will be contacted. Closing date March 1, 2013

HELP WANTED

Thank You!



The family of Cecil Mathieson wish to express sincere thanks to Dr. Mgbemena and Dr. Thorsteinson. Also the nurses and staff of the Pembroke Regional Hospital for their good care of Cecil during his stay in the hospital. Thanks for the cards, phone calls, prayers, visits, food that came to the house and donations to the Heart & Stroke Foundation and the Church. Special thanks Rev Catherine Bromell, Jean Robinson for singing, the pallbearers, also Wayne and Warren Heubner and staff of Fraser, Morris, Heubner Funeral Home. The ladies of St. Andrews United Church for lunch after the services. God Bless all of you The Mathieson Family

Tryntje (Teresa) Eisen The family of the late Tryntje Eisen would like to thank everyone who showed love and support at the time of her death. We appreciate the great care that was provided by the staff at the Renfrew Victoria Hospital, including the second – floor nurses and Dr. Bodig. Also a special thank you to Dr. Johnson and to PSW Chris Wolfe for all their care through the years. Thank you to those who gave food, flowers, and charitable donations. Our sincere appreciation goes to Reverend Nick Cornelisse for his guidance and meaningful service, to Keith Eady and Sunny Webster for their solos, to pianist Audrey VanderVelde, to Fred Kooy and Nikki de Boer for their eulogies, and to the pallbearers. Our deepest gratitude to the Christian Reformed Social Committee for the luncheon served after the service, and to Fay Dombroskie and Lori McNulty for the meal provided between wakes. We would also like to acknowledge Kirk Anderson and Will Briscoe of Anderson Funeral Home for all their guidance and compassion during this difficult time. CLR416261

30 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

DOG SITTING Experienced retired breeder providing lots of TLC. My home. Smaller dogs only. References available. $17-$20 daily Marg 613-721-1530

WANTED DEAD OR ALIVE SCRAP CARS Will pay $50 -$200, or more depending on types. Picked up free. 613-432-3464 or cell 613-432-0449

Waitress wanted. Please apply at Centennial Restaurant in Pakenham. 613-624-5413

HUNTING SUPPLIES

www.lovingcaredogsitting.com

Hunter Safety/Canadian Fire-arms Courses and exams throughout the year. Organize a course and yours is free. Call Wenda Cochran 613-256-2409.

HELP WANTED

CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let your past limit your holiday plans! Since 1989 Confidential, fast affordable A+ BBB rating, employment & travel freedom, Call for a free booklet. 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) www.removeyourrecord.com

HELP WANTED

TELL SOMEBODY about this: School Bus driving is not for those who want a full-time job, but it’s a wonderful opportunity for retirees or stay-at-home parents, or others with a little time on their hands to supplement their income while doing something important in our community, being a reliable role model for students, and making a real difference. Your mission for today is to TELL SOMEBODY, because everyone who becomes or helps someone become a school bus driver, is making an important contribution to the SAFETY & EDUCATION of our students.

HELP WANTED

MCCREA’S CLIMATE CARE

LEGAL

With support of the Eastern Ontario Development Program, McCrea’s Climate Care is looking to hire 2 youth interns for service and installaon of heang and cooling equipment, installaon of geothermal heat pumps, migaon of radon gases. Candidates will have opportunity to learn several areas of our industry. Candidates must have minimum grade 12 and preferably post secondary program also. Candidates must be under 30 years of age with a clean driving record and criminal check. Please send resume to barbm@mccreas.net CLR416329

Make a difference in a child’s life. Call now! 613-688-0653 or e-mail: ottawa.recruiting@firstgroup.com www.firststudentcanada.com We are an equal opportunity employer.

Want to earn a competitive summer salary, stay in shape and enjoy the fresh air? Do you like working with the public? Join our 6th generation family farm team and enjoy the benefits gained from the production of locally-grown fruits and vegetables. MCGREGOR’S PRODUCE is currently hiring staff for the summer of 2013.

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

The positions involve selling produce at our Farm Market Stands throughout the Ottawa Valley.

HELP WANTED

Applicants should be college/university age or older and in good physical health as physical labour is required. Visit our website www.mcgregorsproduce.com for more information and to find our application form. Email a completed application form and resume to mcgregorsproduce@gmail.com or mail to: McGregor’s Produce, 351 Lochwinnoch Rd. Braeside, ON, K0A 1G0.

Township of McNab-Braeside

SUMMER STUDENT EMPLOYMENT

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GARDEN MAINTENANCE (1) POSITION 35 hours per week for 16 weeks beginning May 6th. Individual required to tend eleven gardens at the Waba Cottage Museum. Basic knowledge of horticulture would be considered an asset. A complete list of the duties and responsibilities can be obtained at the Township Office.

Full time staff position at Renfrew Dairy Queen Competitive wages and benefits.

MUSEUM ATTENDANT (1) POSITION 35 hours per week for 16 weeks beginning May 6th Individual required to work with the Museum Curator at the Waba Cottage Museum. A complete list of the duties and responsibilities can be obtained at the Township Office. PARK MAINTENANCE (1 POSITION) 40 hours per week for 16 weeks (weekend work required) beginning May 13th, 2013. Individual required to assist with general maintenance of various Parks and Recreation facilities throughout the Township. Experience with small motor equipment considered an asset. Valid Driver’s License required.

Fax resume to 613-433-9806

PARK ATTENDANT (3 POSITIONS) 20-35 hours per week for 11 weeks (weekend work required) beginning June 17th, 2013. Individual required to collect fees, run concession sales, maintain Parks and Recreation facilities and may be required to work special events. PARK ATTENDANT/PARK MAINTENANCE (1 POSITION) 35 hours per week for 16 weeks (weekend work required) beginning May 13th, 2013. Individual required to maintain Parks and Recreation facilities, collect fees, run concession sales, and may be required to assist with special events throughout the Township. Experience with small motor equipment considered an asset. Valid driver’s licence required.

BEI is now accepting resumes for the position of

Grader Operator Qualifications for the position: • Heavy Equipment Operator Trade Certification • Fine grading & finishing experience of 5 years or more • Willing to travel

Please submit resumes to the undersigned clearly marked, no later than Tuesday, April 2nd, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. We thank all applicants, however, only those considered for an interview will be contacted. Noreen C. Mellema, CMO CAO/Clerk Township of McNab/Braeside 2508 Russett Drive R.R.#2, Arnprior Ontario K7S 3G8 Phone 613-623-5756 Fax 613-623-9138. Personal information and any supporting material will be administered in accordance with the Municipal Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act. We thank all applicants who apply but advise that only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Please submit resumes by email, fax or mail as follows:

CLR415413

Fax: 613-723-1862

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Local medium-sized machine shop looking for machine operator/material handler for busy CNC shop. Reply to Box 433, Arnprior, ON, K7S 3L9

Part time help wanted, food prep and dishwashing, call Isabel 613-623-0683

CARD OF THANKS

CLR416247

Catch a buyer through

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

www.FreeToJoinHelpWanted.com

HELP WANTED

FOR SALE

CARD OF THANKS

Hardware/Building Supply Store Manager. Full time. Excellent opportunity for an outgoing person. Based in Iqaluit Nunavut. We are seeking an self motivated individual, with experience working in a retail building supply store. with the ability to merchandize, and deal with tradesmen. We offer an attractive wage and accommodations. E-mail resume to bbspurchasing@bellnet.ca

HELP WANTED!!! Up to $1000 Weekly paid in advance!!! Mailing our brochures/postcards or paid biweekly!! TYPING ADS for our company. PT/FT. Genuine Opportunity! No Experience Needed!

WANTED

CLR407528

I cherish my friends and family each and every day I spend on this earth.

Countertops, large variety to choose from. We provide complete installation service. Ask about our promotion, call Paramount Kitchens for details 613-687-4620

PETS

HELP WANTED

CLR414238

Thanks to each and everyone for the lovely floral arrangements, birthday cakes, phone calls, radio requests, gift cards & numerous monetary gifts.

Second Floor, 1 bedroom apartment available April 1, 2013. Located at 80 John St. North. Monthly rent $700. Includes fridge stove, air conditioning, heat, water, washer and drier and parking. First and last month rent are required. Contact: Jim Mulvihill 613-623-3123 References will be requested.

HELP WANTED

AZ DRIVERS Many fleet options at Celadon Canada. DEDICATED lanes; LIFESTYLE fleet with WEEKENDS OFF: INTRA-CANADA or INTERNATIONAL.O/O and LEASE opportunities. Join our Success.Call 1-855-818-7977 www.celadoncanada.com

Email: hr@bonnechereexcavating.com Fax: (613) 432-1140 Mail: P.O. Box 705 Renfrew, Ontario K7V 4H2

CLR414539

CARD OF THANKS

HELP WANTED

FOR SALE

CLR416338

Renfrew Senior apartments available, secure building with elevator. Also available main level units with balcony. Call McGrimmon Holdings 613-433-5879

FOR RENT

CL409379_0214

FOR RENT


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Lyndhurst Gun & Militaria Show at the Lyndhurst Legion. Sunday Feb. 24, 2013, 9 am-3 pm. Halfway between Kingston and Smiths Falls. Take Hwy 15 to 33, follow 33 to the Legion. Admission $5.00. Ladies and accompanied children under 16 free. Buy/sell/trade. Firearms, ammunition, knives, military antiques, hunting gear & fishing tackle. For show info and table inquiries call John (613)928-2382, siderisjp@sympatico.ca. All firearm laws are to be obeyed, trigger locks are required.

IN MEMORIAM HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

PEMBROKE REGIONAL HOSPITAL INC. Lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;HOPITAL REGIONAL DE PEMBROKE INC. Pembroke Regional Hospital, located 150km northwest of Ottawa*, is a regional acute care hospital with an annual operating budget of over 70 million dollars. We provide a variety of acute and ambulatory care services including medicine, surgery, maternal and child care, regional mental health care, regional rehabilitation, district stroke centre, emergency and intensive care. Having recently completed and opened four new state of the art operating theatres, we are now able to repatriate more surgical services closer to home. Our state of the art digital diagnostic imaging department offers a wide variety of diagnostic modalities including CT and nuclear medicine. In our continuing efforts to bring health care services closer to home, we have expanded in the areas of systemic therapy and geriatric day program. If you are looking for a career in a progressive facility, consider Pembroke Regional Hospital as your employer of choice! We are currently recruiting for the following positions:

Full-Time TRADES GENERALIST

WILSON In loving memory of my family Dad, Allan October 17, 1964 Mom, Marion December 28, 1989 Brother Jimmy February 22, 1981

IN MEMORIAM

MORTGAGES

SHIPPING/RECEIVING Local company looking for shipping/receiving individual. Duties include packaging, labeling, palletizing, inventory control and material handling. Reply to Box 433, Arnprior, ON, K7S 3L9

$$MONEY$$ Consolidate Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969 1-800-282-1169 www.mortgageontario.com

WEDDING

CANCEL YOUR T I M E S H A R E . No RISK program. STOP Mortgage and Maintenance payments today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. Free Consultation. Call us NOW. We can help! 1-888-356-5248

IN MEMORIAM

IN MEMORIAM

Clint Coe Aug. 15, 1975 - Feb. 21, 2010

POWER, CATHERINE In loving memory of a dear mother, grandmother & great grandmother, who passed away eight years ago, February 22, 2005.

Sadly missed, Shirley

Phone 333893

613-432-9335

LD

Have a Vehicle to Sell?

Loved and missed always Mom & Dad CLR416381

God knew that she was suffering That the hills were hard to climb So He closed her weary eyelids And whispered â&#x20AC;&#x153;Peace be thineâ&#x20AC;? Away in the beautiful hills of God By the valley of rest so fair Some day we know not when We will meet our loved one there

PETTIGREW, In loving memory of Mary Minnetta Pettigrew, a devoted wife, mother and grandmother, who passed away on February 23, 2003, in her 79th year. She left us, In the early morn; Without her family, To share her pain. We came, too late, To bid farewell; No time to whisper; â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;til we meet again. Yet, she wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t alone, On her journey Home; But, met by loved ones, Gone on before. Paradise realized; No more earthly pain. Awaiting us now; To share love once more. Forever loved, Clarence, Murray & Helen, Ona & family Barrie & Lynda & family

Mary Kenopic In loving memory of dear mother & grandmother who passed away on Feb. 23, 2011.

Dearly missed, Love, Teresa, Jim, Kim, Ellison, Shawn, Janet, Connor & Kayla

Thank you Mother for all that you have done, You took great care of your daughters and son. You loved us all from the very start,

CLR416234

With your warm, kind, and loving heart. Thank you Mother for being strong, While trying to teach us right from wrong.

Catch a buyer through

If anytime we had a problem, You were there to help us solve them. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d lift us up when we were feeling blue,

LAND YOUR BIG DEAL ADVERTISE YOUR CAR OR TRUCK IN OUR CLASSIFIED SECTION

Thank you Mother, for we could always count on you.

ROFFEY, Edwin

CALL SHARON AT 613-688-1483 or email srussell@thenewsemc.ca

Fax: 613-723-1862

IN MEMORIAM

You were such an awesome mother,

In loving memory of a dear husband, father & grandfather who passed away February 20, 2010.

The love you showed was like no other. Thank you Mother dear, sweet love,

Those whom we love go out of sight, But never out of mind; They are cherished in the hearts Of those they left behind, Loving and kind in all his ways, Upright and just in all his days His humor would amaze, Sincere and true in heart and mind, Beautiful memories he left behind.

Now youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll watch over us from heaven above.

With love from all your family.

Always in our thoughts, with love, Wife Lillian E & family

Denise Silson

Oct. 19, 1961 - Feb. 20, 2008

If I could have a lifetime wish a dream that would come true Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d pray to God with all my heart for yesterday and you. A thousand words canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t bring you back I know because Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve tried And neither will a million tears I know because Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve cried. You left behind my broken heart and happy memories too I never wanted memories... I only wanted you. All my love Chris

CLR416308

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47 McGarry Ave Renfrew

There is always a face before me, A voice I love to hear, A smile I will always remember, Of a son, I love so dear, Deep in my heart, there is a picture, More precious than silver or gold, Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a picture of our son, His memory will never grow old.

SO

Full-Time PHYSIOTHERAPIST To provide rehabilitation services to inpatients/outpatients as part of the Rehabilitation Program

GEORGEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BARBER SHOP

MARY MINNETTA PETTIGREW

In loving memory of our son

To have, to love and then to part, Is the greatest sorrow of oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s heart. Time doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take away the memory, Of the happy days we all had together.

BUSINESS SERVICES

IN MEMORIAM

REAL ESTATE SERVICES

Weddings, Baptisms & Funerals, location of your choice. Also available small weddings, my home, weekdays. The Rev. Alan Gallichan. 613-726-0400.

to work in the Maintenance Department The Trades Generalist supports the efďŹ cient day to day operation of the physical plant by maintaining and repairing equipment, maintaining and making repairs to the physical plant, and providing expertise in their area of specialty. These functions are performed within a team environment that includes licensed trades persons, maintenance assistants, project coordinator and supervisor. Individuals must be available to work all shifts including weekends. 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IN MEMORIAM

CLR415762

CL419629?1108

 Â?i>Ă&#x160;>Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x17D;iĂ&#x152; One of the Largest in the Ottawa Valley!

HUNTING SUPPLIES

0221.CLR416236

GARAGE SALE

CLR416389

GARAGE SALE

Elsworth Thompson June 19, 1923 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; February 25, 2009 Although we are apart now Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re always in our hearts, In every single thing we do, You play the biggest part. When we have to make decisions And we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know what to do Our thoughts we find Will go right back to you We think of how youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d handle it And try to work it out, Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s at times like this we really miss Having you around Not only for this reason When things are going bad Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a million different reasons Why we miss you Dad

4OADEARSON BROTHERUNCLE

*ACK&OY &EBRUARY 

9OUWILLNEVERBEFARAWAY

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CLR416410

GARAGE SALE

Lovingly remembered Grace, Wendy, Don, George, Brenda, grand children & great grandchildren CLR416250

The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 31


SATURN ACCOUNTING SERVICES 613-832-4699 INCOME TAX RETURNS. Retired Revenue Canada Auditor with over 35 years experience. Larry Pulcine. 613-623-4444

MUSIC World Class Drummer From Five Man Electrical Band, is accepting new students for private lessons. Call Steve 613-831-5029. www.stevehollingworth.ca

Valley Irish Show & Meal, Sunday March 3rd 1:30 p.m. Cobden Agricultural Hall. Gail Gavan, The Ryanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Kyle Felhaver plus The Enright Family. MC - Dai Bassett. $14.00 Advanced Show Tickets, $18.00 at The Door. Ham & Scallop Potato Supper following show. $11.00 by advanced ticket only. Tickets Available at Dahlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Convenience Renfrew & Rooneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gas Station

IN MEMORIAM

IN MEMORIAM

2009 KAWASAKI Vulcan 900cc Whitewalls, with less than 20K, asking $6300.00 (613)277-2257

TRUE PSYCHICS 4 Answers Call Now 24/7 Toll Free 1-877-342-3032 Mobile #4486 www.truepsychics.ca

FOR RENT

FOR RENT

Park View Apartments (across from the Hospital)

Applications being Applications being accepted from accepted from Mature Tenants Mature Tenants

2nd floor unit (with 2nd floor unit (with elevator access) elevator access) available. 2 bedrooms, available. 2 bedrooms, covered balcony, car covered car plug in, 5balcony, appliances plugair in,conditioning. 5 appliances and and conditioning. Noair pets allowed. No pets allowed.

613-818-5807 to arrange for a showing to arrange for a showing

McGRIMMON HOLDINGS

FOR RENT

AdlZgjc^ihVkV^aVWaZ 379 John St. St. (across379 fromJohn the Hospital)

Call Call

KANATA Available Immediately 3 bedroom townhouse, 1.5 baths, 2 appliances, unďŹ nished basement, one parking spot. $1058 per month plus utilities.

613-831-3445 613-257-8629

s"RIGHT/NE4WOBEDROOMUNITSWITHFRIDGE STOVE CARPETINGTHROUGHOUT ELEVATOR GROUND mOORLAUNDRYROOM BALCONIESONNDRD mOORS WALK OUTPATIOONGROUNDmOOR FREE PARKINGWITHOUTDOOROUTLET s#ENTRALLOCATION

CLR414831

for viewing appointment

DEATH NOTICE

Serson, Martha Jean passed away in Almonte Country Haven early Wednesday morning, February 6, 2013. Daughter of the late Reginald Serson and Jean Lillie. Dear sister of Eleanor (late Ken) of Vernon B.C. Predeceased by her brother, Bruce Serson. Martha enjoyed a lifelong career in education with art being her specialty. Many thanks to the staff of Almonte Country Haven for their kind care. Private family arrangements With The Boyce Funeral Home Chapel, Visitation and Reception Centre 138 Daniel Street N. Arnprior

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

CLR415095

25 Years In memory of a dear son, brother, brother in law and uncle Christopher Warren, June 17, 1974 to February 25, 1988.

Grief Recovery

Kallies Edna Joan

Information Seminar Not sure if Grief Recovery is for you? Not really sure what Grief Recovery is? How does Grief Recovery differ from other Grief programs? Join Gina Pilon, Grief Recovery and Life Coach, to ďŹ nd out the answers to these questions and more.

Loved mother of Tammy Rose MacDowall, Rod Kallies, Ronald Jr. Kallies and Robert Kallies. Beloved grandma of 5 grandchildren and 4 great grandchildren.

When: Wednesday March 13th at 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. Where: Pilon Family Funeral Home Reception Centre 50 John Street North Arnprior, Ontario

Weldon D (Red)

CLR416253

s4HISEVENTISFREETOATTEND SOPLEASEBRING ALONGANYONEELSEWHOYOUFEELMAYBENElT s )NORDERTOPREPAREFORATTENDEESKINDLY2360 to 613-623-5194 if you plan on joining us. Could one decision change your life?

@0ROUDLY3PONSOREDBYTHE Pilon Family Funeral Home and Chapel Ltd.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

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W.W.II Veteran (1918-2013). In Renfrew Victoria Hospital on Wednesday February 13, 2013. Red Pountney in his 95th year. Beloved husband and best friend of Ann Pountney for 69 years. Dear Father of Patsy Bouchard (Bob) of Fitzroy Harbour and Alex (Sandy) Pountney (Gladys) of Parry Sound. Proud grandfather of Rob, Matt, Sean and Sarah. Loved by many nieces and nephews. Friends may call at the Anderson Funeral Home 22 Raglan St.S. Renfrew on Saturday February 16th from 9:30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 10:30 a.m. where a Memorial Service will be held at the Funeral Home at 11:00 a.m. A time of fellowship and refreshments will be held at the Kirk Hall Renfrew Presbyterian Church after the service. For those desiring donations to the Renfrew Victoria Hospital Foundation would be appreciated.

32 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

Following Ednaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wishes there will be no visitation or service. Cremation. Funeral arrangements entrusted to the care of the Anderson Funeral Home, Renfrew.

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POUNTNEY;

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LEONARD, Monica (Formerly Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Malley) Peacefully at Groves Park Lodge, Renfrew while surrounded by love and prayers on Monday morning, February 18th, 2013. Monica Celina Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Malley Leonard; formerly of Arnprior at the age of 89 years. Daughter of the late William Shea and the late Emily Isabelle. Beloved wife of the late Leo Leonard and by ďŹ rst marriage of the late John Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Malley. Dearly loved mother of Anne Murack (Tony), Garry Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Malley (Jeannie), Glenn Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Malley (Muriel), all of Renfrew and Colleen Campbell (David) of Arnprior. Special aunt of Barbara Shea of Arnprior. Dear sister of Teresa Kornmeyer (late Ed) of Boonville, N.Y. Proud, doting and Cherished â&#x20AC;&#x153;Nannyâ&#x20AC;? of 11 grandchildren: Peggy Fiebig (Doug), Susan Collins (Doug), Terry Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Malley (Jennifer), Kelly Murphy (Adam), Patricia Adlam (Frank), Patrick Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Malley, Tyler Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Malley, Debbie Kiss (Lorenzo Comparelli), Donald Murack, Andrew Campbell and Meagan Campbell as well 16 greatgrandchildren: Alysia, Chandler, Parker, Ellen, Riley, Aidan, Kinley, Breanna, Porsha, Kyra, Jenna, Emily, Joel, Kassidy, Kane and Chayse. Predeceased by a brother, Desmond Shea as well as a grandson, Caleb Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Malley. Family and friends are invited to pay their respects at the Pilon Family Funeral Home and Chapel Ltd., 50 John Street North, Arnprior on Thursday evening from 7 to 9 p.m. and again on Friday morning from 9:30 until 10:15 a.m. A Funeral Mass will be celebrated in St. John Chrysostom Church, Arnprior on Friday morning, February 22nd at 11 oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;clock. Cremation will follow with interment in the spring at St. Francis Xavier Cemetery, Renfrew. A reception will follow in the Pilon Family Reception Centre. In memory of Monica, a donation to Groves Park Lodge, Renfrew would be appreciated by her family.

Condolences/Tributes/Donations/Webcast www.pilonfamily.ca CLR415405

Love you always, forever in our thoughts & hearts Mom, Dad, Donna, Clint, Brooke & Zach, Jim, Kelli, Ben & Mary

DEATH NOTICE

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Condolences / Donations at www.boycefuneralhome.ca

Chris you have been gone 25 years but are always in our thoughts. We think of your humour, thoughtfulness, smile and your courage many times throughout the days, months and years since you were with us.

DEATH NOTICE

May 24, 1916â&#x20AC;&#x201D;February 6, 2013

Spring interment of cremated remains in St Markâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anglican Cemetery, Pakenham, Ontario

â&#x20AC;&#x153;PRECIOUS SONâ&#x20AC;? God we know you gave your precious son To give us life with you But we didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want our son to leave, Cause he was precious too. We all are special in your eyes, And all to you return. We know our son will not come back, And for this our heart still yearn Our time on earth is for learning, And when our lessons are through, Our Lord will choose the time we leave, And we come back to you. Our precious son is with you, And there will be a day, That we too will leave this earth, And you will light our way. His arms will be wide open, And the wait will be worthwhile, When we see again our precious son, And the splendor of his smile.

432-1911 CL332615

CLR416433

Z

CL325133

613-623-7207 DEATH NOTICE

For a viewing and more information call Derek McGrimmon

ŕź&#x2021;ŕźť In Smith Falls, Hospital on Saturday January 12, 2013. Edna Kallies age 71 years. Loving wife of Ron Kallies.

0LEASERESPECTFULLY NOPETS NOSMOKERS Campbell View & Campbell Place, Robert Street, Arnprior

In loving memory of a dear sister who passed away February 21, 2011 The years may wipe out many things But this theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll wipe out never, The memory of those happy days When we were all together. We think of you in silence, Her name we oft recall, But thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing left to answer But her picture on the wall. Just when her life was brightest, Just when her hopes were best, God called her from among us To a home of eternal rest. Lovingly remembered, Jim & Lorraine Tim & Arda Brent & Mary

Offering affordable one & two bedroom apartments.

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APARTMENTS IN SECURE BUILDING

Carolyn Bayford (nee Badham)

CLR412030

Send A Load to the dump, cheap. Clean up clutter, garage sale leftovers or leaf and yard waste. 613-256-4613.

MOTORCYCLES

CLR415793

CLR416371

Township of Admaston/Bromley POLICE SERVICES BOARD Monthly Meeting. Tuesday February 26th, 2013 at 7:30 pm at the Township Office, 477 Stone Road. Public is Welcome!

PERSONAL

CLR415400-0221

CHRONICLE DIAMOND AWARD WINNER 2009, 2010 & 2011

WORK WANTED

CLR408442

COMING EVENTS

8A(),%,, 319832

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX


DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

NICHOLAS, Margaret Grace

RUSSELL, Elsie (nee McDougall)

Peacefully at the Ottawa Civic Hospital with family by her side; Margaret Grace Nicholas of Braeside passed away early Saturday February 16, 2013 at the age of 83 years. Beloved wife of the late Douglas Nicholas (1989). Dearly loved mother of Ray Nicholas (Cathy); Isobel Proulx (Ed); Mina Schultz (Ron); Hazel Martin (late Gerald) all of Arnprior, George Nicholas and Gary Nicholas (Karen) both of Braeside. Predeceased by a son, Bill (late Joan). Lovingly remembered by 18 grandchildren and 30 greatgrandchildren. Dear sister of Judy MacLean (Peter) of Braeside. Predeceased by her parents Duncan â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mackâ&#x20AC;? Campbell and Mina Watt; a brother, George Campbell (Betty of Arnprior); one grandson; one granddaughter and one greatgranddaughter. Family and friends were invited to pay their respects at the Pilon Family Funeral Home and Chapel Ltd., 50 John Street North, Arnprior on Monday, February 18th from 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. and again after 10 a.m. Tuesday. A Service to honour MargaretĘźs life was conducted in the Pilon Family Chapel on Tuesday at 11 oĘźclock. Interment Malloch Road Cemetery. In memory of Margaret, a donation to the Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 174, Arnprior would be appreciated by her family. A Legion Tribute was held at the Funeral Home on Monday Evening at 6:45 p.m.

Peacefully at the Arnprior and District Memorial Hospital on Thursday evening, February 14th, 2013. Elspeth Shaw â&#x20AC;&#x153;Elsieâ&#x20AC;? Russell of The Island View Suites, Arnprior; formerly of Ottawa, Shawville and Montreal at the age of 90 years. Beloved wife of the late John Arthur â&#x20AC;&#x153;Jackâ&#x20AC;? Russell (2005). Dearly loved mother of Don Russell (Roxanne) of Oakville; Tom Russell (Pina) and Elizabeth McDougall (Rod) both of Calgary; John Russell (Bridgid Devlin) of Arnprior and Debbie Thorsteinson (Thor) of Fort Myers, Florida. Predeceased by a daughter-in-law, Becky and a granddaughter, Melanie. Proud and cherished â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grandmaâ&#x20AC;? of Adam and Scott Russell; James and June Russell; David McDougall (Sarah), Laura Comfort (Beamer), Andrew McDougall; John and Hugh Russell; Ryan Thorsteinson (Elizabeth Jeffress) and Graham Thorsteinson (Shannon) and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Great-Grandmaâ&#x20AC;? of Jack Comfort. Elsie loved and enjoyed life to the fullest. As an accomplished teacher, she mastered the balance of marriage, motherhood becoming a grandmother and aging with grace and acceptance. Her memory will live on in those whom she knew and loved. Family and friends were invited to pay their respects at the Pilon Family Funeral Home and Chapel Ltd., 50 John Street North, Arnprior on Tuesday, February 19th from 12 noon until 1:45 p.m. and where a Service to honour Elsieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life was conducted in the Pilon Family Chapel at 2 oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;clock. A reception followed. Spring interment Norway Bay Cemetery, Norway Bay, Quebec. In memory of Elsie, a donation to oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s favorite charity would be appreciated by her family.

Condolences/Tributes/Donations/Webcast www.pilonfamily.ca

Condolences/Tributes/Donations/Webcast www.pilonfamily.ca

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

LeBLANC, Betty (Bettyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chips, Braeside)

Suddenly but peacefully at the Arnprior and District Memorial Hospital on Tuesday afternoon, February 12th, 2013. Beverley Thelma Daechsel; formerly of Flinton, Sharbot Lake, Perth and Ottawa at the age of 80 years. Beloved wife of the late Gerald Daechsel (1996). Dearly loved mother of Gary (Sharon); Gerry (Paul); Gregg (John); Brent (Julie); Joan Stevenson (Douglas); Norma Milchak (Michael) and the late Diana Johnson (Don). Dear sister of Gerald Wallingford (late Mary Jo) and Bucky Wallingford (Rhona). Predeceased by 2 brothers: Arnold and Lorne Wallingford as well as 3 sisters: Pearl Joy (late Lloyd), Doreen Desjardins (late Danny) and Joan Halpin (late Carl). Also survived by 9 grandchildren and 3 great-grandchildren. Private arrangements entrusted to the care of the Pilon Family Funeral Home and Chapel Ltd., 50 John Street North, Arnprior. In memory of Beverley, a donation to the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario would be appreciated by her family.

Peacefully at the Arnprior and District Memorial Hospital on Tuesday morning, February 19th, 2013 following a brief illness. Betty Jean LeBlanc of Braeside at the age of 82 years. Beloved wife of the late Jim LeBlanc (1991). Dearly loved mother of Jerry (Sharon) of Stewartville; Mike (Louis Robillard) of Arnprior; Heather LeBlanc (Tim McGuire) of White Lake; Dan (Cathy) of Braeside; Dianne Reny (Philip) of Chicago and Paul of Braeside. Cherished â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grandmaâ&#x20AC;? of Tyler, Channon, Nicole, James, Daniel, Lisa, Elizabeth, Travis, Amanda and Curtis and great-grandmother of Madden, Meadow and Dallen. Dear sister of Lillian Scobie (MacGregor) of Arnprior. Predeceased by 6 brothers: Gerald, Cecil, Frank, Arnold, Jim, Albert and Gordon Lentz as well as 2 sisters, Dora Nelson and EfďŹ e McDonough. Also survived by many nieces and nephews. Family and friends are invited to pay their respects at the Pilon Family Funeral Home and Chapel Ltd., 50 John Street North, Arnprior on Friday evening from 7 to 9 p.m. and again on Saturday morning from 9:30 until 10:45 a.m. A Service to honour the life of Betty LeBlanc will be conducted in the Pilon Family Chapel on Saturday morning, February 23rd at 11 oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;clock. Interment Malloch Road Cemetery. The Rev. Dr. Richard Hollingsworth ofďŹ ciating. In memory of Betty, a donation to the Alzheimer Society would be appreciated by her family. Legion Tribute Friday evening at 6:45.

Condolences/Tributes/Donations/Webcast www.pilonfamily.ca

Condolences/Tributes/Donations/Webcast www.pilonfamily.ca

DAECHSEL, Beverley (nee Wallingford)

CLR416315

CLR416345

(Proud member RCL Branch 174 Arnprior)

DEATH NOTICE

Network

CLR416462

DEATH NOTICE

CLR416349

DEATH NOTICE

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

CL420757_0221

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Connect with Ontarians â&#x20AC;&#x201C; extend your business reach! www.networkclassified.org The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 33


R0011840417

34 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013


an All Inclusive Dream Vacation for Two to

I A C M A A J www.sunsetresortsjamaica.com

BROUGHT TO YOU BY:

www.farhorizons.ca Locally owned and operated

LOOK FOR THE FAR HORIZONS LOGO somewhere else in this newspaper each week. Attach the logo to the ballot below and mail to EMC CONTEST, 57 Auriga Dr. Unit 103, Ottawa, Ontario K2E 8B2. UĂ&#x160; Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;ÂŤĂ&#x2022;Ă&#x20AC;VÂ&#x2026;>Ă&#x192;iĂ&#x160;Â&#x2DC;iViĂ&#x192;Ă&#x192;>Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x17E; UĂ&#x160; Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;iĂ&#x192;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;>Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;>Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x2022;>Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;ÂŁĂ&#x2021;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;Ă&#x160;>Â&#x2DC;`Ă&#x160; UĂ&#x160; Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;>Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x201C;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;LiĂ&#x160;ÂŁÂ&#x2122;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x17E;i>Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;>}iĂ&#x160;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Â?`iĂ&#x20AC; iÂ&#x2DC;`Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;iĂ&#x160;i`Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;>Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;nĂ&#x152;Â&#x2026;]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x201C;ä£Ă&#x17D; UĂ&#x160;Â?Â?Ă&#x160;  Ă&#x160;`iVÂ&#x2C6;Ă&#x192;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;>Ă&#x20AC;iĂ&#x160;wÂ&#x2DC;>Â? UĂ&#x160; Ă&#x20AC;>Ă&#x153;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x153;Â&#x2C6;Â?Â?Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;>Â&#x17D;iĂ&#x160;ÂŤÂ?>ViĂ&#x160;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;>Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;£äĂ&#x152;Â&#x2026;]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x201C;ä£Ă&#x17D;

RULES & REGULATIONS: To enter all you have to do is ďŹ nd the Far Horizons logo somewhere in the paper (not on this page) and mail or drop off to The EMC Contest at 57 Auriga Drive, Unit 103, Ottawa, ON, K2E 8B2. No purchase is necessary. Entrants must be 19 years of age or older. One ballot per household that can be entered every week. The contest runs for 16 weeks total, starting on Jan. 17th, 2013 until May 8th, 2013 in the following EMC publications: Orleans, Ottawa East, Ottawa South, Ottawa West, Nepean/Barrhaven, Manotick, Kanata, West Carleton, Stittsville/Richmond, Arnprior and Renfrew. The last EMC edition that you can ďŹ ll out a ballot is on May 2nd, 2013. Ballots must reach EMC ofďŹ ce no later than 5pm May 9th at 5pm. Entrants are able to ďŹ ll out one ballot every week per household. At the

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end of the contest all of the ballots ts mailed or dropped off to The EMC C over the 8 week period will be eligible to win the trip. One trip for two will be awarded at the end of the contest. The draw will be taking place in the EMC ofďŹ ce on May 10th. The winner will be contacted that day by phone. The winner will receive one All-Inclusive 7 day trip for two to Jamaica- Sunset Resorts. Airfare, accommodations and taxes are included. Winner must conďŹ rm trip dates with Far Horizons. Dates are subject to availability. The trip must be used by Dec 2013. Winners must have valid passport/travel documents. Employees and their family members or relatives of The EMC and Far Horizons are not eligible to enter the contest. All EMC decisions are ďŹ nal.

PLACE LOGO HERE www.farhorizons.ca Name: Address: Town/City:

Postal Code:

Phone #:

E-Mail:

0106.357954

an All Inclusive Dream Vacation for Two to

BALLOT

The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 35


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CLUES DOWN 1. Inability to coordinate muscular movement 2. Biden or Cheney 3. Farm state 4. Confined condition (abbr.) 5. Macaws 6. Space Center Houston 7. Alias 8. “Chevy Show” star initials 9. A public promotion 10. More meretricious 11. Invests in little enterprises 12. Integrated circuit 13. Rednecks 14. Atomic #69 17. Legume hemp 19. Adam’s garden partner 20. The color of blood 21. Orange-red chalcedony 22. Units of land area 24. Green, sweet or Earl Grey 25. Any member of the family Hominidae 27. Received thrust (Geology)

35. Slope stability radar (abbr.) 36. Fast ballroom dance 39. A writ issued by authority of law 40. Lots 44. Concrete ingredient 45. Counterweights 47. Lower in esteem 48. Having the head uncovered 50. A way to plead 51. Henry __ Lodge, American politician 56. Before 57. Portable communicator 62. Marten having luxuriant dark brown fur 63. Game table fabric

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Eady Insurance 29 Raglan St S., Renfrew, On 613-432-8543 or 1-888-275-3239 Do you have your insurance set up for your new home? Let us help you with that!

Call for your no obligation quote. w w w.eadyinsurance.ca 36 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

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CLUES ACROSS 1. Mexican President Camacho 6. Egyptian statesman Anwar 11. March 17, 2013 14. Don’t know when yet 15. Russian country house 16. No longer is 18. E.g. club soda or fruit juice 21. Hindu holy man 23. Viverridae cat 25. Long sound diacritical mark 26. Yellow-fever mosquitos 28. Dead and rotting flesh 29. Those who are present 31. Royal Mail Service 34. Not in

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The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 37


HERITAGE

Your Community Newspaper

1938: Remarking graves OLGA LEWIS FROM THE OLD FILES

R0521288992

Pacific coast, on professional missions, has been appointed to a fine government position in connection with irrigation developments in the province. The appointment we have heard coming through Hon. Mr. Ross one of the provincial ministers: either in his department or through his recommendation. Mr. Young by the terms of his engagement will not be debarred from the private practice of his profession as consulting engineer in mechanical and hydraulic lines.

3-Day Sale Friday, Feb. 22nd to Sunday, Feb. 24th, 2013

339 RAGLAN ST, RENFREW (613) 432-7518

Prices effective – Friday, Feb. 22nd – Thursday Feb. 28th 2013

See FROM THE OLD FILES, 39

THIS WEEK’S FEATURE

680 O'BRIEN RD., RENFREW

R0361440870

AN OPPORTUNITY: W.H. Kearney offers fire sale on about 30 lots in the Hincks section of Renfrew, a plan of which may be seen at his store. The property will be sold for about the cost of the buildings thereon. If taken at once and being near the new mills shortly to be opened it is certainly a good investment as there is a valuable sand and gravel pit on it besides about six acres of first class garden land. All modern conveniences in the house. WM. YOUNG GETS FINE POSITION: Mr. Wm. Young, eldest son of Mr. James Young, who has recently made a couple of trips to the

THIS WEEK’S FEATURE

THIS WEEK’S FEATURE

FEBRUARY 21, 1913

THIS WEEK’S FEATURE THIS WEEK’S FEATURE R0561121950

EGANVILLE

555 O’Brien Road, Renfrew

Savings available until March 2, 2013

Savings Thursday February 21 to Wednesday February 27

282 Raglan Street South Downtown Renfrew

R0011929940

R0011929908

Event starts today! Friday, Feb. 22nd to Thursday Feb. 28th, 2013

EGANVILLE, ONTARIO

THIS WEEK’S FEATURE

THIS WEEK’S FEATURE

613-628-2215

THIS WEEK’S FEATURE Aikenhead's Drug Store

R0011929955

R0011929948

O'Brien Road, Renfrew Flyer effective Fri., Feb. 22nd to Thursday, Feb. 28th, 2013

v

226 Raglan Street South, Renfrew (613) 432-8866

THIS WEEK’S FEATURE R0371440781

R0011929934

THIS WEEK’S FEATURE

Prices effective Friday Feb. 22nd to Thursday Feb. 28th, 2013

350 Raglan St. S., Renfrew www.mmmeatshops.com

THIS WEEK’S FEATURE

Sale ends Wednesday February 27th

83 Raglan Street South, Renfrew

48 RAGLAN ST S RENFREW, ON

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38 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

R0201661658

Friday, Feb. 22nd – Thursday Feb. 28th, 2013 Prices in effect Friday, Feb 22nd - Thursday Feb 28th 2013

1050 O’BRIEN RD., RENFREW

R00381289008

RENFREW


Local events and happenings over the coming weeks — free to non-profit organizations Fax: 613-224-3330, 613-432-6689 E-mail: E-mail:news@yourkanata.com peter.clark@metroland.com

FEB. 22 Trivia night at Haley United Church at 7:30 p.m. Teams of up to six members, entry fee $60. Cash prizes. 14 teams maximum. To register call Garry Juby at 613-433-3443, with team name and captain. Renfrew Legion Branch 148 Ladies Auxiliary soup & sandwich. $4, plus $1 for dessert. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.

FEB. 23 Meditation is great therapy for cancer patients and caregivers. Learn the basics and benefits from a certified instructor, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Cost $2. Register before Feb. 19 at Eganville Seniors Centre. Call 613-628-2354.

Association general meeting 7 p.m. at the Renfrew Children’s Centre, 850 O’Brien Road. Contact Kent Gauthier 613432-3177.

FEB. 27 St. Paul’s Anglican Church on Argyle Street will be hosting a free community soup kitchen at noon.

Renfrew and Area Chamber of Commerce Breakfast networking event at the Ma-Te-Way Activity Centre: Open to businesses, not-for-profits groups or charities, and the public. Keynote speaker is Bruce Firestone, founder of the Ottawa Senators, keynote speaker. Reservations a must, $25 for non-members, $20 for members, 613-432-7015.

FEB. 24

MARCH 1

Renfrew Woodlands Metis

TGIF beef stew dinner, 5:30 p.m. at the AFAC Wing, $12. Boot Hill Saints on stage at 7 p.m. Enjoy dinner and dance the night away. Renfrew’s celebration of the World Day of Prayer will take place at 2 p.m. at St. Paul’s Anglican Church, Argyle Street. Join with Christians in more than 170 countries and 2,000 communities in Canada as they learn how the women of France act upon the theme I Was a Stranger and You

FROM THE OLD FILES Continued from Page

FEBRUARY 24, 1938

VILLAGE OF COBDEN WILL ERECT NEW SCHOOL FOR HIGHER STUDIES: Voting on the question of building a new continuation school here at the cost of not over $22,000 to the village resulted in a decision to erect the new building by a majority of 41 votes. The ballot stood for 78 against 37. Plans of the school board call for a four-room, two-teacher building for fourth form work and embracing the new subjects of domestic science and manual training to be taken up next fall. Two forms of continuation school work have been carried on in the auditorium of the Memorial Hall here for some years but under the new curriculum the accommodation would be inadequate and

Annual Leprechaun Trivia Night, 8 p.m. at the Cobden Agricultural Hall. Fun for all ages. Teams of 4-6 people, $60 per team. Prizes. Fundraiser for Cobden Fair and Cobden Agricultural Society. Contact Lorraine at 613-646-2941 or blhamilton@hotmail.ca St. Patrick’s Concert and Dance at the Renfrew Legion from 7 to 11 p.m., Cost $10. Entertainment by the Enright Family, Harko Wasing, Countrymen and Barry Martin and Country Favorites. Fundraiser for Renfrew and Area Seniors Home Support. Light lunch. Tickets at the door, or reserve by calling 613-432-7691.

MARCH 3 Blood donor clinic at St. Joseph’s Catholic High School gymnasium. 2 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. Call 1-888-2DONATE (1-888-236-6283). Renfrew Silver Seniors noon luncheon and general meeting at the Renfrew Legion. Membership $5 per year.

FEB. 26

MARCH 2

FEB. 28

Cobden Seniors four-hand euchre in Whitewater Community Hall at 1:30 p.m.. Admission $5. Light refreshments.

Charity Zumba Party, 2 to 4 p.m. at Pembroke Legion back hall. Minimum donation $15. Tax receipts for $20 or more. Proceeds to Renfrew County Therapeutic Riding Program (offering specialized horseback riding lessons for children and adults with physical, developmental or emotional challenges). Keryl Banks, certified CANTRA instructor, kezbanks@gmail.com or 613- 570-9852.

Welcomed Me.

the classes would have to be closed at the end of this term. REMARKING LONELY GRAVES ALONG THE BONNECHERE: “Mr. G.” of Lyn Street, Ottawa writes as follows under the date Feb. 14, to one of the newspapers of the Capital: “Sir, a number of sons and daughters of pioneers of the Upper Bonnechere Valley now residing in Ottawa do wish to thank Mr. Thomas Argue and Mr. Harry Watt of Carp, Ont., for their very great work in marking the lonely and forgotten graves of pioneers and lumbermen who be buried in this once thriving valley. After much research work they have obtained names and dates and other data which enabled them to place proper inscription on the memorial in each case. Their latest work was at a place called Sligo on the Bon-

The March Valley Singles Lunch will be held at the Superior Restaurant in Almonte at 1 p.m. (not 12:30 p.m.). For info contact Fay at 613-2568117 or Johanna at 613-4327622.

MARCH 8 Renfrew Freemasons luncheon 12 noon at Rocky Mountain House Restaurant. Gentlemen interested in learning about freemasonry are invited to join us. Wives and girlfriends are welcome. For more information, contact Barry Sansom at 613-433-9038.

MARCH 9 Comedy for Paws! Raise the Woof is a stand-up comedy event that works with animal shelters and rescue groups to get much needed funds. They will be performing at the AFAC Wing in Renfrew to support Valley Animal Rescue. Tickets $20 a person and can

nechere River where they have restored the grave and erected a beautiful wooden cross in memory of an infant who lies buried there some 50 years. As you travel up the beautiful Bonnechere Valley from Eganville to Basin Depot you will pass by Sligo and there you will see some of those menʼs great work. Their kindness in this regard shall not be forgotten by the sons and daughters of those pioneers. FEBRUARY 22, 1978

CITIZEN OF THE YEAR SOUGHT: The second annual presentation of the Citizen of the Year Award will be made at the Chamber of Commerceʼs annual dinner this April. Anyone who has made an outstanding contribution to the community is eligible to run. The Chamber of Commerce has sent out letters to organizations in town who might be interested in nominating someone for the

be purchased at Mill Music, Pet Valu Renfrew, or House of Crafts in Pembroke. Visit www.woofraise.com or www. valleyanimalrescue.com. The St. Patty’s Spiel will be held at the Renfrew Curling Rink on March 9 with green beer, Irish laughter, two games of curling and lots of good food. Contact Cedric Wright at 613-433-3263. Games day at AdmastonBromley Public Library in Douglas. Kids ages six and up invited to play board games and Wii games from 10 a.m. to noon. Call Jane, 613-649-2576.

and 4-H food booth at the Douglas recreation building by the rink. Parade lineup starts at 5 p.m. at St. Michael’s School. Irish Ceilidh (concert) by Art Jamieson outside the Douglas Tavern at 4:30 p.m.; Irish music at the rec building by Guy Jamieson and Friends at 5 p.m.

MARCH 16 Stew and chili supper sponsored by the Arnprior Chapter, Order of The Eastern Star, 5:30 p.m. at the Masonic Hal, 31 James St., Arnprior. Cost $8. For details or tickets call Betty Jones at 613-256-3388 or Susan King 613-257-7745. Tickets

also available at the door.

MARCH 21 The Renfrew County Diabetes Education Program is again partnering with winter walking programs in the region to offer blood pressure assessments, blood sugar assessments and diabetes risk. Cobden and District Public School from 5 to 7 p.m.

APRIL 6 Yard sale at Air Force Wing in Renfrew, 164 Argyle St. S. from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tables or space rentals $12 each. Everyone welcome. Call early to reserve at 613-432-4485.

MARCH 10 Breakfast at the DACA Centre from 8 to 11 a.m. Toasted bagel with tomato, ham, fried egg, cheese, lettuce, deep fried tators and beverages. Adults $7, kids $5. Call 613649-2610 for more information.

MARCH 13 Admaston-Bromley Public Library is having a St. Patrick’s Day Party at the library in Douglas from 3 to 4:30 p.m. Crafts, games, stories and refreshments. Children ages 4 to 10. Call 613-649-2576 or visit Facebook page.

MARCH 15 Douglas second annual St. Patrick’s Parade Friday at 7 p.m., sponsored by the Douglas Lions Club. Floats and leprechauns welcome. To book your float/hoofer and for parade instruction contact the Douglas Lions Club 613-6492689 or Preston at 613-6492378 prestoncull@sympatico. ca or Robert at robertenright@ gmail.com Lions Club chip wagon at the Douglas Tavern

award. In addition any group of people can nominate a person by obtaining the signatures of five sponsors and sending them to the Chamber of Commerce. Any citizen of Renfrew or surrounding community who has made a contribution to the community is eligible. The deadline for the nomination is April 15. The Chamber of Commerce will look over the nominations and pick Citizen of the Year based on their merits. EIGHT AT CONFERENCE: District 8 NFU Director Cor Rook reports that eight delegates, on behalf of the National Farmers Union, will be attending the Food Strategy for Canada conference Feb. 22 to 24. NFU president Roy Atkinson and regional coordinator Blake Sandford will be two of the delegates. The NFU will be presenting a brief strongly stressing the role farmers must play to maintain the rural community, and the strategy farmers and our gov-

MARY BLIMKIE

Sport Renfrew support Sport Renfrew made February bright for a few at their Sunday night bingo of Feb. 10. In front is Braedon Curley, the recipient of $250 for Upper Ottawa Valley Vipers hockey. From left is Michelle Leclaire, $500 for the Admaston Public School swim program, Sport Renfrew representative Sue Soucy, and Travis Holmes, $450 for the Renfrew Track Club. ernments must plan so that the family farm will continue to be the prime supplier of food. For help with research, call Olga Lewis at 613-432-6958.

www.farhorizons.ca R0041859224

The Mercury community calendar is a free public service for not-for-profit groups. The deadline for submissions is noon Friday. Include a daytime contact name and phone number for clarification.

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The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013 39


R0011923133

40 The Renfrew Mercury EMC - Thursday, February 21, 2013

Renfrew Mercury EMC  

February 21, 2013

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