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MORRISBURGâ€ˆâ€” Theâ€ˆ 42ndâ€ˆ annualâ€ˆ Tubie Weekendâ€ˆ â€”â€ˆthemed â€˜Dockâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆAgesâ€™â€ˆ thisâ€ˆ year â€”â€ˆ beginsâ€ˆ thisâ€ˆ Fri, evening,â€ˆ Aug.â€ˆ 3.â€ˆ The Morrisburgâ€ˆ maritime traditionâ€ˆ includes numerousâ€ˆ activities, culminatingâ€ˆ withâ€ˆ the actualâ€ˆraceâ€ˆthisâ€ˆSun.,â€ˆâ€ˆAug. 5.â€ˆ Eventsâ€ˆ kickâ€ˆ offâ€ˆAug.â€ˆ 3 withâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ Teenâ€ˆ Danceâ€ˆ under theâ€ˆbigâ€ˆtentâ€ˆfromâ€ˆ7â€ˆp.m.â€ˆto 11â€ˆ p.m.â€ˆ Then,â€ˆ onâ€ˆ Sat., Aug.â€ˆ 5,â€ˆ Littleâ€ˆ Rayâ€™s Reptilesâ€ˆwillâ€ˆbeâ€ˆonâ€ˆdisplay atâ€ˆ 10:30â€ˆ a.m.â€ˆ andâ€ˆ the Tubieâ€ˆ Paradeâ€ˆ willâ€ˆ runâ€ˆ at noon.â€ˆ Inâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ evening, Ambushâ€ˆ willâ€ˆ beâ€ˆ atâ€ˆ the Waterfrontâ€ˆ underâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ big tentâ€ˆ fromâ€ˆ 8â€ˆ p.m.â€ˆ to midnight.â€ˆ Theâ€ˆ Lionsâ€ˆ Clubâ€ˆ Duck Raceâ€ˆ kicksâ€ˆ offâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ final dayâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ eventsâ€ˆ atâ€ˆ 10â€ˆ a.m. â€”â€ˆwhileâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ Tubieâ€ˆ racers areâ€ˆsetâ€ˆtoâ€ˆpaddleâ€ˆfuriously betweenâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ Morrisburg Dockâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ beachâ€ˆ at noon.
Foodâ€ˆshelvesâ€ˆrun lowâ€ˆamidâ€ˆhigh summerâ€ˆusage
NORTHâ€ˆ DUNDASâ€ˆ â€” Bothâ€ˆtheâ€ˆHouseâ€ˆofâ€ˆLazarus (HOL)â€ˆ andâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ Dundas Countyâ€ˆ Foodâ€ˆ Bankâ€ˆ have recentlyâ€ˆ rampedâ€ˆ up collectionâ€ˆ effortsâ€ˆ to replenishâ€ˆ dwindlingâ€ˆ food stocksâ€ˆ amidâ€ˆ record demandâ€ˆ forâ€ˆ theirâ€ˆ services. Untilâ€ˆAug.â€ˆ 3,â€ˆ theâ€ˆ HOL offersâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ chanceâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ winâ€ˆ a donatedâ€ˆ Zeroâ€ˆ Gravity chairâ€ˆ forâ€ˆ foodâ€ˆ donors bringingâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ fiveâ€ˆ itemsâ€ˆ or makingâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ $5â€ˆ donation. Meanwhile,â€ˆ theâ€ˆ DCFBâ€ˆ is callingâ€ˆ forâ€ˆ juices,â€ˆ cereals, cannedâ€ˆmeats,â€ˆfish,â€ˆpeanut butter,â€ˆ macaroniâ€ˆ and cheese,â€ˆ childrenâ€™sâ€ˆ snacks, riceâ€ˆ krispies,â€ˆ cheeseâ€ˆ and crackers,â€ˆ cannedâ€ˆ fruitâ€ˆ and vegetables,â€ˆ soup,â€ˆ dryâ€ˆ and cannedâ€ˆ pastaâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ pasta sauce,â€ˆ personalâ€ˆ toiletries andâ€ˆschoolâ€ˆsupplies.
XXX T U PS N D B
Volume 120, Number 2 Chesterville, Ontario Wednesday, August 1, 2012 Single Copy $1.00 (HSTâ€ˆincluded)
Rutley named new CAO for N. Dundas
Above:â€ˆJaymenâ€ˆHeuff,â€ˆ8â€ˆ(left),â€ˆAidenâ€ˆHosick,â€ˆ5,â€ˆandâ€ˆJordanâ€ˆHeuff,â€ˆ7, enjoyedâ€ˆtheâ€ˆScrambler.â€ˆBelow:â€ˆDorisâ€ˆHitsmanâ€ˆwasâ€ˆamongâ€ˆtheâ€ˆUnited Churchâ€ˆ Womenâ€ˆ assistingâ€ˆ withâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ Diamondâ€ˆ Jubileeâ€ˆ Teaâ€ˆ atâ€ˆ the Legion,â€ˆasâ€ˆtheâ€ˆfairâ€ˆboardâ€ˆcelebratedâ€ˆtheâ€ˆQueenâ€™sâ€ˆ60-yearâ€ˆreign.
WINCHESTERâ€ˆ â€”â€ˆ Township ofâ€ˆ Northâ€ˆ Dundasâ€ˆ Mayorâ€ˆ Eric Duncanâ€ˆ announcedâ€ˆ thatâ€ˆActing Chiefâ€ˆ Administrativeâ€ˆ Officer Angelaâ€ˆRutleyâ€ˆhasâ€ˆbeenâ€ˆnamedâ€ˆthe newâ€ˆCAOâ€ˆforâ€ˆtheâ€ˆmunicipality. â€œAngelaâ€ˆ hasâ€ˆ doneâ€ˆ anâ€ˆ excellent jobâ€ˆinâ€ˆherâ€ˆroleâ€ˆasâ€ˆActingâ€ˆCAOâ€ˆand sheâ€ˆ hasâ€ˆ reallyâ€ˆ impressedâ€ˆ us.â€ˆ We workâ€ˆwellâ€ˆtogetherâ€ˆandâ€ˆsheâ€ˆhasâ€ˆmy fullâ€ˆ confidence,â€?â€ˆ saidâ€ˆ Mayor Duncan.â€ˆ â€œThisâ€ˆ positionâ€ˆ isâ€ˆ critical forâ€ˆCouncilâ€ˆâ€”â€ˆprobablyâ€ˆoneâ€ˆofâ€ˆthe mostâ€ˆ importantâ€ˆ decisionsâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ our term.â€ˆ Weâ€ˆ haveâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ greatâ€ˆ staffâ€ˆ and Angelaâ€ˆisâ€ˆgoingâ€ˆtoâ€ˆkeepâ€ˆusâ€ˆmoving inâ€ˆtheâ€ˆrightâ€ˆdirection.â€ˆSheâ€ˆdeserves aâ€ˆ lotâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ creditâ€ˆ forâ€ˆ ourâ€ˆ improved customerâ€ˆ serviceâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ getting thingsâ€ˆ doneâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ pastâ€ˆ 18 months.â€? â€œIâ€ˆ amâ€ˆ veryâ€ˆ excitedâ€ˆ aboutâ€ˆ this opportunityâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ challenge.â€ˆ â€ˆ I considerâ€ˆ myselfâ€ˆ fortunateâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ work
Fryerâ€ˆflapâ€ˆcloses Kirkeyâ€™sâ€ˆSandwiches Nelson Zandbergen Recordâ€ˆStaff CHESTERVILLEâ€ˆ â€”â€ˆ Doâ€ˆ asâ€ˆ I sayâ€ˆbutâ€ˆnotâ€ˆasâ€ˆIâ€ˆfry. Theâ€ˆ founderâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ Kirkeyâ€™s Sandwichesâ€ˆ â€˜nâ€™â€ˆ Moreâ€ˆ hasâ€ˆ closed downâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ newâ€ˆ business temporarilyâ€ˆ whileâ€ˆ heâ€ˆ triesâ€ˆ to figureâ€ˆ outâ€ˆ hisâ€ˆ nextâ€ˆ moveâ€ˆ afterâ€ˆ his fryersâ€ˆ didnâ€™tâ€ˆ cutâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ mustardâ€ˆ with officialsâ€ˆ employedâ€ˆ byâ€ˆ the townshipâ€ˆ â€”â€ˆ whichâ€ˆ happensâ€ˆ to operateâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ sameâ€ˆ typeâ€ˆ of equipmentâ€ˆ atâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ municipally ownedâ€ˆChestervilleâ€ˆArena.
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withâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ greatâ€ˆ teamâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ wonderful communityâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ Iâ€ˆ lookâ€ˆ forwardâ€ˆ to continuingâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ playâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ roleâ€ˆ in ensuringâ€ˆ thatâ€ˆ Northâ€ˆ Dundasâ€ˆ isâ€ˆ a greatâ€ˆplaceâ€ˆtoâ€ˆlive,â€ˆworkâ€ˆandâ€ˆplay,â€? saidâ€ˆRutley,â€ˆwhoâ€ˆhasâ€ˆservedâ€ˆasâ€ˆthe Deputyâ€ˆ CAO,â€ˆ Deputyâ€ˆ Clerk,â€ˆ and Waterâ€ˆ &â€ˆ Sewerâ€ˆ Managerâ€ˆ since 2002.â€ˆ Aâ€ˆ graduateâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ Tagwi Secondaryâ€ˆSchool,â€ˆtheâ€ˆ42-year-old motherâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ twoâ€ˆ teenagersâ€ˆ started herâ€ˆ municipalâ€ˆ careerâ€ˆ withâ€ˆ the Villageâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ Chestervilleâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ 1996â€ˆ as aâ€ˆHydroâ€ˆBillingâ€ˆClerkâ€ˆandâ€ˆworked herâ€ˆwayâ€ˆupâ€ˆtheâ€ˆladder.â€ˆ Councilâ€ˆ workedâ€ˆ extensively withâ€ˆaâ€ˆrecruitingâ€ˆfirmâ€ˆtoâ€ˆinterview severalâ€ˆ candidatesâ€ˆ fromâ€ˆ across Canadaâ€ˆoverâ€ˆtheâ€ˆpastâ€ˆfiveâ€ˆmonths. Long-timeâ€ˆCAOâ€ˆHowardâ€ˆSmithâ€ˆof Chestervilleâ€ˆ steppedâ€ˆ downâ€ˆ earlier thisâ€ˆ yearâ€ˆ dueâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ healthâ€ˆ issues.â€ˆ His replacementâ€ˆlivesâ€ˆinâ€ˆBerwick.â€ˆ
Actually,â€ˆ accordingâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ Erick Kirkey,â€ˆ whoâ€ˆ recentlyâ€ˆ movedâ€ˆ with hisâ€ˆfamilyâ€ˆtoâ€ˆChesterville,â€ˆhisâ€ˆpair ofâ€ˆ standaloneâ€ˆ electricâ€ˆ fryersâ€ˆ are stainlessâ€ˆsteelâ€ˆandâ€ˆaâ€ˆcutâ€ˆaboveâ€ˆthe whiteâ€ˆ unitsâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ arenaâ€ˆ canteen. Hisâ€ˆ wereâ€ˆ alsoâ€ˆ surroundedâ€ˆ byâ€ˆ a properâ€ˆ backsplash,â€ˆ satâ€ˆ onâ€ˆ a counterâ€ˆ withoutâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ flammable tableclothâ€ˆ beneath,â€ˆ andâ€ˆ were situatedâ€ˆwithinâ€ˆarmâ€™sâ€ˆlengthâ€ˆofâ€ˆthe kitchenâ€™sâ€ˆ manualâ€ˆ fire-extinguisher â€”â€ˆunlikeâ€ˆthoseâ€ˆatâ€ˆtheâ€ˆarenaâ€ˆâ€”â€ˆhe says. Continued on page 5
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Page 2 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, August 1, 2012
Queen wanted to attend Chesterville Fair, says Anglican reverend CHESTERVILLE — The 81st annual Chesterville Fair included a celebration of Queen Elizabeth’s Diamond Jubilee — Her Majesty’s 60th year as Sovereign. And it turns out that the Queen expressed a desire to be here for the occasion, according to the local Anglican minister who was among the clergy presiding over the Fair ’s annual ecumenical church service, a particularly well attended event this year. In an email to The Record, Rev. Jon Martin relayed the following anecdote: This May I was in England with some family and friends. I quickly learned that if I wore my clergy collar while I was there there were certain social perks: a free coffee here and there, apparently no need to wait in long lineups, etc. When we arrived in Salisbury we noticed that there were a lot of police officers running about but we had no idea what was going on. As I was coming out of the coffee shop at the train station I noticed there was a group of folks blocking my way to the exit. In typical Canadian fashion I tried to excuse myself as I squeezed through the group.
At one point I wondered, "If only that short woman in the strange hat would get out of the way, all would be well. I must have said part of this inner thought process out loud as a man to me said, next "Vicar...that's the Queen!" Apparently wearing your clergy collar makes everyone think you must be perfectly safe to not fuss about when the Queen comes through. As she passed by, in a moment of panicked star struckness (I just made that word up) I mentioned that we were having a church service to celebrate her reign...in Canada...if she'd like to join us. She very politely said she would love to, but she had a previous engagement but to please pass on her best. Fair a success Organizers of this year’s fair were pleased with the turnout — which may have been helped by free admission on Sunday in honour of the Jubilee. Fair board president Dan Gasser said they had good crowds for the Friday and Saturday night dances, and observed that returning those events to the arena worked out well. The Fair had employed a large outdoor tent as the beer gardens and dance
venue over the last dozen years but fell back on the arena in 2012 as a costsaving measure. The Chesterville Agricultural Society has dibs on the use of the arena, under an old agreement with the municipality arising from the Society’s donation of the arena land. Gasser also expressed his pleasure at the Shilo Riding Club’s Gymkhana event — returning an equine flavour to the Fair — and the capacity crowds at Saturday night’s demolition derby. That traditional event saw a pair of combines go head-tohead for the first time, and organizers hope to build on that part of the spectacle for next year. Prizes In a raffle put on by the Chesterville Fire Department, Jeff Keeler won the opportunity to take the wheel of a 1998 Chevy Lumina the firefighters received from a donor and very quickly transformed into a derby entry. Keeler did well in the ring, appearing to win his class in the ensuing mayhem. Bill Markell of Morrisburg won the derbynight draw for a barbecue donated by BMR.
Breach possibly released local voter information MPP advises credit checks; Elections Ontario less specific SD&SG – A data security breach at Elections Ontario has prompted Stormont-Dundas-South Glengarry MPP Jim McDonell to advise constituents to obtain a credit file disclosure within the next three to four months. Two USB keys possibly holding information about S-D-SG voters have gone missing from the agency, and it’s feared the devices could have fallen into the wrong hands, although officials say there’s no evidence of the data being improperly accessed. Information on the lost keys includes names, addresses, dates of birth and whether or not the elector voted in the last election. But it does not include how the individual voted, nor
does the lost data contain social insurance numbers, Ontario Health card information, driver ’s licence information, telephone numbers, email addresses, credit card or banking information, or other identifying information provided by voters during the 2011 provincial election. A list of 49 Ontario ridings — including S-DSG — has been implicated. Within that group, an estimated 20 to 25 districts comprise the actual missing data — but it’s not known which ones specifically. McDonell encourages all to be vigilant and obtain a copy of their credit file from either of the two credit reporting agencies to check for any unusual activity. Canadians are allowed one
free Consumer Credit file disclosure per year from credit-rating agencies Equifax and TransUnion. Forms are available on McDonell’s and the agencies’ respective websites. Elections Ontario itself hasn’t explicitly advised individuals to check their credit files. Rather, it “recommends that Ontarians in the impacted electoral districts monitor and verify their personal transaction statements from governments, financial institutions, businesses and any other institutions to detect any unusual activity.” Such precautions are “not above and beyond what most people should do anyway,” Elections Ontario spokesperson Julia Bennett told The Record. The Chief Electoral Officer is said to be committed to rectifying the situation.
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August 01 Page 03_January 12 Page 03 12-07-31 2:15 PM Page 1
Wednesday, August 1, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 3
Highland Games begin Friday MAXVILLE â€” This Friday kicks off one of the summer â€™s most awaited events â€” the Glengarry Highland Games â€” with Royal Canadian Mounted Commissioner Police Robert Paulson opening the 65th annual celebration of all things Scottish at 12:45 p.m. This year â€™s edition showcases Police Pipe Bands at the Friday Night Tattoo and throughout the
two-day event (Aug. 3-4). International Favourites Performing at the Games Celtic band Scocha band from Howich, Scotland, returns Friday for a threepeat at the Games, their show touted for its combination of toe-tapping and tear-jerking numbers. A new band in the Tent on Saturday is Floridaâ€™s Rathkeltair, veterans of the largest Celtic festivals in the U.S. and reputed as one
of the best on the touring circuit today. Add in great local groups from Glengarry, and itâ€™s shaping up to be an outstanding lineup. As well as the traditional Scottish competitions at the Games, there are military displays, sheep dog demonstrations, a British Car show and other attractions. Nearly a hundred concessionaires
around the venue will sell everything Scottish from haggis to tartan ties to intricate Celtic jewellery. The site is fully accessible and features free parking. For everyoneâ€™s safety, no dogs are allowed on the premises. Full details on the schedule, tickets and events can be found at w w w. g l e n g a r r y highlandgames.com.
Lauzon, McDonell less bold on wind issue than Ottawa-Carleton colleagues Nelson Zandbergen and Lois Ann Baker Record Staff EASTERN ONTARIO â€” When the Harper government announced in July that Health Canada would conduct a two-year, $1.8-million study of people living in close proximity to wind turbines, Nepean-Carleton Progressive Conservative MPP Lisa MacLeod and her federal Tory counterpart Pierre Poilievre immediately demanded the McGuinty Liberals stop planned windmills from going up in their riding, pending the studyâ€™s outcome. But locally, MPP Jim McDonell and MP Guy Lauzon havenâ€™t echoed the unequivocal call for a similar moratorium at a 14turbine project thatâ€™s much closer to getting started in Stormont-Dundas-South Glengarry â€” the South Branch Wind Farm near Brinston. â€œAs a party we have tried to stop these projects all along. For economic reasons, simply that,â€? said the Progressive Conservative McDonell, adding he felt the study itself should be reason enough to put a hold on the proposed projects. â€œYou would think if the Government of Canada feels there should be a study on the health effects,
there is a reason,â€? the MPP said, also suggesting the study should take into consideration different distances to reflect the effects on proximity and ill health. â€œThe Brinston project, for the most part, is a fairly significant distance away from the houses,â€? he noted. â€œThis [provincial] governmentâ€™s policy is to go ahead regardless of cost. If that is their mandate, they should at least look at the health effects. That should be a concern, if money is not a concern, then health effects should be.â€? McDonell said the Hudak Tories had not discussed the issue of the federal study, so he was not certain of his partyâ€™s stance on calling for a moratorium until the studyâ€™s done. He also pointed out that the party was trying to introduce a private memberâ€™s bill that would allow municipalities a say over wind farms but so far lacked support in the legislature. When asked if he felt that MacLeod and Poilievre were wasting their time by demanding a moratorium, McDonell replied: â€œItâ€™s always good to get your voice out there, but practically speaking, weâ€™ve been trying this for five years and we havenâ€™t had any success. Weâ€™ve attacked it from the health side,
weâ€™ve attacked it from the economic side, and they are still going on.â€? Conservative Guy Lauzon was similarly hesitant to follow MacLeod and Poilievreâ€™s example, acknowledging he hasnâ€™t called for a halt to the Brinston project until the study reports in 2014. â€œNo I havenâ€™t. I donâ€™t feel I have the knowledge to be able to ... decide whether that should go ahead,â€? said Lauzon. He added, â€œIâ€™d like to see the results of the study before any action is taken, you know.â€? Asked again if that last part of his reply indicated a desire for a moratorium, the MP responded: â€œIâ€™m not as familiar enough with the intimate details of the Brinston project to be able to know. I donâ€™t know if the launch is imminent or not. To be honest with you, I havenâ€™t discussed it or given that much thought to it.â€? Lauzon acknowledged having personal difficulty with the cost of wind power as an Ontario taxpayer. â€œThat upsets me as well. I think thatâ€™s a bad decision, maybe, but I donâ€™t think thatâ€™s got anything to do with the study â€Ś Thatâ€™s a bad decision with whatever the study says. I donâ€™t like the fact that weâ€™re paying that kind of money for that [power].â€? Ottawaâ€™s study will
focus on people living in 2,000 residences near eightto 12-turbine installations. Meanwhile, the Brinston project â€” furthest along in the provincial approval process in Eastern Ontario â€” officially awaits a final green light from the province. However, Nick Thurler, one of a handful farmers in the South Branch Valley hosting the installation, reported that developer ProWind Canada in early July paid out a final signing bonus to the involved landowners, a possible indication of the firmâ€™s confidence of a â€˜go.â€™ He also shot down a rumour that perhaps one of the involved farmers was trying to back out of the deal. One did successfully seek clarification last year to ensure the turbines wouldnâ€™t hamper future construction projects on their land, after ProWind changed ownership, Thurler acknowledged. But none of the group has attempted to get out of their lease agreement with the developer, he added. Thurler also said he was not surprised by some of the local opposition that has sprung up against the project, saying a farmer involved with the North Gower project advised them of the possibility. â€œWe were warned â€Ś to be prepared for opposition,â€? he said.
August 2 - 26 Professional Live Theatre in Morrisburg, Ontario
By Arne Sultan, Earl Barret & Ray Cooney
Tickets: 613-543-3713, (toll free) 1-877-550-3650 or visit: www.uppercanadaplayhouse.com Johnsonâ€™s Antiques Cornwall
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August 01 Page 04_January 05 Page 04 12-07-31 4:49 PM Page 1
Page 4 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, August 1, 2012
The Road Home Olympics just a business? As an event for athletes, the Olympics are unmatched as a goal: A world class competition where all sports are represented and played at the same time, a venue of personal and national pride, something to aspire to, accomplishments to brag about. But like the proverbial coin tossed at the start of a match, there are two sides. The Olympics have a seamier side. The venue selection process for one appears corrupt to the core. The reason is simple: there is a fortune to be made in tourism revenues for the venue cities. Finite supply and increased demand mean prices for everything get jacked up. Take hotel prices: they can go through the roof, visitors still need a place to sleep and will pay, and the cities will reap their percentage in tax revenues. It is no wonder the bid plans are national secrets, and the deciding committee is just as secretive and cloistered. Winning bids do translate into opportunity though, as they justify the money to pay for otherwise unaffordable international calibre sports venues. The training value, and economic benefit, of world class events over the next 10 years does justify some of the cost. But only some as they never really do pay for themselves. It is not too much of a stretch to realize that the only ones that really win are the developers and organized crime. Cleaned up neighbourhoods quickly fall back into disrepair. The Olympics may be a shot in the arm for national participation in sport, they may create sports idols and spin off revenues for outfitters, but ultimately reality takes over and people have to go back to work to pay for the perks that are used primarily by the genetically advantaged. Few of us have financial resources to finance coaches, training and travelling to compete at that level, fewer still the elite level of physical aptitudes and the intense dedication to compete at that level or overcome injuries. But besides the pride we temporarily feel for the athletes who wear our national colours, is there anything else? Why do people buy venue tickets, but not show up to preliminary rounds? Is it because deep down we are only in it for the second season, the finals or medal rounds, when it really gets interesting, and even then only for those sports that draw a crowd or where there is the potential for world record breaking performances? Will we really support a Toronto bid for a future Olympics any better than the English are doing for London? Is there not a better way to spend the fortune we will spend to support Toronto? Will that infrastructure not be better spent where we can all use it, and instead of a showpiece venue, have a country where the baseline is higher overall. And don’t even get me started on the “show” that comprise the opening and closing ceremonies. Pamela Pearson
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The Chesterville Fair, then and now Carol yn Thomps on Goddard Record Contributor Chesterville Fair is over for another year. This past weekend saw the fairgrounds come alive with a plethora of activities including the midway, competitions, demonstrations and all the other sights and sounds that have become a part of an agricultural fair. Growing up, there was no time like fair time. Beginning with the arrival of the midway the anticipation grew until the gates opened and the fun began. There always seemed to be something for everyone. In the Exhibition Hall were the Homecraft Displays, with flower arrangements, knitting and sewing entries, crafts, the children’s sections and of course the agricultural entries. Outside there were farm machinery displays, livestock competitions, horse races, the midway and the food concessions. One of the favourite food concessions was the one that sold the candy apples and cotton candy, but there are many who will remember the church food booths and of course Liscumb’s chip wagon where one could buy the best french-fries in the three United Counties! As I look back at my memories of Chesterville Fair, I can’t seem to recall people working at the gate, making sure the grounds were cleaned or those who had spent months planning the event. I am quite sure there were people taking money, making sure the livestock were comfortable and safe, that entry fees were paid and the other thousands of things that have to be done in order for the fair to run, but I just don’t remember them. These past three years I have had
1982 Aug. 4, 1982 CHESTERVILLE – The greatest expectations of the Chesterville High School Reunion Committee were surpassed this weekend as hundreds travelled to Chesterville to renew old acquaintances. Speaking at the final reunion event, the supper last Sunday evening, Reunion Committee representative Beth Droppo told the 650 who attended the meal, “Thank you for showing such great enthusiasm for without you we wouldn’t have had as much success.” STAFF – Three area municipalities, Crysler, Avonmore and Moose Creek have been approved for the water and sewage disposal Low Cost Alternative Program which may provide up to 75 per cent of the cost of modifying faulty systems. The Ministry of the Environment program “is exactly what it says - a low cost alternative” explained Fern Decaire of Kostuch Engineering, the firm engaged to perform the survey in Crysler. Normally, he said, the recommendations include the replacement of
the pleasure of working with the group be a few days of rest before the next of individuals who plan and execute meeting of the Agricultural Society is the Chesterville Fair. I have watched held and the planning for Chesterville as the Board of Directors, different Fair 2013 begins. There is no doubt committees and volunteers work in my mind that the volunteer work of many, many hours to ensure that the community members and Agricultural fair is entertaining, informative and Society members has been the reason safe for our community. On fair days that for the past 81 years people in the you probably won’t be able to notice Chesterville area have had the opporthem from the other people milling tunity to enjoy a local rural agriculturaround the grounds, but they are busy al exhibition. A big thank you is directing traffic, dumping garbage, extended to all those people, past and solving problems and ensuring that present, responsible for providing us everything runs smoothly. with an opportunity to experience the For the days prior to the opening of sights, sounds and smells of the the fair, volunteers clean the exhibi- Chesterville Fair. tion hall, put the finishing touches to the grounds and make final preparations for the event. Once the fair begins, they arrive early in the morning, leave late in the evening and arrive back the next morning to start all over again. As the fair closes and the grounds are almost empty, the volunteers and directors are still there for a few more hours finishing things and on the Monday some will be back to As a bare moon rose into the early evening sky over begin the final the Chesterville Fair on Saturday night, parachutists cleanup of the fairfloated by on their way down to another nearby grounds. popular event — Farmer John’s Summer Party. There will only
Look who went dropping by ...
septic tanks and wells rather than subjecting ratepayers to the cost of a municipal sewage treatment system or a central water system.
1962 Aug. 2, 1962 One of the aftermaths of Monday night’s fierce electrical storm is a large death toll in dairy cattle. Our present count is up to six. The bad storm whipped into the district at about 1 a.m. Tuesday morning. It put up a spectacular show of fireworks before fading out. East of the village at Connaught Gerald Rady found three of his diary cattle electrocuted. Henry Sauve, just south of town, lost one, Asa Shay, south-west of town, one and further up the Valley, Dwight Droppo, one. This coming Monday, August 6th, is annual Civic Holiday. All businesses of the village will be closed. It would be well for householders to remember the long weekend and stock up accordingly.
1932 Aug. 4, 1932 A very representative meeting of the Board of Directors of the Chesterville and District Agricultural Society was held in the Bank of Nova Scotia last Wednesday evening when extensive arrangements were made for the First Annual Exhibition to be held on the 19th and 20th of September. A prize list is being complied totalling something over $1,500 for horses and cattle. A large programme of attractions and trials of speed is being arranged. A resolution was also passed making each charter member responsible for the sale of twelve membership tickets at $1.00 each. Yesterday this district luxuriated in several hours’ downfall of much needed moisture. Starting gently in the early forenoon rain continued from a few gentle sprinklings to a real downpour, which will no doubt prove of untold benefit to growing crops and turn the mown hay fields from the sere colour which they have assumed to verdant fields supplying much needed pasture to the herds which were beginning to have very poor picking.
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Wednesday, August 1, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 5
Still a Level 2 drought CHESTERVILLE â€” South Nation The Watershed remains in a Level 2 Low Water Condition. â€œA Level 2 Low Water Condition means a minor water supply problem has been detected,â€? states Sandra Mancini, SNCâ€™s Director of Planning and Engineering. The recent warm and dry conditions have decreased the streamflows throughout the watershed to approximately 30% of normal for this time of year. SNCâ€™s Water Response Team, consisting of representatives from provincial and municipal
governments, agriculture and other special interest groups, will meet next week to discuss implications of the low water conditions. Some dry wells have been reported by property owners to SNC thus far. Further, due to low water levels, exposed rocks in watercourses pose an additional hazard during recreational activities. The Team asks residents, businesses and other industries throughout the watershed to reduce their water consumption by 20%. Water consumption can be reduced by limiting nonessential uses (e.g. lawn watering, car washing, etc.).
Residents should contact municipalities their regarding any local water or fire by-laws that may apply. SNC will continue to monitor watershed conditions and will provide updates as required. To assist in regional data collection of the situation, property owners, businesses, and industries are encouraged to contact SNC if they are experiencing any unusual water-related problems. Only the province can upgrade the low water condition to a level 3.
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Dundas Holstein Clubâ€™s annual barbecue
Linda Porteous holds her 11-month-old grandson, Noah, at the ice cream table run by Scotiabank employees, at the Dundas Holstein Clubâ€™s annual family barbecue at Winright Holsteins just outside Winchester. On the other side of the table at the July 20 event are bankers (from foreground) Shawn Locey (Chesterville), Tony Fortier (Kemptville) and Ben Leach (Kemptville). Little Noah happens to be the son of the Clubâ€™s president.
Kirkeyâ€™s Continued from the front The arena canteenâ€™s setup, he says, inspired him to add fries and poutine to his menu during the third week of July in response to multiple requests from patrons. â€œTwenty or 30 people told me that was all they had at the arena,â€? he adds. But the township has demanded a fryer system with an automated firesuppression system, to comply with a bylaw brought to his attention by township building official Greg Trizisky. In a personal visit to the establishment, the North Dundas employee put a stop to the wayward fries within a day of their addition to the fare at Kirkeyâ€™s, according to the proprietor, who figures a complaint ignited the matter. Though it would cost approximately as much as $35,000 to install at his
rented facility, Kirkey says he agrees with the requirement. But heâ€™s struggling with what he perceives as a double standard. â€œItâ€™s a matter of principle for meâ€Ś Whatâ€™s good for the goose is good for the gander.â€? He was initially so upset that he planned to find another venue in other township. Ironically, he and his wife, Candie, operated the arena canteen last weekendÂ at the request of the Chesterville Agricultural Society â€” which had use of the facility during the Fair. And it was over the canteen counter that many customers gave him second thoughts about pulling out of the village. Some even suggested a petition in support of Kirkeyâ€™s, says the restaurateur and trained chef with 25 years experience in the industry. â€œI was like, â€˜Wow, at least I know they appreciated it.â€? Doubly ironic, he refused to serve fries from
the canteen using fryers the township has deemed illegal at his own operation â€” effectively enforcing the bylaw on the townshipâ€™s own premises. But why not go back to just sandwiches and bagged chips as before? Quite simply, demand from patrons and the additional profit derived from fries and poutine, he explains in reply. â€œIt completes the meal.â€? â€œWeâ€™re closed for now while we see what we can do,â€? he says apologetically. He has been approached by franchise operations that would make possible the fryer upgrade, but Kirkey adds that heâ€™s reluctant to bring yet another pizza competitor into the Chesterville marketplace. He only established the shop to â€œset upâ€? his 16year-old daughter, Tiffany, with a job to raise money for college. With her business now in limbo, the girl has been asking her father if she should apply for work elsewhere.
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South Stormont firefighter Tom Reed received a medal in recognition of 20 years of service as a volunteer firefighter for the Township of South Stormont. Shown from left are Captain Tom Reed, Fire Chief Roger Desjardins and South Stormont Mayor Bryan McGillis.
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Student minding Heritage Centre Lions to CHESTERVILLE â€” There is a new face at the Chesterville and District Historical Society this summer. Sarah Netherwood, a recent graduate of North Dundas District High School, has been hired through the Job Zone as a summer student to help out the Society, at the Heritage Centre on Victoria Street. â€œI applied to the Job Zone and they assigned me here,â€? said Netherwood, â€œI really like history so I thought it would be a good fit.â€? Since she started on July 10, Netherwood has been working on a poster about the Queenâ€™s Jubliee for the
Chesterville Fair â€œIâ€™ve been finding old articles from Chesterville in 1953,â€? she said, â€œIâ€™ve been typing them out.â€? Along with that, Netherwood will also be keeping track of inventory and filing. Other duties will surely come as soon as her supervisor returns from holidays next week. Netherwood is finding the job very educational. â€œI want to learn more about Chesterville,â€? she said, â€œI didnâ€™t know a lot about it (Chesterville) until I started working here.â€? She has been writing about the Chesterville Fair as it was in 1953 and is amazed at the differences from the fair
today. â€œItâ€™s interesting to do the comparison,â€? she said. During her spare time, Netherwood loves to play the piano and is an accomplished pianist. She has been playing for 11 years now. She also plays the French Horn. â€œI like reading a lot,â€? she said, â€œI read all the time.â€? Big travel plans are in the future for this ambitious student as she will attend Memorial University in Newfoundland this fall to study psychology. Being so far from home, itâ€™s good to know that she will be taking the knowledge of Chestervilleâ€™s history with her.
roast Dr. Slowey The Chesterville & District Lions Club will roast good-humoured Dr. Gabriel Slowey at the Chesterville Legion on Sat., Sept. 8. The victimâ€™s pals â€” Dr. Gerry Rosenquist, Dr. Wayne Domanko, Shane Kavanaugh, Glenna MacIntosh and emcee Bernie Harper â€” are set to turn up the heat. Tickets at $30 each are limited and can be purchased at Seaway Valley Pharmacy, Flair with Fabrics or from any Lions Clubmember. For more information, contact John Edgerton at 613-448-2413.
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August 01 Page 09_January 12 Page 11 12-07-31 11:01 AM Page 1
Wednesday, August 1, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 9
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August 01 Page 10_January 12 Page 10 12-07-31 12:02 PM Page 1
Page 10 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, August 1, 2012
Deadline Monday 5 P.M. $ Plus (ST minimum for 20 words. Additional words 30Â˘ each. AUCTIONS TWILIGHT AUCTION SALE THURSDAY, AUGUST 9 AT 5:30 P.M. To be held on site at Civic #19442 Conc. 8, Kenyon, west of Laggan. From Alexandria travel North on Hwy. 34 approx. 7 km. to Laggan, turn west on Kenyon Conc. 8, travel approx. 5 km. From the Hamlet of Greenfield travel North approx 7 km to Kenyon, Conc. 8, turn east, travel approx 2 1/2 kms. Watch for signs!
ANTIQUES , COLLECTIBLES, HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS, EXCELLENT ASSORTMENT OF WOOD WORKING TOOLS, LAWN AND GARDEN EQUIP. AND MORE Cub Cadet riding mower, Yardman 10 HP 33 inch snow blower, Troy-Built rear tine roto tiller, Troy-Built gas powered brush chipper, push mower, elec. cement mixer, 2 tree trimmers, weed eater, chainsaw, sm. garden trailer, 2 wheelbarrows, several hand lawn and garden tools, 24 ft. alum. EX ladder lawn roller, excellent asst. of wood working tools incl.: Tradesmaster industrial table saw, Ryobi radial arm saw, scroll saw, Mastercraft 6 inch jointer, Craftex 14 inch bandsaw, Craftsman mitre saw, Craftsman 37 inch wood lathe, Ridgid 13 inch thickness planer, Craftex 6 inch surface grinder, large belt/disk sander, Craftex dust collection system, Rexon 14 inch drill press, router, large asst. of various wood clamps, dovetail jig, several router and drill bits, various other hand and power tools, approx. 2 cords of fire wood, qty. of 1 and 2 inch dry ash lumber, qty. of scrap. Antiques, collectibles and household effects to include: Modern 4 piece oak bedroom suite (as new), Hondrich cedar chest, oak twin beds, 2 mirror back antique highboy dressers, oak hall bench, drop front secretary desk, book case, walnut trough table, 6 pc. maple kitchen set, console table, grandfather clock (modern), antique high back bed, sewing machines, elec. fireplace, 2 old collectible banks, kitchen and dishware, silverware set, several paintings and prints, glassware including: Shelley cups and saucers, Fireking and more. Many other articles too numerous to mention. Note: Auction starts at 5:30 p.m. sharp. Viewing 4:30 afternoon of auction only. NO EXCEPTIONS!! Owner and Auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident. Terms: Cash or good cheque with proper I.D.
613-448-2321 FAX: 613-448-3260
Note: This property is of excellent value for the minimum reserve or more and boasts of a superb location with its country setting and proximity to both downtown and Hwy. 138. Vendor can supply valid appraisal completed on July 5, 2012 by local real estate appraisal firm for $158,000. Do not miss this opportunity. NO BUYERS PREMIUM!!! For more info. or to view call Peter or Helen Ross at (613)5378862. Contents: To be sold at 10:00 a.m. Contents incl.: leather couch and chair (new), 2 leather lazy-boy chairs, curio cabinet, sm. roll top desk, oak pedestal kitchen table and matching chairs, Kenmore fridge and stove, oak bedroom suite, 4 pc. wicker set, washer and dryer (washing machine new), kitchen and dishware, linens and bedding, several hand and power tools, lawn and garden tools, Poulan chainsaw (new), step ladder, Craftsman riding lawnmower, push mower, many other articles too numerous to mention. Owner and Auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident. Terms: Cash or good cheque with proper I.D. Prop.: Margret Donnelly.
MIEL VILLENEUVE HONEY Liquid and cream honey available year round! Gift containers and moulded beeswax candles available. Please call first. 613-9875290. Bring your own fancy jars to be filled as gifts! 07tfc
WANTED TO RENT Tiled or untiled land. Big or small fields or will clean up to grow organic soybeans, corn, buckwheat, etc. Call 613-535-2382. 06
ED GIBSON TELEPHONE SERVICE Phone wires, computer wires, jacks, miscellaneous telephone equipment installed and repaired. We carry a line of Northern Telecom residential and business telephones for sale. Please call for free technical advice and 30 years estimates. experience. Ed Gibson. 613-774-2860. even
Mcâ€™s DRIVEWAY SEALING & TREE SERVICES Shrub trimming and lawn maintenance. Call Daniel at 613-543-0549. 03
AUCTIONEER PETER ROSS AUCTION SERVICES LTD. INGLESIDE, ON. 613-537-8862 See www.auctionfever.com for photos of house. 02-1
FOR SALE FOR SALE Ladies speed bike, Ab twister, Elliptical trainer. Call 613-448-3389. 02 FOR SALE â€œLaminateâ€? weather oak plank, AC4, made in U.S. $1.99, reg. $2.99. Walnut, $0.99 - made in Germany. Curran Flooring Centre, 18 Industrial Dr., Chesterville. 613-448-2068. 02-1
To be held on site at 17294 Headline Rd. West, Cornwall, Ont. Real Estate consists of lovely 3 bedroom brick and siding bungalow with attached carport, many recent upgrades such as new roof, new central air, new gas furnace all within the last 2 years. This home has a beautifully landscaped large lot, approx. 95 ft X 155 ft. deep, with a paved driveway and large garden shed. Terms: This home will be sold by auction at 12:00 noon and will be subject to a minimum reserve bid of only $145,000. Successful purchaser shall be responsible for all his/her own legal, survey, inspection or any other cost incurred upon closing. Closing shall be within 30 days or less of auction. Successful purchaser will be required to surrender $10,000 down payment, made payable to vendorâ€™s lawyer in trust, day of auction in the form of cash or certified funds.
FARM HAY FOR SALE Round bales of first cut. Call Andrew at 613-678-7801. 03 FOR SALE 1944 John Deere Tractor Model A. Also cedar posts. Call Daniel at 613-543-0549. 03
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AUCTIONEER PETER ROSS AUCTION SERVICES LTD. INGLESIDE, ON. 613-537-8862 www.theauctionfever.com 02-1 REAL ESTATE & CONTENTS AUCTION SALE SATURDAY, AUGUST 11 AT 10:00 A.M.
BOOKS FOR SALE For serious readers. Open Sunday 1:00 - 5:00 p.m. 4037 County Rd. 7, Elma. 613-448-3797. 47tfc/stf
MARK YOUR CALENDARS
FOR A DOUBLE BIRTHDAY GATHERING
DONALD SHANE is turning 85 and his brother
CHARLES SHANE is turning 90 The families of both Donald & Charles are organizing a gathering of friends & family to help them Ä?ÄžĹŻÄžÄ?ĆŒÄ‚ĆšÄžĆšĹšĹ?Ć?Ĺ˝Ä?Ä?Ä‚Ć?Ĺ?Ĺ˝ĹśÄ‚ĹśÄšÇ Ĺ˝ĆľĹŻÄšĹŻĹ?ĹŹÄžÇ‡Ĺ˝ĆľĆšĹ˝Ä‚ĆŠÄžĹśÄšÍ˜
AUTOMOTIVE VEHICLE FOR SALE Credit problem? In-house finance is easy. Just apply online & become pre-approved. For clean low mileage vehicles. www.car-o-line.com. Or call Car-o-line Autos @ 1-877820-5598 or 613-448-2488. tfc
SPECIALIZING IN LARGE EVENTS & WEDDINGS, HOME COOKING WITH QUALITY SERVICE
HUNTER EDUCATION AND CANADIAN FIREARMS SAFETY (PAL) Courses and tests. Call 613-346-1289.â€ˆâ€ˆFor information and to register see www.rudderham.ca. tfc
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Let the Self-Employment Assistance (SEA) Program help you bring your business idea to life. The SEA Program has helped many budding entrepreneurs turn their ideas into successful businesses through educational workshops, financial assistance, and mentorship. For more information on the SEA Program, please contact Carla Kingston
613-933-6080, ext. 2246 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Date: ............August 4, 2012 Time: ............2 p.m. >Ĺ˝Ä?Ä‚Ć&#x;Ĺ˝ĹśÍ— ......1849 County Road #7, Chesterville Home of Donna & Marcel Zandbelt 1.5 kms south of Morewood on County Rd. #7
&ĆŒĹ˝ĹľKĆŠÄ‚Ç Ä‚ĆšÄ‚ĹŹÄž,Ç Ç‡ĎŻĎĆ?Ĺ˝ĆľĆšĹšĆšĹ˝Ĺ˝ĆľĹśĆšÇ‡ ZÄšÍ˜ÎˇĎĎŻÍ•ĆšĆľĆŒĹśĆŒĹ?Ĺ?ĹšĆšĹ?ĹśDĹ˝ĆŒÄžÇ Ĺ˝Ĺ˝ÄšĹ˝ĹśĆšĹ˝Ĺ˝ĆľĹśĆšÇ‡ ZÄšÍ˜ÎˇĎłÍśĹ?Ĺ˝ĎÍ˜ĎąĹŹĹľĆ?Í•Ĺ˝ĹśĆšĹšÄžĹŻÄžĹŒÍžÄžÄ‚Ć?ĆšÍżÍ˜ &Ĺ˝ĆŒĹ?ĹśÄ¨Ĺ˝ĆŒĹľÄ‚Ć&#x;Ĺ˝ĹśÍ•Ä?Ĺ˝ĹśĆšÄ‚Ä?ĆšÄ‚ĆŒĹ˝ĹŻÇ‡ĹśÄ‚ĆšĎ˛ĎĎŻÍ˛ĎľĎ´ĎłÍ˛ĎŽĎŹĎŻĎ´Í˜
NO GIFTS PLEASE, BEST WISHES ONLY!
This Employment Ontario project, program, or service is funded in part by the Government of Canada.
August 01 Page 11_January 12 Page 11 12-07-31 11:33 AM Page 1
Wednesday, August 1, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 11
ECORD Classiffieds R
Deadline Monday 5 P.M. $ Plus (ST minimum for 20 words. Additional words 30Â˘ each.
613-448-2321 FAX: 613-448-3260
DAY CARE SPACES AVAILABLE Full-time, part-time and before/after school daycare spaces available. $30.00/day and $15.00/day for before and after school. Healthy snacks and lunch provided. A variety of activiites throughout the day. Please contact Valerie Vanderveen at 613-4481666. 03
MERKLEY, Lyle. In memory of Lyle Merkley who died August 1, 2011. His weary days of pain, His troubled nights are past. In our aching hearts we know, He has found rest at last. Thelma & Family 02
YE OLDE BARGAIN SHOPPE Wednesday,10:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m., Thursday,, 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m and 6:00 8:00 p.m.A great place to shop for good used items a n d clothing. Unbelievable prices. St. Andrewâ€™s Presbyterian Church basement, 34 Mill St., Chesterville. All donations greatly appreciated.
HELP WANTED HELP WANTED Full-tme, year-round position on cash crop,beef feedlot farm. Duties: cropping (farm equipment, electronic controls), trucking corn, land clearing (excavator, bulldozer, rock truck). Working in a team and at times independently. Mechanical aptitude an asset. AZ licence required. Will train suitable candidate with strong work ethic who wants to work in an agricultural setting. Send resume to Cedar Lodge Farms by fax 613-543-3977 or by mail 5007 Smiths Rd., Morrisburg. 613-543-2312. 03
FOR RENT 1 BEDROOM APARTMENT In Crysler. Available August 1. Ground floor, 2 appliances included, hydro gas included. $675.00 per month. Call 613-987-2118. 51tfc
NOTICES NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS All claims against the Estate of Raymond Michael Rowarth, late of Chesterville, Ontario, who died on or about the 4th day of November, 2009, must be filed with the undersigned Estate Trustee on or before the 1st day of September, 2012; thereafter, the undersigned will distribute the assets of the said estate having regard only to the claims then filed. DATED at Cornwall this 1st day of August, 2012. Christine Wilson, Estate Trustee, by her Solicitors, GUINDON, MACLEAN & CASTLE. 254 PItt Street, Cornwall, Ontario K6J 3P6. (613) 933-3931. Attn: Edward C. Castle. 04-3
IN MEMORIAM BARKLEY, Beverly. In memory of my husband, Beverly Barkley, who died August 2, 1997. It has been 15 years since I lost you. I have never forgotten you, Still love you and miss you so. My whole life fell apart. No one knows but God of the heartache Iâ€ˆtry to hide. Alone I break down and cry for you. One thing makes me happy. You chose me to share your life and the years we had. When my day is done here, I hope you will be waiting for me at Godâ€™s door to welcome me home. Your wife, now &â€ˆforever, Pat 02
COMING EVENTS MacGREGOR REUNION Join the clan! Sunday, August 5 at Morewood Community Hall. Noon potluck. $20.00 per residence. 02stf
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613-448-9061 613-880-0022 Farm and Home Renovations/Repairs or Additions
Darren Chambers Licensed and Insured
Collins Barrow offers a full range of services in the areas of: Â‡)DUPWD[UHWXUQV Â‡)LQDQFLDOVWDWHPHQW preparations Â‡3HUVRQDODQGFRUSRUDWHWD[ UHWXUQVDQGSUHSDUDWLRQV Â‡%RRNNHHSLQJVHUYLFHV Â‡(VWDWHSODQQLQJ Â‡&RPSXWHULQVWDOODWLRQDQG training
ALWAYS THE 3rd WHEEL? Wouldnâ€™t it be nice to be part of a couple? Have someone great to share your life with? MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS can help. CALL (613)2573531, www.mistyriverintros.com. GIFTED PSYCHIC Available 24/7. All questions answered. No credit card required. Dial #2244 on Mobile Phone ($2.95/min) or 1-900-789-9632 ($2.39/min). See testimonials at www.telemedium.ca 18+ DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+) TRUE ADVICE! True clarity! True Psychics! 1-877-342-3036 or 1-900-5286258 or mobile #4486. (18+) $3.19/ minute; www.truepsychics.ca.
'RAN>A=NEJC5PN=S>ANNEAO2E?GHEJC %Q?QI>ANO0AS2KP=PKAO;AHHKS$A=JO (NAOD)=NHE?1JEKJO%=NNKPO<Q??DEJE %X\LWZKHUHLWÂśVJURZQ )DUP%DNHU\
HELP WANTED Chesterville Rural, Williamsburg, Williamsburg Rural, Morrisburg and Morrisburg Rural areas.
CALL DOUG 613-930-2025
ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY! For more information contact your local newspaper. STEEL BUILDINGS
613-448-2321, ext. 110 email@example.com Follow us on Twitter @dcmatte
STEEL BUILDING - HUGE CLEARANCE SALE! 20X24 $4,658. 25X28 $5,295. 30X40 $7,790. 32X54 $10,600. 40X58 $14,895. 47X78 $19,838. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca.
ST. LAWRENCE RIVER CRUISES World class cruising close to home. The hassle free way to travel. 3, 5 or 6 nights in private Staterooms. Included: Shore excursions, great meals & nightly entertainment. TICO#2168740. 253 Ontario St., Kingston, 1-800-267-7868, www.StLawrenceCruiseLines.com.
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LET THE SPORTS EDITOR KNOW!
EXTRA CASH GOT A SPORTING EVENT? EARN Delivering the Ad Bag in Chesterville,
YOUR DREAM OF OWNING A PROFITABLE BUSINESS STARTS NOW!! Check out this lollipop honor box vending opportunity. Free information @ www.candymanjohn.com
SAIL THE NORTHWEST PASSAGE. Escape the heat this summer as you sail through the Northwest Passage aboard the 118-passenger Clipper Adventurer. See whales, Polar Bears, muskox & walrus. Few spaces left! www.adventurecanada.com, 1-800363-7566.
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Collins Barrow WCM LLP 475 Main Street Winchester, ON K0C 2K0 tel: 613.774.2854 toll free: 800.268.0019 www.collinsbarrow.com
Network ATTENTION! DO YOU HAVE 10 HOURS/WEEK to turn into up to $3160/month? Operate a Home Based Business. Flexible Hours, FREE Online Training at http://BobLoucks.MyShaklee.com
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FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ MONEY $$$ FOR ANY PURPOSE!!! WE CAN HELP - Decrease payments by 75%! 1st, 2nd & 3rd Mortgages & Credit lines. Bad credit, tax or mortgage arrears OK. Ontario-Wide Financial Corp. (LIC# 10171), Toll-Free 1-888-307-7799, www.ontario-widefinancial.com. MoneyProvider.com. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
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Page 12 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, August 1, 2012
Teens worship, learn at St. Raphaels Nelson Zandbergen Record Staff ST. RAPHAELS â€” Roman Catholic teens and young adults journeyed last month to a spiritual retreat and weekend campout held every year in this quaint hamlet known for the ruins of its historic church. Over a blistering hot July 13-15, approximately 270 youth from all over Ontario and Quebec stoked the fires of their Christian faith through prayer, song and the words of six special guest speakers. The youth-oriented subject matter included â€œtalking about what it means to be created in the image of a man or a woman,â€? explained Berwick resident Natalie Krol, 27, an organizer who has attended the â€˜Journey to the Father â€™ event almost every year since its 1999 start. Among the presenters was Sister Ann Elizabeth Norton, formerly of the Catholic District School Board of Eastern Ontario, who now teaches in Waterford, N.Y. Addressing a group seated on pews inside the modern St. Raphael Church adjoining the remains of the original cathedral, Norton drew a parallel between todayâ€™s social media and aspects of Catholicism. She compared the Adoration of the Eucharist, when the sacramental wafer is specially displayed in front of parishioners, as something akin to a Facebook posting from Christ. Many of the participants would experience their very first Adoration of the Eucharist the very next day during Sunday Mass, according to Krol. â€œItâ€™s very solemn, very moving. Afterwards, the kids are kind of on a spiritual high,â€? said the substitute high school teacher, who lauded the â€œpositive affirmationâ€? that comes with the realization that â€œit doesnâ€™t matter if you feel youâ€™ve let God down.â€? â€œItâ€™s geared for highschool-aged kids, but I keep coming back because I love
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Above, Jordan Elshof of Berwick, 14, shows off his â€˜Journey to the Fatherâ€™ memento water bottle, and coloured beads, each one signifying an aspect of Catholic faith. At right, a few local participants at the event, from left: Natalie Krol, 27 (Berwick); Mark Gaudet, 21 (Chesterville); Lauren Krol, 24 (Berwick); Amelia Bowes, 19 (Merrickville); and Anne Girard, 20 (Moose Creek). the energy,â€? said Krolâ€™s younger sister, Lauren, 24, another veteran attendee. Jordan Elshof, 14, was making his first appearance at the event. Strolling up the churchyard from a recently completed session that took place in a big tent pitched across the road at the local Catholic school â€” St. Iona Academy â€” Elshof said he was â€œliking it so far. â€œItâ€™s interesting. I like how everyoneâ€™s in a happy mood here. Thereâ€™s a lot of positivity,â€? the Berwick resident remarked. It was a similar event in the United States that inspired local Catholic leaders to initiate their own tradition â€” Journey to the Father â€” in St. Raphaels. Since its establishment by the Alexandria-Cornwall Diocese, the conference has been held annually except for 2002, when World Youth Day festivities in Toronto pre-empted it.
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August 01 Page 13_January 12 Page 11 12-07-31 5:10 PM Page 1
Wednesday, August 1, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 13
Chesterville Ag. Society honours local citizens at Jubilee Tea The Chesterville & District Agricultural Society created its own community award to coincide with Sunday’s Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Tea at the local Legion, bestowing the honour on five local residents exemplifying the Monarch’s dedication to country, community and family. Local MP Guy Lauzon, who was piped into the Legion for the occasion, delivered official certificates on his letterhead, while the fair board also commissioned special crystals to go along with the award. From left, CDAS President Dan Gasser and recipients Bernie Curran, Alma Elliott, Des Desarmia (who technically received a different award), and Betty Hall. Not shown is World War II veteran Wendell Harper, also a recipient, who racked up 238 hours as a wireless operator on bombing runs over Europe. Lauzon’s wife, Frances, sang God Save the Queen at the festive occasion. Zandbergen photo.
Now that really takes the cake!
A couple of special cakes were served up at the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee Tea, hosted Sunday at the Chesterville Legion during the Chesterville Fair. Left photo, from left: Chesterville Winter Carnival Princess Shaelee St-Marseille, 13, Chesterville Legion member Vern Williamson, United Church Women member Lois Smith, and Chesterville Winter Carnival Princess Ashley Johnson, 15, preside over the cutting of the cake with the Diamond Jubilee insignia. In right photo, Women’s Institute members Ruth Szini, Florence Hoople and Betty Wheeler the other cake — which was made by Chesterville’s Virginia Patenaude. The United Church Women and Women’s Institute jointly ran the event.
Open mic night Thurs., outdoor movie Fri. NORTH DUNDAS — Do you like to sing, tell jokes or recite poems? Are you itching to get on stage? Come out to the Old Town Hall (478 Main St., Winchester) this Thurs., Aug. 2 to share your talents at Open Mic Night! Enjoy live entertainment, refreshments, and browse around the heritage museum. The open mic nights will take place every other Thursday and begin at 7 pm. Be sure to catch our Tuesday Movie Classics series as well, featuring old movies every alternate Tuesday. The heritage museum will be open from 2-5 p.m. on Tuesdays and 6-8:30 p.m. on Thursdays. For more information please contact Laura Casselman at
the North Dundas Township Office, at 613-774-2105 ext.223 or visit http://www.northdundas.co m. See you at the museum! Come join our upcoming North Dundas Summer Camp! From August 13 August 17, we will be hosting Arts Attack! at the Nelson Laprade Centre, 9 William St., Chesterville. This camp is $134.00/week or $36/day and accommodates ages 5 to 12 yrs. This action-packed week is for the ultimate sport enthusiast so come out and be a part of a winning team! Take part in an actionpacked week of sports including soccer, baseball, basketball, volleyball, floor hockey, flag football and more! Have fun with your teammates creating your
team logo, decorating a team flag, learning important values of sport, and many more team activities. But that’s not all! Grab your racing gloves because we are heading to the race track! Hop on the bus and join fellow campers for a jam-packed day of go-karting, volleyball, and mini golf at Karters Korner! This week in True Sport, you will share your skills, learn some new ones, and win or lose, you’ll take home the gold! To register, please call the Township of North Dundas at 613-774-2105, register online at www.northdundas.com or visit the Township Office at 636 St. Lawrence St. in Winchester. The registration deadline for this camp is Thursday, August 9th.
Be sure to bring your blanket or lawn chair and join us for this summer’s MOVIES UNDER THE STARS series. The best part of an outdoor theatre with a 23-foot inflatable screen featuring exciting films under the night sky? It’s FREE!! On Fri., Aug. 3 , in the parking lot between Scotia Bank and Seaway Valley Pharmacy in Chesterville, the feature presentation will be Pirates Band of Misfits. The movie is set to start at 9pm. The Chesterville rain date is scheduled for Saturday, August 4th. Road closures of the major nearby intersections will be in effect to accommodate the crowds. Movie munchies,
hotdogs and coffee will be sold on-site with proceeds being donated to breast cancer and our local scouting group. For last minute information, including cancellations due to weather, please call the North Dundas Theatre line at 613774-2105 ext. 400. This hotline is available 24/7. For more information on this great event, please visit the Commuity Events Calendar, on www.northdundas.com and select your date of interest. For questions and feedback regarding this event, or to find out how you can become volunteer or sponsor, please contact Meaghan Meerburg at 613-774-2105 ext. 236. See you at the movies!
Possession NORTH STORMONT – A R.I.D.E. program stop on July 25 at County Roads 12 and 13 resulted in a 31-yearold driver facing charges of Possession of a Controlled Substance. Officers found a small quantity of suspected marijuana in the vehicle, and arrested the driver. Chad Hunter is scheduled to appear in Cornwall court on Sept. 4 to answer to the charges.
Impaired SOUTH STORMONT – Another alleged impaired driver was snared by the R.I.D.E program. On July 25, OPP officers conducting the stop at County Roads 18 and 15, found Joseph Menard of South Stormont to be operating his vehicle under the influence of alcohol. The 48-year-old driver is scheduled to appear in Cornwall court on Aug. 7 to answer to the impaired charge.
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Page 14 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, August 1, 2012
Tubie Festival Morrisburg Waterfront Aug. 3-5
Dr. Menard’s first report from the Olympic Games Dr. Darrell Menard Special to the Villager As I write this note I have been at the Olympics for the last seven days. It actually seems like a lot longer because we have been very busy. London is a magnificent city and the people here have been wonderful. There are literally thousands and thousands of volunteers and most of them have purple uniforms so we have nicknamed them the ‘purple people.’ This has been the wettest summer on record in England and they were starting to worry that these would be the “soggy” Olympics. To everyone’s amazement it stopped raining the day before I arrived and it has not rained since. The forecast called for rain for the opening ceremonies and everyone prayed that it wouldn’t. I would have loved to have been able to parade with the Canadian team for the opening ceremonies but the British have restricted the number of people allowed to participate and so the medical team was only be repre-
sented by our chief medical officer. I have been assigned six teams to cover during the games: judo, boxing, taekwondo, fencing, weightlifting and table tennis. I have had very little experience working with any of these sports so there will be a steep learning curve. I have been attending the judo team’s practice sessions and they have taken me under their wings and are showing me the ropes. They haven’t invited me onto the mat to fight, but I am quite certain that if I were dumb enough to try this that I would be heading to the hospital in an ambulance after the first throw. I am living in the Performance Center, which is located in downtown London, about a six minute train ride from the O l y m p i c Village. Approximately half of the Canadian Olympic team are housed in the Performance Center. My day is spent covering the judo practice sessions and then working in the Canadian medical clinic in the Village. The
days are about 14 hours long and there is never a dull moment. The health services team consists of massotherapists, athletic therapists, physiotherapists, orthotherapists, chiropractors, psychologists, nurses, nurse practitioners, sports medicine physicians and orthopedic surgeons. This is a lot of people, but when you consider the number of athletes we have and all the things they are doing we actually barely have enough personnel to meet our responsibilities. The Olympic Village is an extremely hard place to get into and if you don’t have the proper accreditation it won’t happen. They refer to this environment as the “Olympic bubble” and it is an artificial world in which many of the best athletes on the planet will for the next live month. The dining hall is enormous, about the size of 10 Russell arenas, and it offers a menu from every region on the planet 24 hours a day. Everyone has to eat, so this is where you see most of the famous people. In my short time
Morin wins Modified feature on WOO Sprints night CORNWALL– It was an historic night at the Cornwall Motor Speedway as the World of Outlaw Sprint Car Series was in town for the first time with the drivers competing for $10,000 in the 40-lap feature. But amidst the big spectacle, it was a local driver, Gage Morin, from Long Sault, who walked away with his second victory of the season in the Modified feature. Avonmore’s Shane
Pecore was the early leader in the 30-lap Modified feature, but he had Gage Morin on the inside lane. Michel Chicoine brought the first caution on lap 6 and Morin had a great restart when the green lights came back and took the lead over Pecore. At the halfway point, Morin, Pecore, continued to be onetwo. Morin pulled away from the rest of the field with 10 laps to go. Pecore was passed by Laurent Ladouceur for second on lap
24. Roger Levesque then forced a caution and Morin and Ladouceur got together and the veteran driver got a flat tire, Morin led the final laps to win his second feature of the season in front of Tim O’Brien, Joel Doiron, Chris Raabe and Pecore. After the race Morin gave credit to his crew. “Thanks to my crew who got my new car race-ready in a couple of hours, It was a terrific crowd here tonight and an awesome track for
here I have seen Usain Bolt, Sylvie Bernier, Yohan Blake, Daniel Nestor, Nicolas Gill, Governor Canada’s General, Jeana Kingsbury and Mark Tewksbury. When you walk down the street you encounter a sea of athletes of infinite variation: some are over seven feet tall and others barely reach four
feet; there are competitors who are in their 40s and others who look like they are 12-years-old. Some weigh over 300 pounds, while others likely do not tip the scales at 90 pounds. It really is an amazing sight and can they ever eat! That’s all from me for now. As competitions begin, this is when life
will become very intense for everyone on the team. Cheer loudly for our athletes Go Canada Go! Darrell Menard is a Family Doctor/General Practitioner who specializes in sports medicine. He runs a clinic in Russell and has patients from Russell and the North Dundas Area.
Russell Dr. Darrell Menard stands with the Olympic torch at the 2012 Games in London.
racing!” In the 40-lap World of Outlaws Feature it was Donny Schatz who earned the win, his fourth of the season. Schatz, from Minot North Dakota races for Tony Stewart racing. The night concluded with a 25-lap feature for the Immovex Lightning Sprints. This tour is made up primarily of drivers from the Granby, Quebec area. The Lightning Sprints are miniature versions of the World of Outlaws that were seen earlier in the evening. They run on 1000cc Motorcycle engines. Mathieu Bardier took home the checkered flag in the event.
DIRTcar racer Gage Morin (#16), 18-yearsold from Long-Sault, posted his second victory of the season at the Cornwall Motor Speedway July 29th. Morin took the lead in the 30-lap feature from Avonmore’s Shane Pecor on a lap-6 restart and never looked back to soar to the victory. Photo courtesy Rickattheraces.com
Blue, Bolts neck and neck for top spot MORRISBURG–Things could not be closer in the Men’s Roller Hockey League as New Blue and the White Lightning continue to be tied atop the standings with identical 7-3 records after this past week’s, July 27, action. Both teams scored wins over the Morewood Monkeys and Red Rockets. New Blue 16 Morewood Monkeys 5 New Blue began with four goals to open this one before the Monkeys finally answered. However, New Blue added one more before the break and led 5-1 after one. Things didn’t get better for the Monkeys in the second. They did score three goals, but New Blue added six to their total and led 11-4 with one period to go. Again, the New Blue offense continued to put numbers on the board in the third, they scored another five and held the Monkeys to just one as New Blue won 16-5. Justin Elliott led the way for New Blue with an eightgoal night. Garreth Cochrane
had three, Jamie McIntosh two and Tommy Keyes, Connor Hodgson and Nick McGill all had one. For the Monkeys it was Justin Heuff with two, Chris Embury, Tyler Jones and Jake Byers with the singles. White Lightning 10 Red Rockets 5 It was an even first period with the teams trading goals and it went to the break tied at two. The Lightning started to pull away in the second by scoring a trio of goals and holding the Rockets off the board, 5-2. The Rockets got those three back in the third, but the Bolts added another five and picked up the win 10-5. The Lightning scored by committee as four different players had two-goal nights. Dave Summers, Brandon Buma, Billy Henderson and Tyler Gallinger each found the net on multiple occasions and Steve Mattice and Rob Thurler each netted one. Chad McMillan and Darrel Moore each had a pair for the Rockets and Chris Rice had the other.
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Wednesday, August 1, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 15
Milne goes to London Olympic Games WINCHESTER â€” Kirsten Milne of Winchester is volunteering at the Olympic Games in London, England, after successfully raising the funds required to attend. A week before leaving, Milne, 19, said she would be working on a shuttle bus transporting the international competitors between the Athleteâ€™s Village and their sporting venues. The North Dundas District High School graduate, who is responsible for all costs associated with her stay in the U.K., looked forward to the possibility of meeting some of the big names of international sport, including Canadian diver Alexandre
Despatie and Jamaican sprinting sensation Usain Bolt. She expressed thanks to the community for supporting her endeavour and credited her grandmother in particular for rallying behind her fundraising cause.
WINCHHESTERâ€“ The second week of playoffs in the North Dundas Coed Ball Hockey League took place on July 24 for the senior division and July 25 for the juniors. In senior action it was the Sens and Canucks earning wins and for the juniors the Habs and Sens were while the victorious, Canucks and Flames played to a scoreless tie. Senior Sens 7 Oilers 3 The Sens got out to a 3-0 lead in the first with goals from Aaron Burns (2) and Joshua Mackie, before the Oilers responded with a goal by James Mackie to only be down 3-1, after one. The Sens made it 4-1 early in the second thanks to Jonathon Mackie. Kyle Oosterhof got that one back for the Oilers,
but Dylan Marshall and Christian Francis scored ten seconds apart and it was 6-2 Sens. Oosterhof netted his second for the Oilers, but Burns completed his hat trick and the Sens won 7-3. Canucks 11 Flames 2 It was all Canucks in this one as they came out firing in the first. They built up a 20 lead thanks to markers by Mitchell Kirkwood and Bryden Vankessell. Shawn Simms cut into the lead for the Flames, but the Canucks came back with another three goals by Owen Guy, Cederic Henrie and Jason Buma. Thomas Fingler scored for the Flames to make it 5-2 but before the period was over VanKessel scored his second and it was 6-2 Canucks at the first break.
In the second, the Canucks continued to fill the net. They scored five unanswered goals and took the win 11-2. Guy got his second early in the period followed by VanKesselâ€™s third. Will Zandbelt then found the score sheet, before Guy capped of his hat trick and Buma scored his second to end the scoring. Junior Habs 9 Leafs 0 The Habs took the lead in this one early and never looked back. They scored at will and came away with the 9-0 win. Justin Shay, Jacob Zandbelt, Travis McInnis and Joey Hannaford each had a pair of goals for the Canadiens while Cedric Degenais had the single in the win. Brayden Roe picked up the shutout in the
Habs net. Sens 1 Oilers 0 The second game of the evening turned out to be a much more defensive minded game, but again ended in a shutout win. Benjamin Fingler was the only player on either side who found the net when he scored for the Sens. That one goal was all the team needed as they hung on to shutout the Oilers 1-0. Sandra Morley was in net for the Flames for the win. Canucks 0 Flames 0 Shutouts continued to be the story in the third junior game as the Canucks, Flames match up ended in a scoreless draw. Jaden Kaeb, Flames, and Jeremy Gutknecht, Canucks, were the net minders who picked up the shutout in the tie.
Girls ball hockey heads to finals Kirsten Milne
Warriors, MR6 and WR4 all winners in OCSL C H E S T E RV I L L E â€” There were many positives for the North Dundas United Soccer Club this past week as they managed three wins and a tie. The Warriors, MR6 and WR4 teams all came away with wins while the OT5 earned a point with a draw. Warriors The offense was explosive for the North Dundas Warriors when they took on the Falcons Thistle on July 30. The team rebounded from a 1-0 loss the week before by routing the Falcons 5-0 in Chesterville. Chris Wert and Curtis Vandemheen led the way for the Warriors picking up a pair of goals each, while Kevin Sommers added the other. The Warriors continue to be right in the mix in fifth spot with a 5-1-5 record. The Warriors are back at the Chesterville Fairgrounds on Aug. 6 to face the Carleton Place Awesome Rangers; kickoff is at 6:30. MR6 It was a strong outing for the Menâ€™s Rec. 6 squad who picked up a big 4-0 win on July 25 over West Ottawa in Richmond to make it back-to-back wins. The team spread the scoring out with Cameron Hunt-Hedge, Devin Boje, Stewart McKelvie and Ian Guthrie each finding the back of the net. The MR6 team sits in eighth place at 5-0-5. This week they hit the pitch in Ottawa on
Coed Ball hockey in thick of playoffs
Aug. 1. WR4 Kaitlyn Hay had an impressive night on July 26 for the Womenâ€™s Rec. 4 team as her hat trick helped the team pull off a 3-2 win, their first of the season, over the OSU Freebirds in Chesterville. The win helped North Dundas move up to 10th spot in their division with a record of 1-3-4. This week they are in Rockland on Aug. 2 to take on the Rockland Rockets. OT5 Shad Nketiah scored the only goal for the North Dundas OT5 squad when they were in action on July 27 against the Carleton Raiders in Carleton Place. That one goal turned out to be all that North Dundas needed as they were able to come away with a 1-1 draw and earned a point. North Dundas sits in ninth place in their table with a record of 4-2-4. This week, Aug. 3 they are back at the Chesterville Fair Grounds to host the Westboro Wolves. Kickoff is at 7 p.m. Sonics The North Dundas Sonics three-game winning streak was snapped on July 25 at the hands of the Gloucester Celtic in Mountain. The Sonics lost 4-1 and Dave Mathers scored the lone goal for the team. The Sonics remain in sixth place (5-1-4). This week they play in West Ottawa on Aug 1.
WINCHESTERâ€“ After earning an upset win in the first week of the playoffs, the Flyers looked to continue things in week two against the Snipers. As for the Mavericks who were upset, they looked to get back in win column against Red. Snipers 4 Flyers 0 The Snipers were focused on not allowing another upset at the hands of the Flyers. They came out and scored just a minute and a half into the game when Sydney Laundry found the back of the net. Midway through the period, the Snipers made it a two-goal game when Samantha Benoit scored and it was 2-0 at the break. In the second, Landry scored her second of the game to make it 3-0. Then Tyannah Lee iced it with
eight minutes to go as the Snipers held on for a 4-0 win. Cashelle Baldwin picked up the shutout. Mavs 3 Rockets 1 In the second game of the evening, it was the Rockets getting on the board first with a marker from Anna Stubbings. The Rockets held onto that lead as the teams went to the break. The second period was all Mavs as they finally started to look like the team from the regular season. Kara Bartholomew scored to tie the game five minutes into the second. Then just three minutes later, it was MacKenzie Johnson who gave the Mavs their first lead of the game. Johnson was not done there as she scored the insurance marker with 7:27 to go and the Mavs came
away with a 3-1 win. Week three playoff action saw another shocker as the Flyers earned a win over the Rockets and the Snipers defeated the Mavs meaning that the Flyers, a team that finished fourth in the regular season with no wins, advances to the championship next week. Flyers 2 Rockets 0 The Flyers opened the scoring with five minutes to play in the first period. Casey Bolduc got her team on the board and they carried that lead to the break. They added to that lead in the second off Bolducâ€™s second goal of the night. The Flyers held on to shut out the Rockets 2-0. Snipers 4 Mavericks 1 All eyes turned to the second game as the Flyers were
hoping to see the Snipers win so that it would be a Flyers/Snipers finale. The Snipers got on the board midway through the first with a goal by Amy Bekkers. With less than a minute to play, Bekkers scored her second and it was 2-0 Snipers after one. Bekkers completed her hat trick early in the third making it 3-0. With six minto go, Kara utes Bartholomew scored for the Mavs to make it 3-1. The Snipers squashed any hopes of a comeback as Sydney Landry scored late to seal it 4-1 for the Snipers. That win means that it will be the Cinderella story Flyers against the Snipers in the A final, while the Mavs, who had a terrific regular season, are slotted to play the Rockets in the B final.
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Golf Fore the Cure Aug. 1 Special Ladies Night event at Cedar Glen. For info contact (613) 535-2323
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Winchester Lions Golf Tournament Aug. 11, Cedar Glen To register contact Mike Burnside 613-774-3239 SNC Golf Tournament Aug. 23, noon, Upper Canada Golf Course To register contact Saxon Ireland 877-984-2948 ext 296
South Stormont Golf Classic Sept. 8, Upper Canada Golf Course To register or sponsor a hole contact Jeremy Gowsell at 613-534-8867 or firstname.lastname@example.org Basketball for Kids Ages 6 - 17 Practices at St. Thomas Aquinas, Russell To register and for info: www.russellbasketball.net Craig Salmon email@example.com 613-445-2622 Publicize your event for free thanks to these community businesses. Fax to 613-448-3260 e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org call 613-448-2321
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August 01 Page 16_January 12 Page 16 12-07-31 5:33 PM Page 1
Page 16 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, August 1, 2012
(Above) These women kickboxers put on a show in the ring July 28 at the Chesterville Fair. (Below) A visiting kickboxer regroups between rounds.
MMA fighters grapple
Slugged, on the ropes
A female fighter takes a shot to the jaw during the July 28 kickboxing demonstration inside the Chesterville Arena. Zandbergen photo
In the ring at the Chesterville Arena, Derek Needham of Port Elmsley (left) tangles with Dillon Parrish in a demonstration mixed martial arts (MMA) fight organized by Therien Jiu-Jitsu & Kickboxing. The local club’s Norm Beauchamp (right) acts as referee during the vigorous match won by Needham on Sat., July 28 — part of the Chesterville Fair. Zandbergen photo
Combining for a good show
Above, the Chesterville Fair’s demolition derby included a featured matchup between an old International combine (right) and a Massey Ferguson driven by Eddie Como, who triumphed over the visiting driver from France. In photo left, Eddie Como (right) poses with his rival and Chesterville Fair Board President Dan Gasser.
Mason McLeod, 11, (left) took a leisurely approach to this midway ride, while his brother, Marty, 6, was less relaxed.
Metcalfe siblings Tamryn, 2 (left) and Skyler Pharand, 4, enjoyed the Tonka truck ride.
Hay bale artists
Patricia Barlow, 14 (foreground) and Frankie Moss, 13, paint their London Olympics-inspired entry in the decorated hay bale competition — good for second place. The first-place entry, done by Katlynn Rodie and Kim Ward, appears below — a corgi, Queen Elizabeth’s favourite canine.