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Fair Board annual general meeting
CHESTERVILLE â€” The Chesterville & District Agricultural Society will hold its Annual General Meeting on Sat., Feb. 23, from 1-4 pm in the Ag Office located in the downstairs meeting room at the Nelson Laprade Centre. All are welcome to attend. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information or contact a Fairboard Director.
XXX T U PS N D B
Volume 120, Number 29 Chesterville, Ontario Wednesday, February 6, 2013 Single Copy $1.00 (HSTâ€ˆincluded)
Firefighters hose down the burned-out wreckage of the St. Albert Cheese plant, late Sun. afternoon, Feb. 3.
Low-income teeth cleaning, free
INGLESIDE â€“ The Tooth Fairy Dental Hygiene Clinic in Ingleside is hosting free dental cleanings to low income individuals on Sat., Feb 9 as part of the province-wide Gifts from the Heart campaign. The event offers the cleanings to individuals who can't afford regular care or can't get help through government plans. The plan is to target seniors or low income working people who haven't had cleanings in a long time. People donâ€™t need to be a previous patient in the office, but they do need to contact the office to book an appointment before Feb. 9, and it will be first come, first served.
And now they canâ€™t use their water
ST. ALBERT â€“ As if St. Albertâ€™s recent fire wasnâ€™t enough burden for that village, the Eastern Ontario Health Unit is now advising that community to refrain from drinking or using their water â€” as groundwater may have been contaminated with firefighting chemicals. Residents there have been advised to neither consume nor wash with their well water, as boiling isnâ€™t sufficient to remove â€œpotential chemical contamination,â€? according to the EOHU
Fire levels St. Albert Cheese Pamela Pearson, Nelson Zandbergen, Darren Matte Record Staff â€¨â€¨ST. ALBERT â€” Residents of this village are picking up the pieces after a fire on Sunday morning, Feb. 3, that ravaged the iconic 110-year-old St. Albert Cheese Co-operative plant. The co-op board has since indicated a resolve to quickly rebuild and proceed with this summer â€™s annual curd festival. According to media accounts, interim cheese curd production will shift to the co-opâ€™s facility in Quebec. On the day of the blaze, overcast skies kept the smoke from being visible too far away, but the billowing black plume could be
STORE HOURS: SUNDAY 9AM TO 6PM
seen upon closer approach to St. Albert â€” defined for generations by the cheese and curd brand bearing the villageâ€™s name. A water hose snaked its way down St. Albertâ€™s Rue Principale from the pump station on the banks of the South Nation River, and by noon the fire had engulfed the plant, with a bitter wind blowing smoke to the west. A small staff of five or six called 9-1-1 that morning, reporting the smell of smoke and then seeing it come from an attic area. First responders included Nation municipality fire departments in St. Albert and Limoges, plus Casselman. Police cordoned off the village, restricting access to the fire. There
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CHESTERVILLE â€“ Itâ€™s Ice Breaker time! And the planning committee of Chestervilleâ€™s Ice Breaker Winter Carnival have loaded the weekend with plenty of activities to keep you busy. Events begin this Friday night at 5 p.m.with a supper at the Legion which will include interviewing and judging of the carnival queen and princesses. After dinner, join in the dart tournament. Registration starts at 6 p.m. with the tournament starting at 7 p.m. Sharp. Meanwhile over at the arena, the Continued on page 3
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were reports of some residents choosing to evacuate from their homes and taking refuge in a local community centre. The Nation Municipalityâ€™s â€˜west sector â€™ Fire Chief West AurĂ¨le Constantineau told the media on scene that other area departments such as Embrun, St. Isidore, Clarence-Rockland, Hawkesbury, Crysler and Finch were assisting with the effort. Constantineau also confirmed that there were no injuries, and stated, â€œThere is no indication at this time of what started the blaze, and there has been no explosion. We were told that there were no chemicals in the building to cause an explosion, but houses around the Continued on page 20
Ice Breaker begins Fri.
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February 06 Page 02_January 12 Page 06 13-02-05 3:40 PM Page 1
Page 2 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Solar panels proposed for former NestlĂŠ railside
The Township of North Dundas recently dealt with a request to endorse a proposed roof-mounted solar project atop the former NestlĂŠ railside building (a copy of the overhead-view drawing appears above). On the recommendation of Planning Director Calvin Pol, council declined the request from Chi Biidaaske Inc. of Sarnia. â€œAs council may be aware, there are outstanding orders on this property, which include repairs to some of the roofs,â€? Pol wrote in his report presented at the Jan. 15 meeting.
NS hits reboot on rec reboot BERWICK â€” Swayed by Councillor Tammy McRaeâ€™s arguments about improper procedure, the majority on North Stormont Council voted to rescind a Jan. 8 resolution that would have put Recreation Director Alex Gibsonâ€™s contract renewal up for public competiton later this year. Council effectively hit the reboot button again, at the Jan. 22 session, which
saw Mayor Dennis Fife returned from vacation and in the head chair. He presided over what turned out to be another testy meeting on the subject. The previous session, also contentious, had been chaired by Deputy Mayor Bill McGimpsey in the mayorâ€™s absence. Richard Councillor Neville was the effective swing vote this time around,
explaining he wanted to see the matter handled correctly and agreeing to overturn the previous decision. CAO Karen Acting McPherson turned the tide at the table when she told council that proper procedure hadnâ€™t been followed at the Jan. 8 meeting, essentially agreeing with the sentiment of a letter of complaint brought forward by McRae.
Ride for Dad, March 2 MOUNTAIN â€” The Nation Valley ATV Club is holding itâ€™s first ever Ride for Dad on March 2. The Club is the first Ride for Dad ATV Chapter in Canada. Ride for Dad started out as a motorcycle event in 2000 in Ottawa to raise funds for research and awareness for prostate cancer. The event has now grown to include 36 motorcycle, ATV, watercraft
and snowmobile events across Canada. To date they have raised close to $11million. All of the proceeds from this event will go to prostate cancer research and awareness in the Ottawa area. Cost for participation is $30 and includes lunch, dinner and the opportunity to win prizes. The ride begins at the
MRI campaign reaches goal CORNWALL â€” After 10 months of effort, the To Your Health! Campaign reached their $3.5 million goal to purchase
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100 days of school
Junior and Senior Kindergarten students at lâ€™Ă‰cole ĂŠlĂŠmentaire catholique Notre-Dame-du-Rosaire in Crysler celebrated the passing of 100 days of this school year, Mon., Feb. 4. Classroom activities themed on the number 100 marked the occasion.
Mountain Township Agricultural Hall in South Mountain. Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. with a departure time of 10 a.m. However, you must be preregistered to attend. Preregistration will take place at the Ottawa Boat & Sportsman Show at the CE Centre in Ottawa or online at ridefordad.ca
the MRI scanner and digital urology table for Cornwall Community Hospital. As of Jan. 31 $3,524,000 had been raised. â€œI never doubted that weâ€™d reach our $3.5-million objective and we couldnâ€™t have done it without the commitment of a lot of people,â€? said campaign co-chair Roy Perkins.
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February 06 Page 03_January 12 Page 03 13-02-05 3:07 PM Page 1
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The Chesterville Record Page 3
Chesterville resident wins Idol contest Chesterville area resident Chantalyne Leonhardt won first place at the 2013 Vars Idol, competing against 15 other acts, on Sat., Feb 2. Acts included dance, music, bands and singing.
Grain farmers hold AGM AVONMORE â€“ The Stormont-DundasGlengarry chapter of the Grain Farmers of Ontario held their Annual General Meeting on Jan 17 at North Stormont Place in Avonmore and director Marcus Haerle was very pleased with the turnout of 60 farmers. â€œI think the people are getting more interested in the issues the grain farmers are working on,â€? said Haerle, â€œI also found itâ€™s a younger generation of farmers coming in, too.â€? Haerle said about 80 per cent of the delegates are in their thirties, which was surprising to him and noted other districts were seeing the same trend. Haerle credited the GFO for bringing in the younger farmers with their
promotions. While not specifically working on any issues currently, Haerle said that with the new premier bringing back the legislature, that is something the GFO will be working on. â€œThe premier takes on the agriculture portfolio too,â€? said Haerle, â€œI donâ€™t know if thatâ€™s a positive thing or negative point, thatâ€™s to be seen.â€? One resolution passed at the AGM was to ask the GFO to increase allocation of funds towards research and innovation. â€œSince the GFO has had a few good years, I think the general membership thinks more money should go towards it to get more bang for their buck.â€? Members also heard
Winter Carnival Continued from the front Peewee level 3 on 3 hockey tournament will be starting at 5 p.m. Saturday begins with the carnival queen being crowned at 8 a.m. and the carnival breakfast sponsored by Hospital Heelers all at the Legion Hall. Come out and enjoy french toast, bacon sausage, home fries, muffins, yogurt and much more. Adults are only $6 and children aged 5-12 are $4. Weather permitting, there will be snowshoeing at the arena. Starting at 11:30 a.m., there is a Euchre tournament that runs until 4 p.m. Hungry for the areaâ€™s best chili? At noon, the 2nd Annual Chesterville Chili and Apple Pie Cookoff takes place at the Legion. All items must be cooked beforehand and entries dropped off by 11:30 a.m. This is your chance to sample the best and help North Dundas Council choose a winner. Of course, once the winner is chosen, there is a chili and apple pie lunch for the small fee of $4.
Public skating will take place at the arena from 1 p.m. until 2 p.m. and following that another 3 on 3 hockey tournament. Dinner starts at 4:30, again at the Legion and consists of ham and scalloped potatoes. This dinner is sponsored by the United Church Ladies. After dinner, head on out to The Gathering House for Family Night starting at 7, or stick around the arena for the Chesterville Rockets vs Embrun Panthers hockey game. And of course, no carnival is complete in February without the Icebreaker Sweetheart Dance featuring Landmark. There will be a silent auction during the dance and over the course of the weekend. Sunday morning you can sleep in, but be sure to be at the Legion to dance the afternoon away with Dora, Diego, Elmo, Pooh Bear and of course Chestervilleâ€™s own Chester the Dragon. The afternoon will be filled with dancing, gummy/candy bars, a cake decorating table and more. From 2:30 until 3:30 there will be public skating
from GFO CEO Barry Senft who did a presentation on research and innovation and what GFO is working on on the lobbying side. The Wheat Marketing representative from the GFO gave a presentation on wheat marketing. â€œThe pooling system has not been as demanded the past two years since the cash prices have been higher than the pool price,â€? said Haerle, â€œThat is the challenge of pricing, I guess.â€? Delegates for the SDG District include Haerle, Marty Derks, Mark Fraser, Patrick Leduc, Erin Leduc, who serves as secretary, Carl MacIntosh, new chair Warren Schneckenberger and Jean Luc Jacquemet. Alternates are Michael Rosenthal and Alain Leduc. at the arena. To end your day, enjoy a spaghetti supper sponsored by St. Maryâ€™s School Council served from 4:30 until 6:30. Donâ€™t forget to purchase your carnival buttons for a chance to win three cash prizes of $50. Buttons are available at local merchants. And what carnival is complete without a good helping of beaver tails. They will be available throughout the weekend in the Legion parking lot. Natural ice not likely for Carnival Once again, however, the ice on the South Nation will not be ready to open up for skating. North Dundas Mayor Eric Duncan said it was all weather dependant and added it was important for residents to know that we are not like the Rideau Canal, which gets drained every winter down to only a foot of water. Here at the Nation River, relatively fast-flowing water runs to a depth of eight to nine feet, meaning more time is required for the ice to thicken enough to allow for safe skating. But, while it might not be ready for this weekendâ€™s carnival, Duncan is hoping it will be ready by the end of the month.
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Diamond Jubilee honour for Fife FINCH â€” North Stormont Mayor Dennis Fife is the latest recipient of the Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee medal. Fife was informed of the honour via a letter sent from the Federation of Canadian Municipalities who selected him for the distinction in honour of the contributions he had made to the community.
â€œYour peers in local government across the country admire your accomplishments as a community leader, and congratulate you on earning this prestigious award,â€? the letter said. The letter further states that he was chosen for his exemplary efforts to make his community a great place to live.
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February 06 Page 04_Layout 1 13-02-05 3:31 PM Page 1
Page 4 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, January 16, 2013
The Road Home Inhale the ugliness You have to feel sorry for people with addictions. Imagine having a compulsion so strong that you can’t help yourself on a short trip from Halifax to the Dominican Republic, a flight that only lasts four and a half hours. A family aboard a such a flight from Halifax to the Dominican compelled their aircraft to be diverted to the first available airport, in Bermuda, all because the family of three — mom, dad and 22-year-old son — were caught smoking in their seats and outright refused to stop. It’s been a long, long time since travellers gorged on martinis, stogie in hand, in the upper-level lounge on a 747. Smoking has been banned on flights for over twenty years. To light up, one would have to brazenly ignore the pre-flight safety instructions that smoking is not tolerated, even in the bathrooms. Everyone knows this, so it kind of makes you wonder what this time-warped brain trust were thinking. Now, it may seem at first blush a trivial thing to be bounced off a jetliner for smoking, but the repercussions of their actions are much more farreaching than just that. Lest anyone forget, this is the post-911 era, and authorities take a very dim view of anyone throwing a hissy fit seven miles high. They’re lucky fighter jets weren’t scrambled to escort their plane to the ground. As it was, the aircraft had to make an unscheduled landing, thereby stranding the plane’s 170 passengers. Because of the delays, the crew members were out of flight time and had to be given a 12-hour break. The crew and remaining passengers were then put up in a hotel overnight. Next, the plane had to be searched because the smoking family refused to tell attendants where they hid the butts or whether they had any other cigarettes on board — a truly asinine disregard for fire safety. And all because they couldn’t contain their tobacco addiction for just maybe one hour more. It was an inconsiderate action on behalf of ignorant people who put their needs above the needs of others. And who the heck smokes anymore these days? Not only would the delays and unscheduled stops put a damper on the other passenger’s vacation plans, a plane’s air supply is recycled. There’s no opening the window a crack to get fresh air. So along with inconveniencing their fellow travellers, they exposed them to second hand smoke. Not that a few hours inhaling second hand smoke will lead to cancer or other health problems, but that’s not the point. They had no right to subject others to their stinking habit. The smokers are still in Bermuda where two of them — the mother and father — were charged with disobeying lawful commands under the Air Navigation Order. They face a $500 fine or 10 days in jail. The nationality of this family was not at first reported, so it was initially unclear which country might have the honour of calling them their fellow citizens. In this case, forget about those stereotypical notions of “Ugly Americans.” This trio proudly hails from Cape Breton, Nova Scotia. The “Ugly Canadian” doesn’t quite have the same ring — but when they turn up, they do so with a vengeance. Lois Ann Baker
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Shades of McLuhan’s message in the pantry By Carolyn Thompson Goddard Record Contributor Marshall McLuhan was right on the money when he coined the phrase “global village” in the early 1960’s. Television, the internet and affordable travel have ensured that the earth has become in many ways a “small town.” Today when visiting the fresh fruit and vegetable section of your local grocery store “exotic” offerings such as persimmon, avocado, mango, kiwi and others are available year round in addition to the more “ordinary” fruits such as bananas, apples, oranges, etc. Back in the days when McLuhan was writing about the global village, in our house we lived on the fruits and vegetables that were in season (although there were bananas, oranges, apples available pretty much year round) and during their “season” Mother would work in the kitchen preserving the various fruits. Our fridge was one of those that had a very small freezer compartment nestled in the fridge itself which was just big enough to hold a couple of ice cube trays, so
freezing vegetables was out of the question. While our vegetables during the winter consisted of canned peas, carrots and corn, the abundance of reuseable mason jars in our home attested to Mom’s abilities in the production of fruit preserves. As each fruit came into season, she would purchase a few extra baskets of it and on the appointed day we would gather in the kitchen. The fruit would be carefully washed, the skin removed and the fruit then cut into manageable pieces. On the stove she would have a pot of boiling water ready in which to place the clean Mason jars to sterilize them and there would be another pot into which would go “a cup of sugar, a cup of water and a cup of fruit”. After cooking for a few minutes the fruit and syrup would be carefully ladled into the hot Mason jar. A few seconds later, after removing any air bubbles, she would secure the lid, wipe off the jar and place it on the kitchen table to cool. This process was repeated time and again until late in the fall there would be enough plum, peach and pear pre-
serves to last us through the winter. If these ran out there was always a good supply of canned fruit to be found at the local grocery store. Occasionally for a treat we might have bananas or oranges or maybe grapes (provided they were on sale) but for the most part our fruit during the winter came from Mason jars. Some vegetables were also preserved which provided us with a good selection of cucumber, corn and beet pickles. When my children were young I often preserved fruits and vegetables in the fall using my mother’s recipe for chili sauce, bread and butter pickles, dill pickles and her “one cup of fruit, one cup of water, one cup of sugar” fruit preservation recipe. I haven’t done so for a few years, but in my “pantry” there are a few jars of pickles that have been given to me as gifts. I must say that despite the increased globalization of our world and the opportunity to taste fruits from different lands there is something tasty in having a bowl of icecream with some Ontario peach preserves plopped on top.
Firefighter draw winners
The Chesterville Volunteer Firefighters’ raised $3370 in a draw held Sat., Jan. 26 at the fire hall to support upcoming equipment purchases. The Grand Prize, a 60” Plasma TV, was donated by Rideau Auctions, the second prize, an Apple iPad, came from an anonymous donor, and the third prize, a Blue Ray player, was donated by Dundas Power Lines. The grand prize winner was Tom Hickey of Osgoode (left photo), the second prize winner was Trevor McMahon of Berwick (right photo), and the third prize winner was Mackenzie MacMillan (photo not available) of Morewood. Courtesy photos
1983 February 2, 1983 Ontario hog farmers must produce a better quality hog if they intend to continue reaping a share of the lucrative Japanese export markets Doug Farrell told Dundas County producers here last Thursday at their annual meeting. Mr. Farrell, chairman of the Ontario Pork Producers Marketing Board made the observation based on a January 10 to 14 trade mission to Japan in which he participated. The Japanese market, which Canada has traditionally dominated, could ebb away if producers do not emphasize meat quality in their research dollars, he told the group. Mechanics
$206,413.50 as of January 30 have been filed against the South Nation River Conservation Authority, Auto Concrete Curb, Ltd. And in some instances, against the Ministry of Natural Resources. Auto Concrete was the Ottawa firm awarded a SNRCA contract for channelization in 1982, Contract IV. The liens were filed by sub-contractors hired by Auto Concrete and not paid.
1953 February 5, 1953 Council took a few of the parking problems under serious consideration last Monday evening at the regular February meeting. OPP Constable Hunsburger presented his well-worn brief outlining some suggestions for
implementing the present traffic bylaw of the village. Council listened with a sympathetic ear and took steps to improve the situation. Much discussion centred around the present method of warning and assessing fines for parking violations. As the present by-law reads, if an offender is presented with a parking ticket, he is liable for a fine of $5 odd. Council felt that cost was a bit steep for a parking violation and instructed the clerk to consult the town solicitor regarding amendment of the bylaw to make the offence liable for a $1 fine instead. Donald A. McIntosh, assessor for the United Counties of Stormont, Dundas and Glengarry since 1943, tendered his resignation late last week. Mr. McIntosh’s letter of resignation was among the communications read at Friday’s open session of Counties Council.
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The Chesterville Record Page 5
Taking care of manâ€™s best friend every effort to contact the owners. In order for an owner to claim their dog, there is a fee, which is set by the township. The fee is based on by the hour, by the day and a mileage factor, so it is not a set price. A dog who has been held for four days will cost you less to get out of the kennel than a dog who Casselman has kept for a week. Casselman is equipped at his facility to handle minor veterinarian duties under the supervision of Dr. Gray in Morrisburg. He can handle most minor ailments with medications provided by Dr. Gray and only brings the dogs into the vet if necessary. For anyone wanting to adopt a dog, you can call and make an appointment to see what he has available. Potential owners can then check out the dogs to see if any are compatible before they take them home. Paperwork and a fair donation are requested before the dogs leave his care. The fair donation should be based on the amount of time it has spent in his kennel as the township only pays for the time allocated to impound in that township, either four or five days. The rest of the dogâ€™s care comes from Casselmanâ€™s own pocket, though he does accept
Trio of assault charges
husband turned physical and she was arrested and charged with Assault, Possession of a Weapon for Dangerous Purpose and Assault with a Weapon. She was held in custody pending a court appearance.
NORTH DUNDAS â€“ A family dispute on Jan. 28 has resulted in a male youth facing charges. OPP were called to a residence on County Road 7 after a verbal altercation between a female and a male youth escalated to a physical one when the male assaulted the female. He was arrested and is being held in custody. He is facing charges of Assault, Mischief under $5,000, Failure to Comply with Sentencing, and Failure to Comply Undertaking before Officer in Charge. SOUTH DUNDAS â€“ On Jan. 31, OPP were called to County Road 18 in South Dundas to find a 20-yearold male had assaulted his girlfriend. He was arrested and is being held pending a court appearance. He is facing charges of Assault Causing Bodily Harm, and Domestic Mischief. SOUTH DUNDAS â€“ A 32-year-old female is facing several charges after OPP were called to a Tollgate Road residence on Jan 30. An altercation between the female and her
Impaired driving NORTH DUNDAS â€“ A driver passing through a red light and driving at a high rate of speed was stopped by OPP on County Road 43 on Feb. 2. The driver, 31-year-old Jeffrey Pos of Merrickville was found to be driving under the influence and is now facing several charges. Along with the Impaired Charge, he was also charged with Driving while Disqualified, Taking Motor Vehicle without Consent, Racing, Driving under Suspension, Red Light Failure to Stop and Driving Motor Vehicle with Open Container of Liquor. He is scheduled to appear in Cornwall court on Feb. 13.
No sampleno excuse SOUTH STORMONT â€“ Refusing to provide a breath sample has resulted
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Kevin Casselman has had Luigi for nine years, ever since he was rescued as a stray. Coming in healthy, the animal now has health problems, and isnâ€™t a good candidate for adoption. But for now, he has a good home. Casselman operates the South Dundas Dog Pound and currently has six abandoned and stray dogs ready for donations from anyone wishing to help out the kennel. â€œThere is no more dog trials,â€? said Casselman, adding that it was too difficult to get the right paperwork signed after letting a dog go to a home on a trial basis. Though he was quick to add that if the dog doesnâ€™t work out for the family, he does not refund the donation, but will allow you to take another dog in itâ€™s place. If anyone is wondering how many stray dogs are in in a 32-year-old driver facing charges. OPP stopped 32-year-old Robert Carter of Ottawa on Highway 138 after receiving a traffic complaint and arrested him for Failure to Provide Breath Sample and Operating Motor Vehicle without Insurance. He is scheduled to appear in Cornwall court on March 5.
the area, Casselman said he adopted out 25 to 30 dogs in the past two months. The most he has ever collected was 21 dogs in one day sometime when he first started out as animal control officer. The South Dundas Dog Pound is located at 5066 Pruner Road and Casselman said if your dog is lost, please call the township or himself at 613-543-2980 right away. Casselman also advised to please call him back if your pet returns to you on its own so he will know to stop looking for it.
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Lois Ann Baker Record Staff GLEN BECKER â€“ Serving as Animal Control Officer for three townships for 28 years, Kevin Casselman is still a dogâ€™s best friend. Casselman, who lives just east of Glen Becker has been taking in stray and lost dogs and keeping them safe in his kennels until they are either claimed by rightful owners, or adopted by new families. The bylaws are different for each township Casselman serves, South Dundas, North Dundas and North Stormont. Some require him to keep the dogs for four days before placing them for adoption, and some for five, but Casselman says usually he give owners about a week to claim their dogs. Most of the dogs he picks up are strays, but Casselman has said the sad reality is that sometimes people with sick animals have been known to let them loose thinking the township will take care of them. He currently has six dogs in his kennels ready for adoption, two who have been there since July 2012. Casselman recommends that as soon as a dog is lost, he should be the first call you make. Once a dog is found, Casselman makes
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Two fires in North Dundas NORTH DUNDAS â€“ Two separate fires kept North Dundas firefighters busy on Feb 3. At approximately noon on Feb. 3, OPP responded to a house trailer on fire on Rae Road. The fire was not deemed suspicious. No one was injured and damage was estimated at approximately $10,000 and believed to be caused by electrical issues. The second fire was a structure fire of an outbuilding on Lillico Road. That fire started around 5 p.m. and was caused accidentally by welding done within the building. No one was injured and the damage is estimated at approximately $40,000.
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February 06 Page 06_January 12 Page 06 13-02-05 12:24 PM Page 1
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Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Live at the Old Town Hall
Fun on the ice!
Even Sparky braved the blustery day to take part in the Long Sault Pond Hockey Tournament. For the first time, the event was held at the Long Sault Marina and was host to six teams. From top left: Deputy Mayor Tammy Hart with Sparky, two-year-old Wendel Jodoin from St. Andrews sits on Sparkyâ€™s lap and below, players competed for fun, bragging rights and the trophy.
WINCHESTER â€” The Old Town Hall is raising the curtain on a number of attractions to draw crowds through its proverbial box office in February. The historic 478 Main Street venue is wheelchair accessible (through side entrance) and offers free parking on the street. Musical Playground: Me and My Teddy Bear Five-week program for babies to 5 years. Continues Saturdays, February 9 and 16 9:45 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. To register call Gina Welch, 613-774-2105 ext. 223 Visit Recreation Programs at www.northdundas.com For the Love of Music Friday, February 8, 4 p.m. to midnight
A celebration of local Artists & Artisans Performances, displays and local Arts vendors All ages welcome! $5 at the door / Visit us on Facebook! Winchester Open Mic Night Alt Thursdays on February 14 and 28 FREE â€“ Doors open 6:45 to 10 p.m. Dollar canteen, all ages welcome (Youth under 14 adult accompaniment) Visit us on Facebook! North Dundas Movie Committee Saturday, February 9 4 p.m.: Wreck It Ralph (PG) 7 p.m.: O Brother Where Art Thou (PG) 10 p.m.: Skyfall (PG) Saturday, February 23 4 p.m.: Pulse: A Stomp Odyssey (PG) TBC 7 p.m.: Field of Dreams (PG) 10 p.m.: TBA Doors open 45 minutes before show time Dollar canteen, info at www.Moovies.ca
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February 06 Page 07_January 12 Page 07 13-02-05 11:54 AM Page 1
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The Chesterville Record Page 7
Cory M. Coons plays Papa Gus, Sat., Feb. 16 Get Nelson Zandbergen Record Staff CHESTERVILLE — Fresh off the release of his latest radio single, veteran local performer Cory M. Coons brings his repertoire of original and cover tunes to Chesterville this month. “We’ll be playing a few selections off the new CD and some older stuff as well,” says the 40-year-old South Mountain resident of his Feb. 16 show at Papa Gus Bar & Grill. A mainstay on the local music scene, the lead singer and guitar player last month dropped the debut single, “Roses Need The Rain”, off his third and latest solo album, Here & Now. The CD is “kind of country, pop and rock all in one,” says Coons, also describing his style as “rootsy rock meets country rock.” He counts a range of influences from his years growing up in the ’70s and ’80s, from Bon Jovi to John Mellencamp, Bryan Adams and Keith Urban. While admitting to being a professional musician for the past 15 years, he’s been playing in bands since his
graduation from Seaway District High School, touring Northern Ontario in ’92-’93 with one outfit and later travelling the southern U.S. with another.
More recently, Coons was known as the frontman for local retro rockers, The Tycoons. Through a lengthy career, he’s opened or
shared the stage with such Canadian greats as April Wine, Kim Mitchel, Glass Tiger, David Wilcox, Prairie Oyster and Danick Dupelle. His current backup band
The South Mountain recording artist’s latest album is titled Here & Now.
includes musicians from the Kemptville area, among them Bob Windsor of local Eddie & The Stingrays fame and proprietor of Soundbox Studios. Windsor co-produced Coons’s latest album and single, which were independently released, making full use of the online digital distribution techniques available to self-starting artists these days. “Roses Need The Rain” has garnered some airplay on “community and college-type” radio, according to Coons, who looks forward to returning to Papa Gus’s. He last played the venue when it was located in Finch. “We’d like to see a lot of people coming and supporting local talent.” Another local band from the Finch and Berwick area, Shot in the Dark, will open at 9:30 p.m. Tickets to the show are $10 at the door. Coons’s recordings are available at corymervincoons.com as CDs and as digital downloads via links to Cd Baby and their online partners, including iTunes.
educated on water
FINCH — Protection of rural drinking water is the aim of a new “WaterMark” education series coordinated through the Raisin Region Conservation Authority and the Raisin-South Nation Source Water Protection Program. assists WaterMark homeowners to be good stewards of local water sources through free brochures, workshops and information on the web. Free material is now available in both English and French to municipalities and their residents. Topics covered include septic systems, wells, home fuel oil tanks, home pesticide use as well as water friendly agricultural practices. Brochures are available through the Raisin Region Conservation Authority in Cornwall as well as www.yourdrinkingwater.ca Those interested in brochures or attending a free community workshop may contact Norm Genier at 1866-938-3611 (ext.228) or Normand.firstname.lastname@example.org via email.
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February 06 Page 08_January 12 Page 08 13-02-05 1:21 PM Page 1
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Wednesday, February 6, 2013
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The Chesterville Record Page 9
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February 06 Page 10_January 12 Page 10 13-02-05 1:08 PM Page 1
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Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Water management Eco theme Sweetening up school sessions Top notch speakers at 33rd annual conference Catherine Thompson Record Contributor BERWICK - With a theme of “Water Management in Organic Agriculture,” EcoFarm Day chair Tom Manley had no trouble getting together a fine roster of speakers for the 33rd annual conference. Located at the Ramada Inn in Cornwall from Fri., Feb. 23 through Sat., Feb. 24, the conference features keynote speakers Council of Canadians Chair Maude Barlow and the Loblaw Chair in Sustainable Food Production at the Ontario Agriculture College, Ralph Martin. “In May, June and July last year, it became dry very quickly and the Mid West was undergoing a severe drought in the corn belt. Water was on top of everyone’s minds. We were able to connect with Maude Barlow. She’s well recognized as a keynote speaker on that subject,” Manley says. At the plenary session Saturday morning Barlow will speak about “Water - Emerging Issues for the Organic Producer” and at the evening gala dinner, Martin will address “Managing too much or too little water at inconvenient times.” Sunday’s key speaker Vermont farmer for 30 years Richard Wiswall takes a business view with the theme “Vibrant Businesses in Organic Farming” and a couple of business skill workshops. Once word of the theme was out, speakers from all over stepped up to address 12 topics in market gardening, livestock production, field crop production and general interest. To mention a few, Ken Taylor, Windmill
Point Organic Farm, will talk about “Permaculture Agroforestry and the Fight for Water” and Andrew Hammermeister, Organic Agriculture Centre of Canada, will share “Research Results from the Organic Science Center” with the gathering. Also, Master Gardener Edythe Falconer will give tips on “Water Management in the Home and Market Garden” and Chris Weissflog, EcoGen Energy Inc., will discuss “Total Home Energy Efficiency.” “Although it’s called Eco-Farm Day, it’s applicable to all producers. We invite all farmers to share the day with us. There’s lots to learn. Every farmer dealt with water issues last year. While you can buy pesticides and fertilizer, you can’t buy water for field crops. Workshops in water management are applicable for all farmers,” Manley says. While the theme of Eco-Farm Day changes, the formula is the same as in past successful events. In addition to the seminars and workshops, there’s an hour and a half at noon for a delicious organic lunch in the dining room and visits to the trade show. Eco-Farm Day is organized by Canadian Organic Growers, Ottawa-St.LawrenceOutaouais chapter and supported by many sponsors at different levels. Interested participants are encouraged to register early at www.ecofarmday.ca for any or all three of the following. Feb. 23 gala costs $56.50 per person including GST; Feb. 23 sessions with no COG membership $56.50 in advance, $67.80 at the door; Feb. 24 breakfast, workshops and lunch $56.50. You can also register on a flyer form at local outlets such as at Manley’s Homestead Organics in Berwick.
‘BENEFITS WITH FRIENDS’
MOOSE CREEK — One of the sweetest educational opportunities you’ll ever experience is returning to the South Nation Watershed for a 13th season. South Nation Conservation, in partnership with Sand Road Maple Farm in Moose Creek, is once again offering its popular Maple Education Program, which provides a unique, hands-on history of the production of maple syrup. Guided by SNC interpreters, pre-booked K-12 school groups enjoy a leisurely hike through the sugar bush while learning how maple syrup makes it from the tree to your breakfast table. The bilingual program is offered March 5th through April 5th, and interested schools are urged to book their visits through SNC’s Karen Paquette at 1877-984-2948, Ext. 286. Tours are also available for adult groups. The Sand Road log cabin remains open to all visitors even while tours are being conducted. The two-hour tours, which follow the K-12 science curriculum, start at 9:30 a.m. or 12:30 p.m. To offset expenses, this year’s cost per participant is $6, which includes the tour and a maple treat. Pancake
Chris Craig, Senior Forest Technician with SNC, is pointing out Yellow-bellied Sapsucker evidence on an Eastern Hemlock tree as part of a lesson in sugar bush ecology and as a stop on the tour at the Sand Road Maple Farm programming site. meals are also available starting at $4.50 per person. The minimum number per group is 15. To help make the program more accessible, SNC offers bussing subsidies of up to $150 per eligible school. Additionally, SNC is offering Maple Education Lesson Kits to be loaned to schools and groups who aren’t able to visit the programming site. Program participants learn all about the evolution of the sugaring process, from boiling sap in a hollowed-out log as the aboriginals did, to the huge cast
iron kettles of the early settlers, to today’s modern evaporators that transform sap into sweet-tasting maple syrup. And, if the weatherman cooperates, participants will see maple syrup being made. While there’s plenty of fun to be had during an SNC/Sand Road outing, the true emphasis is on education, says program interpreter, Chris Craig. Students learn how to identify various tree species, woodlot management, and the role forests play within watersheds.
The Perfect Gift for your
The St. Lawrence Parks Commission embarked on building a new event last spring to keep Upper Canada Village alive in the fall, linking the Village’s busy summer programs and activities to the popular holiday Alight a Night event. It was called it ‘Pumpkinferno’ and it exploded into the community in October creating unprecedented media attention, dramatic attendance numbers reaching over 34,500 and increased consumer traffic for our surrounding businesses. Over 5,000 carved, lit pumpkins creatively arranged in ingenious displays were installed throughout the Village. In fact, this four week event generated an economic impact of just over 4 million dollars in our communities. reflected in increased retail spending, overnight accommodations, fuel, gift shopping, food and beverage. The partnership between the Commission and our communities continues to grow each year, producing benefits with friends!
The True Love Package A Perfect Dozen long stem (50cm), (60cm) or (70cm) red roses nicely arranged in a clear glass vase with an assortment of upgraded greenery or babies breath, a cute cuddly teddy bear and of course a delicious box of Maxfield’s Chocolates. This package is sure to capture her heart!
“As a result of the St. Lawrence Parks Commission creating their new fall Pumpkinferno event, we experienced substantially higher than normal sales volumes through our three Tim Horton’s stores and particularly in Morrisburg. It was so great to see the communities come together to support this event. It proves the incredible value the Commission adds to our collective communities as a leading tourism force in South Eastern Ontario.”
50cm Perfect Dozen Package $109.95 60cm Perfect Dozen Package $124.95 70cm Perfect Dozen Package $139.95
~Denise and Robert St. Denis Tim Horton’s Morrisburg, Winchester & Long Sault
• Fresh Flowers • Plants • Planters • and more 1-800-263-5459
Check out our web site for more featured selections:
www.durantsflowers.com 507 St. Lawrence St. Winchester
1-800-437-2233 • parks.on.ca
2 Industrial Dr. Chesterville
Quality & Service Guaranteed
February 06 Page 11_January 12 Page 11 13-02-05 1:09 PM Page 1
Wednesday, February 6, 2013
The Chesterville Record Page 11
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February 06 Page 12_January 12 Page 12 13-02-05 1:55 PM Page 1
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Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Newington United Church to close in the spring Merger with Inglesideâ€™s Trinity United Nelson Zandbergen Record Staff NEWINGTON â€” Newington United Church will close its doors and go up for sale this spring. The building is the denominationâ€™s latest rural facility to close amid declining membership within the Seaway Valley Presbytery. â€œTheir finances donâ€™t permit them to stay open past the end of May,â€? Rev. Dan Hayward confirmed last month. Hayward serves as minister at both Newington United and Trinity United Church in Ingleside, congregations already grouped together as the Ingleside-Newington Pastoral Charge. That longtime pairing is poised to become total amalgamation at the Trinity site â€” pending final approvals of both congregations, he said. Services in Newington typically draw about 15 people on a Sunday, he said. In a vote at the end of November, those members voted to sell their building and â€œto explore amalgamation with Trinity in Ingleside,â€? he said, adding that Trinity is also in talks to expand the pastoral charge eastward to include the United church in Long
Sault â€” St. Andrewâ€™s-St. Markâ€™s â€” which would remain open. If not for money that became available in a last spring, bequest Newington United would have closed earlier, he revealed, highlighting the expense of operating buildings of 1870s and 1880s vintage. â€œIt cost nearly $7,000 a winter just to heat the building. As you can imagine, the majority of givings went to things like heat and hydro.â€? Hayward said a â€œservice of closure of some kind to say goodbye to the building and all that itâ€™s meant to the life of the villageâ€? will be held this spring, after Easter. â€œAnd it has been an important part of village life throughout its time,â€? he remarked. The prospect of closure is â€œcertainly painful for folks who have been there their entire lives in the village,â€? he acknowledged. â€œOf course Newington itself has changed a great deal over time. They tell me that Newington had five feed mills and barber shops and several stores, and more churches than the current Wesleyan and United ones â€” Anglican and Baptist churches, and originally separate Methodist and Presbyterian churches as well.â€?
The latter two historical congregations, which faced each other across the street, merged as Newington United Church, under the roof of what was the Presbyterian Church. The old Methodist Church across the road continued to function as Newington Unitedâ€™s church hall until the late 1960s, its bell also doubling as a fire alarm for the entire village. The bell now sits on the yard at the current church site, a relic left over from the former Methodist building demolished when a new hall was added to the primary church building, according to Hayward. The proposed new pastoral charge with Long Sault â€œcould be called something like South Stormont Pastoral Charge,â€? he speculated. The minister also revealed that the AvonmoreFinch Pastoral Charge is in the process of adding Martintown United Church to their group. The Martintown church had been part of another charge with Williamstown, he said, but that arrangement split amid a financial crisis. It all fits with a broader church strategy to change with the circumstances by closing empty buildings to form larger regional ministries.
â€œThe United Church of Canada has a policy of trying to form regional teams of ministers to kind of break away from one minister equals one congregation model that prevails now,â€? Hayward
Newington FD Boot Drive
South Stormont Fire Station #3, Newington, raised $1,577 with a boot drive for Muscular Dystrophy last fall â€” recently matched by Scotiabank for a total of $3,153. From left: SD&G MD Coordinator Ubald Cardinal, firefighters Rodney Beaudette, Keith Leroux and Dylan Prendergast, Capt. Dan Poirier and Scotiabank Maxville Branch Manger Matthew Dejong.
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The Chesterville Record Page 13
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February 06 Page 14_Page 14 13-02-05 1:05 PM Page 1
Page 14 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Deadline Monday 5 P.M. $ Plus (ST minimum for 20 words. Additional words 30Â˘ each. AUCTION SALE LARGE DOUBLE AUCTION SALE SATURDAY, FEB. 9 AT 9:30 A.M. To be held at our facility 15093 Cty. Rd. 18. East of Osnabruck Centre. From Hwy 401, take Ingleside Exit #770 Dickinson Dr. Travel North approx. 1 1/2 km to Osnabruck Centre. Turn East on Cty. Rd. 18. Travel 1/2 km. Watch for signs! Excellent assortment of Antique and Modern Furnishings, Glassware, Collectibles, Lawn and Garden Equip., 2 Guns and Much Much More. Owner and Auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident. Terms: Cash or good cheque with proper I.D. Props.: Mrs. Joan Scott of Winchester & Mrs. Bridget Robins of Ottawa. We will be conducting 4 more indoor hall auctions before starting our outdoor auction season. Call now to consign or to book available Spring dates or for informaton regarding our Annual Spring Machinery and Equipment Auction.
PETER ROSS AUCTION SERVICES LTD. INGLESIDE, ON. 613-537-8862 See www.theauctionfever.com for pics & full listing. 29-2 ESTATE AUCTION SALE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16 AT 10:00 AM (VIEWING FROM 8:30 AM) In the Vernon Recreational Centre, Vernon Ont. - turn East on Lawrence St. 1/2 mile-just off Bank St.(formerly Hwy 31) - approx 20 miles South of Ottawa. Watch for Auction Signs.
Quality Antiques, Collectibles, Royal Doulton Figurines, Glassware, Household Furniture and Miscellaneous Articles Everyone come and enjoy the auction! We are selling quality antiques and furniture, beautiful glassware and interesting collectibles from Ottawa and area estates. From the helpful and qualified staff to the homemade cooking, we have it all! Antiques: Quality oak hall stand w/ beveled glass mirror; beautiful oak sideboard w/ mirror; matching dresser and washstand; oak drop front desk; oak curved glass china cabinet w/ claw feet; ornate black hutch; mirrored back sheet music stand; bookcase w/ glass doors; beautiful tea wagon; chests of drawers; antique chesterfield set; curio cabinet; cedar chest; quality nesting tables; pressback rocker; ash drop leaf table; antique oak buffet; dressers w/ mirrors; oak parlour table; vanity; antique Bakers table; Gibbard tilt-top table; 2 matching drum tables; parlour chairs; sofa tables;fern stand;occasional tables; corner chair; coat tree; men's curio cabinet; old mirrors; dining room set; Royal Doulton
613-448-2321 FAX: 613-448-3260
Figurines: "February" HN 3331; "Alexandra" HN 2398; "Biddy Pennyfarthing" HN 1843; "Falstaff" HN 2054; "The Lobster Man" HN 2317; "The Helmsman" HN 2499; Royal Doulton Siamese cat; Royal Doulton collector plates; Collectibles and Glassware: 1881 Rogers silverware-setting for 12 in case; Shelly cup and saucer; few chintz pieces; 2 Beswick colts; selection of cranberry, pinwheel, depression and cobalt glassware; Chalet glass "signed"; figurines; coo-coo clock; old floor radio; mantle clock; walnut wall knick knack shelf; coffee grinder; banjo; Thunderbolt Express train set; old bicycle horn; 2 quilts; linen table cloth w/ 12 napkins; easel; oil lamps; antique wash bowl and pitcher; crocks; old leaded stain glass-approx 3' x 10"; Waltham pocket watch; marbles; coal oil heater; large copper pot; copper boiler; lightening rods; snow shoes; wooden skis; wooden shovel; EB Eddy washboard; Renfrew counter scales; dairy cans; sword; horse collar and whiffle trees; assorted beer signs; Magic Chef side by side fridge/freezer; washer and dryer; exercise bike; many other assorted and interesting items. Terms of Sale: Cash or Cheque with Proper I.D.
BOOKS FOR SALE For serious readers. Open Sunday 1:00 - 5:00 p.m. 4037 County Rd. 7, Elma. 613-448-3797. 47tfc/stf
LARGE HOUSE FOR RENT $985/month. Williamsburg ON. Email for more info. Williamsburg.House.for.rent @gmail.com. 29-1
3 BEDROOM APARTMENT Newly renovated three bedroom apartment on County Rd. 43 between Chesterville and Finch. Fridge and new stove. Call 613-984-2494. 32
EMPEY, Baden. In loving memory of a dear father and grandfather, Baden, who passed away February 9, 1998. Gone but not forgotten, Although we are apart. Your spirit lives within us, Forever in our hearts. Sadly missed, Margaret and family 29
AUCTIONEERS JAMES AND HILL AUCTION SERVICE LTD. Stewart James 613-445-3269 Carson Hill 613-821-2946 Our auction team offers more than 40 years of experience and integrity, along with the youthful enthusiasm of our next generation of bilingual auctioneers. We are proud of our past but passionate about our future. Call us today to book your Spring real estate, farm or household auction. Refreshments available. Auctioneers not responsible for accidents.
FOR SALE FLOORING New arrivals - flooring. Flex vinyl $2.10/sf, regular $3.22. Area rugs/runners - no taxes. Laminate clearance $10.00/box and up. Curran Flooring, 18 Industrial Drive, Chesterville. 613-448-2068. 29-1 APPLES Cider and apple products. Smythâ€™s Apple Orchards. 613-652-2477. www.smythsapples.com 08tfc 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
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BABY CHICKS Order your baby chicks now. Cotnam Tru Hardware, Chesterville. 613-448-3838. 29-1 FOR SALE 3 Antique tractors. one Cocksutt L, 1957; one Massey Harris 33, 1958; one Oliver 77,1957. Circular saw, made in Quebec. All stored inside. 613-6521897. 30
PETS HOLMESDALE SPIRIT CHAMPION CAN F #1114534. Born January 25, 2011. Due February 14 to Goldwyn. Very tall, dairy, first calver. Call 613-774-2879 or 613774-2169. 30stf
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
HELP WANTED FEED MILL LABOURER Order picking, bagging, shipping & receiving, grain transfers, housekeeping. Physically fit, tolerate dust, heights and cold. $12 - $15.00/hr., 3 days a week, 8 hours rotational shifts. Email or drop off resume to: HOMESTEAD ORGANICS, 1 Union St., Berwick, Ont. K0C 1G0. email@example.com 29-1
PARK PLACE 2 bedroom townhouse. Fridge and stove, washer and dryer. 613-774-3832. 21tfc FOR RENT 2 bedroom apartment, including 2 appliances. Newer heating, floor heat. Available March 1. $825.00 plus utilities. Call 613-9872118. 25tfc
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February 06 Page 15_Page 15 13-02-05 1:04 PM Page 1
Wednesday, February 6, 2013
The Chesterville Record Page 15
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
COMING EVENTS COMING EVENTS COMING EVENT VALENTINE HAM LUNCHEON &â€ˆBAKE SALE Saturday, February 9, 2013. 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Being held at St. Lukeâ€™sKnox Presbyterian Church, Finch. Adults $8.00; Children $3.00 and 5 and under Free. Everyone Welcome! 29-2 COUNTRY SWEETHEART BALL February 15 at the Mountain Township Agricultural Hall. Guest Speaker: Federal Minister of Agriculture â€œGerry Ritzâ€?. Hors doeuvres - 4 course dinner by Winchelsea Events entertainment. For tickets call 613-774-3363 or 613652-4915, 613-989-5397, 613-774-2655 or 613-9892038. 29-1 DUNDAS COUNTY 4-H Annual General Meeting to be held Monday, February 11. Pot luck supper 6:30 7:30 p.m.; meeting commencing at 7:30 p.m. St. Paulâ€™s Presbyterian Church, Winchester. 4-H Club Information & Sign-up Night, Monday, February 25, 7:00 - 9:00 p.m., same location. 29 TEA AND BAKE SALE St. Maryâ€™s Church Hall on February 9, 10:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m. 29-1
COMMUNITY DIABETES INFORMATION SESSION â€œThe Science of Weight Lossâ€? Scientific tips to lose weight. Calorie intagke and weight loss....the facts. Wednesday, February 13, 2013. 7:00 - 8:00 p.m. Dillabough Board Room. Deirdre Cooke, RD, CDE. All welcome. 29-1 SHROVE TUESDAY PANCAKE SUPPER Hosted by Williamsburg United Church. To be held at 3880 County Road 7 (former Elma Public School building) on Tuesday, February 12, beginning at 5:00 p.m. Adults $6.00, Children $3.00. 29stf
EMPLOYMENT PREPARATION PROGRAM Adult Literacy Employment Preparation Program offers upgrading for workplace skills; document use, numeracy, computer skills. Call Matt 613-774-0222. 36-8
COMING EVENTS NEW TO CANADA? WE CAN HELP! - permanent resident card holder - convention refugee - live-in caregiver TR Leger Immigrant Services. 1-877-412-2472. www.trlimmigrantservices.ca 36
0$5,219,//(:,17(5&$51,9$/ 75$'( &5$)7 6+2:
YE OLDE BARGAIN SHOPPE Wednesdays from 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m., Thursdays from 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m and 6:00 - 8:00 p.m. A great place to shop for good used items and clothing. Unbelievable prices. St. Andrewâ€™s Presbyterian Church basement, 34 Mill Chesterville. All St., donations greatly appreciated. tfc
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CLASSIFIEDS The Chesterville Record
Deadline is Friday at 4 p.m.
$7.50 Plus HST minimum for 20 words. Additional words for 30Â˘ each.
PERSONALS DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877-297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-8045381. (18+) TRUE PSYCHICS! 4 Answers call now 24/7 Toll Free 1-877-3423036; Mobile #4486; http://www.true psychics.ca.
FOR SALE SAWMILLS from only $3997 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT. #1 HIGH SPEED INTERNET $28.95 / Month. Absolutely no ports are blocked. Unlimited Downloading. Up to 5Mps Download and 800Kbps U p l o a d . O R D E R T O D AY AT www.acanac.ca or CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-866-281-3538. For Restless or Cramping Legs. A Fast acting Remedy since 1981, sleep at night, proven for 31 years. www.allcalm.com, Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-765-8660.
LET THE SPORTS EDITOR KNOW! 613-448-2321, ext. 110 firstname.lastname@example.org Follow us on Twitter @dcmatte
YUK YUKâ€™S AT CRYSLER WINTER CARNIVAL Saturday, February 16. Doors open 7:00 p.m., show 8:00 p.m., DJ follows. Age of Majority. Tickets: Advance $15.00 each or 2 for $25.00 available at Crysler Home Center or 613-987-2466. Tickets at door $20.00 each. 30-2
REACH MILLIONS OF CUSTOMERS IN ONTARIO WITH ONE EASY C A L L ! Yo u r C l a s s i f i e d A d o r Display Ad would appear in weekly newspapers each week across Ontario in urban, suburban and rural areas. For m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n C a l l To d a y Toll-Free 1-888-219-2560, Email: email@example.com or visit: www.OntarioClassifiedAds.com.
GOT A SPORTING EVENT?
A Unique Opportunity in Agriculture The Grenville Mutual Insurance Company, a Farm Mutual established in 1892, is presenting a unique opportunity to someone presently involved with or being educated to contribute to the agricultural community of Eastern Ontario. Have you, or someone you know, considered putting your agricultural experience and education to work within a progressive business environment? Good communication, both written and oral is vital, along with strong analytical and problem solving skills. We will train the successful applicant to become a Farm/Agricultural Underwriter. In this role, you will require ongoing education and training sponsored by the company, keeping up to date with the insurance industry agricultural community and how best to protect the insurance interest of our policyholders. Please visit our website at www.grenvillemutual.com WRREWDLQIXUWKHUMREVSHFLĂ€FVDQGFRPSDQ\LQIRUPDWLRQ OR $SSO\LQVWULFWFRQĂ€GHQFHWR Grenville Mutual Insurance Company c/o Diane Carriere, Executive Assistant/Corporate Secretary 380 Colonnade Drive Kemptville, Ontario K0G 1J0 firstname.lastname@example.org
Resume Deadline: February 19, 2013
ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY! For more information contact your local newspaper. CAREER TRAINING
DRIVERS WANTED LAIDLAW CARRIERS VAN DIVISION requires experienced AZ licensed drivers to run the U.S. Premium mileage rate. Home weekly. New equipment. Also hiring Owner Operators. 1-800-263-8267
MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION RATED #2 FOR AT-HOME JOBS Â‡ Convenient online training Â‡ High graduate employment rates Â‡ Student loan options available Donâ€™t delay! Enroll today. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com email@example.com
WANTED FIREARMS WANTED FOR FEBRUARY 23RD, 2013 AUCTION: Rifles, Shotguns, Handguns. As Estate Specialists WE manage sale of registered / unregistered firearms. Contact Paul, Switzerâ€™s Auction: Toll-Free 1-800-694-2609, firstname.lastname@example.org or www.switzersauction.com. WA N T E D : O L D T U B E A U D I O EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond organs. Any condition, no floor model consoles. Call Toll-Free 1-800-9470393 / 519-853-2157.
AUTOMOTIVE Vehicle buyers are ONLY protected by OMVIC and Ontario consumer protection laws when they buy from registered dealers. Thereâ€™s no protection if you buy privately and you risk becoming victim of a curbsider. To verify dealer registration or seek help with a complaint: www.omvic.on.ca or 1-800943-6002.
COMING EVENTS OTTAWA SPRING RV SHOW - March 1-3, 2013. Ernst & Young Centre (formerly CE Centre), 4899 Uplands Drive, Ottawa. 20 dealers, campgrounds, new products, GIANT retail store, show-only specials. Discount admission at www.OttawaRVshow.com. Call TollFree 1-877-817-9500.
BIG BUILDING SALE... â€œTHIS IS A CLEARANCE SALE YOU DONâ€™T WANT TO MISS!â€? 20x20 $3,985. 25X24 $4,595. 30X36 $6,859. 35X48 $11,200. 40X52 $13,100. 47X76 $18,265. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca.
PYRAMID CORPORATION is now hiring! Instrument Technicians and Electricians for various sites across Alberta. Send resume to: email@example.com or fax 780-955-HIRE.
S T E E L B U I L D I N G S / M E TA L BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
BEAT THE BANK Mortgages and private lending available. TOLL FREE 1-877-366-3487 (APPLY) Website: www.mortgagealliance.com/ jasoncollier Ask about Minimize your Mortgage sweepstakes competition thereâ€™s $100,000 reasons! LIC#10530
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February 06 Page 16_January 12 Page 16 13-02-05 2:04 PM Page 1
Page 16 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Write it now! CHESTERVILLE â€“ Eleven budding writers eager to get their story told attended the first Write it Now workshop held at the Chesterville Historical Society. Under the guidance of Henni Veerman, the writers, with the help of a workbook started on their journey to telling their own life story to be enjoyed by present and future generations. â€œI want to encourage people to write,â€? said Veerman. â€œI feel very passionate about being able to leave something for and children grandchildren.â€? Veerman started the writers off by showing them a book that had been
published by a student who had taken the course and said it was a goal in reach for everyone who tried. The course is designed to use a workbook Write it Now to help guide the writing. Each week the writers will choose a topic from the book and produce a one and a half to two page document which will be read at next class. Veerman said the reading of what other people wrote tends to trigger memories in others and acts as a stimulant to get creative thoughts and memories flowing. The class will be starting on writing about their early years, however Veerman said the book was just a guideline and they are free
New WDMH service a real sleeper Winchester District Memorial Hospital is pleased to announce a new Sleep Lab is being added to the list of clinical services available for local communities. WDMH has teamed up with Hospital Alliance Group to offer this important service close to home. The Sleep Lab will operate in the Dillabough Building from 9 p.m. to 6 a.m. from Monday to Friday. Overnight sleep studies will help diagnose a wide range of sleep disorders, from insomnia and sleep apnea, narcolepsy and night movement disorders such as limb movement disorder. As the demand for service increases, it is expected the
service will expand to seven nights a week. â€œHospital Alliance Group is pleased to be working with WDMH. We know that sleep disorders affect 15 to 20% of the population and if left untreated can result in higher risks of diabetes, heart disease, impotence, depression and arrhythmias. Sleep disorder patients also may have daytime sleepiness which increase motor vehicle accidents, work-related accidents, poor job performance and decreased quality of life,â€?adds Lino Di Nardo, President of Hospital Alliance Group. Patients should speak to their family physician for a referral to the Sleep Lab.
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Guided by Henni Veerman, eleven budding writers started the first of eight two-hour long workshops on Mon., Feb. 4 to write their life story. to choose or discard any topic they wish. â€œIf there is a topic in there that you find too traumatic an experience and you are not ready to write about it, just move on to the next one,â€? said Veerman, â€œWe are not here to make
you follow a set pattern. You have to follow your own pattern. Everyone writes differently. This is a guide to stir up memories.â€? The workshop runs for about two hours, once a week for eight weeks.
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February 06 Page 17_Page 15 13-02-05 12:09 PM Page 1
Wednesday, February 6, 2013
The Chesterville Record Page 17
Embrun Panthers @ North Dundas Rockets Sat. Feb. 9, 8:00 p.m.
Hawks beat Rebels, clinch playoff spot; fall to Wolves It WINCHESTER— was a weekend split for the Winchester Hawks, but that was enough to guarantee them a spot in this year’s playoffs. The Hawks beat the Char-Lan Rebels on Feb. 1, in Winchester and that, combined with a loss by Alexandria, helped them clinch the fourth and final playoff spot in the St. Lawrence Division. The Hawks also met the Wolves in Akwesasne on Feb. 2, resulting in a loss. Winchester 4 Char-Lan 3 The Hawks were lifted in this game by their power play that impressively went 3-8. The Hawks opened the scoring on the man advantage 6:36 into the game. Evan Walker got the goal to put the team up 1-0. However, that lead was short-lived as the Rebels came back with one by Michel Lefebvre later in the frame and it was 1-1 after one. The Rebels took the lead in the second off a goal by Nicholas Santoro, but again the Hawks’ power play got them back even as Adam Beveridge
scored on the man advantage. Ross Craig scored with 1:32 to play in the second and the Rebels led 3-2 heading to the third. Just 1:49 into the third, Brandon Pantaleo scored to tie the game at three. With 15:35 to play, and the Hawks on another power play, Christopher Rossi gave the Hawks the lead. That goal turned out to be the winner as the Hawks took it 4-3. Mikael Dion made 33 saves on 36 shots for the Hawks as he earned the win; Quade Smoke took the loss kicking out 30 of 34. Winchester 2 Akwesasne 4 The Hawks looked to keep their winning ways going the following day in Akwesasne. The home side though, came out blazing and grabbed the early lead. Jamie Lepine, on a power play, and Sylvestre Bzdyl each scored in the first giving the Wolves a 2-0 lead at the intermission. The Hawks cut the lead to one in the second as Beveridge scored at the midway point to make it 2-
1. The Wolves got that one back with 6:23 to go when Jayden Lemire found the back of the net. The Hawks made it 3-2 when Alex Sifton scored before the break, but the Hawks still trailed 3-2 after two. In the third, the Wolves added the insurance marker with 4:41 to go off the stick of Tellen Celentano and held on for the 4-2 win. The Wolves badly outshot the Hawks by a margin of 54-25. Alex Monk was in net and turned side 50 in the losing effort; Cam Turcotte stopped 23 for the win. The Hawks’ win combined with an Alexandria loss to Akwesasne means the Hawks have clinched the fourth playoff spot. With two games to go, and the Wolves holding the tiebreaker, Winchester cannot move into third and will get the defending champion Casselman Vikings in the first round. The Hawks wrap up the season by hosting Alexandria, Feb. 8, and visiting Char-Lan on Feb. 9.
North Dundas Rockets grounded by Nationals; take off against Vikings C H E S T E RV I L L E — The North Dundas Rockets began the month of February by splitting this past weekend’s games. On Feb. 1 they were at the CIH Academy in Rockland to face off against the Nationals and then they travelled to Papineauville on Feb. 3 for a tilt with the Vikings. North Dundas 3 Rockland 5 Rockland got out to a lead after the first period, but the Rockets did find the scoresheet and trailed just 2-1. The teams each netted a pair of goals in the second and it was the Nats who clung to a 4-3 lead heading to the third. In the third, the Nats scored the only marker and picked up the win 5-3. Scoring for the Rockets were: Brandon Buma, Ryan Byers and Michel Thurler. Adding assists
were: Kyle Adams, Robert Comeau, Chris Embury, Pete KleinSwormink, Cody Nicoll and Ryan Romans. Rockland was led by a pair of goals from Connor Hanke and singles from David Labelle, Guillaume Leblanc and Max Tedesco. Matt Jenkins picked up the win between the Rockland pipes; Matthew Kingston took the loss in the Rockets’ blue paint. North Dundas 5 Papineauville 4 After a day off, the Rockets were back in action with another road game on Feb. 3 in Papineauville. The Rockets did not get off to the start they were looking for as the Vikings lit the lamp three times in the first. North Dundas did get one, but still trailed 3-1 after one. In the second, it was a complete reversal of
fortunes as North Dundas found the net three times and held the Vikings to just one, resulting in the game being tied at four after 40 minutes. In the third, it was Buma who got the game-winning goal for the Rockets as they came from behind to win 5-4. In addition to Buma’s winner, four other Rockets registered goals: Byers, Comeau, Thurler and Will Fawcett. Adding helpers were Chris Embury, KleinSwormink, Thurler and Dustin Tinkler, who had a pair. Kingston was on the winning end for the Rockets this time in goal; Jean-Francois PichetteRichard took the loss for Papineauville. This week the Rockets just have one game when they welcome Embrun to Chesterville on Feb. 9.
Chris Rossi gets this shot off against Char-Lan goalie Quade Smoke in their game on Feb. 1 in Winchester. Rossi finished the game with the game-winning goal and an assist as the Hawks won 4-3, which clinched them a playoff spot. Courtesy photo
Annable’s top WDLHL standings after beating Cooper WINCHESTER— Annable’s Jewellery earned a much needed two points in the Winchester and District Ladies Hockey League after beating Cooper Physio on Feb. 3. Kelly Zeran scored a goal and added a pair of helpers in the win that sent Annable’s to the top of the league standings, after the Country Girls played to a tie with Andy’s Foodland. The other game on the day ended with KC’s Lawn Maintenance beating WS Trucking. KC’s Lawn Maintenance 1 WS Trucking 0 The day began with WS facing KC’s. KC’s opened
the scoring with 6:13 to go in the first on a goal by Amanda Rylaarsdam, her league-leading 11th of the season. That goal held up as the game winner with KC’s taking the win 1-0. Kristie Wade earned a shutout in the victory. Country Girls 1 Andy’s Foodland 1 Andy’s got on the board first with a marker with 50 seconds to go in the first by Eleanor Robinson. Andy’s held that lead until late in the second period when Kelly Morrell scored for the Country Girls to tie the game at one. That was how it finished with both teams
earning a point. Annable’s Jewellery 4 Cooper Physio 2 Annable’s jumped out to an early lead with two goals in the first period by Amy Fraser and Alecia Jones. Annable’s made it 3-0 in the second when Heather Erwin found the back of the net. Cooper came back and scored a pair to get within one. First, it was Jacqueline Beausoliel with 5:51 to go, then Heather McDiarmid with just over a minute to play. However, their comeback fell just short as Zeran added one in the dying seconds and Annable’s took the win 4-2.
Ryan Byers was one of five different goal scorers for the North Dundas Rockets in their 5-4 win over the Vikings in Papineauville on Feb. 3. The win also kept the Rockets in front of Vankleek Hill, who also beat Papineauville, for seventh in the standings. Matte photo
February 06 Page 18_January 12 Page 16 13-02-05 12:25 PM Page 1
Page 18 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Lions blown out by Vikings; snap streak by beating Char-Lan MORRISBURGâ€” The Morrisburg Lions finally have some good news on an otherwise dreadful season. The Lions split their weekend games with a big loss to Casselman on Jan. 31, in Casselman, but earned their first win of 2013 on Feb. 2 when they visited Char-Lan. Morrisburg 1 Casselman 16 Maxime Choquette got things started for the Vikings 3:13 into the first, making it 1-0. Sam McLaughlin then extended the lead just before the midway point of the period. Joel Adam got in on the action making it 3-0. The Lions cut into the lead with 6:32 to go in the first when Peter Ketcheson found the back of the net. Unfortunately, that was it for the Lionsâ€™ offence. McLaughlin added his second less than a minute later and then Maxime StPierre capped off the firstperiod, scoring a powerplay goal with 2:35 to go before the buzzer, 5-1 after one. The game remained 5-1 until midway into the second period. Adam Wensink got on the board making it 6-1. Taylor Widenmaier then found twine. Damien Charette became the seventh different Viking to score, with 6:40 to go and then Choquette scored his second making it 9-1 heading to the third.
The Vikings offense continued to pad their stats. Two minutes in, Sylvain Quesnel got the Vikings total to double digits. Luc Forget then stretched the lead to 11-1. St. Pierre, Wensink and Widenmaier then each picked up their second making it 14-1. Kyle Beauchamp-Lalonde increased the lead to 15-1 with 6:15 to go and then with just six seconds on the clock, the player who started the scoring, Choquette, ended it with his hat-trick goal as it was finally over for the Lions. The Vikings won 16-1. Alexandre Michaud was only tested 21 times but stopped 20 of those shots. The Lionsâ€™ tandem of Ryan Cooper and Zach Frawley faced a combined 70 shots. Cooper played just over two-thirds of the game allowing 11 on 54 shots; Frawley was tagged for five goals on 16. The Vikings finished the game 1-3 on the power play; Morrisburg was 0-2. Grant Cooper and Zach Renfrew added assists for the Lions. Morrisburg 5 Char-Lan 2 After a day to reflect on the blow out, the Lions took to the ice on Feb. 3 in Char-Lan looking for a better effort. That was exactly what they got as less than five minutes in the Lions had shocked the
home crowd with a pair of goals. Michael Paquette opened the scoring just over a minute in. Then, Eric Evans scored to extend the Lionsâ€™ lead to 2-0. They were not done there. With 9:25 to play in the first, they struck again as Zach Renfrew found the back of the net, 3-0 Lions. The Rebels got one back before the end of the period, on a power play, from Lawson MacDougall. The Lions regained their three-goal lead with 6:47 to play in the second period. Clarke Veenstra netted a power-play goal and it was 4-1 with one to play. The Rebels got to within two in the third with a goal by Nicholas Santoro. But the Lions would not be denied on this day as Matthew Burns added one more with 2:13 to play and the Lions snapped their 20-game losing streak with a 5-2 win. Ryan Cooper turned aside 33 of 35 shots for the win; Alex Boileau took the loss after allowing four goals on 13 shots. Quade Smoke also played in net for the Rebels allowing one goal on 13 shots. This week the Lions will look to wrap up their season on a winning note. Their last home game is Feb. 8 against Akwesasne. They then conclude the season in Akwesasne on Feb. 9.
Morrisburg Lions goalie Ryan Cooper was finally rewarded for his hard work as of late with a win on Feb. 2 against the Rebels in Char-Lan. Cooper turned aside 33 of the 35 shots he faced as the Lions won 5-2. Matte photo
NGS Atom B Braves edged out in semis ARNPRIORâ€”The NGS Atom B Braves wrapped up the Christmas holidays by participating in the Arnprior Minor Hockey Tournament, Jan. 5-6. The NGS squad came out on top of their pool, finishing first after an exciting three games. NGS 2 Stittsville 1 (OT) First up was the Stittsville Ice Dogs. With the game scoreless at the halfway point, the opposition got on the board first. It was a tight twoway game and Braves fans were kept on the edge of their seats until the last minute of play when Parker Ouderkirk, on a pass from Innis Kippen evened the score. The play continued into overtime until Caleb Raymond made a play to Oliver Chagnon, who fired one past the Ice Dogs net minder to win the game 2-1. Player of the game honours went to hardworking Brave, Breigh Jackson. NGS 0 Arnprior 1 (OT)
Up next, NGS faced the hometown Arnprior Snipers and outstanding goaltending was the story of the game. Scoreless at the final buzzer, the game headed into overtime for a final extra period where the Snipers eventually put one past Braves netminder Kody Giroux, for the 1-0 win. Girouxâ€™s many outstanding saves throughout the four frames, earned him player of the game. NGS 3 Perth 1 Finishing the round robin, NGS knew going in that they had to win their final game by two goals to move on. In another exciting game, Derryk Gauthier gave Ouderkirk the puck to fire past the Perth Lanark net minder, to take the lead in the first period. The opposition took the opportunity to even the score, on a power play in the third. Making up for his tripping penalty, Liam Ault fed a pass to Ouderkirk who potted
his second of the game to put his Braves back in front by one. In a tense final five minutes and the play going back and forth, Oliver Chagnon was the hero for his NGS team mates. With only .4 seconds showing on the clock, he slid one into the empty net. The Braves celebrated their 31 victory by pouncing on their goaltender, Giroux who was stellar between the pipes, once again. NGS player of the game was awarded to Ouderkirk for solving the opposition twice in the win. NGS 1 South Grenville 2 Now NGS was set to face the South Grenville Rangers in the semis. It was by far the most challenging game of the tournament for the Braves. The Rangers squad wasnâ€™t quite prepared for the physicality of the Braves and NGS went up 1-0 early in the game, on Ouderkirkâ€™s fourth goal of the tournament. This time, great play-making from his
line mates Ault and Caleb Raymond secured the opportunity to score. In a penalty filled game with many stoppages in play, the Rangers had many extra man advantages. Giroux stoned them at every chance but the Rangers finally snuck one in, late in the second to even the score at one. The third period saw both teams shut out by good goaltending. With the Braves down by a player, sitting out two minutes in the penalty box on yet another questionable call, the Rangers scored the winner with 44 seconds left in the game. NGS pulled the goalie for the extra skater and battled hard in the final seconds, but unfortunately the buzzer sounded and that was it for the Braves, losing 2-1. Defensemen Nevynn Witteveen earned the MVP of the game for her aggressive play throughout the semi-final game while Giroux ended the tourney with a 1.25 GAA.
NGS Braves Atom B goaltender Kody Giroux had a great tournament in Arnprior, Jan. 5-6. While the Braves were eliminated in the semifinals, Giroux finished the tournament with a goals against average of just 1.25 in four games. Giroux also helped the team to two wins during the tournament. Courtesy photo
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February 06 Page 19_Page 15 13-02-05 12:10 PM Page 1
Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Monday Menâ€™s: Menâ€™s High Single, Ron Robinson 312; Menâ€™s High Triple, Matt Bird 700; Menâ€™s High Average, Frank Jerome 230. Team Standings: A-Team 99, Stingers 94, Raiders 78, Seniors 77.5, Country Boyâ€™s 59, Alley Rats 48.5. Finch Mixed: Menâ€™s High Single, Danny St.Pierre 266; Menâ€™s High Triple, Danny St.Pierre 671; Menâ€™s High Average, Danny St.Pierre 204; Ladies High Single, Dianne Hoogeveen 248; Ladies High Triple, Isabelle Bissonnette 610; Ladies High Average, Isabelle Bissonnette 194. Team Standings: Got Robbed 217, Lefties 199, BEEGEES 187, Phantastic Phave 187, Triple Dâ€™s 177, The Foursomes 158. Williamsburg Mixed: Menâ€™s High Single, George Byvelds 234; Menâ€™s High Triple, George Byvelds 639; Ladies High Single, Erin Munro 217; Ladies High Triple, Erin Munro 560. Team Standings: Shawnâ€™s Shakers 93, Dammits 87, Floyd 80, Johnnyâ€™s Angels 73.5, Hans 64, Tedâ€™s Turkeys 58. Community: Menâ€™s High Single, Kevin Osborne 256; Menâ€™s High Triple, Kevin Osborne 727; Ladies High Single, Sharol Bowman 221; Ladies High Triple, Sharol Bowman 532. Team Standings: Danny 62, Sharol 57, Kevin 71, Joel 63.5, Carolyn 57, Paul 67.5. Matilda: Ladies High Single, Alacia McIntosh 175; Ladies High Triple, Connie Milne 410; Menâ€™s High Single, Kevin Osborne 230; Menâ€™s High Triple, Brent Fawcett 605. Team Standings: Gary 75, Donna 68, Kevin 58, Brent 57, Inge 53, Walter 53. Berwick Mixed: Menâ€™s High Single, Noel Lalonde 257; Menâ€™s High Triple, Noel Lalonde 696; Ladies High Single, Mariet Breteler 202; Ladies High Triple, Mary Douma 503. Thursday Seniors: Ladies High Single, Yoke VanWinden 196; Ladies High Triple, Yoke VanWinden 507; Menâ€™s High Single, Henry Hagedorn 187; Menâ€™s High Triple, Ross Bennett 484. Wednesday Ladies: Ladies High Single, Sandra Jennings 191; Ladies High Triple, Sandra Jennings 504. Team Standings: Betty 222, Dianna 205, Mary 195, Pat 188. Busy Matrons: Ladies High Single, Judy Stewart 215; Ladies High Triple, Carol Barkley 532. Team Standings: Hope 116, Faith 114, Charity 112. Stormont Ladies: Ladies
High Single, Hilda Gillard 299; Ladies High Triple, Hilda Gillard 624. Team Standings: Elaine 163.5, Pat 152, Lois 142.5, Susan 142. Les Dynamiques: Menâ€™s High Single, Albert Bouchard 289; Menâ€™s High Triple, Albert Bouchard 797; Ladies High Single, Janine Quesnel 269; Ladies High Triple, Christiane Bouchard 694. Avonmore Mixed: Ladies High Single, Joan Boyd 225; Ladies High Triple, Judy Rombough 578; Menâ€™s High Single, Louis Mathieu 273; Menâ€™s High Triple, Frank Jerome 629. Team Standings: Alley Cats 244, Pin Panthers 243, Odd Balls 219.5, Hummingbirds 219.5, The Cougars 208.5, The Happy Hookers 187.5. Winchester Odd Couples: Menâ€™s High Single, Jim Oâ€™Connor 328; Menâ€™s High Triple, Jim Oâ€™Connor 784; Menâ€™s High Average, Darryl Britton 209; Ladies Single, Pat High Middleton 263; Ladies High Triple, Pat Middleton 669; Ladies High Average, Marin Middleton 195. Team Standings: Farmerâ€™s Market 73, Filet Mignon 72, Turkey Balls 70, Chicken Pot Pie 63, The Nutty Noodles 61, Banana Splits 60.
Youth Bowling Canada
YBC Peewees: Girls High Single, Madysen Patenaude 106; Girls High Double, Madysen Patenaude 171; Boys High Single, Carter Rombough 118; Boys High Double, Carter Rombough 209. Team Standings: Flyers 119, Canadiens 105.5, Leafs 88, Rangers 87.5. YBC Bantams: Girls High Single, Abbey Byers 158; Girls High Double, Abbey Byers 289; Boys High Single, Jonah Bedard 146; Boys High Double, Jonah Bedard 225. Team Standings: Flames 99.5, Thrashers 88.5, Sharks 85, Oilers 66.5, Coyotes 60.5. YBC Juniors: Girls High Single, Marin Middleton 270; Girls High Triple, Marin Middleton 738; Boys High Single, Tyler Summers 254; Boys High Triple, Tyler Summers 467. Team Standings: Islanders 263, Penguins 253, Sabres 237, Bruins 228, Senators 219. YBC Seniors: Girls High Single, Paige Sloan 289; Girls High Triple, Paige Sloan 757; Boys High Single, Nathan Engwerda 204; Boys High Triple, Shawn Munro 513. Team Standings: Devil Rays 249.5, Hurricanes 240.5, Red Sox 240.5, Twins 233.
The Chesterville Record Page 19
North Dundas Novice C2 Demons beat Kemptville twice and North Leeds after loss to Brockville C H E S T E RV I L L E â€” The North Dundas Novice C2 Demons picked up a weekend split on Jan 24 and 27, falling to Brockville before rebounding to take two points from Kemptville. North Dundas 0 Brockville 1 The weekend began early for the Demons with a Thursday evening game against Brockville on Jan. 27. This game turned out to be a defensive struggle. Brockville opened the scoring in the second period on a goal 1:04 into the period by Jaedon Simpson. That single tally held up right to the final buzzer as the Braves beat the Demons 1-0. North Dundas 3 Kemptville 1 The Demons looked to
bounce back from the narrow defeat when they travelled to Kemptville on Jan. 27. The Demons opened the scoring in the first periwhen Alexandre od Sylvestre scored with 2:22 remaining in the frame. The Demons added to that lead in the second as Jordan Heuff found twine just 1:09 into the frame. Kemptville got that one back with just under three minutes to play in the period. Jacody Starr scored and it was 2-1 North Dundas with one to play. In the third, Heuff put it out of reach scoring his second with 7:44 to go and insuring the win for the Demons 3-1. Even with their loss earlier in the week, the Demons continue to be the top team in the East
Division and are second in the league to the other North Dundas team: C1, who are first in the West Division. North Dundas 5 Kemptville 1 The Demons were back in action on Feb. 1 against the Panthers in Kemptville. The night marked was a special one for one of the Demons as Heuff scored his 50th goal of the season in a 5-1 North Dundas win. Scoring did not begin until the second when Heuff netted a pair to put North Dundas up 2-0. The Demons added to their lead in the third when Joshua Dagenais made it 3-0. The Panthers cut into the lead with just over five minutes to play, but Sylvestre reestablished the three goal lead just seconds after.
With 1:57 to go Heuff completed his hat trick with his 50th goal and the Demons won 5-1. North Dundas 4 North Leeds 2 On Feb. 3, the Demons returned home to Chesterville to play host to North Leeds. With a win the Demons would clinch the Eastern Division. Dagenais opened up the scoring for the Demons in the first. Then, Cameron Lynch made it 2-0 in the second. The Rideaus got to within one in the third, but Dagenais netted his second to make it 3-1. Once again North Leeds got within one, but once again it was Dagenais who scored to complete his hat trick giving the Demons the 4-2 win and helping them clinch their division.
Kemptville Panthers battle back to tie North Dundas Bantam B Demons C H E S T E RV I L L E â€” After giving up the first goal of the game, the North Dundas Bantam B Demons battled back and scored three straight goals in their game against Kemptville on Jan. 31 in Chesterville. However, Kemptville would not quit
as they chipped away at the lead and earned a tie. Kemptville opened the scoring 4:37 into the opening period. With 8:10 to go, Steven Cyr answered for the Demons tying the game at one. Just 20 seconds later, Avery Holmes scored to make it 2-1
North Dundas. Before the end of the period, Brandon VanBruinessen got one more for the Demons and they led 3-1 after one. Unfortunately for the Demons, when the first ended, so did their scoring, which opened the door for a Kemptville
comeback. Three minutes into the second Kemptville scored to make it 3-2. Then, with 5:51 to go, Kemptville tied the game at three. Neither team could find one in the third and both left with a single point from the 3-3 tie.
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EOJHL Alexandria Glens @ Winchester Hawks Feb. 8, 8:15 p.m.
Junior ND Devils @ RO Feb. 11, noon & 3:00 p.m.
Akwesasne Wolves @ Morrisburg Lions Feb. 8, 8:30 p.m.
Chesterville Bowling Mixed adult, ladies, senior and youth bowling leagues available. Please call 613-448-3535 for information.
Morrisburg Lions @ Akwesasne Wolves Feb. 9, 3:00 p.m. Winchester Hawks @ Char-Lan Rebels Feb. 9, 8:00 p.m. NCJHL Embrun Panthers @ North Dundas Rockets Feb. 9, 8:00 p.m.
Basketball Senior ND Devils @ Tagwi Warriors
Feb. 6, 3:00 p.m.
Basketball for Kids Ages 6 - 17 Practices at St. Thomas Aquinas, Russell To register and for info: www.russellbasketball.net Craig Salmon firstname.lastname@example.org 613-445-2622 Publicize your event Fax to 613-448-3260 e-mail email@example.com call 613-448-2321
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February 06 Page 20_January 12 Page 16 13-02-05 2:43 PM Page 1
Page 20 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Flames still raged through the factory’s front on Albert Ouimet Street when this courtesy photo was taken by Natalie Ladouceur’s friend earlier in the day on Feb. 3.
St. Albert Cheese fire Continued from the front have been factory evacuated.” Other emergency response departments onsite included the Russell County Ontario Provincial Police, UCPR ambulances and the Clarence-Rockland Air Mobile Unit. Also at the scene, Nation Mayor Francois St. Amour told The Record that the devastation meant 120 jobs lost to the community. “The impact of this loss to this close knit community will be felt for a long time,” he said. Prescott Russell Warden René Berthiaume said in a press release: “This is a tragedy for the residents of St. Albert, for The Nation Municipality, and for the entire region. Our thoughts are with the 120 employees and their families as well as
the proud artisans of this institution.” But the employees aren’t the only ones who will feel the impact. One local farmer and his wife, who dropped by the scene when they heard the news of the fire, voiced concern about a destination for their milk, noting their output has gone into the cooperative’s plant for 15 years. “We are redirecting the milk to a number of processors in the area, and we’re willing to work with St. Albert to facilitate any of their needs,” said Dairy Farmers of Ontario general counsel and director of communications Graham Lloyd. Speaking for the agency that controls milk production and supply in the province, Lloyd
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confirmed on Monday that DFO officials had been in touch with co-operative representatives. DFO has in the past “dealt with similar situations” and accommodated the needs of processors that have suffered the setback of a sudden calamity, including fire, he said. “We want to work with them.” Local residents watched the smoke and flames with dismay. Many mentioned that generations of their families had worked at the cooperative, which opened in 1894. It was a very sad day for St. Albert, they often said, but accompanied with a resolve to pull together and rebuild the historic operation. By late Sunday afternoon, the news had circulated through area
communities, emptying many local store shelves of the tasty curd and cheese varieties. Co-operative President Denis Latour and General Manager Rejean Ouimet were unavailable for comment at time of publication. The impact of the event was communicated far and wide by social media. “It’s a sad day. I just lost my job this mornin’ because of this fire,” wrote Mariepier Marier in a post on the Chesterville Record’s Facebook page. “I’m crying !!!!!!!” wrote another poster, De Martini. “Yes, this is a very sad day for an icon of eastern Ontario,” posted Darcy Neal Donnelly. Similar sentiments were expressed from even further afield. Ruth Wells of Mineville, Nova Scotia, commented online: “So sorry to read
BATTERY SERVICE AND TESTING
COOLING SYSTEM SERVICE
Includes inspection and testing of all key starting components, battery, cables, alternator and belts. As well as cleaning of battery terminals for optimum starting power.
Smoke billows upward from the burning St. Albert Cheese factory around 1:15 p.m. PJP Pearson photo
Includes draining of cooling system, install up to 6 liters of Mopar coolant, inspect radiator, belts and hoses and check control output. Extra coolant for trucks.
this — their cheese curd was awesome.” And Laura Covell of Kingston, similarly posted: “Can’t believe St.Albert cheese factory has burnt down. Thankfully no one has been hurt. THE most amazing cheese curds!” Patrick Kearns also reflected on the St. Albert Cheese Facebook page: “A piece of my childhood memory gone. I remember on Sunday afternoons my Dad taking us to St. Albert for our weekly stash of curd and other cheese. To this day I could live on curd alone.” As of Monday, a smouldering pile of metal and loading docks were all that was left of the factory’s front half as firefighters continued to monitor the fire. St. Albert firefighter Ray Lavergne told The Record: “When I arrived at 10: 45 a.m. there was smoke
everywhere, and nothing we could do to save it. The building collapsed around 1 p.m and flames were being put down, but were also moving from one area to another. It is terrible. It’s crazy that this has happened.” The successful manufacturer has been a long-time supporter of the region, from hosting the annual August Curd Festival — started at their 100th anniversary in 1994 — to making continued donations to South Nation Conservation’s Clean Water Program. Funding from the co-op has helped implement 43 Clean Water Program projects in the region since 2004, including 12 in and around Nation Municipality in 2010. SNC on Tuesday issued a statement expressing its sympathies to the cheesemaker.
BRAKE SYSTEM MAINTENANCE REG. $74.95 per axle
95 per axle
Includes clean debris and corrosion from brake system, lubricate brake hardware, visual inspection of sensors and tone rings, road test vehicle and report. Extra time for dual wheels.
MARCEL GAUTHIER, SERVICE MANAGER