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Friday, November 1, 2013

T H E

K A W A R T H A

LOCALLY

OW N E D

A N D

Your Community News Magazine

O P E R AT E D Volume 23, Issue 21

Festival of Trees Special section p. 16-17

City Hall • Remembrance Day • Festival of Trees Delivered through Canada Post to homes in Bobcaygeon, Dunsford, Fenelon Falls & Lindsay


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Contents

City Hall

pg. 4

Crossword

pg. 12

Horoscope

pg. 13

Health & Wellness

Let’s be friends. Like The Promoter and pg. 16 Bobcaygeononline.com pg. 20 on Facebook for current pg. 22 local news and events!

Classified

pg. 28

Festival of Trees Trades & Services

Cover: Lynn Webb has been leading a team of volunteers in setting up this year’s Festival of Trees at Kawartha Settlers’ Village. Photo by Lisa Grevais

The Promoter:

48 Main St., P.O. Box 535 Bobcaygeon, ON K0M 1A0 promoter@nexicom.net www.thepromoter.ca Circulation 15,000 Distributed throughout the Kawartha Lakes Area Publisher/Director/Manager: Max Miller Editor: Lisa Gervais Advertising Sales Manager: Pat Thurston Sales Representatives: Christine Schiarizza Deb Mahoney Art Director: James Goodliff Production/Office Manager Melissa Goodliff Bobcaygeon Online: Deb Mahoney TEL.: 705-738-6188 FAX: 705-738-4187 The Promoter is a local, independently owned and operated news magazine. The opinions and views expressed are those of the contributors and do not necessarily reflect those of The Promoter. Liability for incorrectly displayed or placed advertisements is limited to publishing corrections or providing advertising credit to be applied on subsequent advertisements at the advertiser’s discretion.

Off the top

In this edition of the Kawartha Promoter we have investigated the city’s new performance-based management system in greater detail. In enthusiastically promoting its new initiative, senior city staff touted its success in Erie County, New York. We have found out that the program has actually been cancelled there. New county comptroller Mark Poloncarz discarded it when he assumed office in 2012 citing the outgoing administration’s failure to prove its multi-million-dollar savings claims. However, his predecessor Chris Collins is credited with some 35 cases of service improvements, such as a quicker response to afterhours sewer complaint calls. In Tyler, Texas, we were told that since 2009, they have saved more than $4 million in addition to service improvements. Our city has gone on record to say it can save $1.5 million as well as become more efficient.

As a taxpayer, I hope they can achieve that goal. There are a few worrisome signs, however, including the fact that three of the nine senior staff chosen to lead the project have dropped out, presumably due to the demands. Some staff are also not happy that the original nine positions picked to take part in this project have not been filled, putting extra pressure on other staff. The city said it had 100 % buy-in from workers but that is not what we are hearing. Some workers remain fearful and others feel they are not being kept in the loop. Only time will tell if all employees will get on board and if the desired goal can be reached. I hope so, though it is questionable why the city must spend nearly $400,000 to do what many of us in the private sector have been doing for years – finding waste and cutting it on a regular basis. If you would like to hear more about Lean Six Sigma, city CAO Mark Fisher and Dempster will be at a Lindsay and District Chamber of Commerce-sponsored talk at the Lindsay Golf and Country Club on Nov. 6 between noon and 1 p.m. editor@thepromoter.ca

November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter

3


City Hall

by Gord Killen

The Bobcaygeon C.H.E.S.T. fund

The new members of the CHEST fund committee are: Don Reeve (one-year term), Wendy Hall (three years), Monique Craig (appointed for another two). In June, Don Johnson joined the committee.

Kawartha Lakes number 56

The City of Kawartha Lakes has ranked 56th out of 107 cities in a recent report. In a press release, the city said that was higher than Toronto, Montreal and Vancouver. Some of the measures of the Canadian Federation of Independent Business (CFIB) Lance Sherk Communities in Bloom report include business growth, selfemployment numbers, life satisfaction, building permits and property tax rates. Director of development services Lance Sherk said it reflected growth in young entrepreneurs, new Canadians and home businesses in the city.

Small, Rural and Northern Municipal Infrastructure Fund

The Ontario Government has made $100 million available to help small, rural and northern municipalities address roads, bridges and other critical infrastructure. As of Oct. 1, eligible municipalities can apply for $71 million in funding for capital projects. The deadline is Nov 1. Council is eager to participate and take advantage of the largesse but the mayor, city clerk and staff need to get clarification on the terms and wording for eligibility prior to submitting an expression of interest.

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Wind Turbines

On Oct. 1, Cavan Monaghan Township sent a request to the city seeking co-operation on opposing the Stoneboat Community Wind Farm project since it spans both municipalities. It also wants $500,000 to match its contribution to defray legal costs on behalf of citizens. While the letter was received only, with no action taken, council was explicit in not wanting wind farms of any form in the area.

1.5% capital budget increase

If your house is assessed at $200,000, you are looking at an average residential tax rate increase of $36 next year after the city passed a 1.5% increase in its capital budget Oct. 15. The city will now turn its attention to the operating budget in hopes of capping the overall budget increase at 2.5% Some of the items your money is being spent on include: $257,000 for a new community centre in Ward’s Park in Norland; $25,000 for a re-use centre at the Lindsay landfill; $75,000 to further shore up the inside of the Old Mill in Lindsay and $60,000 for structural repairs at the Old Gaol Museum in Lindsay. The city also managed to put $1.6 million back into reserves and it was revealed during budget deliberations that the city’s debt is now $39 million. Another $951,500 has been placed in unallocated funds.

New fire hall in Pontypool A move to select Mark V. Wilson Builder/ Contractor Co. Ltd. for the award to design and build a new fire hall in Pontypool initially ran into some difficulty with council. The cost of the project is for the total tender price of $1,128,142.28 (including HST). At first there was some discussion regarding the necessary size. One councillor wondered why council had previously dithered about erecting buildings for snow plows and wasn’t this the same thing? It was quickly pointed out by others that fire trucks had tanks of water to fight fires and if left out in below zero temperatures, the water would freeze. In the end staff were directed to negotiate the cost below $1 million. Charity bike ride Kawartha Promoter publisher Max Miller and Charles Pitcher, of Bobcaygeon, are currently on a charity bicycle ride in Israel for the Arava Institute for Environmental Studies and Hazon. Photo by Lisa Gervais


City under magnifying glass

By Lisa Gervais

KAWARTHA LAKES - The City of Kawartha Lakes is continuing to train Black Belts and Green Belts in Lean Six Sigma and I can already hear readers scratching their heads. Stick with me, though, since the city is spending $362,000 of your money on this initiative with claims it will “identify the most efficient, value added way to provide government services.” The ‘black and green belts’ martial arts jargon is part of the Lean Six Sigma performance-based management system. The short history is it began in manufacturing: Lean at Toyota and Six Sigma at General Electric. It is becoming increasingly popular in North America with senior CKL staff having referred to its use in Erie County, NY. Let’s look at a couple of U.S. models: one good, one (Erie County) not so good. The City of Tyler, Texas began a system in 2009. A full-time Lean Sigma Master Black Belt was hired to train employees to reduce waste and variation in processes. A Green Belt has been trained in each department and several Black Belts have been certified. The Green and Black Belts work with employee project teams to improve city processes: saving both time and money. Assistant city manager Susan Guthrie told The Kawartha Promoter that to date, more than $4 million has been saved with more than 80 projects closed. The local council emphasizes it isn’t all about money, either. Their website touts “these programs empower city employees to find solutions, develop programs and enhance processes that result in higher-quality services and cost savings.” In Erie County, though, a political change has resulted in the program being cancelled with at least one municipal official publicly criticizing it. Director of policy and communications Mark Cornell told the Kawartha Promoter the previous administration “never once provided any proven, quantifiable Six Sigma savings data that can be validated (in the county’s recordkeeping software) or county budget documents. The seeming inability or unwillingness to prove the dramatic multi-million dollar savings claims raised fundamental questions about the reality of the Six Sigma program and whether it is actually generating savings, process improvements, or some other outcome.” Back to the city, and Mary-Anne Dempster,

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who has been appointed director of initiative management, said the city expects to save $1.5 million, based on a formula of saving $5 for every $1 spent on the program. But, she has also gone on record to say it isn’t all about money, but improving services as well. So, senior staff are being trained as Black Belts. What does that mean? After 14 days of training, they are responsible for a project that is corporate in scope and is cross-departmental. What does that mean? Brenda Stonehouse, for example, is in communications but is being tasked with looking at how the city manages its fleet of vehicles. She’ll work with a team there to come up with a result in four months’ time. The Green Belts (about 45 city managers) will undergo three days of training, are responsible for a project that is departmental in scopeand have 60 days to produce a result. There are also Green Belts, who help make up the teams. So, what else do we need to know? Some staff have been grumbling about a failure to backfill the positions that have been seconded to Black Belt status. The Kawartha Promoter has learned that three of the nine so-called Black Belts are no longer with the program. Workers complained that the internal chat at City Hall was shut down temporarily at the outset of the program. Some are scared about what Lean Six Sigma means. Dempster maintains, though, that it’s about measuring the process’ performance, not employees’ performance. The city says “everyone is a stakeholder.”

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News in Brief

Born in Timmins, Stanley had a 21-year illustrious National Hockey League career, including a 1958-1968 stint with the Leafs in which he won four Stanley Cups. He was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1981. After retirement from hockey, Stanley and his wife Barbara owned and operated the Bee Hive Hockey School Complex near Bobcaygeon for more than 20 years before he fully retired from working. “Always a distinguished gentleman, Allan will be sadly missed by family, friends and the hockey world,” his obituary reads. A memorial service will be held at St. Aloysius Roman Catholic Church, 41 John St., Fenelon Falls on Nov. 9 at 11 a.m.

Rest Assure’s relocation service won the innovation award Oct. 25 to bring small business week to a close. Here, Kawartha Lakes Community Futures Development Corporation general manager Andrew Wallen, Krystal Ireland and Marie McLelland-Leger of Rest Assure, Minister of Training, Colleges and Universities Brad Duguid and presenting sponsor Greg Evans were on hand for the presentation. There was also a Bobcaygeon business breakfast at Embers featuring Wallen and comedian Denis Grignon.

Al Ingram honoured

Leaf legend passes away in Bobcaygeon

BOBCAYGEON – Former Toronto Maple Leafs legend Allan Stanley has passed away in a Bobcaygeon nursing home. Stanley, 87, was a resident of Specialty Care Case Manor before passing away Oct. 18.

LINDSAY – Bobcaygeon’s Al Ingram has been named the 2013 Long-Term Community Service Award winner for sports and recreation by the Lindsay and District Sports Hall of Fame. F o r decades, Ingram has displayed a commitment to sports, recreation and youth in the Bobcaygeon area. He has been a president and board member of minor hockey; brought minor softball to the village; contributed to bringing the splash pad to town; has been a director of youth curling; helped to establish the tennis courts and program in town; was president of the Bobcaygeon Curling Club and served with the hall of fame. He is well known as president of Kawartha

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Food bank advocate passes away

BOBCAYGEON - An advocate of the Bobcaygeon Helps Food Bank, Rick Bevan, has passed away. Food bank secretary Ruth Gerth said Mr. Bevan died peacefully Oct. 16 at Peterborough Memorial Hospital from complications due to cancer. There was a celebration of life Oct. 27 at Victoria Place Club House. Ruth said: “Rick was a very stoic advocate of the Bobcaygeon Helps Food Bank, helping out as assistant treasurer, picking up and delivering food as well as spending many hours painting and re-doing the foodbank premises. He will be sorrowfully missed.”

Extraordinary women

BOBCAYGEON - The Extraordinary Women of Kawartha Lakes awards were held last Thursday night (Oct. 24) at the Lakeview Arts Barn. Winners were: Catherine Whitnall (extraordinary communicator); Niki Worton (extraordinary mentor); Brenda De Koker (extraordinary volunteer); Cathy Puffer (extraordinary businesswoman); Lynda Chessman (extraordinary determination) and Margaret Davies (extraordinary woman).

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Some 207 people attended the sold-out Womens Resources event, showing just how many extraordinary women we have in the City of Kawartha Lakes.

to this issue and stop forcing wind turbines on unwilling communities,” Scott said.

Evergreen’s Brian Gilbert a winner

LINDSAY - Brian Gilbert was awarded two prestigious awards for his outstanding performance at Evergreen Home & Cottage in Lindsay: production manager of the year and most valuable player in his manager’s roundtable group. The awards were presented at a conference in Las Vegas, attended by more than 400 renovation specialists from across Canada and the US.

Wind vs Buddhists

OMEMEE - MPP Laurie Scott used question period recently to raise the issue of a proposed wind farm adjacent to the Buddhist Association of Canada’s Cham Shan Temple just outside of Omemee. Almost 20 years ago, she said the association bought picturesque land for an eventual retreat that could bring millions of dollars into the Kawartha Lakes and Peterborough area. In question period, she questioned why the Liberal government is allowing a wind project to potentially destroy a legitimate Buddhist retreat. Construction has begun on part of the $40 million project. “I ask the premier again if she will put an end

Ross gets major donations

LINDSAY – The Ross Memorial Hospital Foundation recently received two major cheques. The Dragon Flies donated $30,000 on Oct. 18, part of the proceeds from the summer festival. Meanwhile, Farmers Mutual donated $17,112.18 from its summer charity golf tournament.

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Olde Gaol Museum hires manager

LINDSAY - The Victoria County Historical Society announced Oct. 25 that it had received an Ontario Trillium Foundation grant for two years to hire museum manager David Wesley.

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Canal petition handed over

BOBCAYGEON - Boaters, representatives of the Voices of the Trent, cottage associations and members of the business community joined Union of Canadian Transportation Employees (UCTE) representatives Oct. 19 aboard the Kawartha Spirit to officially hand-over the ‘restore hours and services’ petition to MP Dan Harris. Local union representative Ralf Bucherer said the nearly 4000 signatures are only a fraction of the displeasure, with 1200 complaints, letters to Park Canada’s CEO and the minister of the environment, and plenty of social media chatter. Harris spoke of the important role, and historic significance, canals have for communities along the waterway. In a press release, UCTE said the petition campaign may be over but supporters said the fight is far from over during an ‘open mic’ session. They said they had to keep up the pressure during the off-season to ensure there will be a clear message about hours and services in place well ahead of the 2014 season. National president Christine Collins UCTE has submitted a policy paper to Parks Canada calling for the creation of a SOA (Special Operating Agency) for canals under Transport Canada. It would allow for greater input by, but also the participation of, stakeholders and special interest groups. Unlike local MP Barry Devolin’s private member’s bill, Collins said the SOA proposed by UCTE would include all canals (Trent- Severn Waterway, Rideau Canal and Chambly Canal). One idea in the private member’s bill, charging registered boats a fee for the usage of the waters maintained by the canals, seemed to resonate well with boaters, UCTE said. Supporters also expressed safety concerns at lock stations, including staff speeding from lock station to lock station across public roads, skipping lunches and breaks in order to keep up with boats.

of business cards and event participation. One of the AGM’s really-good-news disclosures will be the report by directors Tom Hunt and Rosa Sharpe on the Canada-U.S. Walleye Tournament. According to details at the Oct.15 board of directors meeting by Tom, the 2013 tournament continued the event’s on-going growth in size and importance to the sport’s industry and participants. Next year’s event will be bigger and better, Tom said, with the number of two-person teams increasing from 125 to 135, including five spots for teams that have not previously participated and five spots set aside for our American friends. It recently took volunteers in the chamber office only a few hours to complete the emailed-in registration process. As for the event itself, it has the recreational fishing world abuzz, with a major supplier corporation newly involved. The cash and in-kind purse, led by the $10,000-$5,000-$3,000 top prizes, is expected to be up to $80,000 in 2014. Additionally, it has become a major marketing tool, with vendors urged to come on board to secure space at the trade show in the Bobcaygeon Arena, with information available at www.bobcaygeon.org. Aside from the interest and excitement the tournament brings to our community, Tom estimates that Bobcaygeon and area businesses will financially benefit to the tune of at least $170,000 in revenues. -Submitted by secretary Bob Hughes

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Bobcaygeon Chamber: AGM COMING UP

BOBCAYGEON - It’s been a good year for the Bobcaygeon and Area Chamber of Commerce, with details of its several successful events and enterprises to be provided to its membership-only annual general meeting in the service centre meeting room at 7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 14. Election of the 2013-2014 board of directors will also take place. Members wishing to add their names should contact the office at 705-738-2202. The Sept. 30 renewal deadline and payment of fees has passed, with businesses who have yet to act urged to do so to avoid having their benefits lapse, including Explore Bobcaygeon & Area 2014 and the 5% advertisement cost saving, accommodations request referrals, in-house display

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Don Payne visits the Holten Cemetery in Holland

A Second World War veteran remembers

As the years go by, memories strangely seem to become more vivid – the good times and the bad. I remember quite well four close friends of mine whose aim it was to aid in the liberation of Holland and then return home to family and friends. We went through skirmishes and battles and some really tough times, unfortunately only one of us survived. The others have gone to their eternal rest. I sadly recall John Knight, a fellow guardsman and friend, a Prairie boy, who was killed by a sniper as we stood talking just near the end of the war. His memory stone in Holten Cemetery reads: J.D. Knight, Grenadier Guards with this Biblical inscription “Neither count I my life dear unto myself” Acts 20:24. It is seemingly minor incidents that persist in my memory . . . • The guard duty at night, which was so dark that the two-hour shifts seemed forever and shadows became real. I recall one night on watch with a Bren gun at the ready. I heard a rumbling noise to

my right, a stray pig came grunting up the bank. Little did he know how close he was to becoming pork stew. • The sight of a burning barn, with horses neighing in fright, wanting to be let out, troubled me a lot. • Seeing milking cows following our tanks, imploring to be attended to – so sad. • The memory of little boys running along beside the tanks as we travelled through a village, asking for food to take home to mom or dad. How pleased we were to be able to throw out some cans of emergency rations from the turret of the tank. I wonder where those boys are today? Certainly in their early 70s. • Coming upon a young mother, hiding in fear of being found by the enemy, clutching her little child with determination and dread. I recall the joy in her face to find we were not Nazis but liberators. I wonder if that child (now grown up) can remember that day. • And, lastly, I remember our padre Capt. A.E. McCreery, a fine gentleman, bringing courage, faith, hope and understanding to many a man. Less than 12 hours before hostilities ceased in our region, Capt. McCreery and Lt. N.A. Goldie drove out on a mercy mission to locate a reported wounded German soldier. They are recorded as the last Grenadiers to be killed in action. It was May 5, 1945, and now they lie in Holten Cemetery in Holland. We will remember them. Submitted by Don C. Payne, wireless operator, B119710, Canadian Grenadier Guards, Tank Regiment (Fenelon Falls, ON).

Remembering our troops past and present. We will never forget the sacrifices! Pat Warren Councillor Ward 13

10 November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter


Remembrance Day poem

a parade at 10:30 a.m. and a service at the Cenotaph at 11 a.m.

Lest we forget How does one relate to these very important words Are we remembering only at the time the bugle is heard. Slowly we are losing those - who took their place in war time What happens to their legacy when the bells no longer chime.

• LINDSAY: On Nov.11, a parade will leave the Legion at 10 a.m. and arrive at the Cenotaph in time for the 10:15 a.m. service.

By Sheila M. Haynes

Lest we forget Will the generations remember what took place before their birth Will they understand how their fight for freedom was hell on Earth. To know what our soldiers suffered, we cannot imagine their plight The very thoughts they must have had as the day became the night Lest we forget There were men who were ready and those who were oh so young Those who had training and many who had none. We raise the flag to salute the ones who gave their lives for all And we honour the men and women who came home believing in the call. Lest we forget How will generations who follow preserve those who fought for us Our children, our grandchildren they need to know the meaning - trust That as our freedom continues we know their deaths were not in vain Poppies tell the tale, each year in remembrance, a must to protect our domain. Lest we forget Our country honors those who have fallen over the years At cenotaphs across our lands, we fight back all our tears As poems like In Flanders Fields are read and songs are sung We surely will never forget those who have fought so we could belong.

For a complete list of Remembrance Day events across the city visit www.barrydevolin.ca

Our Local ROYAL CANADIAN

Legion News “At the going down of the sun and in the morning, we will remember them.”

Branch 67 Lindsay (705) 324-2613 • Tuesday and Thursday - pub fare lunches noon to 2 p.m. • Friday - full dinners ll:30 a.m. to l:30 p.m., liver/ roast beef, always a special item too. • Saturday - live entertainment 7:30 to ll:30 p.m. free, open to the public. • Ladies Auxilary Candy Cane Christmas Bazaar, Nov. l7, l to 4 p.m.

Branch 238 Fenelon Falls (705) 887-3041 • Monday – ladies pool 6:30 p.m. • Tuesday – mixed darts 7:30 p.m. • Wednesday – Bingo $500 jackpot must go 6:45 p.m. and men’s snooker 6:30 p.m. • Sunday – drop-in shuffleboard 1:30 p.m. • Thursday and Friday – lunch 11:30 a.m. $7

Branch 239 Bobcaygeon (705) 738-2710 • Sundays – Youth darts 11 a.m., Open shuffleboard – 1 p.m. • Wednesday night Legion darts – 7:30 p.m. • Hamburger Thursday – 4 to 7 p.m. Fun euchre – 7 to 9:30 p.m. • Karaoke with Merle – Friday, 8 p.m. • The last Monday of the month – big buck euchre • Poppy campaign begins Oct. 25. • Ladies Auxiliary Poppy Tea, 2 p.m., Friday, Nov. 1, speaker and entertainment, everyone welcome. • Annual Poppy Spaghetti supper, 5 p.m. Nov. 9. Veterans pick up free tickets at Club House Bar 705-738-2710. Tickets $10. Everyone welcome. John McGrath Branch 441 Kinmount (705) 488-3462 • Tuesday lunches - 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. For only $7 come out and let us serve you your choice of liver ‘n onions or delicious alternate. Last Tuesday of each month. • Weekly bingo Fridays at 6:45 p.m. and weekly meat draws Saturdays at 5 p.m.

Branch 497 Omemee (705) 799-5095 • Jim and the Jammers and the music jam session. All players and listeners welcome. Nov. 2 . 1 to 6 p.m. $2. Light snacks available.

Lest we forget

SERVICES

Branch 519 Coboconk (705) 454-8127

• BOBCAYGEON: A service will be held on Nov. 11 starting at 11 a.m. at the Cenotaph.

• Nov. 2, dinner and loonie auction. Ham & scalloped potatoes 5:30 p.m., cottage table 6:30 p.m. and auction 7 p.m. $10 per person. Everyone welcome.

• FENELON FALLS: On Nov. 10, there will be a candlelight tribute starting at 7 p.m. A parade will begin at 7:30 p.m. at Colborne and Water Streets and end at the Cenotaph. On Nov. 11, there will be

Our Local Royal Canadian Legion News is a free service offered by The Kawartha Promoter. If you would like to make a submission, please send a 50-word or less e-mail to editor@thepromoter.ca. Next deadline: Friday, November. 8 November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter 11


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Across 1 Like some cows, or vows (6) 4 Things kept under wraps at Christmas (8) 9 It holds water (5) 10 A resident of Tulsa (9) 11 A stylish (and elegant) word (4) 12 Energetic enthusiasm (4) 13 Nostalgic song (it may be

15 Alluring beauty or charm (7) 16 Spheres (4) 19 Sicilian sight (4) 20 Word used in three clues (7) 23 Mexican friend (5) 24 The Stooges e.g. (4) 25 Another stylish word (4)

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Horoscopes

Nov. 1 to Nov. 15, 2013 Melodie McCullough

believe in the present and, yes, even the future. You can make something new happen every day!

Aries (March 21 to April 20) There’s a quietness to the November air, with a trace of expectancy of the more jovial things to come. It’s like a lull in the land’s activity. Time, also, for you Aries, to relax, appreciate the common things and await the coming of the holidays.

Scorpio (Oct. 24 to Nov. 22) Carly Jepson, Bryan Adams, Joni Mitchell, Neil Young – Wow! All these Canadian super singers share your zodiac sign, Scorpio! Are you sure you don’t have a hidden musical talent, waiting to blast off any moment? You never know!

Taurus (April 21 to May 21) Taurus, your stable character and loyalty to friends and loved ones make you an ideal partner! While usually slow to anger, your temper can explode if provoked – try to keep it in check during this phase.

Sagittarius (Nov. 23 to Dec. 21) Now is definitely the time to do a mental health check, Sag. Taking care of your feelings is just as important as taking care of your physical needs. It’s also important to those you love and who must live with you day to day. Please think of them, too!

Gemini (May 22 to June 22) Your social life is on a real roll, Gemini. Enjoy these moments, but don’t get too carried away. Stay grounded! Cancer (June 23 to July 23) Career-wise, Cancer, you have a number of options. Since you are very good at organizing, you might prefer a role in public affairs. Then again, you also love looking after and caring for others – so nursing or some such thing might be a possibility. Yet again, with your wide variety of interests and different hobbies, you could be involved in literature or the arts. Many doors are open to you. Leo (July 24 to Aug. 23) We think it’s time you stood still for a moment and reassessed your goals, dear Leo. Try not to look too far ahead but make sure you have a definite plan for the near future. Virgo (Aug. 24 to Sept. 23) “I suppose leadership at one time meant muscles; but today it means getting along with people.”: Mahatma Gandhi. Yes, Virgo, if you can get along with people and help others get along with each other, you will be well-rewarded with the respect and deference of everyone. Libra (Sept. 24 to Oct. 23) Stop dwelling on the regrets of the past – the lost chances, the errors – and start to

T H E

Aquarius (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) It’s time to invite some humour into your life, Aquarius. It helps to laugh at situations, and even at yourself sometimes. It makes the world a brighter and better place. Pisces (Feb. 20 to March 20) While you may feel it is time to make drastic changes in your love life, Pisces, we urge you to use some restraint. Please think this through and don’t give up just yet.

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Christmas happenings Santa Day

FENELON FALLS – The theme of this year’s 14th annual Santa Day and nighttime parade is ‘light up the night.’ Activities for Nov. 30 include: face painting; a gingerbread house competition; gingerbread cookie decorating; a unique new and larger petting zoo with two camels; a new pony ride featuring six ponies on a carousel; free photos with Santa and a free gift. The public can also take a horsedrawn wagon ride or encounter strolling characters, stilt walkers and clowns. New this year is Santa’s workshop at the high school. Open from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. there will be a monster climbing wall and a winter wonderland

of magic featuring Disney characters Mickey and Minnie Mouse, Goofy, Snow White and Cinderella. Also featured will be Tim the Puppeteer and J’s Magic Show on stage, Zoo 2 You, movies and more. Craft vendors will be back again in support of school and community efforts. Starting at 10 a.m., families can visit Santa in his house at the falls. If you miss him there, he will also be greeting children in his new high school workshop. There is a shuttle bus going from downtown to the front door. The parade is at 5 p.m. with bands, dozens of storybook characters and spectacular lighting on the floats. After the parade, there will be a fireworks display over the falls. * This year there is a new Santa Day App for iPhone, iPad, Android and selected Blackberry phone models.

S ta r r ing

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“A toyland Christmas”

LINDSAY - This year’s theme for the Lindsay Santa Claus Parade is “a toyland Christmas.” The Lindsay and District Chamber of Commerce with the Humane Society of Kawartha Lakes and presenting sponsor Giant Tiger are encouraging participants to get creative and design floats that depict every child’s dream of toys and Christmas. The parade is Nov.17 at 2 p.m. Float applications are available at the chamber and are due by Nov. 11. Organizers are also looking for volunteers. Contact Gayle Jones 705-3242393 or gayle@lindsaychamber. com.

Tickets on sale for snowflake gala

LINDSAY —Soroptimist International of Kawartha Lakes hosts the second annual Snowflake Gala at the Lindsay Golf and Country Club Nov.14. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. The gala is a great opportunity for a night out with friends to enjoy a delicious dinner, cash bar, and silent auction including wonderful items for a head start on holiday gift shopping. The Big Bang Balloon Burst will make everyone a winner, organizers said in a press release. Money raised supports club projects benefitting women and girls. Tickets are $40 each (advance sales only), available until Nov. 5 at: Lindsay Copy Shoppe, 230 Lindsay St. W., Lindsay or “Just for Girls”, Little Britain/Oakwood 705-953-9456

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www.springtimeentertainment.com 14 November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter

LINDSAY - Registration is now underway for the 2013 Lindsay Jolly Jog to be held Nov. 30. For the past four years, the event that had been previously known as the Lindsay Santa Shuffle has raised more than $18,000 for the Santa Claus Stocking Fund as well as donated thousands of food items to the Kawartha Lakes Food Source. It is a 5k fun walk/ run. Registration fees are: $20


for adults, children (ages three to 12) $2, and preschool (under age three) free. Pre-registration is required. Register online at www.lindsayjollyjog. eventbrite.com or in person at the City of Kawartha Lakes parks, recreation & culture office at 50 Wolfe St., Lindsay.

Christ church Anglican bazaar

BOBCAYGEON - Christ Church Anglican on Sherwood Street is having its annual bazaar on Saturday, Nov. 2 from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. In the morning, they will be serving muffins and coffee and then from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., there will be a lunch of soup, roll, tea and coffee with a dessert for only $8. Something for everyone including silent auction, gift shop, jewellery, toys, books and pies.

Kinmount Christmas craft sale

KINMOUNT - The “Mistletoe Magic” Christmas craft sale - hosted by the Kinmount & Area Artisans Guild – will be held Nov. 2 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Kinmount Community Centre. The sale will offer a variety of members’ handiwork including visual art, sewing, knitting, weaving, crochet, quilting, woodwork, books, antiques & collectibles and much more. Seasonal music will help to set the festive mood with tempting home baking, a hot lunch entrée and country raffle all part of the fun. In keeping with the holiday spirit a donation of an item for the Food Bank would be much appreciated and rewarded with a special free draw entry.

Spitting for Movember

BOBCAYGEON - This November, Spitting Images Canvas Studio is participating in Movember to raise awareness of men’s health issues. The local business has set up a team on the Movember MoSpace social network that allows customers, friends and family members to join the cause and help spread the word. To join the Spitting Images Movember team, go to http://moteam.co/spitting-images Spitting Images, along with local photographers, will be offering select dates that team members will be able to have their portraits taken by professional photographers in a studio setting. The free portrait sessions will be used to update the team and Movember community of the progress of the campaign, and their mustaches. Details to follow. In conjunction with the charity, Spitting Images will also be donating 10% of the sale of every gift certificate and custom canvas print sold in November to the cause. * Spitting Images can be contacted at 705 731 9315; www.spittingimages.ca or e-mail kevin@ spittingimages.ca

BURNT RIVER UCW

BURNT RIVER – The UCW present their annual Christmas craft sale, Nov. 2, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Burnt River Community Centre. Free but a donation to the food bank would be appreciated. Vendors, lunch. The draw for a quilt and other items is at 3 p.m. Contact Pat 705-488-3328.

Inspired creations

OMEMEE - The Fowlers Corners and District Lions Club will be hosting its free ‘inspired creations’ annual Christmas sale on Nov. 2, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 959 Meadowview Rd., at Orange Corners Rd., 10 mins west of Peterborough . The show features two floors of arts and crafts, from approximately 30 juried artisans-vendors. Organizers said there would also be a silent auction, BBQ and bake sale. Promoter Movember 2013 Banner.pdf

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November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter 15


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Festival of Trees

Two-hundred appears to be the magic number this year as Kawartha Settlers’ Village celebrates the 16th annual Festival of Trees Nov. 14-17. Board president Al Ingram says more than 200 sponsor-donated items will be on display this year and that the four-day event could not happen without the generous support of some 200 volunteers. The Festival of Trees is the biggest fundraiser for the Village (with just about every item on display for sale) but residents of Bobcaygeon and the entire City of Kawartha Lakes have come to view it as their own unique pre-Christmas event. It is the only Festival of Trees in the region and is attracting more and more people from afar. Organizers expect up to 35,000 people this year. Leader Lynn Webb and her elves have been busily preparing the spectacle, which features standing and wall trees, wreaths and garlands. Other area businesses and individuals have donated gift certificates. As always, the memorial tree will be there for people to leave a gift in memory of a loved one and auction proceeds this year will go to the Bobcaygeon Kinette Club. Some event highlights include: Santa’s Secret Shoppe, the Children’s Workshop, Toyland, plus much more. Tickets are on sale for the festival roast beef dinner on Friday, Nov. 15 at the Bobcaygeon Lawn Bowling Club, with two sittings at 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. Tickets are $15 (does not include festival admission) and can be purchased at My Favourite Things, Monk Funeral Services, and at KSV office. For a full schedule of events, see settlersvillage.org/festival-of-trees

16th Annual

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16 November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter

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100% participation from students and staff. The school’s ‘We Team’ designed 15 organized, fun-filled activities which they called Ridgewood’s Amazing Race. The Gr. 7 and 8’s were leaders of the 15 teams that staff helped organize from Kindergarten to Gr. 8. The school said “It was really wonderful to see the older students be positive role models with the younger kids and natural leaders. We had a lot of laughs, a lot of rosy cheeks and a great afternoon of exercise and fun.”

Ambassadors of the Fair Winner of the Junior Ambassador for the Bobcaygeon Fall Fair is Emily Thornhill and winner of the Senior Ambassador for the fair is Brittany Fell. Photo by Fred Thornhill.

SUBMITTED

Take me outside

COBOCONK - Take Me Outside Day was started three years ago by Colin Harris who wanted to create dialogue about the importance of outdoor education and to extend the learning environment beyond four walls and a desk. Since then, many schools dedicate a minimum of one hour outside on the TMO date in October. On Oct. 23, Ridgewood Public School decided to join Mr. Harris’s initiative along with approximately 450 schools from across Canada as well as schools from around the world. Ridgewood’s TMO was a huge success with All-Stars Realty Inc., Brokerage Independently Owned and Operated

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Scarecrow festival “huge” success

FENELON FALLS – Volunteer organizers of Harvest Happenings in Fenelon Falls were so pleased with the response to this year’s inaugural scarecrow festival that they want to continue it for years to come. They said the event was met by “huge” business, sponsor and community involvement. The winner was “Duck Dynasty” by Grr8 Finds Market. Second place went to “Edward Scissorhands” by Trish’s Hair Design. Organizers wanted to thank runners-up that included everything from a Van Gogh scarecrow to a scarecrow getting a manicure/ pedicure and haunted realtor scarecrows. There was a scarecrow dressed up as a turkey and a live scarecrow mannequin. Overall, they said Harvest Happenings was a phenomenal success, in which so many people attended that they ran out of pumpkins and popcorn. Special thanks to MJ Saunby for her popcorn-making prowess. In addition, the harvest tarts and treats

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18 November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter


10th Annual

Snowmen & Mittens

were gobbled up. Sales of sunflowers, in memory of Andrew Bremner, also resulted in a nice donation to the Humane Society of Kawartha Lakes.

Photo: Duck Dynasty by Grr8 Finds won first place. Submitted.

Hardware store helps plant trees

COBOCONK - Shields Home Hardware, in conjunction with Tree Canada, has provided Kirkfield, Coboconk and Norland with some new trees recently. Marie South of Shield Home Hardware said they planted a sugar maple at the Catholic school in Kirkfield, six trees at Ward Park in Norland (three white pines and three silver maples) and six trees in Coboconk (one at the CIBC, two tamarac at the cemetery and three at the Lions Park). Marie said they had the help of Deb Hewitt at St. John’s Kirkfield Elementary School, Dianne Compton and Bill Barber of the Coboconk Horticultural Society and Murray Walker of the Norland Horticultural Society. Rockwood Forest Nurseries supplied the trees and also provided delivery free of charge. Several others lent a hand to help as well.

�h�istmas Memo�ial Se��i�e Everyone at Monk Funeral Home cordially invites you to a special gathering to remember family and friends

  

  Rev. Cary Jo Johnston will share about “The Gift of the Star� Pianist Angela Jermyn will provide a medley of Christmas Music Scrumptious sweets and Hot Apple Cider to follow This year Monk Funeral Home will make a donation to The Humane Society of Kawartha Lakes to honour the memory of each loved one and friend. “This gathering is suitable for children and adults of all ages.�

These students from St. John’s Kirkfield Elementary School helped to plant trees. Submitted.

94 Front Street East Bobcaygeon, Ontario 705-738-2295 www.southwindsresort.ca southwindsresort@gmail.com

Ask about our treatment of the month & our referral program November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter 19


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20 November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter

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JERMYN LUMBER Cellulose Insulation (blower available) 57 North St., Bobcaygeon 738-2412 1-877-958-3835 November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter 21


Wilson wins environmental award

KAWARTHA LAKES Kawartha Protect Our Water (KPOW) recently awarded the Peter Cziraky Environmental Award for 2013 to Brian Wilson. The award honours the memory and accomplishments of the former Bobcaygeon councillor and business owner. Wilson is a lifetime city resident and sixth generation owner and operator of a farm on Wilson Rd. across from the Lindsay/Ops landfill. In a press release, KPOW said he has been an opponent of the landfill since its inception in 1980, and in 1994 led a group of citizens in challenging its expansion and bringing it before the Environmental Assessment Board. In 1999 through 2000, the Conservative Government overturned the board’s ruling to close the landfill. Wilson, with the aid of the Toronto Star, was able to bring the ruling to the public’s attention. This led to a town hall meeting in Bobcaygeon in 2000 ,which eventually led to the formation of KPOW. Wilson is credited with leaking documents to KPOW regarding PCB contamination in Sinister Creek and “the inaction of government. This was an environmental disaster and a public health issue.” Wilson was a member and, for a time, chair of the Public Review Committee which oversees the landfill until 2010 when he was removed by the city due to an ongoing lawsuit. KPOW said “he remains an active participant in the committee’s proceedings and is the public’s eyes and ears on activities taking place at the landfill.” Submitted by KPOW’s Sharon King PHOTO: Brian Wilson holds his Peter Cziraky Environmental Award for 2013. Submitted.

Globus wants scripts

BOBCAYGEON - Do you have a play that you’d like to see produced by a professional company or have a script that you think might be perfect for Globus Theatre? If so, they want to hear from you. In a press release, the local professional theatre said that thanks to the involvement of playwright-in-residence Robert Tsonos, they are currently able to accept new play submissions from Kawartha area playwrights. Scripts should be full-length (90 minutes+) suitable for small casts (one to five actors) and can encompass any genre. Artistic director Sarah Quick said: “Over the last decade we have produced many Canadian plays. Last season we produced three and we are now looking for more to program into next season and beyond. We love to delve into new works and are interested to see what writing talent is around locally.” Tsonos will also be on hand to read local scripts that are in their fledgling stages. “If you have ideas but aren’t sure how to execute them or you need advice on plot, characters, staging limitations, etc. then Globus is here to help,” he said. Scripts can be sent to globusplaywright@hotmail.com or 2300 Pigeon Lake Rd., 
Bobcaygeon, ON K0M 1A0. You can also call 705-738-2037 or 1-800304-7897 or check out www.globustheatre.com

Turkey dinner

TRENT LAKES - The annual Galway Hall turkey dinner is being held Nov. 2. The hall is located south of Kinmount off Hwy 121 on the Galway Rd. Featuring turkey and all the trimmings plus homemade pies. Children under six free, six to 12 is $6 and adults are $12. Serving from 4:30 to 7 p.m.

TurnerMoore LLP Certified General Accountants

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Providing a full range of business and personal accounting services including bookkeeping, corporate filings, estate returns, and tax planning. 22 November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter

Together with you, we are Partners Building Success! Tel: 705-738-1581 bobcaygeon@turnermoore.com www.turnermoore.com


Health & Wellness Health and wellness showcase

LINDSAY - Health and wellness providers from Kawartha Lakes and surrounding areas will come together later this month to offer a showcase of products and services for addressing body, mind, and soul – with proceeds being donated to Hospice Kawartha Lakes. Living Well-Being is taking place Saturday, Nov. 23 at the Lindsay Recreation Complex Community Room from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Organizer Nancy Gosse, of Inceptional Soul Services, said the event is all about making choices to live well and develop a greater sense of well-being. She said Hospice Kawartha Lakes was chosen as the charity because of the integrity with which it offers support to enhance the quality of life for individuals and families faced with life-threatening illness and grief. “We often overlook the power in our daily choices to live well. It’s only when we are faced with illness and death that we start to realize the importance of choosing to live well every day,” Gosse said. Vendors include a range of traditional and nontraditional services such as Reiki Energy Healing, Crystal Therapy, Acupuncture, Massage Therapy, Nutritional Supplements, Weight Loss products, SelfCare and lifestyle products. Entry is $5.

If you are interested in being a vendor, volunteering to help out on the day (high school hours rewarded) or for more information contact Nancy Gosse: nancy@ inceptionalsoul.com or phone 705-928-3282. Pictured in Hospice’s Labyrinth Garden are, L-R: Gosse, Mary Scott; Hospice KL office coordinator; Carolyn Parks; Hospice KL palliative coordinator and Jill Sadler; Hospice KL director of services. Submitted.

Flu shot clinics

KAWARTHA LAKES – The Haliburton, Kawartha, Pine Ridge District Health Unit will be offering community flu shot clinics across the City of Kawartha Lakes until mid-November. The clinics are open to everyone six months of age and older, including children, teenagers, adults and seniors. People attending a clinic are asked to bring their Ontario health card. In addition, 12 pharmacies across Kawartha Lakes have been approved by the Ontario Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care to offer flu shots in this area for anyone over the age of five years. A

Lindsay Family Dentistry Dr. Sami Ullah • Dr. Marjan Illahi

Services:

White restorations Orthodontics Full and partial Dentures Wheel chair access Sedation dentistry Root Canal therapy TMJ Crown/Bridge Digital radiography Teeth whitening Sedation dentistry

• All insurance accepted • Mon, Tues, Thurs: 8:00am - 5:00pm Wed: 10:00am - 7:00pm Fri: 9:00am - 3:00pm

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Evening appointments available

705 324 7150 • 705 324 6170

Email - lindsayfamilydentistry@gmail.com November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter 23


complete list of approved pharmacies is available at www.hkpr.on.ca. The number of local pharmacies offering flu shots this year marks a significant increase over 2012, which was the first year that pharmacists were allowed to provide flu shots in Ontario. Clinics are being held in: • Bobcaygeon: Saturday, Nov. 2, 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Bobcaygeon Senior Citizens Centre, 100 Head St. • Fenelon Falls: Wednesday, Nov. 6, noon to 5:30 p.m., The Senior Citizens Club of Fenelon Falls, 58 Murray St. • Lindsay: Saturday, Nov. 16, 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 48 Angeline St. S.

Meet your needs day

TRENT LAKES – The Community Social Plan and the City of Peterborough Social Services Division are holding a ‘Meet Your Needs Day’ Nov. 4 at the Buckhorn Community Centre from 4 to 7 p.m. The goal is to help link families and individuals with items they would normally not be able to afford, such as free children’s and adult clothing, shoes, books, household linens, personal hygiene products, toys and other items. Organizers are also looking for community partners, volunteers and donations. Contact: Alison Mackenzie 705-748-8830 ext.3817 or amackenzie@ peterborough.ca

Community Care

Community Care staff who serve the North Kawartha region of the city recently reflected on the agency’s considerable growth and expansion. A few years ago, Community Care’s services were all under the Community Support Services umbrella - programs that the agency built its reputation on since the mid1980s, such as Meals on Wheels, transportation, Adult Day programs, Friendly Visitors and Diners Club, to name a few. Those services remain as vital and in demand as ever, but the agency has added three more pillars, or service divisions, to the list of ways that it supports local residents. The Community Health Centre opened

Do you have a Disc problem? If you experience the following in your back or your neck, chances are your pain is due to a disc bulge, herniation or degeneration:

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herniated, bulging and degenerative disc disease, cases with arthritis and degenerative back conditions, and cases that may be on their way to elective surgery. Attend our Seminar “How to Resolve Back and Neck Pain Without Surgery” to learn about this new non-invasive technology designed to treat chronic low back, neck and leg pain along with herniated and degenerative disc disease.

Book an appointment today to see if this exciting new technology is for you! What is Spinal Decompression? 24

testimonials fromBobcaygeon my patients: Dr. Ian Horseman, 3FewKing Street, “I went from one physiotherapist, chiropractor and massage therapist to another (spending a 705-738-5600 • www.postureclinic.net lot of money in the process), not one of these

It is a non-surgical approach to treating back pain that gently stretches apart the vertebral segments of the spine, to relieve pressure on pinched nerves and discs. Many back and neck problems develop because the force of gravity compresses the spine. Day to day activities such November 1, or 2013 - The Promoter as standing, sitting walking causeKawartha wear and tear on the discs resulting in pressure - on the nerves. Decompression-treatment relieves the buildup of pressure by stretching the spine, reversing the effects of gravity. The decompression equipment is designed to gently introduce

ever diagnosed me for what the cause of my problem was. Until one day suddenly I had terrible pain in my leg, which got so bad that walking and sleeping became almost entirely impossible without painkillers. Dr. Horseman diagnosed me with scoliosis and told me that


in 2009, Hospice Kawartha Lakes amalgamated with Community Care in 2011, and the agency opened a Low-Income Dental Clinic two years ago. The growth reflects the need for the agency’s services, but it also brings challenges in terms of keeping up with demand. The agency has always relied upon the important contributions and time given by a small army of volunteers (almost 800 caring people each year). Our volunteers are extremely dedicated and loyal in their support of Community Care, but with such a large number, there is inevitably some turnover. The agency needs to constantly be recruiting and attracting more volunteers in order to continue to help local residents. It doesn’t take a lot of time to volunteer with Community Care, but it makes a great difference for the agency and the people who receive the support. Anyone with an interest in getting involved, in getting to know people in the community, or in helping themselves as well as others is encouraged to contact Volunteer Services Co-ordinator Wendy Bruckert at 705-324-7323 to discuss the many options available.

transform the way we raise and grow our food. His family farm pioneered the use of the Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) style of selling meat in Canada and now uses CSA share programs for meat, eggs, and wool. The Stoddart Family Farm, located in Little Britain, has the largest 100% grassfed cattle herd and sheep flock grazing on certified organic pastures in Ontario. The book is now available from Iguana Books and all on-line book stores.

Mike Puffer is Director of Marketing & Development for Community Care City of Kawartha Lakes Health and Support Services. E-mail: mpuffer@community-care.on.ca

Lindsay prof writes food book KAWARTHA LAKES - Sustainable Agriculture faculty member Harry Stoddart has written a book aimed at educating consumers about sustainable agriculture. Released on Sept. 26, Real Dirt: An Ex-industrial Farmer’s Guide to Sustainable Eating is a groundbreaking book for any reader interested in learning more about where food comes from, Fleming College said in a press release. Stoddart, who teaches at Frost Campus in Lindsay, shares years of experience and knowledge in his quirky dissection of agriculture and what we eat. He skillfully educates eaters about how they can individually participate in and demand sustainable agriculture. Real Dirt challenges consumers to choose a better future for food production. Stoddart, a sixth generation farmer, bought his parent’s swine farm, a confinement animal feeding operation, two decades ago. He has since converted the farm to certified organic, and then to a new system he feels will

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Kawartha Lakes paramedics Mark Oliver, Chris Barrow and Jason Bibeau were awarded the Emergency Medical Service “Exemplary Service� medal at the recent Ontario Association of Paramedic Chiefs gala and awards ceremony in Richmond Hill. Major General Richard Rohmer, who is also the Honorary Paramedic Chief of Ontario, presented the awards, which are given to Canadian Paramedics

who have served at least 20 years in an exemplary manner to the citizens of Canada. Photo (left to right): Kawartha Lakes Paramedic Chief Keith Kirkpatrick, paramedic Mark Oliver, Major General Richard Rohmer (seated), paramedic Chris Barrow, paramedic Jason Bibeau, Deputy Chief Derek Brown and Commander Ron McMillan. Submitted.

Wednesday & Thursday By Appointment

705-738-4451

26 November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter


November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter 27


Classifieds SERVICES ORIGINAL MAN WITH TRUCK 15 yrs experience Lowest prices. Grass cutting, Painting, Garbage removal, property maintenance, long or short distance moves. No job too small! Bruce 705-738-6321 ____________________ GOPHER CONSTRUCTION SERVICES Property clean up. Yard maintenance, roof repairs/ maintenance, eavestrough cleaning, dump runs, private security. Monica Stanley 705-738-6364 ____________________ NOBLE’S PROPERTY MAINTENANCE Clean up of yards, grass cutting & trimming, shrub & hedge trimming, dump runs and more. Affordable rates. Tim & Ryan Noble (Hickory Beach) Fenelon 705-887-9527 _____________________ FLAGLER PAINTING Full service interior & exterior repairs. All types to home & cottages, drywall to trim work. Serving the Kawarthas for 21 years. Call Gord Flagler 705-731-0714

Classifieds@thepromoter.ca

DON’T LET YOUR MONEY GO OUT THE WINDOW Call HH GLASS & METAL Window and door installation and repair. Metal work and weather caulking, journeyman glazier. Call Harold at 705-887-1770 or cell 705-341-1617 ____________________ RELIABLE MAN WITH TRUCK & TRAILER Dump runs, chainsaw and log splitting, brush removal, small moving jobs. Call John 705-738-3214 Leave message. _____________________ CERAMIC TILE Quality installations. Very reliable. Call Ted for an estimate. 705-454-9826 _____________________ CHEERS Ice cold beer on tap. Refrigerated trailer available for your next event. Also keeps white wine, food chilled. Contact Harold. 705-887-1770 H 705-341-1617 C ____________________ B&G AUTO Truck and tractor repair to all makes of diesel and gas vehicles, light & heavy duty. MTO inspection depot. 2369 Pigeon Lake Rd. 705-799-5161 / 705-341-5247 ____________________

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ABSOLUTE HOUSE CLEANING Busy people! No spare time! Want a clean house? Absolute can help you! Free estimates. Fully insured-bondable. Karen 705-887-7683 ____________________ EXPERIENCED SEAMSTRESS Custom-fit clothing alterations. Call April. 705-738-2396

FOR RENT

KAWARTHA SEPTIC SERVICE

FENELON FALLS Short or long term 1 & 2 bedroom bungalowstyle efficiency units, completely redecorated, new paint, carpet, hard surface, drapes, tub surrounds, light fixtures, includes stove & fridge, block to downtown, beach & park on 1/2 acre property. *All Inclusive* No smoking/pets. Ref. 905-435-7303. _____________________ 2 bedroom upper level apartment, Bobcaygeon. Washer/dryer, balcony. First & last, references. $675 + utilities. 705-738-2129 _____________________ BOBCAYGEON Huge 2 bdrm apt on Bolton St. Close to everything $850 + utilities. Call 705-731-9200 _____________________ BACHELOR APARTMENT Downtown Bobcaygoen. $550/mth + utilities. Available now. Call 705-934-5075

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Septic & Holding Tank Pumping Portable Toilets Available Theo Finley • 738-3424 • Bobcaygeon 28 November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter

SNOW TIRES 215/70X15 $200 New Nordic Goodyear 705-731-7213

2012 Nissan Pathfinder V6, Grey, AC, PW, CD, Third row seating w e-tested cert. $28,000 705-879-5395 Leave message _____________________ SPRAY FOAM & BLOWN FIBERGLASS Proudly serving area since 1956 Greg O’Dell Insulation. Estimates. Call 705-738-3804 _____________________ 2007 Mazda Miata MX5 GT Fully loaded convertable. Highland green, saddle brown leather. 80,000kms $17,000 705-793-9953

HELP WANTED

Custodian/Maintenance Position Required duties: Lawn care, maintain clean hall, take down chairs and tables for certain events, other duties as required (must be available at short notice occasionally). Submit application to the address below or email to mtomlinson1314@ nexicom.net Applications must be in by November 15,2013. BOBCAYGEON SENIOR CITIZENS CENTRE INC P.O.BOX 16, Bobcaygeon, Ontario K0M 1A0

WANTED ANTIQUES

Furniture, glass, China, military medals etc. duck decoys, clocks, jewelry, silver dollars, gold, 50 cent pieces, pocket watches etc. Anything old. R. Carruth. 705-887-1672.


WANTED: Comic books (pre 1980), rock, jazz & blues records in excellent condition plus all types of retro and pop culture collectibles. Robert: 705-324-2699 signadvice@nexicom.net

EVENTS

Burnt River VCW Christmas craft show. Nov. 2, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Reasonable lunch, dessert, pies, and draw for quilt at 3 p.m. Burnt River community Centre

WISDOM OF THE TAROT READINGS Information and intuitive guidance. See me in Fenelon Falls or book a party. Dianne 705-931-0907

YARD SALE

5 families huge indoor yard sale. Collectables, household items, kids beds and much more. Saturday, November 2 & 9. 54 Anne St., Bobcaygeon.

Local Events NOV 1- Mini Buck Euchre, Bobcaygeon SeniorsCitizens Centre 7 p.m. Contact: Larry 705-738-6930 NOV 2- New Horizions Club quilt & craft sale, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Lions Hall, Coboconk. Table rentals $20. 705-887-6892. NOV 2-Ross Memorial Hospital Auxiliary presents Extravaganza, Victoria Park Armoury, Lindsay. 10 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. Admission $3 NOV 2- St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Fenelon Falls Christmas bazaar 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. Baked goods and craft items, wlunch will be available for $5. NOV 2- Fowlers Corners and District Lions Club presents: Inspired Creations annual Christmas sale 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. 959 Meadowview Rd. (at Orange Corners Rd.). Free Admission. NOV 2- Bazaar, 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. Christ Church Anglican, Bobcaygeon. Coffee & muffin $2 at 9 a.m. Lunch 11a.m.-1:30 p.m. Soup, roll, dessert and beverage $8. Bake table, jewellery, gift shoppe, silent auction, attic treasurers and toonie table. NOV 2- Evening of music and dance. 7:30 p.m. Bobcaygoen senior citizen’s hall, Bobcaygoen. NOV 2- Turkey dinner, Galway Hall, located south of Kinmount off hwy 121 on the Galway Rd. Featuring turkey, all the trimmings & homemade pies. Children under 6 free, 6 to 12 $6., adults $12. Serving from 4:30 p.m. - 7 p.m. NOV 2- Quilt & craft sale, Coboconk community hall. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Quilt display, demos, crafts, bake and white elephant tables. Lunch available. Nov 2- Please join friends in a 90th birthday celebration for Rev. Stan Parkhouse 1:30-4 p.m. Trinity United Church, Bobcaygeon. Best wishes only. NOV 6, 13, 20 & 27- Seniors Greet and Eat luncheon held by Community Care at Village Housing in Lindsay. $7 per person with lunch served at noon. Preregistration is required. Call 705-324-7323 x 654 NOV 6- Healing after Suicide Loss Group 6:30-8 p.m. Hospice, Lindsay. Call to register 705-324-7323 ext 504 NOV 6- Annual Memorial Service 7 p.m., St. Andrew’s Church, Lindsay. RSVP by Nov. to Mary at 705-3247323 ext 500 NOV 6- Caregiver Group 1:30-3:30 p.m.- Fenelon Falls Salvation Army Citadel. Call to register 705-3247323 ext 503 NOV 7- Diners Club luncheon presented by Community Care & Omemee Lioness Club, at Christ Church Anglican, Omemee, noon. $5 per person. Please call ahead to 705-324-7323 to reserve. NOV 8- Circle of Hope Luncheon for the newly bereaved, noon- 1:30 p.m. Hospice, Lindsay. Call 705-324-7323 ext 504 to register.

NOV 8 & 22- Circle of Hope for the newly bereaved, noon-1:30. Hospice, Lindsay. Call to register 705-3247323 ext 504 NOV 9- The Salvation Army Home League Christmas luncheon & sale, 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. Turkey-a-la-king & dessert for $6. There will be crafts and a bake table. The Salvation Army, Fenelon Falls. For more info call 705-887-3031 or email fenfallssalarmy@bellnet.ca NOV 11- Living with Cancer Group. 2-4 p.m. Hospice, Lindsay. Call to register 705-324-7323 ext 503 NOV 11-Seniors’ Diners Club luncheon held by Community Care at the Lions Hall seniors room, Kirkfield. Noon, $6 person. Call 705-324-7323 x 656 to reserve. NOV 12-Fenelon Falls and area seniors are invited to enjoy good food and good company at the Diners Club luncheon held by Community Care. Noon, $7 per person. Call 705-324-7323 to reserve. NOV 13- Caregiver Group, 9:30- 11:30 a.m. Hospice, Lindsay. Call to Register 705-324-7323 ext 503 MON- Kids at Bethel Christian Fellowship for children grades 1 - 5. Making the Bible practical. Games, snacks & activities. 4 - 5:30 p.m. Free. www.bcfonline.ca TUES- Monarch Bible Camp. Girls on the Rock – Free program for girls grades 6 - 8. Henderson House Kawartha Settlers’ Village. Contact Village Baptist Church 705-738-3995 TUES- St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Fenelon Falls will be holding FREE ESL classes, 9 - 11 a.m. For further information call Wilma at 705-887-9871 or Caleb at 705-887-3901. TUES- Pickleball, Fenelon Falls Community Centre 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. $4 drop in fee. For more info call Jane 705-454-1358 or email fenelonpickleball@gmail.com TUES & WED- Chess players of all ages are welcome at the Buckhorn Community Centre. Call 705-6578833 for more info. TUES, WED & THURS- Community Cafe at the Buckhorn Community Centre 8:30 - 11a.m. Drop in for bottomless coffee and a treat for a small cost. Bring your computer and use the WiFi . WED-Scrapbooking 9:30 a.m. - noon. Learn some new techniques and meet new friends. The Salvation Army, Fenelon Falls. For more info call 705-887-3031 or email fenfallssalarmy@bellnet.ca WED- St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Fenelon Falls will be holding FREE creative craft classes. Adult classes are from 10:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. Classes for children are from 3:30 - 5 p.m. All materials provided. Come as many days or as few days as you want. Further information call Dorothy at 705-454-2358. THURS- St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Fenelon Falls will be holding FREE cooking classes 5 - 7 p.m. November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter 29


Pre-register for each class by Tuesday. To pre-register or for further information call Bernie or Edith at 705887-4676. THURS- Walk & Talk program, 10 a.m., Fenelon Falls United Church. Bring a bagged lunch to enjoy together after. Beverages will be provided. For more information, call the church office at 705-887-3040 or Karin at 705-454-1459. THURS- October Labyrinth Tour 2-3 p.m., Hospice, Lindsay FRI-Pickleball, Fenelon Falls Community Centre 9 a.m. - noon. $4 drop in fee. For more info call Jane 705-454-1358 or email fenelonpickleball@gmail.com NOV 16-Bobcaygeon Senior Citizens Club mini buck bid euchre, 7 p.m. Call: Phil 705-738-6271 NOV 19- - Lindsay Asperger Autism Support Group Monthly meeting. 7 - 9 p.m. in the Community Room upstairs at Loblaws. For more info, see our website www.LindsayAspergerAutismSupportGroup.ca NOV 19- Seniors’ Diners Club luncheon held by Community Care at the Woodville-Eldon Community Centre, noon, $6 per person. Call 705-324-7323 to reserve. NOV 20- Seniors’ Diners Club luncheon held by Community Care at Royal Canadian Legion, Bobcaygeon. Noon, $11 per person. Call 705-3247323 to reserve. NOV 21- Seniors’ Diners Club luncheon held by Community Care at Little Britain Community Baptist Church, noon, $6 per person. Call 705-324-7323 x 654 to reserve. NOV 22-Circle of Hope Luncheon for the newly bereaved, noon- 1:30 p.m. Hospice, Lindsay. Call 705-324-7323 ext 504 to register.

NOV 23- Trinity-providence united church, Christmas bazaar 10:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. Free admission; hot lunch $8.00 - Celiac & diabetic friendly. For tickets call or visit: church office, Mon. to Fri., 9 a.m.-1 p.m. NOV 25- Cancer Support Group, 2-4 p.m. 65 Melbourne St, Lindsay. Call to Register 705-324-7323 ext 503 NOV 27, DEC 4 & 11- Paul’s Lindsay: On Earth as it is in Heaven: What Are We Waiting For? a 3-part series with author and biblical teacher Dr. Sylvia Keesmaat. 7-9 p.m. $20, bursaries available. 705-887-7169 or visit http://www.fenelonanglican.com NOV 27- Nov. 27 - Burnt River and area seniors’ Diners Club luncheon held by Community Care at the community centre, noon, $7 per person. Call 705324-7323 x 656 to reserve. NOV 28- Cambray and area seniors’ Diners Club luncheon held by Community Care at Joy Vista Estates, noon, $5 per person. Call 705-324-7323 to reserve. NOV 28- Christmas Concert 7:30 p.m., St. Mary’s Church, Lindsay with the renowned St. Michael’s Choir School. For tickets ($20) call 705-324-4828. DEC 1- Bobcaygeon Senior Citizens Centre Christmas Turkey Dinner 5 p.m. (tickets purchased by Nov, 20th, $15)After November 20th, price $18 Advance ticket sale only. For tickets call: Wendy 705-887-3057. DEC 5- Circle of Hope Luncheon for the newly bereaved, noon - 1:30 p.m. Hospice, Lindsay. Call 705-324-7323 ext 504 to register. DEC 17-- Lindsay Asperger Autism Support Group monthly meeting. 7 - 9 p.m. in the Community Room upstairs at Loblaws. For more info, see our website www.LindsayAspergerAutismSupportGroup.ca

Choristers prepare for Christmas

BOBCAYGEON - The Bobcaygeon Choristers are back in practice after a few months of laying low due to the lack of a director and an accompanist. Under Bob Plummer of Bobcaygeon, the group is now preparing for its upcoming Christmas season. Bob has a strong musical background. He has conducted mass choirs for large church gatherings, church choirs and has sung in many musical venues. He has a strong connection to Salvation Army choirs and bands. His experience has been with volunteer and non-audition groups and loves to work with people who enjoy singing, the Choristers said. The Choristers are being accompanied by Vivian Hetherington ARCT, from Kinmount and the organist for the Kinmount Baptist Church. She plays for community events in and around Kinmount and in the past has played in concert bands, swing bands and in a combo. She has taught piano for the past 46 years and is known to have a white grand piano in her living room. The Choristers are always looking for new members in all sections but especially in “The Back Row,” which is comprised of tenors and basses. If you are interested, attend practice any Tuesday night at the Legion at 7 p.m. or contact Barb Dunleavy at 705-738-5746.

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Walk On To Town & Country

25th

Anniversary Sale

Premium Canadian Hardwood Flooring at

25% Off Till November 18th Selected Products

Benjamin Moore’s Aura

Polysatin Shutters

$8.00 off per gallon

Free Upgrade to Tropics Geared Shutters Walk on to Town & Country pricing good Until November 22, 2013

Hardwood, Vinyl, Ceramic, Carpet & Laminate

705-738-5477 50 Anne St. Bobcaygeon “Corner of Highway 36 & Anne”

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32 November 1, 2013 - The Kawartha Promoter


The Kawartha Promoter November 1 2013