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Trenton: Cobourg: 613-392-1354 905-372-6664 303 461 Dundas St. W. William St.

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TRUE HEROES

Trent Hills

Independent Serving Trent Hills,

April 3, 2014

Page B10

      

Council balks at smoke-free parks bylaw

Havelock, Norwood & Area

MOTOSPORTS

of TRENTON 613-965-6626

Toni Carr medal winners

By Bill Freeman

News - Asphodel-Norwood – Township council has balked at a request from the Peterborough County-City Health Unit to pass a “smoking in certain placesâ€? bylaw that would prohibit smoking within a nine metre radius of places such as public parks, outdoor bleachers, benches, gazebos, playgrounds and beaches. “We went down this road once before,â€? mayor Doug Percy said alluding to the ďŹ rst efforts within the county more than a decade ago to ban smoking inside public facilities as well as bars and restaurants which caused noisy protest until the province stepped in to impose province-wide prohibitions and penalties. “The province came to our rescue by outlawing smoking (in those places),â€? said Pearcy. “I understand they are considering a new antismoking (law) that will include parks and outdoor decks et cetera so I’d like to sit back and table it (the health unit request).â€? The suggested bylaw would prohibit anyone from smoking or holding a lighted tobacco product within nine meters radius of any entrance or exit of a building owned and operated by the township. The ban would be extended to include a nine metre radius from the benches and bleachers at J. J. Stewart Field and the Westwood ball park as well as the playground equipment zone at the David McNeil/Carman Metcalfe Playground

Toni Carr Memorial Interclub medalists from the Norwood District Skating Club included (front row, left to right) Eliza Buchanan, Annika Vanderhorst and Marisha Thompson and (back row, left to right) Taylor Pederson, Chenise Chamberlain, Alexa Vanderhorst, Trevor Decker, Natalie Buchanan and Hailey McNeice. Photo: submitted

Trent Hills blessed with people who work to better the community IT’S OUR HUGE NNUAL

By John Campbell

News – Hastings – Things must be pretty good in the community when so many solid candidates were submitted for a civic award that the mu    nicipality gave out more than one in     three of the 10 categories.   !      Former council member Dean         Peters shared the Community      Betterment Award with Seymour    West Women’s Institute. Clive and the Campbellford 

    Russell Seymour Heritage Society were co     recipients of the Heritage Awareness



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Award. And both Nicole Slain and the Hastings Public School (HPS) Leadership Group were presented an Outstanding Youth Award. You can understand why there were so many ties when CAO Mike Rutter read out the reasons for the recipients’ selections at the ďŹ fth annual Civic Awards held last Friday at the Hastings Civic Centre. The Seymour West Women’s Institute “has advocated for the environment, for social and economic change, and has been active in

helping local women achieve personal growth� for more than 100 years. Members have also supported local causes, such as the food bank, and Campbellford Memorial Hospital. Peters received “a recordsetting nine nominations (and) an impressive amount of supporting material,� Rutter said. He’s been involved in “an astonishing amount of organizations� and “served in a leadership role in a Please see “Trent Hiills� page 5

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Study charges provinceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health care failing elderly patients News - Campbellford â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Ontarioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health-care system is failing patients, especially the elderly, â&#x20AC;&#x153;who are often pushed out of hospital when still acutely ill or in need of ... restorative care and therapies,â&#x20AC;? says a study based on the experiences of hundreds of patients and their families. Pushed Out of Hospital, Abandoned At Home: After Twenty Years of Budget Cuts, Ontarioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Health System is Failing Patients slams the province for downsizing hospitals and cutting 19,000 acute care beds over two decades while moving toward an outpatient community-based care model that has proved inadequate. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This has had a catastrophic impact on patient care,â&#x20AC;? the study says. Hospitals are â&#x20AC;&#x153;discharging patients too soon,â&#x20AC;? their outcomes are â&#x20AC;&#x153;poorer ... because of a lack of timely care,â&#x20AC;? and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re receiving â&#x20AC;&#x153;insufficient care at home or through community-based service providers.â&#x20AC;? The 63-page report, available at www.ochu. on.ca, offers several case histories as anecdotal evidence to support its argument that changes in health care are needed. The information provided by individuals was collected over a year by means of a patient hotline that was a joint initiative of the Ontario Association of Speech-Language Professionals and Audiologists (OSLA) and the Ontario Council of Hospital Unions (OCHU), the hospital division of the Canadian Union of Public Employees (CUPE). More than 600 calls were received. Michael Hurley, president of the Ontario Council of Hospital Unions, was in OCHU president Michael Hurley, who Campbellford recently to draw attention to a study that says the provinceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health-care system is failing patients, especially those who are elderly. was in Campbellford March 21 as part of a province-wide media tour to call attention Photo: John Campbell

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to the studyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s findings, said â&#x20AC;&#x153;the bulk of the stories that we heard aboutâ&#x20AC;? were elderly people whose significant medical problems werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t dealt with properly. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get the kind of care that you would expect them to,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a form of age discrimination thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going on in the Ontario health-care system, and the burden of the cuts that have happened in (hospitals) are felt primarily by the elderly and then by their families.â&#x20AC;? The health-care system appears to be saying that â&#x20AC;&#x153;if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re older you may not get the care that a younger person would,â&#x20AC;? even though it was members of the older generation â&#x20AC;&#x153;who fought the wars (and) built the country.â&#x20AC;? The report makes more than a dozen recommendations for improving health care in Ontario. They include: â&#x20AC;&#x201C; reopening chronic and alternative level of care beds â&#x20AC;&#x201C; providing critical speech-language pathology services in a timely fashion before patients leave the hospital and improving access to those same services in home care â&#x20AC;&#x201C; moving away from private for-profit delivery of home care, long-term care and pharmaceuticals â&#x20AC;&#x201C; improving the quality of home care supports â&#x20AC;&#x201C; increasing the development of new notfor-profit long-term care beds so frail and elderly people who require round-the-clock residential care receive it at a nursing home â&#x20AC;&#x201C; raising hospital restorative/rehabilitation professions and nursing care staffing levels to match standards across Canada. Hurley said thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s money available in the health care system, â&#x20AC;&#x153;if used intelligently,â&#x20AC;? to

implement what the study has recommended. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m hoping we can shame all three political parties into taking a look at it,â&#x20AC;? he said. All three â&#x20AC;&#x153;pursued the same policies of downsizingâ&#x20AC;? when they held power and â&#x20AC;&#x153;they all need to be held accountable.â&#x20AC;? The reportâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s release was to â&#x20AC;&#x153;apply as much public pressure as possible,â&#x20AC;? Hurley said. When told of the various programs Campbellford Memorial Hospital has undertaken, including restorative care and senior friendly programs, to deal with the sort of concerns identified in the study, Hurley said that â&#x20AC;&#x153;in smaller communities, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fair to say people are probably getting very good care. The danger really is that the plan of the provincial government is to consolidate more and more hospital services ... into larger centres.â&#x20AC;? The impact could be â&#x20AC;&#x153;very, very serious for what are really great smaller community hospitals,â&#x20AC;? he said. Hurley also acknowledged that â&#x20AC;&#x153;thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot of positive things about the Ontario health-care system.â&#x20AC;? The care is of â&#x20AC;&#x153;a very high standardâ&#x20AC;? and the outcomes are â&#x20AC;&#x153;much, much betterâ&#x20AC;? than those south of the border, he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;â&#x20AC;?Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re drawing attention in particular to a group thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s getting the short end of the stick.â&#x20AC;? OCHUâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Doug Allan said in an email that â&#x20AC;&#x153;Contrary to the suggestion of some, health care spending continues to decline as a percentage of the provincial budget.â&#x20AC;? In the fiscal year 2012-13, health care accounted for 38.5 per cent of total expenditures; for 2013-14) the government planned to bring it down to 38.3 per cent. This â&#x20AC;&#x153;continues the trend downwardsâ&#x20AC;? since 2003-04 when health care accounted for 40 per cent of total expenditures.

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2 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014

Council balks at smoke-free parks bylaw and Skateboard Park, Westwood Park, Asphodel Park and Asphodel Heights Park. There would be no smoking allowed within a nine metre radius of a gazebo, beach or shade shelter at the Norwood Millpond, Asphodel Park, Community Centre Park and Lions Park. The bylaw would not apply to any portion of a public road allowance or private property. Councillor Roy Millett agreed with the mayor and said council should table the bylaw until the province steps in. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have no one to enforce it and the health unit isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t going to enforce it; they can, but they wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t,â&#x20AC;? Millett said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It just caused so much turmoil the last time and (then) the province said thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the end of that. I know the province is prepared to tackle this (legislation with a bill regarding smoking in public places).â&#x20AC;? Council politely declined the health unitâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s invitation to enact a bylaw. Currently, Selwyn Township, the Township of Cavan-Monaghan and the City of Peterborough have enacted smoking in certain public places bylaws.


R0012627188

Design and Construction Administration of a New Field House, Indoor and Outdoor Soccer Pitch for the Village of Hastings, Municipality of Trent Hills 7EWOULDLIKETOTHANKALLTHEICEUSERSFORANOTHERGREATSEASON!BIGTHANKYOUTOTHE-INOR(OCKEY Groups, Figure Skating Club , Men and Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Leagues and, of course, dedicated hockey parents and fans for a another successful year! We look forward to serving you in the fall. Please note ice has been removed from the Campbellford and Warkworth Arenas and we are now ready to help HOSTYOURNEXTLARGESCALESPECIALEVENT0LEASECONTACT+ELLI3TAPLEYFORMOREINFORMATIONONRATES AVAILABILITYOR RECREATIONALBOOKINGSKELLISTAPLEY TRENTHILLSCAOR  EXT

Sale of Land for Tax Arrears By Public Tender MUNICIPAL ACT, 2001

SALE OF LAND BY PUBLIC TENDER THE CORPORATION OF THE MUNICIPALITY OF TRENT HILLS TAKE NOTICE that tenders are invited for the purchase of the land(s) described below and will be received until 3:00 p.m. local time Wednesday, May 7, 2014 at the Municipal Office, 66 Front Street South, Campbellford, Ontario. The tenders will then be opened in public on the same day at the Municipal Office, Campbellford.

Description of Lands:

1. Roll 1435-229-040-13328 Part Lot 3 Concession 8 Percy Part 126, RDCO104; T/W CL105429; Trent Hills Vacant Land - PIN 51219-0442 LT Minimum Tender Amount: $2675.71 2. Roll 1435-229-030-07108 Part Lot 14, Con 5 Percy Part 24, RDCO45, Trent Hills Vacant Land - PIN 51224-0333 LT Minimum Tender Amount: $8964.72 3. Roll 1435-332-030-23101 Lot 8, Block A Plan 51, Percy, Trent Hills Vacant Land - PIN 51215-0096 LT Minimum Tender Amount: $4672.09 4. Roll 1435-332-030-23102 Lot 11, Block A Plan 51, Percy Trent Hills Vacant Land - PIN 51215-0096 LT Minimum Tender Amount: $5400.42 5. Roll 1435-332-030-23103 Lot 12, Block B Plan 51, Percy Trent Hills Vacant Land - PIN 51215-0191 LT Minimum Tender Amount: $3958.16 6. Roll 1435-229-040-13378 Part Lot 3, Concession 8 Percy Part 176, RDCO104, T/W 103710 formerly Seymour; Trent Hills Vacant Land - PIN 51219-0487 LT Minimum Tender Amount: $2940.40

7. Roll 1435-229-040-13368 Part Lot 3, Concession 8 Percy Part 166, RDCO104, T/W NC277801; Trent Hills Vacant Land - PIN 51219-0477 LT Minimum Tender Amount: $2880.93 8. Roll 1435-229-040-13370 Part Lot 3 Concession 8 Percy Part 168, RDCO 104, T/W CL108067; Trent Hills Vacant Land PIN 51219-0479 LT Minimum Tender Amount: $2442.03 9. Roll 1435-229-040-13373 Part Lot 3 Concession 8 Percy Part 171, RDCO104, T/W CL108609; Trent Hills Vacant Land - PIN 51219-0482 LT Minimum Tender Amount: $2437.62 10. Roll 1435-229-040-13379 Part Lot 3 Concession 8 Percy Part 177 on RDCO104, T/W CL103933; Trent Hills Vacant Land - PIN 51219-0488 LT Minimum Tender Amount: $2666.66 11. Roll 1435-229-040-13380 Part Lot 3 Concession 8 Percy Part 178, RDCO104, T/W 103937; Trent Hills Vacant Land - PIN 51219-0489 LT Minimum Tender Amount: $2883.02

Tenders must be submitted in the prescribed form and must be accompanied by a deposit in the form of a money order or of a bank draft or cheque certified by a bank or trust corporation payable to the municipality and representing at least 20 per cent of the tender amount. Except as follows, the municipality makes no representation regarding the title to or any other matters relating to the land to be sold. Responsibility for ascertaining these matters rests with the potential purchasers. This sale is governed by the Municipal Act, 2001. The successful purchaser will be required to pay the amount tendered plus accumulated taxes and the relevant land transfer tax. The municipality has no obligation to provide vacant possession to the successful purchaser. For further information regarding this sale and a copy of the prescribed form of tender contact:

Janice West â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Tax Collector (705) 653-1900 Ext 230 Shelley Eliopoulos â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Treasurer (705) 653-1900 Ext 232 Jim Peters â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Director Planning (705) 653-1900 Ext 234 Fax: (705) 653-5203

The Corporation of the Municipality of Trent Hills PO Box 1030, Campbellford, Ontario K0L 1L0

Or Visit our Website at: www.trenthills.ca to obtain a copy of the Tax Sale Package. Packages are also available for pick up at the Municipal Office.

NOTICE OF DESIGN STUDY COMMENCEMENT AECOM Canada Ltd., acting on behalf of the Municipality of Trent Hills, is to complete detailed design and provide contract administration (office services) and inspection services (field services) relative to the construction of a Field House and related site works in the Village of Hastings. The Design Study applies to municipal infrastructure projects including facilities, roads, water and wastewater projects. A Public Information Centre (PIC) will be held on Wednesday, April 16th, 2014, from 5:30â&#x20AC;&#x201C;7:30 p.m. at the Hastings Civic Centre, 6 Albert Street East (top of the hill), in the Village of Hastings, to provide interested members of the public and stakeholders the opportunity to meet with municipal staff and the municipalityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s consultant, and to address questions or concerns and hear comments with respect to the project. A Project File Report documenting the Design Study process and the alternatives that were evaluated will be available for public review at the scheduled completion of this project. The PIC will include a presentation (5:30 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6:00 p.m.) followed by an open session to allow for questions and the completion of comment forms (6:00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 7:30 p.m.) BASE PROJECT The Base Project includes for a Field House on land currently owned by the Municipality of Trent Hills and zoned as Community Facility (CF) designation. The site addresses Elgin and Bay Streets in the Village of Hastings. The Field (OUSEISPROPOSEDTOBELOCATEDSOUTHOFTHEEXISTINGPARKINGAREA OUTDOORSOCCERPITCHESANDRELATEDAMENITIES The Field House would include an air-supported enclosure with an airlock / storage area and a change / support building connected to it. Scope s -AINTAINTHEEXISTINGOUTDOORSOCCERPITCH MINISOCCERPITCHESANDPLAYSTRUCTURE s 2ELOCATETHESKATEPARKTOTHEWESTTOCOORDINATEWITHTHEPROPOSEDEXPANDEDGRAVELPARKINGAREA s 2EMOVETHEEXISTINGVOLLEYBALLCOURT s 0ROVIDEANAIR SUPPORTEDENCLOSURETOACCOMMODATEAXMINDOORARTIlCIALTURFlELD AWALKINGTRACKAND golf / driving range. s 0ROVIDEA SQFTCHANGESUPPORTFACILITYCONNECTEDTOTHEAIR SUPPORTEDENCLOSURE s 0ROVIDEA SQFTAIRLOCKSTORAGEAREATOALLOWDELIVERIESTOTHEINDOORlELDAREA4HEAIRLOCKSTORAGEAREA TOINCLUDEXOVERHEADDOORS s 0ROVIDESITESERVICESFORTHEAIR SUPPORTEDENCLOSUREANDCONNECTEDBUILDINGS s %XPANDTHEEXISTINGGRAVELPARKINGAREATOINCLUDESPACESPLUSANAREAFOROVERmOWPARKINGSPACES and a bus / loading area. s )NCLUDEFORWALKWAYS AHARDSURFACEPICK UPDROP OFFATTHEENTRYTOTHE&IELD(OUSE ANDLANDSCAPINGADJACENT to the Field House. BASE PROJECT BUDGET Field House s !IR3UPPORTED&IELD(OUSE s 3ITE3ERVICINGWATER SANITARY HYDRO GAS s 0ARKINGGRAVEL s ,ANDSCAPING{ s XMARTIlCIALTURFlELD)NDOOR s )NDOORWALKINGTRACK s 'OLFDRIVINGRANGE 35" 4/4!, s!DDITIONALOUTDOORSOCCERPITCHNATURALTURFlELD TOBELOCATEDONLANDADJACENT WESTTOTHEEXISTINGSITESUBJECTTOACQUISITIONOFTHELANDBYTHE-UNICIPALITY 4/4!,

                      

.OTES"UDGETAMOUNTSAREMAXIMUMS!LLEFFORTSWILLBEMADETOMAINTAINBUDGETUPSETS Budget for electrical service offsite is to be confirmed with Hydro One. 0RELIMINARYBUDGETAMOUNTSEXCLUDELANDACQUISITIONCOSTS DESIGN ENGINEERING playing field equipment, and HST. ADDITIONAL ITEMS FOR CONSIDERATION Following is a list of additional items and budgets to be presented and discussed at the PIC. The items would add to the BASE PROJECT Scope outlined above: s0ROVISIONOFANALTERNATEFABRICFRAMEENCLOSURESYSTEMFORTHEINDOORSOCCERPITCHWALKINGTRACK (SPRUNG Instant Systems or approved alternate). PENDING sHIGHCHAINLINKFENCEAROUNDTHE&IELDHOUSE   s3HADESTRUCTUREX LOCATEDADJACENTTOOUTDOORSOCCERPITCHES   s"ASEBALLlELDLOCATEDSOUTHOFPROPOSEDOUTDOORSOCCERPITCH &5452% s0ORTABLEmOORINGSYSTEMOVERINDOORSOCCERPITCH   sFTEXTENSIONTOTHELENGTHOFTHEAIR SUPPORTEDSTRUCTUREANDINCLUDING playing surface with markings for tennis / basketball. PENDING s0ROTECTIVENETTINGWITHWEIGHTEDBASETOPROVIDESEPARATIONOF indoor soccer activities from walking track. PENDING s!SPHALTOVERLAYONPARKINGAREA   s ,IGHTINGFORONEOFTHEOUTDOORMAINSOCCERPITCHESANDUNDERGROUNDPOWER ROUGH INFORCONNECTIONOFAFUTURELIGHTINGSYSTEMFORTHESECONDMAINPITCH   If you have any questions or are interested in receiving further information on this project, please contact either of the following individuals: Mr. Scott White Municipality of Trent Hills 66 Front Street South Campbellford, Ontario K0L1L0 0HONE  s&AX   Email: scott.white@trenthills.ca

Mr. Scott Patterson, Project Manger AECOM 300 Water St. Whitby, Ontario L1N 9J2 0HONE  s&AX   Email: scott.patterson@aecom.com

.OTE7ITHTHEEXCEPTIONOFPERSONALINFORMATION ALLCOMMENTSWILLBECOMEPARTOFTHEPUBLICRECORD The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014 3


Two-year commitment

Yes Mr. Groves, my mind is intact Dear Editor, Without wishing to get into a battle through the letters column, I would like to assure Mr.Groves that I am sane and as well-informed as the next reader. As to his suggestion that I consult the Internet, well no, I seek wisdom and knowledge not information. He let me off quite lightly actually, not even mentioning the Senate Scandal, but missed my point. Does he label the mayor of Belleville for example or Councillor Lafferty or Councillor Mary Tadman of Brighton with the terms he used in his letter? They are, after all, our

politicians. His request for â&#x20AC;&#x153;What have you (me) done?â&#x20AC;? is answered by Past-President of Sagonnaska Kiwanis, to qualified soccer referee with six other community-related positions in between. Yes, Mr.Grovesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; wish and efforts to ensure that voters be informed about their choice is certainly a positive. A difficult task indeed in which personal opinions should be gently stated. Mr. Grovesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; opinions on politicians do not give me the confidence to be swayed by him, certainly not informed. John Morralee, Belleville

Welch LLP Chartered Accountants is donating $5,000 over two years to the Flourish campaign. Taking part in the presentation to Campbellford Memorial Hospital Foundation executive director John Russell, on the left, and Flourish campaign cabinet member Mina Murphy, third from the right, were Kim Kurkilahti, Nick Heersink, Anne Pope, Marie Northey, James Williamson, Bryan Pomery and Karen Nicholas. Photo: John Campbell

Finalist for Giller prize to be featured speaker at Trent Hills Grannies for Africa fundraiser By Sue Dickens

News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Trent Hills - Trent Hills Grannies for Africa, in support of the Stephen Lewis foundation, continue to raise money to help their counterparts in Africa. This year is no different. As well as having a gigantic annual sale of gently used costume and vintage jewellery, the Grannies of Trent Hills hold an annual author book talk. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s featured author is Dennis Bock, who was shortlisted (one of five) for the Scotiabank Giller Prize. Born in Belleville, the Canadian novelist and short story writer is a lecturer at the University of Toronto, as well as a travel writer and book reviewer. He is

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on faculty at The Humber School for Writers, and lives in Toronto with his two sons. His novel Going Home Again was published in Canada by HarperCollins and in the US by Alfred A. Knopf in August 2013. No stranger to helping the people of Africa, Sylver Stephens of Warkworth has again taken on the role of organizing the Trent Hills Grannies for Africa spring fundraiser. This is her second year with the group. Trent Hills Grannies for Africa members are part of a nation-wide movement affiliated with the Grandmothers to Grandmothers Campaign which supports the Stephen Lewis Foundation, which, in turn, helps to sustain communities in sub-Saharan Africa working hard to turn the tide of the AIDS pandemic. This will be the 8th season of fundraising for the Trent Hills Grannies for Africa. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Grannies of Africa raise their grandchildren and also take on the responsibility of looking after other orphaned children in their community as a generation of young people has been wiped out by the AIDS pandemic,â&#x20AC;? Stephens said.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Women are marginalized in these patriarchal communities and yet somehow the courageous Grannies carry on. They look after the children, and their households in the townships that they live in. They till the soil, or they work. They find some way to take care of their now extended families, they teach, they look after the ill, and bury their dead,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They are the core and the hope of their communities. Grannies are now starting to be recognized as community experts and agents for change by governments and international aid agencies.  They have come a long way but still need help,â&#x20AC;? she added. Canadians have raised $16.5 million for African Grannies through the Stephen Lewis Foundation and the monies go

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Trent Hills blessed with people who work to better the community Photos: John Campbell Continued from page 5

The Campbellford-Seymour Heritage Society, represented by Ross and Pam Heywood, and Clive Russell received a Heritage Awareness Award.

The Campbellford Cougars, represented by Stuart Battman, Colin Doyle, Bailey Fife, coach Brian Seymour and Austin Fry, won a bantam All-Ontario softball championship, which earned the team the municipality’s Sporting Excellence Award.

(right) Retired music teacher Nancy Elmhirst received the Cultural Award of Merit.

(left) Janice Bell was the recipient of the Architectural Conservation Award.

great number” of them. Peters also represented Percy Ward on Trent Hills council where he once held the position of deputy mayor. One nominator described Peters as “the go-to person when something needs doing the community,” Rutter said. Nicole, 11, “has been the top youth fundraiser for the Trent Hills Relay for Life two years in a row.” Last year she spent six months going door-to-door to raise more than $2,400, Rutter said. The HPS Leadership Group, made up of students from grades 5 to 8, “volunteer their time during recesses, lunches and after school to provide younger students with opportunities to take part in activities and to enrich their school experience,” he said. Russell was chosen for his creation of a multi-paneled display dedicated to the life and works of J.D. Kelly, an artist whose paintings of Canadian historical events is renowned. The Campbellford-Seymour Heritage Society, which celebrated its 30th anniversary last year, increases public awareness of local heritage in all its activities, and provides a wealth of information to people around the world researching family trees. Also honoured were: Agricultural Leadership Award – Percy Agricultural Society, a not-forprofit organization established in 1850 that hosts the Warkworth Fall Fair, and the Warkworth Western Weekend and rodeo. Accessibility Award – Tim Hortons which recently added a visual order display in the drive-thru for the benefit of hearing-impaired customers. Cultural Award of Merit – Nancy Elmhirst, a retired music teacher who “led many musical ensembles through countless top-level performances” and instilled in her students “the joy of lifelong learning. Last fall she started a holiday wind ensemble as a pilot project that grew to 25 members. Recreation and Sport – John Rogers, who served 15 years on the board of directors for the Campbellford, and two years as its general manager. He organized indoor soccer program for children seven to 12 years of age to engage children not enrolled in hockey. It was “a great success,” Rutter said,

(right) The Percy Agricultural Society, represented by first vice-president David Glover, Ann-Marie Switzer, Janet Torrance, and president Greg Torrance, was presented the Agricultural Leadership Award.

with more than 50 children signing up for its first year. Sporting Excellence – Campbellford Cougars who captured an All-Ontario bantam softball championship. Architectural Conservation Award – Janice Bell for her work in restoring the stone facade of a 150-year-old house in Campbellford. Trent Hills also paid tribute to the many volunteers whose work on various committees help make their community better. “You fill in the gaps where we don’t have the time or ... the expertise or ... the energy sometimes, quite frankly,” Rutter said, in expressing the municipality’s gratitude.

Local Tim Hortons owner Doug Robertson and his son Jim accepted the Accessibility Award.

Finalist for Giller prize to be featured speaker Continued from page 4

to grassroots organizations that provide grandmothers and the children in their care with what is needed most, everything from food, shelter, education, medical help, to HIV counselling and testing. Further information is available at the www. stephenlewisfoundation.org website, or the Grandmothers to Grandmother’s Campaign website, www.grandmotherscampaign.org, Bock will speak on Thursday, April 24, 7 p.m., at

the Gathering Place, St. Paul’s United Church, Main Street, Warkworth. Tickets for this event are $12 each and includes dessert and coffee or tea. Tickets are available at Metaphorhome, Warkworth and Kerr’s Corner Books, Campbellford, or at the door, if there are any remaining. All proceeds will go towards the Grandmothers Campaign and the Stephen Lewis Foundation.

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905.377.1797 or 1.866.377.1797 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014 5


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Bridge issue shows itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time for a new mayor

Dear Editor, A story in one of the local papers on Wednesday March 26 on the public meeting regarding a second bridge in Campbellford was headlined â&#x20AC;&#x153;Time for a new bridge: Mayorâ&#x20AC;?. Judging by the reaction of the public to the proposed bypass, the headline should more appropriately have been â&#x20AC;&#x153;Time for a new mayor: the peopleâ&#x20AC;?. The mayor said â&#x20AC;&#x153;despite pronounced public opposition,â&#x20AC;? which has gone

on for nearly seven years, he remains determined to ram it down our throats. He completely disregards the destruction it would wreak on beautiful heritage neighbourhoods and in fact the town as a whole. A second bridge is completely unwarranted; population growth has been less than one percent over 25 years. Statistics show that vehicular use is in decline in North America. MacMillan went on to say that, â&#x20AC;&#x153;residents lack the technical background

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to make an informed decision on a major infrastructure project.â&#x20AC;? This illustrates his exceedingly condescending, offensive and insulting attitude towards the people of Trent Hills. Instead of this unjustifiable rush to destroy the heart and character of our town, we should endeavour to enhance the beauty of the lovely neighbourhoods that surround the downtown core. One of the main strengths of living in Campbellford is the peaceful and tranquil lifestyle we all enjoy. We canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t attract industry but we sure can attract people who want to leave the crush of the city for a more genteel life. Campbellford provides an opportunity to live close to

downtown and an opportunity to interact with our neighbours. A place where residents can walk, cycle, shop and dine without having to get in a car and drive. One where residents and visitors can share in our leisure activities. The popular skateboard park and splash pad come to mind as well as the soccer pitches, bowling green and tennis courts. A place where boaters enjoy stopping in the summer. Residents and visitors bring with them many things including knowledge, experience, expertise, talent and wealth to name a few. They will spend locally to support our merchants, which will help fill some of the numerous empty

stores to revitalize the downtown core. We should be playing to our strengths not against them. Campbellford is so much greater than concrete, roads and bridges. It is a social enterprise and should be treated as such. Putting this grotesque bypass through the middle of a residential area where neighbours meet and children play, would be the death knell for a town which, with the proper leadership could be made into a jewel in the crown of Northumberland county. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not destroy what we have to build on. Respectfully, Dwight Boyd, Warkworth

Birthplace shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t matter when expressing an opinion Dear Editor: As I sat  in the bleachers at the back of the public information centre for the Campbellford bridge (environmental assessment)  I was quite impressed with residentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; questions. One thing struck me that although the residents gave their name before they addressed the committee many of them stated how long they had resided in the community. It was like they felt they had to validate their question by saying they were a long-term resident. When you think about it, anyone who moves here, maybe opens a   business, contributes to the overall economy has

the right to vote, etc., should be able to challenge and look for honest answers about things that will affect their chosen community. It should not be a matter that they were born at the Campbellford hospital to express an opinion. I have personally experienced this where I have been told by the mayor no less that I should go back to where I came from despite being in the area since 1988. When are you local and not an outsider for some? I was amazed that some new information came out   almost seven years in that had never been publicized

before. The transportation director for the county admitted that the road improvements for Second and Alma would be the responsibility of Trent Hills. After all this time I wish they would present all  the material so the public actually knows what is proposed and when? Still so many unanswered questions for something that should be decided by a council years and years from now instead of putting people through all this runaround and stress. Brent Townsend Trent Hills

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6 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014


OPINION

Connected to your community

Climate Change: Documenting the obvious Editorial - If you want to go on eating regularly in a rapidly warming world, then live in a place that’s either high in latitude or high in altitude. Alternatively, be rich, because the rich never starve. But otherwise, prepare to be hungry. That’s the real message of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change’s report on the impact of warming on human beings, released this week: the main impact is on the food Gwynne Dyer supply. Of course, everybody who was paying attention has already known that for years, including the scientists. It’s just that scientists are professionally cautious, and will not say anything that they cannot prove beyond any shadow of a doubt. But the World Bank, for example, has long known approximately how much food production every major country will lose when the average global temperature is 2 degrees C higher. At least seven years ago it gave contracts to think tanks in every major capital to answer precisely that question. What the think tanks told the World Bank was that India will lose 25 percent of its food production. China, I have been told by somebody who saw the report from the Beijing think tank, will lose a catastrophic 38 percent. But these results have never been published, because the governments concerned did not want such alarming numbers out in public and were able to restrain the World Bank from releasing them. So, too, for example, the armed forces of many countries have been incorporating predictions of this sort into their scenarios of the future for at least five years. The Pentagon and the Central Intelligence Agency in the United States and the British armed forces have been doing it openly, and I have seen strong indications that the Russian, Indian, Pakistani, Chinese and Japanese armed forces are also doing so. When you look at the scenarios in detail, they do not just predict serious food shortages in most tropical and subtropical countries (which account for about 70 percent of the world’s population). They predict waves of refugees fleeing

from these countries, a proliferation of failed states in the subtropics, and even inter-state wars between countries that must share the same river system when there’s not enough water to go around. That’s still farther than the IPCC is prepared to go, but to the military it’s as obvious as the nose on your face. As for what will happen to crop yields by 2050, assuming an average global temperature 3 degrees C higher by then, you have to go elsewhere for information. The military don’t plan that far ahead. But the World Resources Institute published a map recently that estimated the losses country by country by 2050, and according to the WRI’s calculations they are really bad by then. Crop yields are down everywhere in the Middle East and the Mediterranean countries. In Morocco, Egypt and Saudi Arabia, they are down by 50 percent. All of Africa is down except Lesotho, Rwanda and Kenya, which are all or mostly above 1,000 metres in altitude. Food production is down in almost all of South America except Chile, also very high, where it is up. Crop yields in North America are down too, except in Canada and a few US states right along the Canadian border. High latitude is even better than high altitude. In Europe and Asia, latitude is decisive. Countries far away from the equator will still be doing well; countries even a bit closer to the equator get hammered. Russia, Scandinavia, Germany and Poland will be producing more food than ever, but southern Europe including the Balkans and even France and Ukraine will have lost production. India, China, and all of South-East Asia will be sharply down, as will Australia – but Japan will be only a bit down and New Zealand will be sharply up. It pays to be an island, too. But this is not a “mixed” result, in the sense that it all works out about even. The total population of all the countries where food production will be stable or higher in 2050 will be less than half a billion. At least eight-and-a-half or nine billion will live in countries where food production has fallen, sometimes very steeply. It will be a very hungry world.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR Criticism of Green Energy Act was unfair Dear Editor Re: Another black mark added to Liberal legacy (March 20, 2014) I wish to respond to the following statement made by Rolly Ethier, “This (passage of the Green Energy Act) of course has resulted in doubling your energy costs from Hydro One.” According to the Hydro One website, with the latest rates (Jan. 7, 2014) in effect, the “Typical medium density residential customer using 800 kWh/month” bill is broken down as follows: • 42 per cent of the bill is to pay for generation (over 300 firms such as OPG, Bruce Power, Huron Wind, etc.) and • 58 per cent of the bill is for delivery, HST, debt retirement and regulatory changes. In other words, 42 per cent of our every dollar billed and paid goes to generate the power from all sources such as nuclear, hydro, thermal, wind and solar. Of all the money paid to all the generators within the province of Ontario, the “Green Energy Act” generators received 10.9 per cent (www.brucepower.com/energy-calculator). Only 10.9 per cent of the 42 per cent portion of the bill that gets paid to all generators goes to “Green Energy Act” generators. To simplify the above, out of every $100 paid on a “typical medium-density residential customer using 800 kWH/month” account, $4.58 is paid to “Green Energy Act” generators. That is 4.58 per cent of the total portion of the current

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“typical” hydro bill. Using inflammatory rhetoric such as “This (passage of the Green Energy Act) of course, has resulted in doubling your energy costs from Hydro One” only whitewashes a complex set of pressures on cost. Some of the major pressures on cost are: • the fact that all energy costs continue to rise now that “true costs” are no longer being “externalized” • the distribution network, which has suffered from decades of “an infrastructure deficit” is now being updated and • the standard costs involving the production of nuclear power are also finally being addressed. If the Green Energy Act” generators did not exist, for every $100 currently paid on a hydro bill, one would receive $4.58 back …. PRIOR to what it would cost to make up the shortfall in production that those “Green Energy Act” producers did provide to the grid. In 2013, 4.2 per cent of all power produced was produced by “Green Energy Act” generators, costing customers 4.6 per cent of their total bill. I would suggest, prior to pronouncing what is “doubling” energy costs, that one employ a closer inspection of standard nuclear power costs and distribution network rehabilitation costs. R.M. Stortini, Batawa

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Big business still needs to learn a big lesson By John Campbell Editorial - It’s getting so you can’t trust big business. More than ever. Consider the following: Toyota recently agreed to pay $1.2 billion for misleading consumers about problems with sticking gas pedals that caused its vehicles to accelerate unexpectedly. The unintended acceleration was blamed for the death of a family of four five years ago in San Diego when their Lexus sped up without warning and crashed. The Japanese company tried to limit the damage to its reputation by not making a full safety recall and, said a FBI assistant director, even “continued to manufacture new cars with the same parts they knew were deadly.” Toyota still faces a criminal charge for what it did but the United States government deferred prosecution for three years when the car maker agreed to submit to monitoring over that period. Toyota is not the only auto manufacturer to land in hot water for decision-making seemingly more concerned with protecting the bottom line than the lives of the people who buy its products. General Motors will have to deal with a slew of class-action lawsuits now after it announced last month that ignition switches in some of its older models need to be fixed and that it was recalling more than 1.6 million vehicles. That’s not the troubling part; it’s the length of time it took for GM to acknowledge there was a problem. The company admitted it knew at least 11 years ago there was an issue but waited until last month to recall the cars with the faulty ignition switch – the same piece of equipment said to have been responsible for at least a dozen fatal crashes. When GM’s new chief executive, Mary Barra, met with reporters she apologized for the company not having acted sooner. “I am very sorry for the loss of life that occurred, and we will take every step to make sure this never happens again,” she said. GM will also conduct its own investigation into how all this came to pass. How is it possible that a corporation with as many resources and as long a history as GM could have allowed this sort of thing to happen? Barra said no one at GM has been dismissed or disciplined because of the delay in making the recall but someone needs to be held to account. That this might not come to pass is what is so baffling for blunders of this magnitude, where decisions are made at corporate levels that adversely affect so many people, even costing them their lives in the worst instances, and the individuals responsible too often do not pay the price. Look no further than the financial meltdown that occurred several years ago when bankers and financiers let greed get the better of them and took high-stake risks with other people’s money. Not surprisingly, their shady schemes backfired and triggered a recession, the effects of which continue to this day. People lost their homes, jobs, and investments and the economy still hasn’t recovered, despite billions of dollars in bailouts by governments. But what of the deal-makers, the money men at fault for people’s lives being ruined and futures shattered? None have been charged for white collar crimes that stagger the imagination in their enormity. Although no slaughter took place, their actions constituted a crime against humanity in that they cared so little about the consequences their behaviour would have on society as a whole. The immense harm that they’ve done cannot be understated, nor the anger and frustration that many rightfully feel because justice hasn’t been served. Although the reputations of Toyota and GM were damaged by recent events, they do make good products or they wouldn’t have survived as long as they have. What led them astray are the same forces that beset other global conglomerates, a mindset and ethos that attach too much importance to the making of profits and not enough to exercising a social conscience. Such thinking would exert less influence in big business if the culprits knowingly making decisions to the detriment of society and in violation of laws were made to pay for their misdeeds. The prospect of prison terms made real by governments committed to vigorously pursuing miscreants would do wonders for the promotion of business ethics by injecting a welcome dose of empathy and regard for others in the boardrooms of the nation. Even then, for many, the guiding principle would remain self-interest – staying out of jail – but no matter. If the objective then becomes continuing to enjoy personal freedom while abiding by the laws of the land and not accruing enormous wealth at all costs, why that would have to be seen as a good thing.

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Louise Clutterbuck lclutterbuck@metroland.com 1-800-267-8012, ext 205 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014 7


Student will make TV debut with anti-bullying message

By Bill Freeman

News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Hastings â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Antje Kroes of Hastings is a passionate and eloquent advocate for anti-bullying efforts and sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll take her message province-wide April 9 when she appears on Global Television. The highly regarded Hastings Public School (HPS) Grade 7 student will join a few other students she met at a Breakfast Club of Canada leadership camp in Parry Sound this past February in a discussion about bullying and things young people and society in general can do to address the issue. Antje was chosen to represent HPS at the camp and was one of a handful from the 54 students selected to appear on Global TV and their anti-bullying segment which coincides with National Day

of Pink. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was an amazing experience to do so many activities and learn so much with other students,â&#x20AC;? Antje said of the week-long leadership camp. â&#x20AC;&#x153;People need to learn what theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re saying in their messages,â&#x20AC;? she said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;and we need to learn to read between the lines a little bit ... Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot of bullying and we need to figure out how to stop it.â&#x20AC;? On the television show Antje said she hopes to talk about â&#x20AC;&#x153;ways to fix it and to just get people aware of whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happening.â&#x20AC;? Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not nervous at all. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think it will be really fun.â&#x20AC;? Antje says Hastings Public School is a very calm environment where â&#x20AC;&#x153;people do talk to each other. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have done a lot of anti-bullying days. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good

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paigns end. Antje is modest about her place in the school but does concede that her fellow students look to her as something of a role model. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They kind of look at me a little bit as (a role model) but they need to see that if I do something wrong they canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t copy it either. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not perfect and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m willing to say it but they need to see it too and they do and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Speaking out is important,â&#x20AC;? she stressed.

By Bill Freeman R0012528672

Appointment: ByBy Appointment: By Appointment: Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday: 8:00-6:00 Monday-Friday: 8:00 - 7:00 Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday: 8:00-6:00 Saturday: 8:30-1:00 Saturday: 8:30 - 2:00 Sunday: 9:00 - 1:00 Saturday: 8:30-1:00

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Speaking out is important.â&#x20AC;?

The young leader and soonto-be television celebrity says she will continue to be an anti-bullying advocate when she reaches high school. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You have to tell them what theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re doing and how they can change it in a positive way,â&#x20AC;? Antje said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Antje is one of our top leaders,â&#x20AC;? HPS principal Sarah Rogers says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She has fabulous initiative and gets involved in every aspect of the school. She is willing to do anything we ask here to do. Antje is a wonderful ambassador for our school.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no doubt in my mind that Antje is going to go on to do great things because sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s motivated and definitely has the confidence and all the qualities that would make a great leader in whatever she chooses.â&#x20AC;? The TV segment will be used by both HPS and the public school board â&#x20AC;&#x153;to promote what is happen- Hastings Public School Grade 7 student Antje Kroes will appear on Global Television on April 9, Naing here and help all KPR tional Day of Pink, and talk about anti-bullying. With her is HPS principal Sarah Rogers in the photo. schools,â&#x20AC;? said Rogers. Photo: Bill Freeman

Plans for first Shop Asphodel-Norwood Day going well

SMALL ANIMAL CARE

Dr. Lex Luttikhuis Dr. Jessica Gonzalez

here.â&#x20AC;? The most important thing young people need to remember is that anti-bullying efforts have to happen every day, she said. They shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be forgotten after the official bullying awareness cam-

News - Asphodel-Norwood â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Plans for the first-ever â&#x20AC;&#x153;Shop Asphodel-Norwoodâ&#x20AC;? day are â&#x20AC;&#x153;going very well,â&#x20AC;? says township CAO Joe van Koeverden. The May 17 trade fair-like event showcasing local businesses and organizations is part of a broader and â&#x20AC;&#x153;fully self-supportingâ&#x20AC;? marketing effort by the township and its economic development

advisory committee which has adopted a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Come Live With Usâ&#x20AC;? motto to attract potential new residents and businesses to the municipality. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are a number of things going on right now,â&#x20AC;? van Koeverden said of the marketing plan. Initiatives include development of a promotional brochure, an additional Come Live With Us website that will be linked to the townshipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s site, and the Shop Asphodel-Norwood Day. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a good program,â&#x20AC;? van Koeverden said. As part of the marketing plan organizers are selling different sponsorship packages (gold, silver, bronze, complementary and a la carte) which offer a variety of promotional opportunities including booth space at the May 17 show; there will also be advertising

space provided to sponsors in the brochure and on the Come Live With Us website. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have sold all the sponsorships which include all the advertisements and inserts,â&#x20AC;? van Koeverden told council during its regular meeting. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We still have some booths in the community centre and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re trying to get those sold up. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think the momentum is picking up good,â&#x20AC;? he said. Shop Asphodel-Norwood will also feature food tasting in the Millennium Room offered by at least eight different people (caterers, restaurants etc.) providing samples of their products as well as entertainment. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There has been a really good response to (the event),â&#x20AC;? said township hospitality coordinator Vicky Best. There are currently 21

   

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booth vendors signed up with more to come; this week they began to accept requests from community organizations. Best says theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to provide space that will allow organizations to hold a community yard sale. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We might even go outside as well,â&#x20AC;? she added. The event takes some of its inspiration from the very successful Celebrate Havelock trade fair, Best said.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are looking for more vendors, entertainment and groups for demonstrations.â&#x20AC;? There will be a stage for entertainment as well as demonstrations and plenty of door prizes. The Donegal Fiddlers are confirmed as are Razberry the Clown and Sparky the Safety Dog. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are looking for more vendors, entertainment and groups for demonstrations,â&#x20AC;? Best said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;All booths will be very separate.â&#x20AC;?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Van Koeverden said the marketing program is designed to be â&#x20AC;&#x153;full cost recoveryâ&#x20AC;? with advertising revenue meeting expenses. The municipality has applied for a $2,000 grant from Foodland Ontario to help cover some of the advertising costs associated with promoting the Shop Asphodel-Norwood Day. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are a number of ways to make it public,â&#x20AC;? van Koeverden said. The townshipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s overall marketing program is targeting â&#x20AC;&#x153;regional familiesâ&#x20AC;? who are willing to commute to enjoy the rural lifestyle, entrepreneurs â&#x20AC;&#x153;looking for opportunities for small business ventures with complementary services to build a critical mass to attract regular clientele and steady cash flow,â&#x20AC;? and local seniors and retirees who want to â&#x20AC;&#x153;age in a community in proximity to friends and family. The economic advisory committee believes the municipalityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top priority is developing a â&#x20AC;&#x153;plan to increase (the) population base.â&#x20AC;?


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The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014 9


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10 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014

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News – Campbellford – The only thing constant in life is change and further proof of the maxim was provided last week in the form of a farewell celebration to mark the end of the Career Opportunities Project in Campbellford. Last July it was announced that Career Edge had taken over the function of the Employment Resource Centre from Community Living Campbellford/Brighton as part of a provincewide initiative by Employment Ontario to consolidate services it funds to eliminate duplication. The Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities (MTCU) introduced a new Employment Service Delivery model in August 2010. The model allows Ontarians to find the employment and training programs and services they need in one location rather than going from place to place The 18-month transition resulted in a seamless changeover locally because people have still been able to access the same services at the agency’s Campbellford Community Resource Centre (CCRC) on Bridge Street,

By Bill Freeman

The Career Opportunities Project, operated by Community Living Campbellford/Brighton, has closed. A celebration of its past success took place last week: from left, Barb Rockwell, administrator for the past six years, Nancy Brown, executive director of Community Living Campbellford/Brighton, and Jane McCulloch, project facilitator for the past four years. Photo: Sue Dickens

where Career Edge has been a tenant As part of this transition, howevfor two years. er, the Career Opportunities Project

closed its doors at the resource centre the end of March. It had offered employment workshops and individual assistance since 1989 to residents of Trent Hills. Three employees saw their contracts come to an end as a result of the closure. They knew this was going to happen and so have been busy making plans for their future. Barb Rockwell, of Norwood, who has been administrator for the past six years, and Jane McCulloch, of Madoc, who has been project facilitator for the past four years, will be moving in a different direction. “I might sub with some literacy things and I might try to work at a funeral home part-time,” Rockwell said. “Prior to coming to work here I was working on a clothing project for women, work wear, fancy clothes to wear in the garden,” McCulloch said. “it was a business. I would like to pick that up again.” The third employee, Janice Carman, who was the project administration person, left earlier this year and has found another position. Career Opportunities Project, ini-

tially funded in part by the federal government to assist persons with disabilities to enhance their job searching skills, assisted approximately 1,500 participants and assessed more than 3,000 people. Career Edge will continue to operate as the employment service provider for the residents of Trent Hills at the Campbellford Community Resource Centre. Nancy Brown, executive director of Community Living Campbellford/Brighton, said the community resource centre “absolutely will still remain open and we will still offer employment opportunities under Carolyn Anderson, who is our community resource centre administrator, making sure we are still offering all those community supports such as college courses, interest courses, our lab, as well as our hub that offers community supports in our area.” Anderson admitted the loss of the employees “is sad. “I just think we are really going to miss the personality and professionalism of the girls who are leaving. They did not only their jobs but a lot of other things and we were a great team.”

Access to recreation policy encouraging, says council conducted by some townships involve sports groups but Dawson says the health unit could assist municipalities if they wanted to broaden the survey to include residents. “It sounds pretty good to me as long as it’s not a big financial obligation,” said mayor Doug Pearcy. “In this

community we have excellent organizations. One of the things we need to do is unplug the computers.” Councillor Mary Hay questioned the language of the policy. “I sometimes find that people equate recreation to sports. When I read the word recre-

365 North Front St. Unit 7, Belleville, ON K8P 5A5

R0012624481-0403

ation am I seeing sports or am I seeing recreation? There is more to recreation than sports. What is it we’re talking about? Are we narrowing down our recreation meaning to sports? “It talks physical and it talks sports but it doesn’t meet my definition of recreation or recreation

in the context of healthy communities. You haven’t made it out to the social and cultural. We need to keep the bigger picture in mind,” Hay said. Dawson appreciated Hay’s concern. “This policy is intended to be all-encompassing looking at all

activities including trails, bike paths and sidewalks,” she said. “There is still a lot of work we can do to look at free play spaces,” she said. “I think it’s a slow process; we’re taking baby steps but it’s definitely on our radar. That’s where we want to go.”

7,&2

News – Asphodel-Norwood – Township council is impressed by an initiative that has brought together Peterborough County’s eight municipalities, the City of Peterborough and the County-City Health Unit to look at ways to make recreation “more accessible, affordable and inclusive.” “I think that many rural municipalities are facing the same challenges (in) making sure they have a variety of programs available but still that costs remain low,” says Janet Dawson, a health promoter with the health unit and chair of the access to recreation committee, told council. A four-page policy statement has been approved by the committee; it encourages municipalities to support a “broad range of recreation programs and services” and to “develop and maintain recreation facilities, parks, trails, nature areas, heritage and cultural assets to ensure residents have access to recreational experiences.” Dawson says it all started when the health unit received a request from two townships looking for help to survey residents about recreational needs. “The health unit decided it wanted to support the two townships but at the same time offered the invitation to all townships to come together to look for a solution in a creative manner.” They’ve been meeting since last fall “sharing some of their ideas and struggles in ways to make recreation more accessible and affordable,” said Dawson. Most municipalities are in no position to offer subsidies so the group has looked at external programs like Jump Start and Kids Sport. “Many municipalities don’t have information going to residents about these funding opportunities,” she said. The committee’s members, mostly facility managers, also decided they needed to talk to their various sporting groups. The facility managers “solidif(ied) this through a recreation policy” which they drafted and approved. “We’re looking at ways municipalities can support this kind of work,” said Dawson. In January they applied for $100,000 from the Ontario Sport and Recreation Fund to “support some of this work.” The health unit is not eligible to apply so it was done on behalf of all nine municipalities. Needs assessments currently being

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Project closure results in three job losses

See insert in today’s paper The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014 11


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For the latest information, visit us at chevrolet.ca, drop by your local Chevrolet Dealer or call us at 1-800-GM-DRIVE. ▼Based on a 60/48/48 month lease for 2014 Chevrolet (Cruze LS 1SA/Cruze LT Turbo 1SA+MH8/Equinox LS FWD 1LS). Annual kilometre limit of 20,000 km, $0.16 per excess kilometre. OAC by GM Financial. Monthly/Bi-Weekly payments may vary depending on down payment/trade. A down payment or trade of $0/$995/$2,079 and/or $0 security deposit is required. Total obligation is $11,026/$11,324/$16,585. Option to purchase at lease end is $6,510/$9,511/$11,230. Excess wear and tear and km charges not included. Other lease options available. ▼/***Freight & PDI ($1,600/$1,600/$1,600), registration, air and tire levies and OMVIC fees included. Insurance, licence, PPSA, dealer fees and applicable taxes not included. Offers apply as indicated to 2014 new or demonstrator models of the vehicle equipped as described. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in the Ontario Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only (including Outaouais). Dealers are free to set individual prices. Quantities limited; dealer order or trade may be required. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ®Bluetooth is a registered trademark of Bluetooth SIG Inc. ®Visit onstar.ca for coverage map, details and system limitations. Services vary by model and conditions. +Based on WardsAuto.com 2012 Upper Small segment, excluding Hybrid and Diesel powertrains. Standard 10 airbags, ABS, traction control and StabiliTrak®. ©The Best Buy Seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications, LLC, used under license. ♠Comparison based on 2013 Polk segmentation: Compact SUV and latest competitive data available and based on the maximum legroom available. Excludes other GM brands. ¥¥2014 Chevrolet Equinox FWD equipped with standard 2.4L ECOTEC® I-4 engine. Comparison based on Natural Resources Canada’s 2014 Fuel Consumption Guide. ◊2014 Equinox 2LT equipped with the True North Edition are eligible to receive an $800 MSRP credit equal to the MSRP of the Perforated Leather Seating Option (AFL/AFN/AFM). Factory order or dealer trade may be required. Offer available to units purchased/delivered from March 1 to April 30, 2014. ∆2014 Cruze equipped with standard 1.4L EcoTec engine and 6-speed automatic transmission. 2014 Equinox equipped with standard 2.4L EcoTec engine and 6-speed automatic transmission. Fuel consumption based on GM Testing in accordance with approved Transport Canada test methods. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. ††2014 Cruze LTZ, MSRP with freight, PDI & levies $28,489. 2014 Equinox LTZ FWD, MSRP with freight, PDI & levies $37,539. Dealers are free to set individual prices. †Based on GM testing in accordance to Government of Canada test methods. ‡‡Offers valid for delivery dates between March 1st and April 30th, 2014; participating lenders are subject to change. 0% purchase financing offered on approved credit by TD Auto Finance Services, Scotiabank or RBC Royal Bank for up to 84 months on an eligible new or demonstrator 2014 Chevrolet Cruze, Sonic, Camaro (excludes Z28), Silverado HD 2500/3500, Tahoe and Suburban. Terms vary by model. Rates from other lenders will vary. Down payment, trade and/or security deposit may be required. Monthly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. Example: 2014 Chevrolet Cruze LS MSRP including freight, PDI & levies is $17,639 at 0% APR, the monthly payment is $209.99 for 84 months. Cost of borrowing is $0. Total obligation is $17,639, plus applicable taxes. Offer is unconditionally interest-free. License, insurance, registration, PPSA, applicable taxes and dealer fees not included. Dealers are free to set individual prices. Offers apply to qualified retail customers only. Limited time offer which may not be combined with certain other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ¥Retail and basic fleet customers who purchase or lease an eligible Chevrolet, Buick or GMC delivered from dealer stock between March 1, 2014 and April 30, 2014 will receive one 40¢ savings per litre fuel card (fuel savings card) upon payment of an additional $.01. Cards valid as of 72 hours after delivery. Fuel savings card valid for 800 litres of fuel purchased from participating Petro-Canada retail locations (and other approved North Atlantic Petroleum locations in Newfoundland) and not redeemable for cash except where required by law. GM is not responsible for cards that are lost, stolen or damaged. GM reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer and/or the program for any reason in whole or in part at any time without notice. Petro-Canada is a Suncor Energy business™ Trademark of Suncor Energy Inc. Used under licence. Cards are property of Suncor Energy. To protect your card balance, register online at www.petro-canada.ca/preferred today. **The 2-Year Scheduled Lube-Oil-Filter Maintenance Program provides eligible customers in Canada, who have purchased, leased or financed a new eligible 2014 MY Chevrolet, Buick, or GMC vehicle (excluding Spark EV), with an ACDelco oil and filter change, in accordance with the oil life monitoring system and the Owner’s Manual, for 2 years or 40,000 kms, whichever occurs first, with a limit of four (4) Lube-Oil-Filter services in total, performed at participating GM Dealers. Fluid top offs, inspections, tire rotations, wheel alignments and balancing, etc. are not covered. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details.

12 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014


Numerous issues raised at Rinaldi meet and greet By Sue Dickens

News – Campbellford – A meet and greet hosted by former MPP and Liberal candidate Lou Rinaldi, became a forum for ranting on many topics important to the roomful of residents and politicians who attended last week. Discussion about the closure of the Kemptville campus by the University of Guelph and rising hydro rates dominated the meeting here but other issues were also raised, ranging from the Campbellford bridge controversy to the Trent-Severn Waterway cutbacks, as well as problems with the Ontario Heritage online grant online system, the health care system, to the ORNGE air ambulance and Ontario gas plant scandals. For Rinaldi the event was about “reaching out to the communities,” but he also made it clear it was also about his political agenda. “This is the fourth one we’ve done to reach out to smaller communities,” he told the Independent. “I am the candidate, I will be running (in the next provincial election) and it’s time to renew acquaintances with each community and see what the hot buttons are,” After losing the 2011 election Rinaldi has continued to work for the Liberal party “looking into rural issues” and reporting back to caucus. “The purpose of the meeting tonight is to see if I see any kind of trends, identify issues in general . . . to identify issues a candidate should know about when the election comes,” he explained. Trent Hills Mayor Hector Macmillan tackled rising hydro costs and said, “It’s time to push the Ombudsman to continue to investigate Hydro One.” “We realize we cannot afford to pay the full cost of electricity. It’s our expectancy our province will subsidize it.” He also talked about what he called,

“an attack on rural Ontario from Premier Kathleen Wynne,” who is also the Minister of Agriculture and Food and Minister of Intergovernmental Affairs. Noting the government “Is about to offer municipalities new revenue tools,” to help with costs, Macmillan said, “We don’t want any new revenue tools. We don’t want any more ways of sucking money out of people’s pockets. We want the province to redistribute the money they already got and if that means taking some of programs down a notch to fund Hydro One then that’s what we want.” Rinaldi agreed his own hydro bill “has doubled,” but disagreed that the premier is ignoring rural Ontario, “otherwise why is she now scrambling to keep Kemptville from being closed.” Councillor Eugene Brahaney, a local farmer, said removing a centre of agriculture, the Kemptville campus, from Eastern Ontario “is a serious blow.” Others echoed his sentiment. Rinaldi said St. Lawrence College and Algonquin colleges have responded to a request to seek solutions to retain programs currently delivered at the Kemptville campus. Arlene Dorland, president of the Northumberland Federation of Agriculture, who has gone on record as being opposed to the campus closure, responded: “I love the ideas of partners ... There are farmers that would contribute to this program. I’m glad to see the community there has rallied and there are politicians working on this.” Rinaldi made it clear to everyone he wanted their input, whether he agreed or not, and “to continue to serve the residents of Northumberland-Quinte West”. “The Liberal government has not been fiscally responsible,” a member of the audience said. “And you’re expecting to get back in (as MPP)? Then good luck.”

Former MPP and Liberal candidate Lou Rinaldi hosted a “meet and greet” in Campbellford last week which resulted in comments from audience members, including citizens, local politician and agriculture representatives about many “hot button” issues. Photo: Sue Dickens

Winter’s over, who needs long hair?

After graduating from Campbellford District High School, Eric Nestoruk decided to let his hair grow long “just for fun.” About 18 months ago he realized he “could do more with (his) hair than have a look” by taking pledges to get it cut and to donate the shorn locks to Continental Hair to be used in the making of wigs for children being treated for cancer. He had raised $525 by the time he sat down last Saturday morning for a haircut at the hands of Tanya Orr at her Front Street salon. “The girls would pay a lot of money to have hair like that,” Orr said, before making braids of it and cutting them off. Photo: John Campbell

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The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014 13


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Collaborative partnerships can boost success By Bill Freeman

For guests it was chance to exchange information and just â&#x20AC;&#x153;put names to faces. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ultimately, they can ďŹ nd somebody they can call or make that connection when looking for help or information,â&#x20AC;? Hamilton said. For small business owners the opportunity to meet others in similar situations is refreshing and can be conďŹ dence-boosting, said Hamilton. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a single business owner trying to wear all the hats it can be very difďŹ cult and sometimes you get bogged down in the details of things; if you have somebody to lean on or to call or to put you in touch with someone it takes that burden and load off your plate.â&#x20AC;? Hamilton said people â&#x20AC;&#x153;underestimateâ&#x20AC;? the resources that are available in Trent Hills. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A lot of times they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t feel they Mike Metcalf (far right), co-owner of Banjoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Restaurant, IceCreamville can get things they need locally.â&#x20AC;? and Energy Entertainment and Recording, speaks at the Trent Hills District Events like the one held in Hastings Chamber of Commerceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kick Off to Business Excellence night in Hastings. March 26 show them that thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not the Joining the panel were Sonny Lennon, president of the Warkworth Service case. Club, and Monica Johnston, co-owner of Frantic Farms Clay and Glass and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Through connections theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re able to Gallery and the Cara Mia Bakery in Warkworth. Photo: Bill Freeman ďŹ nd the things they need locally.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The people of Warkworth, as a collective, are our partners,â&#x20AC;? said Lennon, adding that the clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;raison dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ĂŞtre is simple: â&#x20AC;&#x153;to make Warkworth a better place to live.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;People are our partners. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll see club members in virtually every aspect Of special note is that CKOL has been designated as the â&#x20AC;&#x153;ofďŹ cial Trent Hills Communications Systemâ&#x20AC;? in the event of what goes on in Warkworth. The of an emergency and information needs to be conveyed to important thing is that everything we do is for the beneďŹ t of Warkworth. the public. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So if it hits the fan, tune in to 93.7,â&#x20AC;? the mayor quipped. Lockwood advised everyone to keep a portable radio with batteries handy for those times when power is lost as his station has a standby generator it can use to keep broadcasting. Signs identifying CKOLâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unique status have be installed along roads and more are to go up along the waterway this summer to inform boaters of the service. But you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to wait until an emergency to tune in CKOL, the mayor added. You can do that any time,he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yeah, we play music, and sometimes we even talk about the local politicians,â&#x20AC;? quipped Lockwood, drawing laughs from the audience at the 5th annual Civic Awards ceremony held at the Hastings Civic Centre. Lockwood said later he was â&#x20AC;&#x153;really pleasedâ&#x20AC;? to receive the Trent Hills Mayor Hector Macmillan presented award for doing something thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been â&#x20AC;&#x153;a labour of love for his Civic Pride Award to Dave Lockwood, major- many, many years.â&#x20AC;? News - Hastings â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Collaborative partnerships, whether traditional, organizational or a bit of both, can boost a businessâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s success, help attain a fundraising goal or improve marketing appeal. That was the underlying theme of the Trent Hills and District Chamber of Commerceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kick Off to Business Excellenceâ&#x20AC;? night at the Hastings Civic Centre, which included a panel

discussion with Sonny Lennon, president of the 67-year-old Warkworth Service Club; Monica Johnston, co-owner of Frantic Farms Clay and Glass and Gallery and the Cara Mia Bakery with her husband Paulus Tjiang; and Mike Metcalf co-owner with Aiden McGill of the popular Hastings restaurant Banjoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Grill, IceCreamville and Energy Entertainment and Recordings. Lennon provided insight into community partnerships, Johnston spoke about success through business collaboration, and Metcalf talked about success through business partnerships. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The focus this year is on helping businesses promote themselves, market themselves (and) this idea of bonding together and success through partnerships,â&#x20AC;? chamber president Jeff Hamilton told the Independent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One of the main things Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to see come out of this is the networking, people talking and sharing the fact that we all face some of the same challenges and ultimately how we can overcome some of them.â&#x20AC;?

Founder of community radio station presented Mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Civic Pride Award

PET

Jeff Hamilton, president of Trent Hills and District Chamber of Commerce, speaks at the Kick Off to Business Excellence evening held at the Hastings Civic Centre March 26. Photo: Bill Freeman

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Your network becomes bigger as you have all these various partnerships. The club wants to succeed because everyone who lives here wants it to succeed.â&#x20AC;? The biggest challenge, Lennon said, was â&#x20AC;&#x153;getting everybody focused on the same path.â&#x20AC;? When they are, â&#x20AC;&#x153;thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the easiest part of collaboration.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whatever youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re doing working as a team is important,â&#x20AC;? added Johnston speaking of co-operative advertising. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It really does make sense to pool your resources.â&#x20AC;? Metcalf and McGill have been working together for 15 years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Each partner is going to excel in different areas. Even through separate businesses we follow the same paths where our strengths are. You need to ďŹ nd out what works best in your situation.â&#x20AC;? Having a â&#x20AC;&#x153;clear understanding of each otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s role in a businessâ&#x20AC;? is crucial, he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If each partner is kind of trying to do it all it kind of negates it all.â&#x20AC;? The biggest challenges, Metcalf added, are â&#x20AC;&#x153;differences of opinionâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;staying on track.â&#x20AC;?

OF THE

ity shareholder of CKOL, the community radio station, in recognition of his long service to the community. Photo: John Campbell By John Campbell

R0012626144

News - Hastings â&#x20AC;&#x201C; One of the commuFor advice with your nityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;unsung heroesâ&#x20AC;? was recognized ALLERGY last week when Dave Lockwood, the SYMPTOMS founder of CKOL, the local radio station see us at based in Campbellford, was presented the Mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Civic Pride Award. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about time you were recognized and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s long overdue, Dave,â&#x20AC;? said Mayor Hector Macmillan, who traced the history of the FM station since it ďŹ rst went on the air in 1992. Its application for a broadcast licence was turned down four times by the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission, whose initial response was that â&#x20AC;&#x153;the ďŹ nancial viability and existence of a market for such an undertaking have not been adequately demonstrated.â&#x20AC;? Oil Change $27.95 Environmental fee $2 not included Since ďŹ rst airing more than 20 years, the community station has boosted its @=;BA9BH 10% Seniors power to reach listeners from 50 watts to &,=F9G Discount 500 and added a sister station in Madoc. (PARTS ONLY) It plays music spanning all genres, â&#x20AC;&#x153;everything from A to Z, alternate LET PETE TAKE CARE OF ALL YOUR VEHICLE NEEDS country to Zydeco,â&#x20AC;? including big band, blues, easy listening, folk and gospel, 3 INDUSTRIAL DR., CAMPBELLFORD (At the south end) Macmillan said.

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Kinsmen challenge residents to recycle more electronic waste this year News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Campbellford â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Kinsmen Club of Campbellford is hoping to beat last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s haul at its second annual Electronic Waste Recycling Day April 12. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You know it was a fantastic success last year even thought it was a terrible day in September, just hammering down rain, yet the folks got out and brought us their stuff and put it into the container here,â&#x20AC;? said project chair Robert Watkins, the clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s secretary and press officer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The container was about 85 per cent full so we are challenging our residents to get over the four-and-a-half tonnes we collected last fall.â&#x20AC;? Residents can drop off a wide range of old, broken or unused electronic items free of charge. The items will be processed under the Ontario Electronic Stewardship program which diverts many tonnes of waste from landfill.  â&#x20AC;&#x153;Many of us have a corner of the basement or garage stuffed with a number of these items. Here is a great chance to gain some space and make sure these old electronic devices are disposed of in the most environmentally friendly way possible,â&#x20AC;?

Watkins said. Examples of eligible electronic waste items include telephones, televisions, cell phones, stereo equipment and computer components. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The main thing today is to get people to understand that household appliances, washers dryers, et cetera, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not part of it, it has to be electronics,â&#x20AC;? Watkins said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Large and small household appliances are not included in this pick-up program,â&#x20AC;? he added. Ontario Electronic Stewardship is a notfor-profit industry organization that oversees the responsible reuse and recycling of waste electronics through a program that includes 600 collection sites and numerous other affiliate sites across the province. The program was developed with Waste Diversion Ontario on behalf of the provincial government under the Waste Diversion Act, 2002. The organization encourages residents and businesses to safely recycle their endof-life electronics. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our Electronic Waste Recycling day is an opportunity for residents to help the environment and reclaim some personal

News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Brighton â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been nearly four years marked by contention presiding over a divided council, but Mayor Mark Walas is eager to remain at the helm for another term. He followed through on a vow he made earlier this year to run again by filing his nomination papers last Thursday, all the while sounding upbeat about Brightonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s future.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is just a fabulous place to live,â&#x20AC;? he said, and â&#x20AC;&#x153;it has been my honour to represent the municipality.â&#x20AC;? Walas said he has â&#x20AC;&#x153;learned an awful lotâ&#x20AC;? his first term in office. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been a tremendous learning curveâ&#x20AC;? and the experience he gained and the support heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s received in phone calls, letters and â&#x20AC;&#x153;words of encouragementâ&#x20AC;? led him to seek reelection.

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16 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;The issues weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re facing are not unlike that of any community,â&#x20AC;? he said, pointing to infrastructure deficits that need to be addressed, but he preferred to focus on â&#x20AC;&#x153;far more positive things,â&#x20AC;? such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;completion of the industrial park (and) business plans that have been brought forward by our economic development department.â&#x20AC;? The mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leadership has come under fire by other members of council and he was the subject of an investigation by Integrity Commissioner Nigel Bellchamber who determined Walas had â&#x20AC;&#x153;intentionally contravenedâ&#x20AC;? councilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Code of Conduct on three occasions. A subcommittee of council will recommend next month what disciplinary action should be taken. The maximum penalty under the provincial Municipal Act is a reprimand or the loss of up to 90 daysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; &RQFUHWH pay. )ORRUV â&#x20AC;&#x153;I will respect the decision of council,â&#x20AC;? Walas said, but heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s looking forward to an ,QF even bigger decision, one that will be made in October, when voters go the polls. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have always been committed to work &RQFUHWH'ULYHZD\VÂ&#x2021;&RQFUHWH3DWLRV with people who are committed to work &RQFUHWH3RROGHFNVÂ&#x2021;&RQFUHWH:DONZD\V together,â&#x20AC;? he said. Council is a team and for it to succeed â&#x20AC;&#x153;all members of the team have 6WDPSHG([SRVHG%URRPHG to be willing to work together and I think thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s something weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve struggled with over 'HFRUDWLYH&RORXUHG&RQFUHWH this term ... The community will make the 2IF &HOO decisions going forward on who represents UREKDLG#\DKRRFDÂ&#x2021;/LWWOH/DNH5G%5,*+721 (it) as a council and I look forward to that.â&#x20AC;? He â&#x20AC;&#x153;didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t elected on (maintaining the) status quo,â&#x20AC;? Walas said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I came here to ask questions ... to try to make changes where ^[`\\  CPVV[ necessary, and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to continue to For Professional, Friendly Service, Contact &jq 5qj[Yss_jgObĹ&#x201A; &q_YgVbÂ&#x20AC; :Yqx_SYĹ&#x201A; do that.â&#x20AC;? jguOSu He thanked councillors John Martinello ^ U [a [H \\ and Mary Tadman for their support. ^5 S U  They â&#x20AC;&#x153;have been strong supporters of mine and have asked a lot of tough g5MM questions. I know certain members s2ESIDENTIAL  9]wcZ]kycRf of council and staff have not been s#OMMERCIALs&ARM  nii]uWcRf  &Rui appreciative of some of the questions Custom Engineered wsuje $g]_gYYqYV 9jj[ that have been asked but I believe they Roof Trusses Floor Systems ;qwssYs & &bjjq :Â&#x20AC;suYes are necessary.â&#x20AC;? No TÂ&#x17D;charge w~uÂ&#x2022;|ydial x uÂ&#x2021; Ă&#x203A;²+Â?Â?²áçĂ&#x203A;²ç+Ă?+ Ă&#x2021;çĂ&#x203A;Ă&#x17D;Âľ Ă?çç²+Ă&#x203A;Ă&#x17D;Ăş 1-800-461-6898 or Â&#x17D;Â&#x2022; 613-966-966-8137 Walas said there are folks in the ¤¤¤9Â&#x17D;Â&#x152;Â&#x203A;uÂ&#x2022; Â&#x17D;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2022;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2DC;9wÂ&#x17D;Â&#x2030; www.ontariotruss.com community as well who â&#x20AC;&#x153;are just wanting Â&#x17D;Â&#x203A; Â&#x152;zÂ&#x17D;1Â&#x17D;Â&#x152;Â&#x203A;uÂ&#x2022; Â&#x17D;Â&#x203A;Â&#x2022;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2DC;9wÂ&#x17D;Â&#x2030; otinfo@ontariotruss.com more answers to their questions.â&#x20AC;? øĂ&#x152;Â&#x161; \Â&#x203A;9Ă&#x2C6;CÂ&#x17D;§vÂ&#x17D;Â&#x2022;Â&#x17D;Ă&#x2C6; VÂ&#x152;Â&#x203A;uÂ&#x2022; Â&#x17D; 732;Â&#x2DC;~Â&#x2021;yŠ Ashley St., Foxboro, Ontario

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The Kinsmen Club of Campbellford will be hosting its second Electronic Waste Recycling Day on Saturday, April 12, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the parking lot of Canadian Tire in Campbellford. The club has issued a challenge to residents to beat last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s total of four-and-a-half tonnes: from left, Robert Watkins, project chair; Carey Elliott, past president and treasurer; Steve Cam, club member, and;David Reid, club member. Photo: Sue Dickens

space,â&#x20AC;? Watkins said with a grin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You know what was really exciting for me last year was when I saw that container packed to the top . . . weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re talking nine feet high . . . and you could say thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s now not in the landfill.â&#x20AC;? He and club members are very passionate about the project. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We can never see enough stories written about this type of recycling,â&#x20AC;? Watkins said. Another added benefit is the money raised. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We get paid a bit of money from the recycling company and we turn it all back to support things we do in the community,â&#x20AC;? he explained. The Electronic Waste Recycling Day will take place in the parking lot of the Campbellford Canadian Tire located at 130 Grand Road on Saturday, April 12, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., rain or shine. The OES electronic waste recycling program accepts 44 items of electronic waste including computers, televisions, DVD players, hand-held devices and more. The list can be found at www.ontarioelectronicstewardship.ca


Celebrate Recycling!

“Keep the County Clean” Challenge April 21 - 26, 2014

Contact your area municipal office to register yourself or a group, and head out during the week of April 21st to collect litter from any park, roadside ditch, nature trail, etc. Together we can keep Northumberland County clean! Municipality of Alnwick/Haldimand Municipality of Brighton Town of Cobourg Township of Cramahe Township of Hamilton Municipality of Port Hope Municipality of Trent Hills

Dianne Nicholls Scott Hodgson Julie Behan-Jones Jeannie Mintz Doug Thompson Karen Kynaston Scott Rose

905.349.2822 x 25 613.475.1162 905.372.4555 905.355.2846 x 22 905.342.2810 x 109 905.885.2431 705.653.1900

Saturday, April 26th 11am-3pm The doors are open at the Material Recovery Facility in Grafton! 280 Edwardson Rd, just North of the 401 off of Lyle St. Awesome Family Fun! Free BBQ! Tour the plant! Explore the Machines!

www.northumberlandcounty.ca www.northumberlandcounty.ca www.northumber landcounty.ca

Household Hazardous Waste & E-Waste Depots are Now Open! Between 8:30AM and 2PM • Cobourg Depot • Cobourg Depot • Brighton Depot • Brighton Depot • Seymour Depot • Seymour Depot • Bewdley Depot • Bewdley Depot

April3,2,4,3,&&6 5 April April & 12 April 10,913 April17, 1620 & 19 April April 23, 24, 24, 25, &&26 27

Twenty y minute Makeover Sixthannual Annual Fifth

At any time on Friday, April 25th 26th, we’re asking that you take 20 minutes to go outside and pick up litter in and around your neighbourhood the local park, trail, around your office, school yard, etc.

www.northumberlandcounty.ca The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014 17


Public meeting for methadone clinic raises concerns

By Kate Everson

News – Quinte West – A public meeting on a proposed methadone clinic in downtown Trenton raised a few concerns. “What are the checks and balances?” asked one person at the meeting held March 26 at the Knights of Columbus hall. Michael Piercy, chair of the

Quinte West Community Health Centre (CHC) that will be housing the clinic, said there will be no medications on site. “If we need security, we will get the OPP,” he said. “I don’t believe it will happen.” Piercy said more people are taking methadone because they are trying to come off the pre-

scription drug Oxycontin than people who are coming off heroin. “These people are your neighbours,” he said. “They developed an opiate dependency. This is somewhat different than heroin users. There are not people sitting on the sidewalk waiting for their buds with a cigarette and a

Public Notice Circuit C25H Transmission Line Refurbishing Program Hydro One Networks Inc. (Hydro One) is planning to refurbish 170 km of existing 230 kilovolt (kV) transmission line (Circuit C25H) from Chats Falls Switching Station (SS) in the City of Ottawa, to Havelock Transformer Station (TS) in the Township of Havelock-Belmont-Methuen, in Eastern Ontario (see map).

coffee. They are your friends and children. Unfortunately, they have a deep opiate dependency.” CHC clinic coordinator Kate Johnston said it’s a chronic and relapsing dependency. This is the harsh reality of dependencies, including alcohol, drugs and cigarettes, said Dr. Charles Bonham-Carter, from Change Health Care Inc., which will be managing the clinic. “The success rate at treatment centres is three to five per cent,” he said. “In opiate substitution therapy (methadone maintenance therapy) people on the program will experience success as with any illness. The reality is the relapse rates are very high. They do well on treatment, if they stay on treatment long-term. It keeps them stable.” Bonham-Carter said the centre tries to change behaviour so people can change their lives in a significant way that reduces the chance of relapse. “It takes a long time to make a difference,” he admitted. “There is a part of the brain that is affected forever once there is a serious drug dependency. But it is a little bit plastic. It can be taught over a period of time, months to years. The brain needs to heal.” He said long-term methadone programs are more successful than any other. Staff manage, treat and counsel clients with all forms of addiction. “It is a slow process,” he noted, “There is always a potential of relapse.” One person said there is a methadone clinic in Brantford downtown where they have two full-time security guards.

“People are hanging about and there is drug paraphernalia found on the ground,” she said. ”These worries are realistic.” Bonham-Carter said such fears are all associated with dispensing clinics. The centre in Trenton would not be dispensing methadone, just meeting with clients, registering them with the program, he said. The dispensing would be done at a separate location in Trenton. He added there is a small dispensing clinic in Picton but there have been no complaints there. “We don’t want any complaints,” he added. “We have a reputation to maintain.” Bonham-Carter said the CHC “is not here to make your lives miserable. This is a benefit to the community. Give us a chance to prove it.” Marsha Stephen, executive director of CHC, noted the centre makes it quite clear what kind of behaviour is acceptable. Councillor Terry Cassidy said the city will look at the bylaw to make sure there are safeguards. He said he works with people on methadone, transporting six every week to Belleville. They are in and out of the clinic in less than

30 minutes and there is no lineup. “These people need better health care,” he said. “The treatment does not help their other health needs.” He said the idea is to get the best treatment for people in this community. He noted that council has not yet passed the bylaw to allow the service in. “Staff has to reflect on what people want,” Cassidy said. “Tell us your concerns. We are listening.” He noted this still has to come before the planning committee and then council. Piercy added that people are also welcome to come to board meetings and share their views. He noted that people did not originally want the CHC to be located downtown where it is now, but it is doing just fine. Johnston said people who are opiate dependent are not monsters. “Some of the most wonderful humans I know are on methadone,” she said. “The spectrum is enormous. It is so mired by stigma.” Johnston said the clinic would likely be open two nights a week, from 5 to 9 p.m. with a doctor and case Please see “Clinic” on page 19

Young birders flock to Brighton

The transmission structures and conductors along Circuit C25H have reached their end-of-life and this work is essential to ensure the safe and reliable supply of electricity to the surrounding area. The work will involve refurbishing support structures where required, as well as cleaning, removing rust, coating and replacing steel components as needed. This project falls within the screening process as described under Hydro One’s Class Environmental Assessment (EA) for Minor Transmission Facilities, in accordance with the provincial Environmental Assessment Act. The Class EA for Minor Transmission Facilities is a document developed by the former Ontario Hydro as a streamlined process to ensure that minor transmission projects that have a predictable range of effects are planned and carried out in an environmentally acceptable manner. All work will be carried out within the existing transmission corridor and access to work areas will be made through existing roads/trails or along the transmission line corridor. This work is scheduled to begin in April 2014 and will be compled by Fall 2015. Upon completion, there will be no change in the appearance of this transmission line. If you have any questions regarding this work, please contact: Dana Gardner Community Relations Toll Free: 1-877-345-6799 Email: Community.Relations@HydroOne.com

Photo: Ray Yurkowski

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18 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014

Seventeen young ornithologists, ages nine through 17, attended an advanced birding workshop at Brighton last weekend led by local naturalists Doug McRae and Bill Gilmour along with biologist and nature artist Peter Burke. Seen here, McRae leads a workshop demonstrating how to prepare a museum-quality specimen to a rapt audience. “These are our future scientists and environmentalists,” said Ontario Field Ornithologists executive director Lynne Freeman, who attended the daylong event.

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LOCATION Havelock Havelock Havelock

For more information on any of these routes please call Kathy Morgan-613-475-0255 ext 210


By John Campbell

News – Brighton – It shouldn’t come as a surprise, after one of the worst winters in recent history, that motor vehicle collisions in Northumberland County more than doubled the first two months in 2014 compared to the same period a year earlier. “We’ve seen a lot of weather-related collisions,” Northumberland OPP Detachment Commander Inspector Doug Borton told members of the Brighton Police Services Board. The total at the end of February stood at 335, with one fatality, the result of a whiteout on County Road 30 south of Campbellford; last year, only 148 collisions were recorded, and no one was killed. The number of people injured was also up considerably, going from 28 in two months to 96 in 2014. Borton said collision numbers were up across the county and not just along Highway 401, which has attracted the most attention because of the many multiple-vehicle collisions that occurred along that stretch locally causing numerous road closures.

M’’ŋk…z ˜— All-Season k¡……’ O…’¡… Steel Belted for X¨}…’’…—¡ Excellent ˆ˜ž Handling ˜— on ]z—’—Š Dry or Wet Wž« ˜ž p…¡ Pavement hz¥…”…—¡

Cvœv™œ‚x ^‚–z™  œz wz™œ W–‚xz™ ^ z–z»™ Vˆª Vz ^ ‚} <zœ¥zz i  ^ z [vy888 Pzœ ™ zˆ ª y–‚¤z \v{zˆª8 ³ =v–ˆz™  Mv™ County councillors complained there was a significant drop in the standard of service for the removal of snow on the 401 but Borton said, in many instances, it was the drivers who were responsible.

ing in excess of 120 km/h. The OPP’s top two officials “were both very negative” about the havoc being caused by drivers and their driving habits, he said. “We’ve got to change the mindset of the drivers,” Borton said, so more the motoring public realize that just “We’ve got to change the of because the speed limit is 100 km/h mindset of the drivers.” doesn’t mean you can travel that fast in all conditions. “It wasn’t unusual during a winter Mayor Mark Walas said Ministry of storm for an officer to lay a speeding Transportation (MTO) officials got “a charge,” where the motorist was driv- loud and clear message from all mem-

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bers of county council” last month that they were not happy with the changes the ministry had made without notification in the contract for winter maintenance. “They’ve got a lot on their plate to come up with some answers for us,” when they return in September to make another presentation, he said. “The contract they have in place just is not satisfactory for this particular area.” The requirements for pieces of equipment necessary to do the work went from 17 to nine, and the number of sand domes available for use

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manager available. Cassidy spoke in favour of a good trial period to see if the clinic has a chance to fly. “We need to look at the need for adjustments,” he said. Brian Jardine, director of planning for the city, said there are two layers to the process, involving the Official Plan and a zoning amendment. The review has to do with the land use only and it cannot enforce what time the clinic will be open. He said there will be a formal notification to nearby property owners when this will be discussed at the planning meeting, with public input on the agenda. Facilitator Lorri Taylor said the meeting was the first held about the methadone clinic which will now be passed on to the city to decide. TRAILER HITCH

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Collisions way up, weather not the sole reason dropped from three to one The MTO used “to be the leaders in providing the best level quality of service out there and obviously they’ve fallen short,” Walas said. Borton said the OPP is looking to work with the ministry to do more education on winter driving, by making pamphlets available at service centres at each end of the county on the 401. Also being considered is to hold discussions with trucking companies whose vehicles have been involved in collisions, he said.

pre-paid subscription ontarioford.ca The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014 19

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Real Featured Home of the Week

News – Hastings – The Hastings Disaster Trust Fund continues to grow. The two-year-old fund received an infusion of $1,670 last week as the

proceeds from the Hastings Firefighter’s Association annual toonie draw were given over to the fund. The Hastings trust fund follows in the footsteps of one established years ago by the

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Campbellford-Seymour Fire Department and will now be replicated by the Trent Hills Fire Department’s Warkworth Fire Station which is holding a golf tourney June 14 to raise seed money for a similar fund. The Hastings draw is held every year at Todd’s Valu Mart. “It just shows what I’m trying to do as the leader that we are Trent Hills and that we’re providing protection for the entire population of Trent Hills,” Trent Hills Fire Chief Tim Blake told the Independent. “These things are big wins for everyone.” The fundraisers at the three stations -- Campbellford-Seymour has held a car wash and barbecue May 24 for years -are very much family affairs, Blake said, and that speaks to the department’s “familyorientated structure. “It just shows the Trent Hills Fire Department where

we’re going to have the wives (and families) involved in the toonie draw and car wash and golf tourney.” The fund, overseen by a volunteer board of trustees, is a “cushion” that allows the Trent Hills Fire Department to provide immediate assistance to people affected by a disastrous situation. “If something happens, as the chief I can say we can help you for a couple of days (and) take that burden off you,” said Blake. “It’s a very trying time in your life when something devastating happens. “We can assist families for a couple of days until other agencies start to help out.” In Trent Hills last year disaster trust funds were used four times in Seymour ward, Blake said. The Hastings fund, which has not been tapped into yet, now has $3,000 in its account and is “building up. “It’s one of those things

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you hope you never have to use,” Blake said. The fundraisers are fun for everyone involved and give local residents a chance to contribute to the Trent Hills Fire Department’s three stations, he added. “It builds that camaraderie and family-like atmosphere I want to portray in the Trent Hills Fire Department; to have the wives involved in a lot of this stuff brings the firefighters together and gives

that real bond of friendship.” Having disaster funds in place allows firefighters to concentrate on their job at an emergency scene. “They know the family is going to be looked after for a little bit.” Blake said there is talk of expanding the toonie draw next year. Anyone interested in participating in the Warkworth Fire Station’s gold tourney June 14 can contact Scott Newman at the fire hall or Blake.

The Bluegrass Mountaineers will warm up Havelock By Bill Freeman

Entertainment – Havelock – There will be more world-class bluegrass music in Havelock April 11 when The Bluegrass Mountaineers hit the stage at the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 389. The acclaimed ensemble’s music has been described as “old-time, claw hammering, classic country yodelling (with) twin fiddles” and that’s just a small part of the seven member ensemble that now spans four generations with the addition of eight-year-old mandolin wunderkind Chris Wilcox. The Akron, Ohio-based group will be in Havelock as part of the always popular Northern Bluegrass Committee’s Ontario tour which has been making regular winter stops in Havelock for several years. Jim Hayward and Willow Ridge will open the show at 7:30 p.m. The Bluegrass Mountaineers are truly a family entity spanning the generations and have never lost sight of the classic bluegrass rhythms. The band is a festival favourite across the continent and they were even the hosts of the Bluegrass Cruise on the 3,690 passenger Carnival Breeze that sailed from Miami to Cozumel, George Town, Ocho Rios and Grand Cayman. They shared the stage with seven different bands including two that have played locally as part of the NBC tour: Remington Ryde and Nothin’ Fancy. Nothin’ Fancy warmed up the Legion hall in February. The Bluegrass Mountaineers have

The acclaimed Bluegrass Mountaineers will be the headline act during another Northern Bluegrass Committee tour stop at the Havelock Legion on April 11.

recorded at least nine albums and have appeared on the Grand Ole Opry stage and at Nashville’s Fan Fair as well at Ernest Tubbs’ Midnight Jamboree, the Chicago Folk Festival and Ralph Stanley’s Bluegrass Festival. They are regular radio guests on the Bluegrass Café and the Bluegrass Gospel Hour. BGM is gearing up for a busy summer concert time with appearances at several festivals including the Nothin’ Fancy Bluegrass festival in Buena Vista, Virginia, the Southern Cove Bluegrass Festival in Pennsylvania and the Blistered Fingers Family Bluegrass Festival in Maine. Tickets for the Havelock show are $20 in advance and $22 at the door. They are available at Branch 389 or by calling 705-803-3003 or 289-755-4512.

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Disaster trust fund continues to grow

Doug Irvine, training officer at the Hastings Fire Station, and Trent Hills Fire Chief Tim Blake accept a cheque for $1,670 that will go into the Hastings Disaster Trust Fund. Making the donation are Kathy Irvine, Todd McElwaine, owner of Todd’s Valu Mart in Hastings, and Kim Ferguson. The money was raised during the Hastings Firefighters’ Association’s annual toonie draw held at Todd’s Valu Mart. Photo: Bill Freeman By Bill Freeman

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20 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014

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Former Norwood teacher profiled in Runnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s World

Centennial Pharmacy Spiel winners Eleanor Priceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rink took the top prize at the 14th annual Centennial Pharmacy Bonspiel at the Norwood Curling Club. The Price rink of vice Sue Ireland, second Rick Guthrie and lead Allen Purves edged out Chris Towells rink of Ron English, vice, Albert Crowley, second, and lead Anne Ward. Placing third in the eightteam, two-game event was Gord Montgomeryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rink of Don Bruce, Linda Harold and Malcom Pacey. In the photo are (left to right) Allen Purves, Eleanor Price, Sue Ireland and Rick Guthrie. Photo: submitted

the article as they passed him in the race. â&#x20AC;&#x153;(Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s) nice to know the story is getting out. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s never too late to make a change in your life. If someone had told me seven years ago Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be doing a marathon, let alone the Boston Marathon, I would have called them crazy.â&#x20AC;? Running has become a â&#x20AC;&#x153;very cleansing experienceâ&#x20AC;? for him.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;If Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had a tough day getting out and running a few miles helps to clear my head. It sometimes also gives me a chance to get a new perspective on a problem and I am able to take a second chance at tackling it after a run. The same can be said after a long bike ride or swim.â&#x20AC;? Young will be back in his hometown this summer for the Toronto Triathlon.

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keep their children safe: â&#x20AC;˘ Be involved and know your childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s online activity. ST. ANDREWâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PRESBYTERIAN Norwood â&#x20AC;˘ Keep the computer in an Minister: Rev. Roger Millar open area of the home. 9:30am: Worship & Sunday School â&#x20AC;˘ Remind children to protect All are Welcome their passwords; encourage NORWOOD PENTECOSTAL them not to share passwords   sNPC NEXICOMNET with friends. Pastor: Rev Jeff Hackett â&#x20AC;˘ Use caution with web Family Ministry: Andrew Lacey cams; unplug web cams when Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ministry: Bev Graham theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not in use and; Sunday School: 10:00am Morning Service: 11:00am â&#x20AC;˘ Know who it is theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re Evening Service: 6:00pm talking to before allowing them to turn on a web cam. SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST â&#x20AC;˘ Make sure children are   s%LGIN3T-ADOC cautious about what they post (beside High School) (Wesleyan & Free Methodist) Saturday 9:30am: Bible Study Classes online. for Children, Youth & Adults â&#x20AC;˘ Know their online friends Saturday 11:00am: Worship Service the same way as you know Tuesday 6:30pm: Bible Study at Church their friends in real life. A Warm Welcome to Everyone A number of tip sheets ANGLICAN CHURCHES relating to safe Internet use is ST. MICHAELS available at www.opp.ca

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News- Trent Hills â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Police charged a 41-year-old Beaverton man with trying to lure a local youth into having sex. Northumberland OPP said an adult male made contact with a 15-year-old teenager by means of an electronic device and pretended to be a 17-yearold boy. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Communications between the two became overly suggestive and resulted in requests for pictures,â&#x20AC;? police said in a news release. Police intervened before the youth was able to meet the man. Michael Wagg, 41, was charged with luring a child under 18 for sexual purposes. OPP reminded parents and guardians to be on guard against online predators and said they need to educate themselves to

Former Norwood District High math teacher John Young, shown here competing in the Peterborough Triathlon, is the subject of a feature in the April edition of Runnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s World. Photo: Bill Freeman

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to be an eloquent, passionate and fearless advocate against bigotry. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s humbled by the Runnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s World article and the response it has generated. Â â&#x20AC;&#x153;Runnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s World contacted Juli prior to the two of us running the (Boston) Marathon; they came up here a couple of times for interviews and then were there at the start on race day,â&#x20AC;? Young told the Independent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I had no idea how big it was going to be but when they came up here again two months ago to take more pictures I figured it was going to be substantial.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was impressed with the number of people they interviewed including my mother and even my own kindergarten teacher. They also reached out to interview at least one other little person who had started running after hearing about me doing triathlons.â&#x20AC;? The article appeared just before the NYC half-marathon and Young was â&#x20AC;&#x153;encouragedâ&#x20AC;? by the people in the race who mentioned

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Young, 48, and Windsorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stories about little people taking on enormous running challenges are heartfelt and inspiring as is the sub-story about last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tragic Boston Marathon. For Young, becoming a successful triathlete meant becoming a runner and debunking a longheld belief by medical professionals that little people shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t run; with that done the next objective was the gruelling 26.4 miles of marathon fulfillment and its pinnacle in Boston. But his 2013 attempt with his friend Juli to become the first dwarves to complete the marathon were thwarted by a deadly terrorist bombing near the finish line, which happened as he reached mile 25. Young has now completed over 30 triathlons including New York City and Peterborough and finished his first half-marathon four years ago; in 2011 he crossed the finish line of his first marathon. Along the way heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s continued

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Sports â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Asphodel-Norwood â&#x20AC;&#x201C; A decade ago, if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d told John Young heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be running marathons, finishing triathlons and especially lining up for a second shot at the most famous running event of all â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the Boston Marathon â&#x20AC;&#x201C; he probably would have laughed at you. But the former Norwood District High math teacher now living in Salem, Massachusetts with his wife Sue and son Owen, where he teaches has done just that and much more since starting down the road to competitive triathloning a half-dozen years ago and then the world of marathon running. Youngâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s living proof that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s never too late to develop a passion for running and fitness â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Â and that late is better than never. His story and that of his friend Juli Windsor are compellingly told in a feature story in the April edition of Runnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s World, pretty much the go-to magazine for runners of all levels.

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Taking second place in the 14th annual Norwood Centennial Pharmacy Bonspiel was Chris Towellsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; rink of Ron English, vice, Albert Crowley, second, and lead Anne Ward. Eleanor Priceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rink of Sue Ireland, vice, Rick Guthrie, second and lead Allen Purves topped the eight-team field. In the photo are (left to right) Anne Ward, Ron English and Chris Towells. Photo: submitted

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The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014 21


SPORTS

24th David Philp Memorial Windup Bonspiel all about fun and family By Sue Dickens

Ontario hockey and played baseball. He volunteered in the community. People here remember him. “He is one of those people who everyone knew. He could talk with eight-year-olds or 80year-olds. He loved people and gave every person he talked to his full attention.” The weekend he died, at 19 years of age, he had played five curling games as well as minor hockey and “still had time to challenge a friend and myself to a game of racquetball,” Philp said. It was their father, Paul Philp, who started the windup bonspiel at the club after it opened. “My dad and brother were both competitive when they wanted to be but when it came time to curl they had a good time and we wanted to continue that tradition for the members here,” she said. Philp reminisced about curling as a family at the club in Campbellford when she was a teenager.

Curlers at the Bonspiel were all about having fun and sharing in the camaraderie: from left on the same rink, Pat Burnside, Doug Burnside and Jack Mason (back to camera). Photo: Submitted

“We encourage kids to curl. We’ve had kids under 10 curling with their family and that is starting to come back,” she commented. Her son Cole curls in the threeday windup bonspiel, “in memory of his uncle.” Out-of-town curlers joined local curlers on the ice here, coming from Belleville, Hastings, Havelock and Keene. “We try to keep it fun and a plaque goes to the winning rink to commemorate who has won it,” Philp said. “It’s never really about the winning . . . a team could end up with points and not even win a game. “It’s all about the fun and in memory of David.” Curling comes to an end here on April 10 with the competitive league curling bonspiel wrapping up the season.

The winning rink at the David Philp Memorial Windup Bonspiel held in Campbellford last weekend includes: Colleen Philp (David’s sister); Dave and Sheri-Lynn Collyer of Belleville; Jeff Wilson (SheriLynn’s brother, both originally from Campbellford); and Averi MacMillan. Absent when photo taken is: Kayla MacMillan. Photo: Submitted

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Sports – Campbellford – The 24th David Philp Memorial Windup Bonspiel was held last weekend as 96 curlers on 24 teams vied for the championship trophy at the curling club in Campbellford. The winning team was skipped by Dave Collyer, with SheriLynn Collyer, as vice, both of Belleville, Jeff Wilson, second, (Collyer’s brother, originally from Campbellford), and Collyer’s daughters, Averi MacMillan and Kayla MacMillan. “Averi curled Friday and Saturday and Kayla curled Sunday and shared the position of lead so that’s why both their names are on the trophy,” explained Colleen Philp. “Jeff has been living in Edmonton for two years but comes home for two weeks for the David Philp Memorial Windup,” she added. The bonspiel is in memory of her brother. He “was very well known here,” she said. “He played All-

22 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014


Big dreams on ice

SPORTS Members of the Norwood District Skating Club intermediate and senior team skate to the song Stronger.

Members of the Norwood District Figure Skating Club’s Stage 4 crew perform True Colours during the club’s entertaining Big Dreams carnival Sunday afternoon.

YOUTH BALL HOCKEY 2014 2014 Youth Ball Hockey League at the Asphodel-Norwood Community Centre For youths between the ages of 6 to 12 Alexa Vanderhorst performs a solo routine.

Games will run 8 weeks starting in May, from 6-8PM Register EARLY! Only 68 player spots available The cost is $45 per player; please pay in cash or cheque payable to the Township of Asphodel-Norwood. Please contact the Asphodel-Norwood Community Centre to register. Volunteer Coaches are needed For more information call or email Greg Hartwick at 705-639-2342 or ghartwick@asphodelnorwood.com

Members of the Norwood District Figure Skating Club’s Stage 1 team were a big hit when they skated to the song Small Town, Big Dreams.

Like the Asphodel Norwood Community Centre on Facebook for more details, game scores, and pictures.

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Right: The Norwood District Figure Skating Club’s pre-CanSkate team perform to the song When You Wish Upon a Star.

Left: The Norwood District Figure Skating Club’s Stage 1 team perform during the club’s colourful Big Dreams carnival Sunday afternoon.

THURSDAY, APRIL 24th, 2014 WARKWORTH LEGION, 7 pm

An overview and wrap-up of year-end business Discussion of new business issues Voting for 6 executive positions: President, Secretary, OMHA Representative, Coaching & Technical Convenor, Tournament Convenor & Fundraising Convenor

Trevor Decker and Annika Vanderhorst perform with the Norwood District Figure Skating Club’s Intermediate and Senior team.

Photos: Bill Freeman

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Eliza Buchanan and Ashley Vanderhorst perform their pairs routine.

The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 3, 2014 23


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Junior ice dance champs enjoy Norwood visit By Bill Freeman

Sports - Asphodel-Norwood â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Mackenzie Bent and Garrett MacKeen had a blast in Norwood Sunday afternoon. The Canadian Junior Ice Dance champions, fresh from another world championship test in SoďŹ a, Bulgaria, stepped out of the pressurecooker atmosphere of international competition and had a little fun during the Norwood District Figure Skating Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Big Dreams carnival Sunday afternoon in front of a large crowd at the Asphodel-Norwood Community Centre. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With all the stress and all the pressure of competing you kind of get out of the joy of skating and we really do enjoy skating,â&#x20AC;? Mackenzie, 16, told the Independent as they prepared to wow the crowd with two dynamic showcase skates. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We love skating at carnivals,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We just play around a little bit; you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to be so strict with the rules and you can have a lot of fun.â&#x20AC;? The ďŹ rst routine was their free dance competition program with a few show tunes thrown in to â&#x20AC;&#x153;change it upâ&#x20AC;? a little bit. They followed up with a showcase dance to Marilyn and Joe. Both were dazzling and left no doubt why the Scarborough Ice Dance Elite Club duo won the national championship and ďŹ nished ďŹ fth at the worlds last year and took a gold medal at the ISU junior Grand Prix in Riga, Latvia. Mackenzie and Garrett, 19, have been skating together for nine years and their lofty goal has always been a national title and when they stood on the medal podium it was in every sense a Big Dream accomplished. â&#x20AC;&#x153;To me it was ďŹ nally relief,â&#x20AC;? said Garrett. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So much work goes into

training and every day skating it was kind of nice to recognized for everything we put into it,â&#x20AC;? Mackenzie added. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re ready to graduate to the even loftier reaches of senior skating and are both conďŹ dent and excited about the prospects ahead. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think it will be that big a jump to senior,â&#x20AC;? said Mackenzie. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve sort of been aiming for senior during all three years we competed at junior so itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always been in the back of our minds. I think weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve always been training to compete at that level.â&#x20AC;? Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve trained with some of Team Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best senior skaters and soaked up all they could. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been a neat experience,â&#x20AC;? Mackenzie said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You watch them train and you take things out of the effort they put in and how they handle every situation.â&#x20AC;? The couple has made friends on the international circuit and can balance the hard-nosed business of competition with off-ice camaraderie. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re really amazing people. While weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re at the rink competing weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all in the zone but we can step out of it and really enjoy each otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s company. There are so many wonderful teams out there and a lot of talent and we recognize that.â&#x20AC;? Both started out as solo skaters but soon found their niche in dance. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I like being on the ice with another person, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s more fun to train and to compete was a little less nerve-racking,â&#x20AC;? Mackenzie said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I did free but didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t last long,â&#x20AC;? Garrett said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I basically stayed until one of my friends quit then I started with Mackenzie. It makes skating more enjoyable.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The ice is kind of in your heart,â&#x20AC;? Mackenzie said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a challenging sport.â&#x20AC;?

Mackenzie Bent and Garrett MacKeen, Canadian Junior Ice Dance champions, were the guest performers at Norwood District Figure Skating Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Big Dreams carnival Sunday afternoon. The couple finished fifth at the 2013 world championships. Photo: Bill Freeman

Young speakers impressed all

By Judy Backus

News - Marmora - The nine branches of the Royal Canadian Legion which comprise Zone F3, include those in Marmora, Madoc, Tweed, Deseronto, Picton, Wellington, Consecon, Bel-

leville and Stirling. Over the past weeks, each has held a public speaking contest, and on March 30, Branch 237 Marmora hosted the Zone competition which featured the top speakers from each of the branch competitions.

A total of 18 contestants representing the winners in three categories: grades one to three, four to six, and seven to nine, arrived at the local Legion to again deliver their speeches. Although students from grades ten through 12 were

also included in the contest, none opted to participate. First, second and third place prizes of $30, $25 and $20 were awarded in each division, with the ďŹ rst place winners facing the challenge of speaking at the District competition, which represents Please see â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bothâ&#x20AC;? on page B3

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A festival celebrating incredible edibles being planned

By John Campbell

Entertainment – Campbellford – The Incredible Edibles Festival will make its debut in downtown Campbellford this summer and getting admission will be a snap. “If you eat, you’re in” is the catchphrase of the inaugural event that will be held July 12 on a section of Saskatoon Avenue that will be closed to traffic between Front and River streets. That’s where organizers hope as many as 50 vendors will set up to sell different kinds of foods obtained and/ or made locally. Among those already committed to take part

are Century Game Park near Warkworth, where owner Rod Potter raises bison and elk, and Haute Goat, outside Campbellford, whose owners, Debbie Nightingale and Shan Jaffe, make goat cheese chocolates. There will also be workshops and demonstrations, and there’s even a goat der4by and fashion show being planned. Throughout the day, Aron Theatre, which is presenting the festival, will be running short videos that highlight fun food ideas. Like the festival, there will be no charge for admission. “It’s all about the local farms

and food,” and how to utilize what they have to offer, such as cooking with maple syrup, says Jackie Igleheart, a member of the organizing committee made up of Aron volunteers. Increasing public awareness of what’s available in the area will add to the “sustainability of our local farms,” and that’s important, says Sandy Chapman, another volunteer. “We’ve got a lovely community here, we want to highlight it,” says Joan Sheppard, who’s also on the committee. Local treasures include Empire Cheese, which has won many awards. “People drive great

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distances for a bag of curds.” Downtown merchants stand to gain from increased business generated by an influx of visitors drawn to Campbellford for the festival; for the Aron it’s an opportunity to raise its profile as “a cultural hub of the community,” Sheppard says. “We’re very lucky” to have a theatre with state-of-the-art technology that shows current movies, Igleheart says.

The mission of the festival committee is not only to raise awareness of the Campbellford/Trent Hills area but also the relationship that exists between local food vendors, suppliers, farmers, merchants and consumers. Sheppard says the festival is getting a good response from the people and groups she’s talked to in the farming and business communities.

“Everybody is excited, I haven’t had a naysayer yet,” she said. The committee has already set up a website, to post information about the event and to accept vendor registrations. It’s also looking for sponsors and volunteers to help make the day a success. Anyone interested is invited to call Sheppard at 705-6534747.

Invisible Ribbon Gala to celebrate 10th anniversary News – Trenton — On Saturday, May 3, the Trenton Military Family Resource Centre (MFRC) will host the 10th annual Invisible Ribbon Gala, an event that raises awareness about those who wear the “invisible uniform”: the families who support our troops. The event brings the community and military together to raise funds for the MFRC and to recognize the challenges faced by military families. “Military families live with stresses that the average Canadian family never experiences, certainly not at the rate or intensity you find within the military environment,” said Tamara Kleinschmidt, interim executive director of the Trenton MFRC. “Though military families are strong and resilient, having supports in place when families need them is

essential to maintaining that strength and resilience.” Kleinschmidt pointed out the country depends on the Armed Forces to be responsive to any number of extraordinary circumstances around the globe. “The Trenton MFRC, a nonprofit organization, identifies the needs of the military community at 8 Wing Trenton and creates an environment where families can minimize the stresses associated with the military environment and flourish,” Kleinschmidt said. “Our families truly are the strength behind the uniform.” One hundred percent of proceeds will go to the MFRC, support Kleinschmidt said is vital to the help that the resource centre provides to families. Funds raised support critical programs the MFRC provides. They include emergency and

respite care for families, language classes, counselling, and support groups that foster positive mental health and strong resilient families. The Invisible Ribbon Gala will be an elegant evening featuring a gourmet dinner paired with local wines, a silent and live auction, and entertainment featuring the 8 Wing Band. It will be held at the National Air Force Museum of Canada. All members of the community and military are welcome to attend. Tickets are $100 and can be purchased by phone, online, or at the MFRC, 50 Rivers Drive East. For more information about the event, or to learn how you can get involved, visit www. invisibleribbon.ca or call the Trenton MFRC at 613-9653575.

Three men fined for July deer hunt News - Three Ontario men have pleaded guilty and been fined a total of $5,000 for unlawfully hunting white-tailed deer. Andrew McCullough of Tamworth was fined $1,000 for hunting white-tailed deer during the closed season; $1,000 for having a loaded firearm and discharging it from on top of a vehicle; and $1,000 for making false and misleading statements to a conservation officer during an investigation. He also received a three-year hunting

suspension. Arthur McCullough of Parham was fined $1,000 for hunting white-tailed deer during the closed season and received a three-year hunting suspension. Neil McCullough of Parham was fined $1,000 for possessing illegally killed white-tailed deer and received a one-year hunting suspension. The court heard that on two separate occasions in July 2013, during the closed season, the three men shot one female

and one male white-tailed deer. Andrew McCullough shot both deer while Arthur McCullough assisted with the buck and Neil McCullough assisted with the doe. Andrew McCullough fired the initial shots at the buck from the roof of a truck where he was attempting to get a better vantage point for a clear shot. Justice of the Peace Jack Chiang heard the case in the Ontario Court of Justice, Kingston, on March 25, 2014.

Too many clothes & nothing to wear? Cash in your closet at TrendTrunk.com B2 EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014

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Local musician donates proceeds for Daffodil Month By Steve Jessel

News - April is Daffodil Month for the Canadian Cancer Society, and in Belleville one long-time musician is doing his best to make a difference with the sales of his latest CD. Eugene Deline has been making music for over 35 years, but for the month of April he’s decided to do something a little different. Deline is donating 100 per cent of proceeds from his latest album Luck and Skill to the Canadian Cancer Society throughout the month, and he’s Belleville musician Eugene Deline is donating all royalties from the sale of doing his best to get his message out his CD Luck and Skill to the Canadian Cancer Society for the month of April. there. Newspaper articles and radio spots have helped Deline get some Photo: Steve Jessel

significant airtime in Campbellford, Tyendinega and on CJBQ, and Deline said he’s considering taking it to radio stations outside the region as well to help raise funds. “It’s a diverse package - there’s no filler on there,” Deline said of the album, a 10-track fusion of rock, contemporary and blues music. Deline and producer Eric Baragar spent 27 months to record the album, which was finished over the summer. Baragar said he compares Deline’s singing to Leonard Cohen on one end of the spectrum, and “Mick Jagger on the other end.” “A lot of it is imagination, although I’m sure that some of it

comes from experience,” Deline said, when asked where he draws his inspiration to write music. Deline estimates he’s written over 3,000 songs since 1976. “It stems from writing,” he added, explaining the creative side of writing and creating music was what he enjoyed the most. “Playing and singing are secondary.” Deline said he’s had a number of people in his extended family who have either contracted cancer and passed away, or are currently battling the disease. His sister died of leukemia in 2005 while his wife’s son died years prior at the age of 36. He said his sister-in-law is also cur-

rently fighting cancer, and that they were the reason he wanted to donate to the Canadian Cancer Society. “Who hasn’t had someone pass away from cancer,” he said. “Either they’re related to somebody or they know somebody...” Luck and Skill is available at Quinte Mall at Sam the Record Man and at Harmony Music Plus in Belleville and costs $10. Deline will also being playing a live set during Night Kitchen Too at the Pinnacle Playhouse on April 26. Deline also asks for people to call into local radio stations to request songs from the album if they enjoy his music.

Both judges and audience roused by young speakers illustrations as to how people can drive you crazy, the worldwide issue of cyber bullying, building up courage to attempt the Disney Summit Plummet Challenge and the fear of Friday the Thirteenth. One contestant recited the story of the Cremation of Sam McGee, another featured the tourist destination of Puerto Rico, and another told of Gandhi, “the man who changed the world forever.” There were talks about conquering stage fright, self-image and the difficulties encountered when one is vertically challenged. Another spoke with feeling about the 16-yearold education activist, Malala Yousafzai from Pakistan. Once all the speakers had completed their presentations, it was time for the two scrutineers to tally the judg-

es’ scores and determine the winners. The winner in the primary division was Carter Leveque of Belleville, who spoke about overcoming his fear and tackling the Disney Summit Plummet. The junior division was won by Belleville resident, Jeanette Huang, who talked about the very appropriate topic of stage fright. First place in the Intermediate division was won by Madelyn Sheppard also from Belleville, who spoke with feeling about the growing crisis involving cyber bullying. Lynn Deering, the Royal Canadian Legion Zone F3 Youth Education Chairman is pictured with the first place winners of the Zone All the participants were public speaking contest held March 30 at the Marmora Legion. Junior, Intermediate, and Primary winners, Jeanette Huang, presented with framed cer- Madelyn Sheppard, and Carter Leveque will go on to compete at the District level on April 5 in Deseronto. Photo: Judy Backus tificates to mark their involvement in a very memorable occasion, with first, second and third place winners receiving $30, $25 and $20 respectively.

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53 branches, being held in Deseronto on April 5. Lynn Deering, Zone F3 Youth Education Chairman, welcomed a crowd of speakers, their supporters and Legion personnel, saying that all the speakers should be proud of themselves for having reached that level of competition. She commented, “It says a lot for the youth of today and it says a lot for the parents who have taken the time to be here, to support you.” She went on to say that the Royal Canadian Legion spends thousands of dollars annually on their youth education programs, with the public speaking competition being a small portion of that. Branch President Marie Gordon extended best wishes to the competitors and charged all to “have a fun day!” She added, saying to the young speakers, “Don’t get yourselves all tied up in knots. If you forget something, just think we’ve all forgotten something at some time in our lives. Just go ahead!” Judges Bonnie Danes, Wayne Doyle and Dianne Cole, were charged with the difficult task of marking the speeches, basing their decisions on appearance, manner, topic choice, material, language and literary form. One by one, the young speakers, approached the front of the room where they faced friends, family, fellow competitors and judges to deliver animated, lively, sometimes sobering, humourous or thought provoking talks on a variety of subjects. These included in part, a message about the fun of owning a dog, camping experiences,

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EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014 B3


A different brand of country music By Steve Jessel

Entertainment - Belleville Juno award-winning country artist Corb Lund is coming to the Empire Theatre on April 10 and after a stint in Europe Lund said heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s itching to kick off his 2014 Spring Thaw Tour back on home soil. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been overseas for a couple months and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m raring to go,â&#x20AC;? Lund said. An eclectic and prolific songwriter, Lundâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s country and rural roots shine through in his music and lyrics, and over a long and successful career heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been recognized with a laundry list of awards, including being named the Canadian Country Music Associationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Roots Artist of the Year for seven consecutive years. A self-professed history buff, Lund sings about what he knows - bovines, bibles, vintage mo-

torcycles and everything in between. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s part of what makes him popular he thinks, and he says heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a different breed than the country music thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s played on the radio these days. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not really commercially formulated,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kind of on the fringes of country, almost underground country. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s excellent beer-drinking music.â&#x20AC;? Lundâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family are long-time cattle ranchers from Alberta, and he said he draws inspiration for his music from his family and their history. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A lot of the country on the radio isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t really that rural anymore, and I think thats part of our appeal,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think we also appeal to the urban audience because our sound is a little more dirty and edgy than whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on the radio too.â&#x20AC;? Corbâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s latest album Cabin

Fever was released in 2012, and marked his seventh release, and second in the United States. Unsurprisingly, Lund said heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s seen significant success in rural American markets including Texas and Oklahoma, and that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always a bit of culture shock to come from playing shows in farm country to playing in front of a more urban crowd like in British Columbia where heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also popular. And at the end of the day, the live shows are what he says he lives for. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I love the energy exchange,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Making records is okay, but I really love the live shows. Playing live is really a magical space you get to, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unlike anything else in life.â&#x20AC;? Tickets for Lundâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s show in Belleville can be found on the Empire Theatre website at www.theempiretheJuno award winning country artist Corb Lund is playing Bellevilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Empire Theatre on April 10. Photo: Submitted atre.com/events/corb.lund/

Artist Doug Comeau talks about his famous $20 coin

NEWSPAPER DELIVERY ROUTE TENDER BIDS WILL BE ACCEPTED FOR THE FOLLOWING DELIVERY ROUTES

1. Route GD001- R.R. 1 Carrying Place (approximately 531 papers) including various bulk drops plus several small carrier drop locations Reference # GD001 2. Route GJ016 R.R.3 Trenton (approximately 307 papers) including various bulk drops Reference # GJ016 3. Route GD004- R.R. 3 Carrying Place (approximately 252 papers) including various bulk drops Reference # GD004 4. Route GJ018- R.R. 4 Trenton (approximately 392 papers) including various bulk drops Reference # GJ018 5. Route GJ020- R.R 5 Trenton (approximately 383 papers) including various bulk drops Reference # GJ020 6. Route GJ005- R.R. 1 Trenton (approximately 457 papers) including various bulk drops Reference # GJ005 7. Route HB003- R.R. 4 Campbellford ( approximately 529 papers) including various bulk drops Reference # HB003 8. Route BC001- R.R. 1 Codrington (approximately 260 papers) including various bulk drops Reference # BC001

cially but he is doing well now. His facebook page has been good for business as well as his social side.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was always a dream of mine since a child to do this full time.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;People on facebook like to share,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t cost a lot to advertise online.â&#x20AC;? Comeau has donated his work for raffles to raise funds for local organizations. That helps get him known and respected in the community. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It helps to donate,â&#x20AC;? he says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t over-donate.â&#x20AC;? He also goes to many art shows. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Making your name as an artist is not an easy thing,â&#x20AC;? he admits. He urged the other artists to do what excites them in art. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you do it well, someone will like it,â&#x20AC;? he said. Comeau will be at the Quinte West Home Show in April, demonstrating his love of art. Do you have an opinion youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to share? Write the editor tbush@metroland.com

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Kathy Morgan, Distribution Coordinator 21 Meade Street, Brighton kmorgan@metroland.com

Contract not necessarily awarded to lowest bidder. Not a public opening B4 EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014

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Work consists of weekly pick up and delivery of papers from warehouse locations to mailboxes and speciďŹ ed locations. Route maps and addresses will be provided within the geographic boundary of the speciďŹ ed route. Bids will be accepted until April 8, 2014 (5 p.m.) Contracts Commence: April 10, 2014 Required documentation includes bid price, proof of insurance, proof of valid driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license and driving abstract. When submitting bid please remember to include reference # of route. Bids Addressed to:

Doug Comeau displayed the $20 bison coin he designed for the Royal Canadian Mint. Photo: Kate Everson

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As well as selling his work out of his gallery, he also does custom framing. He has designed his own website which sells his work all around the world. Comeau has also started a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Group of 12â&#x20AC;? for Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top realists. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I do a lot of commissions,â&#x20AC;? he added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;All kinds of subjects. As long as I can see it, I can draw it.â&#x20AC;? Right now, he is working on a large dragon. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a real fantasy one,â&#x20AC;? he smiles. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It will take me about four months to do.â&#x20AC;? He says the last 13 years have been a rough road finan-

 

the competition and $8,000 when I won it.â&#x20AC;? Comeau admits he was pretty impressed when he got the call in November. The design was due in January. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hard to get any kind of publicity,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This definitely helped.â&#x20AC;? The coin created a lot of phone calls for more contracts. Comeau has had Timberwolf Gallery in downtown Trenton for 13 years after he retired from the military after 21 years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was always a dream of mine since a child to do this full time,â&#x20AC;? he said.

 

News - Quinte West â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Local artist Doug Comeau was guest speaker at the annual general meeting of Arts Quinte West on March 27, talking about his commissioned $20 silver coin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The coin was released on February 4,â&#x20AC;? he told the group of artists and musicians at the Knights of Columbus hall. He said the coin sells for $350 each and he bought 65 of them. The Royal Canadian Mint commissioned him to do the bison design on the coin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They were looking for a realist with fine detail,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They paid me $1,000 to enter

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By Kate Everson

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TRAVEL

Geneva, Switzerland’s landmark: The Jet D’eau Lifestyles - Geneva, Switzerland’s Jet d’Eau (water jet) is visible throughout the city. It’s one of the world’s largest water fountains and erupts from the nozzle at a speed of 200 km. per hour, spewing out about 500 litres of water per second to an altitude of approximately 140 metres.  It’s located where Lake Geneva empties into the Rhone River, and it’s quite a remarkable sight! Visitors can get their very own up close and personal viewing via a stone jetty on the left bank of the lake but if there’s a sudden wind change, these visitors may also get unexpectedly drenched.   Therefore, the fountain is shut off when it’s particularly windy or cold.  It’s also shut off overnight.  It does, however, operate in the evenings, too, between spring and autumn and is illuminated by several coloured lights (somewhat like our own Niagara Falls).  On a sunny day, the water jet is often accompanied by an exquisite rainbow. The original purpose of the Jet d’Eau was to produce electricity for Geneva’s watchmakers, and the first installation took place in 1886. It soon became apparent that this was also a very popular tourist attraction, so it was moved a little further upstream, to its present site in 1891, where the latest upgraded version was erected in a partially submerged pumping station in 1951. And now that I’ve mentioned watchmakers in the previous paragraph, it’s probably not a surprise to you that Geneva is also known as “the birthplace of watchmaking”.  There are a lot of watches made here and a plethora of watchmakers’ shops.  I was told there are about 30 million watches exported yearly and that Rolex alone employs more than 4,000 workers.   I even discovered that my hotel, the Hotel Cornavin, had the largest mechanical clock in the world right in its lobby and it’s listed in the Guinness Book of World Records.  I also learned that Geneva Tourism (www. geneva-tourism.ch) even puts out a “Geneva Watch Tour” brochure, and I covered much of this pedestrian route on my trek with my English-speaking guide, Sandrina Palomera. Sandrina and I strolled to Geneva’s famous Flower Clock, with its 6500 flowers in the dial and the world’s longest seconds-hand.  We also passed by the Cite de Temps (an iconic site for Swatch fans), the Piaget Time Gallery with its historical timepieces, the Patek Philippe Museum depicting 500 years of watchmaking history, and the Museum of Clocks & Mechanical Instruments with its collection of antique clocks and watches.  In addition to these timely sites, we also visited many of Geneva’s other

major attractions, including Old Town, perched on a hillside, with its maze of cobblestone streets, Maison Tavel, the oldest house in the city,   Town Hall, where the League of Nations and Red Cross were founded, and St. Peter’s Cathedral, built in the 12th century on top of archaeological sites that date back to the first century and transformed from a Roman Catholic church to a Protestant place of worship in the 16th century.  We also visited the Promenade de la Treille with its long wooden bench and spectacular overview of the city framed by old chestnut trees,   Reformation Wall with its large statues of the major participants in the Protestant Reformation including John Calvin and John Knox,   the tomb of the Duke of Brunswick, who bequeathed his fortune to this city in exchange for this impressive mausoleum that was built in 1879 in neo-gothic style, and the statue of Sisi, the Empress of Austria and the Queen of Hungary who was murdered while visiting in Geneva. After my walking tour, I still wanted to do some more exploring, so I used my transportation pass from the hotel to take a ferry across the lake. Later, I used this same pass to hop on a bus to check out Palais des Nations, now the European headquarters of the United Nations, the famous giant ‘Broken Chair’ monument erected by Handicap International, and the International Museum of the Red Cross

Geneva’s Jet d’Eau is shut off overnight - and in high winds.

and Red Crescent which showcases the activities of this humanitarian movement. Geneva is a very cosmopolitan destination, with a rich cultural life. There are lots of high-end shops, wonderful parks, and a great variety of restaurant choices.  It’s located in southwest Switzerland near the French border on beautiful Lake Geneva at the foot of the

Jura Mountains and it’s very close to the Alps. The setting is spectacular, but it’s that water jet, in particular, that immediately reminds me of my whereabouts and it’s that Jet d’Eau that’s most often featured in the promotional photos of this enticing destination. For More Information: www. myswitzerland.com (Right) A statue of Henry Dumont, founder of the Red Cross.

This Rolex building is well lit at night.

FRANKLIN COACH & TOURS EXPERIENCE THE ROAD TO EXCELLENCE Blue Jays vs Boston Red Sox - Saturday, April 26/14 Toronto Premium Outlets - Saturday, April 26/14 Freddy Vette’s Heart of Rock & Roll Tour - May 3-10/14 Ottawa Tulips - Tuesday, May 13/14 Ed Sullivan Show - Wednesday, May 21/14 St. Jacobs - Saturday, May 24/14 Lancaster PA Amish Country - June 4-7/14 Lion King - Wednesday, June 11/14 Waterloo Outlets/Syracuse Shopping - June 13-15/14 Daniel O’Donnell - Sunday, June 15/14 Cape Cod/Martha’s Vineyard - June 16-20/14 Atlantic Canada - July 1-10/14 Western & Northern Ontario - July 7-10/14 Newfoundland Spectacular - July 17-Aug 4/14 Wegman’s LPGA Tournament - August 14-15/14 Call us for your group transportation needs. We offer the most modern and diversified fleet in the area and along the 401 corridor. Our goal is to offer SUPERIOR SERVICE at an OPTIMAL PRICE!

Geneva’s renowned “Reformation Wall.”

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By John M. Smith

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014 B5


B6

CL453028

AUCTION SALE OF FARM MACHINERY & LIVESTOCK EQUIPMENT FOR DONALEA FARMS INC., BRIGHTON SATURDAY, APRIL 12, 2014 AT 10:00 A.M. ON SITE Directions: The sale is being held at 1182 Carman Road. From Hwy. 401 take Wooler Road (exit 522) north to Murray St. Turn west & follow it to 2 kms. to Carman Road. Follow it to the sale site at 1182 or from 401 at Brighton exit 509 take Hwy. 30 north 3 kms. to Carman Rd. Turn east & follow to 1182. Donalea Farms have ceased the dairy business and are selling equipment surplus to their farming needs. Ford 9700 tractor/ cab & duals, double remotes, dual power, 5600 hrs. new clutch in 2013 (excellent shape), Ford 7710 series II 4wd tractor/ cab & Alo Quicke 450 loader, 2 sets of remotes, 6250 hrs., Case IH 800 4 row 36” adjustable corn planter/ insecticide units, New Holland 56 5 bar side delivery rake, NH 155 single axle manure spreader/ end gate & top beater (ex.), Hardi trail type field sprayer/ poly tank & dual piston diaphragm pump/ 45 ft. boom/foam markers, NH 824 36 inch cornhead (will fit 770/782 & 900), 3 pth 50 inch snowblower, 27 head self locking feeder wagon (excellent), Trenton Machine Tool feeder wagon, Used wagon tires 425/22.5, Row crop cultivator teeth, used cultivator harrows, 4 ton steel hopper bottom bin, 2 - 2 ton poly hopper bottom feed tanks, Assortment of feed augers, SVOB pipe frame elevators/ motors, round bale feeder, qty. of farm gates, tractor chains, Homemade stock trailer (sells as is), Nasco breeding wheel, Alfa-Laval feed car with magnets, parts car & assorted parts, electric silo car/ charger, Patz 98B silo unloader, Patz silage cart, small animal portable scales, Ritchie heated water bowls, Delaval 76 vacuum pump & tank, 2” milk receiver jar & pump level control/ 3” trap, pipeline wash unit/milker rack, bulk tank washer panel/ pump, Milk house supplies, 4 Delaval “superflow” milker units, 50/50 electric pulsators, double electric stall cocks, Berg stable cleaner drive unit, Delaval water bowls & new parts, stall clamps & hardware, stable supplies, 2” stainless pipe, pig & poultry feeders, clippers, Electric & gas pressure washers, 60 gallon oil fired hot water heater (leaks), oil fired boiler for parts, assortment of hardwood lumber, approx. 100 bales of wheat straw 3’x3’x6’ long, Homemade 2 pig barbeque roaster. Bluefin 18 ft. aluminum boat/Mercury 80 H.P. outboard motor & trailer (sells with a reserve). Numerous other farm smalls. In the case of bad weather the majority of this sale will be sold under cover. This is a sale of well maintained farm machinery. See my web site for detailed list & large number of photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com Terms: Cash, Debit, Visa, MC or Cheque/ID Lunch available Owners and/or auctioneers not responsible for accident sale day.

CL453026

For Complete Listing and Pictures Please Visit www.theappraiser.ca • 289-251-3767 Payment by Cash, Cheque, Visa, Mastercard, No Buyer’s Premium

AUCTION SALE ESTATE OF MARY SPENCER 216 ROBINSON STREET, NAPANEE, ONTARIO. SATURDAY APRIL 12TH AT 11 AM Corner of Graham Street West and Robinson Street- vicinity of Napanee High School. Gibbard walnut dining room suite with table, 6 chairs, china cabinet and sideboard; Antique table top Thomas Edison cylinder playing gramophone with tin horn- incomplete, antique cylinder playing Graphophone TypeB # 118973, antique upholstered nursing rocker, antique parlour chairs, antique walnut side tables, 1940’s 4 piece walnut bedroom suite, cedar chest, antique bamboo book shelves, Hammond double keyboard organ, chesterfield, antique wicker arm chair, bed chesterfield, antique Waltham pocket watch, vintage Scott Atwater toy outboard, Mamod toy steam engine and tools, oil lamps, 3 gal crock, vintage Napanee post cards, antique fire extinguisher, Royal Winton china pieces, costume jewelry, Carnival glass, Depression glass, silver plate, oil paintings, snowshoes, antique trunk, vintage 4” jointer, tools, hardware, garden tools, numerous other articles. TERMS- CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com

ANNUAL GOOD FRIDAY TOOL & FARM MACHINERY AUCTION SALE FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 2014 AT 9:00 A.M. DOUG JARRELL SALES ARENA, BELLEVILLE From Hwy. 401 at Belleville take Hwy. 37 (Exit 544) north 2 kms. to Casey Road. Turn right and follow 6 kms. to 1146 Casey Road. This sale features a large selection of farm machinery, livestock equipment, gates & feeders, lawn & garden equipment and a wide selection of tools. Early consignments include a 1984 Ford 800 series truck/ RBD radial boom with attached auger for drilling pole holes, 10” & 12” augers, a 14” drum with carbide teeth for coring in limestone to a depth of 8 Ft. It has upper controls/ a single man bucket. Case 580 4wd backhoe/ extend-a-hoe,Wayne wood chipper run by a Ford gas engine (approx 1000hrs on this engine) has a 10” throat & can chip brush up to 6 inches, Massey industrial tractor/loader, David Brown 880 2wd tractor, International 30 ft. vibrashank cultivator/ spring harrows, M F 33 seed drill/ grass box, Turnco cultipacker, Ferguson side delivery rake, MF # 12 small square baler/ thrower, NH # 273 small square baler, 2 175 bushel gravity grain wagons on 6 ton running gear, flat bottom hay wagon, Dump trailer/ 6 ton axles safetied, CDT-3T 3 tonne hydraulic dump tandem axle trailer, Walco 3pth 7 ft. finishing mower, 60 Ft. round pen (as new), Bobcat 8’ snow blade with hydraulic angle (skid steer q/a), HLA log grapple (skid steer q/a), rock forks (skid steer q/a), brush brute (skid steer q/a), 3 pth 6 ft. scraper blade, tilting double ski-doo trailer, 2 wheel garden trailer, livestock mineral feeders & water troughs, Small cattle chute/ headgate with floor, 5 rectangular poly calf hutches & 1 round hutch, antique pump jack, well pump, Antique “The Vessot” grain grinder, aluminum truck tool box, Craftsman 5H.P. 17” rear tine tiller, Craftsman 1350 series 27” snowblower, White 12 H.P. 42 inch cut riding mower, White 18 H.P. 42 inch cut riding mower, Craftsman 17 H.P. 42 inch cut riding lawnmower, push mowers, lawnsweeper, John Deere straight shaft weedeater, Coleman air compressor, grass seed, double cut red clover seed, large qty. of shop & power tools. See my web site for detailed list & large number of photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com

PLEASE NOTE: BOOKING DEADLINE FOR CLASSIFIED ADS IS MONDAYS AT 3 P.M. Ads can be placed by calling 613-966-2034 ext. 560 or 1-888-967-3237

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014

CL453170

9 Elgin Street East, Cobourg

ANTIQUE & COLLECTOR’S AUCTION WEEKEND SATURDAY April 5th & SUNDAY April 6th Preview @ 9:30 a.m. Auction starting at 11:00 a.m. Saturday an Oakville Estate: Jewellery, Sterling, Silver-Plate, Oriental Items, Crystal, Porcelain, Nippon, Doulton Dinner Services, Doulton Figures, Hummels, Art Glass & Collector’s Items. Large Selection of Antique & Quality Home Furnishings Sunday a Toronto Estate: Georgian Chest on Stand, Sideboards, Mahogany 4 Poster Bed, Mahogany Dining Room Suite, Display Cabinet, Chests of Drawers, Mahogany Sofa Table, Small Tables, Victorian Chairs, Chinese Hardwood Cabinet, Chinese Carved Tea Ceremony Set, Upholstered Furniture, Oriental Carpets, Mirrors & Lighting. GIANT INDOOR YARD SALE INCLUDING FURNITURE. Watch the Website for Updates & Photos. www.waddingtons.ca/cobourg BROWSE OUR HOME FURNISHINGS CONSIGNMENT STORE QUALITY ITEMS AT A FRACTION OF RETAIL PRICES www.estatetreasures.ca VISIT OUR NEW LUNCH COUNTER “GREAT FOOD” WATCH FOR OUR ON SITE HOUSE CONTENTS SALE IN COBOURG APRIL 11th & 12th Tel: 905.373.0501 Toll Free: 1.855.503.2963 Fax: 905.373.1467 Email: pn@waddingtons.ca 9 Elgin St. E., Unit 6, Cobourg ON K9A 0A1

Woods apt. chest freezer, kitchen table/3 leaves, 4 chairs & matching china cabinet, chesterfield & loveseat, coffee & end tables, sofa table, king size bed/ pillow top mattress, 5 drawer chest, 3 drawer chest, dresser, night table, 2 pedestal lamp, computer desk & chair, walnut cedar lined chest, antique parlour chair, smoked glass TV stand, upholstered chair, large qty. of glass & china including cups & saucers, figurines, stemware, brass lamps, qty. of silver plate, RCA TV, CD/ radio sound system & numerous other pieces. See my web site for detailed list & large number of photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com

AUCTION THURSDAY APRIL 3rd @ 6:00PM

Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Household contents plus private collection of 50 years to be sold. Solid oak antique sideboard with mirror back, 7’ pine harvest table with benches, 2 walnut corner cabinets, ornate Victorian rocker w/carved heads resting on claw feet, 2 Victorian what not stands w/bevelled mirrors, press back oak arm chairs, other antique press back chairs, antique and modern dressers and chests, T.V. armoire, antique and modern table & chair sets, modern sofa & chair set, dinette table & chair set, solid walnut parlour table - gorgeous Victorian ladies & matching gentleman’s chair, T.V. & stand, coffee & end tables, scroll saw, quantity hand tools, power tools, auto washer & dryer set, quantity hand knotted Persian rugs, large quantity smalls, dishes, glassware, pressed glass, silver overlay, depression glass, china, O.C. Japan, lamps, mirrors, the list goes on and on. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac.

Gary Warner Auctioneer • 905-355-2106 www.warnersauction.com CELEBRATING 26 YEARS IN BUSINESS.

CL453166

Waddingtons.ca/Cobourg

AUCTION SALE WEDNESDAY, April 9, 2014 AT 5:00 P.M. DOUG JARRELL SALES ARENA, BELLEVILLE

IndustrIal auctIon

314 BENNETT ROAD, BOWMANVILLE, ON Wednesday, april 16th, 2014, 10:00 a.m. Selling the Machining, Welding, Fabricating and Plant Equipment of Atlantic Lifts Ltd. on site at 314 Bennett Rd. Bowmanville, Ontario (plant located at Bennett Rd., Exit 435. Just south of Hwy 401, 40 miles east of Toronto). Steelweld 4BH6 Shear (6ft- 1/4in.); WA Whitney Rockford Mod. 765-000 Shear (150 ton); Eldair 40 Ton Brake Press; Int. 8294B Horizontal Metal Band Saw; Imperial Sirco PA 24 (1979)582212ft. Machine Lathe; Kerry 13in. Swing Lathe Type 1324-3ft. Bed; Cincinnati 2ml Horizontal Milling Lathe 48in. Bed); Van Norman 22L Vertical/Horizontal Milling Lathe (42in. Bed); Baldor Power Punch; Rigid 535 Pipe Threader; Thermco 6105 Gas Mixer w/7130 Analyzer; Grove 6x4 Gas/Diesel Crane Truck (80 ft. Boom); Ford 6cyl. Gas Chipmore Chipper; Honda 400 EX Sportrax ATV; Tennant 528 Propane Floor Scrubber; Tennant 265 Propane Floor Sweeper; Antique Horse Buggy; Old VW Beetle/ Parts; Heff-T-Herman Scissor Lift; Blue Giant Stationary Scissor Lift; Roll Up Overhead Doors; Comp Air Broomwade 6000E Air Compressor; PlymoVent 6in. -85 ft. Duct System; Appx. 25 Mig, Arc, Gas Welders, w/Coolers & Wire Extensions (Miller, Canox, Lincoln ,Linde ,Hobart; Westinghouse)Welder Frame Stands w/Extensions; Appx 15 Fork Lift Stacker/Reach/Pallet Units; Some EE Rated 3000-10,000lb Cap. (Raymond ,Clark, Cat, Hyster, Yale, Crown, Allis); Forklift Chargers; Batteries; Staticon; Ferro Five; Powertronic; Exide; Vulcan (12v-14v); 8 Overhead Cranes & Runways (59ft-158ft.) from 500lb Cap to 11 Ton Cap, Webco, Demag, Munck, Richard Wilcox; Several Electric Chain Hoists (Lodestar, Jet, CM, 1-2 Ton); Enclosed 29ft x 42ft Paint Booth with Roll Up Doors, O/H Hoists, Filtered & Roof Exhaust; Quantities of Elevator Cable Wire; Control Panels; Power Packs; Cylinders; Tubing; Bar; Plate; Framework; Job Ends; Star 4 Truck Stops; Truck Dock Restraints; Control Panels; Dock Lights; 3 Concrete Bore Drills; Various Bits; Check the website for details Inspection Tuesday April 15th, 2014, 12:00 noon-5:00 p.m. Terms & Conditions: All Auction items are Deemed Surpus to the continued production needs of Atlantic Lifts due to relocation. All Items and Vehicles are Sold As Is and Where Is without Warranty Stated or Implied. For Bidder Registration I.D. required and $500.00, Refundable Deposit in Cash or Credit Card. 25% Deposit in cash or cc at time of Purchase and Balance in Certified Funds by 3:00 p.m. April 17th. Subject to additions and deletions. Owners and/ or Auctioneers not responsible for any loss, damage or injury in connection with this Auction. No Buyers Premium STAPLETON AUCTIONS 4532 Hwy # 2, Newtonville, ON, L0A 1J0 905.786.2244 www.stapletonauctions.com

CL455421

Auctioneer: Allen McGrath

HISTORIC CASTLETON TOWN HALL JUST 7 MINUTES STRAIGHT NORTH of Hwy 401 Exit 497 (Big Apple, Colborne) PREVIEW 8:30 day of sale and Sat 12-3 Featuring a Private Inuit & First Nations CollectionLarge Carvings by Kelly Editloie, Lukta Qiatsuk,Pauloosie Paniloo,Lasaloosie Ishulutaq and more, First Nations Paintings & Prints, Antique 6 Nations Spontoon Pipe Tomahawk and more, Plus a Large Collection of Country/General Store Nostalgia to incl. Porcelain & Tin Advertising signs, Store Displays to incl. a Rare Saleman’s Sample Ladder, Cudahays’s Blue Ribbon Feeds Flange Sign, Coca-Cola Keg Dispenser, Railway Theme Custom Carved Briar Pipes, Antique Ivory, Militaria, Antiques,Art,Sterling Silver to incl. Birks,Estate Jewelry to incl 10Kt-14kt gold,Signed Art Glass, Pottery, Collectibles, Mid-Century Modern,Folk Art, Primitives, Furniture, Lighting and much more

CL453163

1-705-696-2196

Terms of sale: Cash, Debit, M/C, Visa Canteen & Washrooms

MARSHALL GUMMER ESTATE AUCTIONS MULTI-ESTATE AUCTION SUN. ApRIL 6th 10AM

CL453171

many consignments. Boxes as yet unpacked. 192 Front W. Hastings, ON K0L 1Y0

CL453134

out to more than 69,000 homes. Call to find out how. 613-966-2034

CL455419

METROLAND MEDIA AUCTIONS

8th @ 6pm HAVE AN Tues April Doors open at 5:00pm UPCOMING AUCTION SALE at RIVERSIDE AUCTION HALL AUCTION? Large auction, partial estate, other interesting items plus Get the word


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Network VACATION/TRAVEL

CL455839

ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY! For more information contact your local newspaper.

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SERVICES

Have you become addicted to prescription medication? Drug & Alcohol Helpline 1-800-565-8603 www.DrugAndAlcoholHelpline.ca Also find us at: Drug and Alcohol Helpline on Facebook or @ConnexOntario on Twitter FREE 15 minute psychic reading for 1st time callers specializing in reuniting lovers answers to all life’s questions call free now 1-888-317-1275

Absolutely no ports are blocked Unlimited Downloading Up to 11Mbps Download & 800Kbps Upload ORDER TODAY AT: www.acanac.ca or CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-866-281-3538 SAWMILLS from only $4,897 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.

COMING EVENTS 25th Annual HAVELOCK COUNTRY JAMBOREE - Alan Jackson, Dierks Bently, Josh Turner, Joe Nichols, Kellie Pickler, The Maverics, Suzy Bogguss & Many More. Canada’s Largest Live Country Music & Camping Festival - AUG. 14-17, 2014, Over 25 Acts - BUY TICKETS 1.800.539.3353, www.HavelockJamboree.com. RPM HAVELOCK - Join us for the 1st Annual Recreation & Performance Motor Show - July 18-20, 2014 on The Jamboree Grounds. Vendors, Swap meet, Car Show (prizes), Trucks, RV’s, Bikes, Tractors, Farm Equipment, Etc. VENDORS WANTED - CALL 705.778.777 or VISIT www.rpmhavelock.com Camping on over 500 Acres

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PART-TIME JOBS - Make your own schedule, sell chocolate bars to make $$$, decide where and when you sell, start and stop when you want. Tel: 1-800-383-3589. www.chocolatdeluxe.com

STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

ADVERTISING REACH MILLIONS OF CUSTOMERS IN ONTARIO WITH ONE EASY C A L L ! Yo u r C l a s s i f i e d A d o r Display Ad would appear in weekly newspapers each week across Ontario in urban, suburban and rural areas. For more information Call Today Toll-Free 1-888-219-2560, Email: k.magill@sympatico.ca or visit: www.OntarioClassifiedAds.com.

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Want to talk to someone about gambling problems? Ontario Problem Gambling Helpline 1-888-230-3505 www.ProblemGamblingHelpline.ca Also find us at: Ontario Problem Gambling Helpline on Facebook or @ConnexOntario on Twitter

PERSONALS LOVE IS OUT THERE Waiting for you ... MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS can help you find someone wonderful to spend your life with. CALL TODAY (613)257-3531, www.mistyriverintros.com. DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+) TOP REAL PSYCHICS Live. Accurate readings 24/7. Call now 1-877-3423036; Mobile #4486; http://www.true psychics.ca.

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Westcan Seeks Experienced

MORTGAGES AS SEEN ON TV - Need a MORTGAGE, Home Equity Loan, Better Rate? Bad Credit, SelfEmployed, Bankrupt? Been turned down? Facing Foreclosure, Power of Sale? CALL US NOW TOLL-FREE 1-877-733-4424 and speak to a licensed mortgage agent. MMAmortgages.com specializes in residential, commercial, rural, agriculture, farms, & land mortgages. Visit: www.MMAmortgages.com (Lic#12126). $$$ 1st, 2nd, 3rd MORTGAGES Debt Consolidation, Refinancing, R e n o v a t i o n s , Ta x A r r e a r s , n o CMHC fees. $50K you pay $208.33/ month (OAC). No income, bad credit, power of sale stopped!! BETTER OPTION MORTGAGES, CALL TODAY Toll-Free 1-800-282-1169, www.mortgageontario.com (LIC# 10969).

WANTED WA N T E D : O L D T U B E A U D I O EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond organs. Any condition, no floor model consoles. Call Toll-Free 1-800-9470393 / 519-853-2157. FIREARMS. All types wanted, estates, collections, single items, military. We handle all paperwork and transportation. Licensed Dealer. 1.866.960.0045 www.dollars 4guns.com.

AZ PROFESSIONAL TRUCK DRIVERS and LICENSED HD MECHANICS TO JOIN OUR TEAM We offer a safe stable work environment with competitive wages and paid airfare. For Further Details And To Apply Click On The Join Our Team link at: www.westcanbulk.ca Join us in Toronto at one of the following times: Open House Thursday, April 10, 2014 Sandman Signature Toronto Airport 6:00-9:00pm Scheduled Interviews Sunday, April 13, 2014 Sandman Signature Toronto Airport Various times* *Get your online application in early and be selected for a scheduled interview. Additionally, we will be at Truck World! Visit Our Booth: #4317 at the International Centre on April 11th and 12th. LAIDLAW CARRIERS VAN DIVISION requires experienced AZ licensed drivers to run the U.S. Premium mileage rate. Home weekly. New equipment. Also hiring Owner Operators. 1-800-263-8267

Connect with Ontarians – extend your business reach! www.networkclassified.org EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014

B7


LIFESTYLES

The Good Earth: Who ya gonna call? By Dan Clost

Lifestyles - Yes, spring is coming. I know because you are in the store chatting up summer projects. One of the underlying concerns you ask us, Gentle Reader, is, “Can you recommend a company?” How do you know if you’ve selected the right company to do your work? A very simple answer would be to select only companies that are members of Landscape Ontario. That is simplistic to the extreme. There are many companies and individuals who have not joined this horticultural trades association that create exceptional landscapes. I do hope they would. More about this later. Another answer would be to go to a local garden centre and ask whom they would recommend. Many will have business cards on hand. This will not guarantee a good fit but it will get you off to a good start. However, there are few facts you should know about these recommendations. Our company also

has a board with many cards on it. We don’t recommend a single one of them; we can’t. Here’s why. The first of the facts is that all of those businesses are our customers, as is the case at other stores. We can’t offer ABC Landscaping at the expense of DEF Landscaping unless we want DEF to go elsewhere. As well, we can’t just suggest to the customers that ABC is the company they need. Perhaps ABC is one of the best businesses around for gardening and you want a gazebo. An important clarification: We don’t not recommend a company but if one of our trade businesses begin to receive complaints, we’ll investigate. Maybe a bad customer? If the concerns are valid then we will pull the card. Here’s what we do and this is what most other outlets will do as well. They will listen to what the customers are looking for and select two or three companies for contacting. We’re usually

spot-on in matching the ability of the company and the need of the customer. It’s part of our business survival skills. So now Gentle Reader, aka Gentle Customer, you need to call those companies. You have to start somewhere. In today’s social media environment, checking out a potential company is simple; check out their website. Two things will be immediately apparent. Do you like the layout, organization, and language on that page? Look at their portfolio. Here you’re not looking at the quality of the work, that should be a given. What you’re looking for is a tone, a feel with which you can relate. This theme will bring itself to the fore, natural, flowing or formal, wood and stone or chrome and stone, etc. For sure, there will be an example of a special project that doesn’t fall into their normal designs and it will be there to show you their range. Now, you’re ready to make the phone call and set up an appointment. You may

meet with the owner or a designer who will be working with you. During the conversation, you will be asked many questions that might not seem connected to building a flowerbed and patio. How much time do you want to spend gardening? What will be the main use of this space? Of course, the obvious one of budget will occur sometime during that first visit. By the way, the better prepared you are, the better the results of the meeting. You too, are responsible for asking questions about the company. What certifications do they hold, what organisations do they belong to, do they use subcontractors who are certified etc.? If everybody is pleased, the designer will go away and get to work. Soon, they will be back with a plan that fits your budget and, hopefully, fits your concept. Now compare this plan to the one(s) the other companies presented you. You did get more than one quote, right? The

value of the quotes should be fairly close. Differences might be in selection of materials or the size of the plants. Sometimes you might see a low-ball quote, one that just doesn’t compare. Be very careful and ask yourself, “What did they miss?” Maybe they actually can do a superb job for that price, but be skeptical. You’ve selected the company and are about to sign the contract. Take some time to read it through. Visit the Landscape Ontario Horticultural Association’s webpage and spend some time there. You will see there are two streams, one for homeowner, one for businesses. Go to the business side fist. You will see everything that is happening in the trade, as well the voluntary code of ethics. You will get a good understanding of the trade. Now, you’re ready to pick your company. You’ll be ready to get to it as soon as spring does arrive.

Who would have guessed? This skeptical reporter gets a psychic reading By Steve Jessel

Entertainment – Belleville – I’ve never been to a psychic expo before. I’ve never had a “reading” done, I’ve never had my fortune told, and while my parents had a deck of tarot cards I used to play with as a kid, I think I was more interested in the colourful illustrations than anything else. With this in mind, I headed to the annual Belleville psychic expo over the weekend to see what the buzz was about, and the first thing I noticed was just how busy the event was. The organizer, Linda Fulcher, had told me the event can get quite hectic, but on Saturday afternoon the venue was jam-packed with people browsing items and waiting their turn for a reading. And readings certainly seemed to be the main attraction – in every corner of the room, pairings hunkered over their tables, totally oblivious to the world around them.

If you haven’t guessed by now, I’m what people at the expo would likely refer to as a “skeptic.” Growing up, my single mother was definitely a spiritual person, but she never forced her beliefs on my brother or myself. Instead, she let us make up our own minds about what was “real” and what wasn’t, and I had always tended towards concrete facts and evidence and away from spirituality and religion. When I first previewed the event a couple weeks ago, Linda had followed up afterward, offered to arrange a reading for me during the event. Initially I wasn’t sure I would take her up on the offer, but then I began to wonder - we’ve all had friends who have been to a psychic and absolutely swear by the results, and even as “skeptical” as I am, Linda had definitely piqued my curiosity. Vowing to keep an open mind about the subject, I decided to take her up on the offer, and

on Sunday I had a very basic reading done. My psychic was a middle-aged man going by the name Paul Pacific, touting a business card that proclaimed him as “Canada’s Barefoot Prophet.” Charismatic and friendly, (and barefoot as expected) Paul very quickly set the ground rules for our session together by asking one quick question. “Are you a skeptical journalist?” he asked me. “I don’t think you become a journalist without having a healthy amount of skepticism,” I replied. The cynic in me would say that simple question likely set the tone for the reading - knowing that I’m a newspaper reporter who is also skeptical of psychics, it would maybe make sense for Paul to tone down his predictions

NEWSPAPER DELIVERY ROUTE TENDER BIDS WILL BE ACCEPTED FOR THE FOLLOWING DELIVERY ROUTES

1. Route FJ001- R.R. 1 Foxboro (approximately 690 papers) including various bulk drops plus several small carrier drop locations Reference # FJ001 2. Route IJ001 Springbrook (approximately 240 papers) including various bulk drops Reference # IJ001 3. Route IL001- R.R. 1 Stirling (approximately 224 papers) including various bulk drops Reference # IL001 4. Route IL003- R.R. 3 Stirling (approximately 374 papers) including various bulk drops Reference # IL003 5. Route FF009- R.R 5 Belleville (approximately 569 papers) and Route FF012 (approximately 12 papers) including various bulk drops Reference # FF009

and perhaps maintain a more general tone. Regardless, Paul quickly got down to work, using a technique known as numerology to draw a connection between my birth date and my personal characteristics. Paul spent the next five minutes extolling my various virtues based on those numbers, and while I personally strive to be many of the things he described, even on my best days I’m not the saint he described. Some of his observations were uncanny in their accuracy - how I value my close friends, my introverted nature and my tendency to feel empathy for others in particular, but again the cynic in me rears its ugly head. How much can he tell about me based

Campbellford woman an ambassador for a better Canada

By John Campbell

News – Campbellford – Meet Tanya Nestoruk, one of Canada’s 26 newest ambassadors. It’s a temporary position that only lasts until the end of April but it’s one

Work consists of weekly pick up and delivery of papers from warehouse locations to mailboxes and specified locations. Route maps and addresses will be provided within the geographic boundary of the specified route. Bids will be accepted until April 8, 2014 (5 p.m.) Contracts Commence: April 10, 2014 Required documentation includes bid price, proof of insurance, proof of valid driver’s license and driving abstract. When submitting bid please remember to include reference # of route. Bids Addressed to: Email:

Kathy Morgan, Distribution Coordinator 21 Meade Street, Brighton kmorgan@metroland.com

Contract not necessarily awarded to lowest bidder. Not a public opening B8 EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014

on my reactions to his questions? Does he maybe start with a general question and then build a “character profile” for me based on my answers and subtle reactions? That’s my guess anyway. In conclusion, I came away impressed, but also mildly disappointed. I can definitely see the attraction of having a reading done, but this one experience was never going to change my mind. I didn’t go in expecting a lifetime of cynicism to be washed away with a simple five-minute session, but there’s certainly a small part of me that yearned for something bigger than the nuts and bolts of everyday life. Unfortunately, that something probably has nothing to do with adding up the numbers of my birthday.

Tanya Nestoruk is one of 26 ambassadors selected by Looking for a Sustainable Future to encourage young people to come up with a project that will put their vision for a better Canada into action. Photo: Submitted

that could have a lasting impact on the young people she’ll meet this month to talk about the Our Canada Project. OCP is an initiative of Learning for a Sustainable Future designed to help youth put into action their vision for a better Canada. As OCP ambassador for Eastern Ontario Nestoruk will meet with at least 12 different groups – schools, sports teams and youth service organizations, for example – to encourage their participation in a nation-wide effort to build a sustainable future. Her presentation includes brainstorming to come up with a project “they could create in the community” which they can then share online “so other people can see and be inspired.” Project ideas include community gardens, bike share programs, environmental education

programs, waste and water festivals, recycling clubs, food security symposiums, sustainable energy initiatives, and other sustainability campaigns. “I”ve always had a passion for sustainability,” says Nestoruk, a graduate of Campbellford District High School, who helped launch the school’s environmental group. She’s a huge advocate “of going green on a small scale” because changes at the individual level “can make a difference.” A fourth-year student studying environmental governance at the University of Guelph, Nestoruk, 21, wants “to get involved with environmental awareness campaigns” after she graduates. If your school or community group is interested in having her make a presentation or wants more information email Tanya.nestoruk@live. ca or call 705-653-0687.


Group wants more bang for buck with Canada Day fireworks show fundraising campaign.â&#x20AC;¨ â&#x20AC;&#x153;More Bang for the Buck!â&#x20AC;? is the theme behind our fundraising endeavor, and the more money we generate, the bigger and better the show,â&#x20AC;? remarked Armstrong.â&#x20AC;¨ About $10,000 is needed to put on the kind of display that the City of Quinte West has become accustomed to showcasing on Canada Day. Letters have been sent out to local business and industry asking for sponsorship. Local service clubs, church groups and clubs have been approached to help man collection stations at various businesses (Smylies, Freshco, Metro, LCBO, The Beer Store) prior to Canada Day.

Volunteers are also being sought out to collect donations at Centennial Park during the event itself. Donation cans will be distributed throughout the community and local banks are being approached to allow for the cans to be stationed with their respective tellers to kick off the campaign. â&#x20AC;¨ For further information about the A committee is raising funds for Quinte Westâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Canada Day fireworks show. The committee consists Quinte West Canada Day Fireworks, of (front row) Harm Zylstra, Mayor John Williams, Pat Clark, (second row) Marilyn Harper, Bob Wanplease contact Armstrong at namaker, Cheryl Paul, Shawn Ellis andâ&#x20AC;¨(back row) Duncan Armstrong.â&#x20AC;¨Missing from the picture are duncanarmstrong@hotmail.com. For Colleen Vickers Bob Cameron Bruce Cameron. Major Rob Doucette, Susan Down and Doreen Dath. information regarding Canada Day festivities, please contact Colleen       Vickers colleenv@ $)"#!"#%()!#$)#%)!"%! $ quintewest.ca        !!!! !   ! !  !!!!  

Radio host also an artist with works on display in Warkworth

Placing an Ad in our ClassiďŹ eds is a Snap!

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Photographer, artist and radio host Gary Hoag currently has four of his works on display at 27Â Main St. as part of the Pop-Up Art exhibit in Warkworth. Photo: Submitted

all. In my view, abstraction is the key to really seeing. So, I totally agree with Freeman Pattersonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s observation that â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;photography is the art of seeing.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? Hoag says his â&#x20AC;&#x153;keenest interest within art lies at the intersection of representational and abstract imagery. This is where the recognizable and banal forms of every day life can be innovatively recombined

into freshly created forms. I especially enjoy the overlap between the natural and built environments, which is what I try to get at in my photographs and paintings.â&#x20AC;? Hoagâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s artworks (along with works by Brian Tyson and Denny Manchee) will remain on view until April 19. Pop-Up art is an ongoing event in Warkworth, to  help improve Main Streetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s streetscape.

Even the shopping experience is relaxing. When it comes to ways to make you feel more comfortable, nobody gives you more options than La-Z-Boy Furniture Galleries. And now during our Bonus Coupon Sale, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll find hot buy pricing and amazing offers on a wide selection of our legendary recliners, sofas, reclining sofas and more. So hurry in now during this limited time event and get in on the savings! reclining legendary recliners, sofas,

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Entertainment - Campbellford - Gary Hoag loves radio and has since he was 10 years old. The CKOL announcer is also an artist, and is currently exhibiting four of his works as part of Pop-Up Art in Warkworth, at 27 Main St. Hoag recently celebrated his first anniversary as the host of the Red Rocket Radio Show on CKOL. The show is an eclectic mix of jazz, classic rock, R & B and soul (among other genres). A photographer since the late 1970s, he started painting in the early 2000s. His favourite subject matter, he says, is â&#x20AC;&#x153;the artistic collision between the natural and the built environments,â&#x20AC;? which he fashions into abstract imagery in awardwinning photographs. Hoag then chooses certain of his photographs to do large-scale blowups, mostly on paper. His materials include everything from acrylics, house paint, to ground up chalk, as well as liberal amounts of metal leaf.  The radio host and artist has exhibited his photographs numerous times in Toronto, and recently as part of the Spirit of the Hills exhibit at the Warkworth Maple Syrup  Festival last month. He says he would enjoy an exhibit of his paintings and photographs together, which he hopes to achieve in future. When asked to describe his art process, Hoag replies: â&#x20AC;&#x153;The natural and built environments are replete with the basic elements of graphic design and art. Light, line, colour and form simply abound, wherever we may look. Unfortunately, not many people actually see the visual richness surrounding us





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EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014 B9


Municipality hands out special award for group who saved badly wounded hunter By John Campbell

News – Hastings – Andrew Conte wouldn’t be alive today if it wasn’t for the quick thinking of his hunting buddies. The 43-year-old Trent Hills resident inadvertently shot himself in the chest last November while out hunting and would have bled to death had his friends not got him medical help as swiftly as they did, despite being deep in the woods north of Madoc. An eyewitness account of how they managed the feat was the highlight of the evening at the fifth annual Trent Hills Civic Awards Ceremony held last Friday. Conte’s rescuers were honoured with a special award presented by the municipality. The community is “incredibly proud of what you did,” CAO Mike Rutter told the group. In an interview after the awards Conte described what happened that morning on Nov. 4. It was the first day of hunting season and he was walking through the woods around 8:30 a.m. “trying to push deer” to where his friends were. While cutting through the swamp, he tripped and fell backward into the icy water. He let go of his 30-30 rifle and it struck a log, causing it to discharge. A bullet smashed through a couple of ribs on his right side and “blew a hole the size of a golf ball” when it exited

his back, Conte said. He radioed for help but feared the worst. “I figured that was it, I knew I was hit hard,” he said. “I thought my time was ticking, and it was. I lost three pints of blood.” Paul Battman was the first to arrive and he applied pressure to Conte’s wound. He alerted Scott Campbell how serious was the situation and said they needed a plan. What followed was described in a written account prepared by Campbell, the head operator at the municipality’s water treatment plant, that was read out at the Hastings Civic Centre by Rutter. Campbell said he radioed Shawn Murphy to call 911 and to ask for an ambulance and an helicopter. He instructed Tim Deschamps to go to Highway 62 to meet the paramedics. Campbell, Murphy and Will Orr then grabbed chainsaws to remove trees that had fallen across the bike trail to clear the way for the four-wheeler. Chris York got a truck and had it waiting at the clearing by the camp. Battman continued to apply pressure to Conte’s wound and hold his head out of the water while waiting for Charles Bennett to arrive. The two of them got their friend out of the marsh and Conte was able to walk 100 yards “before he had to lie down,” Campbell said. “When we got there Andrew looked pretty rough, very white and shaking.”

They strapped Conte onto the Suzuki with Murphy at the wheel; the others walked beside and behind the fourwheeler to make sure he stayed on. More help appeared on the scene with the arrival of three nurses – Jennifer Anthony, Catherine Jonas and Kim Sachs – all members of the Madoc volunteer fire department, who had been hunting in the area. Andrew Bennett drove the truck that carried Conte to where paramedics were waiting. He was put in the ambulance and then transferred to the helicopter and taken to Kingston General Hospital. “All (the) guys had a job (to do) and they did them well,” Campbell said, “and it all worked out.” What his eight friends did that day, with the help of the others, was “unbelievable,” Conte said. Their hunting camp is six kilometres off a maintained road and he was more than a kilometre into the bush when the accident happened. Conte, who spent eight days in intensive care, went back to work at Warkworth Institution in January. “I’ve got about a third of my right lung that may never come back,” he said. His brush with death hasn’t led Conte to reconsider his choice of pastimes. He’s never going to quit hunting, he said, but he’s “much more conscious” now about where he’s stepping.

Andrew Conte, centre, is surrounded by the people who saved his life last fall after a bullet ripped through his chest in a hunting accident. The combined efforts of his eight friends and three nurses – in back, l-r, Charles Bennett, Scott Campbell, Shawn Murphy, Chris York, Will Orr, Paul Battman and Andrew Bennett; in front, Jennifer Anthony, Catherine Jonas and Kim Sachs; absent is Tim Deschamps – earned them a special award by the Municipality of Trent Hills.

The special award was suggested by Councillor Bill Thompson who said the municipality should honor the men and women who saved Conte to “make them feel special because what they did

was downright heroic, and I couldn’t agree more,” Rutter said. After the presentation that drew a standing ovation, Conte thanked them once again for saving his life.

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Anne of Green Gables gets ready to soar By Bill Freeman

Entertainment - Asphodel-Norwood – The curtain will soon rise on Norwood District High’s ambitious production of Anne of Green Gables, bringing to life Canada’s iconic sweetheart and the world she inhabited with spunk and gusto. “We’re a little nervous obviously with just two weeks left but things happen every day that make us feel a little better,” says NDHS guidance head Todd Murray, part of the directorial team guiding the production. “The kids are having fun and there are a lot of people involved. There’s just a lot going on setting this up,” Murray said during a vocal rehearsal last week under the supervision of lead director Tracey Irwin and NDHS graduate and Wall of Honour member Debra Richardson-Edge, also a member of the acclaimed singing group The Lemmon Sisters. Murray’s not at all surprised by the talent and diversity of skills the 23-member cast and even larger production team. “That’s why we’re doing it, we knew we had the talent,” he said. The production has also tapped into the high school’s feeder schools with a number of elementary school students involved in the show. “They are doing an awesome job,” Murray said. The show includes two Annes, Taylor Pedersen

and Brittany Stewart, who’ll share lead roles during the production’s short run. “It’s been a team approach when it comes to directing,” says Murray, citing the work of Irwin, Aaron Stinchcombe, Mike Sherwin and RichardsonEdge. “It’s awesome that we’ve got Debra. It’s a huge team approach here.” The production includes six backdrops painted and assembled by students and teachers. Backstage there’s an army of volunteers who have to move Gables and its environs in and out several times during the show. NDHS principal Mary Lou Steinmann, who’s also involved in the show , said it’s been “really rewarding” watching the students blossom in so many different ways. “This is the sort of experience young people will never forget; when they look back on their high school years this is one of the things they’ll talk about,” said Steinman. “There’s so much that happens in a musical, so many skills are developed; they’re learning about singing, about acting and working with each other and the audience.” Steinman said those collaborative skills are something they’ll use offstage as well. Cast and crew are making friends from all parts of the school and that has been fun to watch, she added.

“This group has become really tight-knit and that last performance night they’re going to be feeling ‘I don’t want this to be over.’” She’s also proud of how welcoming everyone has been to the elementary students who are taking part. “When they finally arrive at NDHS they’ll feel a part of the school because of this experience.” Nolan Fluke is one of those Grade 7 students and he already feels like he’s a member of the school community. “Now I pretty much know everybody when I walk through the hallways,” he said. “I’ve enjoyed my experience. When it’s over it’s going to be pretty sad because it’s much more fun to come over here than to walk straight home.” “It’s fun to act, I like being in plays. I’m not much good at singing but it’s still fun.” The play runs April 10 to 12. For ticket information call 705-639-5332.

Kathryn Pope, Calvin Woodcock, Taylor Pedersen and Steven Wilson rehearse for Norwood District High School’s production of Anne of Green Gables with piano accompanist Debra Richardson-Edge and director Tracey Irwin. Photo: Bill Freeman

Y O U ’ D      W H AT ? !

A patient story brings heartwarming reality to hospital board News – Quinte West – Some stories are heartwarming, some upsetting. Stories told about patients in hospital care can be both. “They help us remain grounded in what we do,” said Steve Blakely, chair of the board for Quinte Health Care. This story is about an 80-year-old woman who lived alone and was admitted to the hospital. She had no relatives nearby. “She was in the ER about 80 visits over two years for various things,” Blakely said. “She had frequent falls, limited mobility.” She spent a year in the hospital. Sometimes she demonstrated anger, and then sunk into a deep depression over life’s changes. Once she had a home, a family, a husband. The hospital contacted her daughter to help. Although the woman was determined to go back to her house, it was determined she was better off in longterm care (LTC). She was discharged from the hospital after a bed became available for her. This is one of the stories about Alternate Level of Care (ALC) provided by the hospital. “There is a general consensus that care of individuals with dementia and delirium is a growing global concern,” chief nursing officer and vice-president of patient services Katherine Stansfield stated in her report to the board. The Alzheimer’s Society estimates that 9,000 people over the age of 65 in the South East Local Health Integration Network (SELHIN) in 2012 had dementia. “In QHC the single most contributing barrier to dis-

charge home is complex behaviour,” Stansfield said. “Alternate Level of Care patients with the longest stay are those with complex behaviours as they most often must wait for a limited number of secure beds in Long Term Care before they are able to be discharged.” Patients in hospital settings frequently experience an increase in complex behaviours due to noise, activity, unfamiliar settings and the effects of their physical condition, such as infections. When the physical conditions are resolved, the behavioural conditions remain or become worse, making return home a challenge. Quinte Health Care is establishing a Behavioural Support Services Transition Unit (BSSTU) with 20 beds for patients with challenging behaviour who are living at home or in hospital or long-term care. These patients must be amenable to a rehabilitation program with an ultimate goal of discharge. This has been supported by SELHIN. The likely location would be in the Sills Wing of Belleville Hospital on the fourth floor, originally designed for complex care. “The architectural design is consistent with the need to provide barrier-free ambulation for patients while providing the ability to protect and monitor wandering,” Stansfield said. The proposed unit has physician support and a plan for funding and providing medical services. A dedicated geriatric psychiatrist and case manager will be provided from Providence Care’s regional program. The cost of renovating the unit and adding furniture and equipment is an estimated $480,174, which is to funded from the 2014/15 operational budget.

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Pancakes for the playground By Judy Backus

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Lifestyles - Marmora - Members of the local Pentecostal and Free Methodist Churches worked together for the fourth consecutive year to host a very successful pancake breakfast which was enjoyed by more than 125 people. The feast, held at the Community Centre on March 29, included pancakes, sausages, fruit, and juice along with tea or coffee. It was a great start to the weekend and

involved many parishioners as well as the Pastors of both churches, Alvin Peddle and Will Keller. All the food was donated by local businesses and organizations at no cost to the churches and, as in the past, the proceeds from the event will stay in the community. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s profit was a handsome $1000 which will be donated towards the purchase of new playground equipment for Memorial Park.

Ken Derry spent much of his Saturday morning flipping pancakes at the Community Centre during an event hosted jointly by members of the Marmora Pentecostal and Free Methodist Churches in support of the purchase of new playground equipment for Memorial Park. Photo: Judy Backus

Mary Clemenger and Joan VanVolkenburg were kept busy serving pancakes and sausages to a crowd which included Jean Shannon, and numbered over 125 during a March 29 breakfast held by members of the local Pentecostal and Free Methodist Churches to support the purchase of new playground equipment for Memorial Park. Photo: Judy Backus

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B12 EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014


DEATH NOTICE

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613-966-2034 COMING EVENTS Retro 80’s Flashback Dance! Come single or bring a date! Music, Dancing, Trivia & Prizes! Win a genuine leather jacket from Studio B! Sat April 5th! 9 pm-1 am, $10 cover. Top floor, Trenton Legion, use back entrance.

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GUN SHOW April 6th at the Belleville Fish and Game Club. Cost is $5 at the door. Women and anyone under 18 get in free. Bring a non-perishable food and get your name entered into a draw. For more info call Mary at 613-472-1448

CARD OF THANKS

CARD OF THANKS

Thank you

Thanks to Home Care Group and a special thanks to Dr. Clouthier & Nurses on 5B

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I would like to thank family, friends & neighbours for the flowers, fruit baskets, the lovely cards as well as the get will wishes, they were greatly appreciated.

I wish to thank everyone who attended my ninetieth birthday party, for the wonderful cards, gifts and phone calls I received. Also would like to thank St. Paul’s United Church for the use for the hall and the Springbrook U.C.W. for catering the way they always do in a very efficient manner. Thank you to Joyce Cosbey for the pictures she took and for the beautiful photo album, I will always treasure and I know my family will also. I was glad I was able to do this and sure loved every moment of it. It will be a long remembered day. Many thanks again, Sincerely Lenora Finch.

CL447508

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DEATH NOTICE

HELM, THEODORE “TED” At the Belleville General Hospital on Monday, March 24th, 2014, age 82 years. Ted Helm of Gilmour and formerly of Brighton, son of the late Archie Helm and the late Ethel Palmateer. Husband of the late Laura (O’Hara) and Norma (Lazzier) of Bannocburn. Loving father of Lorraine and her husband Robert Semple of Wooler, Patricia and her husband John Scaife of Gilmour, Mark Helm and Kathleen of Beamsville, and Connie Helm and Dayle Harris of Madoc. Predeceased by his daughter Beverly Woodhead. Sadly missed by his grandchildren, Caitlin Woodhead, Sarah Semple, Jessica Semple, Matthew Helm, Cody Helm, Mark Woodhead, Brayzhon Woodhead and Devante Woodhead. A private family service will be held. Cremation with interment Carrying Place Cemetery Annex. As an expression of sympathy, donations to your local Hospice, would be appreciated by the family. Arrangements in care of the Brighton Funeral Home. www.rushnellfamilyservices.com CL453024 WALKER, James David - March 26, 1941 - March 30, 2014. Survived by his wife of 52 years, Betty Walker nee Caveny of Brighton. Loving father of Steven (Mina) of Whitby, Alan (Tina) of Toronto, Randall (Michelle) of Trenton and predeceased by his son David. Papa will be missed by Megan , Scott, Emily, Jessica, Jeremy, Sara and Erika. Jim is survived by his parents in law Del & Marg Caveny, sister in law Dianna Jenkins, brothers in law Vern Caveny, Robert Caveny (Judy), Doug Caveny, Garry Caveny all of Alberta, and James Caveny (Betty) of Texas. At Jim’s request a private spring burial will take place at Salem Cemetery. His family will celebrate his life on Saturday April 5, 2014 from 1 to 3 PM at the Brighton Community Centre, everyone is welcome. At the family’s request, donations to the Heart & Stroke Foundation or the Wheels for Hope Program would be appreciated. Online Guest Book & Condolences at www.weaverfuneralhomes.com CL453031

Symington, Douglas...Passed away at the Trent Valley Lodge March 30, 2014 at the age of 91 years. Beloved husband to Reta Symington (nee Inglis) for 56 years. Loving father Bill Symington & his wife Reta of Pickering and Donald Symington & his wife Stacey of Texas. Dear grandfather to 5 grandchildren. Predeceased by his siblings from Scotland. Cremation has taken place. The family invite friends for a memorial gathering at the home of Doug & Reta’s at 54 Tripp Blvd., Unit #213 on Saturday, April 5, 2014 from 12-2 pm. Arrangements in care of Weaver Family Funeral Home - West Chapel, 170 Dundas Street, Trenton. Online guest book & condolences at www.weaverfuneralhomes.com

CL453029

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COMING EVENTS

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DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

Gordon Victor Seymour...Passed away peacefully on Friday March 28th, 2014 at Peterborough Regional Health Centre at the age of 78 years. Survived by his brothers Douglas, Bruce and Glenn. Beloved husband of 56 years to the late Evelyn Seymour nee Dickinson. Proud father of Ross Seymour (Susan Killingbeck), Janice Ketcheson (Dennis) and Sharon Spencer (Randy). Adored Poppa of Ryan, Linsey, Kelly, Stacey, Kyle and great grandchildren; Jack, Cam, Leigha, Shelbie, Annabella and Jamie. “Hob” was a man of few words. He will be missed by his family and friends. He will now be with his beloved wife Evelyn as he wished. Private Family Arrangements have been entrusted to the Weaver Family Funeral Home - Campbellford Chapel. If desired, donations to the Campbellford Memorial Hospital Foundation would be appreciated. Online Guest Book & Condolences at www. weaverfuneralhomes.com CL453027

CARD OF THANKS

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The family of the late Beverley Anne Evegroen would like to express our heartfelt thanks and appreciation to family and friends, for the cards, floral tributes and donations. Special thanks to Dr. Henderson and the nurses on the 1st floor of CMH and to the volunteers at the Bridge Hospice House. Also to Rev. David Estabrooke and the ladies who served lunch at the Baptist Church. Thanks to all the staff at the Weaver Funeral home, and may god bless you all. Pete, Mike, (Dee) and Lisa.

Carpet, laminate, hardwood flooring deals. 12 mm laminate installed with free pad $2.29/sq. ft.; engineered hardwood $2.49/sq ft.; Free shop at home service. saillianflooring.com 1-800-578-0497, 905-373-2260.

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES Ottawa Military Heritage Show. Sat. April 26, 2014, 9-3. Nepean Sportsplex, 1701 Woodroofe Ave., Ottawa. Peter 613-256-1105. (Free Appraisals).

CARLSON, Debra Lynn - at the Kingston General Hospital on Wednesday, March 26th, 2014 at the age of 55 years. Debra of Trenton, beloved wife of Craig. Daughter of Lorraine Ymker, husband Albert of Belleville and the late Emerson Parks of Bancroft. Dear mother to Kaley and her husband Jeff Davy of Frankford and Megan Thompson of Trenton. Dear sister of Peter Parks and his wife Marie of Bancroft and Tony Parks and his wife Patty of Cavan. Sister-in-law to Lynn Neuman and husband Don of Bancroft and Paul Carlson of Arnprior. Grandma Debbie will be greatly missed by her grandchildren Benjamin, Bryce, Brock and Alison. Predeceased by her grandson Brett. Debbie will also be missed by her many nieces, nephews, great-nieces and nephews. Cremation has taken place. A Memorial Service at King Street United Church, Trenton will be held on Sunday, April 13th, 2014 at 3:00 p.m. with visitation from 2:00 to 3:00 p.m. Anyone wishing to make a donation in Debbie’s memory are asked to consider the Heart and Stroke Foundation, the Diabetes Association or the Trillium Foundation. Arrangements entrusted to the RUSHNELL FUNERAL CENTRE, 60 Division Street, Trenton (613-392-2111). On-line condolences at www.rushnellfamilyservices.com CL447515

HUNTING SUPPLIES

WANTED

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Standing timber, hard maple, soft maple, red and white oak, etc. Quality workmanship guaranteed. 705-957-7087.

WANTED Cash for large or small acreage with or without buildings, any area considered. Call us for free evaluation. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.

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MUTTON METAL SALVAGE Free removal of scrap metal. Call Jeff at 905-344-7733.

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

LIGHTFOOT, WILLIAM LESLIE “LES” at the Trenton Memorial

LIGHTFOOT, EDITH GRACE

Suddenly at her home in Brighton on Sunday, February 16th, 2014, age 90 years. Edith Lightfoot, daughter of the late Willoughby Travers and the late Ruby L. (Gleed). Loving wife for 68 years of William “Les” Lightfoot. Dear mother of Maryanne Lightfoot of Brighton. Sister of Mary Lou and her husband Bill Shaver of Toronto. Dear aunt of Robert Shaver and his wife Joyce Jenkins of Winnipeg, Manitoba. Sister-inlaw of Thelma Evelyn Dawson of Toronto. Service was held at the funeral home on Wednesday, February 26th, 2014. Spring interment Salem Cemetery. As an expression of sympathy, donations to your local animal shelter, humane society, or the S.P.C.A., would be appreciated by the family. www.rushnellfamilyservices.com

CL447251

Hospital on Friday, March 14th, 2014 at 2:17 p.m., age 93 years. Les Lightfoot of Brighton, son of the late William Lightfoot and the late Edith Hannah (Waters). Beloved husband of the late Edith Grace (Travers). Loving father of Maryanne Patricia Lightfoot of Brighton. Brother of Thelma Evelyn Dawson of Toronto. Predeceased by his brother Norman Stanley Lightfoot, and his sisters, Sylvia Lucas and Olga Jean Duncan. Brother-in-law of Mary Lou and her husband William Shaver of Toronto. Sadly missed by his nieces and nephews, and his godson Robert William Shaver of Winnipeg, Manitoba. Les and Edith had known each other for 74 years, married 68 years. Edith passed away February 16, 2014. Les passed away from a broken heart and congestive heart failure. The family will receive friends at the Brighton Funeral Home, 130 Main Street, Brighton on Thursday, March 20th from 3 to 6 p.m. Service in the funeral home on Friday, March 21st, 2014 at 1 o’clock. Spring interment Salem Cemetery. The family would like to thank the staff of Trenton Memorial Hospital for their care and compassion. As an expression of sympathy, donations to your local animal shelter, humane society, SPCA, or any horse related rescue agency, would be appreciated by the family. www.rushnellfamilyservices.com

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014

B13


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JOIN US AT THE BRIGHTON LEGION MONDAYS WEDNESDAYS COMMENCING COMMENCING APRIL 7TH APRIL 9TH 10AM - 11AM 10AM - 11AM

Ever Remembered, Ever Loved Your loving wife Doreen & family

Visit us online www.InsideBelleville.com COMING EVENTS

CL513826

who passed away April 6th, 2013.

ONLY $10 PER SESSION FOR A PERIOD OF 8 SESSIONS

For more information please contact

Mary McEwan at 613-475-2148

COMING EVENTS

COMMUNITY LIVESTOCK EXCHANGE HOARDS STATION

DOWNTOWN BRIGHTON office space for lease. Multiple sizes and configurations possible. Plenty of parking. Call 613-813-2774.

FOR SALE

CAMPBELLFORD - Small 2 bedroom house for rent. Available immediately. $800/mth plus hydro. Phone 705-653-4370 Kaladar: 2 bedroom apartment, fridge and stove, heated, $475/month. First and last required. Available immediately. Call 613-336-9429. MarmoraPrivate furnished room and large common area. $475/mth + internet avail. Available i m m e d i a t e l y . 613-472-1697.

FOR SALE

OUTDOOR FURNACES

FOR SALE

2014 WINTER REBATE SAVE UP TO $700 ON SELCTED MODELS

NEW APPLIANCES

Central Boiler outdoor FurnaCeS Wood Furna eS

Call for more information Your local DEALER

Starting at

FRANKFORD, ON 613.398.1611 BANCROFT, ON 613.332.1613

For good used appliances in working order or not, but no junk, please. VISA & MASTERCARD accepted. We have our own financing also. Shop at our competitors and then come see for yourself, quality at low prices. Open evenings 7 days a week. WE DELIVER.

5,990

$

Delivery and maintenance package included. Limited time offer. Instant rebates up to $1,000.

WOOD HEAT SOLUTIONS www.chesher.ca

PAYS CASH $$$

Combo Classes

FOR RENT BRIGHTON - 40 Prince Edward St - Unit 4. Available immediately, $625 plus hydro. No pets. No smoking. References required. 1 bedroom with 1 parking spot - 2nd level of building. Great location in the heart of downtown, walking distance... Contact Theo at theogeorgatos@gmail.com

CENTRAL BOILER

At the lowest prices in the area. Trade-ins accepted on new appliances. Big selection to choose from.

Everyone Welcome

In memory of Claude Thompson

FOR SALE

Stoves, washers, dryers, freezers, 3 months old & up. Sold with written guarantee. Fridges Wednes$100. and up.

April 9, 10am-11am Tocommencing reserve your spot:

CONSOLIDATE Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969 1-800-282-1169 www.mortgageontario.com

COMMERCIAL RENT

Sell it fast!

NEW & USED APPLIANCES

Dinner 6 p.m. • Concert 7 p.m. andLegion show or every Join us$25 at dinner Brighton $15 show only • $10 dinner day only

$$ MONEY $$

Dog Grooming by Bernadette. Professional servic- WANTED TO RENT es with TLC. New clients welcome. 550 TrentonFrankford Rd, 1 minute WANTED IN Brighton area north of 401. one bedroom apartment for single male. Non-drink(613)243-8245. er, non-smoker. Call Purebred Border Collie 613-661-6173. puppies. Make excellent family pets. Vet checked with first vaccinations and COMMERCIAL RENT deworming. $450. Warkworth Main St., 546 613-478-6361. sq. ft. store with parking and water included, rent is $550/month plus utilities and HST. Call 613-966-2034 705-927-8409.

Residential items only

Madoc, Ontario

Friday, April 11

Bee Keeping Lessons. For details go to www.debbeesbees.ca or call 613-483-8000. Taking orders for queen bees.

PETS

Barn Repairs, Steel roof repairs, barn boards, beam repairs, sliding doors, eavestroughs, screw nailing, roof painting, barn painting. Call John 613-392-2569.

Metroland Media Classifieds

Amazing Coffee

Grandpa and Grandma Leavens

MORTGAGES

THE

FURNACE BROKER

Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566

CL415120

Wanted: Standing timber, mature hard/softwood. Also wanted, natural stone, cubicle or flat, any size. 613-968-5182.

Wanted- old, odd or Airless spray painting, unusual knives. Cash paid. roofs & sides, steel roofs repairs. 5 & 6” seamless 905-355-1521. eavestrough, soffit, facia, WANTED One large Steel gutterguard installed or delivered. Free estimates. Barrel 613-395-3590. 1(877)490-9914.

HONEY fOr salE Twin Sisters Hive & Honey Products 2014 Store Opening Sat. April 12

Janome Baby Lock Elna Bernina Sewing Machine Tune-ups from New Machines from

4595 $ 22900 $

NOW IN THREE LOCATIONS

We Sell Gas Refrigerators!

62 Bridge Street East Campbellford (705) 653-5642 51 B King St. E. Bowmanville (905) 623-2404 182 George St. N. Peterborough (705) 742-3337

SMITTY’S APPLIANCES LTD. 1-613-969-0287

231 Frankford Road, Stirling We sell bulk honey in your containers, prepackaged liquid and creamed honey, beeswax skin creams & lip balms, candles, pollen, maple syrup, honey butter, gifts and more.

Open Saturdays only, 10 am-4pm. Call 613-827-7277

CL447643

The bluebirds and cardinals are back again And they make us think of you, Your spirit seems to 'oft pop up In all the things we do. We wish you could be here with us We loved you and your smile, It's tragic that you left so soon It was too short a while.

Wanted- Good, solid, older, low km car, van or light truck for cash. 613-449-1668.

LIVESTOCK

FARM

WANTED

CL453169

July, 1992 April, 2011

WANTED

CL455619

CL447253

KYLE KINSELLA

WANTED

CL430782

IN MEMORIAM

CL453069

IN MEMORIAM

Give Your Old Stuff a New Life

County Rd. 8, Between Campbellford And Stirling • 705-653-3660.

MF 1160 4wd loader,40 hrsp diesel 1400 hours 1993. Massey Ferguson 362 tractor With 236 loader, bucket and pallet fork 2632 hours ,NH rake, 880 Giel haybine, NH 271 Sm Square baler, NH manure spreader, 20 FT elevator and motor, gas woodsplitter, hay wagon,165 Massey Ferguson tractor with industrial loader International Harvester - 784 diesel 3634 hours Case International 1640 combine with 6 row 1063 corn head and 17’ 10x20 flex head,New Holland - 276 Baler, MF Forage Box left hand, unload with roof, double reach wagon,2x8’ round bale feeders, 925 Massey Ferguson hay bine, 1470 TDC Gehl Round baler 4x5,20’ screen bottom round bale wagon, 8’ land scrapper blade,8’ John Deere 3PTH scraper blade, 3 furrow Massey 3PTH, gas powered electric stick welder,180 Stihl chain saw,16’x6 1/2 float trailer tandem axle with 3000lb winch,5x10 utility trailer single axle,side delivery rake,300 gallon water trough,60 Gallon hot water tank (GSW)-looks like new,30” white Moffat Range, head gate, Laurin cab 16.9x34 tires,4 tires 285/75/16, 8 speed tranny, solar power water pump,Campbell Hausfeld commerical electric 1 HP sprayer, gas power washer-champion 118cc, Goose neck plate and ball for back of pick up,electric water tile cutter,6’ stone bucket, 12X12 Screened in shed with metal roof, 2 x 8’ snow blades,Duetz GP520 Round Baler, 6’stone bucket, 2X8’snow blade, #251 White disc 12’, Tandem flat bed trailer 12X8 new deck, JD loader fits 1120,1130 etc HYD. 1998 Heston 555 T. 4X6 baler. liquid fertilizer tank and pump, 300 gel sprayer-hardi 35’ boom, 240000 BTU boiler, 2 Row MF corn planter with adjustable 3 pt hitch, G95 ground driven manure spreader, truck tires, John Deere manure spreader. Gas powered post hole auger, 546 Rockomatic rock picker, gas powered water pump, gas powered pressure washer, 23pth bale spear, calf puller, cattle brush oiler, squeeze w\headgate, Energizer fence unit, wire 2 gauge, several spools of fencing wire. 483 New Idea baler. 2008 JD 6430 TRACTOR W\ 673self leveling loader 1000 hours 50hp, cab, A\C ,air seat (fully loaded). FMC lv302 air blast orchard sprayer PTO driven, John Bean 4 piston 76 GAM, 500 PSI pump, 300 gal fibre glass tank, FMC airblast orchard sprayer with John Bean 3 piston pump, 300 gal poly tank, hay wagon with flat rack.Briggs & Straton-single cylinder 1.75AMP 3300RPM, JD 1830 tractor 2wd w\ loader, 10”X16” horse Shelter, 4 tine bucket-fits 1640JD loader, 4 tires&rims. Many more Items.

CONTACT BRAD DENURE 705-653-8763 OR DAVE DENURE 705-653-3660. Lunch available.

B14

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014

CL514293

better water. pure and simple.™

LARGEST SERVICE DEPARTMENT MOST EXPERIENCE IN PROBLEM WATER BEST TRAINED SALES TEAM BEST FINANCIAL OPTIONS Call Andy! www.thegoodwatercompany.com COMING EVENTS

613-920-0672 613-813-7771

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

Welcome Ladies

Our Second Annual Ladies Night Thursday, April 10th 6:30pm - 8pm

FREE!

SAMPLES • NEW FOODS • REFRESHMENTS

PLUS 2 FREE SIGNS!

New Spring & Summer Products on Display

20

% off

Gourmet Food Section

Open 7 Days A Week!

Open 7 Days A Week!

Building Centre

Open 7 Days A Week! 545 Grand Road, Campbellford 705-653-3330

545 Grand Road, Campbellford 705-653-3330

Garage Sale Ads starting at

13.00

$

Deadline for classifieds is Monday at 3 p.m.

Metroland Media Classifieds

Call to book your ad today!

Building Centre

Vendors looking forward to chatting with you.

If it’s collecting dust, it could be collecting cash!

2nd week

CL514350

MACHINE AND RECREATIONAL EQUIPMENT SALE SATURDAY, April 5th AT 10:30A.M.

613-966-2034 • 613-475-0255 www.InsideBelleville.com


1-866-906-3032 www.realstar.ca

1-888-478-7169

FREE RENT!

Attractive 2 bdrm with fridge & stove, water and balcony. Window coverings and freshly painted. Building has security entrance & laundry facilities. $750/mth plus heat & hydro. 12th month free!

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management

613-392-2601

334 Dundas St. E. Come see our GREAT Renovations! Fantastic 1 & 2 bdrm suites. NUMEROUS Amenities! Indoor pool, gym, social rm w/events. MOVE IN INCENTIVE! Drop in today. DAILY OPEN HOUSES.

Brighton Downtown 1 & 2 Bedrooms with fridge & stove $525-$675 plus utilities

Kenmau Ltd. since 1985

Property Management 613-392-2601

It’s easy to sell your stuff! Call 1-888-967-3237

613-966-2034 613-475-0255

LAWN & GARDEN

LAWN & GARDEN

Flower beds, Landscaping, Excavating. Back-hoe for hire. No job too small. Call 613-968-0153

CL514251

Yard & Garden Clean-ups

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX

TAX PREPARATION: E-file Elizabeth M. Beno Call 613-475-3022

CL494137

Fast, accurate, confidential

•MORTGAGES• L O Craig Blower A Marbelle N Financial Services Inc. $ DEBT CONSOLIDATION PURCHASE FINANCING & CONSTRUCTION LOANS

Off: 613-966-6568 • Res: 613-391-4074 199 Front St., Century Place, Belleville craig_marbelle@lks.net Each office independently owned and operated.

CL455289

MORTGAGE BROKER Lic. #10343

CL453165

The lowest or any quotation or any part of any quotation not necessarily accepted.

ApArtments p r a d a

Featuring 2 bedroom apartments with all amenities including: fridge, stove, air conditioning and wheelchair access. The apartments are attractive and the buildings are secure. Ideal for Seniors or retired couples CALL

(Front St.) 1 bedroom apt. Includes fridge, stove, blinds and new hardwood floors throughout. $595/mth + utilities

Call Kenmau Ltd.

Property Management (Since 1985)

613-392-2601

Steve Collins, InsulationBlown cellulose, attics, walls, floors. Save money -live comfortably. Warm in winter, cool in summer. Quality work since 1974. Free estimates. Call (613)847-6791.

Bytown Antique Nostaligia & Bottle Show & Sale. Sunday April 13, 9 am-3 pm Nepean Sportsplex, 1701 Woodroffe (Ottawa) admission $5.00. www.ottawacollectors.com 613-299-8514.

905-355-1357 Brighton, ON

Dennis 905-269-6295 Sharon 905-925-4081

Classifieds: 613-966-2034 BUSINESS SERVICES

BUSINESS SERVICES

CL512113

NOTICES

• Light welding & Hydraulic • Hose Repaired on site! Steve Elsey • 613-395-3149 Cell: 613-848-0873 Fax: 613-395-6023 email: stevessandr42@yahoo.com RR#1 Stirling

THE VIRTUAL BUSINESS SOLUTION • Transcription • Writing, Editing, Proofreading • Brochure & Flyer Design • Research • Advertising & Marketing Consulting • Budgets & Spreadsheets • Email & Database Management • Data Entry • General Administration & more... “Customized solutions for your business needs” Save time and money. Call us. 2 hour minimum. Hire us and you'll have more playtime

info@thevbsco.com • 613-962-9616

www.thevbsco.com

All interment Rights Holders are invited to attend the meeting. Mark Hopper Secretary

(William Street) Attractive 2 bedroom apt with fridge, stove, heat & water included. $775 /mth + Hydro. (Lingham Street) 1 bedroom apartment with fridge, stove and utilities included. $625/mth.

TRENTON

SUNSTRUM’S HOME IMPROVEMENTS

Electrical. Plumbing. Carpentry. Painting. Flooring. Cleanup

Thursday, April 17th, 2014 at 10:00 am for the following purposes: 1. Presentation of the annual financial statement for the last completed financial year; 2. Appointment of auditor 3. Election of directors

www.pradacourt.com

BELLEVILLE

AUCTIONS

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Annual Meeting of the members of The Belleville Cemetery Company will be held at its office located at 631 Dundas Street West, Belleville, ON

1-800-706-4459 613-475-3793 9am - 5pm

Kenmau Ltd.

BUSINESS SERVICES

General Home Repair & Remodeling

To: All Interment Rights Holders of The Belleville Cemetery Company

c o u r t

BUSINESS SERVICES

Kaye Kokesh President

CL453153

made money with the classifieds

SUPPLY OF TRAFFIC LINE MARKING MATERIALS & BEADS Closing: Tuesday, April 15, 2014 @ 1:00 p.m., local time.

REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES OF TRACTORS

Scott Hodgson Public Works Projects Supervisor 613-475-1162

NOTICES

TENDERS

City of Belleville currently has information available at www.Belleville.ca listed under Proposals and Tenders with respect to the following:

ONE (1) DIESEL POWERED TANDEM TRUCK COMPLETE WITH SNOW PLOW HARNESS, TWO WAY PLOW, WING AND ALL SEASON DUMP/BODY SPREADER. TENDER NO. PW-2014-02 Tenders will be opened Friday April 11th at 11:35 A.M.

NOTICES

TENDERS

CITY OF BELLEVILLE REQUEST FOR QUOTES

- TENDERS The Municipality of Brighton is issuing the following tenders. Each tender is separate from the other. ALL TENDER QUOTES MUST BE SUBMITTED IN A SEPARATE ENVELOPE CLEARLY MARKED AS TO THE TENDER NUMBER, TENDER ITEM AND PROPONENTS NAME AND CONTACT INFORMATION. TENDER FORMS THAT MUST BE USED ARE AVAILABLE AT THE PUBLIC WORKS AND DEVELOPMENT OFFICE AND SHOULD BE RETURNED TO THE PUBLIC WORKS OFFICE. LOWEST OR ANY TENDER NOT NECESSARILY ACCEPTED. TENDERS AND RFP ARE AWARDED BY RESOLUTION OF COUNCIL TENDERS WILL BE RECEIVED UNTIL 11:30 A.M. FRIDAY APRIL 11th 2014

SUPPLY & APPLICATION OF DUST SUPPRESSANT TENDER NO. PW-2014-04 Supply & application of approx. 115,000 Litres of dust suppressant Tenders will be opened Friday April 11th at 11:55 A.M.

CL455624

Part-time drivers nights and weekends. Require clean abstract and OPP morals report. Due to changes in insurance experience not required but knowledge of local terrain would be an asset. For further info. Fax resume to: Deal Taxi Ltd. 705-778-7384.

MUNICIPALITY OF BRIGHTON Public Works & Development 67 Sharp Road, Brighton, ON K0K 1H0 Tel: 613-475-1162 Fax: 613-475-2599

FUEL -CLEAR, COLOURED DIESEL & UNLEADED GAS TENDER NO. PW-2014-03 To supply to the Municipal Garages at 71 Chatten Rd and 67 Sharp Rd Tenders will be opened Friday April 11th at 11:45 A.M.

Hardwood Floor Installation and resurfacing. Ceramics. Light renovations and upgrades. Over 30 years experience. Please call for free estimate 613-394-1908.

Waterfront on beautiful Lower Beverley Lake, Lyndhurst, 8 year old bungalow with 3+2 bedrooms with stunning great room. 613-928-9923 Ken Chard Construction. http://propertyguys.com/p Renovations, decks, sidroperty/index/id/77503 ing, sidewalks, fences, ceramic, windows, painting etc. Free estimates. Call: HELP WANTED 613-398-7439. Do you have 10 hours/week To Earn $1500/month? Operate a Mini Office from your home computer. Free Online training. www.debsminioffice.com

TENDERS

CL435906

165 Herchimer Ave. Fantastic 1 & 2 bdrm suites! Outdoor pool, sauna, exercise rm, social rm w/events, 24/7 on-site mgmt. DrOp in tODAy! Don’t miss out!

TENDERS

CL455420

Bay Terrace Apartments

PRINCE WILLIAM APARTMENTS

CL453110

REAL ESTATE SERVICES

WINTER INCENTIVE!

TENDERS

ATTENTION - ATTENTION

Honour the memory of a loved one with a tribute in our In Memoriam section.

MILITARY VETERANS, SPOUSES AND FAMILY MEMBERS

Mrs. Pat Royle Veterans Service Officer from Ontario Command Royal Canadian Legion Will be visiting the Belleville Legion on Tuesday 8th of April 2014 commencing at 8am. Anyone wishing information, advise or assistance with Military raised disability pensions, treatment for veterans application for Benevolent Fund assistance and appeals against adverse original application for war veterans and widows allowance’s is requested to contact Mrs. Jane Joyce (613-967-5923) or Br. 99 RCL Service Officers (613-968-4196) to arrange for an appointment

$15.60

+HST 75 words, 25 cents per additional word. Border is $5.00 extra. For more information or to place your In Memoriam, please call

613-966-2034 ext. 560

CL453093

Marmora-Deloro. Smaller 1 bedroom apt. with kitchen, washroom, bedroom, private deck. $535/mth all inclusive. 416-255-4361. Email: skovacic3v@gmail.com Position at Chiropractic office is no longer reMarmora- 1 bedroom quired. Thank you for reapartment, Forsyth St. sumes which will be kept $625+/mth, renovated, for future openings. upper level, parking, skylight, fireplace, bay windows. No pets, WORK WANTED employment ref’s req’d. Alan 416-229-0553. Handyman- Painting, interior/exterior, 15 years RETIREMENT APART- experience, free estimates. 613-961-1643 or text MENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE Meals, transportation, ac- 613-885-6004. tivities daily. Short Leases. Monthly Painter or Handyman. No Specials! job is too small! Also any Call 877-210-4130 odd jobs. Seniors discount. Call Roger on cell 613-242-3958. SHARED ACCOMMODATIONS BRIGHTON, 312 RagBUSINESS SERVICES lan Street. Private home, furnished bed- County Water Treatmentroom, cable, telephone, Softeners, U.V. Lights, heat, hydro included, R.O. systems, chemical use of home. $475 free iron and sulphur filmonth. No pets. Call ters. Sales, installation, 613-475-3841. service and repair. Steven Menna. (613)967-7143.

WINTER INCENTIVE

CL453475

HELP WANTED!!! $28.00/HOUR. Undercover Shoppers Needed To Judge Retail And Dining Establishments. Genuine Opportunity. PT/FT . No Experience Required. If You Can Shop - You Are Qualified! www.MyShopperJobs.com

FOR RENT

CL455628

Townhouse for rent, $850 plus hydro. 3 bedrooms. Newly painted. and Bachelor apt. $650 all inclusive. Northbrook area. 613-336-8378.

TENDERS

FOR RENT

CL453476

HELP WANTED

CL453557

FOR RENT

PLEASE NOTE: BOOKING DEADLINE FOR CLASSIFIED ADS IS MONDAYS AT 3 P.M. Ads can be placed by calling 613-966-2034 ext. 560, 613-475-0255 or 1-888-967-3237 EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014

B15


Ken’s Property Maintenance

613-970-1957 MEETINGS & REGISTRATIONS

MEETINGS & REGISTRATIONS

GARAGE SALE

STREET FLEA MARKET Year Round

CL451743_0227

• Junk Removal • Grass Cutting • Pressure Washing • Exterior Cleaning • Snow Removal

GARAGE SALE

And

Christmas shoppe!

7 DAYS 9am to 4pm • 613-284-2000 streetfleamarket.net 5 MILES SOUTH OF SMITHS FALLS CORNER OF HWY 15 & BAY ROAD

OPEN

GARAGE SALE

HELP WANTED

YARD & MOVING SALE April 11th & 12th 8:00 - 4:00 Rain or Shine 1 Mile east of Pethrick’s Corner’s or 4 miles west of Springbrook on the Campbellford hwy. Low prices, Something for everyone!

MEETINGS & REGISTRATIONS

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

Frontenac Community Mental Health & Addiction Services

Garage Sale ads starting at $13.00 MEETINGS & REGISTRATIONS

HELP WANTED

CL456925

WORK WANTED

CL453985_TF

WORK WANTED

Employment Opportunity: Director of Operations Please visit our website for more information: www.fcmhas.ca

MEETINGS & REGISTRATIONS

Campbellford Minor Softball Registration 2014

FT & PT Outdoors Spring/Summer Work Seeking Honest Hard Working Staff

propertyStarsJobs.com CL511574

Saturday, April 5 - 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. • Sunday, April 6 - 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Sunday, April 13 - 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. • Location: Campbellford Legion Ages/Divisions Tyke: 4-6 years old (born 2008-2010) • Jr. Mite: 7-8 years old (born 2006-2007) Mite: 9-10 years old (born 2004-2005) • Squirt: 11-12 years old (born 2002-2003) PeeWee: 13-14 years old (born 2000-2001) Bantam/Midget: 15 years and up (born 1996-1999) Registration Fees Tykes: $30.00 per player • Jr. Mite and above: $85.00 per player

Up to $400 CASH DAily

TRANSX

Hiring AZ Drivers

(a postdated uniform deposit cheque for $75.00 for Aug.1, 2014 is required at registration. Deposit returned at end of season when uniform is returned)

Company Drivers for USA Owner Operators for USA Lease Operators for USA Hiring for DeckX USA

Family rate for Jr. Mite and above: 2 players $170.00, 3 players $210.00 , 4 players $240.00 An additional late registration fee of $15.00 per player applies after April 15, 2014, except for tyke.

Call for Details

For additional information please contact CMSA Registrar, Amy-Jo Doherty at 705-653-5120 or email boomblades@gmail.com

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

855 291 3460

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

HELP WANTED

FULL TIME & PART TIME

Fantastic Scenery, Fresh Air & Friendly

CLR512847

Faces

Located an hour east of Toronto, the thriving Southeastern Ontario community of Northumberland County has a rich history of agricultural production, world-class manufacturing, and economic viability. As the upper tier of municipal government, we weave together seven diverse yet complementary municipalities.

Paramedics – ACP or PCP

You will fill an existing vacancy and provide professional and efficient medical care to the Northumberland County community and meet all qualifications as outlined in the Ambulance Act. As an excellent communicator, you are able to work as part of a team, have excellent work habits, and can function with prolonged periods of stress while providing effective and sensitive services to the ill and injured. You are willing to participate in new and emerging pre-hospital treatments and have the ability to work shifts and meet all physical and mental requirements of the job. You are a graduate of an accredited emergency health care program with current Ontario Base Hospital certification. As a CCP, ACP or PCP, you are able to safely operate emergency health services vehicles and have a valid Ontario Class F driver’s licence with a safe driving record.

 

Application deadline: Friday, April 25, 2014, by 4:30 p.m.

Environmental Support Person Golden Plough Lodge

The Batawa Development Corporation (BDC) holds over 1,500 acres of land in and around the beautiful community of Batawa and is dedicated to developing a sustainable, well designed community. Working in cooperation with the Batawa community, the BDC sees an unprecedented opportunity to design and build an exceptional rural community that is a unique model of excellence in design in Canada.

• full-time

You will fill an existing vacancy and you will be responsible for assisting in the maintenance of facilities and equipment at the Golden Plough Lodge. Your duties will include the upkeep and repair of air exchange units, boiler rooms, electrical and refrigeration systems, plumbing/sewage lines and drains, resident lifts, utility sanitizers, furniture, walls, and flooring. You will also inspect electrical appliances and ensure that the auxiliary diesel generator is maintained. Your building technician or facility technician certificate is combined with three years of proven experience in the building maintenance field. You also have the ability to do routine mechanical and plumbing operations, monitor closed loop water systems, and have knowledge of sanitation and safety code and floor care stripping, waxing, and buffing. You must be capable of coping with a physically demanding workload (e.g. carrying/lifting up to 50 pounds).

 

Reporting to the General Manager you will provide financial administration and leadership to a highly skilled and committed team of professionals to achieve the organization’s strategic and philosophical goals. In this role, you will participate in developing business opportunities, manage and coordinate all fiscal reporting & financial activities, and cultivate business and community partnerships.

Application deadline: Friday, April 18, 2014, by 4:30 p.m.

Who are you? You are committed to community, excellence, sustainability and strongly demonstrate and value integrity and collaboration. You are a skilled accounting professional with a reputation for strategic thinking and with a sound financial track record. You have relevant educational background and experience (accounting designation preferred); demonstrated financial acumen, and 10+ years of senior management experience. A background in property management is an asset. For more information visit www.batawa.ca.

Please submit a resume and cover letter, by the specified closing date, to:

The successful candidate will be required to submit a satisfactory Criminal Reference Check or Vulnerable Sector Search prior to the commencement of employment. We thank all applicants for their interest; however, only those selected for an interview will be notified. Please note that accommodations are available, upon request, to support potential applicants with disabilities throughout the recruitment process. Please e-mail your request to accessibility@northumberlandcounty.ca or call 905-372-3329 ext. 2327. Alternative formats of this job posting are available upon request.

www.northumberlandcounty.ca B16

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014

CL453025

Human Resources County of Northumberland 555 Courthouse Road Cobourg, ON K9A 5J6 e-mail: hr@northumberlandcounty.ca fax: 905-372-3046

needed for Belleville/ Trenton Courier Service. Must have own vehicle. Call Tues. To Fri. 8 am - 2 pm. 613-392-5585 or 613-967-5941

CL453111

• part-time

Contract Drivers & Dispatcher

To express interest in this position please email your cover letter and resume to humanresources@wilkinson.net

Weddings & Engagements Ads starting at

$21.50

Delivered to over 69,000 homes (1 column size without photo)


BUSINESS SERVICES

BUSINESS SERVICES

BUSINESS SERVICES

COMMUNITY CALENDAR

BUSINESS SERVICES

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Events

BELLEVILLE

Quinte Friendship Club, 4th. Wednesday of each month, 7 PM, downstairs, Richmond Retirement Center. Activities include out to lunch bunch, pot luck dinners, euchre nights etc. Info: drop in, or 969-4475. New members welcome CARP Greater Bay of Quinte Area Chapter 39 informative event “Get Up To Speed”, presented by Victoria Webster, author of the “Senior Drive Guide”. Tuesday, April 8, 2-4 pm, Quinte Gardens Retirement Residence, 30 College St. W, Belleville. Admission is free but donations accepted. Light refreshments. Everyone Thereasa (Terri) Ingram is welcome. 613-847-0522 • terri.ingram@bellnet.ca Eastminster United Church Hand-made Easter Eggs, $1.75 each. To 431 West Front Street • Stirling Ontario order: 613-969-5212 or visit Eastminster U.C., Bridge and Herchimer, Belleville, weekdays 11am-2pm. CAREER CAREER CAREER CAREER Trillium 2000 Seniors Club Yard, OPPORTUNITY OPPORTUNITY OPPORTUNITY OPPORTUNITY Craft and Bake Sale, Sat. April 12, 8am2pm, 75 St. Paul St., Belleville. Tables available: Members $5, non-members Early Childhood Educator $10. Mary 613-968-2526. Shirley 613Leadership Position 968-6145. 4 days per week Guns Show April 6, Belleville Fish and Gateway Community Health Centre, located in Tweed, Ontario, provides primary health care Game Club. Men $5 at the door, women with a focus on health promotion and illness prevention through an inter-professional team and kids free. Bring a non- perishable and in keeping with the CHC Model of Health & Wellbeing, Mission, Vision, and Values. GCHC food to enter into a draw. Info: Mary 613supports populations at all ages and stages of life with an emphasis on those who are high risk 472-1448. and/or experiencing barriers to accessing services. Wednesday, April 9 luncheon, 12 - 2 As part of the Interprofessional Primary Health Care Team at Gateway Community Health pm, 290 Bridge St W, Belleville (Salvation Centre, the Early Childhood Educator will identify, develop, implement and evaluate leadership strategies, tools, and resources that promote best practice in early childhood development and Army) $12. Mike Kelly entertains with that incorporate the transfer of skills and learning to parents. Integration of population health, fiddling. Special Guest speaker Pam Bales from Oakville. Reservations: Darlene, health promotion, and evidence-based practice is essential. 613-961-0956. Free Nursery, sponsored QUALIFICATIONS by Belleville Christian Women’s Club. • Bachelor of Early Childhood Leadership and/or related education and experience • Demonstrated leadership for integrating strategic change in planning, program Monthly Nutrition Education implementation, and evaluation for both parents and children Group, Every 2nd Tuesday of the month, • Knowledge of local community resources that are family-friendly 1-2:30 p.m, Community Health Centre, • Effective communication, time management, and organizational skills. 161 Bridge St. W., Belleville. Registration • Sensitivity to working in rural communities and knowledge of barriers to health. required, 613-962-0000 x 233. • Valid driver’s license/ insurance and use of personal vehicle. April 26, 2ND Annual Family History To apply for this position, please provide a cover letter and resume, by 4:00 pm on April 14, 2014, including the names and contact information for three (3) work-related references Conference, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, 135 Palmer Rd., Belvia email to: mmacdonald@gatewaychc.org. leville, 9AM - 4:30PM. Many workshops IMPORTANT: When submitting by email, include the position title in the subject line. offered. Cost $15.00 pre-register by April We sincerely thank all applicants, however, only those selected for an interview will be 15. $20.00 after the 15th. Lunch included. contacted. For more information about Gateway Community Health Centre, please visit our Info: www.shakingyourfamilytree.weebly. com or Joan relics@sympatico.ca website, www.gatewaychc.org. Belleville Brain Tumour Support Group meets monthly on the second Wed.,7:30 p.m., Eastminster United Church. If you or someone you know has been affected by a brain tumour come join us. Annual Secondary School Art ONE AD, 5 NEWSPAPERS, OVER 70,000 HOMES Show, John M. Parrott Art Gallery. Opening on Thursday, April 3, 6 to 7:30 p.m. “Expanding Horizons 2014” features work Announcments, Births, Birthdays, Card of Thanks, in various media from regional high school Coming Marriage, Engagement, Graduation, In students. The show runs April 2-23. Memoriam, Obituary, Retirement, Weddings Dance to the Country Music of LandO-Lakes Cruisers, April 4, Belleville Club 39, Belleville Fish & Game Club Hall, Elmwood Dr. 8.00 pm-Midnight. Lunch 1 column ad 1 column ad served. Members $10 Non members $12. Starting at Singles & couples welcome. 613-395-0162 or 613-966-6596 The Schizophrenia Support Ser2 column ad 2 column ad vices support meetings. Every second 25¢ per extra word Wednesday of the month, 7- 8:30pm. CaBorder extra nadian Mental Health Association Offices, Up to 75 Up to 75 199 Front St., Belleville. For info call, words words Sara MacDonald (613)888-5322. INTERLINK... the Intergenerational Choir Concert, Holy Rosary School,10 1/2 PRICE! FREE! Prince of Wales Dr, Belleville, Thurs50+ Anniversary and 40+ Anniversary and day, April 10, 7pm. Linking seniors with 75+ Birthday ads one school classroom. All generations 65+ Birthday ads welcome! Wording and photo must be received Diners Club Belleville: Every Tuesday in our office by Mondays at 3 p.m. or from 12noon until 2:00pm, Parkdale Comby email: hnaish@metroland.com munity Centre, 119 Birch St. Belleville. Info: 613-969-0130 CL455395

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Overeaters Anonymous meeting every Friday, 10 a.m. Calvary Temple, corner of Wallbridge Loyalist and Hwy 2 West. Contact Dianne 613-392-0081. Foot Care every Tuesday, starts at 9am, Seventh Day Adventist Church, Belleville. VON offers Basic, Advanced and Diabetic Foot Care (Fee). Call 613-3924181 for appointment. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous, Wednesdays, 7 p.m., St. Columba Presbyterian Church, 520 Bridge St E, Belleville for those suffering from overeating, food obsession, under-eating, or bulimia. No dues or fees for members. Info: Susan at 613-471-0228 or Hilly at 613-354-6036 or visit foodaddicts.org. Ostomy Group Belleville meets at Loyalist Collage Business and Development Centre, second Thursday of each month except July-Aug.

BRIGHTON Callanetics Class: Stretch of Yoga, strength of ballet. Fridays, 10 a.m. at Trinity-St. Andrews United Church, 56 Prince Edward St. Brighton. Call Gail to register 613-967-4447. Friends of Brighton Public Library AGM, Thursday April 3, 7 pm, Brighton Community Centre. Speaker: Dan Buchanan on the Importance of Archival Materials. ProfesSional Comedian, Saturday, Apil 5, 7 pm at Trinity-St. Andrew’s United Church, 58 Prince Edward St. Clean, family fun. $15/person. All Welcome! Roast Beef Supper, Brighton Masonic Hall, 153 Main St. Friday, April 11. Social 5:30 pm. Dinner 6 pm. Adults $12.50. Children 10 and under $6. Tickets: 613-475-1556 or 613-475-4886. Dancersize and Zumba Combo Classes, Brighton Legion, Mondays and Wednesdays, 10-11 am starting April 9. $10/session for 8 weeks. Info: Mary 613475-2148 Trinity-St. Andrew’s United Church Clothing Depot now open. TuesThurs 10am-2pm, Fri 10am-8pm, Sat. 10am2pm. For pick ups: 613-475-2705. Friends of Hilton Hall, inaugural meeting, old Township hall, Chatten Road, Hilton. 6.5 km north of Brighton. April 6, 2 pm. Info: 613-475-4610. Every Wednesday: “Supper’s Ready” at Trinity-St. Andrew’s United Church. Warm food, warm welcome, free to all. From 5:00 to 6:30 pm.

CAMPBELLFORD TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), every Wednesday, St. Andrews Presbyterian Church, 17 Ranney St. S. (side door). Weigh-ins 5:30-6:00 p.m. Meetings 6:006:30 p.m. Join any time. All welcome. FootCare Clinic- 1st Fri, 2nd and 3rd Thurs Each Month Royal Canadian Legion. VON offers Basic, Advanced and Diabetic Foot Care (Fee for Service). For appointment call the VON at 1-888-2794866 ex 5346 Friends of Ferris Park present a free showing of “The Land Between”, followed by the AGM. Aron Theatre, Sunday, April 6, 1 p.m. The Campbellford & District Horticultural Society welcomes speaker, Doreen Sharpe: exercising to prepare for gardening. Guests & members welcome. Monday, April 7, 7:30 p.m., Christ Church Anglican, Church & Kent Streets, Campbellford. www.gardenontario.org/site.php/ campbellford Campbellford Osteoporosis support group, Tuesday April 8, 2pm at the Campbellford library. Topic: St Elizabeth

Health Services. Everyone is welcome. Campbellford Minor Softball Registration: Saturday, April 5, 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sunday, April 6, 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Sunday, April 13, 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. Campbellford Legion. Tykes: $30.00. Jr. Mite and above: $85.00. Family rates. Info: CMSA Registrar, Amy-Jo Doherty 705-653-5120 or boomblades@ gmail.com Probus Club of Trent Hills, the 2nd Wednesday of each month, 10:00 am to 12:00 noon at St. John’s United Church. Membership in the Probus Club of Trent Hills is open to men and women. Free Community Dinner, St. John’s United Church, first Sunday of each month. All welcome. Sunday, April 6 features Ceasar salad, spaghetti dinner and a chocolate fountain for dessert. Sponsored by St. John’s United Church and the Salvation Army. Every Monday, 7 p.m. Campbellford Citizen’s Choir meets at Senior Citizen’s Building. All welcome Walking and Exercise Program, Tuesdays and Fridays 10 am. St. John’s United Church, 50 Bridge St. W., Campbellford. Tuesdays, 1-3 p.m., Fun Darts. All Welcome. Campbellford Legion Branch 103, 34 Bridge St W 705-653-2450 Learn the Art of Taoist Tai Chi classes available throughout the week, Community Resource Centre 65 Bridge St, Campbellford, Join at anytime. Info: 705 696 1841 or 705 243 5216.

CLOYNE Cloyne and District Historical Society, Monday April 21, 1 p.m., Barrie Community Hall, Cloyne. Author and researcher, Paul Kirby: “The Life and Times of Billa Flint”, founder of Flinton and Actinolite. All welcome.

CODRINGTON Codrington Drop In Centre Monday thru Thursdays from 9:30 till 11:30 am. 2nd Wednesday of the month, Codrington Women’s Institute 7:15 pm, Codrington Community Centre

COLBORNE Play Group, hosted by Northumberland Cares for Children, Colborne Public School, 8 Alfred St. Colborne, Fridays, 10 a.m. to noon. Info: Cheryl McMurray 905-885-8137 ext.209. Colborne Library Storytime program for children 2-5 years. Thursdays at 11:00am This free program introduces the world of books to your children. To register call 905 357-3722 or drop by (library hours: Mon. 3-8, Tues. & Thurs. 11-8, Fri. & Sat. 11-4). Men’s Social Group, Tuesdays at Community Care Northumberland, 11 King St. E. Colborne, 10-11 a.m. Info: 905-355-2989. Food Addicts Anonymous Meetings, Wednesdays, 11-noon, Prospect House, 1 Elgin Street (at King), Colborne, www. foodaddictsanonymous.org

FRANKFORD Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) Weekly Meetings, Wednesday Evenings, 7-8 p.m. Holy Trinity Anglican Church, 60 North Trent St. Frankford. For more information call Fern 613-3952345 Sunday Worship Service and Sunday School at Frankford United Church 10:30 am. All are Welcome! Frankford Lions Hall, Moonshot Euchre, Wednesdays 1p.m. Continued on page B18

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014

B17


Got Events?

COMMUNITY CALENDAR

D A E R P S HE

Continued from page B17

Valley Lions) April 4, First Fridays Open Mic, 7 pm, Marmora and Area Curling Club, 2 Crawford Dr. Perform or just enjoy the entertainment. No Charge. Marmora Legion: Bingo every Monday, 7pm; Ultimate Euchre, second Sunday of month 1pm; Jam Session every third Sunday of month 1pm, $5pp. Free jam session on Monday night at 6:30pm.

FRANKFORD

Alcoholics Anonymous Keep It Simple Group, 8 pm Thursdays at Holy Trinity Anglican Church Hall, 60 Trent St. N. (rear), Frankford. Info: www.quintewestaa.org or 1-866-951-3711

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April 8, Grafton Horticultural Society, St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church, Old Station Rd. Grafton. Social networking, 7:00 p.m., General meeting, NORWOOD 7:30. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pruning your trees for faster growthâ&#x20AC;? with Norwood Legion: Wing Night Thursdays, guest speaker Melissa Spearing. Refreshments 4:30pm. Meat Draws Fridays from 5 p.m. provided. Everyone Welcome. The Neil Diamond Tribute Show, Saturday, April 5, 8 pm, Norwood Legion, Corner King HAVELOCK & Alma, St., $20 advance/$25 door. (613) 639The first Sunday of the month, Bid Euchre 2374. Tickets at Legion club room. http://www. at the Havelock Lions Club. Games start at 1 p.m. solitaryman.ca/. $5.00/person. For information, contact Glen Shearer Dance with the Donegal Fiddlers Orchestra. 705-778-3169 or Glen Ellis 705-778-3039. Saturday April 5, 7-10 pm, Norwood Town Havelock Legion: Mondays, Fun Darts Hall, 2357 Cty Rd 45 Norwood. $5.00. Lunch start 1 pm. Saturdays, Meat Roll start 3 pm. is pot luck. Jigs, reels, 2 steps and square dance All Welcome tunes. All welcome. Havelock Seniors Club Bid Euchre, first P.E. COUNTY Saturday of the month, 1 pm. The first Sunday of the month, Bid Euchre Consecon Legion Breakfast, 7 days a week at the Havelock Lions Club. Games start at 1 p.m. from 7 am - 11am. Everyone Welcome $5.00/person. For information, contact Glen Shearer Rednersville-Albury Church Pan705-778-3169 or Glen Ellis 705-778-3039. cake Breakfast: fresh maple syrup, pancakes, sausages and scrambled eggs. Saturday, April MADOC 12, 8 am - noon, 2681 Rednersville Rd (Cty Rd April 5 - Friends of Centre Hastings Second- 3). Adults $8.00; Children $4.00. ary School Treats & Trinkets Bazaar, Saturday, Albury Friendship Group - Quilts for April 5, 10 a.m - 2 p.m. $5 admission with light sale each Wed 10 am - 12 noon. Albury Church lunch, vendor space still available. Funds raised Rednersville Rd. Proceeds to local charities for for scholarships and Food for Learning. call 613- women. 473-4251 Patti Marlin ext. 2162 .or 478- 1721. Picton afternoon Shout Sister Choir White Lake Bethesda Boutique (Corner of welcomes new members. Practices are WednesSpringbrook Road & Hwy. 62), Saturday, April days, 2-4 p.m., St Mary Magdalene Church, 335 5, 9 am-noon. Clothing items $2.00 each. Baked Main St, Picton. www.shoutsisterchoir.ca items available Loyalist Decorative Paintersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Guild Saturday April 12, Matt Cage, Elvis Tribute meeting every second Wed. of the month. New artist, performs with the Mississippi Bullfrogs Band. members welcome. Carrying Place United Church, St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anglican parish hall, 115 Durham St. 7pm. Coffee & snacks at 6:30. Bring your regular N. Madoc, 7 PM. Tickets $20 at Harmony Music painting supplies. Info: Noreen 613-475-2005 or Plus, Belleville and Wilsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s of Madoc or Lynn www.freewebs.com/ldpg/ at 613-473-0798 or Al 613-472-3176. Royal Canadian Legion Br 363 Madoc QUEENSBOROUGH has mixed darts every Thursday night 7.30. Ev- Ham Supper, St. Andrewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church, eryone invited Queensborough, Wed. April 9, 4:30-7 p.m. Adults $12, children 6-12 yrs $6, 5 & under free.

MARMORA

EUCHRE Fridays, 7 p.m.,Deloro Hall. Please ROSENEATH bring light lunch. (Organized by Marmora Crowe FootCare Clinic, 2nd Fri every other Month, Alnwick Civic Centre. VON offers Basic, Advanced and Diabetic Foot Care (Fee for Service). For appointment call 1-888-279-4866 ex 5346

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Weekly Monday Night Bingo, Upstairs of Stirling Arena. Cards on sale at 6:15pm. Starts at 6:50pm. Proceeds to support community projects. Sponsored by Stirling & District Lions Club. Fashion Show, Stirling Lions Hall, April 8, 1:30-3:30 pm. Tickets available at Juliaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Womens Wear 613-395-4100 or by calling 613-395-4199. Raising funds for dog guides. Stirling Legion Country Jamboree Saturday April 5, 1-5 p.m. Featuring Stoney and the Sundance Band. Open mic. Light lunch $2.00. 50-50 draw and door prizes. $8.00/ person. Info: 613-395-2975. April 4 & 5, 6pm, The Stirling Festival Theatre presents a Par For The Case a Murder Mystery Dinner Theatre. Tables of 8 $550. Info: Box Office 613-395-2100 or 1-877-312-1162 or www.stirlingfestivaltheatre.com The Retired Women Teachers of Ontario (Belleville and area)

invite members and other retired women teachers, to their Spring luncheon, St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church, 104 Church St, Stirling, 11 a.m, Thursday April 10. Presentation of the Cora Bailey Award. Roast beef buffet. Tour of Farm Town Park, Stirling Fair Grounds, 1:30 p.m. Info and reservations: 613-967-1863.

TRENTON Toastmasters International, Trenton Library. Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday, 6:30-8 pm. New members and guests welcome. MONARC Weight Loss Surgery Support Group for bypass, band or sleeve recipients or those interested meeting,Monday, April 7, 7pm, Trenton Memorial Hospital, 2nd Floor Boardroom Basic computer class for seniors, Trenton Club 105, 61 Bay St, Wednesdays, 9:30-11:30 am. $2.00/lesson. Learn how to send and receive emails, surf the internet at your own pace. Info: 613-392-5400. 8 Wing Officer Mess Ladies club are holding a Dessert Tasting Competition, Wednesday, April 9, 6:30 p.m. in the mess. Admission: Members and invited guests of member your favourite dessert or $10 at the door. Info chambersj@live.ca

TRENT RIVER â&#x20AC;&#x153;Come Listen To A Prophetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Voiceâ&#x20AC;? 184th General Conference of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (Satellite Broadcast from Salt Lake City). Trent River Chapel, 8700 Cty. Rd. 30, Sunday, April 6, 12-2 p.m. Potluck lunch to follow. All Are Welcome

TWEED Easter Drama The Sound Of Time, Tweed Pentecostal, 16 Jamieson St. W. Tweed, Saturday, April 19,3-4 p.m. & 7-8 p.m. Free but tickets required, available at New Vision, 1989 Old Hwy 2, Belleville or Trent Travel, 307 Victoria St. N. Tweed. (613) 478-5810 for info Tweed Horticulture Club, April 8, 7p.m., Tweed Library, Susan Chan, will share information about declining Native Bee species and how we can protect them in our gardens. The Ladies Auxiliary of the Tweed Legion bi-weekly Bingo. Thursday, April 3, 7 pm, upstairs hall. Info: Branch at 613-478-1865. The 19th Annual â&#x20AC;&#x153;Darts for Cancerâ&#x20AC;?, April 13, Tweed Legion. Registration at 9 am, games at 10. Pledge forms available at the Branch. Info: Kathy 613-849-0025. TWEED SCHOOLS exhibit in Memorial Hall, Tweed Heritage Centre. Local artists selected photographs of earlier rural schools in the area and interpreted it into many mediums. MondaySaturday, 9 a.m.-noon, 1-5 p.m. during April. Attention Teens: Are you bored? Looking for a challenge? Join the Truth & Dare Youth Group, Fridays, 7 p.m. Fun, Food, Games, Trips and more. Tweed Pentecostal Church, 16 Jamieson St. W. Country Music, Actinolite Hall. May 4, 1-4pm. Open mic and dancing with L&A Country with Bill White.

TYENDINAGA Community Care Closet Thrift shop, 393 Main St. Deseronto, open Tuesday through Saturday from 10:00 until 4:00

WARKWORTH The Knitting Guild meets at 1:30 on the second Tuesday of the month at the Community Memorial Hall, Church St., Warkworth. Everyone interested in knitting is invited. Warkworth Legion hosts bid euchre at 2 p.m. every Wednesday and a dart league at 7:30 p.m. every Thursday. Everyone welcome Warkworth Spinners and Weavers, 10am, 2nd Thursday of month, Percy Heritage Building. 35 Church St. Warkworth. Karen Richens 705-696-1460.

Have a non-profit event? Email djohnston@theemc.ca Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m.


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TO ADVERTISE CALL 1-800-267-8012 X 214

BayshoreCarpet_03-2014_R0012572944.indd 1

$

STARTING AT

R0012572944

ting telemarke ur calls to yo home!

BUY ONE GET ONE FREE

Ontario Duct 03-2014 R00012555761.indd 1

613-392-3040

EYE EXAMS ON PREMISES DAILY INCLUDING SATURDAYS!

TO ADVERTISE CALL 1-800-267-8012 X 214

03-01-14 7:21 PM

HIGH-SPEED INTERNET

AVAILABLE WHERE YOU LIVE! WHY CHOOSE XPLORNET?

With the purchase of a Rust Protection receive a:

FREE

+ gst

*Only applicable on in-house products and services.

EYES N OPTICS

X Dental Implants X Emergency and New Patients X Complete Dental Care for Children, Adults and Seniors X Advanced Techniques in Cosmetic Dentistry

79

Our Low Price Service

s $!9-/.%9"!#+'5!2!.4%% s./%15)0-%.44/"59 s#!.!$)!.#534/-%23%26)#% s3500/243-5,4)0,%53%23!44(%3!-%4)-% s7/.44)% 509/520(/.%,).%

Express Interior Clean-Up $49.95 Value

  +'%#%&+,' "'%#%((!, & ##%%&,%!(!% %&&"

Protect Your Vehicle From Rust With Krown And Save Big.

1ST 25 OMERS NEW CUST IVE A WILL RECE LESS IRE FREE WUTER RO NUS ADDED BO PLUS AS ANANY 4G FIXED TE VA TI AC YOUR PLAN AND WIRELESS IVATION ACT FEE IS FREE!

Starting from $119.95

SAVINGS VALUED AT $229.95!

Offer expires April 30th, 2014.

B&P WIRELESS 905-344-7220 1-888-886-2246

Cannot be combined with any other offer. Offer applies to current regular retail price only.

Protect your vehicle from rust today at:

KROWN TRENTON 4 Carrying Place Rd. (613) 392-0222 COPYRIGHT Š MARCH 2014 THE MAILER

KrownTrenton 03-2014 R0012559598.indd 1

B20 EMC Section B - Thursday, April 3, 2014 Save.ca-CommonPg-Apr3.indd 1

R0022617644

*

$

Clean & Deodorize a Sofa & Chair

RR0012559598

TO ADVERTISE CALL 1-800-267-8012 X 214

COPYRIGHT Š MARCH 2014 THE MAILER

R0012575085

TO ADVERTISE CALL 1-800-267-8012 X 214

02-27-14 8:31 AM

03-24-14 1:50 PM

Trenthills040314  

Trent Hills Independent April 3, 2014

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