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ADVERTISING DEADLINES CLASSIFIED ADS - FRIDAY @ 4 P.M. DISPLAY ADS (BOX) - THURSDAY @ 4 P.M. E-mail: l`]j][gj\[dYkkaĂ&#x161;]\k8_eYad&[ge Ph.: 613-448-2321 Fax: 613-448-3260 

Briefly 

Brand bash UPPER CANADA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Township of South Stormont and the Municipality of South Dundas continue to work on the development and implementation of the Upper Canada Region brand. A business breakfast to launch the Upper Canada Region website (www.uppercanadaregion.ca) is planned for May 8 at the Upper Canada Golf Course between 7:30 and 9:30 am. Cost to attend is $10. For more information, contact Nicole Sullivan at 613-543-2673.

School board would like to buy, close York Street

WINCHESTER â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Might the solution to Winchester Public Schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parking woes be the closure of York Street to create one large schoolyard property with a proper parking lot? Upper Canada District School Board Chair Greg Pietersma thinks so. He told The Record the board one day hopes to achieve that idea by acquiring the road that currently divides the boardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s property in the vicinity of the school. While the school was once considered too expensive to upgrade, that is no longer the case and the board is now committed to growing and staying at the site for the long term.

NEWS INSIDE





Volume 121, Number 42 Chesterville, Ontario Wednesday, May 7, 2014 Single Copy $1.00 (HSTâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;included)

Ontario in decline under Liberals: McDonell Nelson Zandbergen Record Staff CHESTERVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Hitting ground running, local MPP Jim McDonell was first out of the gate with a provincial election campaign stop here, meeting at The Gathering House Monday morning with a local womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s coffee klatch. In a Tory-friendly riding that wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be easy for the governing Liberals to take back, the incumbent Progressive Conservative McDonell was a picture of serenity at the fireplace mantle, where he listened to complaints about hydro rates, provincial government deficits and other hot-button concerns arising from Queenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Park. The provincial election writ officially drops today (Wed., May 7) after Premier Kathleen Wynne pulled the plug on her minority government last week following the NDPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s refusal to support the budget. Asked about his local Grit opponent John Earle, McDonell offered, â&#x20AC;&#x153;He carries the baggage of this government of the past 10 years.â&#x20AC;? Perennial NDP candidate Elaine Macdonald, he added, â&#x20AC;&#x153;is a committed candidate but Ontario canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t afford her platform.â&#x20AC;?



Cruisinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; to school Logan Stewart, 6, and Dakken Greer 5, enjoyed their special ride to and from Chesterville Public School, April 30, as SD&G Constable Theresa Lauzon picked them up with a police cruiser at the Winchester station in the morning, then drove them back at the end of the school day. Loganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mother won the ride at a local fundraiser event. On hydro rates, McDonell told the group there was â&#x20AC;&#x153;no questionâ&#x20AC;? the government had â&#x20AC;&#x153;messed up the hydro fileâ&#x20AC;? and pointed out that rates are estimated to double by 2020 under the current regime. He also excoriated the recent proposed budget for its inclusion of a new Ontario pension plan,estimating it would claw an additional $100-million out of the ridingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s economy every year in the form of new payroll deductions and employer contributions. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The person buying goods would now have less money in their pocket,â&#x20AC;? he said, denigrating the idea as the Liberals â&#x20AC;&#x153;making the choices for you.â&#x20AC;? The notion would also cost an employer $2,500 more per employee, he said, highlighting yet another disincentive to hire people. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We already have the highest payroll taxes in Canada,â&#x20AC;? said the MPP, also noting the example of Philip Canlyteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recently announced Continued on page 3

Are Grits, Crack cooked in G-P-R? Pamela Pearson Record Staff G-P-R â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Liberal party, which has held GlengarryPrescott-Russell for 15 years, could face a good run at the polls June 12 as Ontario heads into another election. Current G-P-R MPP Grant Crack, a former mayor of Alexandria, won the Queen's Park seat in the 2011 election, succeeding MPP Jean-Marc Lalonde with 43.1. per cent of the vote over Progressive Conservative Marilissa Gosselin, NDP Bonnie Jean-Louis and Green Party Taylor Howarth. The candidates for 2014 include PC Roxanne Villeneuve-

Roberston and Isabelle Sabourin for the NDP. The Green party has not as yet announced a candidate. Although this is VilleneuveRobertson's first time running for public office, she's no stranger to the political ring as her father Noble Villeneuve was the former MPP for SD&G from 1983 to 1999, who held two Cabinet positions in the Harris government. Local issues will play a major role in how residents could also cast their votes. Liberals have been playing a financial game of risk in the region in the way they have been handling the tax payers dough and some of the trust has been broken. Continued on page 15

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The Villager


May 07 Page 02_Layout 2 14-05-06 12:48 PM Page 1

Page 2 The Chesterville Record

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

Stroke cases go to Cornwall Nelson Zandbergen Record Staff WINCHESTER â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Winchester District Memorial Hospitalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s CT scanner has had plenty of use since going into service about five years ago â&#x20AC;&#x201D; but not in the treatment of local stroke sufferers requiring a quick brain scan before they can be administered vital clot-busting drugs. They do get such treatment, but only after being transported to Cornwall. Under a regional protocol that has applied to walk-in cases at WDMH since April, patients who show up in emergency with symptoms of stroke are now transported by land ambulance to Cornwall Community Hospital (not Ottawa) by default. In Cornwall, the patient is then scanned with that institutionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s CT unit, and a specialized stroke neurologist on staff there determines if itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s safe to give the powerful drug â&#x20AC;&#x201D; known as TPA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; that has revolutionized stroke treatment over the past decade. But one of the Winchester scanner â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s promoted purposes during the $5-million â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Close to Homeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; campaign â&#x20AC;&#x201D; which raised funds for the Toshiba unit and other diagnostic imaging equipment at WDMH â&#x20AC;&#x201D; was precisely to aid in the treatment of local stroke cases. However, Jim Lumsden, director of the Champlain Regional Stroke Network explained it makes more sense to have fewer â&#x20AC;&#x153;TPA centresâ&#x20AC;? that maintain adequate volumes of cases

to keep up the necessary expertise. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to put them everywhere because if you do that, people donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get enough practice, and then they canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do it very effectively,â&#x20AC;? said Lumsden, noting that as staff become accustomed to treating such cases, more time is taken, when time is of the essence. TPA must be administered within four-and-half hours of the onset of stroke to reverse brain damage and allow patients to escape a stroke without serious disability. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In terms of being quick, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really important because people are losing a couple million brain cells every minute,â&#x20AC;? explained Lumsden. While it may seem counter intuitive, it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t save any time to have a preliminary scan done in Winchester before transporting the patient to Cornwall. And, yes, he says, the drive from Winchester to Cornwall is faster than going to the TPA centre in Ottawa because of traffic. Stroke is the third leading cause of death in Ontario. The protocol affecting Winchester was recently brought into place out of concern that walk-in stroke cases are languishing too long in emergency rooms at local hospitals in Eastern Ontario before being promptly identified and sent to the handful of institutions â&#x20AC;&#x201D; like Cornwall â&#x20AC;&#x201D; authorized to treat them. Some patients have lost the opportunity to avoid brain damage in those circumstances, Lumsden conceded. That situation has since turned around and

Eastern Ontario now boasts the second fastest treatment time for stroke victims. As well, since 2010, paramedics have been bringing suspected stroke cases directly to Cornwall when responding to calls for service in the community, he added. Dr. Duane Justus, who initially advocated the purchase of the CT scanner in Winchester partly out of concern for local stroke patients, seemed comfortable with the regional arrangement when informed by The Record. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Things change, you know,â&#x20AC;? said the retired doctor, adding that WDMHâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s scanner gets plenty of use for other cases. A WDMH spokesperson, Jane Adams, confirmed that reality. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The CT Scanner is in full use to effectively and efficiently treat a range of clinical issues for the patients we serve,â&#x20AC;? she wrote in an email after consulting with CEO Cholly Boland. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last year, the team conducted 6,600 scans, which is an increase of 30 per cent from 2010. The tests address conditions related to neurology, thoracic (i.e. central body cavity) and the rest of the body â&#x20AC;&#x201C; muscular, skeletal and vascular.â&#x20AC;? While the WDMH scanner isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t involved in stroke treatment, â&#x20AC;&#x153;it does perform many urgent neurological CT head scans, providing ER doctors with the ability to rapidly consult with experts in either Ottawa or London to assist them in their diagnosis,â&#x20AC;? she added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Close to

Avonmore bank duo now working in Chesterville Chesterville Scotiabank Branch Manager, Charles Leclair welcomes two new employees from the closed Avonmore branch, Deb Poapst and Miriam Vallance, with Kim McNeil, Manager of Customer Service. Moore photo

Home campaign has resulted in care closer to home for thousands of people in this area, so many patients do not have to be transferred to Ottawa for a CT scan.â&#x20AC;?

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The minimum wage is going up. Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what you need to know: Current Wage Rates

Effective June 1, 2014

General Minimum Wage

$10.25 per hour

$11.00 per hour

Student Minimum Wage: Students under 18 and working not more than 28 hours per week or during a school holiday

$9.60 per hour

$10.30 per hour

Liquor Servers Minimum Wage

$8.90 per hour

$9.55 per hour

Hunting and Fishing Guides Minimum Wage: Rate for working less than five consecutive hours in a day

$51.25

$55.00

Hunting and Fishing Guides Minimum Wage: Rate for working five or more hours in a day whether or not the hours are consecutive

$102.50

$110.00

Homeworkers Wage: Employees and dependent contractors doing paid work in their home

$11.28 per hour

$12.10 per hour

On June 1, 2014, the general minimum wage will increase to $11.00 per hour from the current rate of $10.25 per hour.

To find out more about how the new minimum wage guidelines affect employers and employees: 1-800-531-5551 ontario.ca/minimumwage

Paid for by the Government of Ontario


May 07 Page 03_Layout 2 14-05-06 1:53 PM Page 1

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

The Chesterville Record Page 3

McDonell Continued from the front closure of its Cornwall plant that will throw 190 out of work. The company would have been more likely to consider making newer models of lights at the Cornwall facility â&#x20AC;&#x153;if we were an attractive place to invest,â&#x20AC;? he said. He hinted that perhaps the premier actually maneuvered the details of the budget to ensure an election, so as to avoid having more embarrassing committee testimony at Queenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Park on everything from the cost of cancelled gas plants to a promised Toronto transit system uprgrade. He pointed out that the auditor general has also taken on the government for establishing $40-million trust funds for the Liberalsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; union friends â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the normal cut off level for auditor general scrutiny. He portrayed it as just another example of

Earle carrying Lib banner

On the hustings, MPP Jim McDonell visited with folks at The Gathering House on Monday.

NDP candidate Elaine Macdonald.

ballooning deficit spending under the Liberals â&#x20AC;&#x201D; who have more than doubled the budget over the past decade and are running a deficit of $12-billion. And yet theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve cut the Ontario Municipal Partnership Fund that generally benefits rural Conservative ridings by $35-million, he said, while allowing agricultural programs to be chopped

LONG SAULT â&#x20AC;&#x201D; John Earle, Ontario Liberal Party candidate for the provincial riding of Stormont, Dundas and South Glengarry, told The Record at a fundraising dinner on May 3 that the long-term stability and viability of Kemptville College would be an important local issue in this election. While the election campaign officially begins once the Writs of Election are signed by the from Kemptville College as well. The Conservatives have a million-jobs platform, he said, which includes a wage freeze for the public sector. McDonell pointed out that

Birt h Announcement John and Sarah Meharg, and their daughter Lauren, are thrilled to announce the arrival of their Spring blessing, Victoria Grace, Fri., Apr. 25th, 2014 at 2:30 p.m., weighing 10 lbs., 6 oz. Victoria was born at home in Chesterville with the loving professional care of our midwives.

Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario which is scheduled for May 7, Earle has already â&#x20AC;&#x153;hitâ&#x20AC;? the campaign trail canvassing, attending public sector salaries have now soared to 20 per cent above the equivalent jobs in the private sector â&#x20AC;&#x201D; wage earners who are paying those salaries through their taxes.

events and expects to have his campaign headquarters set up shortly.

McDonell said he looked forward to the campaign but wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t aware yet of any planned debates. He will open his campaign office in Cornwall today.

Happy 65th Anniversary! May 10th

Pearl and Arthur Beckstead Congratulations and Best Wishes from Your family and friends!

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May 07 Page 04_Layout 2 14-05-06 3:12 PM Page 1

Page 4 The Chesterville Record

Box 368, 7 King St., Chesterville, Ont. K0C 1H0

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

Opinion

EDITORIAL TOR T OR R RIAL A AL&

TOLL FREE: 1-866-307-3541

TEL: 613-448-2321

Off to the races MacLeod in NepeanCarleton. That leaves Grant Crack, dedicated Liberal representative in Glengarry-PrescottRussell, as the odd man out… and maybe right out the door come election day June 12. While Crack has been a good constituency man, bringing home the provincial bacon to G-P-R and showing up consistently at events, he’ll have a monumental struggle to get out from under the tremendous burden of financial mismanagement his party has placed on his shoulders. His government’s latest misstep was allowing the University of Guelph based in far off South Western Ontario to declare surplus Alfred College in Crack’s riding and Kemptville College in Clark’s riding. That boils down to U of G determining there shall be no agricultural education is this part of the province and relocating Alfred and Kemptville assets to the west end of the province. Talk about conflict of interest! Yes, Crack was able to mitigate the damage somewhat by pointing out that Alfred was negotiating a partial continuation agreement with two French-language community colleges. And he was at Kemptville campus recently when the government announced $2 million to extend trades courses for another year. But it’s too little to late and the whole episode of U of G apparently bypassing the government to arbitrarily terminate the satellite colleges has left a sour taste in the mouths of a lot of rural voters, in G-P-R and well beyond. Even worse would be if those voters were to ever learn for certain that the univer-

Etcetera Publications (Chesterville) Inc. Publisher Robin R. Morris Editor Nelson Zandbergen Villager Editor Pamela Pearson Reporter Jeff Moore Advertising Manager Julie Lascelle Ad Representative Christine Lascelle Production Manager Chantal Bouwers Graphic Artist Angela Billharz

Proudly printed in North Dundas.

Advertising Rates on Request P.O. Box 368, Chesterville, Ont. K0C 1H0 Advertising E-mail: ads@chestervillerecord.com, adsrussellvillager@gmail.com News E-mail: record@storm.ca, chestervillerecord@gmail.com, thevillager.editor@gmail.com Telephone: (613) 448-2321 866-307-3541 Fax: (613) 448-3260. Published Wednesdays by Etcetera Publications (Chesterville) Inc. :HDFNQRZOHGJHWKH¿QDQFLDOVXSSRUWRIWKH Government of Canada through the Canada Periodical )XQGRIWKH'HSDUWPHQWRI&DQDGLDQ+HULWDJH

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FAX: 613-448-3260

Letters To The Editor

CASTOR Country By Tom Van Dusen

We’re off and running in another Ontario election campaign, the second in about 30 months… yawn! Actually, it’s not likely to be boring. In 2011, voters granted the blundering Liberals a reprieve, allowing them to form a minority government. Propped up by Andrea Horvath and the NDP, the Grits have since slogged through an ongoing series of financial misadventures and scandals. Ontario’s deficit now stands at $12.5 billion and will continue to grow should the Grits and their cash-gobbling budget be returned to power. Don’t panic yet! Voters aren’t likely to be as forgiving of the McGuinty/Wynne Liberals this time out. Early polls already show the Progressive Conservatives with a substantial lead over the other two parties, seeming to put the election in the blue bag. But never count your chickens, especially in an election campaign. We all know that politicians have short memories but the Quebec election occurred only a few weeks ago. It was there that the lesson anything can happen in a campaign was repeated once again and in perhaps the grandest style ever in Canadian politics. What do current conditions mean for your friendly, largely rural Eastern Ontario MPPs? They mean that PCs such as Jim McDonell in StormontDundas-Glengarry will be reelected with a huge majority, as will Steve Clark in Leeds-Grenville, Randy Hillier in LanarkFrontenac-Lennox & Addington, John Yakabuski in RenfrewNipissing-Pembroke, Jack MacLaren in CarletonMississippi Mills, and Lisa

E-MAIL: record@storm.ca OR thevillager.editor@gmail.com

sity pulled the plug with government approval. Meanwhile, the PCs are committed to reviving agricultural education in Eastern Ontario, most likely without enforced involvement from U of G. The PCs greatest liability is said to be their leader, Tim Hudack. Critics say he’s lackluster, he doesn’t seem to have the fire in his belly, he’s unconvincing. I’d argue that the other leaders are no more scintillating; Hudack’s credentials are at least equal to those of the other two. So don‘t vote for the party leader per se. Vote for that impressive caucus of Eastern Ontario members I named earlier. They’re all very experienced and forceful leaders in their own right, committed to rural values including tight fiscal management. For those of us in G-PR, the compelling alternative to Crack is Roxane Villeneuve Robertson, daughter of Noble Villeneuve, a former MPP and Minister of Agriculture, Food and Rural Affairs. She learned at her daddy’s knee. Some readers might complain that, with my background in Conservative politics, I’d favour the Tories no matter what. But I’ve voted every which way except Green; for me, it’s mainly about the money and what beleaguered taxpayers can afford. While the provincial Grits have run us deep into the hole, the federal Conservatives thanks largely to the late Jim Flaherty are in a surplus position. Flaherty cut his teeth in provincial politics and I’m hoping a new PC Ontario government will try to emulate his legacy.

Tree Planting RUSSELL — Trees for Tomorrow on Sat. May 10 will host a planting day on the bike path between Concession and Eadie Rd. in Russell. Volunteers are welcome as well as students who need community hours. We will meet at 9 a.m. at the entrance to the trail behind Mother Teresa Catholic School. There will be a display garden at the entrance to the trail and edible tree varieties will be planted along the trail. Call 613-445-3852 for further information and visit website at: www.treesfortomorrow.org

Possible independent candidate The Editor: As Ontario's debt is $272billion, three billion less than all the other provinces together, and Ontario's current deficit is $11.7-billion, I sought recently Ontario's political parties to act in unison with Ontario's Assembly of Catholic Bishops to address both the current religious discrimination, as well as the $2-billion dollar tax burden on the public due to the public funding of four school boards. There are only two solutions to the unnecessary $2billion cost presently incurred by Ontario's ratepayers. Fund public non religious schools only, or fund only Catholic schools. Funding Catholic schools, the religious discrimination condemned by the United Nations Human Rights Tribunal, will continue. This is not a realistic option. The only realistic option is the funding of a non religious public school system in both French and

English. The onus for initiating action is on the Ontario Assembly of Catholic Bishops as moral leaders. Ontario's Catholic Bishops failing to initiate action violate the basic tenets of Christianity in ignoring the Golden Rule- "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you", and ignoring Jesus's second greatest Commandment- "Love thy neighbour as thyself". Initiating action Ontario's Catholic Bishops only then become moral leaders, otherwise they become hypocrites. As Ontario's politicians and Ontario's Catholic Bishops to date have been silent, the only way the public can know why the current religious discrimination, and unnecessary $2-billion cost to the public is acceptable, is if I offer myself as an independent candidate in the next provincial election. Offering myself as an independent candidate would be a litmus test for local Catholics, and local politicians, as to whether they are really Christians, or just masquerading as Christians. I regret that it is left to the

Ken MacLennan, of Cornwall, serving notice that he will consider running as an independent candidate in the riding of SD&G, if the Catholic School Board reorganization opportunity to save $2-billion is ignored. Thompson Goddard Photo

conscience of a private citizen to address the current religious discrimination, although legal, is morally unacceptable, and the fiscal irresponsibility of the Ontario government. Ken MacLennan, Cornwall

Bowling champs Receiving trophies at the Chesterville Youth Bowing Banquet held April 26, from left: Senior playoff champs Brian Lair, Kaitlyn Ridge, and Justin Joustra. Senior Regular Season Champs: Marin Middleton, Taylor VanAllen, Lilly Picard, Brittany Blair, and Amber Rutherford. Below, Senior Individual bowling winners from left: Kaitlyn Ridge - High Triple 645, Marin Middleton - High Average 213, David Martineau - High Average 181, Palmer Douglas - Most Improved + 16, Nathan Engwerda High Triple 608, Shawn Munro - High Single 285. Missing from photo are: Kaitlyn Jones - High Single 241 and Dylan Young - Bowler of the Year + 19. Moore Photos


May 07 Page 05_Layout 2 14-05-06 2:54 PM Page 1

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

The Chesterville Record Page 5

ID needed to vote

Breathalyzers at the prom C H E S T E RV I L L E â&#x20AC;&#x201D; North Dundas District High School students will be puffing at their upcoming prom â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ever so briefly into a breathalyzer to demonstrate their sobriety. In a move that generated considerable media attention last week, the school became one of the first in the province to require that all prom attendees blow into a bloodalcohol-measuring gadget prior to entry. The stricter policy was put in place after a number of students were booted from the last dance. They had been checked with a breathalyzer, but only because they appeared to be under the influence during the course of the evening. That left some students unhappy because other seemingly inebriated individuals escaped scrutiny that night. Set to take place at Upper Canada Village, organizers of the May 30 prom hope to avoid that problem by requiring a breathalyzer test of everyone at admission. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a little puff and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re in to enjoy the evening,â&#x20AC;? explained Principal Brenda Beaudette, who characterized the

mainstream mediaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s interest in the policy as â&#x20AC;&#x153;kind of too bad. The students are fine with it.â&#x20AC;? Beaudette said the issue of drinking by high schoolers â&#x20AC;&#x153;is not just a North Dundas problem, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a problem that exists across every school.â&#x20AC;? According to the principal, the logistics of the testing regime â&#x20AC;&#x201D; including the number of breathalyzers to be purchased â&#x20AC;&#x201D; are still being worked out. But police wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be doing the tests, she said. Upper Canada District School Board Chair Greg Pietersma said the idea has been vetted by the boardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s legal counsel. Pietersma said the lawyer compared it to a hockey arena having the right to bar somebody from the premises if they appear drunk. Pietersma noted the board has always had a â&#x20AC;&#x153;zero toleranceâ&#x20AC;? policy for alcohol consumption by students. But he conceded that with so much emphasis on anti-drinking and driving, there may have been a tendency to turn a bit of a blind eye to students who showed up a little inebriated at a school dance, so long as they hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t driven.

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The Writ drops today, May 7, and Stormont-Dundas-South Glengarry returning offices are ready-to-go as voters prepare to head to the polls for the 41st provincial general election. Local Returning Officer William Upper has been keeping an eagle eye on provincial politics for the past few months, and has been in close contact with his key staff as developments unfold. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Each of our offices, located in Cornwall and Winchester, will be open beginning Thursday,â&#x20AC;? he stated. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We will be open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. every day until the final ballot is counted on June 12. This is the core of our democratic system.â&#x20AC;? Offices are located at 902 Second St. West, in Cornwall, and at the North Dundas Municipal Hall, 636 St. Lawrence St., in Winchester. Both locations are wheelchair accessible. Beginning Thursday, May 15 voters may vote by Special Ballot. Special Ballot voting is a process that provides eligible electors who cannot or do not wish to vote at an advance poll or on polling day the opportunity to cast their ballot at local returning offices. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Elections Ontario and the voting district of Stormont-DundasSouth Glengarry have removed all possible obstacles barring the voter from casting their vote,â&#x20AC;? stated Upper. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The goal for us is to be as accessible as possible.â&#x20AC;?

Waterfront park mulled in Ingleside LONG SAULT â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Ingleside Community Park Committee, represented by Kevin Amelotte, Parks and Recreation Supervisor, and Committee Chair Kara Kallenbach, presented South Stormont Council with a report on the work undertaken by committee members. The Committee looked at several sites in the Ingleside Community before recommending their three top choices. These were a 125-acre waterfront location (owned by the SLPC), Farren Park (Ingleside

Ball Diamond) and the existing park at Maple Street and Ault Drive in Ingleside. The Committeeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first choice was the waterfront location and included in the report was a letter of support and interest from the SLPC. Councillor Waldroff agreed with the waterfront location choice, suggesting that this option represented the opportunity to provide a recreational location for people of all ages from the community and beyond. He felt that it was â&#x20AC;&#x153;important for council to move it forwardâ&#x20AC;?. This complete and comprehensive report was accepted by council, with staff being instructed to extend the mandate of the committee and that this committee was to report back to council no later than August 13.

Engagement

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PUBLIC NOTICES P.O. Box 489, 636 St. Lawrence St., Winchester, ON, K0C 2K0

613-774-2105 Fax 613-774-5699 www.northdundas.com info@northdundas.com

OCWA will be conducting scheduled maintenance of Winchester and Chesterville fire hydrants from May 5 to May 23, 2014. This maintenance procedure is routine but may result in some temporary minor inconveniences such as reduced water pressure or â&#x20AC;&#x153;redâ&#x20AC;? water. It is recommended that all customers check for clear-running water prior to use EACH day.

IF COLOURED WATER IS DETECTED:

 





1) Please open your COLD water taps to clear the system. 2) The coloured 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.

3KLIHUÄ&#x192;&DUELQR David and Margaret Phifer of Iroquois are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter Kristen to Mike Carbino, son of Ron and Cathy Carbino of Finch. A 2015 summer wedding is planned.

The Boyne Road Hazardous Waste Facility will be open Saturday, May 17, between the hours of 8 am to 12 noon, for the residents of Dundas County to safely remove their household hazardous waste. Any questions, please contact: Doug Froats Waste Co-ordinator 613-774-5157

 





The Boyne Road Landfill will be open for Saturdays starting May 3, 2014, from 8 am till 11:30 am, and weekdays from 8 am till 4 pm.

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Any questions, please contact: Doug Froats Waste Co-ordinator 613-774-5157

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May 07 Page 06_Layout 2 14-05-06 9:34 AM Page 1

Page 6 The Chesterville Record

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

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May 07 Page 07_Layout 2 14-05-06 9:33 AM Page 1

The Chesterville Record Page 7

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

Community CRC marks 25th Nelson Zandbergen Record Staff DIXONS CORNERS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; With sweet songs of praise and a massive smorgasbord of tasty gabekjas (Dutch cakes and pastries), Community Christian Reformed Church marked its silver anniversary. The special celebrations filled the pews to a near capacity crowd of 350 twice last weekend. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thank you, Father, for every life and every family thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been touched â&#x20AC;Ś that we can look back and also look forward with hope and faith and confidence,â&#x20AC;? prayed the congregationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s longtime pastor, Rev. Clarence Witten, from the pulpit last Sun. morning, May 4. Twenty-five years ago, turgid growth at nearby Williamsburg Christian Reformed Church spawned

a new congregation of 55 families. On May 2, 1989, the independent groupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first elders and deacons were installed at a special service inside the mother church, prior to the commencement of regular Sunday worship 12 km down the road at Dixons Corners Public School. Only two years later, they opened the doors on a newly constructed church building in a pastoral green setting just south of the tiny hamlet. The congregation paid       off the mortgage 17 years   later. A photo of those      being   financial papers  fire pit burned in a small      was among the milestone events that flashed up on screen during a celebratory concert last Sat. night, May 3. Anniversary committee members Betty and Paul

Card of Thanks Words cannot express the outpouring of love and support we received from Chesterville community and area at the time of the loss of our precious Tammy. A heartfelt THANK YOU for your prayers, visits, calls, cards and food. To those who travelled to Trenton, your presence gave us renewed strength and comfort. We will forever cherish your deeds of kindness. Tammy Lorie Conley (T.L.C.) Tender loving care. God Bless, The Conley Family

Dentz read aloud some of the highlights, as well as written greetings from a handful of past ministers who couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t attend. Other former clergy were on hand for the occasion, including the congregationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first full-time pastor, Rev.

John Gerrits, visiting from Kelowna B.C. with his wife, Kathy. Rev. Tom Grey of Ottawa similarly brought personal congratulations. Gerrits also delivered the Sunday sermon. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have been celebrating all weekend, celebrating Godâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s goodness, his faithfulness,â&#x20AC;? Gerrits Continued on page 8

5IBOL:PV The family of the late Donnie Irven would like to thank relatives, friends and neighbours, for their support during this difficult time. Thanks to all who sent flowers, food, cards and donations in Donnieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory. Thank you to Pastor Debbie, and to Dave Lapier of Marsden McLaughlin for the beautiful service and unending support. The outpouring of love, prayers and sympathy are greatly appreciated.

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Obituary GRAHAM HESS A lifetime resident of the area, Graham Hess passed away at the Winchester District Memorial Hospital on Saturday, April 26, 2014, following a brief illness. He was 92. Graham was born and raised on the family farm in Williamsburg Township on November 21, 1921 to his parents Saxon and Della Hess (nee Wells). On October 4, 1941 he married the love of his life Emma Merkley at her grandparentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; home in Dunbar. Together they had two children, Richard and Judy. Graham worked at several jobs in Cornwall, including butchering in his brother Colbourneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s store and worked for Bell Telephone when the Seaway was being built, where they lived and helped on his Uncle Ross Hessâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s farm in Aultsville. In the mid-fifties he purchased the Shannette farm on Saving Street where he farmed and lived until March 3 of this year when he moved to the Hartford in Morrisburg. In the early 70s he purchased the Don Hess farm to expand his farming when his son joined him in partnership. Graham was active in Municipal Council and served on church council of the Lutheran Church which he was a lifelong member. Graham was a dedicated member of the Independent Order of Oddfellows for over 50 years. Graham never really retired but semi-retired to enjoy many years of camping and fishing and making strong, lasting friendships with other campers. Grahamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s last 5 weeks at home were spent at the Hartford which he loved due to the great food, many people to visit with and finally activities, which on April 10th he had three dances at an activity, saying he thought he would never have danced again if not for being there. Graham is survived by his daughter Judy Raistrick of Greely, his daughterin-law Jane Hess of Williamsburg, his grandchildren Denny Raistrick, Jill Robinson, Rob Raistrick, Ricky Hess and his great-grandchildren Mercedes, Doug, Bobby, Emma, Callum, Taylor and Emma Jane . He was predeceased by his wife Emma, his son Richard, his sister Olive Hatfield and his brothers Colbourne and Gerry Hess. He is also survived by nieces and nephews. Cremation has taken place and interment will be at a later date. Donations to the Williamsburg Oddfellows Lodge would be gratefully acknowledged by the family. Arrangements entrusted to the Marsden and McLaughlin Funeral Home, Williamsburg. Online condolences may be made at marsdenmclaughlin.com.

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May 07 Page 08_Layout 2 14-05-06 9:37 AM Page 1

Page 8 The Chesterville Record

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

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Timmyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Place expands

The Timmyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Place thrift store recently doubled its size in the Morrisburg Plaza, buying and renovating a neighbouring space previously occupied by the South Dundas Chamber of Commerce. Store profits are donated to Timothy Christian School in Williamsburg. From left at the April 16 ribbon cutting, South Dundas Mayor Steven Byvelds, store manager Monique Wissink, Councillor Jim Graham, Timmyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s board member Ralph Norg, United Counties Warden Eric Duncan, board members Richard Zandbergen, Liz Vandenberg and John Knier, and Timothy Christian School Principal Zandbergen photo Gary Postma.

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Continued from page 7 said, leading into a message based on Psalm 126. Of the Psalm and its references to songs of joy, he later concluded, â&#x20AC;&#x153;We can still add our own stanzas today â&#x20AC;Ś that reflect our experience of God â&#x20AC;Ś and the great things he has done, here, among us, among you, his people of Community Christian Christian Reformed Church of Matilda Township.â&#x20AC;? In a gentle quip about that ponderous legal name, he noted the Almighty has â&#x20AC;&#x153;probably got his tongue around that moniker by now.â&#x20AC;?  Earlier, church member

 



             

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From left, Community CRC members Femmie Tibben, Rose DeKleine, Ina Vanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Foort and Harold Tibben. Liesel Bartlett reminisced on her and her familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 23year association with the congregation. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were looking for a church that would also be good for our five children. And we found this place here, and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been a very good provision for us. And we give thanks to God for that,â&#x20AC;? said the

Iroquois resident. The Williamsburg and Dixons Corners congregations both belong to the Christian Reformed Church of North America â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a Protestant denomination doctrinally very similar to the Presbyterian church.



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At Christ Church Anglican Church in Long Sault recently, Girl Guide Ella Hall, her mother Carly, sister Anna Hall (1st Long Sault Sparks) and Liz McGillivray with daughter Kaitlyn (Brownie) put finishing touches on bluebird houses for the Upper Canada Migratory Bird Sanctuary. Thirty-eight kits assembled by the club were set to be installed at Sanctuary last month.

HAPPY BELATED

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May 07 Page 09_Layout 2 14-05-06 10:42 AM Page 1

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

The Chesterville Record Page 9

First flag stitcher presents Carolyn Thompson Goddard Record Contributor LONG SAULT – On Sat., May 3, the Ontario East British Home Child Family held their first fundraising dinner, which featured Joan O’Malley of Ottawa as guest speaker. O’Malley, daughter of Ken Donovan a British Home Child from Wales, spoke to the group about her father and also about her role in the development of our national flag.

On a cold November Friday night in 1964, O’Malley received a phone call from her father who worked for the Canadian Government Exhibition Commission. He had a very special request for his daughter – could she bring her sewing machine to the south Ottawa office of the Commission and sew examples of the three proposed designs for the national flag which had to be delivered

as soon as possible to the Prime Minister. Her husband Brian told The Record they didn’t think about the part they would be playing in Canada’s history, but rather that Joan’s father needed their help as Donovan had been unable to find a seamstress to work late on a Friday night. O’Malley described the difficulty in getting the correct shade of red silkscreened onto the bunting and her part in

Barkley leaves counter AVONMORE — On April 26, friends, neighbours and customers gathered at Barkley’s Store in Avonmore to say good-bye to Murray Barkley on his last “scheduled” day at the store. On Sept. 7, 1981 Murray and Pilar took over the running of the store from his parents Fred and Florence Barkley. Murray’s grandparents, Willis and Jennie Barkley, had purchased the store in 1908, running it together until Willis’ death in 1935 when Fred continued in his father’s footsteps with help from his wife and mother. With a smile on his face Murray described his years at the store saying that it was

sewing two examples of the three final designs. She recalled how, after being told by Matheson to keep her work secret, she didn’t speak about it until 10 years later when she received his permission to do so. Brian O’Malley spoke about the “home” sewing machine which was unable to penetrate the thicker layers of bunting that resulted in Joan, and in some instances Brian, pushing the needle manually through thick cloth. Through the assistance of Eric Duncan, SD&G Warden as well as Mayor of North Dundas, Jeremy Heil, Archivist at Queen’s University, brought to the event a prototype of the original Canadian Flag. It is part of the John Ross Matheson Fonds in the University Archives and according to Matheson was used to provide O’Malley with the correct layout of the flag to follow. Prior

On a cold November evening in 1964, this Singer sewing machine was used by 20-year-old Joan O’Malley to sew two versions of each of the final designs for the Canadian Flag. Thompson Goddard photo to dinner, O’Malley was able to take a close look at the flag and while she had felt it could be a template flag used by her, was unable to conclusively say that this was the case. The evening concluded with Jim Brownell advising those assembled that on behalf of the OEBHCF, he had approached the Council of the United Counties of SD&G

with the request to designate Hwy 34, between Lancaster and Alexandria as the British Home Children Highway. This specific road was chosen as Claude Nunney, one of Canada’s most decorated WW1 soldiers and British Home Child, would have walked that road as well as many BHC as they made their way to their homes.

Spring On In To

Meadow Greens Nursery Pilar and Murray Barkley pose with new owners Ann Alguire and Mike Brown at the front counter of Thompson Goddard photo Barkley’s Store. “such an education being here” and that he “learned … from the customers everyday about life.” While Barkley’s Store will without doubt continue the tradition began in 1908, there have been many changes such as the Interac machine that have brought the general store into the 21st century. Murray told The Record

that he plans to work on the second volume of his history of Avonmore, another historical calendar and perhaps take the occasional short walk from his home to the store to visit. The community will officially celebrate the retired shopkeep on May 31, declared Murray Barkley day in North Stormont.

–Your Local Grower–

“Mom called and she needs a basket!” ENTER OUR MOTHER’S DAY DRAW FOR SOME EXCELLENT PRIZES!

Open daily 9 am-7 pm including Sundays GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE

cal Your Lo for r e Grow rs! 30 Yea

Jane & Tony Hendrikx 4239 Gregoire Rd. (Marionville)

613-445-3042 www.meadowgreensnursery.ca

Fine Gifts for Mother’s Day • Fine and casual china • Crystal and glassware • Home accessories • Porcelain collectibles • Candles • Jewellery • Scarves and more

“Tulips for Mom” Bouquet

“Pink Bliss” Bouquet

Colour Mom happy! She’s sure to feel the love when this blissful bouquet of pink bloom arrives on Mother’s Day! It’s an extra-special gift thanks to the gorgeous hand-blown glass vase that will brighten her days for years to come. As shown

$74.95

Extra Special

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Phalaenopsis Orchid Plants in Clay Pots Guaranteed to make Mom’s day!

www.annablesjewellerylimited.ca Hours: Monday-Thursday 9 am-5:30 pm; Friday 9 am-8 pm; Saturday 9 am-5 pm

Annable’s

Jewellery & Gifts

513 Main St., Winchester • 613-774-2102

Available in several sizes priced from

$24.95

Cash & Carry

Give Mom a charming bouquet of 20 fresh tulips this Mother’s Day.

20 Tulips wrapped in cello

$36.95 20 Tulips designed in vase

$49.95 Come in and check out our many in-store cash and carry specials!

Durant’s Flowers: Serving all of Dundas County and surrounding area for over 40 years Check out our website for more featured selections: www.durantsflowers.com

1-800-263-5459 FLOWERS

URANT’S

Quality and Service Guaranteed

507 St. Lawrence St., Winchester 613-774-3825 2 Industrial Dr., Chesterville 613-448-2354


May 07 Page 10_Layout 2 14-05-06 11:53 AM Page 1

Page 10 The Chesterville Record

Deadline: Friday at 4 P.M. $ 8.00 Plus HST Minimum 25 words. Additional words 32¢ each.

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

THE

E-MAIL: therecordclassifieds@gmail.com

FREE FILL AVAILABLE IN RUSSELL Clean Fill - Free Unscreened Top Spoil - $25 per load Minimum of 10 loads. Trucking not included. 613-445-8035. 27tfc

HELP WANTED

VEHICLE FOR SALE Credit problem? In-house finance is easy. Just apply online and 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

FOR RENT 3 bedroom farmhouse in Crysler/Embrun area. Available May 1, 2014. 2 car garage, oil furnace. 1st & last $850/month, NOâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;PETS. Contact 613-448-3693. 42-4

HELP WANTED Experienced autobody technician required in busy Metcalfe shop. Full-time position. Must have minimum 5 years experience and own tools. Must have a valid drivers licence and own transportation. Offering good wages and group benefit plan. Call Tyler 613-8213345. 43-2

HERD DISPERSAL Herd of Luc PichÊ, Ste Thècle, Que. G0X 3G0. 57 Holstein dairy cattle, consisting of 34 cows (11 first lactation, 9-2nd latation), 5 just fresh, 6 due May-June, 5 due July-Aug., 10 due Sept. to Nov., 8 bred heifers, 7 open heifers, 8 heifer calves, Average 8,588 kg, Fat 4.31%, Protein 3.46%, BCA 189-210-198, S.C.C. for May 171, average 6 months 182, all vaccinated, artifically bred, dry cows go to pasture to be sold Thurs. May 15, 2014 at NOON at Ottawa Livestock Exchange, Greely, Ont. Info: 613-821-2634. 42

LEWIS CONSTRUCTION Renovations/Additions. Decks. Roofing. Siding, Soffit and Fascia. Garages. Blown in Insulation. 613-340-9035. 613-652-6299. 12tfc

FRUIT TREES Apples, local and heirloom varieties, Pears, Plum, Cherry, Peach and Flowering Crab trees $20. Strawberry and Asparagus plants. Maple Syrup at Barkleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Call 613-8597059, or email billb.otr@gmail.com. 43-6 BOOKS FOR SALE For serious readers. Open Sunday 1 - 5 p.m. 4037 Cty. Rd. 7, Elma. 613-448-3787. 7tfc/stf

TEL: 613-448-2321

FOR RENT

SERVICES

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AUTOMOTIVE

FARM

HAY FORâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;SALE 100 large square first cut grass; 120 large square second cut grass. 613-4481214. 42

Classifieds

WANTED TO RENT WANTED TO RENT Land to grow organic soya, corn, buckwheat. Tiled or untiled. Any size fields or will clean up. 613-535-2382. 49

FOR RENT FOR RENT 2 bedroom apartment in Russell. $700 plus hydro. No smoking. Fridge and stove included. First & last and references required. 613-445-1325. 15tfc FOR RENT 3 Bedroom semi-detached in Russell for April 1st. 4 appliances and 2 parking spaces included. Please contact Jocelyne for more info 613443-3575. tfc FOR RENT 2 bedroom apartment in Russell for April 1st, 2014. 4 appliances and 1 parking space included. Please contact Jocelyne for more info 613-443-3575. tfc

MIEL VILLENEUVE HONEY Liquid and cream honey available year round! Gift containers and molded beeswax candles available. Please call first. 613-9875290. Bring your own fancy jars to be filled as gifts! 07tfc

FOR RENT Country style 2 storey house, 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, approx. 1,600 sq.ft., located 30 min. south of Ottawa. Large private yard, available mid May, $1,100. plus heat and hydro, references, 613-774-2000 (daytime), 613-774-0919 (evening). 35 tfc

FOR SALE Towels - Beach, bath, hand, tea towels and wash cloths. Priced from 25¢ to $1. 613448-1206. 35tfc

FOR RENT 2 bedroom, one bath, Dunbar, heating & parking included, $690. 613-5773502. 36tfc

<$5'+$1' '(/,9(5< 3(5621 *HQHUDO&RQWUDFWRULVORRNLQJIRUDLQGLYLGXDOWREHUHVSRQVLEOH IRUWKHSLFNXS GHOLYHU\RIHTXLSPHQW PDWHULDOV&DQGLGDWH ZLOODOVREHUHVSRQVLEOHIRUWKHXSNHHSDQGPDLQWHQDQFHRIWKH VWRUDJH\DUGLQJHQHUDO 3UHYLRXVFRQVWUXFWLRQH[SHULHQFHLVDQDVVHW &DQGLDWHPXVWKDYHDFOHDQYDOLGGULYHUVOLFHQVH ,QWHUHVWHGFDQGLGDWHVDUHLQYLWHGWRVXEPLWWKHLUUHVXPpV DORQJZLWKUHIHUHQFHVQRODWHUWKDQ0D\WK YLDID[DWRU(PDLODWKU#IUHFRQFD )5(&21&216758&7,21/,0,7(' 3KRQHVROLFLWDWLRQVZLOOQRWEHDFFHSWHG )UHFRQ&RQVWUXFWLRQZLVKHVWRWKDQNDOODSSOLFDQWVIRUWKHLULQWHUHVW DQGDGYLVHVWKDWRQO\WKRVHFRQVLGHUHGZLOOEHFRQWDFWHG

2 BEDROOM HIGH-END APARTMENT IN RUSSELL VILLAGE 1030 sf. new 2-bedroom executive loft apartment, with inside storage room. Quiet neighbourbood. Very large private yard. Parking for one vehicle. Central air. 5 Appliances, window coverings, water rates and cable TV all included. No pets. Non-smoking. Suitable for professional single or working couple. Rferences and deposit required. $1,000/month plus utilities. Availble June 1, 2014. Phone 613-445-9998. 42 FOR RENT Large Country House. 4 bedrooms. $985/month. Williamsburg, ON. Email for more info. Williamsburg.House.for.rent @gmail.com 42

HELP WANTED CABINETMAKERS/ ASSEMBLERS (WITH EXPERIENCE) Required immediately for well established woodworking firm near Greely. Fulltime, 4 1/2 days/week with Friday afternoons off, $12 to $19/per hour, with benefits. Telephone 613-822-0480 or fax resumĂŠ to 613-822-0932 or email stremblay@gastonlavoie.com 43

TENDER STORMONT COUNTY FAIR Waste Management TENDER. Info on stormontfair.ca Deadline May 16. 42 HELP WANTED Needed immediately, experienced barber for a part-time position. Nice, friendly shop in Embrun.Very reasonable chair rental. Please call Diana at 613-220-6636. 42

Collins Barrow offers a full range of services in the areas of: Â&#x2021;)DUPWD[UHWXUQV Â&#x2021;)LQDQFLDOVWDWHPHQW preparations Â&#x2021;3HUVRQDODQGFRUSRUDWHWD[  UHWXUQVDQGSUHSDUDWLRQV Â&#x2021;%RRNNHHSLQJVHUYLFHV Â&#x2021;(VWDWHSODQQLQJ Â&#x2021;&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

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FED]LQHW#VRXWKGXQGDVFRP

FAX: 613-448-3260

FOR RENT AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY CHESTERVILLE COMMERCIAL SPACE 1,000 sq. ft. excellent for office, etc. at

11 Industrial Drive Call 613-448-2852

Between Betw ween the ages

...16 and 29?

Unemployed? Out of School? Looking For

Work? We W e can help!

. Infforma o tion re; a new Youth Youth Employment Prrogr ogrram a . Resume Resume and Cover Cov ver e Letter Letter As Assistance sistance . Job Sear Search rch ch ideas, books and resources rresour esour eso ces . Int Internet, ternet, e F Faxing axing & Phot Photocopying toc ocopying for for Job Sear Searches rches ches . VVarious arious a Emplo Employment-Related oyment-R yment-Relate ed workshops workshops Nos servic services es sont disponibles en français. français.

This Employment Ontario ser service vice is funded in par partt by the Gover Government nment of Canada.

144 Pitt St., St., Cornwall Cornwall

530 530 Fred Fred St., St., Suite Suite B, Winchester Winchester

6 613-933-WORK 13-933-WORK(9675) (9675)

613-774-JOBS 6 13-774-JOBS (562 (5627) 7)

w www.jobzonedemploi.ca ww.jobzonedemploi.ca

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May 07 Page 11_Layout 2 14-05-06 11:38 AM Page 1

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

The Chesterville Record Page 11

Deadline: Friday at 4 P.M. $ 8.00 Plus HST Minimum 25 words. Additional words 32¢ each.

THE

E-MAIL: therecordclassifieds@gmail.com

Classifieds TOLL FREE: 1-866-307-3541

HELP WANTED

THANK YOU

COMING EVENTS YARD SALE

MANOTICKâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;PUMPING SERVICE Local septic pumping company requires full-time driver. Must have valid DZ licence and clean driving abstract. Some manual labour is also required with this postion. Contact 613258-4550 for interview. 43

CARD OF THANKS I would like to thank all of you, family, friends and sisters for all the help, cards, flowers and food. Also the Garden Villa, General Hospital, Dr. Cagiannas, Dr. Zhu and Dr. Steele. Verna Dillabough 42

CRAFT & TRADE SHOW Sat., May 10, Embrun Community Centre (beside the arena) 10am - 3 pm. Silent Auction - Proceeds to Melissa Johnston and Kelly Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien and their son who lost everything in a Vars house fire. 42-1

MANOTICKâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;PUMPING SERVICE General labourer required for local septic company. Must have valid driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s licence and provide own transportation. Contact 613258-4550 for interview. 43 HELPâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;WANTED 2 School Bus drivers, Class â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Bâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Licence. 2 School Van drivers with â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; licence in Winchester/Chesteville Area. Fax resumĂŠ to 613346-0238. 42-1

VOLUNTEERS VOLUNTEER NOW! Organizations or individuals who have tasks which could be done by students looking for their volunteer hours, are welcome to advertise in this space free of charge for TWO (2) weeks. Call The Record at 1-866-307-3541 with your requests. tfc

IN MEMORIAM PRESLEY â&#x20AC;&#x201C; In loving memory of a wonderful Mom, Maggie, who passed away May 13, 1981. a bouquet of roses just for you Sprinkled with tear drops instead of dew And in the middle a forgetme-not to tell you mom, we havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t forgot. Ever remembered Junior and Sheila 42 PAUL, William â&#x20AC;&#x201C; In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, who passed away May 14, 2010. Those we love donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go away, They walk beside us every day. Unseen, unheard but always near, Still loved, still missed and very dear. Forever in our hearts, Beverly and Family 42 TUPPER, Hubert â&#x20AC;&#x201C; In loving memory of a dear husband, Father and Poppy, who passed away, May 7, 2013. A beautiful memory, dearer than gold Of a Husband, Father whose worth can never be told. There is a place in our hearts no one can fill. We miss you, and always will. Always remembered Lila, Judy, Mark and Family 42

COMING EVENTS YE OLDE BARGAIN SHOPPE Wednesday from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m., Thursday, from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m and 6 - 8 p.m. A great place to shop for good used items and clothing. Unbelievable prices. St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Presbyterian Church basement, 34 Mill St., Chesterville. All donations greatly appreciated. tfc BRIDALâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;SHOWER Bridal Shower in honour of Teresa Burd, bride to be of Jared Steele. Sun. May 18 from 12pm to 3pm at the Finch Legion. Everyone Welcome!. 42 PROSTATEâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;CNACER SUPPORTâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;GROUP Mon., May 19, 7pm, to be held at Mountain Hall, 10523 VanAllen St., Mountain. For more information call Ted, 613-229-7165 or 613-9892824.. 43

YARD SALE GARAGE & BOOK SALE SILENT AUCTION 13255 Droppo Rd., Chesterville. Droppo Rd. is off Cty. Rd. 7 between Chesterville and Dunbar. Fri., May 9 - 4pm to 8pm; Sat. May 10 - 8amto 4pm; Sun. May 11 - 9am - 4pm. Proceeds to Cancer Care. Furniture - 2 coffee tables, end tables, table, 2 stools, microwave, etc. Toys - Dolls - doll stollers, trucks, games, puzzles, childrens books. Baby Clothes - 0-3 months, 2 stollers, pack â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;n play. Adult Clothing, puzzles, screenhouse with awings, queen size air bed, dishes and much more to see. 42 YARD SALE Sat., May 10, 1855 Cty. Rd. 7, Chesterville. 8am - 5pm. Rain date Sat., May 17. 42

TEL: 613-448-2321

APARTMENTâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;SALE Sat., May 17 and Mon., May 19. 9 am to 2 pm. 13 Church St. Apt. 3, Chesterville. Fridge, stove, maple china cabinet, dishes, lamps, items too numerous to mention. Everything must go! 43 GARAGE/MOVING SALE Sat., May 10, 7am- 2pm. 3061 Bridge St., South Mountain. 42

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FAX: 613-448-3260

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May 07 Page 12_Layout 2 14-05-06 11:06 AM Page 1

Page 12 The Chesterville Record

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

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May 07 Page 13_Layout 2 14-05-06 1:52 PM Page 1

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

The Sports Pages Page 13

E-mail your sports information to chestervillerecord@gmail.com

THE

TOLL FREE: 1-866-307-3541

Sports PAGES AGES S TEL: 613-448-2321

Chesterville Women’s Ball Hockey May 8 – Red vs. Yellow @ 7 p.m. May 8 – Green vs. Blue @ 8 p.m. FAX: 613-448-3260

Volunteers appreciated for the NDMHA Jeff Moore Record Staff WINCHESTER— The North Dundas Minor Hockey Association (NDMHA) volunteer appreciation night was held at Winchelsea Events on Sat., May 3 and had a good turnout, as there were about 60 volunteers, coaches, managers and executive. The evening began with a slide show put together by photographer, Coach-Mentor, Tom Mellean who put together a pictorial of each team of the associations’ volunteers, coaches, managers, trainers and their children. Each coach came up to thank the people who made their season a success as the slide show went through the teams from initiation to major midget. Some coaches didn’t have many wins while other coaches had a winning record but the message remained the same. The coaches thanked their assistant coaches, team managers, trainers, and conveners but said the most important thing was the kids’

smiles and echoed that most of the kids improved from the start of the year until the end, each player appreciated what the coaching staff had done for them and in that, made the coaches feel a sense of pride in all they had accomplished this past season. After the slide show the executive handed out the volunteer of the year award for outstanding dedication, support, selflessness, tirelessness and hardest working member in the association to Barbi Menard. They also handed out the coach of the year award to Raymond Sherrer who coached the Bantam B Rep Demons to a winning season and who also organized the “Fill the Rink for Cancer” fundraiser, which raised over $1,000 for local cancer patients. Sherrer and Menard were both left a little speechless and choked up during their award presentation but in both cases “it was well deserved!” There were also two banners on the stage that

will be hung from the arena’s rafters, for the two teams that won the East Division of the Upper Canada Minor Hockey League, the Novice B House and the Bantam C House Demons teams. The outgoing NDMHA President Mike LeBrun said that “we have the best people in our organization and I appreciate the dedication of

everyone involved in the association.” The association also recognized their sponsors, who bought team jerseys and support: Brugline Farms, Vanden Bosch Farms, the Chesterville Lions Club, the Winchester Legion, Trevor Watters Financial, and the Winchester Lions Club.

The NDMHA held their volunteer appreciation night at Winchelsea Events on Sat., May 3. The association chose unanimously, Barbi Menard for the volunteer of the year award for her outstanding dedication, support, selflessness, and tirelessness and for being the hardest working member in the association. Chris Gibson (left) (NDMHA 1st Vice-President) presented Menard with the award. The NDMHA chose Raymond Sherrer as coach of the year. Sherrer coached the Bantam B Rep Demons who had a very successful season and also organized the “Fill the Rink for Cancer Fundraiser.” Presenting the award was Coach Mentor, Tom Mellean (left).

The Championship banner was unveiled at the NDMHA volunteer appreciation night for the Novice B House Demons after they won the Upper Canada Minor Hockey League (UCMHL) East Division Championship. Pictured here are Coach Warren Holmes and Assistant Coach Kent Young. Missing from the photo are Jamie Foley (assistant coach), Todd Halpenny (trainer), Kimberly Holmes (manager) and Jen Lafrance (manager). Coaches, assistant coaches, managers, and trainers were celebrated at the NDMHA volunteer appreciation night. (Front row) Elisa Epps, Brent Vanden Bosch, Shane Epps, Tracey VanBruinessen, Raymond Sherrer, Peter VanKessel, and Barbi Menard. (Middle row) Tina VanBreugel and Darrin Kelly. (Back row) Tom Mellean, Mats Bols, Warren Holmes, Craig Holmes, Jerrold Boulanger, Dan McLeod, Kent Young, Dom Menard, and Jeff Hyndman.

First on the tee off at men’s night at Cedar Glen golf course was Dave Byrd as he displays his sweet swing. It was a cool windy day but the parking lot was full. Moore photo

The Bantam C House Demons won the UCMHL East Division Championship and received their banner to be hung on the arena rafters. Demons’ Coach Danny McLeod is pictured here with the banner. Missing from the photo are Doug Armstrong (assistant coach), Derek Roe (assistant coach), Neil Martin (trainer) and Anthony Vogrig (manager). Moore photos


May 07 Page 14_Layout 2 14-05-06 1:57 PM Page 1

Page 14 The Sports Pages

Wednesday, May 7, 2014

Chesterville Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ball Hockey League kicks off new season Jeff Moore Record Staff CHESTERVILLEâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;The Chesterville Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ball Hockey season kicked off on Thurs., April 24, at the Chesterville Arena. In the first week the Green team beat the Red team 2-0 with Cashelle Baldwin picking up a shutout. The other soiree featured the Blue team knocking off the Yellow team 7-0 with Alyson Erwin picking up the shutout. In week two, Thurs. May 1, the Blue team prevailed over the Red team 4-2 in a close game, as they remained perfect to start the year. In the 8:00 p.m. game the Green team was victorious over Yellow picking up their second win in as many weeks 2-1. Week 2 Blue 4 Red 2 CHESTERVILLEâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; In the first game of the evening the Red team played host to the Blue team. The Blue team was coming out of an impressive 7-0 win in the first week while the Red team lost their first game getting shut out. In the first period, the blue team doubled the Red team 2-1. Scoring for the Blue team were Sarah Rozon and Kelsey Ball and picking up the only assist was Lindsay Cummings on the Ball goal. Scoring for Red was Kim Elliott from Jackie Morris. In the second period, Blue was the only team to get on the scoreboard as Taylor Cummins banged one home from Brooke Cummins and Leigh Ann Dearing to take a 3-1 lead. In the third period, the teams traded goals. Janice Casselman got one to go for Red from Kaila Beckstead and Katie Currie. Blue answered with L. Cummings beating the Red goalie from Ball to make 42. Blue hung on for their second win of the young season. Green 2 Yellow 1 In the second game of the night, it was the Green team visiting the Yellow team. Green won their first game the previous week and looked to stay in the undefeated category while Yellow was looking for their first win of the season. In the first period, Green jumped out to a 2-0 lead with Jesssica Winters and Lindsay Feeley scoring. Picking up the apples were Any Bekkers and Cinnamon Boulanger. There was no scoring in the second frame but in the third the Yellow team closed to within one as Jodie Hall scored from Genna Rose and Jacyln Crump but unfortunately for Red that was all the offence they could muster as they fell to the Green team 2-1.

Week 1 Green 2 Red 0 CHESTERVILLEâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Green team scored both their goals against Red in the first period but neither team could score for the remainder of the game. The first goal was scored by Marlee Grady assisted by Emma Grady and Jessica Winters to make it 1-0. Later in the period E. Grady bulged the twine from M. Grady to give Green a 2-0 lead and that was all they needed. Green won the game 2-0 for their first win of the season. Cashelle Baldwin picked up the win and the shutout. Blue 7 Yellow 0 The second game of the double header featured the Blue team versus the Yellow team. The Blue team got the only goal of the first period as Theresa Schoones opened the scoring from Brooke Cummins for the 1-0 lead. In the second period, it was all Blue as they dumped in four goals. Scoring for Blue were Carla Diaz, B. Cummins, Lindsay Cummins, and Kelly Anne Cameron. Picking up the assists in the frame were L. Cummins (2), B. Cummins, and Leigh Ann Dearing as they led 5-0 after two periods. In the third period, the Blues added two more with Cameron picking up her second of the game and B. Cummins also netting her second. Picking up the helpers were Cinnamon Boulanger, Dearing, and L. Cummins. The Blues hung on to the 7-0 win, Cashelle Badwin (spare) picked up her second shutout of the night. Team members: Yellow: Alyson Erwin, Heather Cooke-Erwin, Kellie Vandelst, Tracey White, Sam Naish, Jenna Warren, Marissa Imrie, Jodie Hall, Patti Hall, Jacyln Crump, Carly Crump, and Glenna Rose. Green: Jessica Winters, Erin Grady, Emma Grady, Marlee Grady, Shaelynn McCadden, Rhonda Boulanger, Cinnamon Boulanger, Stephanie Shane, Lindsay Feely, Rachel Bekkers, Amy Bekkers and Emily Baldwin. Blue: Kelly Francis, Brooke Cummins, Lindsay Cummins, Taylor Cummins, Catia Dias, Leigh Ann Dearing, Theresa Schoones, Kelsy Ball, Jillian Vanderveen, Anna Fawcett, Sarah Rozon and Kelly Anne Cameron. Red: Julia Rutley, Monique Rutley, Jackie Morris, Janice Casselman, Paulette Levesque, Hayley Moher, Katie Currie, Jessica Rutley, Kim Elliott, Kaila Beckstaed, and Laura McKinnon. This week This weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s games are on Thurs., May 8, Red vs Yellow at 7:00 p.m. and Blue vs Green, at 8:00 p.m.

Week two of the Chesterville Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ball Hockey League featured Red versus Blue on Thurs., May 1, at the Chesterville Arena. Blue won the game 4-2. Goaltender Cashelle Baldwin (left) follows the ball as Jackie Morris (middle) awaits a chance on goal and Leigh Ann Dearing (right) looks to defend. Moore Photo

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May 07 Page 15_Layout 2 14-05-06 2:19 PM Page 1

The Villager May 7, 2014 Page 15

Box 368, 7 King St., Chesterville, Ont. K0C 1H0

The Villager News

E-MAIL: thevillager.editor@gmail.com TOLL FREE: 1-866-307-3541

TEL: 613-448-2321

Election Continued from the front Sabourin, who announced her candidacy in June of last year, stated that one hot, local topic she hopes to tackle is the bilingualism issue. "Bilingualism is not a war between French and English. We have the advantages of both cultures because of our locationâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; it is an opportunity to boost the economy and allow for more tourism if we work together to be an official bilingual region.â&#x20AC;? Sabourin who grew up in St. Albert, currently resides in St. Isidore, and although only 27years-old, feels she is capable of expressing the concerns and needs of the riding after having worked with MP François Choquette (Drummond, QC) for three years and is completing her masters in political science. "Over the past year, as a party we have waited for previous promises to be kept by Liberals, but with no results," said Sabourin. "Now with this new budget, there is increased spending and more promises - it is a â&#x20AC;&#x153;candy' budget that the NDP won't accept." When asked how she felt about going up against Crack, Sabourin commented that the people of the riding will make that decision based on if they want change. "I am excited about the upcoming election, and have been out canvassing for awhile, meeting and learning about what the people want, as

well as meeting with the mayors of the township's." Villeneuve-Roberston has three key issues on her campaign list for the GPR riding â&#x20AC;&#x201D; working to keep key agricultural programming at the Kemptville and Alfred campuses; ending the Green Energy Act (GEA) and rebuilding the skilled trade industry. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am glad that an election is taking place,â&#x20AC;? stated VilleneuveRoberston. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is about time to end the corruption of the Liberal government and move forward in the right direction.â&#x20AC;? As for ending the GEA, the PC candidate. nominated in October 2012, commented, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Families are having to choose between buying food and paying high Hydro rates. The PC government will end the expensive wind and solar contracts, making rates more affordable.â&#x20AC;? The third key focus is on jobs in the GPR. With Leader Tim Hudackâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Million Jobs Plan, the PCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s plan to eliminate the Ontario Collage of Trades, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Which is not a school but basically a bureaucratic level of government that imposes taxes and makes certification it more difficult for skill workers,â&#x20AC;? said Vi l l e n e u v e - R o b e r s t o n . â&#x20AC;&#x153;Rebuilding the skills trades is a key component to the future of our youth and the industry in Eastern Ontario.â&#x20AC;? The grand opening of Villeneuve-Robertsonsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; campaign office is May 10, 2 p.m. at 24 Main Street in Alexandria, but a satellite office will be opening in Russell shortly,

FAX: 613-448-3260

Studentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; postive contributions to school life appreciated The CDSBEO celebrated the fourth and final awards ceremonies for the 2014 Bravo Breakfast Awards on April 30 at St. Francis Xavier Catholic Secondary School in Hammond. This particular breakfast was held to recognize nine students from the Prescott County and Russell County area Catholic schools for their ongoing contribution to the school system, and their Catholic communities. From left. St. Thomas Aquinas Catholic Secondary School Principal Donna Koekkoek, Grade 12 student Cyrilla Fortin and Grade 8 student Emma Rayson. Inset photo, from left, Sue Wilson, Trustee, Prescott County and Russell County, Mother Teresa Catholic School student Aiden Harps, and Director of Education William. J. Gartland. PJ Pearson Photos

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TH

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Fax: (613) 445-0382


May 07 Page 16_Layout 2 14-05-06 1:33 PM Page 1

Page 16 The Villager May 7, 2014

Power of ladies raises $28,000 for ALS RUSSELL â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Russell Agricultural Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 11th Ladiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Night dinner and auction raised awareness and $28,000 for ALS, sometimes called Lou Gherigâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s disease. Â â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are grateful for the generous donations of products and services, the support of our event sponsors, and the contribution of the ladies who attend our event every year,â&#x20AC;? said Judy McFaul, co-chair of the Ladiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Night Committee. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Special thanks to the James family auctioneers, honoured guests, and many volunteers who graciously donated their time and skills towards our special cause.â&#x20AC;? The proceeds from the silent and live auctions totalling $23,000, plus $5,000 through Scotiabankâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Team Scotia Community Program, were donated to ALS Canada to help to fund research

towards a cure and to provide equipment and quality care for those living with ALS. Special guest speaker of the evening was Lise Tessier, who lost her husband Dan to ALS. It brought tears to the eyes as Tessier, surrounded by family, friends and her support group â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The Wivesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; as they call themselves, spoke about Dan from before diagnosis to his failing health and the challenges they faced. Tessier resides in Carlsbad Springs and has two sons, Serge and Matt. Emceeing the night was Russell Kin Club member Sebastian Pilon and Mary , Anne of Country Y101.1 show Joel and Mary Anne. Auctioneers Stewart James and Erin James Merkely provided their speedy chant for the live auction of 24 items, which firefighters from the

Embrun Fire Department displayed across the stage and floor. The top two items went for $1,500 (VIA rail trip to Quebec City) and $1,700 (a complete closet makeover). The upcoming musical production of RAPAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s The Full Monty also gave a taste to the audience of what they can expect to enjoy at the play, on stage this week at Russell High School. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wish to thank the Ladiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Night committee for their commitment and dedication. The funds and awareness they have raised by hosting this event is invaluable for the ALS clients and their families,â&#x20AC;? said Lianne Johnston, Regional Manager, Eastern Ontario, ALS Canada. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s comforting to know that people within their own community are willing to put their time and efforts to improving the quality of life for those suffering from ALS.â&#x20AC;? Over the past 11 years, the Ladiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Night event has raised more than $285,000 for charitable organizations.  

Ladiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Night 2014 raised $28,000 for ALS Canada (Champlain Region) on May 2. From left, committee members Lynne Rochon (Co-chair), Cindy Pichette, Suzanne Perras Campbell, Lianne Johnston (ALS Canada) Judy McFaul (Co-chair), Michelle St. Pierre (Bay Street Salon and Spa), Kelsey Thompson. Missing are committee members Lynda Kemp, Lawrie Hamilton, Linda Duhamel. PJâ&#x20AC;&#x2C6;Pearson Photos

The Wivesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Club At left, Susan Parsons, Joy Morrow, Lise Tessier, Carole Cleuroux. These ladies have all lost their husbands to ALS, and Tessier stated that their support, caring and understanding, has made this difficult time easier. Missing are Sonja Bradley and Anne Marie Ginnetti.

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The Chesterville Record-May 7, 2014  

Serving Stormont and Dundas Counties since 1894.

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