May 02 Page 01 _January 12 Page 01 12-05-01 1:08 PM Page 1
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Register for Youth Theatre School
MORRISBURG â€” Upper Canada Playhouse is currently accepting students for its upcoming July Youth Theatre School program. The theatre offers a Senior Session (grades 7 and up) which is held July 3 to 14, and a Junior Session (Grade 1 to 6) from July 16 to 20. This exciting, educational and creative experience has become one of the highlights of the season with more students enrolling every year. Give your child the opportunity to develop fun theatrical projects and communication skills under the direction of experienced and talented dramatic arts professionals Mary Ellen Viau (Senior School) and Kathleen Egan Veinotte (Junior School). Each Session concludes with a showcase of the studentsâ€™ work held at The Playhouse on the last day and is open to the public. The two-week Senior Session is $175 and the one-week Junior Session, $100. Contact The Playhouse at 543-3713 for enrollment information.
Moose Creek groundbreaking
MOOSE CREEK â€” Habitat for Humanity Seaway Valley will break ground on its latest project, 10 a.m. this Sat., May 5 in Moose Creek. The home will be built for Penny Grabs and her three young children. The completion of yet another Habitat for Humanity home not only provides one family with a place to call home, but enables them to acquire assets, break the cycle of poverty and reduce their dependence on other forms of social assistance. As such, this home is not just an investment in one family, but an investment in a stronger economy and a better standard of living for all Canadians.
XXX T U PS N D B
Volume 119, Number 41 Chesterville, Ontario Wednesday, May 2, 2012 Single Copy $1.00 (HSTâ€ˆincluded)
Local Titanic mystery resurfaces Florida family seeks DNA tests to show Loraine Allison survived, lived long life Nelson Zandbergen Record Staff CHESTERVILLE â€“ DNA tests may finally settle an old claim that Titanic victim Loraine Allison of Chesterville actually survived the tragedy as a toddler and lived out her life in Britain and the U.S. The controversial narrative has re-emerged after 70 years, spearheaded by the Florida-based granddaughter of the late â€˜Loraine Kramer,â€™ who made waves in 1940 by asserting in a U.S. radio appeal that she was, in fact, Loraine Allison, daughter of deceased millionaire banker Hudson Allison and his American-born wife, Bess Waldo Daniels.
8 AM - 8 PM MAY 05, 2012
The controversial claim that Helen Loraine Allison (right) survived the Titanic tragedy that also took the lives of her parents Bess and Hudson Allison (above) is being pursued by a Florida woman who believes she is Loraineâ€™s granddaughter. Record archive photos
Moose on the loose
The Record thanks all of the submitters of digital photos of what appears to be this same moose in its recent travels from Berwick to Morewood and maybe even Russell. A staff photographer managed to snap this shot of the gregarious young beast as it walked a treeline in a farmerâ€™s field behind Streeterpete Street in Chesterville April 26. The moose was later seen lounging in a field just across County Rd. 43. Zandbergen photo
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Loraine Allison, aka Helen Loraine Allison, was just shy of her third birthday when the White Star luxury liner sank in the north Atlantic 28 years earlier. Along with her parents, the historical record places the tot among the maritime disasterâ€™s 1,514 dead. Kramer abandoned her contrary claim in 1945, five years after going public, following the death of her Morrisburg-based lawyer, Arthur Flynn. But she never ceased believing she was Loraine Allison until her own death in the early 1990s, says Debrina Woods, who seeks a definitive answer through DNA testing not available during Continued on page 6
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May 02 Page 02_January 12 Page 06 12-05-01 2:41 PM Page 1
Page 2 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
Cancer can be beaten at WDMH Lois Ann Baker Record Staff CHESTERVILLE — For a small rural hospital, District Winchester Memorial Hospital can rival larger urban centres when it comes to breast cancer care. The hospital launched the Breast Care program about two years ago and is seeing great feedback and response. “The specific goal (of the program) is to do a rapid assessment of an abnormality found on imaging,” said Dr. Jim Blakslee, Chief Surgeon. In the past, the time from finding an abnormality to the start of treatment could take months as every test had to go back to the family doctor for assessment or evaluation. The doctor would then send the patient for more tests, usually Xrays or ultrasounds. With the new Breast Care program, the radiologist will speak to the patient right away and arrangements are made immediately for follow-up testing. If a biopsy is required, WDMH is in partnership
with the Ottawa Hospital’s Women’s Breast Health Centre, and an appointment is immediately arranged. At the same time, the patient is referred to one of the three surgeons on staff. The patient is informed of the biopsy date, and once done, the biopsy results go to the consulting surgeon and the family doctor. The family doctor and the patient are kept informed every step of the way. WDMH’s experienced office staff are in constant contact with the patient and are well trained on how to calm the anxieties of a cancer patient. If the diagnosis is cancer, the surgery is done at WDMH in a very short period of time, usually two weeks after the “decision to treat” date. That date pertains to the date when all necessary information has been received, tests have all been concluded and a decision has been made as to the nature of the surgery required. That time line is “dramatically less than most urban centres,” said Blakslee. “What we can provide
for women is a rapid assessment of an abnormality, a very nurturing and safe environment where they know they are somebody, and a very high quality of surgical intervention,” said Blakslee. And it doesn’t stop there, he added. Next step is a referral to an oncologist at the cancer treatment centre in Ottawa where further treatment is decided upon. Based on the stage of cancer, the patient’s age and the characteristics of the tumour, the oncologist could recommend radiation, chemotherapy or any other treatment he deems necessary. If chemotherapy is needed, WDMH can treat the patient 99 per cent of the time. A lot of anxiety can come from assigning a surgeon before the actual diagnosis of cancer has been established, and WDMH acknowledges that. However, in the new streamlined program, being assigned to a surgeon puts you into the surgical queue.
“Even if it is something totally benign,” said nurse Linda Johnson, “the best person to give you the pathology reports is the surgeon.” And as Blakslee pointed out even a benign tumour can be indicative of another issue. Patients are given a direct line into the diagnostic imaging centre and advised to call if they haven’t heard anything within two weeks. “It’s very important for them to know they have a support system in place,” said Blakslee. The Breast Care program is loosely based on one Blakslee had seen in Toronto, but has been tailored to suit the area’s scale, resources and patient population. Feedback on the program has been very positive “Ultimately it’s the best care for the patient,” said Johnson. “With breast cancer, we are doing everything that is needed, other than the biopsy and
radiation treatment.” “We are all part of Cancer Care Ontario,” said Cholly Bolland, CEO of WDMH, “Whether you are in Ottawa or Winchester, we are all measured on the same quality indicators.” Bolland added that all physicians are affiliated with the University of Ottawa, and the nurses have all been trained in Ottawa, so the care received at WDMH is at the same, if not higher standards, as you would receive in Ottawa. In addition to the partnership with Ottawa, WDMH’s doctors are also
involved with the MultiCancer Disciplinary Conference (MDCC), a weekly virtual conference held to discuss cases and the best treatment for them. “When we do have a case that is a bit more challenging, we can dial into the conference,” said Blakslee. He added that he has been doing this (cancer surgery) for over 15 years and is still learning. “You can always see something you haven’t seen before,” he said, “(MDCC)...is a beefed up version of talking to a colleague in the hallway.
MIXED PARTY In honour of
Tammy Mattice and
Saturday, May 12 Chesterville Legion - 9 pm-1 am $5.00 admission
DJ • Light Lunch
WDMH executive commemorated WINCHESTER — Funeral services took place April 24 in Kanata for the late Karl Samuelson, a Winchester District Memorial Hospital executive who died suddenly after attending the institution’s annual volunteer tea, April 19. Samuelson was hired last year as WDMH’s first vice president of seniors’ services in advance of the February purchase of Dundas Manor, which he also served as administrator. The 55-year-old father of two helped out serving food and drinks to the hospital’s community of volunteers on the afternoon of his death from an apparent heart attack. He experienced chest pains upon return to the hospital and died a couple of hours later at the institution that employed him.
Friends, business associates and clients are invited to join us to celebrate our
28th Anniversary Saturday, May 12 9 am-2 pm Please join us for refreshments. There will be door prizes and we will be offering special discounts on vehicles in stock.
Joanne Sidorchuk and Karl Samuelson were on hand to distribute punch and cake at the Annual WDMH Volunteer lunch and tea honouring the 161 active volunteers that help make the hospital a friendly and welcoming place. Samuelson died later that day.
QUEEN STREET, CHESTERVILLE • 613-448-2488 1-877-820-5598 • www.car-o-line.ca
ST. LAWRENCE POWER DEVELOPMENT VISITOR CENTRE. Enjoy the magnificent view and explore the history of the St. Lawrence Seaway and Power Project, through stories and interactive exhibits that are fun for the whole family.
St. Lawrence Power Development Visitor Centre 2500B Second Street West, Cornwall, Ontario Open Weekdays May 7 to October 12 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Call 613-932-4563, extension 3520 or visit facebook.com/stlawrencevisitorcentre
May 02 Page 03_January 12 Page 03 12-05-01 3:19 PM Page 1
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 3
New Lunenburg store to open Lois Ann Baker Recordâ€ˆStaff LUNENBURGâ€ˆâ€”â€ˆDanâ€™s Salesâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ Serviceâ€ˆ in Lunenburgâ€ˆ isâ€ˆ expandingâ€ˆ in aâ€ˆbigâ€ˆway.â€ˆâ€ˆTheâ€ˆcarâ€ˆandâ€ˆboat dealerâ€ˆlocatedâ€ˆonâ€ˆtheâ€ˆcorner ofâ€ˆCountyâ€ˆRoadsâ€ˆ12â€ˆandâ€ˆ18 isâ€ˆ planningâ€ˆ onâ€ˆ addingâ€ˆ milk andâ€ˆ breadâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ itemsâ€ˆ he currentlyâ€ˆ sellsâ€ˆ byâ€ˆ addingâ€ˆ a generalâ€ˆstoreâ€ˆtoâ€ˆhisâ€ˆlocation.â€ˆâ€ˆ Residentsâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ thisâ€ˆ small hamletâ€ˆ haveâ€ˆ beenâ€ˆ without theâ€ˆ convenienceâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ store sinceâ€ˆ Octoberâ€ˆ whenâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ fire thoroughlyâ€ˆ destroyedâ€ˆ Big Mikeâ€™sâ€ˆ Convenienceâ€ˆ Store onâ€ˆtheâ€ˆoppositeâ€ˆcorner. â€œAsâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ long-timeâ€ˆ resident ofâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ area,â€ˆ Iâ€ˆ feltâ€ˆ the opportunityâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ giveâ€ˆ backâ€ˆ to theâ€ˆ community,â€?â€ˆ saidâ€ˆ Dan Shaver,â€ˆ ownerâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ Danâ€™s Salesâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ Service.â€ˆ â€ˆ Shaver hasâ€ˆ hadâ€ˆ anâ€ˆ established
Danâ€ˆ Shaverâ€ˆ plansâ€ˆ a replacementâ€ˆ forâ€ˆ Big Mikeâ€™s,â€ˆ whichâ€ˆ burned lastâ€ˆfall. businessâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ Lunenburgâ€ˆ for overâ€ˆ 30â€ˆ yearsâ€ˆ atâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ prime location,â€ˆ andâ€ˆ saidâ€ˆ thatâ€ˆ the inconvenienceâ€ˆofâ€ˆnotâ€ˆhaving
aâ€ˆsmallâ€ˆgeneralâ€ˆstoreâ€ˆnearby wasâ€ˆsomethingâ€ˆheâ€ˆwantedâ€ˆto address.â€ˆAfterâ€ˆ findingâ€ˆ out thatâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ ownersâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ Big Mikeâ€™sâ€ˆ hadâ€ˆ decidedâ€ˆ notâ€ˆ to rebuild,â€ˆ Shaverâ€ˆ decidedâ€ˆ to goâ€ˆaheadâ€ˆwithâ€ˆplansâ€ˆtoâ€ˆopen aâ€ˆstore. â€œTheâ€ˆ closestâ€ˆ storeâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ us isâ€ˆLongâ€ˆSaultâ€ˆorâ€ˆIngleside,â€? saidâ€ˆ Shaver,â€ˆ â€œButâ€ˆ weâ€ˆ will alsoâ€ˆ beâ€ˆ helpfulâ€ˆ to Newington.â€ˆ Weâ€™reâ€ˆ closer thanâ€ˆFinch.â€? Alongâ€ˆ withâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ staples normallyâ€ˆ foundâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ a convenienceâ€ˆ store,â€ˆ Shaver isâ€ˆ alsoâ€ˆ planningâ€ˆ onâ€ˆ selling antiquesâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ collectables, andâ€ˆ willâ€ˆ haveâ€ˆ anâ€ˆ ATM installedâ€ˆ forâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ added convenienceâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ his customers. â€œItâ€ˆwillâ€ˆbeâ€ˆaâ€ˆgeneralâ€ˆstore inâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ trueâ€ˆ sense,â€?â€ˆ said Shaver,â€ˆaddingâ€ˆthatâ€ˆheâ€ˆplans
Roadsideâ€ˆdocâ€ˆsavesâ€ˆrider felledâ€ˆbyâ€ˆwildâ€ˆturkey HECKSTONâ€ˆâ€”â€ˆAâ€ˆ local doctorâ€ˆ isâ€ˆ beingâ€ˆ toutedâ€ˆ asâ€ˆ a heroâ€ˆafterâ€ˆhisâ€ˆquickâ€ˆthinking helpedâ€ˆ saveâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ motorcylist felledâ€ˆ byâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ wildâ€ˆ turkeyâ€ˆ the afternoonâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆAprilâ€ˆ 12.â€ˆ â€ˆ Dr. Lawrenceâ€ˆ Schnurrâ€ˆ of Morrisburgâ€ˆ wasâ€ˆ driving nearâ€ˆ Heckstonâ€ˆ whenâ€ˆ he cameâ€ˆ acrossâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ manâ€ˆ lying inâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ water-filledâ€ˆ ditch, unableâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ breatheâ€ˆ afterâ€ˆ his motorcycleâ€ˆ leftâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ road becauseâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ errantâ€ˆ game bird. Afterâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ quick examinationâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ hisâ€ˆ chest,
Schnurrâ€ˆ determinedâ€ˆ the victimâ€ˆ hadâ€ˆ brokenâ€ˆ many ribsâ€ˆandâ€ˆwasâ€ˆhavingâ€ˆtrouble breathing.â€ˆ Theâ€ˆ doctor thoughtâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ manâ€ˆ wouldâ€ˆ die atâ€ˆanyâ€ˆminuteâ€ˆwithoutâ€ˆhelp. Usingâ€ˆaâ€ˆknifeâ€ˆandâ€ˆaâ€ˆpen,â€ˆthe doctorâ€ˆ wasâ€ˆ ableâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ slitâ€ˆ the manâ€™sâ€ˆ chestâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ insert emptiedâ€ˆpenâ€ˆtubesâ€ˆâ€ˆtoâ€ˆallow respiration.â€ˆItâ€ˆworked.â€ˆ Schnurr,â€ˆ anâ€ˆ internal medicineâ€ˆ specialist practicesâ€ˆ outâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ the Winchesterâ€ˆ District Memorialâ€ˆ Hospitalâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ has hisâ€ˆ ownâ€ˆ privateâ€ˆ practiceâ€ˆ in
Morrisburg. Aâ€ˆSouthâ€ˆ Mountain residentâ€ˆ witnessedâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ bird strikeâ€ˆ thatâ€ˆ nearlyâ€ˆ ledâ€ˆ toâ€ˆ the motorcyclistâ€™sâ€ˆ demise,â€ˆ had itâ€ˆ notâ€ˆ beenâ€ˆ forâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ doctorâ€™s arrivalâ€ˆ onâ€ˆ sceneâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ quick action. Theâ€ˆ provinceâ€™sâ€ˆ 25th annualâ€ˆ wildâ€ˆ turkeyâ€ˆ spring huntingâ€ˆ seasonâ€ˆ opened Aprilâ€ˆ 25.â€ˆ Ontario reintroducedâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ previously extirpatedâ€ˆ speciesâ€ˆ inâ€ˆ the earlyâ€ˆ1980s.
toâ€ˆ sellâ€ˆ fishingâ€ˆ rodsâ€ˆ and tackleâ€ˆasâ€ˆwell.â€ˆâ€ˆ Shaverâ€ˆ alsoâ€ˆ jokedâ€ˆ thatâ€ˆ it wouldâ€ˆbeâ€ˆaâ€ˆâ€œone-stopâ€?â€ˆstore whereâ€ˆ youâ€ˆ couldâ€ˆ buyâ€ˆ a drinkâ€ˆ andâ€ˆ chipsâ€ˆ orâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ carâ€ˆ or boatâ€ˆ whileâ€ˆ waitingâ€ˆ forâ€ˆ your
carâ€ˆtoâ€ˆbeâ€ˆserviced. â€œIâ€ˆ willâ€ˆ beâ€ˆ pleasedâ€ˆ to provideâ€ˆ aâ€ˆ localâ€ˆ storeâ€ˆ that willâ€ˆ serveâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ areaâ€ˆ with someâ€ˆ basicâ€ˆ necessities,â€? saidâ€ˆShaver. Theâ€ˆstoreâ€ˆwillâ€ˆbeâ€ˆopened inâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ nextâ€ˆ fewâ€ˆ weeksâ€ˆ with theâ€ˆGrandâ€ˆOpeningâ€ˆplanned forâ€ˆJuneâ€ˆ1.
$ewage IROQUOISâ€ˆâ€”â€ˆâ€“ Federal,â€ˆ provincialâ€ˆ and municipalâ€ˆ representatives gatheredâ€ˆhereâ€ˆlastâ€ˆFridayâ€ˆâ€ˆto celebrateâ€ˆ theâ€ˆ official groundbreakingâ€ˆ ofâ€ˆ anâ€ˆ $18millionâ€ˆ sewageâ€ˆ plant project.â€ˆ
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Announcement Kevin Gabri, Branch Manager, BMO Nesbitt Burns Cornwall is pleased to announce that Christopher Cochrane has recently been appointed as the Resident Investment Advisor for the Winchester Branch. Chris is available to meet with you at the branch on a daily basis. He can provide you with a second opinion and assist with your financial plan. BMO Nesbitt Burns has built its reputation by providing clients with full service, personal advice, and access to a wide range of wealth management solutions â€“ customized to your needs and objectives. To reach Chris, please contact him at: Christopher Cochrane Investment Advisor 510 Main Street Winchester, ON K0C 1P0 Tel: 613-774-7055 Toll-free: 1-800-526-0473 email@example.com www.briffett-smith-cochrane.com
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ÂŽ â€œBMO (M-bar Roundel symbol)â€? and â€œMaking Money Make Senseâ€? are registered trade-marks of Bank of Montreal, used under licence. ÂŽ â€œNesbitt Burnsâ€? is a registered trade-mark of BMO Nesbitt Burns Corporation Limited, used under licence. BMO Nesbitt Burns Inc. and BMO Nesbitt Burns LtĂŠe are indirect subsidiaries of Bank of Montreal. If you are already a client of BMO Nesbitt Burns, please contact your Investment Advisor for more information.
Member-Canadian Investor Protection Fund
May 02 Page 04_January 05 Page 04 12-05-01 3:21 PM Page 1
Page 4 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
So little common sense When exactly in our evolution did we lose common sense? Have we become so clueless that we need our governments to pass laws stopping us from doing things that could bring us harm? Back when wearing seat belts became a law, the same question was raised. If studies proved that seat belts saved lives, why was it necessary for law-makers to pass a law forcing the practice? Common sense would dictate that the simple safety precaution of placing a belt across your lap would be the difference between a sore shoulder if you were in an accident or being thrown through the windshield head first. But no, we couldn’t figure that out on our own, they made it law. Next was texting while driving. Common sense went right out the window on that one, too. Any idiot could see that if you are texting while you are behind the wheel of any vehicle you obviously don’t have your eyes on the road. And if your eyes aren’t on the road, how can you tell where you are going? And if you don’t know where you are going, how do you know you are not going to plow into that gang of school kids, or the back of that tractor-trailer? We couldn’t figure that one out either so, they made it law. The news came out from California that they are actually looking into passing a law that prohibits texting or talking on a cellphone if you are riding a bike. Really? We need a law to tell us that again, we are on something that moves and we can’t be bothered to watch where we are going. There have been numerous videos all over the internet depicting clueless people texting while walking and falling into holes, or off sidewalks or into buildings. Think we need another law? Let’s just hope that common sense comes back in style before we find it’s illegal to breathe in order to prevent deaths from choking. Lois Ann Baker
Little house off the Goldfield
Earlier this spring, Nielsen Antiques proprietor Rick Nielsen of Alexandria (right) and worker Andy Crowe spent a couple of weeks disassembling an abandoned old log house at the Kagi farm on N. Stormont Concession 3-4, just off Goldfield Rd. Nielsen had already sold the structure for reassembly elsewhere.
May 5, 1982 CHESTERVILLE — Chesterville Village has purchased the former Derk’s Farm Equipment Building on Queen St. W., as the new location for the village fire department. In a press release handed out Monday members of the village council said the municipality has acquired the building and a building lot in front for $75,000.
May 3, 1962 One hundred and eighty county farmers and their wives enjoyed a well-conducted, informative and humourous evening, under the chairmanship of Basil Dawley, president of the Dundas County Federation of Agriculture, at a combined banquet and annual director’s meeting. Art Musgrave, vice president of the Ontario Federation of Agriculture, was guest speaker. His speech, forceful and humourous, emphasized the importance of farmers taking an active part in their farm organizations and not getting into the shiftless habit of leaving everything to the executives of the organizations.
MAPLE RIDGE — Winchester Township residential ratepayers who support the public school system will see taxes increase about $50 on a home assessed at $3,000 following township council’s adoption of its 1982 budget here Monday night. Although the township managed to hold the line on its own spending, education was once again the villain in increasing taxes. Of the 16.21-mill increase on residential and farm properties paying taxes to the public school system, education accounted for 10.11 mills – or about $10 per $1,000 of assessment.
Ontario-St.Lawrence Development Commission parks and other facilities including Upper Canada Village will open for the 1962 season in just a few weeks. And park officials anticipate a year equal to the record-breaking season in 1961. Gerald Arthurs, public relations officer for the commission, said the bulk of winter maintenance and
improvement work, including expansion of the system’s camping facilities, is completed. Members of the parks staff are undertaking a lastminute general clean-up of all facilities.
1932 May 5, 1932 The village council was approached at its last meeting with a view of having daylight saving time adopted in the village. Mr. George McMahon presented the case for the village, stating that he had been approached by a number of people who are desirous of having the change made and that in consultation with a number of farmers he found them decidedly in favour of daylight saving. Since the last attempt to go on the new time the banks in the village have set their opening time at ten o’clock which makes it very convenient for farmers wishing to do business at the banks when they come to town with their morning’s milk. The adoption of daylight saving time would give them a clear hour’s gain.
Woodlot regulations the clear-cut answer in SD&G The Editor: My origin is Middlesex County, where Lake Huron pipeline water replaces dry wells and a low water table. One cause of low water table is clear-cutting of
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wood lots and bush areas. In Middlesex, tree removal is by permit only and woodlot management is practiced.
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Pipeline water involves millions of dollars expenditure by taxpayers. Plus landowners pay for access and metered water increases in price to finance repair and maintenance. There can be leaks requiring days of no water for pipeline repair. As a result, livestock is endangered and personal health threatened. SD&G should establish regulations to maintain and replace woodlots which act as reservoirs for underground water. To paraphrase the song: “You don’t know what you’ve got ’til it’s gone. Clear cut for a soy bean plot.” Eileen Webb South Mountain
Letter writer Eileen Webb suggests establishing some controls over the clearing of woodlots for farmland. The photo was taken on County Rd. 16. Zandbergen photo
Let public give brand a hand The Editor: Since newspapers published that a decision has been reached re: the $35,000 branding: We would like to suggest that a public input campaign is offered to select a slogan/tagline for the final completed SD&G logo brand. Our web site, www.mccloskeyproject.com has set up an email contact platform, firstname.lastname@example.org. We would hope our local newspapers
would encourage that we tap into the amazing talent in our community and stimulate public involvement. We suggest the public be asked directly to email suggestions of a tri-county branding to the aforementioned address. The web site will then stream the suggestions and solicit e-mail responses to culminate a referendum-voted winner. P.J. Breaks ‘4C Chair’ Mountain
May 02 Page 05_January 12 Page 05 12-05-01 11:42 AM Page 1
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 5
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May 02 Page 06_January 12 Page 06 12-05-01 1:16 PM Page 1
Page 6 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
Titanic claim Continued from the front her maternal grandmotherâ€™s lifetime. â€œIâ€™m going to do everything to alleviate all doubt and have the truth come out after 100 years,â€? the Palm Beach resident told The Record last week. This month, she hopes to complete a comparison of DNA taken from her own 82-year-old mother, Adele â€“ Kramerâ€™s daughter â€“ with samples collected from the mouths of known cousins of Loraine Allison. The experts at a popular DNA testing service already chosen by Woods would then be able to deterimine if her mother is a blood relative to Loraineâ€™s kin, to a degree only possible if Kramer herself was the Loraine Allison. While growing up, Woods, 60, remembers â€œa pallâ€? around the unresolved Titanic matter for her grandmother, with whom she was very close. Kramer never talked about it, she said, though Woods does recall her telling a bedtime story about cold water and bright lights. â€œItâ€™s part of my family lore,â€? explained the private chef and estate manager, who felt â€œcompelledâ€? to â€œdefinitivelyâ€? establish her lineage as a matter of
honour after family watching a 100th anniversary Titanic anniversary TV special last month. With her newfound resolve, Woods dug into a suitcase full of her grandmother â€™s personal effects from the 1940s, previously stored in her garage unopened and otherwise treated as a â€œPandoraâ€™s boxâ€? over the last 70 years. Sheâ€™s assembled 12 binders full of old correspondence, including letters from members of the Allison and Daniels families during the period. Many of the missives from the Allison clan â€” though not all, she says â€” are sympathetic to her grandmotherâ€™s case. Some refer to actual visits that occurred between Kramer and her putative kin at the time. Striking resemblance One writer, a Dr. Allison, noted that Kramer bore a striking resemblance to Hudson Allison, she said. Woods herself came to that conclusion several years ago during a visit to the Titanic The Experience museum in Orlando, Florida, several years ago. Upon entry, she saw Hudsonâ€™s photo but said she immediately recognized her grandmother staring back at
her before reading the nameplate. The bodies of Loraine Allison and her mother were never recovered when the Titanic sank April 15, 1912, after striking an iceberg. The date marks a soaring obelisk at the Allison family gravesite at Maple Ridge Cemetery, with the names of Hudson â€“ whose body was retrieved â€“ Bess and Loraine chiseled into the granite. Today recognized as the only first-class child victim of the tragedy, Loraine was at one point in a lifeboat with her mother, according to popularly reported accounts. But in a fateful decision, Bess famously left the craft and took her daughter back onto the stricken ship to search for her second child, Hudson Trevor; in a cruel irony, the baby boy was safely aboard another lifeboat with family maid Sarah Daniels (no relation to Bess). However, based on a key letter in Kramerâ€™s suitcase, Woods maintains that Loraine ultimately found sanctuary on a lifeboat without either of her parents. She consequently survived to grow up in obscurity in British boarding schools, believing she was the child of an English widower, James Hyde, a travelling geologist who rarely visited Kramer at the institutions responsible for raising her. According to the Kramer
account, Hyde gave up the pretense of paternity and explained her true origins in a 1940 letter after she requested help procuring a birth certificate as a then 31-yearold married woman with five children in Michigan. He claimed to have been on the Titanic. â€œI looked up toward the rail. I saw Mr. Allison holding his little daughter in his arms,â€? says the text of Hydeâ€™s letter supplied by Woods. â€œI tried to get out of the lifeboat to give him my seat but was shoved back. He told me his wife and baby son were in another lifeboat. He leaned far out over the rail and handed the little girl to me. He begged me to take care of her.â€? As chronicled by the Tribune in Chicago September of that year, Kramer went public with the story by appearing on the We the People radio program sponsored by Grape Nuts Cereal. Woods possesses the resulting mail that inudated her grandmotherâ€™s appeal for assistance locating biological family members. â€œThey began receiving telegrams before she had even the left the studio in New York.â€? Canadian The government did issue Kramer with a birth certificate, she also pointed out, one that bears the same date as Loraine Allisonâ€™s date of birth.
She also said that, from her earliest childhood, her granddmother owned a locket â€“ since lost â€“ containing the images of Bess and Trevor Allison. One of Bessâ€™s sisters later confirmed their identities, her granddaughter said. There are several other points of intrigue she claims to be exploring in her granddmotherâ€™s reams of paperwork, including the notion that Hyde was actually Titanic designer Thomas Andrews, presumed to have drowned in the disaster. But for Woods, who is writing a book and hopes to visit Chesterville, the issue boils down to restoring her familyâ€™s honour â€œwithout prejudice.â€? Should the DNA evidence prove that Kramer was Loraine Allison, her granddaughter intends to bring her ashes to the Allison burial plot. â€œI want to reunite them and let his soul be at peace,â€? she said of Hudson Allison. Money is not a factor in her motivation, said Woods, who is writing a book about her family history. â€œThere is no money,â€? she added, asserting those heirs who landed the â€œsubstantialâ€? Allison fortune lost it in the 1929 stock market crash. DNA sought Charles Graham of Chesterville, Loraine Allisonâ€™s first cousin once removed, acknowledged that some members of the
Allison clan had looked into a womanâ€™s claim decades ago. He didnâ€™t know what to make of the attempt to add DNA testing to the mix today. â€œI donâ€™t know. I just donâ€™t know,â€? said Graham, who had not yet spoken with Woods when contacted by The Record last week. However, another cousin of Loraineâ€™s â€“ but on the Daniels side of the family â€“ has agreed to participate in the effort. Engineer Jim Nieman of Sandpoint, Idaho, is the grandson of Bessâ€™s sister, Maybelle Daniels Nieman. donâ€™t know. â€œWe Nobody really knows,â€? Nieman said of the Kramer claim. â€œItâ€™s hard to tell. Some of the things kind of matched,â€? he said, when asked about his grandmotherâ€™s attitude toward her potentially longlost niece, with whom she had corresponded. â€œAt times, she felt empathetic.â€? He recalled that his late father, named Hudson after Hudson Allison, had mentioned the story as well. Nieman considered it â€œnot a big dealâ€? to contribute a cotton swabbing from the inside of his mouth to help clear up the matter. The DNA collection method involves shipping the cotton swab to the DNA service handling the science for Woods.
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May 02 Page 07_January 12 Page 07 12-05-01 12:32 PM Page 1
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 7
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May 02 Page 08_January 12 Page 08 12-05-01 3:21 PM Page 1
Page 8 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
Transplant recipient urges public to sign donor cards
they would do it. They would miss out on the organ if they couldnâ€™t afford to get there.â€? While OHIP paid hospital expenses, the added expense of hotels, meals and travel can be daunting. However, Joyce said that they owed a lot to WestJet. â€œThey covered his flighs and took care of him like royalty,â€? she said. WestJetâ€™s Hope Air program paid for all of his flights to Toronto, easing the burden a little bit. Even through this whole ordeal, the Ouderkirks have nothing but praise for all of the hospitals, doctors and nurses they have dealt with. They felt the level of care from Cornwall and Toronto was exceptional and instrumental in his prognosis. â€œIâ€™d like to thank everybody,â€? said Sheldon, â€œI donâ€™t want to miss anybody.â€? Ouderkirk will have to be on anti-rejection medication for the rest of his life, but things are progressing nicely. He was advised by his doctor that if things keep going the way they are, itâ€™s possible he could be back at work in July. The final thought that the Ouderkirks would like everyone to know is that the transplant system does work. â€œIf we can get just one person to sign a donor card, it will be worth it,â€? said Joyce, adding that both of them have already signed their own donor cards.
Lois Ann Baker Record Staff If you are still hesitating about signing that donor card, maybe you should have a talk with Sheldon Ouderkirk. Ouderkirk was diagnosed with liver disease and after his condition had deteriorated to where he couldnâ€™t work, he was placed on the organ donor list. The Toronto hospital provided him with a beeper so they could notify him as soon as a matching liver became available. But while he was in the Cornwall hospital due to an unrelated issue, the beeper did go off, and Ouderkirk missed the call. He had been heavily sedated and the beeper was in his coat pocket in the closet, so neither Ouderkirk or the nurses heard it. When his wife Joyce got home that evening, there were three messages on the phone. â€œThey said â€˜Itâ€™s Toronto General Hospital, itâ€™s important that you call us back now,â€™â€? said Joyce. â€œThe next message was, â€˜Sheldon, you really have to call us back.â€™ The third message was, â€˜Call your coordinator in the morning.â€™â€? It was then that Joyce knew they missed the
opportunity for a transplant. Joyce said she called Sheldon at the hospital and asked where his beeper was. â€œI thought the nurses should have taken it,â€? said Joyce, but she was quick not to apply blame. â€œIt just wasnâ€™t meant to be,â€? she said. After that, Joyce noticed that Sheldon appeared to be getting worse. â€œHe was dying,â€? she said, â€œWhen I left for work he was on the couch and when I came home, he was still on the couch.â€? Knowing that they had missed that first liver was constantly on the back of her mind as she watched Sheldon deteriorate. One day, though, a call did come in from his doctor in Toronto. His blood was constantly being monitored and his doctor called to notify them that Sheldonâ€™s potassium levels were very low. He advised them to go the Cornwall Community Hospital and get treatment to bring the levels up. The doctor also advised Joyce to make sure Sheldon was taken to the hospital immediately and that he was back home that night. While the Ouderkirks thought it was a weird request, they didnâ€™t question it.
Unfortunately, hospitals being what they are, Sheldon did not get home until the next day around 10:30 p.m. After settling down for the night, the phone rang. It was the Toronto General Hospital asking for Sheldon. After speaking for a few minutes, Sheldon looked at his wife and said, â€œThey have a liver.â€? Then came the scramble to get Sheldon to Toronto. Due to the late hour, there were no flights available and the nurse advised them to get in the car and start driving. The nurse also advised them that if they got caught in traffic or bad weather, to immediately call the hospital and they would send someone to get them. They arrived at the hospital at 5:30 a.m. While Sheldon was being prepared for surgery, they learned that the liver he was to get belonged to a person on lifesupport and the family was having a hard time letting go. Joyce asked if another potential transplant recipient had been called and was told that this liver was a perfect match for Sheldon, so he was the only one being called. Sheldon had to endure a full day of testing before the
Sheldon Ouderkirk at his home just outside of Newington. Baker photo
surgery to make sure everything was just right. â€œHe was dying,â€? said Joyce, â€œHe probably had a month.â€? His liver was the size of two hard boiled eggs. There are other things besides physical health that haunt a transplant patient. The psychological toll can be trying. The Ouderkirks found a lot of prejudice against a liver patient. A lot of people wrongly assume someone with liver failure must be an alcoholic, which is not the case. As a matter of fact, someone who has abused their liver through alcohol is more likely not to be allowed a transplant. As for the family members of the donated liver, Sheldon is planning on writing a thank you letter to be given to the family, and he is hoping to meet them one day. The letter will be written
once Sheldon is stronger, both physically and mentally. â€œBecause I had a hard time at first,â€? said Sheldon, his voice breaking. â€œYea, you had a hard time just accepting the fact that someone gave you that chance,â€? said Joyce. â€œFor a long time...why am I here?â€? said Sheldon, â€œWhy am I living?â€? One of the hardest parts of the experience was watching other people die waiting for transplants. â€œIf more people donated organs, it could have saved a lot of them,â€? said Sheldon. What the Ouderkirks found frustrating about the ordeal is that there are no programs out there for transplant patients to help with the enormous costs involved. â€œFor someone who doesnâ€™t have anything,â€? said Joyce, â€œI donâ€™t know how
25 County Rd. 31 Morrisburg, Ontario K0C 1X0 613-543-3069 Metcalfe â€˘ Morrisburg
ANNOUNCEMENT Young entrepreneur Maddie Peitrkiewicz, 12, had a booth set up at the First Annual Spring Fling Shopping Thing at the North Stormont Public School in Berwick. Maddie started Maddie & Max to sell home-made dog treats and scarves. Over 36 vendors showed up to take advantage of the space, and the Baker photo halls were full of eager shoppers.
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We are pleased to announce that effective May 1, 2012, Fred Hill Insurance in Morrisburg will operate as S.A. Hicks Insurance Brokers Ltd. Business will continue as usual with the same excellent customer service to which you are accustomed, with Laury Pilon and Lise Van Beilen as your Client Service Representatives. Call Laury or Lise at 613-543-3069. We look forward to continuing a long-term relationship with you. Douglas Hicks President S.A. Hicks Insurance Brokers Ltd.
Daryn Hicks Vice President S.A. Hicks Insurance Brokers Ltd.
877-821-2155 ext. 225
877-821-2155 ext. 222
May 02 Page 09_January 12 Page 09 12-05-01 3:25 PM Page 1
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 9
Seed Growers donate EASTERN ONTARIO â€” The Ottawa Valley Seed Growers Association conducted a regular spring ritual during a recent board of directors meeting, giving away thousands of dollars to worthwhile agricultural causes across Eastern Ontario and beyond. â€œMuch of the revenue from our annual Ottawa Valley Farm Show is returned to the community to support important organizations such as 4-H,â€? said Seed Growers president Bruce Hudson of Kinburn, a long-time 4-H volunteer. While the final tally isnâ€™t in, the 85th anniversary farm show held last month at the new CE Centre turned a profit despite increased expenses over 2011 of about $40,000, the last time the show was held at Lansdowne Park. Added costs were offset through a $1 increase in the square footage rental fee and a hike in the admission price for adults to $10. Beneficiaries of the latest round of OVSGA donations include Kemptville Campus
of the University of Guelph where researchers are getting $5,000 for each of four projects including: Evaluation of New Fungicides in Spring Smart Spring Cereals; Cereals; Soybean Monitoring for Rust and Alphids; and Red Clover Under-seeded in Spring Wheat. Also benefiting are 4-H programs including the annual regional show in Metcalfe, a fundraising golf tournament, each of 11 counties in Eastern Ontario, and several field crop clubs, for a total of about $7,000. The Seed Growers also donate about $2,000 worth of space and booth accessories for the 4-H display and activities at the farm show. For the first time, directors decided to support the Royal Winter Fair-based Canadian Agricultural Hall of Fame with $500; the Seed Growers are already major supporters of the Milton-based Ontario Agricultural Hall of Fame, including sponsoring a â€œmini hallâ€? of Eastern Ontario inductees on the Kemptville campus.
Finally, directors rounded off proceeds from the annual farm show auction to $5,000
to be given once again to the Childrenâ€™s Hospital of Eastern Ontario.
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Moose Creek house fire
North Stormont firefighters responded to a single-house fire in the village of Moose Creek on April 17, just before 2 p.m. The flames had completely engulfed the house, which was a total loss. Firefighters worked to prevent the fire from spreading to neighboring buildings and brush. One neighboring houseâ€™s siding was melted, but other than that nothing else was damaged. One witness, driving by the fire, said that there was a huge cloud of black smoke that he was able to see all the way from St. Albert. No one was injured in the blaze and a cause is still undetermined. Suspicious activity is not suspected. An investigation by the homeownersâ€™ insurance company has begun. Courtesy photo
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BRISTER INSURANCE BROKERS LTD. BRISTER LIFE INSURANCE LTD. BUSH-ARMSTRONG INSURANCE BROKERS LTD. BRUYERE INSURANCE BROKERS PATTERSON HADDEN INSURANCE BROKERS SUMMERS INSURANCE BROKERS
Protecting Your Home, Your Lifestyle,Your Family 0L[HG 3DUW\
We want to establish a long-term relationship of trust, and are willing to work for, and earn it. Farm Specialists with 48 years experience dealing with home, auto and business
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The Brister Group roots go back to 1926 as an insurance brokerage and in more recent years have grown to be one of the largest and most diverse insurance organizations in Ontario. You can contact Garth and Glen in the Winchester office, but we also operate offices in Morrisburg, Prescott, Crysler, Chesterville and Embrun. We represent numerous companies that have been carefully chosen to suit your needs, some of which are: â€˘ Aviva â€˘ Grenville Mutual â€˘ Dominion â€˘ North Waterloo â€˘ Western General
Call us to review your policy Our products and services include Personal Lines, Commercial Lines and Life & Financial Services. WINCHESTER 473 Main Street 613-774-2832
SERVING EASTERN ONTARIO
May 02 Page 10_January 12 Page 10 12-05-01 1:05 PM Page 1
Page 10 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
Deadline Monday 5 P.M. $ Plus (ST minimum for 20 words. Additional words 30Â˘ each.
613-448-2321 FAX: 613-448-3260
OTTAWA LIVESTOCK EXCHANGE THURSDAY, MAY 3
EVENING AUCTION SALE THURSDAY, MAY 3 AT 5:30 P.M.
Herd of Alfred Ettlin, Iroquois, Ontario, consisting of 43 Holstein dairy cows, artificially bred, very good cows, S.C.C. 72,000, average 60lbs milk per day, some fresh & bred for fall and 12 Heifers bred for fall to be sold Thursday, May 3, 2012 at NOON at Ottawa Livestock Exchange, Greely, Ontario. Info 612-821-2634.
12422 County Rd 18 (just east of flashing light in Williamsburg). For Williamsburg United Church (to be held indoors). 18 - 12â€™ church pews, piano by Robert Wright C. Ltd Brockville, piano stool, Conn organ and bench, parlour chairs, parlour table, extension table, wooden kitchen table and 4 chairs, old pulpit, Hymn boards, display cabinets, corner cabinet, pictures, approx 20 wooden fold-up chairs, 16 folding tables, 75 stacking chairs, assorted books, old Bibles, paper cutter, Allround 410 industrial shredder, shelving, living room furniture, selection of toys, ping pong table, 3 - 80 cup coffee makers, large setting of Alfred Meakin dinnerware (setting for at last 100 plus), other dinner sets, platters, pitchers and serving bowls including blue and green pyrex, good selection of Corel, assorted kitchenware, stove. Many other articles too numerous to mention! Owner and Auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident. Terms: Cash or good cheque with I.D.
PERM SPECIAL Wednesday, May 2 Wednesday, May 9, 2012. Regular $65.00. Special $45.00 (short hair). Karenâ€™s Hair Studio 613-448-2152. 41-1
FOR SALE Maple syrup - 1 litre jars. Call 613-794-5562 or 613448-1206. 40tfc 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! 07tf
CAR FOR SALE 2004 Buick Century Sedan. Well maintained. 146,000 km. $3,000. 613-774-2060. 41
ROBERT BRAZEAU GREELY, ONTARIO 613-821-2634 41-1 ESTATE ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE AUCTION SALE SATURDAY, MAY 12 AT 10:00 A.M. To be held on site at 3 Ault Dr. in the village of Ingleside. This auction features antiques and collectibles amassed by the late John Brownell, renowned local Artist and Historian. Early Canadiana cupboard, tall pie cupboard, sm. early open wash stand, captainâ€™s chairs, outstanding oak Corticelli spool cabinet, wicker rocker, Bell Telephone cabinet/desk, several crocks and jugs including: Cornwall Flack & Van. Blue flower, maple sugar mold, trunks, several framed pictures and prints, old peck measure, large collection of yardsticks (100â€™s, many local), wood agare ware, lrg. asst. of early hard cover books, sealers, lamps including Gone with the Wind, copper wringer washer, large wooden candy bucket, old wooden kitchen utensils, wooden butter bowl, Mr. Peanut memorabilia including peanut jar, several baskets, Royal Doulton Christmas dolls, salt cellars, several advertising tins, nice asst. of glass and dishware including Moss Rose dishes, set of 6 world life Wedgewood collector plates, Bennington bowls, several pieces of Cobalt including outstanding string holder, eye wash, set of mixing bowls, lrg. asst. of cornflower, 39 piece Royal Albert tea set (Old Country Rose pattern), Franciscan desert rose luncheon set (approx. 50 pcs.), cottage ware, many other articles too numerous to mention. Note: This is a very partial listing of a quality auction with a large qty. of good smalls. Canteen catered by Lost Villages Historical Society with all proceeds donated to the Lost Villages. Owner and Auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident. Terms: Cash or good cheque with proper I.D.
AUCTIONEER PETER ROSS AUCTION SERVICE LTD. Ingleside, Ont. 613-537-8862 www.theauctionfever.com 41-1
AUCTIONEER PETER ROSS AUCTION SERVICES LTD. Ingleside 613-537-8862 www.theauctionfever.com 41-1 ANNUAL SPRING MACHINERY & EQUIPMENT CONSIGNMENT AUCTION SALE SATURDAY, MAY 5 AT 9:OO A.M. To be held at our facility 15093 Cty Rd. 18, East of Osnabruck Centre. From Hwy 401 take Ingleside Exit #770 Dickinson Dr., travel North approx. 1 1/2 kms to Osnabruck Centre, turn East on to Cty Rd. 18, travel 1/2 km. Watch for signs!
TRACTORS - LAWN & GARDEN EQUIP. - TOOLS - SMALL FARM RELATED ITEMS & MUCH MORE Over 300 lots on site now with more arriving daily. Accepting consignments until Friday, May 4th at 1:00 p.m. Owner & Auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident. Terms: Cash or Good Cheque with I.D. Canteen & Washroom.
AUCTIONEER PETER ROSS AUCTION SERVICES LTD. INGLESIDE 613-537-8862 See www.theauctionfever.com for full listing. 41-1
A local insurance firm is looking for a
Data Processor, Invoicing Clerk for a full-time position Bookkeeping and/or insurance knowledge would be an asset. Please submit resumes to: Box BR932 c/o Winchester Press P.O. Box 399 545 St. Lawrence Street Winchester, Ontario K0C 2K0
COTNAM COUNTRY DEPOT Now selling worms/fishing supplies, propane refills, gardening supplies and 33 King St., flowers. Chesterville. 614-448-3838. 41-1 CURRAN FLOORING Now selling toys and vinyl table cloths by the yard. 18 Industrial Dr., Chesterville. 613-448- 2068. 41-1 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Williamsburg. Excellent, spacious 3 bedrooms, spotless home with full dry basement, large sun porch, $154,900 or garage. best offer. $500 down O.A.C. Gerry Hudson 1-613-449-1668. Sales Representative, Rideau Town & Country Realty Ltd. Brokerage. 613-273-5000. 41 FOR SALE 32â€™ X 32â€™ wood deck to go around 24â€™ pool. 613-9875744. 42 FOR SALE Fresh Holmesdale Blitz Design Reg. #9896911. Large well uddered hiefer. Phone 813-774-2879 or 613-774-2169. 42
FRUIT TREES, ETC. Apple $18, local and heirloom varieties, Pear, Plum, Cherry, Peach and Flowering Crab trees $19, Strawberry, Raspberry and Asparagus plants. Maple Syrup at Barkleyâ€™s. Call 613-543-0491 or email email@example.com. 44-8 FOR SALE Thinking of buying or selling a home, farm or business? Call Steve Summers at Coldwell Banker, Coburn Realty. 613-774-3408. odd
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
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6DODU\FRPPHQVXUDWHZLWKH[SHUWLVH 613-448-9061 613-880-0022 Farm and Home Renovations/Repairs or Additions
Darren Chambers Licensed and Insured
P.O. Box 489, 636 St. Lawrence Street Winchester, Ontario, K0C 2K0 Tel. 613-774-2105 Fax 613-774-5699 www.northdundas.com firstname.lastname@example.org
SEALED TENDER Sealed tenders for 2012 Maintenance and Construction Granular Material, will be received at the Township of North Dundas Municipal Office located at 636 St. Lawrence St., Winchester, Ontario until 12:00 noon, Friday May 4, 2012. Tender forms are available from the Township t office or on our website www.northdundas.com. For further information please contact: Dan Belleau, Director of Transportation Telephone: 613-774-2105 Ext. 292 Fax: 613-774-5699 Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
The Congregation of Williamsburg United Church
3OHDVHUHSO\WRODXOW#DXOWODZFDRU $XOW $XOW32%R[ :LQFKHVWHU21.&. P.O. Box 489, 636 St. Lawrence Street Winchester, Ontario, K0C 2K0 Tel. 613-774-2105 Fax 613-774-5699 www.northdundas.com email@example.com
PUBLIC NOTICE FIRE HYDRANT FLUSHING OCWA will be conducting scheduled maintenance of Winchester and Chesterville fire hydrants during the weeks of May 7 to May 25, 2012. This maintenance procedure is routine but may result in some temporary minor inconveniences such as reduced water pressure or â€œredâ€? water. It is recommended that all customers check for clear-running water prior to use EACH day.
IF COLORED WATER IS DETECTED: 1) Please open your COLD water taps to clear the system. 2) The colored water is not hazardous to your health. 3) This situation is temporary and should not last longer than two hours. The staff of the Ontario Clean Water Agency and the Township of North Dundas thank you for your co-operation.
Invites You to
COME CELEBRATE WITH US Sunday, May 13 at 10:30 am All past and present members of the Williamsburg Pastoral Charge are invited to come and pay tribute to our history and say goodbye to our church building. Follow us as we move our possessions to our new location at the former Elma Public School building at 3880 County Road 7.
Sunday, May 20 at 10:30 am Come and celebrate the 50th Anniversary of the UCW at our first service in our new home.
Sunday, May 27 at 10:30 am Join us under a tent at our new location as we host a regional service for all surrounding United Church congregations. Bring a lawn chair and stay for a BBQ lunch and fellowship time. RSVP by May 14 to 613-543-2353. WE WELCOME EVERYONE TO ALL OUR CELEBRATIONS IN MAY
A local insurance firm is looking for a
Customer Service Representative for a full-time position Please submit resumes to: Box BR932 c/o Winchester Press P.O. Box 399 545 St. Lawrence Street Winchester, Ontario K0C 2K0
May 02 Page 11_January 12 Page 11 12-05-01 1:52 PM Page 1
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 11
COMING EVENTS COMING EVENTS COMING EVENTS
PROPERTY WANTED Call us for free, no obligation property evaluation on your valuable real estate. Call Gerry Hudson 1-613-449-1668. Sales Representative, Rideau Town & Country Realty Ltd. Brokerage. 613-273-5000. 41
FOR RENT 2 apartments. 1 - 3 bedroom, 1 - 2 bedroom. 1st and last plus utilities. For info call Albert at 819635-5627. 41
ATTENTION ALL LOCAL AREA VETERANS If you have served in the Afghanistan Theatre please contact Chesterville Legion members Janet Poirier at 613-448-1359 or Bernie Curran at 613-448-2099. 41-1
MOREWOOD UNITED CHURCH YARD & BAKE SALE At the Morewood United Church on Saturday, May 5, 2012 from 8:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. 41-2
PROPERTY WANTED Equestrian enthusiast will buy farm of 30 - 200 acres with good barn and grazing for cash. Confidentiality assured. Call Gerry Hudson 1-613-449-1668. Sales Representative, Rideau Town & Country Realty Ltd. Brokerage. 613-273-5000. 41 WANTED TO RENT Tiled or untiled land. Big or small fields or will clean up to grow organic soybeans, corn, buckwheat, etc. Call 613-535-2382. 49 GUNS WANTED Will buy single, estate, and collections of guns. Antique and modern, rifles and handguns. Will pay cash Have all and pick up. necessary licences for purchasing. Call Walt at (613) 913-3833. 39tfc
APARTMENT FOR RENT 2 bedroom apartment in downtown. Chesterville, Close to shopping. 900 sq. ft. and newly renovated. Large yard with storage shed. Upstairs of an up and down duplex. 5 appliances, parking, heat and hydro included. No pets/smoking. Available July 1. $850.00/month. Please leave a message at 613720-4328. 42 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 PARK PLACE 1 bedroom small townhouse for rent. Washer, dryer, fridge and stove. Suitable for one person. Call 613774-3832. 40tfc APARTMENT FOR RENT 1 bedroom apartment in modern apartment building. Includes sewer and water. No pets. Available immediately. 613-448-2558. tfc/even
HUNTER EDUCATION AND CANADIAN FIREARMS SAFETY (PAL) Courses and tests. Call 613-346-1289. For 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. even
HELP WANTED HELP WANTED Office and yard clerk for rental store and garden centre. Needed immediately. Crysler. Fax resumé to 613-987-2134. 41-2
WORK WANTED HANDYMAN PETE Plumbing, lawn maintenance, roto-tilling, lawn mower maintenance, garage and basement cleaning, small paint jobs, bicycle repair, etc. Call Pete at 613-448-9154. 41 DAY CARE PROVIDER Experienced Day Care Provider in Chesterville. Available 7 days a week in my home. Have completed my First Aid and CPR training. Police check up to date. Nutritious meals and snacks provided. Indoor and outdoor activities. References available upon request. Call Debbie at 613448-3177. 41 HOUSE CLEANING Mature, honest and reliable house cleaner with many years experience looking for new clients. Lunenburg area. 613-534-4656. 41
IN MEMORIAM SERVAGE, Dwayne (Cannonball). In memory of a dear husband, father, father-inlaw and grandfather, Dwayne (Cannonball), who passed away May 3rd, 2003. When the evening shades are falling, And we sit in quiet alone, To our hearts there comes a longing, If you only could come home. An empty chair that no one can fill, We miss you so much and always will. Unseen, unheard, you’re always near, Loved, remembered and very dear. Sadly missed and loved always, Janet & family 41
Summer Landfill Hours The Boyne Road Landfill will be OPEN Saturdays starting May 5, 2012, from 8 am to 11:30 am.
CAFELINOSFRANCHISE.COM Great Franchise Territories Available. Huge Earning Potential in Hospitality Industry. Amazing products direct from Italy. Low Start-Up, Home-Based. Ideal Part-Time/Moonlighting business. Call Toll-Free 1-800-571-0256 or www.cafelinosfranchise.com. ATTENTION! DO YOU HAVE 10 HOURS/WEEK to turn into up to$3160/month? Operate a Home Based Business. Flexible Hours, FREE Online Training at www.thefasttrackplan.com/BobLoucks
$$$ MAKE FAST CASH - Start Your Own Business - Driveway Sealing Systems, Lawn Aerating Units, Possible payback in 2 weeks. Parttime, Full-time. CALL Today Toll-Free 1-800-465-0024. Visit: www.protectasphalt.com. BUSINESS SERVICES
LOOKING FOR NEW BUSINESS and added revenue? Promote your company in Community Newspapers across Ontario right here in these Network Classified Ads or in business card-sized ads in hundreds of wellread newspapers. Let us show you how. Ask about our referral program. Ontario Community Newspapers Association. Contact Carol at 905639-5718 or Toll-Free 1-800-387-7982 ext. 229. www.ocna.org DENIED CANADA PENSION PLAN DISABILITY BENEFITS? The Disability Claims Advocacy Clinic can help. Call Allison Schmidt at 1-877793-3222. www.dcac.ca.
CARD PARTY (EUCHRE OR BRIDGE) Delicious desserts. Monday, May 7. 1:30 - 3:30 p.m. McIntosh Seniors Centre, Williamsburg. Admission $5.00. Door Prizes. Proceeds to W.D.M.H. Auxiliary. 41
YARD SALE Saturday, May 5. 8:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. 229 Queen St. West, Chesterville. Something for everyone! 41 SEAWAY VALLEY SINGERS Seaway Valley Singers Community Choir present their Spring Concert Friday, May 11, 7:30 p.m., Williamsburg Christian Reformed Church. Director Robert Jones. Accompanist Margaret Whisselle. Tickets available at door, $10.00. Variety of music including Gershwin. 42-2
AZ DRIVERS (2 Yrs. Exp.) AND OWNER-OPERATORS REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY for U.S. Cross Border, Domestic. Company Paid Benefits, Bonus & Paid Orientation. Call Bill @ 1-800-265-8789 or 905-457-8789 Ext. 299, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. EMPLOYMENT OPPS.
PART-TIME JOBS - Make your own schedule, sell chocolate bars to make $$$, decide where and when you sell, start and stop when you want. Tel: 1-800-383-3589.
CLASS 1 DRIVER. Edmonton based company seeks experienced Class 1 Driver for work in Edmonton & northern Alberta. General labour duties included. Subsistence and accommodations provided for out of town work; email@example.com. Phone 780-660-8130. Fax 780-444-7103. Kingland Ford Hay River, NT seeking Experienced Ford Certified Partsperson with ADP/MicoCat, Long term employment, teamplayer. $34.50-$36.50hrly wage with benefits and pension plan. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. FINANCIAL SERVICES
MoneyProvider.com. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
NEED HELP MANAGING DEBTS? Need STRESS relief? One easy payment makes that possible! Licensed, Government Approved, BBB Accredited Canadian Company. 1877-220-3328 CALL FREE NOW. www.debtgone.ca.
WINTER STORAGE REMOVAL CHESTERVILLE FAIRGROUNDS Saturday, May 5 at 8:00 a.m. For more information call Bill at 613-223-2861. Last vehicles stored in fall, are first ones removed in the spring.
P.O. Box 489, 636 St. Lawrence Street Winchester, Ontario, K0C 2K0 Tel. 613-774-2105 Fax 613-774-5699 www.northdundas.com email@example.com
Township of North Dundas Council Chambers, 636 St. Lawrence St., Winchester
Wednesday, May 2, 2012, 7-9 PM Do you have a summer building project in mind but you don't know where to start? Maybe you're planning to build a home or start a renovation, but you're not sure of where or how to get started? Perhaps you have heard about changes to the Building Code and to the process for obtaining a Building Permit and would like to consult a professional. The Township of North Dundas' Building Department will be hosting a Building Permit Information Night; staff will be on site to answer your questions and help get you started. Feel free to drop-in between 7 & 9 pm to share ideas with our knowledgeable staff, ask questions or obtain help in analyzing your design efforts. There is no formal presentation just staff available for one-on-one consultation; all contractors, designers and DIY are welcome.
Advertise Across Ontario or Across the Country!
HERBAL MAGIC Look great for summer - 1st 9 weeks for $99. Lose Weight and keep it off. Results Guaranteed! Call NOW 1-800-8545176.
YE OLDE BARGAIN SHOPPE A great place to shop for good used items and clothing. Unbelievable prices. St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church basement, 34 Mill St., Chesterville. All donations greatly appreciated. tfc
Building Permit Information Night & Open House
Collins Barrow WCM LLP 475 Main Street Winchester, ON K0C 2K0 tel: 613.774.2854 toll free: 800.268.0019 www.collinsbarrow.com
Any questions, contact: Doug Froats Director of Waste Management 613-774-5157
CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed record removal since 1989. Confidential. Fast. Affordable. Our A+ BBB rating assures employment/travel freedom. Call for free information booklet. 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866972-7366). RemoveYourRecord.com.
SOMETHING NEW! Winchester Golden Years Society presents: A Chinese Auction followed by a live auction. Join the fun on Thursday, May 3, 7:00 p.m. at Winchester Lions Hall. All welcome! 41-4
Collins Barrow offers a full range of services in the areas of: )DUPWD[UHWXUQV )LQDQFLDOVWDWHPHQW preparations 3HUVRQDODQGFRUSRUDWHWD[ UHWXUQVDQGSUHSDUDWLRQV %RRNNHHSLQJVHUYLFHV (VWDWHSODQQLQJ &RPSXWHULQVWDOODWLRQDQG training
P.O. Box 489, 636 St. Lawrence Street Winchester, Ontario, K0C 2K0 Tel. 613-774-2105 Fax 613-774-5699
NEWINGTON FIRE DEPARTMENT ANNUAL PANCAKE BREAKFAST Saturday, May 12. 8:00 11:00 a.m. at Newington United Church. Silent Auction and White Elephant table by church women. Bring your mom out for breakfast and maybe get a gift, too. 41-1
ITALIAN NIGHT SUPPER Saturday, May 12. 4:30 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. St. Lukes-Knox Presbyterian Church Hall, Finch. Adults $13.00; Children 6-12 $6.00 and 5 & under free. Advance tickets available from Sharon (613984-2955) or Kathy (613984-2032) or at the door. Everyone welcome! 42-3
For more information contact
Vehicle buyers are ONLY protected by OMVIC and Ontario consumer protection laws when they buy from registered dealers. There's no protection if you buy privately and you risk becoming victim of a curbsider. To verify dealer registration or seek help with a complaint: www.omvic.on.ca or 1-800-943-6002.
CRIMINAL RECORD? Seal it with a PARDON! Need to enter the U.S.? Get a 5 year WAIVER! Call for a free brochure. Toll-free 1-888-9-PARDON or 905-459-9669.
1,400 GRADUATES CAN'T BE WRONG! Enroll with CanScribe Career College today and be a working graduate one year from now! Free Information. 1-800-466-1535 w w w . c a n s c r i b e . c o m firstname.lastname@example.org.
CHLOE - I'm blonde, cute, blue eyes & V Slim. Need a guy for casual adult fun. Text "chloe" to 76215. $1.50 per message received applies. 18+
$$$ 1st & 2nd & Construction Mortgages, Lines of Credit... 95-100% Financing. BELOW BANK RATES! Poor credit & bankruptcies OK. No income verification plans. Servicing Eastern & Northern Ontario. Call Jim Potter, Homeguard Funding Ltd. TollFree 1-866-403-6639, email: email@example.com, www.qualitymortgagequotes.ca, LIC #10409. $$$ 1st, 2nd, 3rd MORTGAGES Debt Consolidation, Refinancing, Renovations, Tax Arrears, no CMHC fees. $50K you pay $208.33/month (OAC). No income, bad credit, power of sale stopped!! BETTER OPTION MORTGAGES, CALL 1-800-2821169, www.mortgageontario.com (LIC# 10969).
AS SEEN ON TV - 1st, 2nd, Home Equity Loans, Bad Credit, SelfEmployed, Bankrupt, Foreclosure, Power of Sale or need to Re-Finance? Let us fight for you because "We're in your corner!" CALL The Refinancing Specialists NOW Toll-Free 1-877-7334424 (24 Hours) or click www.MMAmortgages.com (Lic#12126).
ARE YOU STILL SINGLE? Isn't it time you gave MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS a call? Ontario's most successful traditional matchmaking agency. CALL (613) 257-3531, www.mistyriverintros.com.
TRUE ADVICE! True clarity! True Psychics! 1-877-342-3036 or 1-900528-6258 or mobile #4468. (18+) $3.19/minute; www.truepsychics.ca.
DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+) STEEL BUILDINGS
DIY STEEL BUILDING DEALS! Many sizes and models. Make an offer on clearance buildings today and save thousands of dollars. FREE BROCHURE 1-800-668-5111 ext. 170. FOR SALE
#1 HIGH SPEED INTERNET $28.95 / Month. Absolutely no ports are blocked. Unlimited Downloading. Up to 5Mps Download and 800Kbps Upload. ORDER TODAY AT www.acanac.ca or CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-866-281-3538.
SAWMILLS from only $3997 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.
Your local newspaper
ST. LAWRENCE RIVER CRUISES World class cruising close to home. The hassle free way to travel. 2, 3, 5 or 6 nights in private Staterooms. Included: Shore excursions, great meals & nightly entertainment. TICO#2168740. 253 Ontario St., Kingston, 1-800-267-7868, www.StLawrenceCruiseLines.com.
SANTA FE ART EXPERIENCE Sample the History, Food & Culture of New Mexico while visiting private art collections & studios, in this most eclectic & inviting town. Sept. 17-24, 2012. www.adventurecanada.com, 1-800-363-7566. The Ultimate NIAGARA FALLS ADVENTURE PASS - 4 Top attractions 1 Low Price. More information: www.niagaraparks.com. Purchase online and Save 30% of regular admission rate: https://ticketops.com/Niagara_Falls_Great_Gorge _Adventure_Pass/conference1. WANTED
WANTED: OLD TUBE AUDIO EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond organs. Any condition, no floor model consoles. Call Toll-Free 1-800-947-0393 / 519-853-2157. COMING EVENTS
23rd Annual HAVELOCK COUNTRY JAMBOREE - Lynyrd Skynyrd, Montgomery Gentry, Creedence Clearwater Revisited, Rosanne Cash, Thompson Square, Nitty Gritty Dirt Band, George Canyon, Emerson Drive & more. Over 25 entertainers... CANADA'S LARGEST LIVE COUNTRY MUSIC & CAMPING FESTIVAL AUG. 16-19/12. TICKETS 1-800-5393353, www.havelockjamboree.com. BUY BEFORE JUNE 15th & SAVE!
• It’s Affordable • It’s Fast • It’s Easy • It’s Effective • One Bill Does It All • All Ontario $475 • National Packages Available! www.networkclassified.org
May 02 Page 12_January 12 Page 12 12-05-01 3:18 PM Page 1
Page 12 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
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Chesterville Public School held its annual public speaking contest last month, requiring competitors to craft a speech up to five minutes in duration. The top finishers respectively from first to third place, from left: Justin Shay, Madison Geertsma and Grace Cave. Shay and Geertsma are both in grade six, while Cave is in grade five. The trio also represented C.P.S. at the Dundas County Public Speaking contest April 18 at Winchester Public School.
Multiple charges NORTH STORMONT â€“ A verbal altercation turned physical at a Queen St. Business in Crysler. A 38year-old male went to pick up a piece of equipment when he became involved in the altercation with the business owner. He was arrested and was held in custody pending an appearance in Cornwall court and faces charges of Assault, Dangerous Operation of a Motor Vehicle, Mischief under $5,000, Forcible Confinement and Failure to Comply.
Threat SOUTH DUNDAS â€“ A 19-year-old male is facing threat charges after OPP were called to Church St. in Iroquois. The investigation revealed that the male threatened a female acquaintance. He was held in custody pending an appearance in Cornwall court.
Domestic dispute SOUTH STORMONT â€“ A report of a domestic dispute has resulted in a 46-
year-old male facing charges of Uttering Threats and Assault with a Weapon. OPP were called to a Colonial Drive residence in Ingleside on April 27. The male is expected to be in Cornwall court on May 29.
Domestic incident NORTH DUNDAS â€“ A report of a domestic incident on County Road 7 in North Dundas has resulted in a 41-year-old woman facing charges of assault. A verbal altercation between the woman and her husband ended in a physical one. She was scheduled to appear in Cornwall court on May 1.
Seat Belt Campaign The OPP has ended its Spring Seat Belt Campaign. From April 14 to 22, officers checked vehicles for seat belt violations. In SD&G 36 seat belt charges were laid. While no seat belt related fatalities were reported, eight people were injured in collisions where seat belt non-compliance was a factor.
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This spring, for the first time in several years, North Dundas District High Schoolâ€™s Reach for the Top trivia team placed first in the SD&G championship. Standing, from left, coach Christopher Stewart Geordie Jeakins, Amanda Prusila, Kathryn Johnson. Front: Anna-Maria MacIntyre (left) and Â SabinaÂ MacIntryre (Absent: coaches Kathy Wilson, and Leon MacIntyre). The team has opted not to participate at the provincial level this month.
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May 02 Page 13_January 12 Page 11 12-05-01 1:33 PM Page 1
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 13
CCVS at North Dundas Girls Rugby May 4, 1 p.m.
Devils, Warriors face off in girls rugby season opener Darren Matte Record Sports MAPLE RIDGE— The SD&G high school girls rugby season kicked off for a pair of local teams in action on April 27, with the North Dundas Devils hosting the Tagwi Warriors in a cold and windy affair. Last season, when the two teams met late in the regular season, it was Tagwi who handed North Dundas their first loss with a 7-0 win. This year, many of the Devils returned as the team sports only six new players. The returning veterans took to the pitch to avenge the loss from last season. Tagwi took the opening possession and was working their way into the North Dundas zone. They were unable to get into scoring position before turning the ball over. North Dundas had a strong run from Lesley Schmid. When she was finally brought down, the Devils maintained possession off the ruck and worked the ball down the line. It wound up in the hands of Sarah Churchill who avoided a diving Hanna Mullin just feet before the goal line and then plowed through another defender to touch the ball down for the try. The wind was a huge factor blowing south, making the kicking game for North Dundas almost impossible in the first half, 5-0 Devils.
Tagwi was able to apply some more pressure, but again the Devils forced a turnover and started charging the other way. The Devils again took possession after a ruck and this time it was Schmid who got the ball and rammed it up the middle to make it 10-0 for the home side. The Devils kept attacking, they held onto possession after the kick off and worked deep into the Tagwi territory. Churchill got the ball again and lunged over the line just before the whistle blew for halftime with North Dundas up 15-0. The wind continued to be a big factor in the second, but now the Warriors had to run into it. North Dundas got down to the Tagwi goal line, but the defense came up big for Tagwi, holding their ground and keeping North Dundas out. However, the Devils would keep at it and finally Erin Elliot was able to squeak in making it 20-0. Stefanie Nielson was finally kicking with the wind at her back and was able to convert the kick extending the lead to 22-0. Despite being down, the Warriors continued to fight. They were eventually rewarded when Autumn Marfurt-Breakenridge crossed over and then Kelsey MacIntosh converted the two points. Unfortunately for Tagwi,
that was as close as they came. North Dundas added one more score, this time by Emily Cameron and took the opener 27-7. The win was just the way the Devils wanted to begin their season. With an experienced team, the hopes are high among the coaching staff. “Our goal this season is to win it (the league),” said assistant coach Gilles Lepage. “We expect to win mainly because of our experience. We thought the girls played quite well, today, considering how cold and windy it was out.” Head coach Scott Reaney was pleased with his team’s veterans and rookies. “The girls are indeed showing more confidence. Even new players are taking good hard runs with the ball, and not hesitating to pick it up and go.” On the other side of the field, the Tagwi team is going through a bit of a rebuild. The team, coached by Scott MacKenzie, is split about 50/50 with new and returning players. Last season it took the team a few games to register their first try, scoring in their opener accomplished one of their season goals. Both teams will be back in action on Friday with home games. The Devils will play host to Cornwall Collegiate, while St. Joe’s visits Tagwi. Kickoff for both games is at 1 p.m.
First of the season!
Sarah Churchill opened the scoring, with this try in the first half of the regular season opener April 27, between North Dundas and Tagwi, at North Dundas. Churchill added one more score before the half as North Dundas went on to win 27-7. Matte photo
The Township of North Stormont held a small ceremony on April 24 to congratulate the Juvenile Boys (The Sting) and Girls (Eastern Thunder) Broomball teams for winning the National Championships, April 14, in St. Laurent, Quebec. Present at the ceremony was front row, from left, Thunder members: Jen Christianson, Taryn Hoogeveen and Jodi Pynenburg, back row, North Stormont Recreation Coordinator Alex Gibson, Sting defenseman Quinn Ouderkirk, Steve Norman, Keith Presely, Mayor Dennis Fife, John Irwin, Sting manager Karl Moran, forward Matt Moran, and defenseman Jake Byers. Courtesy photo
Chesterville Women’s ball hockey begins
Fighting for every yard
Hanna Mullin did her best to get things going for Tagwi in their opener against North Dundas, April 27 at North Dundas. However, it seemed as though the North Dundas tacklers were right there to wrap up the Warriors whenever they were threatening. Tagwi fell 27-7.
CHESTERVILLE— The Chesterville Women’s Ball Hockey League officially kicked off on April 26 at the Chesterville Arena. The league sports four teams again this year and began with Green taking on Red and Blue against Yellow. Green 4 Red 3 Red opened the scoring in this one with a first period goal by Jackie Morris with 10:55 to go. Green responded with six minutes remaining as Marissa Imrie scored to even things at one. The Red team went
ahead in the second when Janice Casselman found the back of the net. With time running out Green once again found the equalizer, this time off the stick of Kayla Beckstead, 2-2 after two. Green managed their first lead of the game when Brittany Beckstead scored with 8:40 to go in the third. Then, with 4:20 to go, Patti Hall scored to put Green up 4-2. Red managed to cut the lead to 4-3 as Casselman notched her second of the contest with 1:15 left, but it was not enough as Green
held on for the 4-3 win. Blue 2 Yellow 2 Blue got on the board first with the only goal in the opening period just 1:35 in, from Megan Chamberlain. Yellow got it back later in the second period with a goal by Jodie Crump, which set off a late flurry of activity. Just over a minute after Yellow tied it, Blue regained the league when Theresa Schoones scored. But before the period was done, Cinnamon Boulanger scored for Yellow sending the game to the third tied at two. Neither team was able to find the net in the third and the teams had to settle for the 2-2 draw.
May 02 Page 14_Page 14 12-05-01 1:34 PM Page 1
Page 14 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
Chesterville Bowling holds YBC awards banquet
PeeWee Girls Season Champs – Flyers Heather Wiebe, Chloe VanOers and Katie Horner.
Bantam Season Champs: Kathleen Bedard, Abbey Byers, Meadow Donnelly and Emma LeBrun (also Bowler of the Year). PeeWee Playoff Champs: Carter Rombough (also won High Bowler and Bowler of the Year), Blake Rombough (also won High Average and High Single) and Madysen Patenaude (Girls High Single).
Bantam Singles: Benjamin Vreman – High Single, Curtis Beattie – High Average and Jonah Bedard – High Double.
Bantam Playoff Champs: Mitchell Walker, Alayna Gaudette and Chase Richards. (Absent from photo is Ashlee Ferland) Bantam Most Improved: Spencer Rombough. Junior Singles: Amber Rothwell – High Single, Marin Middleton – High Average and Paige Sloan – High Triple. Sloan had High Triple among all ladies age groups for Chesterville Bowling.
Junior Season Champs: Kaitlyn Ridge, Kaitlyn Jones and Paige Sloan.
Junior Playoff Champs: Morgan Smith, Barrett Hall, Sam Horner and Taylor VanAllen.
Senior Playoff Champs: Michaela Cormier, Marin Middleton and Devin Nurse.
Seniors Season Champs: Meghan Dodds, Drew Ridenour and Brittany Ridge. Junior Bowler of the Year: Mary-Katherine Steele.
PeeWee Singles: Madysen Patenaude, Katie Horner and Emma Gaudette.
Senior Singles: Luke Roach, Stefan Jones and Devin Nurse.
Senior Singles: Brittany Ridge – High Triple, Amber Moke – High Average and Taryn Kendrick – High Single.
Bantam Singles: Kathleen Bedard, Alayna Gaudette and Hailey VanOers. Baker photos
May 02 Page 15_Page 15 12-05-01 1:33 PM Page 1
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
The Chesterville Record Page 15
Devils face tough competition at track meet Darren Matte Record Sports BLACKBURNâ€” The North Dundas track and field team was back in action on April 25 when they travelled to the Ottawa suburb of Blackburn to take part in an Ottawa Lions track and field meet at the Louis Riel Sports Dome. In all, 18 members of the team took part in both track and field events bringing
back many top results including a pair of first place finishes. Midget girls Cheyenne Williams took home a pair of third place finishes. She was third overall in the midget girls triple jump with a distance of 8.90-meters and was the only midget in the open pole vault and finished third with a vault of 2.25meters. Tori Corkery was
third in the high jump with a jump of 1.25-meters, and also placed 36th in the 100-meters with a time of 15.42. Ashley Johnston had a 10th place finish in the 1500-meter race with a time of 7:23 and also finished 18th in the 80-meter hurdles at 20.65. Junior girls Julia Wouters was the Devilsâ€™ lone junior girl. She finished fourth in the open
pole vault with a jump of 1.90-meters, eighth in the triple jump with a jump of 7.98-meters and 32nd in the 100-meters with a time of 16.07. Senior girls Anja Manuel was second in the open pole vault with a jump of 2.35-meters. Olivia Wouters was third in the shot put with a throw of 7.71meters and 17th in the 100meter race with a time of 16.53. Myranda Ruel was eighth in the 1500-meter with a time of 5:49.45 and 17th in the 400-meter with 1:14.42. Bailey Milne was 11th in the open steeplechase with a time Lindsay of 6:58.24. Chambers took 14th in the 100-meter race with a time of 15.77 and 17 in the 1500meter at 6:44.15. The North
Dundas girls also finished fifth in the 1600-meter sprint medley. Midget boys Jacob Jaquemet had a strong showing taking first in the discus with a throw of 30.51-meters, two meters better than the runner up, and also placed second in the shot put with a throw of 12.92meters. Jake Quinton just missed a top three placing fourth in the 100-meter hurdles with a time of 18.95 and was sixth in the 1500-meter with a time of 4:52.35. Walter Klein-Boonschate was fifth in the high jump with a jump of 1.45-meters and 25th in the 100-meter with a time of 13.39. Connor Findlay took fifth in the 100-meter hurdles at 18.97 and was also fourth in the open pole vault with a
jump of 2.75-meters. Junior boys Marc Thurler finished fourth in the 1500-meter race with a time of 5:07.69 and placed 26th in the 400-meter with a time of 1:07.50. Daniel Trumper was the only other junior boy to compete at the meet. He finished sixth in the open pole vault with a jump of 2.45-meters. Senior boys Wes Schmidtke won the shot put event with a throw of 11.34-meters and finished fifth in the open pole vault with a jump of 2.60-meters. Tim Ashby was third in the triple jump with a jump of 11.90-meters. Patrick Bueley was 21th in the 1500-meter at 5:12.59 and Victor Delage was 25th in the 400-meter with a time of 59.61.
Anja Manuel had a strong pole vault competition on April 25 at an Ottawa Lions Event at the Louis Riel Sports Dome in Blackburn. Manuel went on to finish second in the open category with a jump of 2.35-meters. Matte photo
Wes Schmidtke takes one of his practice jumps before the boys open pole vault competition, part of a meet put on by the Ottawa Lions Track Club, at the Louis Riel Sports Dome, in Blackburn, on April 25. Schmidtke went on to place fifth in the event with a jump of 2.60meters and also won the senior boys shot put event with a throw of 11.34-meters.
Woodstock Slammers take Fred Page Cup
KANATAâ€” Despite having a 50 per cent chance to have a team from the league represent Eastern Canada at the Royal Bank Cup, the CCHL champion Nepean Raiders and hosts of the Fred Page Cup, the Kanata Stallions, couldnâ€™t stop the Woodstock Slammers, Maritime Hockey League champs, who went 40 in the tournament, including defeating the Raiders twice, once in the round robin and again in the finals to claim the prize. Woodstock beat Kanata (4-3), Princeville, the Quebec Junior AAA champions (5-3) and then the Raiders (3-2) to gain a bye straight to the finals. Nepean defeated Princeville (4-0), then were shocked by Kanata, a team that finished 43 points behind them in the regular season standings (2-1 in OT), before losing to Woodstock. Kanata and Nepean met in the semi-finals where Nepean got their revenge against the hosts with a 6-1 decision. It set up an exciting finale between the Slammers and Raiders. The game was tied at two with 2:19 to go in the
third, when Woodstock found the winner off the stick of Sam Caldwell. That was the difference, as the Slammers will now advance to Humboldt, Saskatchewan for the RBC Cup May 5-13. It was a disappointing end for the Nepean Raiders who, after their strong season, came so close to playing for a national championship. The focus now turns to the NHL draft for the team. Currently, defenseman and former Winchester Hawk, Mac Weegar, is on Central Scouting rankings at 198 among North American skaters. Weegar had 50 points in the regular season and added six in the playoffs. He was second among CCHL defensemen in regular season scoring. Weegar is not the only Raider that could potentially be taken. Another defender from the team, Ben Hutton, is also on the ranking database at number 200. The teamâ€™s goalie from last season and current member of the Oshawa Generals, Daniel Altshuller, who is the son of Raiders owner, Bryan Altshuller, is 12th in the rankings among North American goalies.
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Basketball for Kids Ages 6 - 17 Practices at St. Thomas Aquinas, Russell To register and for info: www.russellbasketball.net Craig Salmon firstname.lastname@example.org 613-445-2622
North Dundas @ St. Joeâ€™s Sr. Girls and Boys Soccer May 3. 11:30 and 3:15. CCVS @ North Dundas Girls Rugby May 4. 1 p.m. St. Joeâ€™s @ Tagwi Girls and Boys Rugby May 4. 1 p.m. Tyson Sherrer Ball Hockey Tournament for CHEO May 26, Winchester Arena. To register call 613-989-1534 or email email@example.com Yoga in Morewood Morewood Park Place 10-week Session April 16-June 25 Mondays 7-8 p.m. Wednesdays 7-8 p.m. Contact Sheena Stoqua 613-448-1680
Therien Martial Arts & Fitness Centre Jiu-Jitsu/KickBoxing/Womenâ€™s Boot-Camp/ Co-Ed Boot-Camp/Seniors Fitness, Executive Self Defense/ Senior Dance Fit/ Just for Kicks KIDS Kick Boxing. Call 613-448-1233 Publicize your event for free thanks to these community businesses. Fax to 613-448-3260 e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or call 613448-2321
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May 02 Page 16_January 12 Page 16 12-05-01 3:17 PM Page 1
Page 16 The Chesterville Record
Wednesday, May 2, 2012
S. Dundas Spring Home & Trade Show
The Morrisburg Arena buzzed with visitors as the South Dundas Chamber of Commerceâ€™s annual trade show took place on April 20-21. In top left photo, the Garden Villaâ€™s Jennifer Shemilak (left, activities coordinator) and Heidi MacKenzie (operations manager) promoted the Chesterville retirement facility. Lower left: South Dundas Mayor Steven Byvelds (foreground) addresses the official opening, while other dignitaries look on, from left, councillors Archie Mellan and Evonne Delegarde, MPP Jim McDonell, Deputy Mayor Jim Locke, Councillor Jim Graham, Thom Realtyâ€™s Chuck Barkley and MP Guy Lauzonâ€™s stand-in, North Dundas Mayor Eric Duncan. At right, Zack Thompson of Morrisburg grabs Canadian Tire cash in the storeâ€™s promotional money booth operated by Tribeck Inflatables.
0RWKHUdV'D\ 6SHFLDO %RRNDVSHFLDOQHHGV IDFLDODQGSHGLFXUH Wubs Transit going to Morrisburg
Wubs Transit charter coordinator Lisa Laviolette (left) and proprietor Nanda Wubs are shown at the busing companyâ€™s booth in the South Dundas Spring Home & Trade Show. In September, the local firm will add a Morrisburg stop on its Monday-to-Friday shuttle run into Ottawa. It will also add more stops to its Transitway access and travel further, up to Lebreton Flats, in the city.
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Create It! Williamsburgarea horticulturalist and landscape technician Erin VanGilst poses with a 21month-old visitor to her company booth at the trade show, W i l l i a m MacPherson. Zandbergen photo
Real Wood Real W Wo ood Fi F ireplace Fireplace
Larger Heating Capacity of up to
with a Real Wood Fire
or Heat Your Whole House with a Centra Heat Kit (a duct can be run from the fireplace to the central heating furnace ductwork to distribute heat evenly throughout the home)
means Renewable Solid Fuel â€œGood ffoor the Environmentâ€?
ST STOV TO VE S STOVE TO OV STORE STO S TORE TO ORE ST Since 1972
unmatched SPENCERVILLE ONT
6 Beverly St. 613-658-3101 or 1-888-370-9859 www.thestovestore.net email@example.com