February 29 Page 01 _January 12 Page 01 12-02-28 3:16 PM Page 1
Daniels Visitation Centre
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19 Industrial Drive Chesterville, Ontario (613) 448-2204 â€œServing Chesterville, Winchester and the entire area with personal, professional service.â€?
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International Womenâ€™s Day
â€” WINCHESTER Naomiâ€™s Family Resource Centre will host its annual luncheon in celebration of International Womenâ€™s Day on March 8 at the Winchester Community Centre, with author Mary Cook serving as guest speaker for the occasion. Lunch starts shortly after doors open at 11:30 a.m., and Cook begins a 45minute talk at a quarter past noon. A second seating is being offered at 1 p.m. for those on a later lunch break. While the event is free, space is limited to those with reservations. Act quickly and call Naomiâ€™s Centre at 613-774-2838 or 1-800-267-0395 to reserve a spot by March 1.
XXX T U PS N D B
Volume 118, Number 32 Chesterville, Ontario Wednesday, February 29, 2012 Single Copy $1.00 (HSTâ€ˆincluded)
Another Diamond Jubilee option
C O R N WA L L â€” Fourteen Diamond Jubilee medals will be presented MPP Jim through McDonellâ€™s office to community members or organizations in StormontDundas-South Glengarry who have made exceptional contributions to the province and country. Nominations for the medal â€”commemorating Queen Elizabethâ€™s 60 years on the throne â€” are being accepted until April 30, 2012 by McDonellâ€™s office. Meanwhile, MP Guy Lauzon is similarly accepting nominations. Sixty thousand Canadians will ultimately receive the commemorative piece.
KEMPTVILLE â€”A local Christian ministry group has shifted its soup action west of the Dundas border. This year, TLC Ministries presents its Soupfest at the North Grenville Municipal Centre in Kemptville on Sat., Mar. 3, from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. Come out and taste and judge soups created by the best chefs from restaurants in Eastern Ontario. Ticket prices are $10 for adults, $8 for seniors and $5 for children.
Friday morning, Feb. 24, saw lights flashing and sirens screaming in the parking lot of Chesterville Public School. With the assistance of the Grade 6 class, Principal Toby Sebalj was handcuffed and put in the backseat of the Ontario Provincial Police cruiser, along with acting â€˜Principals of the Dayâ€™ Brady Edgerton and Katie Brousseau. The visit and information session by SD&G OPP Constable Teresa Lauzon was part of the VIP â€“ Values, Influence and Peer Pressure Program â€” which the force runs for all Grade 6 students in the lead-up to the Race Against Drugs campaign in April. Lauzon appears with the CPS class in the photo.
Counties, city rebuff S. Stormont New call to withhold hospital cash manager Township spurred by doctorâ€™s letter Nelson Zandbergen Record Staff LONG SAULT â€” Taking a respected doctorâ€™s controversial prescription to heart, South Stormont Township is withholding this yearâ€™s $30,000 pledge toward the Cornwall Community Hospitalâ€™s $130-million redevelopment project â€” a move that has garnered lots of media attention this month. But the township isnâ€™t having much success selling the tough medicine â€”spurred by orthopedic surgeon Dr. Dany Tomblerâ€™s early February letter to the Standard Freeholder â€” to other municipal players in the area.
Tombler has since reversed his call for an end to donations, in connection with his highly publicized criticism of the provinceâ€™s French Language Services Act (FLSA) and its impact on nurse-hiring practices at the institution. However, South Stormont has continued to carry the torch. Mayor Bryan McGillis and Deputy Mayor Tammy Hart unsuccessfully lobbied the Council of the United Counties of SD&G on Feb. 21 to pass a resolution withholding the uppertierâ€™s $2.3-million reserve account that has been set aside for the hospital project since 2002.
A similar request to Cornwall Council, which plans to donate $1.4-million this year, was rebuffed by city politicians on Monday night. Members of South Stormont Council were expected to take up their cause with provincial cabinet ministers during this weekâ€™s annual Rural Ontario Municipalities Association conference in Toronto. South Stormont pledged $300,000 to the hospital, payable in $30,000 annual increments â€“ a sum that wonâ€™t be coming this year unless the policy changes to one based on merit and skill, not language, according to Mayor Bryan McGillis, who reports 90 per cent positive feedback from the public on Continued on page 3
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for SD&G Library CORNWALL â€” The book has closed on Pamela Haleyâ€™s tenure with the SD&G County Library, though officials are tight-lipped about the circumstances of her very recent departure. Haley was employed as services manager for the multi-branch library system. â€œI can confirm that Ms. Haley is no longer with the Library. I canâ€™t comment beyond that,â€? said United Counties CAO Tim Simpson this Continued on page 5
February 29 Page 02_January 12 Page 06 12-02-28 11:45 AM Page 1
Page 2 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
Blossom Project takes root Lois Ann Baker Record Staff CHESTERVILLE â€“ A new project designed to help young people out in the workforce is now taking place at the Nelson LaPrade Centre in Chesterville. The
Blossom Project, a joint effort between Service Canada and St. Lawrence College, is a 12-week program designed for young people aged 15 to 30 who are having trouble maintaining a job.
Instructor Lucien Lalonde said this first phase is held in a classroom setting â€” inside the LaPrade Centre in this case â€” and lasts six weeks. â€œWe provide assistance with motivation and confi-
dence to help with a job search,â€? said Lalonde, â€œWe also teach time management and emotional intelligence. All the soft skills needed to keep a job.â€? He went on to explain most young people are lacking the team build-
Amanda Lascelle, Jake Paul, Vicki Sallery and Chris Casselman took a break from their classes during the Blossom Project being held at the Nelson LaPrade Centre. The program is offered to young people from 15 to 30 to learn skills necessary to succeed in the workplace. The 12-week course is split into two phases, the first being a classroom environment, and the remaining six weeks spent working on a project, in this case the renovations of the lower level of the Centre.
School board enshrines social media policy BROCKVILLE â€” In another sign of the hyperconnected times, good Twitter and Facebook behaviour is now officially spelled out by The Upper Canada District School Board, which enshrined its very first social media policy on Feb. 22. While encouraging
â€œclear and effective communication by all trustees, staff, students and representatives using a variety of accepted tools, including social media,â€? the policy adds that social media usage â€œmust meet tests of credibility, privacy, authority and accountabilityâ€? like other communication methods.
Seaway Valley Pharmacy 21 Main Street N. Chesterville Mon - Sat 9am - 6pm Phone: 613-448-2492 Fax: 613-448-3876
ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION Branch 434 Chesterville, Ont. 167 Queen Street, Box 38, Chesterville, Ont. K0C 1H0 Tel./Fax: 613-448-1997
ing skills that ensure success in the work force. This program changes that. The next phase of the program is putting what they have learned into practice. In this case, they will spend the last six weeks renovating the Centreâ€™s lower level, currently occupied by agricultural groups like the Dundas Federation of Agriculture. â€œTheyâ€™ll learn how to plaster and paint,â€? said Lalonde. â€œTheyâ€™re going redo the bathrooms.â€? The purpose of that phase is to teach them how to work in a team environment. This is the first time the Blossom Project has been offered in this area, said Lalonde, and other programs similar to this have used job placement for six weeks instead of a major project like the renovation. Just five days into the course and already enthusi-
St. Danielâ€™s to be rebuilt Green light for local parish
SOUTH MOUNTAIN â€” Good news has come down from the Archdiocese of Kingston for South Mountain residents. St. Danielâ€™s Roman Catholic Church will be rebuilt. Ian Purcell, financial administrator of the Archdiocese, confirmed that they are in the first
stage of a reconstruction project. â€œThe Archbishop has given the parish the approval to go to the design stage,â€? said Purcell. The exact cost and timeline of the project is still unknown as the Archdiocese is still working through the insurance settlement. Purcell said committees
have been set up to look into the project and the pastor and parish have been notified of the plans to rebuild. In a time when churches are closing due to lack of congregants, this comes as good news to the parish in South Mountain. The church was the last active Christian house of worship in South Mountain
Services Provided by Nor-Dun Seniorsâ€™ Centre
asm is high among the students. â€œWe are learning how to be confident and adapt to the workplace,â€? said Martin Duquette. Vicki Sallery said, â€œI love being in this class.â€? Students spoke of the motivational exercises that Lalonde was teaching including imagining a â€œgrateful rockâ€? that each time you touched it you thought of something you were grateful for. â€œThe more happy you are, the more happy things come to you,â€? said Amanda Lascelle. â€œYou up-build yourself to up-build the people around you,â€? said Sallery, indicating that the motivational portion of the program does appear to be working. According to Lalonde, the program is coming to Morrisburg around the end of May. when it was destroyed by fire last September. Parishioners have been holding services at the Mountain Township Agricultural Society Hall in the meantime. â€œItâ€™s an active community,â€? said Purcell. â€œItâ€™s not all about the numbers; itâ€™s also about the history.â€? Editorâ€™s note: This story was mistakenly not printed in full last week.
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:HGQHVGD\0DUFKth â€“ Shopping Trip leaving at 9:00 am. Call to reserve your seat Every Thursday â€“ Euchre at 1:00 pm and Tai Chi classes at 2:30-4:00 pm at the Nelson LaPrade Centre in Chesterville. Seniorsâ€™ Walk â€“ Walking Group every morning, Tuesday to Saturday at the Chesterville Legion. Call 613-448-1997 before walking due to availability of the Legion. )25025(,1)250$7,213/($6(&$//86$7
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February 29 Page 03_January 12 Page 03 12-02-28 3:38 PM Page 1
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
Bilingualism Continued from the front the township’s stance. “It’s hard for us to fund a hospital that won’t hire local kids who are looking for work,” McGillis explained to The Record last week, describing the issue as “outrageous” and “insanity. I think we’ve really hit a boiling point here.” “If you were in an accident at the side of the road, who would you ask to help you? Language shouldn’t be an issue,” the mayor said. Bilingualism would be an asset on a resume but that shouldn’t trump skill, he said. “Why should everybody work their rear end off?” he said of local nursing students, “and then get turned down for one job after the other.” Of the FLSA, he remarked, “They’ve tilted the scales way too far the other way, and now our kids have to move away to find work.” It “boggles his mind” that Counties Council turned down the South Stormont initiative, though McGillis doesn’t take it personally, he said. He also pointed out that
it was the hospital itself that sought designation under the FLSA, in 2007, a fact confirmed by a spokesperson with Ontario’s Office of Francophone Affairs. Louise Gauvreau clarified that the hospital has what is known as partial designation, which only came into actual force last year. The Cornwall Community Hospital (CCH) was created by the amalgamation of the former Cornwall General Hospital and the Hotel Dieu. Only the latter institution had acquired partial designation prior to amalgamation, achieving that status in 1998 — a full dozen years after the FLSA was passed into law at Queen’s Park in 1986. CCH chair Helen Periard said the institution “strives to get the very best qualified people” and does hire unilingual English speakers for front-line staff if a bilingual candidate can’t be found. Out of 217 positions filled last year, 160 went to those speaking English only. “The focus is on the provision of healthcare, and the true focus is the client coming into the hospital,”
The Chesterville Record Page 3 said Periard, denying the idea that “every person” in the hospital’s employ must speak French. Asked if the board would consider asking the province to lift the hospital’s designation under the FLSA, the chair flatly ruled it out. “If we were looking simply at PR [public relations], probably we would,” she conceded. Aside from the hospital’s current obligation under the provincial law, “we also have an obligation to this community,” she pointed out, defending bilingual service at CCH as a public good in its own right. Gauvreau said the province has never received a request to reverse such a designation. North Dundas reacts At the Feb. 21 North Dundas Council meeting, Mayor Eric Duncan reported on the “hot debate” occurring earlier that day in the SD&G Council Chambers. Duncan pointed to the provincial law and declared the CCH “was not choosing to enforce” the FLSA and thus shouldn’t be penalized. “They’re obligated to enforce this,” he added. Emphasizing his disapproval for the confrontational approach, Duncan summarized, “You attract a lot more with honey than with vinegar.”
Fellow counties rep Gerry Boyce, deputy mayor, said he initially intended to vote in favour of the South Stormont resolution but was persuaded it wasn’t fair to penalize the CCH for “a policy brought down by the province.”
“I don’t know if I support it or not. Right now, I wouldn’t,” offered Councillor Al Armstrong on the South Stormont resolution. Armstrong dryly observed there was “probably no more hottopic than button bilingualism” in Canada
and pointedly attributed “enforced bilingualism” to past Liberal governments. John Councillor Thompson hinted at some sympathy with the South Stormont position, suggesting that “maybe the hospital will fight a little harder, too.”
A bridge no more
North Stormont recently took down the old unused iron bridge across the South Nation River, west of Berwick.
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1000’s of Pieces of Ladies/Men’s & Children’s Clothes: Purses; jeans; shorts; shoes; capris; t-shirts; sweaters; vests; mitts; jersey dresses; pj’s; bras; underwear; coats; jackets; hats; scarves; swimsuits; sleepers; socks; dress shirts; belts; slippers; shoes; boots Electronics: Movies; Nintendo DS; Bose headphones; Ipod touch; Xbox 360 games; Wii Slap shot hockey; Charger sets; cameras; watches; DVD player; open signs(French only); PSP games; HDTV cables; Dance Revolution; memory frames; keyboard; saxophone; Teac radio; electric guitar; acoustic guitar; tv mounts; Wii; lighted lap desk Housewares: Shower rods; Food saver; Ice luge; gravy boats; paper towel holder; dish sets; photo frames; containers; platters; pack sacks; wreaths; bread tray; pots & pans; Brita pitcher; wine tasting kit; microwave oven; shower rods; candles & holders; bamboo placemats; beverage dispenser; drawer organizer; lazy susan; bath towel holder; cutlery; salt & pepper mills; liquor chiller; shower caddy; ice maker; kettle; buffet server; food processer; ceramic serving dishes Linen: Rugs; sheet sets; comforters; pillows; towels; face cloths; blankets; crib sets; curtains; throws; table protector cover; table cloths; laundry lift; drying rack Toys: Tonka Chuck & friends; Star Wars; wrestling spin & slam; wooden rocking horse; Disney items; Fisher Price items; stuffed animals; soccer balls; board games; dress up trunks; scooters; piano; trucks; dolls; PlayDoh creations;
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February 29 Page 04_January 05 Page 04 12-02-28 3:40 PM Page 1
Page 4 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
The Road Home Gun drawn, officials freak Home schooling never looked so good. The idea must be crossing the minds of a few more Ontario parents these days, in light of the grief visited upon a Kitchener-area father after his young daughter put crayon to paper in her public school last week. In the now infamous case, the four-year-old kindergartner – still a baby, really — drew a picture of a gun and reportedly said something about daddy shooting monsters and bad guys. It was a fanciful act of normal, early childhood — only this Crayola creation triggered a stunning overreaction from “the system,” starting with the girl’s teacher who called the local family and child services agency. Those officials, in turn, summoned police. Officers with the Waterloo Regional Police were on scene when Jessie Sansone arrived to pick up his children from school. After speaking with the 26-year-old man in the principal’s office, they took him away in handcuffs to the station, where he was strip-searched and held under arrest for hours, all in accordance with the serious “investigation” into his alleged illegal ownership of a firearm. His wife and children were also interviewed elsewhere. Of course, there was no such unlawful item in the family’s home, although police did turn up a perfectly legal toy gun when Sansone voluntarily allowed them to search the premises without a warrant. But that’s no more a firearm than a kindergartener’s doodle on a piece of paper. The officials involved in this fiasco — particularly the police, who have launched a review of their response — seem to have conceded that some mistakes were made. But there’s no tone of regret. According to the reports, the principal actors seem quite keen to posit that it’s still all for the sake of protecting children. Yet this is a country with millions of legal gun owners and users — hunters, sport shooters and police officers among them. It’s part of our cultural heritage. The suggestion has been raised that perhaps the involved school board should impose “sensitivity training” on staff members to reacquaint them with said heritage, lest they be inclined to believe by default that something’s wrong if a family does, in fact, possess a firearm. The Kitchener incident raises a red flag for gun owners or really any parent with a niggling worry about their child’s innocent expression being pounced upon by the strangers at their government-run school, then twisted as a means of crushing their family under the frightening weight of the nanny state’s heel. Some are undoubtedly thinking today of ways to reduce their family’s exposure to an unthinking, amoral officialdom that is never far from the surface of any statefunded organization — a system that can abruptly swing into gear without notice, shunting aside the personal for the bureaucratic, and mindlessly following rules instead of common sense. It’s a tall order to avoid in Dalton McGuinty’s Big Brother Ontario anymore. But at least parents in this province can still theoretically opt out of the official education system to teach their kids themselves. Crayon drawings are simply appreciated and posted on the refrigerator when learning occurs in the home. And no one goes to jail. Nelson Zandbergen
Publisher Robin R. Morris Editor Nelson Zandbergen Advertising Manager Julie /DVFHOOH Advertising RepresentativeV -HII0RRUH 0XULHO&DUUXWKHUV Production Manager Chantal Bouwers News Editor /RLV$QQ%DNHU Sports Editor Darren Matte
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By Carolyn Thompson Goddard Record Contributor Just when we were all thinking that Spring was (almost) here, Old Man Winter blew into town and reminded us that he wasn’t quite ready to take his vacation in lands to the south of us. As I cleared my laneway (still can’t figure out how to start the used snow blower I bought this year), thoughts of how if we still used horses instead of those motorized vehicles to get around, I wouldn’t be shovelling so much snow. Thoughts of horses filled my mind as I recalled going horse back riding as a teenager on a ranch near Manotick. “Don’t let the horses know you are scared” I was told, “Make sure your horse knows you’re in charge”. I heard this remark as I started down the well worn path and within a few minutes when the horse circled back to the barn. As no amount of coaxing or demanding would get that horse to change his mind, I resigned myself to the prospect of waiting for the return of my friends from their adventuresome ride under a tree. With each shovelful another horsey memory began to emerge. One of my favourite horse memories was part of a story that my Mother told me many times. Mom’s formative years were those of the Great Depression. She told me that she had it a bit easier than some as Grandpa Sharpe had a job as a teamster for Beaches in Winchester. She would often accompany him as he made lumber deliveries to Greely,
1982 March 10, 1982 CHESTERVILLE – The Chesterville Chamber of Commerce is well in the black after making $1,241.51 on the Winter Carnival dance to bring the present account budget up to $1,671.58. Although the Chamber agreed that the Carnival was a success, it was suggested by president John Van Bruinessen that the Chamber get together with local community groups to see how next year's carnival could be improved. CHESTERVILLE – Nestlé employees hired as long ago as 1966 may be subject to a one week lay-off in certain job classifications, with employees of least seniority subject to lay-offs of up to 16 weeks. Although Doug Merkley, president of the Nestlé union, Retail, Wholesale and Department Store Union, Local 488, said he had not taken a headcount of all those affected, the lay-offs will affect “quite a few” and noted the past year has been marked by lay-offs in the face of decreased consumer spending.
Morewood and other nearby villages. She would sit beside him in the driver’s seat and as they went stories and songs would fill the air. Once in a while she might be able to “help” him hold the reins that “led” these gigantic horses (they would have been work horses, quite unlike the riding horses of today) as they moved along. She probably would have “helped” Grandpa when they returned from the delivery and the horses needed water, food and brushing. A couple of years into the 1930s, Grandpa, then past today’s retirement age, was let go from Beaches so that a younger man with a family could get employment. I suppose that was well meaning on the part of the company as my great-grandparents were able to sell eggs and butter (Mom told me that a pound of Grandma Sharpe’s butter sold for more than what Grandpa made in a week at the lumberyard) and they owned their home outright, but she deeply missed the rides in the delivery wagon with those beautiful horses pulling them. The Great Depression was a defining moment in many people’s lives. With the stock market crash in 1929 some committed suicide, others lost everything they owned or cared for, while others muddled along trying to maintain some sense of normalcy in a totally abnormal situation. “Vagrants”,
“hobos” and others travelled the country in any means possible to search for work, food and a future. Honest hardworking people watched as events far beyond their control took over their lives and changed things forever. As I did research into the plight of the British Home Children as they made their way to a new life in Canada, I was not surprised to learn that during the Great Depression the British and Canadian governments put a halt on the immigration of these young people. I was a bit surprised though to learn (although I haven’t found the information firsthand) that apparently the Canadian government at the time decided that not only would it halt immigration of these children, but that it would facilitate the “sponsors” of British Home Children who were already here in returning those youngsters to Great Britain. On Thursday, March 8th at the Ingleside Library, Tom Brownell, Carolyn Goddard, and author Sandra Joyce will be presenting information on these littlest of immigrants starting at 6:30 p.m. If you are interested in learning about these children who contributed so much to the development of our province and finding out about the British Home Child Day which is scheduled for September 28, 2012, please join us at the Ingleside Library.
surface rubble; all walls lowered two feet below ground level and at least two feet of earth fill placed on the site to bring it back to present ground level. Forty-seven head of purebred Holsteins brought a total of $13,868 at the eighth Eastern Ontario Holstein sale at Winchester on February 16. This is a general average of $295 each. Irwin Holmes, Winchester, purchased three head paying the top price of $365 to Robert McFarlane, Napanee, for a five-year-old cow. Sterling Eames, Harrison's Corners purchased three head paying $360 to G. Gordon Ross, Newington, for a five-year-old cow.
changes in Great Britain under which the exports of Canada will benefit to a material extent. It is reported that if contracts now under negotiations are successful for the Nestlé Co. That it will mean that all the milk throughout this district will be required for their fulfillment and an enhancement in price of at least ten cents as an immediate benefit to the dairy industry.
1932 March 3, 1932 The call has gone out from the Nestlé’s Milk Products Co., along its milk routes for larger supplies of raw milk, supposedly the result of tariff
1962 March 1, 1962 Tenders for demolition and removal of rubble from the Winchester High School site were awarded to Sullivan Bros. of Chesterville following a special meeting of the North Dundas District High School Board late last week. The tender was $1,995. The Sullivan bid was one of six received. Work will begin immediately. The project involves removal of all
Round one of the Dundas Cup goes to North Dundas boys and girls! The second annual hockey tournament's first round of the 2011-2012 season was held at Morrisburg arena last Fri., Feb. 24 where the Seaway teams faced off against the North Dundas teams. The girls started out the day with a 2-0 victory showing extraordinary team play-
Charles Augustus Lindbergh, jr., 19month-old son of Colonel and Mrs. Anne Morrow Lindbergh, was kidnapped tonight between 7:30 and 10 p.m. from his crib in the nursery of his parents' home at Hopewell, N.J. His disappearance was not discovered until 10 o'clock. It was thought, at first, that he had rolled out of his crib and crawled under some of the furniture. But when a search of the room disclosed no trace of the baby and it was discovered that one of the windows was open. ing and effort of all players. The boys defeated the home team with a 5-1 finish to the day. The second round will be held this Friday at the Chesterville Arena for the North Dundas teams to show their pride on home ice! Come on out and watch as the teams face off once again for an ever intense battle of the schools. It’s that time of year again, report cards will soon be sent home and parent teacher interviews will be happening. Along with the interviews there will be a Community/ Volunteer Service Fair on Thurs., Mar. 22, to introduce NDDHS students to local organizations where they might be able to volunteer. If your organization would like to participate, please contact Council Chair Peggy Malcolm at 613-826-1003.
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Proposed SD&G Library plan Lois Ann Baker Record Staff CHESTERVILLE — The Stormont Dundas and Glengarry County Library recently underwent a strategic planning review. Among the recommendations put forth by Dysart & Jones Assoc, who prepared the report, is the creation an effective hierarchy of library facilities — led by one “resource branch” in each township. Studies done on the existing branches throughout SD&G have shown that according to Administrators of Rural and Urban Public Libraries of Ontario (ARUPLO) guidelines, the libraries are under-staffed and too small. Because of this, they cannot accommodate the necessary collections and do not achieve the low end of the desired circulation ranges. The libraries don’t offer adequate seating and working space, and again due to size, the community is offered restricted service. consultants The conducted two surveys to get the public’s opinion on the library system. One was web-based, the other a random phone survey. While the web site survey was answered by people
who generally used the libraries, most of the phone survey respondents were not users of the library. This gave two very different pictures of the library. Close to 80 per cent of the web site survey respondents ranked the library system at four or five out of a possible high mark of five. The phone survey showed that only 42 per cent used the library in the past year. Both groups generally did not offer any ideas on how to improve the circulation of the library as users were already satisfied with the system and nonusers didn’t see the relevance of the library for their needs. In looking to the future needs of the library, the report advised in keeping with a resource and neighbourhood branches system and made recommendations on which branches should be designated as such. According to ARUPLO, resource branches should have a minimum total net square footage of 3,500, a dedicated program/meeting area of not less than 300 sq. ft and open not less than 35 hours per week. None of the branches in SD&G fit those requirements. The report further recommended
that expansions to current libraries take place in order to fill the minimum requirements. The libraries identified to be resource branches are as follows: North Dundas — Winchester Library is the best candidate. It is the largest, but still would need to double in size to meet minimum specs. It is also relatively central within the municipality and has a program room. South Dundas — The Morrisburg Library, at roughly 4,000 gross square feet, is the only library within the system to accommodate a resource branch without expansion, however its location suffers from limitations of user access and convenience which could be addressed by renovations. North Stormont — The Avonmore Library, being a new building, would be the suggested resource branch for North Stormont.
However, it will need to be expanded. South Stormont — The Ingleside Library is a new building, recently renovated, making it the ideal candidate for the resource branch, however still in need of expansion. The report warned that with the expansion of these branches, circulation among the smaller branches might decline considerably, so it was advised that this be taken into consideration for future planning. The rest of the branches have been divided into two categories, ones that are recommended to be retained as long as possible, and ones that would be candidates for closure. The branches recommended to be retained in Stormont and Dundas include South Mountain, Iroquois and Long Sault. These are just recommendations put forth by the strategic planning report. It is unclear at this
time how the library system will react to the report. A special meeting of the library board is scheduled to take place this Friday, March 2 at 10 a.m. to
Population rising Lois Ann Baker Record Staff SD&G — Dundas and Stormont counties are growing. The 2011 census has been released and both Stormont County and Dundas County are showing increased population. The most impressive in the area is in South Dundas. With an area covering 520 square kilometers, the number of South Dundas residents went up from 10,535 in 2006 to 10,794 in 2011, an increase of 2.5 per cent. North Dundas saw an increase of 1.2 per cent in its population, growing by 130 residents to 11225. North Dundas covers an area of just over 503 square kilometers. South Stormont's population change was .8 per cent. With the largest number of residents covering the smallest area, the population increased from 12,520 to 12,617. South Stormont's area is almost 450 square kilometers. The area that saw the least amount of growth was North Stormont, with a population boost just shy of .1 per cent, bringing the population up from 6,769 to 6,775. North Stormont covers just over 515 square kilometers. The City of Cornwall also saw growth as the population went from 48,792 to 49,243, a .9 per cent change. Canada's population overall grew 5.9 per cent, the highest among the G8 countries. Every province showed growth. The agricultural census will be released on May 10.
NORTH STOR SENIORS’ SUPPORT CENTRE 6 Nelson Street, Finch, ON K0C 1K0
discuss the report. Open to the public, the meeting will take place in the United Counties building at Cornwall.
16426 Centennial Dr., Avonmore, ON K0C 1C0 0<63$
Services Include: Meals on Wheels; Transportation; Diner’s Club; Home Help/Home Maintenance; Friendly Visiting; Intervention; Day Service; Foot Care; Information & Education; and Social Recreation.
ATTENTION: ALL SENIORS RESIDING IN NORTH STORMONT TOWNSHIP We WELCOME You To Participate in any or ALL Of The Following Activities:
March 2012 Activities Fri. Mar. 2
8:30 a.m. Cornwall Shopping Trip. Please reserve your seat Early. Van leaves the centre at 8:30 a.m.. Cost is $7.00/person.
Wed. Mar. 7
1:00 p.m. Come and hear special speaker O.P.P. Constable Lauzon on the topic of “Fraud & Scams” and how to protect ourselves against them.
Fri. Mar. 9
12:00 p.m. Morningside Place Diners’ Club
Tues. Mar. 13 2:00 p.m. /\QQH/DÁHFKH(VWKHWLFV care in the Visiting 3URIHVVLRQDO2I¿FHWRGD\&DOOWKHFHQWUHWRERRN\RXUDSSRLQWPHQW Wed. Mar. 14 1:00 p.m. Entertainment, “Musical Memories” with Barry O’Connor.3URPLVHVWREHDOLYHO\,ULVK¿OOHGKRXU'RQ¶WIRUJHW to wear your green! Thurs. Mar. 15 5:30 p.m. Crysler’s Club 60 Dinner will be held at the Community Centre in Crysler today. Fri. Mar. 16
Former SD&G Library services manager Pamela Haley appears in this 2007 file photo, with boxed old books weeded from the shelves of the Chesterville branch. Zandbergen photo
Haley Continued from the front week in an email from the Rural Ontario Municipal Association conference in Toronto. Haley oversaw the culling of old books from the library system, to update the collection, and was also at the helm when the “Chix with Stix” knitting group in Ingleside protested an unpopular
2008 policy banning crafts in the library’s branches. That policy was overturned. Library board member Jim Locke, South Dundas deputy mayor, declined comment. Haley’s LinkedIn page categorizes her time at the SD&G Library as a “past” position. Karen Franklin is currently listed as acting manager, library services, on the SD&G Library website.
8:30 a.m. Cornwall Shopping Trip. Reserve your seat early. Van leaves the Centre at 8:30 a.m.. Cost is $7.00/person.
Wed. Mar. 21 12:00 p.m. Picnic Lunch&RPHRQWKH¿UVWGD\RIVSULQJDQG HQMR\DJUHDWSLFQLFVW\OHOXQFK$QGWKHQVWD\IRUDIXQ¿OOHGJDPH of Bean Bag Baseball. Wed. Mar. 28 Diners’ Club followed by Bingo & Social Hour.
You can rent this space for $15.00/ month.
Health & Wellness Clinics 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. (no appointment necessary)
Avonmore (Morningside): Tuesday,March 6th and March 20th Finch (North-Stor Centre): Thursday, March 15th and March 29th Morning Exercise: Tuesdays 10:00 a.m. All Welcome. $1.00 per class. Foot Care Clinic: Friday, March 2nd, March 16th, and March 30th Call 613- 984-2436 for an appointment. Volunteer Income Tax Program – For those who wish to have their Income Tax completed through our Trained Volunteer, please advise the Centre so we can set up dates and times to accommodate both parties. We are currently seeking volunteers for our Transportation Program. If you are interested, please contact Susan Bradley at 613-984-2436.
You can rent this space for $15.00/ month.
February 29 Page 06_January 12 Page 06 12-02-28 4:09 PM Page 1
Page 6 The Chesterville Record
Impaired at OPP station NORTH DUNDAS â€”Going into the local SD&G OPP detachment after having a few drinks probably isnâ€™t the smartest thing you could do. A North Dundas man found that out the hard way. According to police, he was attending the OPP Winchester office for administrative purposes when officers detected that he appeared to be under the influence of alcohol. After being reminded by officers that it was an offence to drive under the influence, the man assured them he wasnâ€™t. However, officers observed him leaving the area driving a vehicle. He was stopped a short distance away on St. Lawrence Street and charged with impaired operation of a motor vehicle. Michael Eaton, 37, is expected in Morrisburg court on March 6.
Mischief NORTH DUNDAS â€“ A disturbance at the Winchester Arena on Sat. Feb 25 has resulted in a 24year-old male facing charges. SD&G OPP officers responded to a call around 11:30 p.m. When the male, Nathan St. Louis of Long Sault, broke a window after he was asked to leave the dance being held at the arena. St. Louis was charged with mischief under
Wednesday, February 29, 2012 $5,000 and uttering threats to cause death or bodily harm. He is scheduled to appear in Morrisburg court on April 3.
Fight SOUTH DUNDAS â€“ Two female youths got into an altercation on Feb. 21 at a property on Beach Street in Iroquois that resulted in one of the youths facing an assault charge. A 16-yearold from Morrisburg is scheduled to appear in Morrisburg court on April 3.
B and E SOUTH DUNDAS â€”A break and enter on County Road 5 in North Dundas has SD&G OPP officers searching for a suspect. Sometime during the day on Feb. 7, a residence was broken into and two laptop computers and an iPod were removed. The investigation is ongoing.
Domestic SOUTH DUNDAS â€” A South Dundas man is facing several charges after SD&G OPP officers responded to a report of a domestic incident at a residence on County Road 5. A 56-year-old male has been charged with two counts of assault, criminal harassment and threatening conduct, possession of a weapon for dangerous purposes, careless use of a firearm and pointing a firearm. It is not known who
he was pointing the firearm at. He is being held in custody pending a court appearance in Cornwall.
Tires slashed CHESTERVILLE â€” SD&G OPP officers responded to a report of mischief occurring at a property on Main Street in Chesterville on Feb. 21. Officers found that sometime overnight on Feb. 18 four tires had been slashed. The investigation is ongoing.
Cannabis seizure NORTH STORMONT â€“ A routine R.I.D.E. Stop has resulted in the seizure of a small amount of suspected marijuana. SD&G OPP officers conducted the stop at the intersection of County Roads 7 and 13 on Feb. 18 and arrested 51year-old William John Trillo of North Dundas. He is expected to appear in Morrisburg court on April 3 to answer to charges of possession of a controlled substance.
Solar panel lifted SOUTH DUNDAS â€“ A solar panel valued at approximately $500 went missing from a com-
mercial building on County Road 2 in South Dundas. OPP Officers discovered the building had been forcibly entered overnight on Feb. 16. The investigation is ongoing.
Rifle stolen SOUTH DUNDAS â€“ A breakin on Shanette Road in South Dundas has police looking for a .22 calibre rifle. The rifle, along with some batteries and tires, were removed from a garage sometime overnight on Feb. 24. The investigation is ongoing.
Snowy roads SD&G â€“ With Mother Nature reminding us that she isnâ€™t done yet, last weekâ€™s storms kept OPP officers busy responding to traffic accidents from Friday afternoon until early Sunday morning. A total of 69 traffic related calls were answered ranging from vehicles in the ditch to property damage collisions. Of the 69 calls, 28 were in Stormont County, 21 in Dundas County and 20 in Glengarry.
Distracted driving blitz wrap-up ORILLIA â€” You might have noticed an increase in OPP officer presence the week of Feb. 13 to 19. Thatâ€™s when the last week of the â€œPhone in one Hand, Ticket in the Otherâ€? campaign was held. The campaign was implemented to educate drivers about the hazards of distracted driving. Four campaigns have been held in all. One each in May, July, September and February. While police found the number of fatal collisions caused by distracted drivers was down 25 percent compared to last year, the increase in the number of distraction offences increased by 110 per cent. OPP officers across the province charged 2,454 drivers with distraction-related offences during this last campaign. That works out to be 350 each day. Nine deaths on OPP patrolled roads are being attributed to an inattentive driver. That is more than alcohol and speed combined. Under the Highway Traffic Act of Ontario, if you are caught using a cell phone or other device with texting capabilities while driving, you can face a charge of up to $155. Other forms of driving while distracted can result in a Careless Driving charge with fines ranging from $400 to $2,000, a possible suspended license for up to two years or possibly a jail term of not more than six months. Chief Superintendent Don Bell, Commander of the Highway Safety Division reminds motorists that strict enforcement of distraction laws are not limited to the campaign periods and are a priority every day.
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February 29 Page 07_January 12 Page 07 12-02-28 10:27 AM Page 1
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The Chesterville Record Page 7
MARCH 8, 2012 INTERNATIONAL WOMENâ€™S DAY ,QWHUQDWLRQDO:RPHQÂˇV'D\LVFHOHEUDWHGLQ PDQ\GLIIHUHQWFRXQWULHVDURXQGWKHZRUOG,W LVDGD\GXULQJZKLFKZRPHQDUHUHFRJQL]HG for their achievements, whether they are of a national, cultural, economic, or political nature. ,WLVDQRFFDVLRQWRORRNEDFNRQHDUOLHUEDWWOHV IRUULJKWVIRXJKWE\SLRQHHUVLQHTXDOLW\DQG above all it is a time to prepare the future for JHQHUDWLRQVRIZRPHQ\HWWREHERUQ ,WLVHVVHQWLDOWKDWZRPHQEHDSDUWRIODVWLQJ VROXWLRQVWRVRFLHW\ÂˇVVRFLDOHFRQRPLFDQG SROLWLFDOSUREOHPV:RPHQÂˇVIUHHGRPVDIHW\ participation, and leadership are central to the
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Oal`l`]kmhhgjlg^^Yeadq$^ja]f\k$[mklge]jkYf\ gmjogf\]j^md[geemfalq$o]Yj]km[kk^mddqaf (613) 448-9032 gmj)1l`q]Yjg^Zmkaf]kk&DYklq]YjoYkn]jqkh][aYd 3 King St., Chesterville ON K0C 1H0 ^gje]Yk>dYajOal`>YZja[koYkl`]oaff]jg^l`] UOLVFXPE#JPDLOFRPZZZĂ DLUZLWKIDEULFVFRP Fgjl`9e]ja[YIm]kl^gjY;mj]^gj:j]Ykl;Yfj 6SHFLDOL]LQJLQFRWWRQTXLOWLQJIDEULFVĂ DQQHOV [gfl]kl&9kYj]kmdlg^gmj_gg\^gjlmf]o]`Yn]`Y\ 108â€? backings, yarn, many supplies, notions & more... f]oZmkaf]kk^jgedg[YlagfkYk^YjYoYqYk:jalak` Hours: Mon - Thurs: 9am - 5:30pm ;gdmeZaY$FmfYnml$L]pYkYf\F]oE]pa[g$lgfYe] Fri: 9am - 6pm Sat: 9am - 4pm Y^]o& Drop in for a visit! L`][gee]flk^jgegmjj]_mdYjYf\Ăšjkllae] [mklge]jko`]fl`]qnakalgmjklgj]Yj]dac]emka[lgeq]Yjk&L`]qYj]afYo]g^l`]Z]Ymla^mdimadlkYf\oYdd `Yf_af_kl`YlY\gjfgmjoYddk$Yf\l`]eYfqlYZd]jmff]jkl`Yl[gn]jl`]^jgflg^gmjk`]dn]k& Alakn]jqkYlak^qaf_o`]fo]`]Yjgmj[mklge]jkkYq`goafkhaj]\l`]qZ][ge]^jgegmjimYdalq^YZja[k$ ZggckYf\calk& A^qgmYj]dggcaf_^gjkmhhda]k$Y_a^lgjY\na$klghafYf\d]lgmjklY^^ HYmdaf]>d]__$DYjYE]keYf$EYjq Fqkl]f$Km]C]]d]j$J]Z][cY>gjoYj\Yf\eqk]d^Jml`Dak[meZ!`]dhqgm&O]dgn]gmjbgZkYf\]fbgqh]ghd]&
STORES & SERVICES
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la]l`]cfgl _]leYjja]\!afl`]dmk`$ha[lmj]kim] BED & BREAKFAST kmjjgmf\af_kYlL]jjY?j]]f:]\:j]Yc^Ykl& Get married 9kYjlaĂš]\Zja\Yd[gfkmdlYfl$9ff]ll]oaddZ]gf under our canopy `Yf\lg_ma\]qgml`jgm_`l`]Yn]jY_]*-(`gmjk of green allYc]klghdYfYo]\\af_&K`]mk]k`]j]ph]ja]f Annette Angus Yf\[gff][lagfkafl`]Zmkaf]kklghYkkgfkYnaf_k 613-774-2189 lgqgmf_[gmhd]k$o`ad]`]dhaf_l`]elgklYqgf 11952 County Rd. 43, Winchester, Ontario, K0C 2K0 Zm\_]l& L]jjY?j]]f::`YkZ]]fl`][`gk]fn]fm]^gj eYfqo]\\af_kYf\^Yeadq_Yl`]jaf_k&Qgmemkl[ge]Yf\k]]gmjnYja]lqg^fYlmjYdk]llaf_k^gjqgmjo]\\af_ j]egfq&O]hjgna\]eYfqghlagfk^jgeY[[geeg\Ylaf_l`]Zja\YdhYjlql`]fa_`lZ]^gj]$Y`]YjlqZj]Yc^Ykl$ khY$`YajYf\eYc]mhk]kkagfk$Yda_`ldmf[`g^\]da[agmk`ge]eY\]kgmhYf\kYf\oa[`]k$lghmf[`Yf\Ăšf_]j ^gg\kk]jn]\Y^l]jl`]j]egfq&;gmhd]k[Yf]d][llg`Yn]l`]j]hlagfgfkal]afYjgeYfla[l]flgjYj] o]d[ge]lg[`ggk]^jgegf]g^eYfqdgn]dq`Yddko]oaddj][gee]f\& G^[gmjk]o]oaddZ]`Yhhqlg`gklgml%g^%lgofo]\\af__m]klkYf\g^^]jY_jgmh\ak[gmfl&
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Veronica Nault 20 Ralph Street Morewood, Ont. K0A 2R0
14242 Concession 10-11 Rd., Crysler, ON K0A 1R0
February 29 Page 08_January 12 Page 08 12-02-28 4:43 PM Page 1
Page 8 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
Kindergarteners at C.P.S. every day this fall Lois Ann Baker Record Staff CHESTERVILLE – Parents in the Chesterville Public School district are being offered a new program to help get their little ones ready for full-time learning. The Ready 2 Learn program, a play-based program designed to compliment the traditional JK/SK alternate
day program, is being implemented for the 201213 school year at CPS. “We’re pretty excited about it,” said principle Toby Sebalj, “We’re seeing what is happening in other school where children are ready to adapt to full time programs.” The students will attend their regular school day, either Day A or Day B
according to the school calendar, and on the alternate days will be in a play environment with an early childhood educator. The program is designed to prepare children for a more structured environment to further ready them for full-time learning. It will also allow the children to be more involved in other school activities that
would normally take place on their off day. “The children will have the same themes as the other classes,” said Sevalj, meaning that if a presentation happens on what would normally be an off day for the student, they will now be able to participate in the same activities as the other classes. The program is optional. Parents can choose to keep their children in the traditional alternate day program if they wish. R2L is board sponsored and transportation will be
provided, however, if parents choose to also enrol their children in a fee-based before and after school program, they must provide the transportation for that. Children must turn four by Dec., 2012 and be enrolled in the JK or SK program at Chesterville Public in order to qualify for
the program. There is no cost to the program. The program is a oneyear program, as Chesterville Public School is slated to be a full-time JK and SK school for the 201314 school year. To register your child for the Ready 2 Learn program, please call the school at 613-448-2224.
Chili Cook Off at The Hartford
The Hartford Retirement Centre in Morrisburg hosted its first Chili Cook Off to benefit the Heart & Stroke Foundation on Feb. 24. At photo left, general manager Kim Hodkinson (right) serves up entries to the judges panel that included (from foreground) South Stormont Mayor Bryan McGillis, Upper Canada Playhouse Artistic Director Donnie Bowes, North Dundas Mayor Eric Duncan and others. At right, singer Curtis Whitteker belts out a tune with Kris Blokland in the background and Constable Dan Bissonnette (outside the frame). The event raised $354 for the cause. The first-place chili was cooked up by Reg Anderson ($100), with Shirley Lalonde and Susan Jarvis respectively finishing second and third.
Special Jubilee day at Chesterville Fair CHESTERVILLE – The Chesterville & District Agricultural Society is pleased to announce that it is the recipient of a grant from the Department of Canadian Heritage to facilitate events commemorating the Diamond Jubilee of Her Majesty, Queen Elizabeth II. The celebrations will take place in conjunction with the Chesterville Fair, with a number of planned family events taking place Sun., July 29. Families from across the area are invited to join the festivities on the Sunday of
the fair with free admission for all ages. While the planning process is just beginning, it is already confirmed that the day will feature, at its centre, an afternoon British Tea and a celebratory cake. In addition, the day will have a number of other family activities and displays filled with fun and education, as well as some special guests who are being invited to help celebrate. “We’re very excited and honoured to receive this grant from Heritage Canada,” said Chesterville Fair President, Dan Gasser.
North Dundas Co-ed Minor Ball Hockey Registration Chesterville Arena: March 21st @ 6:30pm-8pm Winchester Arena: March 26 & 29 @ 6:30pm - 8pm th
*Phone Registration will NOT be accepted.*
Juniors 8-11 yrs $60 Seniors 12-16 yrs $70 *Ages as of Jan. 1, 2012 Senior games are played on Tuesday night and Junior games are played on Wednesday night at the Winchester Arena.
Inquiries at: firstname.lastname@example.org
“It’s a great opportunity for families to come to the fair at no charge and be part of an important milestone in Canada’s history. This is guaranteed to be a memorable day.” This is only the second time in Canada’s history honouring the 60-year reign of a Sovereign. With festivities across Canada marking this commemorative event,
the Chesterville & District Agricultural Society is proud to participate and honour the Queen. Individuals and/or community organizations interested in joining the fair’s Jubilee Committee to facilitate the day’s commemorative events are asked to contact the Ag Society at email@example.com.
Winchester Chiropractic Centre Providing positive caring results to the community for more than 34 years WE WELCOME ALL PATIENTS TO OUR CLINIC Phone 613-774-3944 to book an appointment We are still located at
569 Main Street West, Winchester Dr. Dieter Hardtke, D.C.
CPS Principals for the day
Part of a new initiative to provide students with an opportunity to see what the 'grown ups' do at Chesterville Public School, Principal Toby Sebalj, has initiated a program where two students will experience, on a firsthand basis, what the professionals do daily. Grade 4 student Brady Edgerton and Grade 3 student Katie Brousseau, both of Ms. Doxey’s class, were picked to be the first, name sare picked by student submission and drawn. Both students have helped with Igloo Fest and experienced a ‘meeting’ with The Record. When asked why they put their names in for the principle and not the custodian, both students thought it would be great to be a principle as they like “to get up and walk around the school and help others.”
Save $20.50 per year by purchasing a subscription to The Chesterville Record
Payment of $30.00 (plus GST), local delivery, may be made by cash, cheque, VISA or Mastercard Mail or drop off with payment to: The Chesterville Record Box 368 Chesterville, ON K0C 1H0
Town ______________________________________ Province _____________________ Postal Code __________________ Phone ______________________
Please allow two weeks for subscription to start.
February 29 Page 09_January 12 Page 09 12-02-28 10:39 AM Page 1
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 9
Dundas Soil and Crop Improvement Association presents the 2012
Dundas Seed, Forage & Agricultural Show
Smellink Realty Inc. Marcel Smellink
Broker of Record 10759 Irena Rd. Iroquois, ON K0E 1K0 2IĂ€FH &HOO www.farmsinontario.ca firstname.lastname@example.org
Your Eastern Ontario Farm Specialist
Friday, March 9th 10AM - 4PM Matilda Township Community Hall
Âˆ Âˆ Âˆ Âˆ
'IVIEPW Small Grains, Soybeans, Corn, Pedigreed Classes *SVEKIHaylage, Hay, Corn Silage, High Moisture Corn ,'PEWWIW ;LSPI;LIEX&VIEH'SQTIXMXMSR &VIEHQYWXFISZIRFEOIHEXLSQIYWMRK[LSPI[LIEXÂžSYV )RXVMIWMRF]TQSR*VMHE]1EVGL Special Incentives for All New Exhibitors!
Arthur Rutley Assistant Manager/Grain Purchaser
WINCHESTER GRAIN ELEVATOR Division of Parrish & Helmbecker Limited P.O. Box 546, Winchester, ON K0C 2K0
Tel. 613-774-2720 Cell. 613-913-5786 email@example.com
Over 30 Farm & Equipment Exhibitors
UPPER CANADA MOTOR SALES LTD.
For more information on seeds, forage & agricultural exhibits, contact: Mark Tibben: 613-652-1850 Pat Brugmans: 613-448-3647
Corner Hwy. 2 & 31 Morrisburg
613-543-2925 â€œA soymeal that makes a differenceâ€?
FRXQW\URDGÂ‡SRER[ winchester, on k0c2k0
WHOÂ‡ID[ firstname.lastname@example.org www.dundasvet.ca
AGRICULTURAL SERVICES LTD. 14740 County Rd. 43, Finch, Ont. (613) 984-2059 or toll free 1-888-557-FIFE - Planting - Combining - Baler twine 6XQĂ€OPSODVWLFZUDS6\Ă€OFRQHWZUDS - authorized dealerIRUÂ´6XSHU6WUXFWXUHÂľEXLOGLQJV
Tile Drainage Systems Â‡'HVLJQHG ,QVWDOOHGÂ‡5HSDLUV 0DLQWHQDFH Serving Farmers Since 1979
Â‡(URVLRQ&RQWURO3URMHFWV Â‡%XOOGR]HU5RRW5DNH Â‡([FDYDWRU/DVHU(TXLSSHG Â‡)ORDW6HUYLFH%DFNKRH6HUYLFH
Henry Doornwaard 55:LQFKHVWHU2QW.&. )D[
SELLERS OF CORN DISTILLERS Licensed Elevator & Grain Dealer Licensed under the Grain Protection Fund 3061 County Rd. 11, R.R. 1, Chesterville, ON K0C 1H0 15563 Finch-Osnabruck Boundary R.R.2, Finch, ON K0C 1K0
Tri-County Protein Corporation PO Box 414, 12206 Gypsy Lane Winchester, Ontario, Canada K0C 2K0 3KÂ‡)$; Email: email@example.com
2809 County Road #7 R.R. #1, Chesterville, ON K0C 1H0 7HO)D[ (PDLOHOHYDWRU#YEIDUPVFD We now have expanded our facilities to accomodate: LQFUHDVHGVWRUDJH LQFUHDVHGGU\LQJFDSDFLW\ KLJKVSHHGXQORDGLQJSLWVWRUHGXFH\RXUXQORDGLQJWLPH 5HFHLYLQJDJHQWVIRU:KLWH%HDQV Licensed under the Grain Financial Protection Act
WINCHESTER, ON tel: 613.774.1616 fax: 613.774.5961 1.888.281.3267
PLANTAGENET, ON tel: 613.873.5129 fax: 613.873.5841 1.888.755.3267
February 29 Page 10_January 12 Page 10 12-02-28 4:09 PM Page 1
Page 10 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
Hilarious hit The Foursome coming to The Playhouse The Playhouse is a hub of activity these days with the construction of a new production storage area and the official opening of the recently completed new box office. But the real action begins when Norm Foster’s hilarious hit comedy The Foursome soon takes to the stage March 16-April 1. In fact the four funny guys who’ll keep audiences in stitches have already arrived and it promises to be a funfilled early start to The Playhouse’s new 2012 Season. The Playhouse has built its reputation on laughs, and audiences will get a bellyful of those as veteran actors Jesse Collins, Richard Bauer, Sweeney MacArthur and Brian Young bring this popular comedy to life on The Playhouse stage that set designer Sean Free has transformed into a functional golf course. In fact two chunks of the stage have had to be removed to allow the actors to properly swing their golf clubs! One of this popular playwright’s funniest plays to date, the show features four friends who meet after years apart for a round of golf. In the course of this reunion they catch up with each other’s lives and their stories, secrets, schemes and surprises have consistently
left audiences howling with laughter in virtually every theatre in the country for years. Women in the audience have just as much fun as the men as the characters reveal their insecurities and engage in an hilarious and poignant game of oneupmanship as the play unfolds. ‘The great thing about the show is the fact that you don’t have to know a thing about golf. It’s just a fun thing for them to be doing as the comedy unfolds,’ remarks Artistic Director Donnie Bowes. ‘It’s full of the kind of humour audiences have come to rely on Norm Foster to deliver-comedy that comes from real peoples’ lives and predicaments. And the cast is ironclad.’ The characters are an interesting mix of men from all walks of life. There’s Ted, played by Jesse Collins, who’s on his second marriage with a younger woman and just a tad insecure about the age difference. A drinker, he fills his golf bag with enough beer to ignite the foursome as the game progresses. Collins also directs the play, bringing his experience and love of both directing and golf to the play. Brian Young plays Cameron, a worrier and a hypochondriac by nature who’s insecure about his job
The Foursoome cast from left: Sweeney MacArthur; Brian Young; Jesse Collins; Richard Bauer. as a TV ad salesman. Richard Bauer plays Rick, an arrogant, womanizing and manipulative bachelor who sells boats for a living. Finally there’s Donnie, a regular family man with four kids who considers himself a loser and is a terrible golfer. All in all the cast has all the ingredients, talent and experience for a wild and crazy show! Often described as a hole-in-one comedy and a laugh-fest that’s filled with superb one-liners, The Foursome promises to be just the tonic audiences need to chase away the winter blues. The Playhouse onstage golf course is groomed and the four hilarious guys are ready to go. But the audience will be the big winner when this hilarious season opener hits the stage. Call 613-543-3713.
Ontario Power Generator spokesman Ken Schaefer helps Kevin Amelotte, Coordinator of Events, Programs and Marketing for South Stormont, hold up a banner for the South Stormont Pond Hockey Tournament. The OPG donated $600 to the event that took place on Feb. 18. Funds raised from the tournament will go towards the 2012 South Stormont Christmas Food Drive.
OTTAWA VALLEY FARM SHOW MARCH 13, 14, 15 Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday
AT THE NEW CE CENTRE ON UPLANDS DRIVE AT AIRPORT PARKWAY
350 Exhibitors HOURS March 13 - 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. March 14 - 9 a.m. - 8 p.m. March 15 - 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
N. Stormont Council briefs BERWICK — North Stormont Township Council has reason to breathe a sigh of relief. After ending their contract with Transit Eastern Ontario to provide transportation services to residents of North Stormont who work in Ottawa, council was faced with a $20,000 cancellation fee. Township council sought legal advice to see if they would be required to pay this amount, but before they received any
word back, TEO announced they planned to absorb the cost and not charge North Stormont the cancellation fee. Deputy Mayor Bill McGimpsey had the opportunity to plead their case at a TEO board meeting, and as a result, the fee was dropped. “It was just too expensive an option to maintain,” McGimpsey said of the transportation service. Mayor Dennis Fife was glad to see the issue put to
rest as it would have become a budget item. Fif expects budget talks to begin around the ned of March. One more reason for the Township to celebrate, their website is back up and running after having been hacked in midDecember. The Township has been without a web presence since that time. The new website can be seen at the same address www.northstormont.ca.
9<EAKKAGFHJA;= $ 10 ;@AD<J=FMF<=J)*>J==
February 29 Page 11_January 12 Page 11 12-02-28 10:32 AM Page 1
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 11
DELECTABLE CUISINE A TASTE OF
maple syrup 7KHH[TXLVLWHĂ€DYRXURIPDSOHV\UXS
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Maple syrup around the world
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Maple syrup is enjoyed by food lovers around the world.
Maple CrĂ¨me BrĂťlĂŠe
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Saturday & Sunday (9am-3pm) from Febraury 25 to April 8, 2012 Open Wednesday to Friday on March Break (10am-2pm)
34 YEARS IN BUSINESS
JAMIESON CAMPBELL (1989) LTD.
Enjoy a Great Canadian Breakfast, Snow Taffy, Horse-Drawn Sleigh Rides, Nature Trails...and more! OPEN DAILY! 9AM-4PM (except on Mondays) Un dĂŠjeuner delicieux canadien, Tire sur la neige, randonĂŠs Ă cheval, pistes de nature ...et plus! OUVERT TOUS LES JOURS 9 h Ă 16 h (sauf lundi)
Recipes courtesy of Foodland Ontario
Maple Baked Beans
Agribrands Purina Canada Inc.
28 30 YEARS IN IN SERVICE SERVICE
For all your Maple Syrup Supplies. Robert J. Berkvens Manager
3465 Amelia St., P.O. Box 25 Monkland, ON K0C 1V0
SANDERS MAPLE PRODUCTS
BUS.: 613-346-2044 FAX.: 613-346-2276
FRESH MAPLE SYRUP Available in-season, everyday 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. 3066 Goldfield Road, FINCH
February 29 Page 12_January 12 Page 12 12-02-28 11:54 AM Page 1
Page 12 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
READY MIX LTD. CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE STONE SLINGER RENTAL
FULLY LICENSED - PUMPS - SEWAGE SYSTEMS -WATER CONDITIONING - CENTRAL VAC
PIERRE RICHER PLUMBING INC. Sales and Service President P.P. Richer
READY MIXED CONCRETE MOOSE CREEK, ONTARIO OFFICE: 613-538-2271 ST. ALBERT PLANT: 613-987-5377 WINCHESTER PLANT: 613-774-5277
G. & J. Yelle Inc.
P.O. Box 339 Crysler, ON
Friday, March 2, 2012
Material Handling Equipment & Ventilation
Bus: 613-987-5336 Fax: 613-987-5787 Cell: 613-223-4836
2086 County Road 12 CRYSLER, ONTARIO K0A 1R0
CRYSLER )DUP(TXLSPHQW6HUYLFHÂ‡$LU&RQGLWLRQLQJ6HUYLFH -RKQQ\+HUINHQV
R.R. 3, CRYSLER Shop: 613-987-2824 Home: 613-987-1118
WINCHESTER 473 Main Street 613-774-2832
INSURANCE BRISTER INSURANCE BROKERS LTD. BRISTER LIFE INSURANCE LTD. BUSH-ARMSTRONG INSURANCE BROKERS LTD. BRUYĂˆRE INSURANCE BROKERS PATTERSON HADDEN INSURANCE BROKERS SUMMERS INSURANCE BROKERS SERVING EASTERN ONTARIO
PRESCOTT 270 Edward Street 613-925-5901 MORRISBURG Village Plaza 613-543-3731 CRYSLER 12 Queen Street 613-987-2117 EMBRUN 1025 Notre-Dame 613-443-3666 CHESTERVILLE 11 Industrial Drive 613-448-2398
FARM & SEED SHOW D.T. MOBILE WASH
MONIQUE CARR â€“ Inside Sales/Customer Service Representative Central Region firstname.lastname@example.org â€“ FAX. 613-448-2991
Â‡)UHHVWDOO%DUQ:DVKLQJ Â‡3RXOWU\%DUQ:DVKLQJ Â‡+RW:DWHU8QLWV
â€“ 13310 County Rd. 9 PO Box 430 Chesterville ON K0C 1H0 Canada â€“ TEL. 613-448-2314 TEL. 1-800-449-2806 armtec.com
Call Dave Tremblay 613-652-1690 613-227-8084
Rickâ€™s Farm Service
â€œQuality Sealed Storage Solutionsâ€? Monkland, Ont.
613-984-2429 Rick Rutley 14830 Cty. Rd. 9 Berwick, ON K0C 1G0
Now Available Chisel Plowing & Sub-Soiling
Custom Bagging Solutions
Agricultural Plastic Sales
Â‡&RUQ5ROOHU0LOODYDLODEOH High Speed, High Capacity Â‡ ÂˇEDJJHUVDYDLODEOH
Â‡%DOHU7ZLQHÂ‡%DOH:UDS Â‡$76LODJH%DJHV Â‡%XQNHU&RYHUV Â‡/DVWLFÂŽ 7XEHV %DOH7XEHV Â‡3DWFK7DSH Â‡%XQNHU&RYHU$QFKRU%DJV
Glenn & Claudia Goodman &HOO 613-222-6962 Tel: 613-346-1560
February 29 Page 13_January 12 Page 11 12-02-28 11:56 AM Page 1
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 13
AGRICULTURAL SERVICES LTD. 14740 County Rd. 43, Finch, Ont. (613) 984-2059 or toll free 1-888-557-FIFE - Planting - Combining - Baler twine 6XQĂ€OPSODVWLFZUDS6\Ă€OFRQHWZUDS - authorized dealerIRUÂ´6XSHU6WUXFWXUHÂľEXLOGLQJV
The 55th Annual Stormont Seed & Forage Show March 2, 2012 in conjunction with the Crysler Farm Show.
+DUYH[$JURPDUW,QF 2109-B County Road 20 Oxford Station, ON 2IĂ€FH )D[
&RXQW\5G &U\VOHU21 2IĂ€FH )D[
DESORMEAUX MEATS INC. Abattoir - Slaughter House Quality Meats Freezer Orders
10 a.m.- 5 p.m. Free Admission!
Crysler, Ont. K0A 1R0 Tel: 613-987-2148 www.abattoirone.ca
34 years in business.
(Must be in attendance to win prize)
at the Crysler Community Centre
Innovation of the Year Contest 1st Prize - $100. 2nd Prize $50. Presented at 3 p.m. 2 Trophies - Best Indoor & Outdoor Display Come and see the latest in farm machinery, garden equipment and the many displays of corn, seed and more.
Crysler Home Center P.O. Box 10 68 Charles St. Crysler Ontario K0A 1R0 T 613 987 2802 F 613 987 5620
Snowblowers Paint Plumbing Electrical Weather Stripping Automotive Products Help is close to home.
Paulâ€™s Tool Rental No job is too big or too small. We have the tools to do them all.
SAND & GRAVEL
Crysler - 613-987-2118
Finch Feed & Seed Ltd. 45 Main St., Finch 613-984-1335 Jamieson Campbell 3465 Amelia St., Monkland 613-346-2044
Building Materials & General Contractor Doors, Garage Doors & Windows 144 Principale P.O. Box 70 St. Albert, Ont. K0A 3C0
tel: 613-987-2112 fax: 613-987-5541 email@example.com
Kevin Leeder R.R.# 4 Kemptville, Ont. Home: 613-258-9585 Cell: 613-229-5660
February 29 Page 14_Page 14 12-02-28 12:14 PM Page 1
Page 14 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
Deadline Monday 5 P.M. $ Plus (ST minimum for 20 words. Additional words 30Â˘ each. AUCTIONS AUCTION SALE SATURDAY, MARCH 3 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). Travel North on Dickinson Drive approximately 1 1/2 km to Osnabruck Centre. Turn East on Cty. Rd. 18. Travel 1/2 km and watch for signs.
ANTIQUE FURNISHINGS, COLLECTABLES, GOOD HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS & EFFECTS, OIL LAMP COLLECTION, COLLECTION OF PINK DEPRESSION, COLLECTION OF ROYAL DOULTONS & MORE! Early walnut sideboard, 1940â€™s small china cabinet, birdâ€™s-eye maple bow front dresser, early childâ€™s desk, school desk, kitchen cupboard, marble-top wash stand and others, occasional tables, dropleaf table, modern round front china cabinet, parlour tables & chairs, 2 press back chairs, rockers, 2 large modern pine cupboards with shelves, pine gun case, early steamer trunk signed W.L.G.S. Moulinette, ON Can., Simpsonâ€™s Sears woodstove, area rugs, sofa & matching chair (good condition), Lazy boy chair, wing-back chair, Kenmore dryer (like new), Maytag washer, Whirlpool stove (like new), Westinghouse refrigerator, Kenmore apt. size freezer (like new), new Kenmore vacuum, Electrolux vacuum, good assortment of small kitchen appliances, 14 wooden fold-up chairs, Weslo Cadence treadmill (like new), large selection of oil paintings, pictures & prints, Blue Mountain pottery collection, Washburn electric guitar, Martin saxophone, collection of good pattern glass oil lamps, finger lamps, Ralph Connor books & others, gingerbread clock, die-cast cars, Ertl cars, Wade figurines, milk cans, costume jewellery, art books, over 40 pcs. of pink depression glass, cranberry glass canister set, Limoges, Carnival, Gobels, 1 lg Royal Doulton horse, collection of approx. 15 Royal Doulton figurines, Royal Doulton Toby mugs & more, several Beswick animals, flow blue, good cups & saucers including: Shelley, pressedglass, early Transferware, Delft, Fiesta and much more, Czecholslovakian set of dinnerware, good selection of tools including: MasterCraft 10â€? table saw, MasterCraft 10â€? compound mitre saw, Delta 16â€? Scroll saw, Delta 8â€? drill press, vices, good selection of sm. hand & power tools, clamps, hardware, sockets & much more! All tools in as new condition, Lawnflite riding mower, rotor tiller, weed eaters, wheel barrows, work bench, tool boxes, lawn & garden tools, and many other articles too numerous to mention! Owner and auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident. Terms: Cash or good cheque with proper I.D. Proprietor: Mr. and Mrs. C. Hartle of Ingleside and additions.
AUCTIONEER PETER ROSS AUCTION SERVICES Ingleside, On 613-537-8862 www.theauctionfever.com 32-1 ANNUAL SPRING MACHINERY AND EQUIPMENT CONSIGNMENT AUCTION To be held at our facility: 15093 County Rd. 18 - 1/4 mile east of Osnabruck Centre. WANTED!: GOOD QUALITY FARM MACHINERY , CATTLE FEEDING and HANDLING EQUIPMENT, TOOLS and CONSTRUCTION RELATED ITEMS - LAWN and GARDEN EQUIPMENT and ATVs for our spring equipment sale. Call now to consign to be sure to give your equipment the advertising it deserves! Over 40 pieces already consigned with more arriving daily!
613-448-2321 FAX: 613-448-3260
COMING EVENTS COMING EVENTS COMING EVENTS
Note: We are celebrating our 10th machinery consignment sale which has grown dramatically in both merchandise & attendance since its inception. Thanks to all of our past consigners and buyers! Looking forward to serving you for yet another year!
FOR RENT 1 bedroom apartment for rent in Chesterville. No pets. Non-smoker preferred. $600/month includes heat Available and hydro. immediately. Call 613-9132713 or 613-899-7935. 32
WEDDING RECEPTION Reception in Wedding honour of Jonny Chambers and Amy Cumming. Saturday, March 3, 2012 at the Chesterville Legion from 9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. 32
PETER ROSS AUCTION SERVICES Ingleside 613-537-8862 www.theauctionfever.com 29-1
FOR SALE FOR SALE Cedar posts, firewood, 2001 Buick LeSabre. 613-6521726. 32 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
LOST DACHSHUND Red, male dachshund on Whitteker Road, Williamsburg. Please call 1613-301-5240. 33
FARM FOR SALE Hay, alfalfa. 2nd cut. Round bales. 20% protein. 613445-5353. 32 WHAT ARE YOU PAYING FOR SEED CORN? Why not try De-Dell. Great corn. Great price. $135 per bag before discounts. No BT. No Bull. Eleven years of proven results. John Cinnamon 613-774-2486. Website: farmerjohnfromcloverdale.com.
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
SERVICES HUNTER EDUCATION AND CANADIAN FIREARMS SAFETY (PAL) Courses and tests. Call 613-346-1289.â€ˆâ€ˆFor information and to register see www.rudderham.ca. 36 ED GIBSON TELEPHONE SERVICE Phone wires, computer wires, jacks, miscellaneous telephone equipment installed and repaired. We carry a line of Northern Telecom residential and business telephones for sale. Please call for free technical advice and estimates. 30 years experience. Ed Gibson. 613-774-2860. 32even
HELP WANTED HELP WANTED Full or part-time for 100 cow dairy farm. 613-987-5332. Fax 613-987-1085. 32
FOR RENT Farm house. AvonmoreFinch area. No dogs. Available now. 613-3602006. 32 FOR RENT 2 bedroom apartment. All inclusive. $750.00. Call 613-448-2494. 16tfc PARK PLACE 2 bedroom townhouse. Washer, dryer, fridge and stove. No pets. 613-7743832. 27tfc FOR RENT 1 bedroom apartment in Chesterville. $600/month, all inclusive. Available February 1. 613-543-4394. 27tfc FOR RENT 2 bedroom apartment in newer building. Crysler. Heated floors, 2 appliances included. $790/month plus utilities. Available April 1. 613-987-2118. 30tfc FOR RENT Apartment in adult building. no pets. Chesterville. 2 bedroom, washer and dryer hook ups, ensuite. Parking spot with plug in. Available May 1st. $565.00, utilities extra. Call 613-448-2643. 32tfc APARTMENT FOR RENT 1 bedroom apartment in modern apartment buiding. Includes sewer and water. No pets. Available immediately. 613-448-2558. tfc/even
IN MEMORIAM HOPMANS, Jim. In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, Jim, who passed away February 28, 2011. A silent thought, a secret tear, Keeps his memory ever dear. Time takes away the edge of grief, But memory turns back every leaf. Dilia and the familly 32 MERKLEY, Dwayne. In memory of Dwayne Merkley who passed away March 4th, 2009. You gave us this one thought to keep, You are with us still, we will not weep. You are a thousand winds that blow. You are diamond glints on the snow. You are sunlight on ripened grain. You are the gentle autumn rain. We will not think of you as gone. You are with us still in each new dawn. Always remembered, Wife Sheryl & families 32
NATION VALLEY ATV CLUB 4th ANNUAL WINTER RALLY Saturday, March 3rd. Registration from 8:30 - 9:30 a.m. Departure from Winchester Service Station, 12273 County Road 38 (St. Lawrence Street), Winchester. Ride starts at 9:30 a.m., return by 5:00 p.m. Ride registration: $20.00 or $15.00 with donation of a bag of gently used clothing for â€œYe Olde Bargain Shopâ€?, Chesterville. Lunch included, provided on trail by the Winchester Fire Department. www.nvatvc.org or www.facebook,com/nvatc. 32-2
Collins Barrow offers a full range of services in the areas of: Â‡)DUPWD[UHWXUQV Â‡)LQDQFLDOVWDWHPHQW preparations Â‡3HUVRQDODQGFRUSRUDWHWD[ UHWXUQVDQGSUHSDUDWLRQV Â‡%RRNNHHSLQJVHUYLFHV Â‡(VWDWHSODQQLQJ Â‡&RPSXWHULQVWDOODWLRQDQG training Collins Barrow WCM LLP 475 Main Street Winchester, ON K0C 2K0 tel: 613.774.2854 toll free: 800.268.0019 www.collinsbarrow.com
DUNDAS 4-H INFORMATION NIGHT Monday, March 5th, 7:30 to 9:00 p.m., St. Paulâ€™s Presbyterian Church, Winchester. Find out what 4-H is all about, meet leaders, sign up for clubs. For youth 9 to 21 years, as of January 1, 2012. Contact Caroln Lillico at 613-9892917, or visit web: 4-hontario.ca. 32 HOT LUNCH St. Andrewâ€™s Presbyterian Church, Chesterville. Menu: Beef stew, salad and warm tea biscuit. Dessert: old fashion homemade cookies. 11:30 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. Wednesday, February 29. $6.50 per person. Take out available. Everyone welcome. 32-2 FRESH 2012 MAPLE SYRUP NOW AVAILABLE Sanders Maple Products. Finch. 613-984-0784. 34-3
WORLD DAY OF PRAYER SERVICE World Day of Prayer Service at Morewood United Church, 1:00 p.m., Friday, March 2, 2012. Co-hosted by United and Morewood Presbyterian Churches. 2012 theme on Malaysia. Light lunch to follow service. All welcome. 32-2 EUCHRE TOURNAMENT Euchre Tournament, hosted by Finch and District Lions Club. Saturday, March 3, 2012 at 1:00 p.m. at the Finch Seniorâ€™s Hall. Open to all players 19 years and over. $20.00 per person includes hot meal and door prizes. Cash prizes. Contact Lion Ernie at 613984-1762. 32-1
Advertising Pays Professional Live Theatre in Morrisburg, Ontario
e m o s Four The
March 16 â€“ April 1
By Norm Foster
Tickets: 613-543-3713 & toll free: 1-877-550-3650
or visit: www.uppercanadaplayhouse.com Johnsonâ€™s Antiques Cornwall
â€” CORNWALL â€”
Township of North Dundas Municipal Class Environmental Assessment Chesterville Sewage System Upgrading Notice of Completion of Environmental Study Report The Township of North Dundas is continuing with the study of capacity expansion for the Chesterville sewage system. Expansion will be required in the future to accommodate the growing population of the village of Chesterville. The expansion is expected to include construction activity in the area surrounding the existing site of the Chesterville Lagoon and pumping station. This project is being planned under Schedule C of the Municipal Class Environmental Assessment. The Environmental Study Report (ESR) has been completed and by this Notice is being placed in the public record for review. Subject to comments received as a result of this Notice and the receipt of necessary approvals, the Township intends to proceed with the construction of this project. The Environmental Study Report is available for review at the following location: 0XQLFLSDO2IÂżFH 636 St. Lawrence Street Winchester, Ontario KOC 2KO Please provide written comments to Angela Rutley at the above address within 30 calendar days from the GDWHRIWKHÂżUVWSULQWLQJRIWKLV1RWLFH,IFRQFHUQVUHJDUGLQJWKLVSURMHFWFDQQRWEHUHVROYHGLQGLVFXVVLRQZLWK the municipality, a person may request that the Minister of the Environment make an order for the project to FRPSO\ZLWK3DUW,,RIWKH(QYLURQPHQWDO$VVHVVPHQW$FWUHIHUUHGWRDVD3DUW,,2UGHU ZKLFKDGGUHVVHV individual environmental assessments. Requests must be received by the Minister at the address below and a FRS\RIWKHUHTXHVWPXVWEHVHQWWRWKH7RZQVKLS&OHUN,IQRUHTXHVWLVUHFHLYHGLQWKHDOORWWHGWLPHWKHSURMHFW will proceed to construction as outlined in the ESR. Minister of the Environment 135 St. Clair Avenue West, 10th Floor Toronto, Ontario M4V 1 P5 7KLV1RWLFHÂżUVWSXEOLVKHGRQ)HEUXDU\
February 29 Page 15_Page 15 12-02-28 12:13 PM Page 1
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
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 ST. PATRICKâ€™S TEA & BAKE SALE Maryâ€™s School, St. Chesterville, Annual St. Patrickâ€™s Tea and Bake Sale. Thursday, March 8, 11:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. (Snow date: Friday, March 9.) Lunch provided $6.00/adult, $3.00/child, Preschool free. Everyone welcome! Excellent baked goods! 32 ELDER ABUSE WORKSHOP Raise your awareness of elder abuse. Attend a free information session on warning signs of elder abuse, and how to prevent it. March 22 at the Old Town Hall in Winchester, 1:30 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. Everyone is welcome. Register in advance online at northdundas.com or by phone (613) 774-2105. 34 SPRING SUPPER March 25, 2012. Winchester Chapter OES from 4:00 - 6:00 p.m. at Henderson Hall, 518 Church St., Winchester, Ontario. Menu: Turkey, ham, mashed potatoes, stuffing, salad and homemade pies. E v e r y o n e welcome. Price: $12.00, Children 6 - 12 $6.00, under 6 years Free. Tickets 613448-2028 or at the door. 35
YE OLDE BARGAIN SHOPPE A great place to shop for good used items and clothing. Unbelievable prices. St. Andrewâ€™s Presbyterian Church basement, 34 Mill St., Chesterville. Open Wednesday 10 - 3 p.m., Thursday 10 - 3 p.m. & 6 - 8 p.m. All donations greatly appreciated. tfc
613-448-9061 613-880-0022 Farm and Home Renovations/Repairs or Additions Licensed and Insured
â€“ IN THE â€“
I M P R OV E M E N T The Chesterville Recordâ€™s Annual
Sp r i ng
CAR CARE 2012
Spring Home Improvement Supplement
The Chesterville Recordâ€™s
is now being compiled and will be available mid-April.
SPRING CAR CARE ISSUE
Book your advertising space before April 1, 2012
is now being compiled and will be available March 28th. Book your advertising space before March 16, 2012 by calling 613-448-2321, faxing 613-448-3260 or emailing firstname.lastname@example.org
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February 29 Page 16_January 12 Page 16 12-02-28 4:10 PM Page 1
Page 16 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
RCC Banquet walks down memory lane
ANGLICAN PARISH OF NORTH DUNDAS Rev. Jon Martin 613-774-2236 Sunday March 4, 2012 8:30 A.M. Book of Common Prayer 10:00 A.M. Family Service with Music and Sunday School St. Matthias 541 St. Lawrence Street, Winchester â€œTo be a living Church, united in one congregation, reaching out to Godâ€™s world.â€?
As the Russell Curling Club continues with its 100th anniversary celebrations, they would like to invite all past and current members to an anniversary banquet being held on Fri., March 30. For the event, RCC is requesting from the community and its members, to search out any of their own curling memorabilia. It does not have to be an RCC item for a presentation of the club's history. Joyce Cameron, one of the banquet organizers would also like people to share any anecdotes they have regarding the club. â€œWe intend to have a â€˜Walk Down Memory Laneâ€™ during the cocktail hour and would love to hear any stories, see any old items like clothing, pictures, trophies etc. â€? Banquet tickets are $40.00 each and include cocktails at 6:00 p.m. and dinner served, by Leatherworks Catering at 7:30 p.m. Contact Joyce Cameron at 613-445-3524 or email@example.com for tickets and/or submissions to be included in the â€œWalk Down Memory Laneâ€?.
It might have been snowing outside, but inside was warm and tropical. Residents of the Garden Villa were treated to a Hawaiian themed concert last Thurs., Feb. 23. Singer Roxie Swan (centre) entertained them with songs while they enjoyed a â€œTiki Barâ€? with fresh fruit and a tropical coconut beverage. Enjoying the festivities were residents Nellie McEwan and Annette Weese. Baker Photo
NDDHS 50th reunion meeting set for tonight MAPLE RIDGE â€” North Dundas District High School turns 50 in 2013!! A planning meeting has been scheduled for this evening, Wed., Feb. 29, at 7 p.m. in the school library. Organizers are looking for community members and NDDHS alumni to come out and form a planning committee in advance of next year â€™s golden anniversary.
In Memoriam ~ Tim Townson ~ March 6, 2011 In our hearts when your loved one leaves you with words left unspoken your memories are deep in your heart and never forgotten. Betty
Periscope Rising: P r e s t o n McHann of Mad Scientists s h o w e d members of the North Dundas scouting and g u i d e o rg a n i z a t i o n s the magic of mirrors and light Sunday.Â Â Kaeden Whitney,6; (left) Kiara Cushing, 6, and Anastasia Yakabuski,8, take a close look though the periscopes they made.
Pastor Heather Comber Email: firstname.lastname@example.org 2IĂ€FH 13 Albert St. CHESTERVILLE Sunday March 4, 2012 10:30 A.M. Service 7:00 P.M. Prayer Time Tuesday evenings. Everyone Welcome. $IÂżOLDWHGZLWKWKH3HQWHFRVWDO Assemblies of Canada August 2010
Louis Melchior, who passed away March 2, 2011. Nothing can take away, The love a heart holds dear, Fond memories linger every day, Remembrance keeps him near. Love Carol, Michael, Scott and families
In Memoriam Melchior, Lou
In Memoriam Trevor Lyle STEWART
$\HDUKDVSDVVHGVLQFH\RXUÂżQDOVOHHS $QGWKHPHPRULHV\RXOHIWXVZHÂśOOIRUHYHUNHHS &ORVHWRWKHVXUIDFHDQGRIWHQVSRNHQ <RXUODVWLQJORYHRIIDPLO\DFKDLQXQEURNHQ :HVSHDNRI\RXGDLO\LQODXJKWHUVRPHWHDUV $QGDUHEOHVVHGWRKDYHKDG\RXIRUVRPDQ\\HDUV 2QHPRUHVWRU\,ZLVKIRURQHPRUHVPLOHRQHPRUHKXJ 7KHZDUPWKRI\RXUVRXODQGWKHVWUHQJWKRI\RXUORYH 2XUER\VVD\Âł*RRGQLJKW*UDQGSDÂ´DWQLJKWEHIRUHEHG $QGZHFKDWDERXWIXQWLPHV\RXDQGWKHPVKDUHG 7LOOZHPHHWDJDLQ'DGDV\RXZDWFKIURPDERYH 6WD\EHVLGHXVDQGVPLOHDW\RXUOHJDF\RIORYH Missing you daily & loving you always, Lynne, David, Myles & Karson
Interim Moderator Rev. Robert Martin 613-678-2826 Sunday March 4, 2012 CHESTERVILLE - 9:00 A.M. WINCHESTER - 10:00 A.M. MOREWOOD - 11:15 A.M. Everyone Welcome. &20((;3(&7,1*Âą/($9(5(-2,&,1* August 2010
The United Church of Canada AVONMORE-FINCH PASTORAL CHARGE Minister: Rev. Lois Gaudet BBA, BTH, MDIV Contact : Tel: 613-346-1648 Email: email@example.com Sunday March 4, 2012 9:30 A.M. St. James, Avonmore Winter Services at North Stormont Place. 11:00 A.M. Chalmers, Finch Come and worship with our family :KHUH&KULVWLV/RUGDQGDOODUH welcome. August 2011
HARMONY COMMUNITY CHURCH Evangelical Missionary Church Hwy. 31 & Ormond Road 613-774-5170 Pastor: Rev. D. Bruce North Email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.harmony-church.org Sunday March 4, 2012 @ Harmony Church 10:30 A.M. â€“ Morning Service Sunday School & Nursery available during morning service. 3OHDVHFDOOWKHFKXUFKIRULQIRUPDWLRQ on more mid-week meetings. December 2010
In memory of a loving husband and father,
...who passed away March 2, 2012.
Thereâ€™s a family who misses you dearly In a home where you used to be. Thereâ€™s a family who wanted to keep you But God willed it not to be. You left many happy memories And a sorrow too great to be told. But to us who love and lost you Your memories will never grow old. Sadly missed and you will always be remembered. Carol, Anthony & Debbie, Donald & Andrea and Dora
NATIONSIDE PENTECOSTAL CHURCH
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Morewood & ST. ANDREWâ€™S Chesterville
CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH WILLIAMSBURG Pastor Rev. John Noordhof Church 613-535-2227 2IĂ€FH www.williamsburgcrc.org Sunday March 4, 2012 9:30 A.M. Morning Worship Sunday School (ages 3-5) Child care during morning service. 7:00 P.M. Evening Service Please be our guest this week. August 2010
ST. MARY OF THE PRESENTATION CATHOLIC CHURCH Administration Priest: Fr. Cosmas Ajawara Parish Secretary: Janice Hickman 613-448-3262 Weekend Masses: Saturday â€“ 5 P.M. Sunday â€“ 8:30 A.M. St. Danielâ€™s Sunday â€“ 10:30 A.M. St. Mary Weekday Masses: St. Mary - Tues. â€“ 7:00 P.M. Wed. â€“ 9:00 A.M. Thurs. â€“ 9:00 A.M. Fri. â€“ 9:00 A.M. St. Daniel - Wed. â€“ 7:00 P.M. December 2012
THE GATHERING HOUSE Chesterville Pastor: Tim Edwards 613-448-1758 Friendly, Caring, Accepting Sunday March 4, 2012 Service at 10:00 A.M. Worship Gathering with Nursery & Kidâ€™s Church August 2010
ST. LUKEâ€™S - KNOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH FINCH Minister: Rev. Mark Bourgon B.A., M. Div. Manse 613-537-8929 Church 613-984-2201 Sunday March 4, 2012 11:00 a.m. â€“ Worship Service & Sunday School Everyone Welcome! December 2009
The United Church of Canada CHESTERVILLE-MOREWOOD PASTORAL CHARGE Minister: Rev. Wendy Wright MacKenzie 613-448-2532 www.trinityunitedchesterville.com Sunday March 4, 2012 MOREWOOD 9:30 A.M. Sunday Service 10:00 A.M. Bible Study every Tuesday morning at the home of Ken & Rietta Hillis. CHESTERVILLE 11:00 A.M. Sunday Service Sunday School Nursery supervision available.
February 29 Page 17_Page 15 12-02-28 12:27 PM Page 1
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 17
Embrun Panthers at North Dundas Rockets Wed. Feb. 29, 8:15 p.m.
Hawks sweep Rebels, advance to face Vikes WINCHESTER – They swept the series in four games but the Winchester Hawks must be glad they’re finally finished with CharLan Rebel netminder Sebastian Parker. Parker kept his team in contention throughout their St. Lawrence Division semifinal series, as the first-place Hawks edged the fourthplace Glengarry squad by only a goal in each of the first three games, and put the series away with an empty netter in a 7-5 win in Williamstown Feb 22. The Hawks now go onto face the Casselman Vikings in a replay of last year’s division final, which starts Friday night at 8:15 in the Hawks Nest. Parker blocked 49 of 51 shots in a 2-1 loss in game three in Winchester Feb. 21 but the Hawks found the chink in his armour the next night as they scored on him six times in 38 shots and potted the insurance goal in the 7-5 win off the stick of Mike Evelyn, unassisted, while Parker sat on the bench in favour of an extra attacker after Kevin Hope had drawn them to within one on the
power play with 6:31 left. Game four marked the first time in the series that the Hawks were out shot. Char-Lan continued to take advantage of extra-man as they opportunities outscored the Hawks 3-1 on the power play although Winchester managed a short handed goal with 9:46 left in the second as they finally took control of the game and led 5-3 after 40 minutes. The Rebels opened the scoring when Grant MacDougall scored unassisted 1:36 into the game. The Hawks took a 2-1 lead on goals by Evan Walker and Dylan Chessell but the Char-Lan power play racked up its first goal of the night when Parker Krol scored from MacDougall with 11:12 left in the first. Char-Lan went ahead by one on MacDougall’s power play goal 50 seconds into the middle frame but the Hawks rattled off three, by Dustin Tinkler, Graham Loyst – on a Winchester power play – and Jordan Moran’s short handed goal. Hope got the first of his pair on the night at 13:16 of the third but Chessell scored
his second less than a minute later to restore the Hawks’ two-goal bulge. Hope drew the Rebels to within one on the Rebels’ third power play goal in eight chances but Evelyn sunk their comeback chances with his empty netter 11 seconds before the buzzer. Hawks 2 – Rebels 1 It looked as if there might be an upset in the making the night before in Winchester as the Rebels, out shot 46-10 over the fist two periods, carried a 1-0 lead in the third on Lawson MacDonald’s goal with 3:44 left in the second. Steve Johnston evened it, from Brandon Belding and Evelyn, with 4:13 gone in the third and Loyst got the winner from Brock Burge and Ramsey Wheeler with 2:55 left in the game. Playoff schedule Game one in the best of seven division final starts at 8:15 Friday in Winchester with game two set for 7:30 p.m. Sunday in Casselman. The series switches back to Winchester for game three at 7:45 p.m. Tues., Feb. 6 and game four will be played in Casselman at 7:30 p.m. Thurs., March 8.
Dylan Chessell’s four-point night, two goals and two assists, on Feb. 22 in Char-Lan, helped the Winchester Hawks advance to the St. Lawrence Division finals with a 4-0 sweep over the Rebels. The Hawks won game four 7-5 and will face Casselman in the division final. Matte photo
Brandon Buma scored with 9:29 to go in the third period of the second game in the NCJHL first round playoff series between the North Dundas Rockets and the Embrun Panthers, Feb. 26 in Chesterville. That goal tied the game at two, but with 1:38 to go, the Panthers scored and took the game 3-2 and, thanks to a win in the opener Feb. 24 in Embrun, lead the series 2-0.
Rockets in hole vs. Panthers CHESTERVILLE— The North Dundas Rockets find themselves down two games to none after the first two games in the best-of-seven NCJHL first-round playoff series with the Embrun Panthers. The Panthers were in firm control of the opener on Feb. 24, in Embrun as they skated away with a 5-0 win on the strength of a four-goal third period. The Rockets rebounded and played the Panthers tough at home on Feb. 26, but a Panthers’ goal with 1:28 to go gave them the 3-2 win and 2-0 lead in the series. North Dundas 0 Embrun 5 The opening game was all Embrun. Five minutes into the game, Francis Legault opened the scoring to give his team the early lead, Jeff Campbell and Brad Hampton had assists. Despite firmly outshooting the Rockets in periods one and two by a margin of 34-16, Rockets goalie Shawn Hunt played well and kept North Dundas in the game. The Panthers couldn’t extend their lead and were only up 1-0 after two. In the third, the Panthers offence finally broke through. Three minutes into the period it was Charles-Antoione Labonté who made it 2-0 with
help from Legault. The Panthers kept up the pressure and were rewarded a couple minutes later when Ryan Kemp found twine, from Brad and Andrew Hampton. Near the midway mark of the period, the Panthers found themselves on the power play. Jonathan Bruyère’s shot found the back of the net and it was now 4-0. Taylor Armstrong and Matt Eberley picked up assists on the goal. Finally, with 1:55 to go the Panthers capped their scoring with a Louis Nadeau marker, from Sean MacDonald and Eberley, as they won the opening game 5-0. The Panthers finished the game with a 59-25 advantage in the shot category. Eric Drouin was not tested as often as his North Dundas counterpart, but still stopped everything he faced for the shutout. North Dundas 2 Embrun 3 The series shifted to Chesterville two days later. North Dundas has been strong at home this season, and they knew that if they were to get back in the series they would need to win their games on home ice. The Rockets started strong as they opened the scoring just over three minutes into the first. Sebastian Saikley
took the pass from Nick Straccini and Tyler Vallance and it was 1-0 for the home side. Despite being outshot again, 15-9, it was 1-0 North Dundas after one. Embrun found the equalizer with seven minutes to go in the second period on an unassisted goal by Kemp and it was all tied at one with one to go. The Panthers took the lead eight minutes into the third when Labonté scored from Legault and Campbell. The Rockets did not quit and just three minutes later, Brandon Buma netted the tying goal, from Dylan Fawcett and Adrian Lee, sending this game right down to the wire. With just 1:28 to go, the Panthers took control of the series as Labonté scored his second goal of the game, from Legault, 3-2. That turned out to be the winner as the Panthers now lead the series 2-0. The Panthers continued to rotate goalies and Philip Eberley got the win in game two, while Hunt took the loss for North Dundas. Game three goes later tonight in Chesterville, and then game four and five, if necessary are in Embrun on March 2 and 4.
WDLHL playoff action heating up WINCHESTER— The Winchester and District Ladies Hockey League is now two weeks into their playoff round robin and has already seen it’s share of surprises. Leading the way is KC’s Lawn Maintenance who finished last in the season standings. They have a win and a tie for three points. Andy’s, WS, Cooper and Annable’s all have two points, while Country Girls is right behind with one. Country Girls 1 Annable’s Jewellery 1 The opening game on Feb. 26 saw Annable’s and Country Girls face off. Annable’s came in after tying KC’s the week before, while Country Gils looked to rebound from their loss to
Andy’s. Annable’s got the only goal of the first from Joanna Gilmer and took that lead to the second. In the second, Country Girls responded with a tying goal by Stephanie Bolden. Neither team got another and the game finished 1-1. Cooper Physio 3 Andy’s Foodland 0 The second game of the day saw Cooper versus Andy’s. Cooper lost the week before to WS, while Andy’s had beaten Country Girls. This game was all Cooper. They began with a pair of goals in the first period by Veronique Daviault and Sandra Clouthier and then added one more in the second from Francine Brisson.
Lindsay Chambers stopped everything she faced as Cooper shutout Andy’s 3-0. KC’s Lawn Maintenance 3 WS Trucking 1 The final game saw things get very interesting in the league as KC’s pulled off a big win over WS. KC’s was also on a high after a tie the week before, and WS came in off a win so something had to give. KC”s got the games first goal from Michelle Bouwhuis, but WS came right back seconds later to tie it with a goal from Christina Carruthers. KC’s finished the first strong with two goals by Julie Drouin and another by Bouwhius and that turned out to be enough as KC’s won it 3-1.
February 29 Page 18_January 12 Page 16 12-02-28 1:11 PM Page 1
Page 18 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
Mark Hough steps up on Colts blue line Darren Matte Record Sports Last season the Cornwall Colts were built to win with a great amount of talent and depth at all positions on the ice. In addition to their snipers up front, they had defenders who could set them up, making them a very dangerous team. Flash forward to this season and after the loss of some of those key defenders, the Colts had to find new players to step into the dominant roles. One of those players is Russell’s Mark Hough, who was acquired in the off season from Kemptville. Hough has found himself filling the skates of the strong players who came before him and the Colts are poised again to make a run at the CCHL title. So far this season, he has 16 points, two goals, 14 assists, in 52 games logging considerable ice time. He admits to focusing more on his plus minus stat and play in his own end first. He prides himself on being able
to move pucks out of his zone and join the play when he can without putting his team at risk. Hough, who moved to Russell from Manitoba in 2000, played one season in the Russell Warriors Minor Hockey Association before moving up to the Metcalfe Jets rep B, then the Gloucester Rangers and finally the Ottawa Junior 67s AAA before beginning his junior career. He still looks back fondly of his time in Russell. “I was new to the area, I don’t remember too much of the hockey, but I did meet a lot of friends that I still keep in touch with.” Hough was drafted as a 16-year-old to the Ottawa Junior Senators in the third round of the 2008 draft and played there for two seasons. Hough remembers the adjustment he made playing at the level. “It was a really a big step after playing with guys my age for my whole life and then playing with older guys was a big jump. I think I adapted well and it was a good time. I learned
what junior hockey is all about. The coaching is very different from minor hockey.” In 2010, he was surprised to find out that he had been dealt to Kemptville. When he arrived there, Hough had high expectations for the season. “I thought we were going to have a good team and go for a playoff run, but that didn’t happen. It really was a surprise I thought we would do a lot better, but still I had a good time and really liked all of the guys there. ” After that season, Hough was moved over to Cornwall where he seems to have found his place. “It is a step up here from the other places I have played. There’s a lot of fans here and everyone knows who you are.” With the other teams he played for being close to his home, this season has been Hough’s first away from home. “It is really a new step in my life that has been great.” The new scenery has
helped Hough take the next step in his game too. His coach/general manager, Ian MacInnis has been very pleased with what Hough has brought to this year’s team. “He is very good, I have always like the way he plays. He has played a lot in key roles and situations for a young guy. He is patient with the puck and is a team guy who helps out a lot of the younger players.” For now, Hough is not aggressively pursuing any future step. However, his ultimate goal is to play hockey south of the border. “Everyone would like to go Div. one, but I don’t mind playing Div. three. For now I am just playing my game and if someone wants to talk to me I am open to it.” Before he can think about his future, Hough still has the rest of this season. After Cornwall came up just short last season, he explains there is only one goal in mind. “The only goal is to win this league and we want to go to the Royal Bank Cup. That has been the goal from the
Mark Hough has become a pivotal point on the Cornwall Colts blue line after the departures of some veterans last year. The 19-year-old from Russell has 16 points and the Colts sit in second place in the league. Matt photo
beginning of the year and right now everyone in the room is on the same page.” With playoffs just around the corner, Cornwall will finish in the top four, but with league parity this sea-
son, it will be a challenge for every team to capture the league title. Still, with Cornwall finding players like Hough to fill void from last year, it makes the challenge a little less daunting.
Devils take opening games of 2nd annual Dundas Cup MORRISBURG-The North Dundas District High School hockey teams have been busy as of late. Both the boys and girls teams wrapped up their season and began the second annual Dundas Cup as they prepare for their playoffs. The opening leg of the Dundas cup went well for them as both Devils teams scored wins over their rivals from Seaway. Girls NDDHS 2 Seaway 0 The girls took to the ice first and looked to get backto-back wins over Seaway including their final regular season game. Neither team scored in the first, but North Dundas broke the tie in the second when Taylor Cummins scored. It remained 1-0 until the third when Tori Corkery got the insurance marker and the girls took the win 2-0. Cachelle Baldwin picked up the shutout in the Devils net. Boys NDDHS 5 Seaway 1 The boys looked to make it a road sweep for the school when they faced off with Seaway next. Seaway scored a buzzer beater in the first, but after that it was all North Dundas. The Devils scored three goals in the second two by Mark McRae and another by Brad Stitt and took a 3-1 lead to the third. In the third, they added another two goals both by Ryan Byers and the Devils cruised to the 5-1 win. The back end of the Dundas cup is set for March 2 in Chesterville.
NDDHS Boys finish strong
The North Dundas boys hockey team had a strong finish to their season as they came away from their Feb. 8 tournament in Williamstown with a tie against St. Joe’s and a win over Holy Trinity. The boys followed that up with a pair of wins in the final tournament of the season against Glengarry and Tagwi. NDDHS 3 St. Joe’s 3 North Dundas got out to the lead with a goal by Brandon Cousineau midway into the opening frame. But St. Joe’s came back with two goals before the end of the period and led 2-1 at the break. In the second, St. Joe’s scored another and was in control 3-1. The Devils battled back and with 7:20 to go Bryden VanKessel scored to cut the deficit to one. Then, with five and a half to go, Mark McRae got the tying goal. Neither team found another and the game finished in a 3-3 tie. NDDHS 6 Holy Trinity 0 In their second game, the Devils once again got on the board first thanks to a goal by Cousineau. McRae added another one for the Devils and they led 2-0 after one. The Devils’ offense got hot in the second and went on to score four goals. Brad Stitt got it started to extend it to 30. Then, Liam Morrow got one to make it 4-0. Ryan Byers got in on the scoring and Ryan Romans finished things as the Devils went on to win 6-0. It was a short turn around for the team as less than a week later, Feb. 14, they
were in Long Sault to wrap up their season with another two-game tournament. The boys began the day with a big 8-0 shutout win against Glengarry. Grade-nine goalie Nick Carruthers got the start in net because regular number one, Jason Buma, had a league playoff game later that day. Carruthers was solid in the first game, back stopping his team to the win. Garrett Milne and Cousineau each scored two goals for the Devils. Singles were scored by Byers, Shawn Simms, Will Fawcett and McRae. The Devils finished the season with a 5-3 win over Tagwi. McRae, Byers, Evan Durrant, Josh Freake and Cousineau each scored in the win. Coach Steve Henderson said the team did not have their best day but did enough to win. The team finished in a tie for first with Char-Lan, but because they lost the head-to-head match up, Char-Lan gets the tiebreaker. The playoffs will be held on Feb. 28 in Char-Lan.
NDDHS Girls atop standings Before the Dundas Cup, the North Dundas girls hockey team picked up their sixth win of the regular season beating Seaway 3-2 at the Winchester arena on Feb. 15. The Devils started strong jumping out to a 2-0 lead, but developed some lazy work habits as the game progressed giving up two unnecessary breakaway goals. That being said, the girls dominated about 75 per cent of the
Garrett Milne of the North Dundas District High School Devils fires his team’s fourth goal past Seaway District High School net minder Zack Frawley, last Friday (Feb. 24) in Morrisburg. The Devils went on to burn the Spartans 5-1. Milne notched a pair in the victory, with Paul Gibson scoring the balance for a hat trick. Zandbergen photo
game and while the Seaway goaltender played very well, they netted the winner to take it 3-2. North Dundas goalie Lyndsay Chambers made some key saves in the dying minutes to preserve the win for the Devils. Goal scorers for North Dundas included captain Bailey Milne from Amanda Carkner and Laura Van Kessel, Tory Corkery
from Carkner and Van Kessel, and the game-winner, and first of her high school hockey career, by Katherine Fleury from Hope KleinSwormink and Anna Stubbings. Coach Mike Deighton highlighted some of the great efforts from his squad. ˇWe had excellent hustle today from Carmen Stubbings,
Taylor Cummins, Laura Van Kessel and Katherine Fleury, but monster performer of the day goes to Lyndsay Chambers for holding the lead.ˇ The NDDHS girls team will finish in first or tied for first with La Citadelle. Playoffs will be held Feb. 29 with the location to be determined.
Peewee Warriors’ untold silver story WINDSOR — The Eastern Peewee Warriors brought a 3-0 record into the Junior Provincial Broomball Championships semi-finals against the Windsor Devils earlier this month in Barrie. The semi-final exploits of the Finch-based Warriors, who ultimately finished with a silver medal at this year’s championship, have yet to be chronicled in The Record – due to a space constraint in last week’s edition. The local squad exploded in their first two shifts and took the wind out of the Devils’ sails. After three
minutes, it was 2-0 Warriors. Mackenzie Kunz scored the first goal, a one-timer set-up perfectly by Gates and Eby. Perras netted the second, assisted by Watkins and early in the second frame, Perras picked up an unassisted marker for a 3-0 final. Philip McLean, who was not tested in the first three games was unbeatable between the pipes and recorded his fourth shutout. The Warriors’ all-Eastern gold final against the Russell Rebels was a real nail-biter as both teams were unable to capitalize on their
scoring chances. Key saves by both netminders put this scoreless game into sudden death 4-on-4, no-goalie overtime. Bad luck forced the Warriors to play one man short one minute into overtime and then the Rebels managed to sink in the game winner. Congratulations to the Warriors for playing their hearts out! A big thank you to the assistant coaches (Todd Clouthier, Anne McLean and Laurier Menard) and also to the parents for their time and support.
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Wednesday, February 29, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 19
NGS Braves win silver Stormont Ladies: Ladies High Single, Pat Middleton 280; Ladies High Triple, Pat Middleton 682. Team Standings: Tamy 213, Elaine 200, Hilda 179.5, Pat 167.5. Busy Matrons: Ladies High Single, Anita Plante 230; Ladies High Triple, Anita Plante 584. Team Standings: Lynn 177.5, Jean 174.5, Judy 152. Wednesday Afternoon Ladies: Ladies High Single, Virley Edwards 210; Ladies High Triple, Ann Bowering 545. Team Standings: Betty 245, Pat 236, Mary 206.5, Ann 192.5. Monday Men’s: Men’s High Single, Matt Bird 339; Men’s High Triple, Matt Bird 804; Men’s High Average, Don Ridenour 230. Team Standings: A-Team 116, Stingers 113, Country Boy’s 98, Seniors 90, Raiders 75, Alley Rats 60. Defenders: Men’s High Single, Bob Jones 218; Men’s High Triple, Bob Jones 588; Ladies High Single, Debbie Linton 191; Ladies High Triple, Gwen Clarke 509. Team Standings: Brian 245.5, Leo 245, Laurie 239.5, Bob 232.5, Ossie 229, Gwen 194.5. Community: Men’s High Single, Danny Scheuner 273; Men’s High Triple, Danny Scheuner 635; Ladies High Single, Sharol Bowman 205; ladies High Triple, Carolyn Munro 519. Team Standings: Danny 81, Kevin 58, Sharol 60, Joel 58, Carolyn 73. Finch Mixed: Men’s High Single, Danny St.Pierre 270; Men’s High Triple, Danny St.Pierre 637; Men’s High Average, Danny St.Pierre 216; Ladies High Single, Stacey Pynenburg 261; Ladies High Triple, Stacey Pynenburg 561; Ladies High Average, Isabelle Bissonnette 201. Team Standings: Y-ME 221, Danny’s Dames 217, M & M plus 3 210, Limo Riders 200, Pinheads 185. Matilda: Ladies High Single, Inge vonKaenel 233; Ladies High Triple, Inge vonKaenel 582; Men’s High Single, Brent Fawcett 214; Men’s High Triple, Walter Patterson 605. Team Standings: Brent 75, Doug 73, Dave 72, Walter 70, Gary 55. Thursday Seniors: Ladies High Single, Fleurette Raymond 224; Ladies High Triple, Fleurette Raymond 504; Men’s High Single, Bas VanWinden 185; Men’s High Triple, Ross Bennett 483. Avonmore Mixed: Ladies High Single, Judy MacGillivary 241; Ladies High Triple, Judy MacGillivary 587; Men’s High Single, Mike Byvelds 258; Men’s High Triple, Louis Mathieu 571. Team Standings: Bonnie 259.5, Viola 249.5, Brian R 247.5, Judy R 243.5, Mike 234.5, Wayne 214.5.
Williamsburg Mixed: Men’s High Single, David Lewis 245; Men’s High Triple, Ted Vanderzweep 627; Ladies High Single, Judy Simser 224; Ladies High Triple, Courtney Ferguson 580. Team Standings: 4 Muskateers 212.5, Daves Fockers 207, Garry’s Alley Cats 204.5, Bedrock Bowlers 177, Han’s Hammers 175. Les Dynamiques: Men’s High Single, Ken Miller 187; Men’s High Triple, Albert Bouchard 521; Ladies High Single, Lina Masse 233; Ladies High Triple, Lina Masse 515. Berwick Mixed: Men’s High Single, Noel Lalonde 267; Men’s High Triple, Noel Lalonde 631; Ladies High Single, Phyllis Burtenshaw 195; Ladies High Triple, Phyllis Burtenshaw 529. Team Standings: Phyllis 317.5, Debbie 317, Rejeanne 315.5, Mary F 297.5, Mary D 252.5. Winchester Odd Couples: Men’s High Single, Kyle Fawcett 293; Men’s High Triple, Darryl Britton 635; Men’s High Average, Darryl Britton 217; Ladies High Single, Marin Middleton 237; Ladies High Triple, Pat Middleton 621; Ladies High Average, Marin Middleton 189. Team Standings: 2B3G 94, Tabs 77, Full house 72, The Challengers 67, White Lightning 58, Pin Tippers 52.
Youth Bowling Canada
YBC Peewees: Girls High Single, Katie Horner 126; Girls High Double, Katie Horner 214; Boys High Single, Blake Rombough 94; Boys High Double, Blake Rombough 180. Team Standings: Flyers 139, Leafs 139, Canadiens 118. YBC Bantams: Girls High Single, Kathleen Bedard 179; Girls High Double, Kathleen Bedard 257; Boys High Single, Curtis Beattie 126; Boys High Double, Spencer Rombough 216. Team Standings: Sharks 120.5, Thrashers 111, Coyotes 109, Flames 99.5. YBC Juniors: Girls High Single, Kaitlyn Jones 247; Girls High Triple, Marin Middleton 659; Boys High Single, Morgan Smith 184; Boys High Triple, David Martineau 476. Team Standings: Penguins 355.5, Hurricanes 342.5, Bruins 339, Islanders 335, Rangers 319.5, Sabres 311, Senators 307.5. YBC Seniors: Girls High Single, Brittany Ridge 188; Girls High Triple, Michaela Cormier 497; Boys High Single, Devin Nurse 291; Boys High Triple, Devin Nurse 691. Team Standings: Devil Rays 174.5, Blue Jays 170.5, Twins 159.5, Red Sox 155.5.
The NGS Novice B2 Braves travelled to Jay Peak, Vermont to participate in the Green Mountain Avalanche Winter Shoot-Out. The players were fortunate to play at the beautiful Ice Haus Arena, Jan. 20-22. The Braves opened the tourney with a 3-1 win against the Hanover Wild. Olivier Chagnon opened the scoring on a great pass from line mate Landon Brownlee. After Hanover evened the score on a power play, Parker Ouderkirk got the eventual game winner, on a pass from Cuyler Molinaro. Molinaro added an empty net goal to complete the game. Game two finished in a hard fought 5-5 tie against the Metcalfe Jets. The line of Molinaro, Ouderkirk & Gavin Nowry combined for all five NGS goals. The Braves were looking for a win in the final game of the round robin to ensure a spot in the A finals and they got it Molinaro was on fire, scoring all five goals
in a 5-2 victory over the Manchester AAA Flames. Ouderkirk, Nowry & Zack Speck-Meek all had helpers. The finals were first thing on Jan. 22 and the Braves worked hard all game to finish 2-1 to the Osgoode Rideau A Senators. The Sen’s struck first, getting a goal late in the frame. Midway through the second period, they took advantage of an NGS penalty and went up 2-0. With 34 seconds left in the second, Molinaro drove to the net on a solid pass from Ouderkirk, to get his team within one. An exciting third period ensued, but the NGS players couldn’t put one past the Sen’s goalie. Braves goalie, Yannick Vaillancourt, also kept the opposition out and the game ended in a 2-1 win for the Sen’s. The NGS Novice B2 Braves have a busy upcoming schedule, finishing the season, competing in a tournament while preparing for playoffs in the Lower St. Lawrence Minor Hockey League.
WOO at CMS June 24 CORNWALL - 2012 will be a season to remember at Cornwall Motor Speedway. Promoter Ron Morin recently signed the World of Outlaws Late Models for Sunday, June 24th. The announcement for their fourth visit in five years to Cornwall came last month.
As per WOO officials, nearly 20 drivers could follow the 2012 tour, with defending champion, Rick Eckert leading the way. With a date in Ontario, drivers from this province will also make their way to Cornwall in attempt to have a good presence in the
The NGS Novice B Braves captured silver at a tournament in Jay Peak, Vermont. Here the team poses with their medals. Front, goaltender Yannick Vaillancourt, second row, from left, Zack Speck-Meek, Brodie Villeneuve, Camden Tait, Gavin Nowry, third row, Ashton Nugent, Olivier Chagnon, Parker Ouderkirk, Landon Brownlee, Derryk Gauthier, Cuyler Molinaro, back row, Trainer Patty Nowry, Assistant Coach Lance Ouderkirk, Head Coach Chad Brownlee and Missing Assistant Coach Kevin Villeneuve. from picture are Assistant Coach Amanda Smith and Manager Jason Molinaro. Submitted photo
$10,000, 50-lap event. Race fans could see a new face in the winner`s circle this year as former two-time winner Josh Richards is now pursuing his career in the NASCAR ranks and Steve Francis is running with another series, which will open doors to a new frontrunner after the event. Plans are still
undecided for the rest of the schedule for that great night . It is sure to be a very exciting night of racing, Make sure to visit the speedway website at www.cornwallspeedway.co m as other great news concerning the 2012 season will be announced in the near future.
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February 29 Page 20_January 12 Page 16 12-02-28 4:32 PM Page 1
Page 20 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, February 29, 2012
Demons open playoffs against Athens WINCHESTER— The North Dundas Peewee Bs finished their season with a loss and a win to Kemptville and Athens. Those results set up their first round playoff series against a team they are getting to know well; Athens. ND 4 Kemptville 5 The Demons travelled to Kemptville on Feb. 2 for a test with the Panthers. It was all Kemptville in the opening period as they got out to a 30 lead. Three and a half minutes into the second, the Demons began their comeback. It started with an unassisted goal by Jack Messervey. Then, just 22 seconds later, Jack VanKessel converted a feed from Curtis Barkley and the Demons were within one. Less than a minute after that goal, the Demons struck again. This
time it was Jacob Robinson, from Rhyce Sherrer and the game was all knotted up at three. Before the period was done, Kemptville came back and got a pair in the last five and a half minutes and they took the lead 5-3 heading to the third. In the final frame, the Demons cut the lead to one with 8:58 to go on a goal by Morley. But battling back from two deficits in the game proved to be too much and they couldn’t get the equalizer, losing 5-4. ND 2 Athens 1 A week later, the Demons were home to the Athens Aeros. It didn’t take Athens long to find the board as just 50 seconds into the game, the Aeros struck and grabbed an early 1-0 lead. They held onto the lead
until the second period when VanKessel scored, with assists going to Barkley and Robinson, with just over six minutes to go, to tie the game at one. Once again, this period saw only one goal and it remained 1-1 as the teams went to the third. Just under five-minutes into the third, Morley took a feed from Brandon VanBruinessen and Kyle Findlay and scored to give the Demons the lead. That turned out to be the gamewinner, as the Demons won 2-1. ND 3 Athens 0 Athens was back in town on Feb. 15 for a rematch with the Demons to begin the playoffs. North Dundas broke the deadlock late in the first period when VanKessel the Mitchell took VanBruinessen offering and scored to put the Demons ahead. Before the frame was through, the Demons added another to the score sheet. This time it was Brandon
VanBruinessen who scored the unassisted goal with 21 seconds to go and it was 2-0 after one. Five minutes into the second the Demons got another one. Avery Holmes buried the Biscuit with an assist going to goalie Aaron Turcotte. It turned out to be Turcotte’s day as he stopped everything he faced as the Devils hung on for the 3-0 shutout win. ND 5 Athens 3 Game two went on Feb. 18 in Athens. The Demons took control early with a three-goal first period. Brandon VanBruinessen, Sheldon Lafortune, and Robinson potted the tallies and it was 3-0 after one. Athens started the second with a pair of goals, but North Dundas came back with a pair of their own from Robinson and VanKessell and they led 5-2 after two. Athens got one more in the third but that was it as North Dundas took it 5-3.
Tagwi’s Gracin MacMillan scored a pair of goals as the Warriors earned their second win of the season 9-5 over Char-Lan at a tournament in Long Sault on Feb 7. The Warriors went .500 on the day as they lost 6-1 to Seaway. Matte photo
Tagwi 1-1 at Long Sault Tournament LONG SAULT—The Tagwi girls hockey team picked up their second win of the season on Feb. 7 at a tournament in Long Sault. The girls began the day with a loss to Seaway, but rebounded to beat CharLan. Tagwi 1 Seaway 6 Tagwi opened the scoring three minutes into the game on a goal by Robin Campbell that was assisted by Ellie Conroy, but Seaway responded two minutes later. Halfway through the first, Seaway went ahead and was up 2-1 at the end of the first. It remained a one-goal game until halfway through the second period, when Seaway made it 3-1. The wheels fell off for Tagwi, as Seaway scored three more goals before the end of the game. The shortbenched Tagwi team just seemed to run out of steam and took the loss 6-1. Tagwi 9 Char-Lan 5 The Tagwi team, who had just eight skaters and a goalie, rebounded from their disappointing loss with a huge win over CharLan. The first period was a b a c k - a n d - f o r t h battle. Tagwi opened the scoring on a slap shot from the point by Bailey McBride. Char-Lan responded a minute later to tie it. Minutes later, Campbell put Tagwi back in front. Tagwi then took a 3-1 lead on a goal by
Conroy. Char-Lan scored the next two to even it up at three. Tagwi regained the lead again on an unassisted goal by Gracin MacMillan. Char-Lan knotted the game up at 4-4 in the last minute of the first period. The start of the second saw Char-Lan jump out to a 5-4 lead within minutes of starting the period. Tagwi did not quit. MacMillan responded for Tagwi to even things up at five. With 13 minutes to play, Ciarra Pelkie banged home a rebound in a scramble to put Tagwi in front 6-5. Char-Lan continued to press, and Alannah McRae made some big saves to keep Tagwi in front. With 2:15 on the clock, Erica Gauthier scored an insurance goal for Tagwi and 16 seconds later, McBride managed to put another point shot past the Char-Lan goalie to make it 8-5. In the last minute, with Tagwi short-handed, Campbell blocked a point shot and found herself on a breakaway; she sealed the deal to give Tagwi the 9-5 win. The girls had one more game on the regular season schedule on Feb. 15 in Char-Lan against La Citadelle. La Citadelle has been one of the top teams in the league this year and they blasted Tagwi 12-0.
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