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‘Berry’ big lineup for weekend festival Music, food, fireworks at 28th annual event With almost 100 activities taking place before and during this weekend’s 28th annual Strawberry Festival, where do you begin to choose what to do? Some of the highlights include: Pre-festival action began with last night’s Music Festival at Stouffville United Church. From 4:30 to 7 p.m. today, the Stouffville Lions Club will host its annual beef barbecue at the Memorial Park pavilion. Tickets available on-site. The festival gets into fullswing Friday with a carnival and games all day long in the Park Drive south parking lot. The official opening ceremonies take place in the marquee tent in the park starting at 6:30 p.m. Included will be presentations to The Sun-Tribune’s citizen of the year (Carol Morin) and sports person of the year (Kenny Burrows.) See CAKE, page 12.
STAFF PHOTO/STEVE SOMERVILLE
Nicholas Papafrangos celebrates during Whitchurch-Stouffville Soccer Club under-5 play at the Teva fields Monday. More photos at yorkregion.com
Specialists, u rg ent care, walk-i n cli n i c part o f Ri n gwo o d D rive pro posal
Medical centre planned for next year BY SANDRA BOLAN
There is nothing more frustrating than going to your doctor and being told you need to see a specialist. But that practitioner is booked for the next six months. A new medical clinic being proposed for Stouffville will alleviate that wait time, as well as provide
a walk-in clinic and urgent care/ pain centre. Also anticipated to be offered at the clinic is physiotherapy, chiropody, optometry, dentistry, ultrasound and X-ray as well as a pharmacy. “It is a very forward-thinking model,” said Ajay Jain, vice-president of business development for CMC Medical and Dental Centres.
“As patients move through the system faster, we can recognize health concerns faster,” Mr. Jain said. “We’re hoping to keep everybody in our building so nobody has to go elsewhere, which means we’ll have a ton of doctors and specialists there.” Initially, Mr. Jain said he expects there will be two to three family
doctors in the facility and, when full in a couple of years, that number is anticipated to be between six and seven. A total of 10 to 12 specialists is expected to set up practices there. “It’s hard to predict what the exact number will be, so conservatively See HEALTH, page 20.
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Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 2
Down Dow Downtown wnto ttow own wn
D0wntown stouffville Farmer’s MarKet
Now Accepting New Patients
DOGGIE DAYS JULY 12 FREE Treats for visiting pets!
Thicketwood Veterinary Hospital
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• Strudel • Sauces • Kettle Corn • Spices • BBQ • Fresh Meats • Fresh Fruits & Vegetables • Bread • Potted Plants • Fresh Cut Flowers • Kitchen Gadgets • Candles • And much more
Caring For Your Pets Like Family
Full range of services including,
Thursdays 2:00 to 7:00 pm Park Drive
Fa rmer ’s M ar k et Ope n To day 2-7pm
OPEN HOUSE Visit us at the Strawberry Festival Saturday, June 30th Prizes and Free Stuff for your 4-legged family members
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JUNE 29th 2012
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Don’t forget to bring your blanket and/or lawn chair!
! E E Outdoor FR MOVIE NIGHTS EVERY FRIDAY!
Beginning Friday, June 29 until August 31st.
Movies start at dusk, and the location will change weekly. Check www.townofws.ca or call 905-640-0749 for more information.
ENTER TO WIN a Valentos Gourmet Basket Fill out a ballot at the Strawberry Festival!
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BBQ and Popcorn will be available on-site!
“Strawberry Festival Movie (June 29): The Lorax, Location: Memorial Park”
3, Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012
Audrey Avery will celebrate her 100th birthday with family, friends and fellow residents of Parkview Home this weekend. STAFF PHOTO/STEVE SOMERVILLE
Birthday girl joining century club at Parkview
touffville’s Parkview Home has its own Wall of Fame. It’s on the second floor of the long-term care facility, between the areas of Maple Grove and Cedar Grove. The display portrays photographs of 12 residents who, from 2001 to 2011, attained an age of 100 years. The celebrated group includes: Bertha Stouffer, (2001); Iva Keffer, (2004); Melba Steckley, (2004); Gertrude Moses, (2005); Beatrice Kett, (2006); Marion Tait, (2006); Ada Reesor, (2006); Marjorie Cook, (2006); Clara Reardon, (2010); Edgar Hunter, (2010); Sadie Johnston, (2011) and Grace Paterson, (2011). Soon to be added to this distinctive gallery is a photo of Audrey (Lewis) Avery. She’ll reach the century plateau Saturday. A celebration, to include family members and close friends, is planned from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. She’ll also participate in Parkview’s monthly birthday party
Roaming Around with Jim Thomas tomorrow Nephew Lewis Barclay of Newmarket and niece Laurie Garrett of Keswick are finalizing Saturday’s arrangements. Three step-children, Lorne Avery from Sidney, British
Columbia; Glenn Avery from Orillia and Lois Mervin from Red Deer, Alberta hope to attend. Audrey Lewis was born on the 9th concession of Markham, one of 12 children in the family of George and Sarah Lewis. She attended S.S. No. 19 public school. With the farm property just south of the CNR crossing, the distance required to walk from home to school was considerable. This sometimes presented problems, particularly during winter months when snow often blocked the road. “When we kids couldn’t make it, I guess there was no school,” Audrey recalls. Audrey’s memory is remarkable, even to naming teachers. “Bert Reynolds was extremely strict,” she remembers, “and the pupils all knew it. We were happy when he was replaced by a lady.” Following her mother’s move closer to the school, Audrey took
over the onerous chores of caretaker. The job included carrying coal and wood from an adjacent shed, often in bitter cold. Nicknames were not uncommon back in the 1930s and 40s. When a neighbour’s dog named “Pete” suddenly died, the moniker was, for some unknown reason, transferred. To Lew, her nephew, Audrey’s always been “Pete”. “Imagine, being called after a dog,” Audrey says with a smile. When Lew’s mother died, he was but five months old. He came to live with his aunt and her mother. “Pete was like a mother to me,” he said. He remembers the two of them attending the Canadian National Exhibition for a first time. As darkness fell, a barrage of fireworks lit up the night sky. “I’d never seen fireworks before,” Lew recalls, “I hollered ‘run Pete run’.” Audrey retains fond memories of
First Zion Baptist church, now located on the grounds of the Markham museum. She faithfully played the pump organ there 25 years. She also taught Sunday school. Following her marriage to Noel Avery in 1963, they lived on Hwy. 48 near Bethesda Road. Mr. Avery died four years later. Audrey lived for a time on Ninth Line South, then moved to Testa Villa Apartments on Albert Street where she remained 30 years. She took up residence at Parkview Home in 2008. Audrey has always loved flowers, gladiolas being her favourites. Her floral entries won many awards at Stouffville Horticultural Society shows. This Saturday, Audrey Avery, not her flowers, will be the centre of attention. Congratulations. Jim Thomas is a Stouffville resident who has written for area newspapers for more than 60 years.
Celebrating Canada Day and our NEW City at
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Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 4
Customer Service Centre: 905-640-1900 or 1-855-642-TOWN (8696) Automated Lines: 905-640-1910 or 1-855-642-TOWS (8697)
WHITCHURCH-STOUFFVILLE 111 Sandiford Drive, Stouffville, Ontario L4A 0Z8
NOTICE OF COUNCIL MEETINGS
Council Chamber • 111 Sandiford Drive
HOURS OF OPERATION AND CLOSURES OF TOWN FACILITIES FOR CANADA DAY
TUESDAY JULY 17, 2012 COUNCIL MEETING 1:00 P.M.
FESTIVAL ROAD CLOSURES & PARKING NOTICE The following streets shall be closed to vehicular traffic during the following periods Start Date & Time
End Date & Time
Sat, June 30 7:00 am
Sat, June 30 7:00 pm
Entrance to GO Station
The Municipal Offices will be closed for Canada Day, Monday July 2, 2012, re-opening on Tuesday July 3, 2012 at 8:00 a.m.
2012 FINAL PROPERTY TAX BILLS
See our website for other Town facilities hours of operation.
Sat, June 30 7:00 am
Sat, June 30 7:00 pm
Lebovic Centre for Arts & Entertainment
Thur, June 28 7:00 pm
Sun, July 1 10:00 pm
Entrance to Lebovic Leisure Centre
PLANNER (Up to one year contract)
Thur, June 28 7:00 pm
Sun, July 1 10:00 pm
Entrance to Lebovic Leisure Centre
PLANNER LAND INFORMATION SERVICES
Thur, June 28 7:00 pm
Sun, July 1 10:00 pm
1st Installment Due – July 20, 2012 2nd Installment Due – Sept 21, 2012 RESIDENTIAL FINAL TAX bills have now been mailed. Ratepayers who have not received their bills should contact the Customer Service Centre as soon as possible. Failure to receive a tax bill does not eliminate the responsibility for payment of taxes or the penalty charges for late payment. TAX PAYMENTS may be made at most Financial Institutions through tellers, banking machines, telephone and Internet banking, by mail or in person at the Municipal Offices. An afterhours drop box is available at the Main Entrance doors. For further information contact Customer Service.
June 29th to July 1st See their website for details: www.strawberryfestival.ca
For more information on these positions, please see our website.
TOW-AWAY ZONES JUNE 30, 2012 7:00 A.M. TO 11:00 P.M.
Vehicle parking will be permitted on one side of Booth Dr., Church St. (Main St. to Frederick St.), Duchess St., George St., Hawthorne Ave. (Tindale Rd. to Baker St.), Lori Ave. (Thicketwood Blvd. to Stouffer St.), Maytree Ave., Park Dr. (Main St. to Manitoba St.), Stuart St., Thicketwood Blvd., Tindale Rd., Warriner St., Wheeler Cres. Signs will be clearly posted and any vehicles parked contrary to the posted signs may be towed.
Bid documents are available at the Municipal Offices. See our website (For Business tab) for more information. Bid Number
N6 Audit Services
3:00 p.m. July 25, 2012
The Corporation of the Town of Whitchurch-Stouffville reserves the right to accept or reject all or part of any Bid and also reserves the right to accept other than the lowest Bid and cancel any Call for Bids at any time.
The following locations be designated as Accessible Parking locations: section of Booth Dr. between Park Dr. and Thicketwood Blvd, Franklin St. south of Burkholder St. and Main St. east of Park Dr.
W hat’s On in Whitchurch-Stouffville WOWSWOWSWOWS WOWS Leisure & Community Services
905-642-PLAY (7529) firstname.lastname@example.org
FAMILY 5K RUN AND WALK
VOLUNTEER HELP NEEDED
July 1, 9:30 am
Onsite registration at the Stouffville Clippers Sports Complex. Today, June 28, last day to register online. NEW updated route posted on line, over 75% trails. Supporting Join IN!, Recreation Subsidy Fund. Help increase access to Culture and Recreation programs for all.
SUMMER PROGRAMS BEGIN JULY 3RD
Still selected space available in camps and swim lessons. Register on line or in person at the Leisure centre.
For the 39th Annual Antique and Classic Car Show Sunday, August 12th (Rain date: August 19th) Are you interested in antique cars? Do you like interacting with people? The Museum is looking for volunteers to assist at this family-focused event. Volunteers can help us by handling admissions at the gate, staffing the BBQ and other jobs. Brand new volunteers should plan to attend a training session (with snacks!) on Wednesday, August 1st. Please contact email@example.com or call 905-7278954 for more information.
When you visit the Whitchurch-Stouffville Museum & Community Centre, check out the new Discovery Room!
Cool off in one of the many splashpads located around Town. Now all fully operational daily, 9:00am – 8:30pm , weather permitting
SUMMER HOURS NOW IN EFFECT
Fridays and Saturdays 10:00-4:00 pm CLOSED ON SUNDAYS
SUMMER READING CLUB
Read at leisure and for pleasure with a bonus of earning fantastic prizes! Call or visit the Library for details!
ONLINE TEEN BOOK CLUB!
905-727-8954 or 1-888-290-0337 PLEASE NOTE
Do you love to read? Write? Chat with others? Are you in Grade 9-12? Do you have a library card or belong to a local youth group? Consider joining us for an online book club this summer. Drop in at the library between 1:00 - 4:00 on Friday June 29 to sign up and check out our chat room/discussion board. Find us
Explore history at your leisure with Hands-on-Baskets, pull-out drawers and look-&-learn displays. Each artifact is beautifully presented with a thorough description of what you’re seeing. The kids will love the Hands-on-Baskets for fun, self-exploration and learning.
That the Museum & Community Centre will be closed Saturday June 30th and Sunday July 1st so that we can be at the Strawberry Festival. Come on out and see us there!
HOURS & ADMISSION RATES FOR THE MUSEUM & COMMUNITY CENTRE We are now open for our summer hours: Wednesday – Sunday, 10am – 5pm
Adults ...............................................$5.00 Children (6-12)...............................$3.00 Seniors/Students (with ID) ...... $4.00 Family .............................................$12.00 (4 people over 6 years old) Children (under 6)..........................Free with paying adult (max 2 per adult)
905-642-READ (7323) or 1-888-603-4292 www.whitchurch.library.on.ca online: www.whitchurch-library.on.ca & www.facebook.com/ MOVIE DAY AT THE LIBRARY WSPLibrary & Twitter @WhitStoufLibrar Monday, July 9 1:30-3:00 pm DIGITAL BOOK MOBILE VISITS WSPL! “HUGO” – directed by Martin Scorsese. Set Learn the strategies of e-resources! in 1930s Paris, an orphan who lives in the Friday, June 29 11:00-3:00 walls of a train station is wrapped up in a Try out the gadget gallery—featuring mystery involving his late father and an iPod® touch, Android™ tablet, NOOK™, automaton. Rated PG. Free Admission! Sony® Reader™, BlackBerry®, Windows® Phone, and more! LIBRARY WEB SITE DEMO Tuesday, July 17 10:30-11:30 am STORYTIME WITH SHARON IN CHINESE Topics include downloading e-books and audio Age 3 – 9 yrs with parent/guardian books, renewing or reserving from home, electronic Fridays, July 6, 13, 20 and book lists, researching health issues, etc. Free August 17 and 31 @ 10:30 – 11:00 am. Admission! Peanut free cookie provided
Fa rmer ’s M ar k et Ope n To day 2-7pm
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SUMMER CONCERT SERIES OPTICAL SPECIAL STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL TEEN EVENT COURAGE MY LOVE
Saturday, June 30 / 8pm
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Thursday, August 23 / 8pm
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Look for us on Facebook
Join us at the Strawberry Festival Sat., June 30th & Sunday July 1st
2 PAIR FREE EYE EXAM $
Thursday, July 26 / 8pm
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July 11 / 7pm
IN THE LAND OF BLOOD AND HONEY
Two couples try to hold a cordial meeting after their sons have been in a fight (Comedy/Drama-14A)
The story of two people on opposite sides of the Bosnian War (Drama-14A)
July 25 / 7pm
TICKETS: $7.50 regular / $5 members (at the door) ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP: $12 | ALL MOVIES FOR ONE YEAR: $100 DIRECTOR’S CUT FILM CAMP - SPOTS STILL LEFT! $245 / 9am-4pm CALL (905) 642-PLAY (7529) Session 2 / Aug. 20-24 / Ages 6-9 – Toying Around Session 1 / Aug. 13-17 / Ages 6-9 – Rock, Paper, Scissors Session 3 / Aug. 13-17 / Ages 10-14 – Claymation Session 4 / Aug. 20-24 / Ages 10-14 – Feature Film Making
Call (905) 640-2322 or visit www.nineteenonthepark.ca
Northof7boardshop.com 6316 Main St., Stouffville 905-591-7707
Weekend Brunch Sat & Sun: 10:30am-2:30pm
6403 Main St. Stouffville 905.640.8494 www.thecornerhouse.ca
Sizzling Strawberry Festival Specials
905.642.8643 • 6333 Main St.
DOWNTOWN ORTHODONTISTS • Complimentary Consultation
Open Evenings and Weekends
• The right time for an orthodontic check up is age 7
Dr. Krista Lee Dr L and nd Dr. D Anthony Antho Antoniazzi Ant ia i
6371 Main Street, Stouffville | www.laortho.ca
5, Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012
Down Dow Downtown wnto ttow own wn
Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 6
Classified: 1-800-743-3353 Fax: 905-640-8778
Editorial Editor Jim Mason
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York Region Media Group community newspapers
The Sun-Tribune, published every Thursday and Saturday, is a division of the Metroland Media Group Ltd., a wholly owned subsidiary of Torstar Corporation. The Metroland family of newspapers is comprised of more than 100 community publications across Ontario. The York Region Media Group includes The Liberal, serving Richmond Hill and Thornhill, Newmarket Era, Aurora Banner, Vaughan Citizen, Markham Economist & Sun, Stouffville Sun-Tribune, Georgina Advocate, Bradford West Gwillimbury Topic, beingwell and yorkregion.com.
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Toast this, Stouffville What are your birthday plans, Whitchurch-Stouffville? How will you mark Canada’s 145th birthday this weekend? Many of you will be in Stouffville Memorial Park Sunday, enjoying the Strawberry Festival with friends and family. You’ll top off the day with the traditional Canada Day cake and fireworks. As you raise that dessert fork or admire the pyrotechnics, let’s toast some things truly Canadian for which we should be thankful: • Our new-look WhitchurchStouffville. One of the fastest-growing communities in Canada, the population boomed by 54 per cent, from 24,000 to 37,000, between 2006 and 2011. You may not like the added congestion and the endless construction, especially in urban Stouffville. But we should appreciate being more multicultural, more a reflection of what this country is all about. Thanks to our fledgling municipal multicultural association for pushing this agenda. • Our veterans. There might not be a Canada without the waves of men and women who served in our armed services over the decades, voluntarily. From Afghanistan back, Canadians have stood up and served this country. As the bumper stickers say, Thank a veteran, Canada. • Karen Cockburn. Less than one month from now, the eyes of the world will be focused on London and its Olympic Games. Folks in Stouffville will be pulling for one of our own, Ms Cockburn, just as they did four years ago during the Beijing Games. Ms Cockburn adopted Stouffville as her home town, just as her neighbours took her in as one of their own. She showed up at community fundraisers and a parade in her honour. She’d like nothing more than to cap her extraordinary career by winning a record fourth straight Olympic medal for Canada. Her haul to date includes two silvers and a bronze from three Games — and the hearts of residents of Stouffville. • Hockey. It’s one of the ties that binds this nation. WhitchurchStouffville may not officially be Hockeyville, but this is a hockey town, complete with the 2012 Ontario Hockey Association Jr. A champion Spirit. Its new banner joined a host of others decorating our arenas last week.
Off The Top with Jim Mason
No guarantee of festival fun
Museum ‘links’ us to our past By Frank Van Veen
This year, Canada celebrates its 145th birthday. At the same time, the former Township of Whitchurch celebrates its 220th birthday and the Village of Stouffville its 135th birthday. I was recently fortunate enough to have a private tour of the renovated and expanded Whitchurch-Stouffville Museum and community centre in Vandorf. The Sun-Tribune’s Community Links panel also met at the facility and took a tour during its June meeting. I was pleasantly surprised at what a terrific resource this is for the community. The museum has a one-room cabin, fully furnished, dating back to the late 1700s through to items from Stouffville’s centenary in 1977 and everything in between. If you have not already been, take a few hours and visit this wonderful new addition to our town. The folks that run the museum, full time and volunteers, have a passion for their work. They will spend as much time as you would like to explain the segments of the museum. The one-room log cabin, originally built in Ballantrae and moved to the museum grounds on Woodbine Avenue, is fascinating. The upper-class, three-bedroom farm house with servants quarters is completely restored and fully furnished with period furniture and staffed by volunteers in period costumes. It’s originally from Stouffville. The barn has implements used with only man and horse power. The one-room school house has also been completely restored to appear as
it was in the mid 1800s. Take time to use the research room and discover we don’t really own the land on which our homes sit, we are merely custodians until the next generation comes along. Our family’s 10-acre farm was originally part of 200 acres granted to the Ferguson family by John Graves Simcoe. There are also numerous photographs of locations throughout Whitchurch-Stouffville.
Looking back on how folks lived in the 1700s and 1800s, I wonder who was better off. We live in an age where we now communicate more through social media, e-mail and texts. Face-to-face communication is waning. Looking back on how folks lived in the 1700s and 1800s, I wonder who was better off. They may not have had running water, electricity or indoor toilets, but they did have much closer family and community connections. Take the time to visit the past and appreciate some of the things that have fallen by the wayside. Be sure to take your kids. A member of our group said he took his teenaged daughter to the museum and she said to him: “I never knew that this was here. Thanks for taking me, Dad”. Frank Van Veen is a member of the Sun-Tribune’s Community Links panel. If you’re interested in joining the panel, e-mail editor Jim Mason at firstname.lastname@example.org
Try to mix a little thinking with your drinking, eating and other tomfoolery this weekend. The occasion, should you require one? The 28th annual Whitchurch-Stouffville Strawberry Festival. Your annual chance to, amongst other things, walk down the middle of Main Street Saturday afternoon while inhaling a Kielbasa or admire fireworks with a few thousand of your closest friends and neighbours the following evening. It’s party time. The kids are through school. The cottage and open highway beckon. Throw out the usual routine for a couple of months. Enjoy. Our festival, from its humble roots as a pancake breakfast, ball tourney and short parade in the early 1980s, is mega. Thousands attend. But it doesn’t happen by itself. You’ll see a long list of directors and other volunteers, including a wave of newcomers to the event, in the official festival guide put out by The Sun-Tribune. (Extra copies will be available at our office and event sites this weekend.) Thank them and the festival pioneers, including Ged Stonehouse, Bill Kamps, Jim Heidema and Jim Kidd, who laid the groundwork for our fun. It’s not an automatic. A similarly popular summer festival from the 1980s in neighbouring Uxbridge was cancelled. Also ill-fated? Our own magic festival of the 1980s and a one-day fall fest that only lasted two years in the mid-1990s on Main Street before folding its tent for good. Enjoy the festival? Thank a festival volunteer or sponsor this weekend. Better yet, offer to chip in yourself. Jim Mason is editor of The SunTribune.
YRT changes start Sunday By Chris Traber
Starting Sunday, York Region Transit/Viva will enact more than 70 service changes across York Region. Highlights of the changes include: • Route 9 — 9th Line will be restructured to incorporate former Route 15 — Stouffville local routing. Alternate trips will service Eastern Gate from the start of service until 5 p.m; • Route 50 — Queensway will be introduced to operate four weekday morning and afternoon round trips between Keswick and the Newmarket GO bus terminal; • Route 304 — Mount Joy Express will be introduced to operate between the Mount Joy GO station and Finch GO bus terminal via McCowan Road, Hwy. 7, Kennedy Road and Hwy. 407; • Route 53 — Woodspring-Clearmeadow will be restructured. Former Route 53 service north of Davis Drive will be merged with Route 44 — WoodspringBristol and service south of Davis Drive will be merged with Route 57/57A — Clearmeadow-Mulock and; • Route 86 — Newkirk-Red Maple will be restructured to service central Richmond Hill between Yonge Street and Bayview Avenue. Route 86 will now operate along Red Maple Road to Richmond Hill Centre terminal. Additional routes and schedules will be adjusted.
4For more on the above service changes and others, visit yrt.ca
CANADA DAY! SAUSAGESCHAR WE CELEBRATE
We will be featuring many things this week that are uniquely Canadian in celebration of our national birthday. There is much that is amazing about our country, and the variety of culinary thrills is but part of it. I have had the good fortune to travel fairly widely and, although we always enjoy ourselves, it is also always a thrill to return home to Canada. So here goes...
Cranberry and maple are two biggies in our cuisine, and we've combined them to make this very patriotic sausage! These are great either grilled or oven-roasted if you encounter % rain. OFF THIS Reg. $5.99/lb WEEK
This is the time of the year that this amazing lettuce is available. The girl who grows it (Diane Kretchmar) has certainly had all the ups and downs of crop failures, These melons now come from Mexico, are a size tornadoes, locust invasions and the like, but every season '5' which is fairly large, and are sweet to eat! when I call her, she's ready to go again — a perennial of sorts! Starting this Thursday, till the frost or (hopefully not!) some other natural calamity. Amazing stuff!
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S TRAWBERRY PIES PEAMEAL! OUR
Souse we're all together having a dinner to celebrate We coarsely-gr cheddar, and a few mild spices to make these. makes Y Doreen's birthday, and my young daughter ﬁnd them on the mild side, cer Doreen's very Fresh Strawberry Pie for most kids, bigfamous or small. If you want to change things bit, use Manoucher cut dessertup —a and it's aamazing! So Baguette, I ask, "How in 4, and split lengthwise as a bun....and maybe would you likeonions to make those to feature in the use some fried as a
BACK BACON OOKIN'
This is not a national treasure as much as a more local one, ur as there are parts of the country where this is unknown e use — go makes seedless our peameal pretty amazing is eshfigure! plumWhat tomatoes, cucumbers, lots of that it's not pumped full of brine to the point of being watery or salty and, we use centre cuts only, so there is no trim at all! We sell lots of this, and it travels far and wide with our customers who love it. By-the-piece only Reg. $5.99/lb
1/3 (Please forgive me if I haven't used the CFIA nomenclature OFF THIS WEEK
for this, but 'peameal' is what we m all was understand) good till now.
WHAT’S COOKIN’ WE'LL BE CLOSED AT THE
store next week?" To my surprise, the answer was a YES! So she and her chum Eleanor will be working away pretty much every waking moment this week to make these very delicious pies. They are not cooked (apart from the pastry), but filled a chilled fresh strawberry filling, topped with a generous amount of whipped cream. These are perfect ser Y for this week as: (a) they are patriotically red steamed veggies will be and white, leaving and (b)only the fresh berry season is a full meal, enough at itsr peak, and (c) I consider the episode Ser ves 4, to be in celebration of Doreen's birthday. These will be available starting Thursday afternoon, and they will do their best to keep-up, but patient if there are some EA. outages.
CLOSED B WE'LL BE
We'll start with a soup, but a cool one, using our local cukes, apple juice, a dollop of honey (also local) and a hint of Tabasco® and 'spices'. Next, as you know, we always feature a fresh salad, and in this case, it's Vegetable Medley, using an assortment of fresh vegetables (some local), all dressed up Italian. Thirdly, we'll making an Atlantic salmon ﬁllet with a maple syrup and lime glaze... and lastly, we'll have a hot soup as well, this being a very Canadian version of Split-Pea Soup with Smoked Ham. On Monday July 2nd to We use green peas for this, our in-house smoked hocks, celebrate Canada Day! —THIS WEEK— % and you'll ﬁnd this soup in our fresh counter. In keeping with our Canadian theme, we'll start with... OFF THIS WEEK All these items will be featured this week BUTTERTARTS And that's not all! We'll be making Maple-Pecan
Our amazing local mustard that seems to make almost anything just a bit better. We use this for seasonings and mayo-spreads, as well as its intended application that it so ably satisﬁes. % Reg. $3.49 OFF
OUTSIDE! WHAT’S HAPPENIN'
We'll be cooking lots of Doreen's Beef with Beer and Onions, and to dress this up for the national occasion we decided to use a Canadian beer, which caused us a bit of a problem. The deciding vote was that Molsons® used to be (or is) tied too closely with les Canadiens®, so we will be using Labatts® in this case; Blue, being a Leaf colour. % Reg. $19.95 OFF
We have received a shipment (actually two) of hanging baskets and patio pots to look after any crop failures or disappointments that you may have had. The second crop of plantings are always at a bargain (good things come to those who wait), sometimes at a fraction of the 'new' price. There are even some of those beauty cone baskets amongst them, so get in early and get what catches your eye.
These are the smaller portable version of our maple sugar hams. When you get these they are fully cooked, and can be eaten as they are. If dinner is the plan, wrap them in foil and warm them in a low oven (250°F) for an hour, let them rest for 20 minutes before carving, which is easy because they're boneless. What to serve with it? Our scalloped potatoes, which we will also have on sale from our freezer. Dinner (and possibly lunch) made easy! % Ham Reg: $7.50/lb OFF Scalloped Potatoes Reg. $9.95...Both will be....
95 10 WHAT’S
Made In Canada
—MELONS— $ FRESH
Free, confidential emergency services and support for abused women and their children in York Region
Part of our national budget goes toward feeding foreign dignitaries, and Char is very often on the menu as an example of Canadian cuisine. Things are changing here too, and there is an Icelandic catch that comes to market here as well as elsewhere, but these are Canadian, guaranteed! $ 95LB. Fillets!
25 17 ONEYDEW
Women's Shelter of Georgina
tarts, too! For the longest time I did not have business cards, so when I'd have to go to a meeting or such, I'd just take a pack or two of these. Everyone remembered who I was, and they were sadly disappointed when my business cards actually arrived! 6pks, Reg. $5.49 each. BLUEBERRY PIES We buy huge amounts of wild blueberries during the season and freeze them away so that we have the good stuff to make these pies. Available with either a lattice or streusel top, freshly-baked or frozen, ready to bake and ﬁll your kitchen with that aroma to die for! Reg. $12.95 CANADA CAKES It's our white cake, iced white, with a beauty red fondant maple leaf — two sizes. Reg. $12.95 & $18.95 MAPLE BUTTERCREAM CAKE Scrumptious maple-pecan sponge layered with candied pecans and maple buttercream, and then finished with a caramel drizzle and more chopped pecans, and a maple leaf, of course. Reg. $15.95 each. NANAIMO BARS Only made in Canada, and none made better! Reg.$2.99 ea. CUPCAKES With three to choose from. Firstly, our very popular white cupcake with white icing, but this week the icing is red and white marbled and topped with a hand-painted maple leaf cookie. Secondly, we'll make maple-pecan with maple buttercream, and lastly, we'll be making a maple-bacon cupcake. This is not savoury, but rather sweet. It's a white cupcake flavoured with maple syrup and chopped bacon, iced with maple icing and sprinkled with bacon bits. $2.99 each. RED & WHITE VELVET CHEESECAKE This is one of our baker's creations, and is it good! Missy takes three layers of red velvet cake and intersperses them with two layers of vanilla cheesecake, and a tiny bit of chocolate ganache in between all this. Reg. $16.95 each. % All these items will be featured this week at... OFF
What's more Canadian than salted curds, at room temp, —Also, we will be enlarging on the Canada Day theme with petit fours, or atop poutine? We'll be featuring fresh maple leaf cookies, maple syrup shortbreads, maple custard and candied curds this week by-the-bag, either white OFF THIS pecan puff pastry squares, maple pecan pies... or yellow. Reg. $2.99/100g WEEK
SPECIALS IN EFFECT UNTIL CLOSING SUNDAY, JULY 1st Hours: Mon. ~ Fri. 8:00-8:00 Sat. 8:00-6:00 ~ Sun. 9:00-6:00
4476 16th Avenue (Just W. of Kennedy)
7, Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012
TRANSIT: Stouffville routes
Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 8
OLYMPIC SPIRIT Get the latest on our local Olympians by visiting our special web section
yorkregion.com TOP STORIES
Full coverage of last night’s protest outside the OSPCA’s York headquarters
Experience hospital bed race from a participant’s point of view
Buy booze July 1 but not morning after You will be able to buy wine and beer July 1, but not July 2. Main Street’s The Beer Store and LCBO will be open regular hours on Sunday but closed Monday. No Frills will remain open both days, 8:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. (Sunday) and 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (Monday). Metro will also be open Sunday (7 a.m. to 11 p.m.) and Monday (9 a.m. to 6 p.m.). The Whitchurch-Stouffville Public Library, Stouffville Arena and Whitchurch-Stouffville Museum and Community Centre will all be closed June 30 to July 2. The Stouffville Clippers Sports Complex arena will be open June 30, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. but closed July 1 and 2.
The Lebovic Leisure Centre will be open June 30, 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. for fitness and until 7:30 p.m. for aquatics.
grocery stores stay open The fitness portion of the facility will be closed July 1, but aquatics will run from 7:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. On July 2, the centre’s fitness area will be open 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., while aquatics will be open until 7:30 p.m. The town hall will be closed July 2 and reopen July 3 at 8 a.m. For more information, go to www.townofws. com
9, Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012
95 AUTO MALL BLVD.
7625 MARTIN GROVE RD.
100 AUTO VAUGHAN DR.
(IN #7 AUTO BLVD.)
(JANE N. OF RUTHERFORD)
(JUST N. OF ELGIN MILLS)
(JUST N. OF STOUFFVILLE RD)
11667 YONGE ST.
STOUFFVILLE RD / MAIN
A division of
Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 10
Are you odd? ... or even?
Did you know?
Here’s what you can do!
Summer outdoor water use bylaws are now in effect across York Region.
Follow your local bylaw. If your house number is odd, water on odd-numbered days. If it is even, water only on even-numbered days. And remember … only one inch of water per week will keep your lawn healthy.
Town assets up $17M sists of water and sewer, rose by $7.8 million between 2010 and 2011 to $45.9 million. The tangible capital assets were noted mostly for tracking purposes, according to Mr. Pourvahidi. “There’s no liquidation to this. We can’t sell our streets to someone, we can’t sell our sidewalks, the buildings‚ somewhat yes, but not a lot,” he said.
BY SANDRA BOLAN
Whitchurch-Stouffville’s tangible capital assets have increased by $17 million between 2010 and 2011. The increase is due to the purchase of town hall, as well as the completion of Bethesda Sports Fields, Memorial Park’s ball diamond, as well as various road and water/ waste water projects. The town’s tangible capital assets, as of the end of last year, were valued at $225.8 million. “When we build, then the value is going to go higher. The older they get, the less value they have,” said Marc Pourvahidi, the town’s treasurer and director of finance. “I don’t think there is any right or wrong level of assets,” he said. The municipality also has a number of other facilities that have been completed during the past few years, including Weldon Road’s fire hall and Clippers Sports Complex. “We’ll need to have a long-term plan to ensure the long-term assets are taken care of,” Mr. Pourvahidi said. Of the seven categories of assets noted in the June 19 report to council, facilities increased from $46.5 million in 2010 to $56.6 million in 2011, while land improvement assets jumped from $8.6 million (2010) to $13.6 million (2011). Environmental infrastructure, which con-
‘We’ll need to have a long-term plan to ensure the long-term assets are taken care of.’ Down the road, the treasurer said statistics may be available that would enable municipalities to compare the tangible capital assets to each other by the square kilometre but “even that is not going to be that meaningful because we’re such a (physically) large municipality” and have a number of regional roads. The report also noted the town’s longterm liabilities have increased by $7.9 million from 2010 to 2011 to $35.4 million. Four projects will be paid off come 2035/36 - the Clippers Complex, fire hall, Main Street improvements as well as the operations centre. The new town hall will be mortgage-free come 2051. Interest rates range from 3.51 to 4.89 per cent, according to the June 19 council report.
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Enjoy the 2012 Strawberry Festival
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INCLUDES: $2,000 FACTORY TO DEALER CREDIT. SANTE FE GL • AUTO TRANSMISSION. DELIVERY, DESTINATION & FEES INCLUDED. PLUS HST
INCLUDES: 17” ALLOY WHEELS • BLUE TOOTH • ROOF RAILS • AIR CONDITIONING • POWER HEATED OUTSIDE MIRRORS • iPOD®/USB/MP3/AUXILIARY INPUT JACKS
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6212 MAIN ST., STOUFFVILLE
Prices in 28 until Sunday, July March 8, 201225, Prices in effect effectThursday, Thursday,June March 15 until Sunday,
11, Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012
WHITCHURCH-STOUFFVILLE 111 Sandiford Drive, Stouffville, Ontario L4A 0Z8 â€˘ 905-640-1900 or 1-855-642-TOWN (8696) â€˘ www.townofws.ca FORM 6 Municipal Act, 2001
SALE OF LAND BY PUBLIC TENDER
THE CORPORATION OF THE TOWN OF WHITCHURCH-STOUFFVILLE Take Notice that tenders are invited for the purchase of the land described below and will be received until 3:00 p.m. local time on 8 August 2012, at the Whitchurch-Stouffville Municipal Offices, 111 Sandiford Drive, Stouffville, Ontario L4A 0Z8. The tenders will then be opened in public on the same day as soon as possible after 3:00 p.m. at the Municipal Offices, 111 Sandiford Drive, Stouffville. Description of Lands: Roll No. 19 44 000 090 59900 0000; Executive Dr. S/S Gormley; PIN 03697-0111(LT) Parcel A-1 Section M41; Block A Plan M41; Whitchurch-Stouffville. File 12-01 Minimum Tender Amount: $27,525.51 Tenders must be submitted in the prescribed form and must be accompanied by a deposit in the form of a money order or of a bank draft or cheque certified by a bank or trust corporation payable to the municipality and representing at least 20 per cent of the tender amount. Except as follows, the municipality makes no representation regarding the title to or any other matters relating to the lands to be sold. Responsibility for ascertaining these matters rests with the potential purchasers. This sale is governed by the Municipal Act, 2001 and the Municipal Tax Sales Rules made under that Act. The successful purchaser will be required to pay the amount tendered plus accumulated taxes and the relevant land transfer tax. The municipality has no obligation to provide vacant possession to the successful purchaser. Note: HST may be payable by successful purchaser. For further information regarding this sale and a copy of the prescribed form of tender contact: Brenda Van Essen Manager, Revenue & Taxation Services The Corporation of the Town of Whitchurch-Stouffville 111 Sandiford Drive, Stouffville, Ontario L4A 0Z8 905-640-1910 Ext. 2238 email@example.com
SUN-TRIBUNE FILE PHOTO
Main Street in downtown Stouffville should be shoulder-to-shoulder again Saturday.
Cake, fireworks to celebrate Canada Day From page 1.
Giggles Comedy Night, featuring Matthew DiSero, Perry Perlmutar and Dylan Mandlsohn goes from 9 to 11 p.m. in the marquee tent. Tickets are $20 at the door or two for $30 in advance. The show is for those 19 and over only. On Saturday, Main Street will be closed to traffic during the day, as vendors take to the street. They will also be located on Park Drive and Burkholder Street. The carnival, a dunk tank, inflatable playground, bouncy balls corral, along with free pony rides will be on all day in various locations around Memorial Park. A concert for teens featuring Courage My Love starts at 8 p.m. at the Lebovic Centre for Arts and Entertainment - Nineteen on the Park. Tickets are $10 each.
For the 19 and over crowd, What About Bob? takes to the stage in the marquee tent at 8 p.m. Tickets are $5 each. Start your Sunday morning off on the right foot by taking part in the inaugural Family 5K Run and Walk in support of the municipalityâ€™s Join In program. Registration begins at 8 a.m. at the Stouffville Clippers Sports Complex. The ecumenical church service will be held at 9:30 a.m. in the marquee tent, which will be followed by a strawberry social. If you want more sweet treats, Canada Day cake will be served up at 7 p.m. in the marquee tent. The Blackboard Blues Band will then play a free family show in the tent. At dusk, fireworks will light up the night sky above Memorial Park. For more information, go to www.strawberryfestival.ca
PARK DRIVE DENTAL CENTRE â™Ľ Dr. Bob
â™Ľ Dr. Beth
Dr. Vicki Kuo
â™Ľ Dr. Jasmin Fitch
â™Ľ Dr. Daniel Bible
Modern dentistry steeped in small town tradition Open evenings & SATURDAYS! Newly installed digital x-ray equipment to protect our patients from unnecessary radiation exposure.
New Patients Welcome! Main St.
Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 12
DR. BOB BOADWAY & ASSOCIATES 12 Park Drive South, Stouffville, On L4A 1G4
H7,94(5,5;WH[PVZVS\[PVU )SVJRZOHYTM\S<=YH`ZÂ‹3L[Z[OLSPNO[ZOPUL[OYV\NOÂ‹THPU[LUHUJLMYLL -VYTVYLPUMVYTH[PVUJVU[HJ[\ZH[
BY MICHAEL HAYAKAWA
Olivia Pridham made a trip to Pittsburgh, Pa. and the National Hockey League’s annual entry draft last weekend. While at the Consol Energy Center, home of the Pittsburgh Penguins, the nine-yearold Stouffville resident wasn’t there just to sit in the stands and watch the proceedings. Rather, she was right in the nerve centre of action, on the arena floor. A Grade 3 student at Summitview Public School, Olivia served as a runner for the Colorado Avalanche during the two-day event. Her presence stemmed largely through her father Brandon, who has been employed
by the NHL over the last 13 years and serves as senior director, central registry and senior advisor, central scouting. “It was so much fun,” she said. Among her duties was to carry out team errands, including the gathering of printouts on draft picks and or trade information from a copier, and to ensure the Avalanche table was well organized and club management attendance was taken care of. “I loved being involved with everything going on and meeting and working with the Avalanche management team. They were so nice to me,” she said. Olivia hopes to work again at next year’s draft in Newark, N.J.
Summer Camp programs for your children Plan to a�end the following camp programs oﬀered by member churches of the Stouﬀville Chris�an Ministerial Associa�on.
Register at 905-640-3911 or www.eastridge.ca “Treasure Seekers” Venture Bible Camp July 16-20— 9am-12noon — Ages 5-11
St. James Presbyterian Church
Sports Camp ($100 per camper) July 23-27— 9am-3pm — Ages 7-13
Register with Charlene at 905-640-6453 “SonRise Na�onal Park” Vaca�on Bible Camp July 9-13 — 9am-12noon — Ages 5-12
Stouﬀville Pentecostal Church
Register at 905-640-5696 or www.spcfamily.ca “Candy Land” Family Camp Aug 20-24— 6pm-8:30pm — SK-Grade 8
Springvale Bap�st Church
“Collide” Jr. High Summer Camp July 23-27 - Grades 6-8 Registra�on open un�l July 13 at www.jrhigh.ca or 905-887-5651 PRIDHAM FAMILY PHOTO
Olivia Pridham, 9, worked with members of the Colorado Avalanche management team, including team legend Joe Sakic, at the NHL draft in Pittsburgh last weekend. Mr. Sakic will go into the Hockey Hall of Fame this fall, it was announced Tuesday.
4Trevor Carrick selected by Carolina Hurricanes at NHL draft in Pittsburgh. See story and photograph on page 25.
Effective July 1, YRT/Viva is adjusting high school sERvicEs select bus services operating in the All High School Specials (400 series) Town of Whitchurch-Stouffville and route diversions to schools will be suspended for the summer and REvisEd RoutEs & schEdulEs will resume with the start of the > 9 – 9th Line new school year. > 15 – Stouffville Local Public holidays Canada Day – Sunday, July 1 (observed Monday, July 2) Civic Day – Monday, August 6 Sunday/Holiday service for all YRT/Viva services and contracted TTC routes operating in York Region.
Visit yrt.ca for complete details or call 1-866-MOVE-YRT (668-3978) to speak with a Customer Service Representative. Thanks for riding YRT /Viva!
13, Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012
Girl, 9, had run of NHL draft
Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 14
C NADA NADA DAY DAY
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*O.A.C. Total purchase including all applicable taxes, electronics disposal or recycling fees where applicable and a processing fee of $89.95 (Eg. $1500 purchase with $89.95 PF equals an APR of 4.0%) are due 18 months from the date of purchase. All items available while quantities last. Prices, terms and conditions may vary according to region. Selection may vary from store to store. No extra charge for delivery on most items if purchase amount, before taxes and any fees, is $498 or more. See store for delivery included areas. Not applicable to previous purchases and markdown items. All ﬁrst time buyers in Ontario must put down a 15% deposit on any ﬁnanced pick-up purchase over $1,000. Electronics disposal or recycling fees may apply. See store for details. †Your total purchase will be reduced to reﬂect a discount equivalent to the savings of the special offer.
Hospital launching BMW raffle at festival The Markham Stouffville Hospital Foundation will be launching this year’s Raffle of Hope at the Strawberry Festival in Stouffville this weekend. Proceeds will support the breast health centre and cancer clinic at the Ninth Line hospital. Tickets are $20 each or three for $50. You could win: • a 2012 BMW 320i (valued at $48,500 — donated by Town+Country BMW); • a diamond ring (valued at $20,340 — donated by Samy Shokry); • $100 per week for 52 weeks to spend at The Village Grocer (valued at $5,200 — donated by The Village Grocer); • a 43-inch Samsung Plasma TV (valued at $625 — donated by Drew and Karen Gerrard). Tickets, and the BMW, will be available at the festival Saturday. Tickets will be on sale throughout the summer and fall. The draw will take place at the 24th annual CIBC Celebration of Hope Luncheon Oct. 28 at 3 p.m. at The Hilton Suites in Markham. The raffle raised $80,000 last year.
Harry Bowes Public School teacher Stephanie Cheung reads to students of the Eco Club in the outdoor classroom at the school Tuesday. Club members planned the classroom and Scott Burrows of Farmer Jack’s donated the rocks and the labour to put it all together.
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Enter up to 6 ballots per person in our Newspaper Shopping Bag Hunt each week. Plus Up to 6 ballots in our Online Shopping Bag Hunt. Go to www.yorkshoptalk.com/york-shop-talk-shopping-bag-hunt/ for full details.
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WE STILL PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR GOLD 5892 MAIN ST., STOUFFVILLE (BESIDE GIANT TIGER)
15, Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012
Per lb. 2.18 /kg
Baby Marrow, Yellow Zucchini & Green Zucchini
Per lb. 2.18 /kg
$ 99 450g
LESS THAN 1/2 PRICE
Limit 4 pkgs
Per lb. 8.55 /kg
Per lb. 5.49 /kg
Black Forest Ham
1.02-1.21 kg Box
SAVE UP TO $3.00
LESS THAN 1/2 PRICE
Per lb. 15.41 /kg
Grana Padano Parmiggiano Cheese
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Per lb. 17.61 /kg
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SAVE UP TO $4.00
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Extra Lean Ground Pork
or Chimichurri Jumbo
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Per lb. 11.0 0 /kg
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Regular Hours: Mon. – Wed. 8 :00 a.m. – 9:00 p.m.; Thurs. – Fri. 8:00 a.m. – 9:30 p.m.; Saturday. 7:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m.; Sunday. 8:00 a.m. – 7:00 p.m.
Homestyle • Two-Bite
Canada Day Cupcakes
In Store Baked
In Store Baked
We reserve the right to limit quantities. No rainchecks. Savings based on regular prices at conventional The Garden Basket Food Markets. Although we strive for accuracy in both copy and illustrations, errors may occur. We reserve the right to correct any errors. Specials only available while quantities last. Photos are representational only.
16th Ave. Hwy. 7
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Black Earth Soil
The Freshest Meats & Seafood at Our Butcher Shop
Free Flags for kids 6 years and under
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Limit 4 pkgs
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talkathon President Eric Brown (right) sizes up a solar array and antennae tower during the York Region Amateur Radio Club’s annual field day at Al’s Tack Shop, on Hwy. 48 north of Main Street, Saturday. Members, including Svend de Bruyn (below) took part in a 24-hour marathon of chatter on the airwaves. To view a video from the event, go to yorkregion.com
STAFF PHOTOS/MIKE BARRETT
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19, Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012
Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 20
Health care centre unique to Ontario Stouffville and still has family here, started working on the concept of an environmentally-friendly health speaking, we’ll have 20 health care care centre about four years go. This practitioners there,” Mr. Jain said. facility will be the first of its kind for The medical centre is being devel- DCL as well as Ontario, he said. oped by DCL Equity Partners, with He chose Stouffville because “it CMC Medical and Dental Centres just had all the attributes for a pilot being the primary tenant. project.” The Ringwood Drive facility will Mr. Deluca also noted that even be called CMC Urgent Care Centre though the Markham Stouffville and is expected to be open in late Hospital is expanding “there are 2013. already talks it’s going to be under“When it’s not such an emergency sized for what’s happening in the you can go into a walk-in clinic to region.” alleviate some of the pressure on The proposed medical facilemergency rooms,” Mayor Wayne ity will have a rooftop garden and Emmerson said of the proposed water harvester, which will provide medical centre that has yet to come enough water for irrigation and toibefore council. let flushing. This will also cut down As well as being Stouffville’s first the building’s use of municipal all-encompassing medical clinic, it water by 30 to 35 per cent, accordwill be constructed with environ- ing to Mr. Deluca. mental sustainability and patient The facility will be outfitted with comfort top of mind. geothermal heating/cooling and The facility is being designed to special LED lighting that, according be 60 per cent more efficient than to Mr. Deluca, increases people’s other medical offices within the GTA, serotonin levels by 35 per cent. according to Frank Deluca, founder “It has been tested the last few and CEO of DCL. years out of Europe and the results The building will also be BREEAM A medical centre proposed for Ringwood Drive in Stouffville would be home to an urgent care centre, about 20 are amazing,” he said. “They call it medical practitioners, including specialists and optometry, dentistry, ultrasound and X-ray as well as a pharmacy. certified, which sets standards for happy lighting.” best practices in sustainable buildWindows throughout the buildThe plan has not been before town council. CMC Medical and Dental Centres aims to open in 2013. ing design, construction and operaing will also be fully operational to tion. A BREEAM assessment utilizes bring in fresh air. A layer of rubber performance measures set against will be laid down on top of the sideestablished benchmarks. walk in lieu of using salt in the win“I felt it was a much better yard ter to keep people from slipping. A stick for us” versus LEED certificamood/colour specialist is assisting tion, Mr. Deluca said. with the decor. Mr. Deluca, who used to live in “You want to make the community proud of the building (that) is in their town. You’re going to support that tenant. ... We’re not environmentalists ... but I do believe there ® are good opportunities in green construction to get a good return on Girls Incorporated of investment,” Mr. Deluca said, noting York Region / by utilizing all of these eco-friendly formerly Big Sisters of technologies, construction costs are York Call 905-830-0776 up 12 to 15 per cent over that of a www.girlsinc-york.org traditional medical building. “It’s not very exciting to see your health care provider. ... Most of the Member of the United Way York Region medical office buildings in Canada This message brought to you as a ... they’re old, tired buildings,” he community servicePM of MarkhamInstofCosSurgAd1:Layout 1 12-06-26 12:10 Page 1 The Stouffville Sun Tribune said. From page 1.
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21, Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012
Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 22
PL ANNER DAY thurs e jun
where’s the beeF?
DAY thurs e jun
Stouffville Lions host their annual beef barbecue in Stouffville Memorial Park from 4:30 to 7 p.m.
Stouffville Mennos host the first-place Scarborough A’s in men’s fastball action in Memorial Park at 8:30 p.m.
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The Silver Jubilee Club, Main and Market streets, hosts bid euchre and bridge at 1 p.m. Strawberry shortcake will be served. Admission $2. All seniors welcome.
The WhitchurchStouffville Strawberry Festival begins today and continues through July 1. More details at strawberryfestival.ca See the official program in Saturday’s Sun-Tribune.
The Digital Bookmobile national tour hits the Stouffville library from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Check out how high-tech local libraries are. Go to digitalbookmobile.com
Outdoor movie nights are back every Friday until Aug. 31 in downtown Stouffville. Dr. Seuss The Lorax will be shown in Memorial Park. Call 905-640-0749.
DAY satur e jun
Courage My Love plays Nineteen on the Park’s summer concert series at 8 p.m. For more information, go to go to http:// nineteenonthepark.com
For more community events, visit yorkregion.com To add an event to this listing, e-mail Jim Mason at firstname.lastname@example.org Event organizers can also register on yorkregion.com to have events listed free online.
By Chris Traber
The emerald ash borer “is the latest in a long line of threats to” trees in York Region.
“You can’t stop it, but that doesn’t mean you run away,” he said. “We’re doing our best to control the spread.” Still, it’s a worry, considering approximately 10 to 15 per cent of our regional forest is ash trees. Ever the scientist, Mr. Buchanan takes the emerald ash borer in stride. “The borer is the latest in a long line of threats to the forest,” he said. “There’s always something around the corner. That’s the natural order of things.” York Region began 2012 vector-borne disease program activities in May, focusing on West Nile virus and Lyme disease surveillance, education and mosquito control. Vector-borne diseases are transmitted to humans through the bite of an infected vector organism, such as a mosquito or tick.
While the nasty invasive bugs will benefit from the dramatic weather shift, chances are traditional nuisances, including black flies and mosquitoes, could suffer. These insects and their brethren, such as the common fly, have different life cycles. Low snow cover and subsequent minimal run off and dry spells mean the moisture and standing water in which they breed is low. While the region’s environmental services department doesn’t monitor mosquitoes and flies, it’s safe to say their populations may be diminished this year, he said. The battle is squarely against the emerald ash borer, Mr. Buchanan said.
focus on west nile “In 2011, four mosquito pools tested positive for West Nile virus,” medical officer of health Dr. Karim Kurji said. “Continued emphasis on awareness, surveillance, self-protection and larviciding activities will ensure the risk and impact to York Region residents remains low.” Mosquitoes collected in Oakville and Milton in Halton Region tested positive this week for West Nile, earlier than usual, say medical authorities there. For more on vector-borne diseases, personal protection or reporting stagnant water, call York Region Health Connection at 1-800-361-5653 or visit york.ca/westnile
Our mild fall and winter and unseasonably warm, dry spring are a one-two punch in favour of invasive insect species, York Region natural heritage and forestry manager Ian Buchanan said. Tree-destroying critters such as the emerald ash borer and Asian long-horned beetle went into the winter in great shape, while our forests are in a weakened state, he explained. Invasive insect larvae live under tree bark. With a mild fall to enjoy prolonged feeding, the larvae were more robust heading into the winter. With virtually no winter kill, there are more of the creatures, Mr. Buchanan said. This all sets the stage for what promises to be a banner year for the emerald ash borer, which has already killed millions of ash trees in southwestern Ontario, Michigan and surrounding states. The lack of rain and early spring could have negative consequences on tree growth and ability to ward off bug infestation, he said.
‘come and get me’ Trees leafed early and are now emitting natural chemicals called volatiles that attracts pests. “It’s as though the trees are calling out to the emerald ash borer and saying, ‘Come and get me’,” he said. It’ll be a challenge for the trees covering 22.5 per cent of York, Mr. Buchanan said.
SUN-TRIBUNE FILE PHOTO
The Asian long-horned beetle is well controlled as a result of a campaign against the species, which was accidentally introduced to North America and first discovered in 1996. This beetle is believed to have spread from Asia in solid wood packaging material. The region, working in tandem with federal agencies, including the Canadian Food Inspection Agency, has likely successfully eradicated the beetle. The test of its elimination is a five year period, ending in 2013, during which hopefully none are discovered. The region has an emerald ash borer management program in place, Mr. Buchanan said.
23, Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012
Weird weather signals banner year for invasive insects
Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 24
An Evening With
Steven Page September 6, 2012, 8 p.m. Flato Markham Theatre TICKETS: Prime $59, Regular $54, VIP $100
Steven page was a founding member, lead singer, guitarist, and a primary songwriter of the music group Barenaked Ladies. He left the band in 2009 to pursue a solo career, beginning with A Singer Must Die, a collaboration with the Toronto chamber music group Art of Time Ensemble and continuing with his latest solo release, Page One, with a sound that is immediately familiar but undeniably fresh. Page has also scored three plays for the Stratford Shakespeare Festival in the last 5 years. Over his 10-album career with Barenaked Ladies, Steven Page has been blessed with myriad international awards and nominations while in the process selling over 12 million albums.
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For tickets, visit the Markham Theatre Box Office at 171 Town Centre Blvd. or call 905-305-7469 In support of
25, Stouffville Sun-Tribune ■ www.yorkregion.com ■ Thursday, June 28, 2012
SPORTS: No pre-draft interview required by Carolina
Canes no talk, all action with Carrick BY MICHAEL HAYAKAWA
When Trevor Carrick went through interviews with National Hockey League clubs during the recent league’s prospect combine, the one team he did not have any conversations with were the Carolina Hurricanes. Perhaps the Hurricanes already knew what type of person and player the 17-year-old Stouffville resident and Mississauga-St. Michael’s Majors’ defenceman was before this year’s NHL entry draft took place last weekend in Pittsburgh. For when the Hurricanes’ staff went up to the podium during the fourth round of the draft Saturday to announce their selection, Carrick was the 115th player overall to be selected. “I had no idea they were interested in me. I never talked to them prior to the draft, nor did they request an interview at the combine,” the sixfoot, two-inch, 172-pound Carrick said on being chosen by the Hurricanes. In hearing his name called out, Carrick said it brought a sense a relief after all of the waiting and speculation he endured during his draft-eligible season. At the same time, it was a sense of accomplishment for all of the days in working his way up the hockey rank-and-file, which also included a one-year stint with the Stouffville Spirit junior A club two seasons ago. “I’m very excited to be drafted to Carolina,” Carrick said. “I’ve heard great things about the city (Raleigh, N.C.) and the organization. I’ve been working for this for a while now and it’s nice to have it pay off.” Amassing six goals and 13 assists in 68 regular season games with the Majors this past season, Carrick conceded he felt the butterflies when waiting around to see what fate had in store for him during the
annual player lottery. Ranked as the 44th top North American skater by the NHL’s Central Scouting entering the draft, Carrick had heard rumours from hockey sources it would be somewhere in around the third round or later when he would be picked. “I didn’t know what to expect going into the draft,” he said. “It was a pretty nervous feeling not knowing when your name is going to be called or who is going to call your name. My agent sat beside me and told me to be patient and stay calm and just enjoy the experience, which helped a lot.”
‘He’s also a devastating fighter, which is maybe a slight side benefit. He’s a tough kid, and we feel he was sort of an under-theradar guy.’
drafting Carrick, whose cousin Stouffville’s Bobby Hughes, was the Hurricanes’ fourth-round draft pick in the 2006 NHL entry draft. “He’s a tough, puck-moving defenceman. He’s going to fill out and get better. He’s also a devastating fighter, which is maybe a slight
side benefit. He’s a tough kid, and we feel he was sort of an under-theradar guy,” McDonald said on the Hurricanes’ website. Drake Caggiula, a teammate of Carrick’s with the Spirit, was rated for the draft by NHL Central Scouting but was not selected.
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Upon talking with the Hurricanes’ brass when drafted, Carrick recalled they offered nothing but encouragement. “They didn’t say much to me about making the club, they just said ‘come to camp and make a good impression and have a good hard year with Mississauga and keep improving’,” he said. The younger brother of Sam Carrick, a captain this past season with the Brampton Battalion and a fifthround pick of the Toronto Maple Leafs in the 2010 NHL entry draft, Trevor won’t have to wait too long to make an impression with the Hurricanes’ personnel staff, as he is in Raleigh this week for the Canes rookie initiation camp. Tony McDonald, Hurricanes’ director of amateur scouting, felt they might have gotten a steal in
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BY MICHAEL HAYAKAWA
In the 20 years Jamie Hewitt has been coaching high school teams, a student athlete like Jon-Ross Newlands has been a rare commodity. Separating the Grade 11, 17-yearold Stouffville District Secondary School student from the rest of the pack was his dedication beyond the call of duty, said the Spartans’ head senior boys’ rugby and hockey coach. Such was the case earlier in the spring when the Spartans senior boys’ rugby team almost folded its tent before the start of the York Region Athletic Association tier one season. Under a directive taken by Newlands, the Spartans salvaged their season and almost retained their YRAA title only to lose to Bill Crothers (Unionville) in this year’s final. The salvage job caught the attention of the Spartans’ coaching staff who named Newlands this year’s Rehill Award recipient. The plaque, given out last week, is presented annually to the student demonstrating true sportsmanship and dedication to athletics. “I had no clue that I would be receiving it,” Newlands said. “He 100 per cent pulled the team together,” Hewitt said. “We had 10 to 12 guys out for a team practice and I said to them ‘this won’t work’. “(Newlands) called me aside and said ‘what can I do to save the team?’ “You know me, I don’t go chasing
kids (to come to practice and play). I said on a Tuesday ‘here’s what you have to do and you have until that Friday to get it together’. And he got the team together.
‘In the number of years I’ve been coaching high school sports, I’ve never seen one kid who single-handedly save the team.’ “In the number of years I’ve been coaching high school sports, I’ve never seen one kid who single-handedly saved the team.” Newlands displayed that same traits as a hooker with the rugby team and as a forward for the Spartans senior boys’ hockey team. “He always tries to make himself a better player in anything he does,” Hewitt said. “The main way he did this was with his commitment and dedication to his own fitness. He’s an extremely hard worker in the weight room and spends countless hours in there. “He also works extremely hard on his own cardiovascular fitness as he engages in long runs at school and home. He also competes in 10-kilometre runs throughout the spring and summer. In practice, you won’t find
a harder working player in any component, whether it was in the cardio sessions, physicality component of practice, or when we work on specific strategies and patterns of play.” Add good sportsmanship to the resume. “I saw this a number of times in both sports he plays,” Hewitt said. “As a key member of the senior boys’ rugby team, he was a player who was always in the middle of many rucks, mauls, scrums and lineouts — the gritty or greasy part of the game. That being said, he always helped an opponent up, complimented an opponent on a great play and always encouraged his teammates when times were tough.” Newlands was also awarded the Spartans’ Glenn Tarver Award, given to the player who showed dedication and commitment to rugby and as a result, the game become better for it. “I had a coach come up to me afterwards and emphasized how great of an achievement it was to receive both,” Newlands said. Newlands, who also plays rugby for the Ontario Junior Blues, will play seven aside for the club at the Ontario Summer Games next month in Toronto. But there’s still more to accomplish at the school level before he graduates next year. “We still have to win it all next year,” he said of his goal to help the rugby and hockey teams capture York Region titles.
STOUFFVILLE SECONDARY PHOTO
The rugby team at Stouffville District Secondary School would have folded if not for Jon-Ross Newlands.
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27, Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012
High school athlete honoured for saving team
Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 28
‘Now we have to go home and keep working on the little details and hopefully we can both be on the podium at the Olympics. That would be amazing.’
Karen flying into London
Karen Cockburn will be entering the 2012 Summer Olympics in London next month on a high. The 31-year-old Stouffville resident bounced and sommersaulted her way to a second-place finish in the final World Cup event prior to the 2012 Summer Olympics in Arosa, Switzerland Saturday. Cockburn qualified fourth in the preliminaries, but Karen Cockburn, amped up her performance in the final to share a World three-time Olympian Cup podium for the first time with her Canadian teammate and King City resident Rosie MacLennan, who finished first. Cockburn finished with a score of 55.125 points while MacLennan’s winning tally was 55.605. Cockburn went into her final competition before the Olympics eager to prove the formidable Chinese team of Shanshan Huang and Li Dan was not unbeatable. “It’s kind of surreal, the Chinese didn’t fall and they did good routines, so we’re kind of shocked,” said Cockburn, winner of two silvers and a bronze in three Olympic Games. “It’s the best we good have ever hoped for at the last World Cup before the Olympics. Now we have to go home and keep working on the little details and hopefully we can both be on the podium at the Olympics. That would be amazing.” – Michael Hayakawa
Stouffville Churches Welcome You 905-887-5651
Phone: 905.640.3151 Wheelchair accessible Sunday, July 1 Festival Service Marquee tent Memorial Park 9:30 a.m.
Christ Church Stouffville
Monday, July 2 Fellowship breakfast Fickle Pickle restaurant 8:00 a.m.
Sunday, July 1st, 2012 10:00am Celebration Service
Anglican Church of Canada 254 Sunset Blvd., 905-640-1461 www.stouffvilleanglican.ca Sunday July 1
Sunday Service @ 10 am
Sunday School - kids Ages 2 - Grade 8 Lead Pastor: Jeff Laird Children’s Pastor: Lori Attack Youth Pastor: Ian Harley Counselor: Bonnie Borchardt
www.spcfamily.ca Sr. Youth – Fridays Grades 9-12 @ 7:00 pm Family Camp – August 20 - 24 CandyLand – Where kids taste and see that the Lord is Good! 6:00pm – 8:30pm - Sk – Grade 8 Register Online or call for details Cost is FREE
Canada Day 8:00 am & 10:00am Eucharist
A friendly family church
Wednesday July 11 & 26 BBQ & Service 5:30 pm
BLOOMINGTON GOSPEL CHURCH
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Morning Prayer & Bible Study Every Thursday at 9:30 am
July 9 to 13 Vacation Bible Camp 9:00 a.m. to noon
6853 Main St., Stouffville 905.640.5696
ALL WELCOME! COME & SEE!
13660 Ninth Line N. (905) 642-4414 Rev. Peter Pallant
Sunday, July 1st
Strawberry Festival Community Worship Service In the Park, Downtown Stouffville 9:30 – 10:30 am Everyone Welcome!
Building Spirits! Building Lives!
Rev.NancyWaterman Nancy Waterman Rev.
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Sunday, July 1st Community Church Service In the Park, Downtown Stouffville
Stouffville Christian Fellowship A Church in a Beautiful Countryside Pastor Walter Robbins
Sunday Service 10:30am Lunch to follow
Major Mackenzie MARKHAM
Sunday, July 1st 9:30 a.m. Community Church Service Memorial Park, Stouffville Sunday Worship Service 11:00 am
Stouffville Rd. at Kennedy Rd.
Stouffville Pentecostal Church
‘Serving Stouffville for 170 years!’ 6528 Main St., Stouffville 905-640-2561 Rev. Dr. James Amy
WELCOME TO ST. JAMES PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
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Inserts for Thursday, June 28, 2012
Robert Kay smacked a home run, double and single and scored three runs to ignite the Stouffville Mennos to a 5-1 road win over the Oshawa BB Juniors Monday. Jay Nesbitt contributed a double and single and drove in three runs while Kris Burkholder had two singles and one RBI. Travis Connor tossed three innings of no-hit ball before giving way to Byron Baranieski, who limited Oshawa to just two hits of three innings and Greg Dalgarno worked the final innings and struck out the side. Now 4-7 on the season, the Mennos are scheduled to host the league-leading Scarborough Athletics at Memorial Park tonight at 8:30 p.m.
Peewee boys field two silver medals The Stouffville-Port Perry peewee boys’ rep fastball team earned silver medals in tournaments held during the last two weekends. Facing many of the top teams, the club earned its first silver in Cobourg July 16 and 17 after falling 5-4 against Campbellford in the final. They opened the event with an 8-4 win over Cobourg before falling 5-4 to Campbellford.They rallied to defeat Belleville 3-2 on a three-run triple in the bottom of the seventh inning before routing Napanee 10-2 to earn a berth in the final. Playing last weekend in a tournament at Princeton, near Brantford, the club defeated Campbellford 13-8 before defeating Kitchener-
Hathaway races to third-place finish Jason Hathaway, in his Snap-on Tools/Rockstar Energy Drink/Vortex Brake Pads Dodge returned to his home track of Delaware Speedway Saturday with a podium finish in mind and he didn’t disappoint his fans or his Stouffville-based EHR Team 3 Red team. Hailing from southwestern Ontario, Hathaway drove his vehicle to a third-place finish at the NASCAR Canadian Tire Series EMCO 200 race. The team will race at Motorplex near Vernon, B.C. July 14, Edmonton Indy July 22 and Auto Clearing Motor Speedway in Saskatoon July 25.
Waterloo 11-0 and Princeton 12-2 to earn a trip to the final where they fell 1-0 against Wellesley. The peewees had strong pitching from Kevin Matthews, Ryan Easterbrook-Beck and Josh Kelly along with solid defence, a potent offence and a strong desire to compete. During the two weekends, every member of the team chipped in with multiple hit efforts, led by Jackson Savery with 13, including four home runs, Ben Kerry and Matthews with 10 apiece, Kelly with nine and Matthew Burkholder eight. Every player on the roster made a significant offensive and defensive contribution. Players included Spencer Bricknell, Brandon Till, Quintino Zarlenga, Sam Griffen, Jake Card, Daniel Wynn and Josh Eizenga.
LANDSCAPING PROPERTY MAINTENANCE TIGHT QUARTER EXCAVATION ASPHALT SEALING AND REPAIR MOBILE PRESSURE WASHING WATERING SERVICES FOUNDATION WATERPROOFING
Family Owned And Operated Servicing Uxbridge And Surrounding Area
(905) 649-CODE www.CodePropertyServices.ca
No one delivers results like we do!
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Salon & Spa
Salon & Spa
jds@jdsmith insurance.com or call 905-907-1415
Don't forget your online presence. Remember to include
Paslode is a leading manufacturer and supplier of specialty fasteners and tools to the construction & industrial sector.
Insurance Broker CSR, Personal Lines, RIBO Licence req'd. J.D. Smith Insurance. Email resume to:
We have the following permanent full-time positions available in our Markham nail manufacturing facility:
Full time/Part time 1050 Hoover Park, Stouffville.
Be a part of the fast pace and energetic environment of a SmartStyle salon that thrives on teamwork. You’ll get the chance to work with other talented individuals and use all of your skills and talents, creating the latest styles for a wide variety of clients. SmartStyle also offers you the rewards, educational opportunities and benefits to help you succeed as a top stylist. Call Jackie at 905-841-3900 Technical/Skilled Trades
BETZ POOLS LTD. requires an
Experienced POOL TECHNICIAN
Send resume to: Ted Bennett:
HIGH SPEED PRODUCTION MAINTENANCE
Duties: • Maintain, service and troubleshoot high speed production equipment that produces nails for our tool products. • Perform service & quality checks on plant & production equipment Requirements: • Post secondary training in a recognized industrial maintenance program is preferred. • At least 2 Years Industrial/Plant Experience • Strong communication skills, ability to work in a team environment and availability for shift work HIGH SPEED PRODUCTION MACHINE OPERATOR Duties: • Set up and operation of high speed production machines producing headed nails Requirements: • 1-2 yrs. exp. operating high speed production machines in a manufacturing environment • Some college/vocational or technical training preferred • Hands-on working knowledge of industrial hand tools Join an industry leader that offers a comprehensive salary and benefits package. Please forward your resume stating the position you are applying to: Fax: 905-471-2271 E-mail: email@example.com
We thank all applicants for their interest, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
with excellent communication skills. Must have experience with Business Vision software. Email resume: basmah@ watchnetdvr.com Restaurants/ Hospitality
LINE COOKS Wanted Full or Part time, permanent positions. Experience preferred. Apply in person to Kelsey’s Restaurants in Markham at 3131 Hwy #7 (at Woodbine) or 7710 Markham Rd. (at 14th Ave).
StouffvilleSun-Tribune Sun-Tribune n■www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 201228, 2012 29,29, Stouffville www.yorkregion.com ■ Thursday, June
Kay triple short of hitting for cycle in Mennos’ win FLYERS
Stouffville Sun-Tribune n www.yorkregion.com n Thursday, June 28, 2012, 32
Sale Date: June 28 to July 5, 2012
HAPPY CANADA DAY!
COME IN TO THE STORE TODAY TO SEE OUR EXCLUSIVE CANADA DAY PRODUCTS. Fresh Garden Centre Picks this week:
Asiatic Lilies and 1 gallon Perennials
All of our cedars are on sale!
$ 99 IN BUD AND BLOOM LARGER 2 GAL. PERENNIALS ALSO ARRIVING DAILY
Cedar Sale! HUGE SAVINGS
Looking for something to put outside in this hot weather? th ? TROPICALS! Come see our large selection throughout the garden centre
“BEAT THE HEAT THIS SUMMER WITH THESE FANTASTIC ITEMS” Twin Pack Water Guns SALE
Soaker War Water Gun
Save $10.00 Reg. $29.99 50-2789
Soaker Max Water Gun SALE
Save $10.00 Reg. $24.99
1090 Hoover Park Dr. • Store: 905-640-5800 40-5800 • Auto Service: Serv 905-640-5050 SUNDAY: 9-6 • MONDAY-FRIDAY: 8-9 • SATURDAY: 8-7
(UNTIL JUNE 30) In-stock Quantities Only - WHILE QUANTITIES LAST ~ THIS LOCATION ONLY ~ NO RAINCHECKS