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Total Distribution 474,000 EARLY DEPOSIT

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Raising the flag for autism awareness

      



          !             

By Bill Freeman

News - Norwood – For the second year in a row, autism awareness got a ag-raising boost in Norwood. Following through with their commit     ment to support World Autism Awareness    Day on April 2, municipal staff helped raise  

    a ag at the Norwood Town Hall. The ag-raising is part of an effort to      increase public awareness of Autism Spectrum Disorder and the “day to day issues faced by people with autism and their families, says Natasha Bowes, fundraising coordinator for Autism Ontario. This is the second consecutive year in Canada for ofďŹ cial recognition of the NEW HOME worldwide awareness day campaign. One in 94 children in Canada are diagnosed every year with autism and there are 100,000 Ontarians currently living with Autism Spectrum Disorder. Bowes says that by participating in an event like Raise the Flag the municipality is sending a “loud and clearâ€? message to people and families living in the community affected by ASD “that their struggles Festival Theatre matter to all Ontarians.â€? opens new location. Through improved public awareness Autism Ontario “strives to increase opportunities and acceptanceâ€? for those living with ASD in the province “ensuring that each person with ASD is provided with GET JAZZED UP the means to achieve quality of life as a respected member of society,â€? Bowes added. Autism Ontario is “one of the largest voicesâ€? representing the autism community in the province. The organization’s Raise the Flag campaign was “designed as a simple, powerful On hand to Raise the Flag for World Autism Awareness Day in Asphodel-Norwood were (L-R) township CAO Joe van Koeverden, public works employee Matt Walsh, wayâ€? of helping everyone in the commutownship clerk Becky Bonisteel-Bourne and administrative assistant Pam Quinlan. Photo: Bill Freeman nity learn more about autism.

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Trent Hills to tell residents flood proofing homes their responsibility

News - Trent Hills – Residents in lowlying areas won’t be able to count on the municipality to provide sandbags in future to protect their properties against ooding. The change in policy, too late to implement this spring, will take effect after Trent Hills has put together an educational program to inform property owners “how they can make improvements to their dwellings more resilient to ood events,â€? council

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The third option, the status quo (“respond no matter what the event and hope the budget works outâ€?) will remain in effect until a new program is developed, but it’s a situation council members want to see end as soon as possible. The reason is money. In 2008 Trent Hills declared a state of emergency to deal with a major ood that put 500 homes at risk and forced the evacuation of two people; 45,500 sandbags

were ďŹ lled and 33,500 placed around 54 homes. The combined operation, which included more than 1,000 volunteers, cost a total of $173,000 (the municipality received a one-time grant of $57,439 to offset some of its cost). Since then, Trent Hills has had to deal with less severe ooding, where no state of emergency was declared. The costs were $38,000 in 2009, and $18,000 in Please see “Residentsâ€? on page 2

THE FORECAST CALLS FOR SUBARU

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2014

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members decided in a resolution passed last week. That was one of three options presented by deputy clerk/manager of protective services Shari Lang, and council made clear with its approval April 1 that the intent is to move the municipality toward the second alternative she presented, that Trent Hills provide “no assistance to property owners except for providing access for ďŹ rst responders.â€?

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Public meeting will address preferred field house design, location By Bill Freeman

News - Hastings – The preferred location for the proposed Trent Hills field house in Hastings is south of the existing parking area and soccer pitches at Fowlds Millennium Park. Local residents and others interested in the $2,854,000 project will get to hear more about the selection of the preferred option and location at an April 16 public meeting and information session at the Hastings Civic Centre. An earlier public information session hosted by the municipality and consultants from AECOM Canada Ltd. revealed three site options and details associated with the field house project. The April 16 meeting will include a formal presentation at 5:30

p.m. followed by a public information session from 6 p.m. until 7:30 p.m. that will allow those in attendance to talk to municipal officials and AECOM staff as well as to time fill out comment sheets. The air-supported field house will include a 30 metre by 60 metre artificial turf soccer pitch, walking track and golf driving range with a 4,000 square foot change-support building connected to it. The project will maintain the existing outdoor soccer pitch, mini soccer fields and children’s play structure; the skateboard park would be relocated to the west to allow for an expanded gravel parking area; the new parking lot would have 154 spaces along with an overflow parking area with 75 additional spaces. There would

also be a bus loading zone. The proposal also includes walkways, a hard surface collection and drop-off area at the entrance to the field house with landscaped green space adjacent to the field house. In the project the existing volleyball court will be removed. The $2,854,000 maximum total includes $1,562,000 for the airsupported field house, $500,000 for site-servicing (water, sanitary, hydro, gas), $200,000 for the gravel parking lot, $50,000 for landscaping, $94,000 for the indoor artificial field house turf, $78,000 for the indoor walking track, $20,000 for the golf driving range and $350,000 for an additional regulation sized soccer field on adjacent land to the west of the

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ture adjacent to the outdoor soccer field ($30,000); a portable flooring system that could be placed over the indoor soccer field ($324,000); paving the parking lot ($280,000) and lighting ($210,000) for one of the outdoor soccer fields and underground power “rough-in for connection� of a future system for the second main field.’ Pending additions that could

be part of an extended project include an 80 foot extension of the air-supported facility and including a playing surface with tennis and basketball markings and base-weighted protective netting to separate soccer field activities from the walking track. A baseball field could also built south of the proposed new soccer pitch.

A public meeting will be held April 16 at the Hastings Civic Centre to discuss the preferred option for the proposed Trent Hills field house to be built at Fowlds Millennium Park in Hastings. Photo: Bill Freeman

Residents won’t be able to count on the municipality Continued from page 1

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existing site. The new outdoor soccer field is subject to the acquisition of land by the municipality. Other elements being considered beyond the scope of the basic project that will be discussed at the meeting include a six foot chain link fence around the field house, estimated at $40,000; a 20 ft. by 20 ft. shade or shelter-like struc-

2010. Last year the municipality, assisted by staff and firefighters from neighbouring municipalities, spent $50,000 in the construction of dykes and placement of sandbags around 12 homes in flood-prone areas. The issue, Lang explained in her report, is that the level of service being provided in Trent Hills exceeds that of most municipalities, which have “chosen to provide ingress and egress for first response, provide evacuation centres and emergency supplies, but have not extended that to protection of private property (example sandbagging),� which is the property owner’s responsibility. Trent Hills has done its part, spending $120,000 to redevelop five roads in low-lying areas to raise them above the level of the 2008 flood to ensure access for first responders.

Lang also noted in her report that flooding “coincides with the busiest time� for the public works department “which means that some projects do not get done.� Deputy-mayor Bob Crate said property owners in flood-prone areas “have to start figuring out how to look after their situation� because it’s “unfair� to other taxpayers to share the burden of their costs. Councillor Rosemary Kelleher-MacLennan said “some people have ... taken precautions for flood proofing their residences�, but if the municipality continues its current practice, others in the same situation will “get the idea that they don’t have to do anything,� in which case “we’re rewarding the mediocre and that’s not right. I don’t think any taxpayer in the municipality would be onside with that.� Councillor Bill Thompson said the fire department “will be there to help people get out� but

it’s not the municipality’s role to protect their property from water damage. Mayor Hector Macmillan agreed change was in order but he advised against telling property owners they’re on their own on such short notice, when the flood season is so near. He said the municipality should make a list of things residents could do to flood proof their properties, such as raising their buildings, and to find if there is funding available for such improvements. Macmillan noted that when public works crews fall “way behind� with their regular duties, “other risks� come into play because “roads aren’t graded at the appropriate time.� Councillor Kim MacNeil suggested “there may be an opportunity� for a local business to provide sandbagging services to residents in low-lying areas, to take the place of the municipality.

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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.

Design and Construction Administration of a New Field House, Indoor and Outdoor Soccer Pitch for the Village of Hastings, Municipality of Trent Hills

NOTICE OF DESIGN STUDY UPDATE 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. !0UBLIC)NFORMATION#ENTRE0)# WILLBEHELDON7EDNESDAY !PRILTH  FROMnPMATTHE(ASTINGS 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. 4HE0)#WILLINCLUDEAPRESENTATIONnPM FOLLOWEDBYANOPENSESSIONTOALLOWFORQUESTIONSANDTHE COMPLETIONOFCOMMENTFORMSnPM 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: s 0ROVISIONOFANALTERNATEFABRICFRAMEENCLOSURESYSTEMFORTHEINDOORSOCCER pitch / walking track (SPRUNG Instant Systems or approved alternate). PENDING s HIGHCHAINLINKFENCEAROUNDTHE&IELDHOUSE   s 3HADESTRUCTUREX LOCATEDADJACENTTOOUTDOORSOCCERPITCHES   s "ASEBALLlELDLOCATEDSOUTHOFPROPOSEDOUTDOORSOCCERPITCH &5452% s 0ORTABLEmOORINGSYSTEMOVERINDOORSOCCERPITCH   s FTEXTENSIONTOTHELENGTHOFTHEAIR SUPPORTEDSTRUCTUREANDINCLUDING playing surface with markings for tennis / basketball. PENDING s 0ROTECTIVENETTINGWITHWEIGHTEDBASETOPROVIDESEPARATIONOFINDOORSOCCER 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 10, 2014 3


$150,000 Trillium grant comes through News - Asphodel-Norwood - It’s official: there will be splash pad fun at the Asphodel-Norwood Community Centre this summer. With

the announcement last week of a $150,000 Ontario Trillium Foundation grant for the Norwood Lions Club project, construction should be able to start around mid-May

with the installation completed in two weeks. “We’re really thrilled we got the full amount that we asked for and that we can build the splash

Celebrating more community donations to the Norwood Lions splash pad campaign are (clockwise, left to right) Glenn Hodge, Doug Pearcy, Bazel Saltern, Peter Oord, Amber Murray, Terry Low, Jack Begg, Ralph Bray, Nancy Begg, Vern Stockdale, June Golloher of the Asphodel-Norwood Seniors Friendship Club, Ed Kanis, Victoria Blodgett of Darling Insurance and Russ Homewood. Local contributions have now topped $125,000 and last week the Ontario Trillium Foundation announced a $150,000 grant to the project. Photo: Bill Freeman

pad,” Lions committee chair Ron Scot told The Independent. “That means we will go ahead and whatever we get from this point on we can just add features to it.” Community-based fund raising has realized over $125,000 in cash and pledges with more donations recognized during another ceremony around the Lions splash pad thermometer; included in the contributions was $130 from Amber Murray who raised money during a birthday party, $500 from the Asphodel-Norwood Seniors Friendship Club, $100 from area senior Bazel Saltern, over $600 in memory of the late Dee Homewood and $1,000 from Darling Insurance. More is expected to be raised during an April 26 silent auction at the Norwood Town Hall. The local fund raising goal for the $300,000 project is $150,000 “We’ve had tremendous community support from all ages and all groups,” says Scott. “It’s going to be a big thing. A lot of people are going out of town for splash pads. I think we’re going to see a pretty crowded place over there.” “I’m absolutely thrilled,” added Ralph Bray, the committee member who wrote

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ey so in the future we can continue training and change as needs and wants change,” he said. Payne says the municipality will work with HR Proactive Inc. and its comprehensive library of training health and safety training videos. “They make it very easy for staff (to access),” he said. “We’re not completely up-todate in some of our training.” “I’d like to upgrade our training and make it more efficient (and) make it more accountable to provincial standards.” Deputy-mayor Joe Crowley said he was happy to support the request. “In today’s world, liability is such an issue. I think it’s important to have this program adapted to the municipality. Hopefully, we’ll never have to use it but it’s important that it be carried out,” Crowley said.

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Oord. “The community has come together just so fantastically,” Oord said noting that donations have come “from all aspects of the community.” A splash pad will not only add value to Asphodel-Norwood but the surrounding area as well, he said. Families from Hastings and Havelock and other area communities will use the facility. “Others whose ties are to the community when they come from places like Ottawa are going to bring their kids to our splash pad.” ABC Recreation of Paris, Ontario has been hired to install the 2,575 square foot, $210,967

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the Trillium application. “The community deserves that kind of support. It’s going to be good.” The application process is a comprehensive assignment, Bray admitted. “For communities like Asphodel-Norwood to compete with larger centres for grant funding you have to do your homework and you have to make it clear to volunteer committee members for Trillium so they can visualize the project from what you put in it. I’d do it again in a heartbeat.” “To be able to give us the full amount is just fantastic to see that happen in this community,” said committee member Peter

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Easter Egg Hunt to help raise money for a trip By Sue Dickens

News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Campbellford â&#x20AC;&#x201C; What do an Easter Egg Hunt and a school trip have in common? Tradition, and in this case history too. There will be 22 students from Brighton, Campbellford, and Norwood high schools will be travelling to the beaches of Normandy to participate in the commemoration of the 70th anniversary of D-Day. Eighteen adults will accompany the kids. The students leave on May 28 and return on June 8. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have been fund raising for about one year now,â&#x20AC;? said trip organizer and CDHS teacher Jacqui Fuger. For the students of Campbell-

ford District High School a traditional Easter Egg hunt is a fun way to raise money for their trip, which will cost each student $4,000. The trip â&#x20AC;&#x153;matchesâ&#x20AC;? the history curriculum guidelines and gives students the opportunity to retrace the events of D-Day on this special expedition commemorating the 70th anniversary of the Allied landing in Normandy. Students will also participate in the celebration of the anniversary of the Battle at Monte Cassino in Italy. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Reading about D-Day in a book is one thing but actually going to the places and experiencing it ďŹ rst hand is way different because you actually get to see where these things happened during

WWII,â&#x20AC;? said Nick Crate, a Grade 12 student who will be going on the school trip. He believes the Easter Egg Hunt is a fun way to help the students cover their costs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I actually like the idea of the fund-raiser because I think it is something a lot of people will come to because itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s something for the kids to do and I think thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what the parents are going to like,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think the trip is kind of life changing in a way because itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ďŹ ne to talk about this in history class but the students will be actually living it in a way when they visit gravesites,â&#x20AC;? said Fuger. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The students research a couple of soldiers and leave a cross or can-

dle on the gravesite of the soldiers they researched. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eye opening to them. They learn that these soldiers are 16 to 20 years of age and they died in the war,â&#x20AC;? she commented. Juno Beach is one of the places the students will be visiting. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Canada played a pivotal role at Juno Beach,â&#x20AC;? said Fuger, who noted that the Allies including Canada fought on several beaches at Normandy.

Gabrielle Langsford, a student in her victory lap at CDHS, agreed the trip is about making history come alive. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I understood Grade 10 history so much more after seeing the places we talked about when I went on the class trip two years ago to celebrate the 95th anniversary of Vimy Ridge. Seeing everything there it really helps you learn and makes it kind of stick in your brain more.â&#x20AC;?

Cost is $10 for 50 eggs. The fund-raising Easter Egg Hunt takes place at CDHS on Sunday April 13 in the school gym, from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. The cost is $10. This is a family event so there is also face painting, games and lots of prizes. The students are also planning a fund-raising BBQ at Giant Tiger for Saturday, May 3.

Kelleher-MacLennan eyes fourth term By John Campbell

News - Trent Hills â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Veteran council member Rosemary Kelleher-MacLennan says â&#x20AC;&#x153;commitment and passionâ&#x20AC;? are behind her decision to seek a fourth straight term in ofďŹ ce. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I love this community, I love this municipality,â&#x20AC;? said the real estate broker who was ďŹ rst elected in 2003. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We live in probably one of the nicest areas in the province and sometimes we get caught up in some of the negativity and we forget what a wonderful place we live in.â&#x20AC;? Kelleher-MacLennan said â&#x20AC;&#x153;there are good plansâ&#x20AC;? in place for the municipalityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s infrastructure along with the long-term ďŹ nancing required. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You see so much of it coming to a point and you want to see it carry on,â&#x20AC;? she said.

One of her passions is protecting Ontarioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s drinking water. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been a member of the Trent Conservation Coalition Source Protection Committee since 2005. The committee oversaw the process of gathering information about the watershed, and assessing threats, to produce a comprehensive Drinking Water Source Protection Plan. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also a director with the Ontario Municipal Water Association, where she has served as president since becoming a member in 1998. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve seen that come through some big changes with the water and wastewater in the industry in the province and the effect it has on council ... decisions and the public,â&#x20AC;? she said. After more than a decade in local politics, Kelleher-Ma-

cLennan has a good idea of what it takes to be an effective councillor. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t run with a personal agenda, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got to be very open-minded, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got to listen to the discussion at the council table, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got to listen to the public, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got to seek out expert help before you make a decision,â&#x20AC;? she said. And if what you voted for isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t what the majority approved, â&#x20AC;&#x153;you have to be able to walk out of that room and still respect the Getting into the spirit of a fun Easter Egg Hunt that will be held at Campbellford District High School, students Gabrielle Langsteam,â&#x20AC;? she said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;because if you ford and Nick Crate, encourage parents and kids to participate in the fun fund-raiser which will take place on Sunday, April 13. have a team â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve seen Photo: Sue Dickens it around the province â&#x20AC;&#x201C; that is dysfunctional and canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t work together, canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t put their own personal agendas aside and their own feelings ... youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re wasting taxpayersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; dollars (and) staff time and resources.â&#x20AC;?

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The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014 5


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Dear Editor, What I believe, and I am not alone in this, is we need to get a vote on the subject of where to build a bridge.  We are a little less than 210 days from election day.  It takes 180 days to get a referendum added to the ballot.  It actually takes more than 180 days and more than 210 as well, to be truthful. What other way is there to get an accurate consensus of what the

The great bridge debate

citizens of Campbellford want for a bridge crossing?  We do live in a democratic society, last time I looked.  The decision is too important to too many people to leave it in the hands of a few. The following five points are this particular citizens thoughts on the topic. 1.  Start right now to build proper accommodation for tenants who will be displaced by the demolition of â&#x20AC;&#x153;eyesoreâ&#x20AC;? build-

ings on the corner of Queen and Bridge, and Bridge and Front, on the southwest corner and northwest corner. Just because people are down  on their  luck, they should not have to live in shabby, dangerous dwellings.  They have a right to live a better life.  There is always talk of creating jobs.  So create jobs with construction.  Hopefully employing local contractors.  When the accommodations are ready for habitation, re-

locate the tenants and start immediately to demolish the aforementioned derelict buildings. 2.  Build an â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;actualâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; by-pass by connecting Hwy 30 to County Rd 8 via Bannon, Concession 5 and over the river to County Rd 8.  I have studied a map of the area and there is a narrower crossing of the Trent than where the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;proposedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Alma/Second would be.  Traffic should not ever be routed through a residential area with the accompanying noise, fumes, dust, dirt, vibration, etc. to say nothing of the human stress and hard-

ship borne by the residents who would have their lives changed forever. 3.  Build a Fire/EMS substation on the west side of the Trent River.  Again, employ local builders and contractors. 4.  Maintain the  present bridge on a constant basis to keep it viable for years past itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;best beforeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; date.  5.  Then and only then, should a new bridge still be

in the plans, build a â&#x20AC;&#x153;fourlaneâ&#x20AC;? bridge to â&#x20AC;&#x153;twinâ&#x20AC;? the current bridge.  Think ahead!  With four lanes, the problem will be solved for our slowly developing community well into this century and beyond. Please, please, please, do not build a bridge at the Alma/Second Avenue â&#x20AC;&#x153;preferredâ&#x20AC;? crossing. Submitted respectfully, Katherine Cochrane, Campbellford

These people are part of your community

Dear Editor, I am sorry I was not at the meeting of March 26th to discuss the methadone clinic in Trenton. However, I have even more sorrow for those who do not have the understanding, or else the compassion, to allow individuals with addictions to function in our communities. I live in a rural subdivision (Pine Acres) and as a result I know there will not be a methadone clinic in my neighbourhood. However, I have three children, and all three attended post

Did you receive a letter from either Dr. Henderson or Dr. Collins inviting you to sign up with Dr. Kelly Parks in Warkworth? If so, please attend one of the following clinics to secure your place on her patient roster.

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secondary educational institutions in Kingston at the same time. It made sense to me to buy a place for them to live, and the house I bought, and still own, was separated by two homes and a parking lot from a methadone clinic. Did I have any fears or concerns about my 18-year-old daughter living there? Only the same fears any parent has as his child grows up and leaves home. These clinics are designed to allow people to live, and function, as contributors to society. They reduce crime in your community, not add to it. If you want someone in Quinte West to be able to hold a job, you cannot expect him to have to travel to Belleville at 8 a.m. to get his medication and still be at work on time. Instead, we have to provide the opportunity to be able to do both. Most of these individu-

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als remain drug dependent. I know that. Most of the people I know taking Coumadin also remain drug dependent. We do not push them to the margins of society. As a dentist, I have seen the side effects of methadone. The negative I saw was a dry mouth that results in rampant tooth decay and often in early tooth loss. The positive effects I saw were parents who now cared for their children, and young adults who could hold down a job and regain some self esteem and self sufficiency. For those of us who look to the Bible for guidance, we need only reflect on Matthew 25:36 â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was sick and you visited me.â&#x20AC;? How can we say we visited the sick when we are not willing to provide the medication to allow them to live in the same community as we do? Doug Jackson, Trenton

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Private, Semi-Private and Respite accommodations available. To book a free tour, lunch or tea contact Lorain (Manager) 705-868-9782 Or for more information call Michael Gestetner (Director) 647-460-9990 6 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014

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OPINION

Connected to your community

The Return of the Dictators

Editorial - “I prefer death to surrender,” said Pakistan’s former military dictator, Pervez Musharraf,  on April 1 to the special court that is trying him on five counts of high treason, but it’s a reasonable guess that he’d prefer exile to either of those options. The real puzzle is why he ever left his comfortable exile in England in the first place. Gwynne Dyer In theory Musharraf, who seized power in Pakistan in 1999 and finally gave it up under great pressure in 2007, could face the death penalty if he is found guilty, but in practice he is protected by the Important Persons Act, an unwritten law that operates in almost every country. High political office is a club, and the members look after one another. Nevertheless, Musharraf is being greatly inconvenienced by the trial, and last week the Taliban nearly got him with a roadside bomb near Islamabad. Doubtless he missed Pakistan, but what bizarre calculation could have led him to go home and put himself in the hands of his many enemies? Musharraf said he was coming home to run in the 2013 election, which was delusional in the extreme. There was little reason to believe that many Pakistanis would want to vote for him after living under his arbitrary rule for eight years. There was no reason at all to think that he would not be disqualified from running in the election and put on trial for grave crimes. Yet Musharraf is not alone. Other ex-dictators, far nastier than him, have succumbed to the same delusion and gone home convinced that they would be welcomed back. Another recent case is Jean-Claude “Baby Doc” Duvalier, who took over as Haiti’s dictator at 19 when his father “Papa Doc” died in 1971 and ruled it until he was overthrown by a popular revolt in 1986. Haiti was the poorest country in the Western Hemisphere when he took power, and still the poorest when

he lost it, but he took an alleged $120 million with him into exile in France. His dreaded Tonton Macoute militia murdered thousands and drove hundreds of thousands into exile, and many of them were massacred in the revolution that ended his rule, but he lived on in Paris in great luxury. Eventually Duvalier’s spendthrift ways and an expensive divorce got him into financial difficulties, but just going back to Haiti was not going to fix that. Yet he went home in 2011, after a quarter-century in exile. He said he was “just coming to help,” whatever that meant, but he arrived just as the recently elected president was facing charges of election-rigging, which led some to speculate that Duvalier still had political ambitions. He was arrested and charged with embezzlement, human rights abuses, and crimes against humanity. Three years later the courts are still pursuing him on those charges, but in the meantime he is frequently seen lunching in the bistros of Petionville, and has even been welcomed at the same events as the current president, Michel Martelly. It’s safe to say that he will not die in jail. Two things are odd about this phenomenon of exdictators confidently returning to the scene of the crime. One, obviously, is their belief that they are still loved (as if they ever really were). But that is less strange than it seems, for during their time in power very few people dared to tell them anything else. What’s much more curious is the fact that the countries they misruled eventually find it necessary to forgive them. They do this not so much out of sympathy for the man who committed the crimes, but rather out of a need for the nation’s history not to be merely a meaningless catalogue of blunders and misdeeds. Musharraf may have come back a bit too early to benefit from instant forgiveness, for some of the people he hurt have not yet retired. But he will not face really serious jail time or the death penalty, because Pakistan’s army would not permit it. And he will be forgiven by Pakistan’s historians and myth-makers in the end, because somehow or other the history has to make sense.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR New spring bear hunt makes no sense Dear Editor, The provincial government has just decided to allow a Spring bear hunt.  With an election about to happen, one could be cynical and think that their motives may not be entirely for bear population management or for human safety. I taught wildlife/fisheries population dynamics at upper university level for half a century, and I have lived in Alaska where, even in the urban areas, there are both black and grizzly bears.  In southern Ontario, the black bears are moving back down south after being wiped out or driven out, mostly by settlers changing the habitat.  We have bears in and around Brighton now. One hears and reads “Safety must prevail” and “People take precedence” as reasons to kill bears.  Nonsense!  In knowledgeable urban places, e.g. Anchorage, Alaska (population 300,000+), people learn “bear safety”, along with moose safety (which is more of a concern).  Anyway killing more male bears won’t do anything to reduce the bear population.  Killing pregnant or reproductive age females - especially females with young cubs - would be much more effective in reduc-

Trent Hills

Independent

P.O. Box 25009, Belleville, ON K8P 5E0 250 Sidney Street Phone: 613-966-2034 Fax: 613-966-8747

This edition serves the following communities: Campbellford, Havelock, Hastings, Norwood, Warkworth & Area Published weekly by: Record News Communications, A division of Performance Printing Limited

ing population size than killing more adult males.  And it is running across momma with cubs which is riskiest.  In my time, I have been chased twice by a Big Momma.  It’s the same wildlife population management principle with deer, moose, birds, and other wild animals (and insect pests and humans for that matter):  males contribute little or nothing to population increase.  One commonly specifies population increase in terms of “females born per female”.  The only function of males is to keep up the pregnancy rate. Please understand that I am not advocating killing females and cubs.  For one thing I don’t think there is a problem, other than ignorant people and pandering politicians.  Recreational bear-hunting, like deer-hunting, is OK by me.  But it won’t reduce the population especially if it’s a males only hunt.  Some of these people should take a wildlife management course before sounding off.  If you don’t like bears around, well, too bad, they were here first.  Learn to live with them, or get an upper level condo somewhere around Yonge and Eglinton.  That would probably be a bear-free zone.

Vice President & Regional Publisher Mike Mount mmount@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext 104 Regional General Manager Peter O’Leary poleary@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext 112 Publisher John Kearns jkearns@theemc.ca 613-966-2034, ext 570

Roger Green, Brighton

We’re saving our vacations for our old age By Terry Bush

Editorial - “Why on earth would you want to go there?” is a question we’re often asked. Our standard response is always, “Because we haven’t been there yet.” Travellers understand, vacationers usually don’t. So it was once again on our latest trip to the other side of the world, to the country of Nepal with a couple of pit stops in India. We can give a hundred reasons why we made the trip; to see a different culture, to see rhinos, elephants and crocs in the wild, to watch a Hindu cremation ceremony, to hang glide with the Himalayas as our backdrop, but usually it always tends to boil down to one thing ... we enjoy meeting the people. And the people of Nepal certainly didn’t disappoint. At the risk of sounding like a broken record, the people of the poorest countries of the world are often the friendliest. This was once again the case especially in the small villages away from the main cities. We walked for miles and stuck out like sore thumbs most of the time, which proved to be a great way to meet people.  While my wife Mare and I are far from giants at 5’10” and 6’2”, we towered above many of the people we came in contact with and our blue eyes and Mare’s blonde hair seemed to be something many villagers hadn’t seen too often despite the number of Germans in the country. If we sat at a one-table restaurant, people would come up to us and start up a conversation. Not that we spoke Nepali but some people had a rudimentary knowledge of English and wanted a chance to practise.  (People who say this in the country are always quite sincere. On the other hand, if someone comes up to you in a city and says they’re a student who wants to practise his English, it’s often best not to make eye contact, just smile and walk away. Chances are you’re about to be followed down the street with a sales pitch or scam in your immediate future. This applies to most countries in the world.) The common greeting in this part of the world is the word “namaste” and depending where you are, it is usually accompanied by a slight bow with the palms of your hands pressed together below your chin. It loosely translates as, “I bow to the divine in you” and is used both to say hello and goodbye.  A “namasté” from tall white people in a somewhat remote village is a great way to meet people we found. People would see us walking along, we’d turn to them and greet them and they’d return our greeting, smiling from ear to ear. We’d walk along and hear a tiny voice sing out “namasté” from high above us and when we finally located the source, we’d return the favour and find a whole family smiling and waving farther up the mountain. The second line out of most people’s mouths, even if they didn’t know much English (and who would expect them to) was, “Which country are you from?” We

heard if from passersby, we heard it from women carrying huge loads up the mountainside, we heard it from people who stopped while we sat having a cold drink by the side of the road. We seemed to have the right answer in “Canada.” It always brought a smile to their faces. We heard many times that “Canada was a beautiful country” and we quickly returned the favour with a sweeping hand and said, “Nepal is also a beautiful country.” We also heard quite often that Canada was a very generous country and helped out the people of Nepal. I must admit, that I wasn’t aware of the fact but whatever we’re doing it seems to be much appreciated. Given how poor the country is even a small amount means a lot it seems.  A taxi ride in Kathmandu proved to be one of the most enlightening times for Mare and I. If you’ve never been in a third world city, the words, chaos, crazy, polluted and dirty come to mind. Imagine a city of a million people without a stop sign or traffic light with cows and dogs sleeping in the middle of a six-lane highway, not that lanes actually mean anything. As we travelled out of the city, our cabbie kept shaking his head. Being the inquisitive type, I took a chance that he spoke some English and asked him why. Turned out he was quite fluent and more than a little peeved. He’d just purchased his rickety old cab for the princely sum of $11,000 and was worried one of those young guys (“without any responsibilities”) whizzing past was going to cause an accident. Car purchases in Nepal carry close to a 240 per cent tax on top of the original purchase price so it was a major investment for him. As he explained, he bought the cab so he could make money so his children could have a better life than he did. He worked from 5 a.m. until 7 p.m. every day and was happy to report that he made close to $10 per day for his troubles. If he were involved in an accident, he would be broke because he couldn’t afford to fix his cab. How anyone could avoid getting in an accident, was beyond us. There is no right of way, pedestrians risk death whenever they cross the street, people don’t stop, they just weave in and out at intersections and without exaggerating, most drivers know how far they are from other traffic in centimetres. His first question was the usual, “Where are you from? Our answer brought a smile to his face. “I’ve read a lot about Canada,” he said. “Canadians believe in human rights. We know that about Canadians.” He quickly followed with, “Americans say they support human rights and then they kill people all over the world. I’m glad you are Canadians.” We must admit, we’re certainly glad we are too. The more we travel the more we realize, we live in the best country in the world.

Editor Terry Bush tbush@metroland.com 613-966-2034, ext 510

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Louise Clutterbuck lclutterbuck@metroland.com 1-800-267-8012, ext 205 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014 7


LETTER TO THE EDITOR

So, what exactly is a Death Cafe? Simply stated, these are gatherings, hosted in different venues, where people are invited to share tea, coffee and desserts, while having open and spontaneous conversations about anything relating to the end of life. Congregating in a relaxed, safe and comfortable atmosphere, participants of all ages are encouraged to talk about any aspects of death, and what it means to them. Personal fears, thoughts about funerals and how to talk to family about dying are among the topics which emerged at the last Cafe. Barb Phillips, and the Last Breath

group, of which she is founder, is hosting a Death Cafe in Brighton on Tuesday evening, April 22nd at End of the Thread Cafe. Phillips, a Contemplative End Of Life Practitioner says â&#x20AC;&#x153;Although our members have undergone special training to provide care and guidance to family members and their loved ones through the death process, Death Cafe discussions are not structured. Opening questions and conversation starters are offered, but there are no â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;prescriptionsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; for dealing with death, nor any specific religious beliefs leading the conversations. Usually in groups of four, guests are encouraged to let the exchanges go wherever they go. Death Cafes are not in any way intended as grief counseling, and are usually not suitable for the recently bereaved though. They are meant for people to share anything that allows exploration of their own thoughts, to comR0012151275

Dear Editor, In this age of internet technology, Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and other far-reaching communication methods, it seems that everything we think and do is appropriate to share with the world at large. Well, almost everything. Particularly in western cultures, one subject still remains very much taboo: death, dying and end of life. But change is coming for this â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;elephant in the roomâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. There is a significant effort afoot to bring this important life event gently into the spotlight. Death Cafes are just one part of this effort, but they offer a valuable opportunity to those who participate.

Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s talk about death

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pare their experiences, to learn from others and to discover new ideas.â&#x20AC;? Founded in England, in 2011, by Jon Underwood, Death Cafes were based on the work of a sociologist in Switzerland who held gatherings in his home to encourage people to talk openly about death. Since then the not-for-profit cafes have been introduced, and enthusiastically embraced, in many parts of Canada and the U.S. The sole purpose is to increase awareness, with a view to helping people make the most of their (finite) lives, and to share thought provoking, engaging and life affirming conversations. Part of the value of such interaction is in understanding how societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attitudes and behaviors surrounding death have changed dramatically in the last hundred years. People are living, on average, 30 years longer, and infant and child death is rare in comparison. And, because modern medicine has raised life expectancy, many people reach middle age without experiencing the death of a relative or friend. Few people now even recognize that we â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;outsourceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; the care and management of dying and death

to professionals. As a result, we are often ill-equipped to deal with this integral part of life. Talking about the process has many benefits. It helps in coming to terms with our own mortality, and may lead us to living life more fully. In many cultures grief, as an example, is respected and encouraged, and those who are grieving are often better served by friends and family. Often the opportunity to be open, honest and candid about the death/dying process allows us to better support one another, and our selves, when death eventually does impact our lives. Death Cafes are hosted free of charge, and refreshments are available for purchase. The cafe is open from 6:30-9 p.m. Two others are planned for May and June and more information can be found on Facebook@Death Cafe Northumberland. It is recommended, however that you R.S.V.P. to Barb Phillips at whisperingpinesstudio@gmail.com or at 705-924-3763, and everyone is very welcome. Come join in and letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s talk about death. Catherine Hawley Port Hope

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The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014 9


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Cultural centre’s main tenant ‘excited’ about new home

By John Campbell

Entertainment – Campbellford – The Campbellford Cultural Centre is now open after extensive renovations to the former municipal building, and its main tenant couldn’t be happier. “I haven’t been able to sleep much in the last week because it’s so exciting,” said Donna Bennett, co-founder and advancement and marketing director of the Westben Arts Festival Theatre. Moving its box office from Bridge Street East to much larger quarters at 36 Front St. South was “a wonderful opportunity to expand what we do and also be part of the community,” she said. “It’s great to have a presence right in downtown Campbellford.” Westben’s new home features a huge open area on the main floor where its three choruses can rehearse as well as its wind ensemble conducted by Nancy Elmhirst. She’ll also use the space to teach lessons to members of her Instruments Foundations class. There are about a dozen people in the class, youth and adults, who are learning to play an instrument. “The acoustics are good, the wooden ceiling has helped a lot,” Bennett said. There’s also a studio upstairs for rehearsals, as well as a boardroom that is also “an art space.” Use of the space on the two floors is available for rent to other arts and

cultural groups in the community. The former town hall was renovated at a cost of about $745,215, with Trent Hills and the provincial and federal governments providing funding for the project. Westben was awarded $140,000 in Trillium Foundation grants 18 months ago but couldn’t access the funds until work on the building was completed. Westben opened its box office at the new location April 1. The not-for-profit organization used the Trillium money to buy new instruments and to hire a community engagement coordinator on a twoyear contract to help organize the facility’s operations and develop new programming. “In the fall we hope to have some preschool programming going, (and) I’d like to do some arts programming for specially challenged adults,” Bennett said. Westben will introduce life-long learning at the cultural centre later this month with its Tick Talks Under the Clock. The first session, April 25, conducted by Barb Hobart, will focus on string quartets, and include young musicians from Peterborough. Two more will follow – the music and life of Andrew Lloyd Webber May 4 and the opera Dido and Aenas May 23. The large open room will also

provide a venue for small recitals, including those featuring students of area music teachers, which will give them an opportunity to meet and learn from each other, Bennett said. “This is a major step for us,” said Bennet’s husband, Brian Finley, Westben co-founder and artistic and managing director. With so much room to practice and to store instruments, costumes and music, all in one spot year-round, “it’s going to really increase our efficiency in what we’re doing. It’s such a wonderful place to work, and devote all our energies to Westben. But also it’s going to really increase our ability to interact with the community, which we’re really excited Westben’s Brian Finley and Donna Bennett are excited about the arts festival theatre’s new home, about.” Campbellford’s former town hall that has been remade into a cultural centre. Photo: John Campbell He thanked the municipality for the work it had done “to breathe new life” into a building almost 80 years old. “It’s just amazing,” he said. “They’ve done a super job of maintaining the historical integrity of the building ... ROUTE # PAPERS MAIN STREET LOCATION We’re going to HE001 101 Concession Street/Ontario Street Havelock have a great time in here.” HE004 98 Mathison Street East/George Street East Havelock

“We Need You!” Carrier Routes Available for the Trent Hills Independent HE006

20

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

Do you have an opinion you’d like to share? Write the editor tbush@metroland.com

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The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014 11


Fresh new look in Norwood for New to You By Bill Freeman

News - Norwood â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Community Care Norwoodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s busy New to You shop has a fresh look with more space, a features rack and even a special kiddies clothing corner. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re very excited about this,â&#x20AC;? Norwood ofďŹ ce support assistant Kelly Small said while some volunteers helped arrange some clothing items. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It gives the space more of a retail look and feel,â&#x20AC;? Small says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It feels a little bit more like youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re coming into a store to shop. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s easier to move around in the shop and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s easier to look at things and see what we have.â&#x20AC;? Small says the makeover followed an earlier tour of all Community Care ofďŹ ces by members of the board of directors earlier in the year. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a chance for the board members, some who were newer to the organization, to go through all of the sites in the county and see what our ofďŹ ce spaces were like, to see what our New to You shops were Doreen Clarke, Doreen Allan-Bell and Kelly Small of Community Care Nor- like and to see what kind of facilities we wood are excited about the new-look New to You shop the organization were working with,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a really good educational experuns at its County Road 45 office in Norwood. Photo: Bill Freeman ?

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place and continuing to have incoming donations of gently used clothing is always critical to us and is going to be even with the new-look shop.â&#x20AC;? Small and the ofďŹ ce volunteers are excited about the new â&#x20AC;&#x153;feature rackâ&#x20AC;? as well as a special section for childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wear. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re hoping that the new look is more inviting for people; maybe some people who havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t checked us out before might come in and see what weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got to offer.â&#x20AC;? The ofďŹ ce will continue to have its half-price sale the last three days of every month. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always a time when we see lots of trafďŹ c (and) lots of our regulars,â&#x20AC;? says Small. It really was a group effort, she says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It shows we get great support from the board and they believe strongly in what weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re doing.â&#x20AC;? It also showed that volunteers, already heavily involved in Community Care, were willing to â&#x20AC;&#x153;step it up another notch. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was everybody coming together so we can support our clients,â&#x20AC;? Small added.

Thirty people a day use township website By Bill Freeman

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rience for them and out of that they had some discussion with us in Norwood about the kind of things we might like to see change. We said even a fresh coat of paint and a fresh new face would make a difference.â&#x20AC;? Small says board president Geoff Quirt â&#x20AC;&#x153;stepped upâ&#x20AC;? and said he was going to head the effort. Quirt and vice president Michelle McLean and director Alan Cavell came out and helped brighten the space. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They put in a lot of work freshening it up with paint and trim,â&#x20AC;? says Small. As well, some of the Norwood ofďŹ ceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s volunteers conducted a â&#x20AC;&#x153;bit of a purgeâ&#x20AC;? of clothing at the store. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We freshened up our inventory as well as the space getting a fresh look,â&#x20AC;? Small said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It really was a collaborative effort and lots of people helped out.â&#x20AC;? Volunteer Dan Brown also built new shelving units for the ofďŹ ce which add to the sense of newness. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lots of room opening up and that was part of the purge,â&#x20AC;? said Small. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always been a busy

News - Asphodel-Norwood â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Township of Asphodel-Norwoodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s newly upgraded website is receiving 30 visits a day, says CAO Joe van Koeverden. The municipality has revamped its website as part of its marketing plan and continues to add features and pertinent information and in a report to council van Koeverden says the site received 644 visits between February 28 and March 18. Of those visits, 78.8 per cent, or 588, were new visitors with 1.44 page visits and one minute and 21 seconds on the site.

van Koeverden says that half of the users are visiting the site through Google and the other half â&#x20AC;&#x153;because they know where the site is.â&#x20AC;? Councillor Mary Hay noted that â&#x20AC;&#x153;people are not spending a lot of time on it or going very far into it.â&#x20AC;? Mr. van Koeverden said that â&#x20AC;&#x153;from a website perspectiveâ&#x20AC;? the 20 to 30 initial seconds people spend on the site is â&#x20AC;&#x153;a fair amount of time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seem like a lot of time,â&#x20AC;? he agreed. New visitors also ďŹ nd their way to the site through Yahoo and the Ministry of Municipal Affairs and Housing.

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A Welcome Change North Star patio doors are custom made to suite your style. Available in a wide range of ďŹ nishes, our attractive, long lasting hardware adds the special details that make a big difference. North Star windows and doors offer you the perfect combination of beauty and low-maintenance. And you can take comfort in knowing that youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re helping to save the environment, too. Enjoy the view through North Star windows and doors.

Includes Variable Throwback Pricing Incentive. $89 bi-weekly payments include $1,504 Throwback Pricing Incentive. Payments are basedRebate on 2014 Sportage LX MT FWD (SP551E), financing for 84 months. After 15 months, bi-weekly payments increase to $136. Throwback Pricing Incentive may be taken as a & lump sum or to reduce financed amount. L1>?-B-58-.81;:?181/@:1C 9;018?@4>;A34<->@5/5<-@5:301-81>?@;=A-85G10>1@-58/A?@;91>?C4;@-710185B1>E.E<>581-81>?9-E?188;>81-?12;>81??';91/;:05@5;:?-<<8E'1101-81>2;>/;9<81@101@-58?)145/81??4;C:9-E5:/8A01;<@5;:-8-//1??;>51?-:0A<3>-01?-B-58-.81-@1D@>-/;?@88;L 1>?->1?A.61/@@;/4-:31C5@4;A@:;@5/188<>5/5:35:/8A01?0185B1>E-:001?@5:-@5;: charges up to $100, dealer administration fees up to +%71 .(5 312/-(0 0+(.',6 0+&+.* +.&,3'(1 #7"+%71  .(5 312/-(0 0+(.',6 0+&+.* +.&,3'(1 $!" '(,+4(06 %.' '(12+.%2+/. )((1 %.' %,, -%.'%2/06 '(,+4(06 %.' 312/-(0 '(12+.%2+/. 0+(.',6 )((1 %.'0+&+.* %,, -%.'%2/06 *5-year/100,000 km */4(0.-(.2 ,(4+(1 Prices do not include fuel-fill +%71 .(5 +.&,3'(1 worry-free charges up to $100, dealer administration fees up to */4(0.-(.2 ,(4+(1 Prices do not%.' include fuel-fill comprehensive '(,+4(06 %.' '(12+.%2+/. )((1 %,,licensing -%.'%2/06 warranty. $399, or applicable taxes.

charges up to $100, dealer administration fees up to */4(0.-(.2 ,(4+(1 Prices do not include fuel-fill $399, licensing or applicable Sportagetaxes. SX Luxury shownU

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R0012640922

A division of Boyer Auto group, serving communities like yours since 1981

warranty.

60 Millennium Parkway

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1-888-402-9595

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

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SPRING BONUS

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ELIGIBLE OWNERS RECEIVE

PURCHASE FINANCING UP TO 72 MONTHS±

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2014 SIERRA DOUBLE CAB 4X4 $

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40¢ OFF/

LITRE GAS CARD ON SELECT MODELS†

2014 BEST NEW PICKUP

MONTHS▼

BI-WEEKLY. $999 DOWN PAYMENT.

$0 SECURITY DEPOSIT.

TAXES NOT INCLUDED. OFFER INCLUDES FREIGHT, PDI, LEVIES & $5,750 CREDIT♦.

SIERRA ALL-TERRAIN DOUBLE CAB SHOWN††

2014 TERRAIN

STEP-UP TO THE CHROME EDITION PREMIUM PACKAGE

FOR ONLY $11 BI-WEEKLY

149 0 48

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40¢ OFF/

LITRE GAS CARD ON SELECT MODELS†

BI-WEEKLY FOR 48 MONTHS▼. $2,850 DOWN PAYMENT.

$0 SECURITY DEPOSIT. MONTHS

INCLUDES: • AIR CONDITIONING • 6-SPEED AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION • BLUETOOTH® WITH USB • TOUCHSCREEN DISPLAY • POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS • BEST-IN-CLASS REAR SEAT LEGROOM†

TERRAIN SLE-1 SHOWN

2014 ACADIA

40¢ OFF/

169 0.9 48

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LITRE GAS CARD ON SELECT MODELS†

BI-WEEKLY FOR 48 MONTHS▼. $3,295 DOWN PAYMENT.

$0 SECURITY DEPOSIT.

INCLUDES: • BLUETOOTH® WITH USB • TOUCHSCREEN DISPLAY • AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION • POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS • 8 PASSENGER SEATING • AIR CONDITIONING

MONTHS▼

ACADIA SLT SHOWN WITH AVAILABLE EQUIPMENT ††

Visit us at: BUYGMC.CA

THE BEST TIME TO GET THE BEST TRUCKS – ENDS APRIL 30TH POWERTRAIN TO GUARANTEE OUR QUALITY, WE BACK IT 160,000-KM/5-YEAR WARRANTY ▲

Whichever comes first. See dealer for limited warranty details.

VEHICLE PRICING IS NOW EASIER TO UNDERSTAND BECAUSE ALL OUR PRICES INCLUDE FREIGHT, PDI AND MANDATORY GOVERNMENT LEVIES. Prices do not include applicable taxes and PPSA. Consumers may be required to pay up to $799 for Dealer fees.*** For the latest information, visit us at GMC.gm.ca, drop by your local GMC Dealer or call us at 1-800-GM-DRIVE. ± 0% purchase financing offered by GMCL for 72 months on 2014 GMC Terrain. O.A.C by RBC Royal Bank/TD Auto Finance Services/Scotiabank. Rates from other lenders will vary. Example: $10,000 at 0% APR, monthly payment is $208.33

for 48 months. Cost of borrowing is $0, total obligation is $10,000. Down payment and/or trade may be required. Monthly/Bi-weekly payment and cost of borrowing will vary depending on amount borrowed and down payment/trade. �Based on a 36/48/48 month lease for 2014 GMC (Sierra Double Cab 4x4 1SA+B30+G80/Terrain SLE FWD 3SA/Acadia SLE FWD 3SA). 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 $999/2,850/$3,295 and/or $0 security deposit is required. Total obligation is $11,832/$18,377/$20.884. Option to purchase at lease end is $18,538/$11,398/$17,952. Excess wear and tear and km charges not included. Other lease options available. �$5,750 is a manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2014 GMC Sierra 1500 Double Cab and is reflected in offers in this advertisement. Other cash credits available on most models. See dealer for details. */�/�/***/*//±Freight & PDI, ($1,650/$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. ††2014 Sierra 1500 SLT Double Cab 4WD with GAT, MSRP with freight PDI & levies $52,599. 2014 Acadia SLT, MSRP with freight PDI & levies $46,639. Dealers are free to set individual prices. †Comparison based on 2013 Polk segmentation: Compact SUV and latest competitive data available and based on the maximum legroom available. ®Bluetooth is a registered trademark of Bluetooth SIG Inc. ¥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. ¥¥Offer valid from April 1, 2014 to April 30, 2014 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing a 1999 or newer eligible vehicle that has been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive six months, will receive a $750 Spring Bonus credit towards the lease, purchase or finance of an eligible new 2013/2014 Chevrolet, Buick, GMC model; or a $1000 Spring Bonus credit towards the purchase, lease or finance of any 2013/2014 Cadillac model delivered during the Program Period. Retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing a 1999 or newer eligible pickup truck that has been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive six months, will receive a $1000 Spring Bonus credit towards the lease or finance of an eligible 2013/2014 Chevrolet Silverado, Avalanche, GMC Sierra; or a $2000 Spring Bonus credit towards the cash purchase of an eligible 2013/2014 Chevrolet Silverado, Avalanche, GMC Sierra. Retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing a 1999 or newer eligible Pontiac, Saturn, Saab, Oldsmobile, Cobalt and HHR that has been registered and insured in Canada in the customer’s name for the previous consecutive six months, will receive $1500 Spring Bonus credit towards the lease, purchase or finance of an eligible new 2013/2014 Chevrolet, Buick, GMC model; or a $2000 Spring Bonus credit towards the lease, purchase or finance of an eligible 2013/2014 Cadillac model delivered during the Program Period. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $750/$1,000/$1500/$2000 credit includes HST/GST/QST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership for the previous consecutive six months. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details. ‡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 km, 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.

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


â&#x20AC;&#x153;Learning potentialâ&#x20AC;? from Havelock Community garden will garden is great: master gardener â&#x20AC;&#x153;put Havelock on the mapâ&#x20AC;?

By Bill Freeman

News - Havelock â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The â&#x20AC;&#x153;learning potentialâ&#x20AC;? from a community garden in Havelock is signiďŹ cant and will span the generations, says Master Gardener Cathy Dueck, the founder and manager of Peterboroughâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s renowned Ecology Park for over 20 years. There are several reasons why the community garden movement is ďŹ&#x201A;ourishing, particularly in Peterborough County and city, says Dueck, a member of the Havelock Nourish Task Force, including the growing awareness of the importance of â&#x20AC;&#x153;local, fresh and healthy food.â&#x20AC;? Tie that in with climate change and the increasing cost of fossil fuels she â&#x20AC;&#x153;it just makes sense to grow food locally.â&#x20AC;? And if you buy locally grown produce, the relationship between consumer and producer becomes more intimate and valuable; there is also the desire to â&#x20AC;&#x153;leave the soil healthier than you found it.â&#x20AC;? Add to the mix constrained family budgets and the value of community gardens becomes even more apparent to those who participate in them and those who support them. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sometimes it can be very expensive to buy all of your own fresh produce,â&#x20AC;? Dueck says. That fact leads towards â&#x20AC;&#x153;building local self-

sufďŹ ciency.â&#x20AC;? Community gardens offer people a chance to learn how to grow food in an easily successful way, Dueck adds. â&#x20AC;&#x153;To be able to grow it, for many people it has become a lost art. Many children have never seen a tomato growing on a plant. So thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s learning potential and sharing skills,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Community gardens are a great way for building connections between people; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a really good focal point in community-building and getting people to learn about each otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s circumstances.â&#x20AC;? Offshoots like Collective Kitchen groups have â&#x20AC;&#x153;sprung up, partly in reaction to the local food movement,â&#x20AC;? she adds. In Havelock, Dueck says thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the potential to expand the community garden concept to other locations in the village including the elementary school where students can get hands-on experience with growing food and learn more about horticulture and the natural world. Dueck joined the Havelock Nourish Task Force in January. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was very exciting to see the planning that had already been done and how receptive council Cathy McGill of Havelock signs a volunteer sheet had been. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wonderful to see thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s such an induring the Nourish Havelock community garden terest in the Havelock area.â&#x20AC;?

Medical centre dropped from list

By Bill Freeman

ing. News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Havelock-Belmont-Methuen â&#x20AC;&#x201C; ProperMartin said he â&#x20AC;&#x153;struggledâ&#x20AC;? with the medical centy behind the Havelock Medical Centre is no longer on tre site. The proposed alternatives â&#x20AC;&#x153;were every bit as the community garden list. Township council agreed good,â&#x20AC;? he said. Monday to put together a work plan with staff and the â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot here to work with and I think Nourish Havelock Task force to study â&#x20AC;&#x153;very reason- theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re better. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve heard enough from people that that able and worthyâ&#x20AC;? alternative sites identiďŹ ed by council (the medical centre) is not the location. I think we can for a community garden but ruled out the medical, cen- have another alternative (that) would be better. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t tre which the task force had hoped to develop. want to see this group go away. (Nourish) has a vision Deputy-mayor Andy Sharpe was the only vote and I would like to see them ďŹ nish what they started against removing the medical site from a review of here.â&#x20AC;? alternatives. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The project is a great thing for the community, no â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re eliminating the medical centre before we doubt about it,â&#x20AC;? Larry Ellis said. get any information on the alternatives,â&#x20AC;? Sharpe, a â&#x20AC;&#x153;I would like to help them look for another place,â&#x20AC;? member of the task force said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not willing to take added councillor Barry Pomeroy. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a great projthat off the table.â&#x20AC;? ect.â&#x20AC;? In earlier report, the township recommended a site â&#x20AC;&#x153;Time is of the essence,â&#x20AC;? Sharpe noted. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We do on Old Norwood Road south of the village, a location want to make the right decision and have it in the right Nourish Havelock considered too isolated and one that place.â&#x20AC;? wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be completely accessible. Nourish Havelock had proposed building 20 completely accessible raised garden beds behind the medical centre. Task Force chair Les Morris says the committee is prepared to work with council and staff on an expeditious review but noted that the group had studied seven sites before selecting the medical centre. Oil Change $27.95 The proposed gardenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s accessibility Environmental fee $2 not included makes it â&#x20AC;&#x153;uniqueâ&#x20AC;? in the region and one of @=;BA9BH the reasons itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eligible for funding from 10% Seniors &,=F9G the YWCA, says Morris. He estimates the Discount project could bring as much as $30,000 (PARTS ONLY) back to the community in grants-donations, materials and volunteer hours. LET PETE TAKE CARE OF ALL YOUR VEHICLE NEEDS Clearly, accessibility will be paramount 3 INDUSTRIAL DR., CAMPBELLFORD during a review of the as-yet-unnamed al(At the south end) ternative locations. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is a huge thing and I fully support it,â&#x20AC;? mayor Ron Gerow said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think this is a great opportunity for the community but weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got to get it right and if you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take the time we wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t. We need to take a step back and look at the whole picture and VETERINARY SERVICE VETERINARY SERVICE make a favourable decision for the betterSMALL ANIMAL CARE SMALL ANIMAL CARE ment of the community.â&#x20AC;? Mayor Gerow says he has concerns Dr. Lex Luttikhuis Dr. Michelle Chiunti about the medical centre location, which Dr. Jessica Gonzalez Dr. Andrea Wernham include the possible ramiďŹ cations of any â&#x20AC;&#x153;mitigationâ&#x20AC;? work imposed on the municiAppointment: ByBy Appointment: By Appointment: pality by the Crowe Valley Conservation 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 Authority during the installation of a water Saturday: 8:30 - 2:00 Sunday: 9:00 1:00 Saturday:9:00 8:30-1:00 service. Sunday: - 1:00 Sunday:t9:00 - 1:00 Medical t Surgical Dental t Rehabilitation â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a huge consideration for me,â&#x20AC;? .FEJDBMt4VSHJDBMt%FOUBMt3FIBCJMJUBUJPO Medical t Surgical t Dental t Rehabilitation 86 Big Apple D rive, R.R.#5 Colborne, O ntario K0K 1S0 he said. BigApple Apple Drive, RR#5Colborne, Colborne, K0K 8686Big D rive, O ON ntario K0K1S0 1S0 Gerow says council would be in a posiPh:R.R.#5 (905) 355-1622 tion to vote on a location at their next meetPh: (905) 355-1622 Ph: (905) 355-1622

information meeting at the Havelock Town Hall on Saturday. Photo: Bill Freeman By Bill Freeman

News - Havelock â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Building the ďŹ rst fully-accessible organic community garden in Peterborough County will â&#x20AC;&#x153;put Havelock on the map,â&#x20AC;? says Les Morris, chair of the volunteer Nourish Havelock Task Force. The task force has plans to build 20 raised garden beds, each four feet by eight feet and two feet tall, with each plot surrounded by packed gravel pathways so people of all ages and mobility levels can easily tend a garden. The group has set its sights on an area

The â&#x20AC;&#x153;spillover from having a community garden is that everybody gets involved,â&#x20AC;? says Morris. â&#x20AC;&#x153;All sorts of people learn how to garden, in their own backyard, on porches, in containers inside.â&#x20AC;? Fifteen gardens would be tended by local residents with ďŹ ve set aside for Nourish Havelock to grow food for the community dinners it hosts. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re aiming at are people who will get a chance to grow their own food and eat healthier. It also helps with budgeting.â&#x20AC;? Morris likes the fact that a playground is nearby so entire families participate. The former school principal also likes the educational component. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The people who get into this are going to learn how to grow their own food. There is quite an offshoot to this. We have experts who are going to help people be successful.â&#x20AC;? Garden tools will be provided and stored securely on site. The task force is working with the municipality on a source of water to the garden. Nourish members will help gardeners in every way possible including providing seeds. If council approves the medical centre site they could begin planting by mid-May, she said.

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behind the Havelock Medical Centre which is close to the village and within easy walking distance with the additional amenity of an adjacent playground children can use while parents and caregivers tend their gardens. The municipality, on the other hand, has suggested a site south of the village on Old Norwood Road as its preferred location. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want this central location so people can get there and the whole town can see it in action and take part and be enthusiastic about it. It just wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t work if itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s far removed from the town,â&#x20AC;? Morris told The Independent during a sign-up and information meeting Saturday at the Havelock Town Hall. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We can make it fully accessible at the medical centre; at the edge of town we canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t,â&#x20AC;? he added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It will be unique in that sense. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know of any that are fully accessible.â&#x20AC;? There are now 32 community gardens in the county and city. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all doing so much for their community, but theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all right in the community not outside,â&#x20AC;? Morris said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s such a wonderful project for the entire community. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re certainly hoping that it goes.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is so exciting and so important for the community.â&#x20AC;?

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The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014 15


Hastings Historical Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quest for archival storage remains a â&#x20AC;&#x153;work in progressâ&#x20AC;? By Bill Freeman

News - Hastings â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The quest to find a permanent home for the Hastings Historical Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s collection remains a â&#x20AC;&#x153;work in progressâ&#x20AC;? that has slowed down efforts to digitize parts of the collection. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a work in progress and we keep making appeals any way we can,â&#x20AC;? executive Jim Coveney said during their last general meeting.

Coveney says recent articles in the Trent Hills Independent have generated responses and inquiries and that one local church has shown an interest. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We need to keep talking about it and somewhere somebody will come up with a solution that works.â&#x20AC;? The bulk of the collection is housed in a dressing room at the Hastings Memorial Arena and some of the Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s more sensi-

tive material is also being stored in membersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; homes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not the way weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to see it, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d certainly like to find a home,â&#x20AC;? says Coveney. Coveney says the Society is interested in talking to the Hastings Chamber of Commerce â&#x20AC;&#x153;about working togetherâ&#x20AC;? but he says â&#x20AC;&#x153;that hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t gone very far yet.â&#x20AC;? The overture from the church and a discussion with Chamber

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 Jess Posgate of OurDigitalWorld speaks to members of the Hastings Historical Society. OurDigitalWorld is a non-profit organization that supports digital stewardship and helps create and sustain digital collections online. Photo: Bill Freeman

supports digital stewardship and provides services and technology to create and sustain digital collections online. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There is an interesting organizational network that we can align ourselves with; theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll help organize and copy this stuff but we have a lot of work to do ourselves. We got some great help last summer; we need to make better use of it now. We have got a lot of great stuff but we have some challenges.â&#x20AC;? An organizational committee will help â&#x20AC;?do justice to the digital systemâ&#x20AC;? the HHS would like to implement, Coveney added. HHS executive Paul Stevens

added that the HHS is seeking funding assistance from the Hastings Hydro Fund. The Hydro Fund could provide up to 50 per cent of the cost of digitalizationrelated equipment, he said. The Society already has some equipment including a special scanner, lighting and a camera. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m reasonably confident they will (assist us). It goes for a good purpose,â&#x20AC;? said Stevens. Stevens and other HHS members will avail themselves of online digitalization workshops offered by OurDigitalWorld. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll find out a little bit more about the details of going through the process.â&#x20AC;?

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officials â&#x20AC;&#x153;are two areas (they) are looking at.â&#x20AC;? The digitalization project is â&#x20AC;&#x153;at a complete standstill because you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t possibly work in that environment (especially this past winter)â&#x20AC;? said Coveney. The Municipality of Trent Hills â&#x20AC;&#x153;realizes there is a problem,â&#x20AC;? he added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We need to open up a dialogue with them.â&#x20AC;? Coveney says Trent Hills â&#x20AC;&#x153;may have a feelingâ&#x20AC;? that the municipalityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s three heritage groups, Hastings Campbellford and Warkworth (which is essentially dissolved), should be working together but he noted that Campbellford also has a storage problem and is at capacity. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is only right that the municipality be part of the solution (because) it is a heritage that everybody loves and appreciates.â&#x20AC;? The HHS hopes to establish a committee of volunteers to work exclusively on organizing and inventorying the collection in preparation for continued digitization efforts. The goal, says Coveney, is to â&#x20AC;&#x153;digitally copy everything that should be copied and make it available online.â&#x20AC;? A recent presentation by Jess Posgate of OurDigitalWorld was enlightening and energizing, said Coveney. The non-profit organization

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


Proposed incinerator near Port Hope should concern all county residents, group says

By John Campbell

News – Trent Hills – Residents throughout Northumberland County should be worried about their future health should an incinerator be built west of Port Hope, says a group opposed to its construction. Com Maher, president of the Northumberland chapter of the Council of Canadians, appeared before Trent Hills council last week, asking for its support in opposing a bid by Entech-REM (Renewable Energy Management) to build a gasification plant at Wesleyville. He was joined in his presentation by Dr. Stan Blecher, a medical geneticist and professor emeritus at the University of Guelph, and his daughter-in-law, Louise Ferrie-Blecher, spokesperson for Port Hope Residents 4 Managing Waste Responsibly. Both also argued against the proposed project, which is now being reviewed by the Ministry of the Environment (MoE). Maher said air pollution, which

causes 9,500 premature deaths a year in Ontario, according to the Ontario Medical Association, “is going to get worse in Northumberland,” once the incinerator begins operating and spreading “highly toxic” fly ash across the county. “This only matters to those who inhale and exhale,” he said. The Entech-REM facility has been designed to accept 165,000 tonnes of solid waste a year from within a 100kilometre area, including part of the Greater Toronto Area, and all the nonrecyclable material is to be converted to a syngas to fuel an on-site power plant capable of producing 15.3 megawatts. The fly ash produced by incineration “goes wherever the wind blows and it can go up to a thousand kilometres or more,” Maher said. It could land in backyards, gardens, sand boxes, and playgrounds, as well as on cattle, and end up in milk and cheese, he said. Maher said the nanoparticles – one millionth the size of a pinhead – that

make up fly ash can be absorbed through the blood and result in increased rates of cancer, birth defects, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, autism, learning difficulties, dementia, depression and other health problems. Entech-REM has posted numerous studies on its website, http://www.remenergysolutions.com, in support of its proposal. The company  said “cleansed exhaust gas” exiting the stack will be monitored continuously and process conditions adjusted “to negate and minimize (the) emission of pollutants.” According to its studies, the proposed facility “will be in compliance” with applicable MoE standards and guidelines, and air quality criteria. Blecher disputed this and other assertions made by Entech-REM in a 20point rebuttal he delivered to county councillors last month. “The company has attempted to confuse the public in many, many ways,” he told Trent Hills council.

Mayor Hector Macmillan said neither the county nor Trent Hills has the right to interfere with what another municipality does with land under its jurisdiction. Moreover, “Northumberland County can’t tell free enterprise what they can do with a gasification plant (in Port Hope),” he added. Ferrie-Blecher said it’s a matter of supporting the county’s new long-term waste management master plan, which supports recycling and other means of reducing waste, rather than incineration. “The pollution will not stop at the fence line, it will affect all of us,” she said, including the farming community. “I see your attempts at connecting the dots but they’re not working,” Macmillan said, adding council couldn’t make a decision anyway without knowing more about the subject. “I’m not disputing what you’re saying, whether they’re factual or not, but we’ve only heard one side of the issue.”

Blecher promised to provide council with more detailed information, with references to scientific articles that support his argument. “No one will be safe,” if the plant goes ahead, he said. Councillor Rosemary Kelleher-MacLennan thanked the delegation for its presentation but said she would need to “do a little bit more research and have a better understanding of the whole picture” before taking a stance.

Hockey club president wants to be mayor of Trent Hills By John Campbell

News – Trent Hills – Saying it’s “time for change,” a prominent member of the local sporting community will challenge incumbent Hector Macmillan for top spot on council. “We need different leadership,” Jim Peeling said last week, in announcing he’s running for mayor. The 67-year-old electrician, who has served as president of the Campbellford Rebels Junior C hockey team since 1999, retired seven years ago but has been employed “off and on” since then by Defence Construction Canada to work at CFB Trenton in various roles, including as an electrical inspector and

safety officer. Now that he is fully retired, Peeling said he would “like to give back to the community,” he has called home for 56 years. He’s no stranger to municipal politics but it’s been a while since he asked voters for their support. He served four years as a Campbellford councillor back in the mid-1970s, long before the town amalgamated with its neighbours. “I don’t have a personal grievance or any axe to grind with any member of the present council,” Peeling

said. However, the drawn-out debate over where a new bridge should be built in town rekindled a desire to be involved in local politics. “I don’t know why it wasn’t a public referendum,” he said. A site will be chosen before the municipal election is held in October with county council expected to make a decision this summer. What other issues will come to the forefront remain to be seen but Peeling

plans to take the pulse of the community by calling people and knocking on doors to find out their concerns. It’s all part of the fact finding he intends to do prior to putting together a platform with specifics. “I would like to see some changes made in the direction of the town ... to spruce it up,” he said. “I think I can bring some positiveness to this community.” To be mayor, “you need to be a team leader,” he said, and “that’s what I’m good at.”

Dr. Stan Blecher, a medical geneticist, and his daughter-in-law, Louise Ferrie-Blecher, spokesperson for Port Hope Residents 4 Managing Waste Responsibly, asked for council’s support in their fight to stop an incinerator being built west of Port Hope. They fear the fly ash the gasification plant will produce will harm people’s health across Northumberland County. Photo: John Campbell

Jim Peeling, longtime president of the Campbellford Rebels, now hopes to do well in the political arena, declaring last week he’s running for mayor of Trent Hills. Photo: John Campbell 7,&2

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New 1,727 sq.ft. home to be built Attractive 2+1 bedroom home on on a gorgeous 2+ acre piece of OUTSTANDING! a quiet dead end street close to paradise! Timber frame accents, All brick bungalow features include large, schools and all amenities. Bright and î su’†Ä Ès˜{Ä {‹†v ‹‰ *÷ ¤ ÔÔ* w˜ ›ú >G`[>G‹‰ \^9ß e9Ë >VP=V[TA çceiling >GAA[ ?[IcA in great room and rt’v•8 ^‰~™v Z‹™‰u cathedral F‹™•v[FUV[ ‹wwv’•  [=FUUO[ V@:=@ sunroom ]Z:SW^HOH]g B:QHOg open. room leadsyzx–vœzy to large bright & deck overlooking award[Hj@> optional a t‹†s~‰v• large c‚™‚œ ™ Dining vœ œ‚™ yzˆ‚}œ{ˆˆª R™œ wzfireplace, ™zzÆ \œz ‚™‚yzeat-in œ‚™wr†~„¦ „~ ~‰y „‹˜ r‰u w‹’†r„ îŒt  —Œt s˜{•Ä ™Œur˜vu Ès˜{Ä {‹†v ‹‰ *÷ ¤ ÔÔ* w˜ —–‚}‚vˆ su’†•Äv–y¥yË — s˜{•Ä  {u¡u ê’•Ä ‹‰ ß rt’v•8 ^‰~™v Z‹™‰u F‹™•v ‹wwv’•yard,î su’†Ä kitchen andS@:Z<g8 formalŠzÆ diningD–}z™ area. Šz {zvœ–‚} covered deck overlooking a fully•˜‹‰v wzvœ‚{ˆˆª –z¤vœzy winning landscaped solarium/ œ‚ˆœ ¥‚y¥™Ë z¥ v‰˜v’˜r~‰~‰y8 =v‰˜’v {r„„ uv•~y‰ ¡~˜{•˜‹‰v O’  {u¡u ê’•Ä has walk-in 4{ˆˆª pc. „‹˜ t‹†s~‰v• wr†~„¦ „~ ~‰y r‰u w‹’†r„ —9Ô su’†•Ä îŒt —Œtcloset, s˜{•Ä ™Œur˜vu fencedzv™ª³xˆzv backyard. Two main floor — su’†•Ä — s˜{•Ä O~ ~‰y ’†Ä {r„„  z¥z– su’†•Ä v–y¥y™Ë –‚x xvw‚zœ–ªË t{r’†~‰y ‚~˜t{v‰ ¡n†r’s„v Master t‹™‰˜v’ potting room, bright eat-in kitchen, 3 yzx† {–œ vy wvx†Ë {ˆˆ wv™zŠzœ ensuite &˜‹Œ• walkout onto covered v‰˜v’˜r~‰~‰y8 =v‰˜’v {r„„ uv•~y‰ ¡~˜{ O’ bedrooms & bath. Third bedroom r‰u >’ ‹‰ vrt{ •~uvt{r’†~‰y ‹w •~uv ¡~uv w‹¦v’8 ꋋ’~‰y ~‰ O~ ~‰y ’†Ä {r„„ decking, su’†•Ä yvœzy †‚œxz vy wvœ–Š™Ë Šv‚ ‚~˜t{v‰ ¡n†r’s„v t‹™‰˜v’ ˜‹Œ• vy yzœvxzy }v–v}z9 ;ˆˆ  v ¤z–ª gas f/ps, spacious living & dining area, 3 porch. Enjoy 600 sq ft of v‰Ä •™‰’‹‹†Ä „r’yv Zvt8  ‹r‚ t™Œs‹r’u•Ä •vt‹‰u ꋋ’ tr˜{vu’r„ r‰u >’ ‹‰ vrt{ •~uv ‹w •~uv ¡~uv w‹¦v’8 downstairs with 4 pc. bath, family ˆv–}z ˆœ  v “‚zœ ™œ–zzœË ¥vˆ†‚} „r’yv ˆvy–ªË {ˆˆ wv™zŠzœ9 ‚~˜t{v‰Ä „r’yv Zvt8 double garage & •™‰’‹‹†Ä state of•™‰‚v‰ the i} art ICF ’†Ä Or’yvÄ wr†~„¦ r‰u4ꋋ’ ‹r‚ vr˜~‰y t™Œs‹r’u•Ä •vt‹‰u tr˜{vu’r„ large r’vr bdrms, bths, m/flrOr’yvÄ laundry, Rec & y‚™œvxz œ vˆˆ ª zzyÆ ^v†z G¥ª9 •™‰‚v‰ wr†~„¦ ’†Ä vr˜~‰y r’vr r‰u room with gas fireplace and a • wnŒ8 Bnr yr•  tnrÄ tn 8 tv~„~‰y ¡~˜{ „‹w˜Ä •{v„˜v’vu †r~‰ ꋋ’ foundation - the ultimate efficient \œ–zzœ –œ {wnŒ8 \wzª™Ë Z† ¡~˜{yr• Bnr yr• œ– intnrÄ tn 8 tv~„~‰y ¡~˜{ „‹w˜Ä rm, •{v„˜v’vu †r~‰ ꋋ’ gas‚~˜t{v‰ Games workshop, heatr˜&srt‚Ä c/ac, ‚~˜t{v‰ r˜¥z™œ srt‚Ä †r~‰ ꋋ’ „r™‰u’¦8 › ‚œ >ˆw–zË ¥z™œ œ †r~‰ ꋋ’ „r™‰u’¦8 heating and cooling. possible 4th œ– bedroom. œ ?–Šv vy –‚}œ œ >zz–9

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Quinte Limited, Brokerage

Each Office Independently Owned & Operated VICTORIAN

MLS#2141495

“The Brighton Team”

41 Main St., Brighton Phone: (613) 475-6594 Long Distance 1-800-501-7499 www.remaxquinte.com

21 MEADE ST.

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RITA SWEET SALES REP.

MARIAN JOHNS BROKER

CLAY JACOBSON SALES REP.

BARRY VanZOEREN INGRID KAPTEYN Sales Rep. SALES REP.

39 GREENWAY CIRCLE 310 LAWSON ROAD 1751 OLD WOOLER RD.

MLS#2126139

MLS#2141818

MLS#2136259

PETER KAPTEYN JOANNE MCMASTER SALES REP. SALES REP.

37 SPENCER ST.

MLS#2140205

MLS#2140380

$242,900

$139,900

Commercial/Office, consisting of Whether it’s your retreat from the This 9 acre secluded property Nestled in the quiet Hamlet of Country home on town services. 904 Smith St. Beautifully well 2 floors approx. 2000 sq.ft each. city or your 4 season home, you maintained Victorian home with Wooler this lovely raised bungalow Large bright living room & nicely includes a 4 bedroom, updated kitchen with attractive much of the original woodwork, 16 parking spaces, 25+ high speed will want to look at this solid all has 3 + 1 bed, 2 bath, vaulted internet connections. brick 4 bedroom, 2 bath side split 2 bathroom chalet style home ceilings in living room, kitchen laminate flooring. Upstairs find within walking distance of public Could be call centre, with a view & deeded access to school. New roof on garage June and dining room with patio two big bedrooms with a full bath and detached 3 car garage. office, or Internet café. Lake Ontario. Ceramic flooring 2012. This solid brick home has doors to the deck overlooking and convenient laundry facilities. Call Mirian to view. throughout the main level and a main floor laundry, refinished the wildlife and welcoming the Maintenance free exterior. All well $349,000 cozy wood burning fireplace in hardwood floors, hi-efficient gas sunrise. Lower level has walk out maintained and ready for you to $339,000 living room. move right in! furnace. $2,000 redecorating bonus from the family room.

$169,900 18 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014

$225,000

ALLAN DUFFIN SALES REP.

42PINNACLE ELGIN ST. W. 50 ST.

TRENTON

MLS#2140789

MLS 2141991

Bright bungalow on quiet street Absolutely excellent condition. minutes to schools, arena & sports fields. Two main floor bedrooms. Beautiful 2 bdrm (main floor Lovely gas fireplace in living room. dining rm could be 3rd bdrm) Downstairs family room with gas Close to schools and base. Full fireplace, two more bedrooms and finished basement. Many recent full bath. Inside entry from garage. Paved drive & fully fenced backyard updates. Ready to move in. with deck. $165,000.

$210,000


LAWN KING GARDENERS

LAWN CUTTING TREE & SHRUB TRIMMING GARDEN BED DESIGN & PLANTING SOIL/COMPOST/MULCH DELIVERY & PLACEMENT DEBRIS DISPOSAL GROUNDS MAINTENANCE

By John Campbell

News – Trent Hills – When they’re needed for an emergency, local firefighters are getting the message loud and clear. That wasn’t always the case, especially after a strong downward current of air in a thunderstorm ripped an eight-foot section off the top of a 96-foot communication tower used by the Trent Hills Fire Department. “It really compromised our communications,” Fire Chief Tim Blake said. That worsened an existing situation that had been identified in the municipality’s fire master plan. “It was more evident that there was obviously a big problem in the Hastings zone,” he said. The gap in communications was “a big issue.” So he went to council with a proposal to erect a second tower, on County Road 35 east of Hastings, on the property of Ralph and Shari Hale. The radio signal from the 150-foot structure travels farther and into areas the department’s communications system hadn’t been able to reach before. It also means the department can be selective in summoning a certain number of firefighters, whether it’s one hall or a few individuals. “Instead of calling out the whole department or one whole station (for a situation that requires a limited response), we can call one or two guys out to go look after the problem, and we’re not bothering everybody,” Blake said. That also makes it “a cost-saving measure.” The department didn’t have that capability before. “We had to repeat all the tones within areas,” he said. Members of the volunteer fire department who work in Peterborough are now receiving calls and the signal has trav-

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Frank & Fern Reis “Trent Hills’Owners lawn & garden people”

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New communication tower in Trent Hills improves fire protection

Ralph and Shari Hale, RR 2 Hastings, agreed to have a 150-foot communication tower erected on their property on County Road 35 to eliminate “bad spots” in the municipality where firefighters hadn’t been able to receive radio signals. Trent Hills Fire Chief Tim Blake, on the left, CAO Mike Rutter and Mayor Hector Macmillan are grateful the couple allowed the $100,000 project to proceed. Photo: John Campbell

elled as far as Kingston, he said. “We’re going farther down into Brighton now, we never went there before. Colborne (is another).” If the volunteers hear the dispatch while in those outlying areas nearby and it’s a major structure fire or something else just as important, such as a collision involving many vehicles or multiple casualties, “they’ll be able to come back to the call.” There were “bad spots” other than in Hastings throughout the municipality, at Warkworth, Trent River and Green Acres, but the new $100,000 tower “has cleared that all up,” Blake said. “Trent Hills is covered very well now.” The tower sits on “one of the highest spots in Northumberland County,” he said. Securing the site was “a big win for us, and the safety of the whole community.” Trent Hills CAO Mike Rutter thanked the Hales for being “accommodating and

really helpful” in allowing the tower to be situated in the most advantageous spot on their property. “We really appreciate what they did.” With the improved communications, firefighters no longer have to leave their pagers open all night, which can be disruptive to sleep. “It really does improve the quality of life for the firefighters’ families as well,” Rutter said. Blake explained the department needed some way where, if there was a major incident, everybody would be notified at once, so all the firefighters left their pagers open,” he said, but “it didn’t matter if it was an ambulance call, a burn complaint, whatever, the families were woken up. “The system really did work, we had a couple of incidents where it actually did save some lives but it was very hard on the families through the night,” Blake said. “You heard everything.”

Concert will support Community Care By Bill Freeman

Acclaimed blues musician Al Lerman will be part of the musical program at the Havelock Town Hall April 13. Photo: Submitted

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¥…”…—¡

TOWNSHIP OF HAVELOCK-BELMONT-METHUEN

PITCH-IN WEEK APRIL 20th – 26th, 2014

Members of Council

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Council would like to thank those citizens who take time each year to help keep our community clean.

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Pitch-In week runs from April 20th - 26th, 2014 with Pitch-In Day being Saturday, April 26th for Havelock-BelmontMethuen. Garbage bags are available free of charge at the municipal office should you choose to participate.

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Events - Havelock – There will be a whole lot of shaking going on at the historic Havelock Town Hall April 13 when the Havelock Masonic Lodge presents an afternoon of music to help raise funds for Community Care. There will be music galore from the likes of renowned blues musician Al Lerman and the rollicking HavelockSin-Funny Orchestra as well as Bobby Watson, Peggy Day, Gord Youmans and Dwight Gerow. The concert will run from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. with a light lunch and coffee available. Admission to the fund-raiser is by donation.

The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014 19


RBC donates $2,500 at Bowl for Kids Sake in Campbellford

By Sue Dickens

News – Campbellford – Bowlers at the “Bowl for Kids Sake” (BFKS) Big Brothers Big Sisters Northumberland were on a roll last Saturday.

This annual event was held at Trent Valley Lanes in Campbellford.  “We had an amazing turnout for support with a total of nine teams  with 45 participants,”

said Nancy Kennedy, Communications Officer for Big Brothers Big Sister of Northumberland. “We also had wonderful support from the local businesses

who provided many items and gift certificates for prizes,” she added.   Bowl for Kids’ Sake was an afternoon event, which was held from 1 p.m. until 3 p.m., and it gave members of the Campbellford community a

chance to raise money for this important cause. The event raised $3,571. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Northumberland is a not-forprofit United Way organization that believes in the value of mentoring.

Another Bowl for Kids Sake event takes place this Sunday, April 13, at Presqu’ile Lanes, Brighton. For more information go to: http://www.bigbrothersbigsisters.ca/northumberland/ en/Home/events/bowlforkidssake.aspx

Playing for Pat….

RBC Royal Bank, Campbellford, presented a $2,500 cheque at the Bowl for Kids Sake event held last Sunday. Pictured are (back row from left) Cheryl Heales, customer assistance officer at RBC; Ginette Hischer, customer service rep, RBC; (standing, from left) Dianne Mechetuck, RBC Royal Bank Campbellford Branch manager; Nancy Geddes, central teller RBC; Darlene King, executive director, Big Brothers Big Sisters of Northumberland; Nancy Kennedy, communications officer, Big Brothers Big Sisters of (Above) Emerson Ireland (left) and his father Northumberland and (front row, from left) young bowlers (grandsons) Cody Mechetuck, “almost” 2; Cohen Heales, 4; and Bree Charlie brought back memories of Cordova Mines Mechetuck, age 3; Photo: Sue Dickens legendary Swamp Band during an afternoon of music and celebration at a packed Havelock Lions Community Hall in honour of well-known Havelock-Belmont-Methuen resident Pat Kelly who is in ill health. Photo: Bill Freeman

IT’S NATIONAL VOLUNTEER WEEK! On behalf of the girls in Ontario

THANK YOU! For helping girls to achieve greatness!

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

Mike Kelly of Cobourg sang a number of Neil Young tunes at Saturday’s well-attended tribute, celebration and party honouring well-known Havelock-Belmont-Methuen resident Pat Kelly who is in failing health but always has time to enjoy the company of family, friends and good music. A number of area musicians and bands hit the stage during the course of the event at the Havelock Lions Community Hall including Charlie Ireland, Urban Angel, Sam Ferguson, Derrick Ballard of the Gentleman Husbands, Scott Garvey, Gord Arnold, Emerson Ireland and Johnny Ross. Photo: Bill Freeman


Seniors Today

These foods may help prevent cancer

Cancer is a potentially deadly disease that does not discriminate based on a personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s age, sex, ethnicity, or social status. Though anyone can get cancer, the National Institute on Aging notes that a personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s risk of getting cancer increases with age, even if that person has no family history of cancer. That reality highlights the importance of routine cancer screenings for men and women age 50 and older.

While screenings are an important part of detecting and treating cancer, those over 50 should know they can take certain measures to possibly prevent the onset of cancer. For example, including certain foods as part of a regular diet may be effective at preventing cancer. Though thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no way to guarantee a person wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get cancer, the following foods may help lower the risk.

blueberries are rich in antioxidants, which the American Institute for Cancer Research notes can protect cells from being damaged.

Coffee: Though studies about the efďŹ cacy of coffee as a potentially preventive agent against cancer are ongoing, some studies have found that both caffeinated and decaffeinated coffee can lower a personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s risk of developing colon, Blueberries: Blueberries endometrial and prostate may help prevent the cancer. onset of neck and mouth Whole grains: Whole cancers. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s because

their ďŹ ndings on tomato consumption and not on the use of lycopene supplements, which may or may not be effective at preventing cancer. Cooked tomatoes can improve the bodyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ability to absorb lycopene, further enhancing its ability to protect the body against Tomatoes: Tomatoes are cancer. loaded with lycopene, a Fatty ďŹ sh: Fatty ďŹ sh, carotenoid that numerous including salmon, that is studies have indicated can full of omega-3 fatty acids reduce incidence of cancer, has been linked to a host cardiovascular disease and medical beneďŹ ts, including macular degeneration. lowering a personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s risk of These studies have based cancer and heart disease. grains can help men and women control their weight, as they are lower in calories than more traditional options. But studies have shown that whole grains, which can be found in whole-grain and whole-wheat pastas, can also reduce your risk of colon cancer.

 

    

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www.maclarenpharmacy.ca The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014 21


Candid account about living with mental illness written

By John Campbell

News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Brighton â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Franny Armstrong has been on a roller coaster for most of her life but the ride isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t as bad now since she got help for her mental illness. The 53-year-old Middle Ridge Road resident suffers from type II bipolar disorder, a condition she didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know she had until she had a breakdown from stress in 2002 so severe it left her unable to talk, â&#x20AC;&#x153;it just came out gibberish.â&#x20AC;? Armstrong spent four days in the hospital but the stay turned her life around when a psychiatrist diagnosed what was wrong with her and prescribed medication. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in â&#x20AC;&#x153;a good place right now, having been lucky enough to get an excellent psychiatrist who keeps me well to a point.â&#x20AC;? But it took years of trial-and-error to ar-

LOCAL CHURCHES ST. ANDREWâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PRESBYTERIAN R0011959338

Norwood Minister: Rev. Roger Millar 9:30am: Worship & Sunday School All are Welcome

rive at the right mix of a half-dozen drugs designed to keep in check her disorder, which used to manifest itself in severe mood swings, from manic energy when sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be â&#x20AC;&#x153;happy as a larkâ&#x20AC;? and try to do several things at once, to feeling â&#x20AC;&#x153;so down you just canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pick yourself up,â&#x20AC;? and sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be sleeping all the time. Armstrong is unable to work because she still ďŹ nds it hard to deal with stress, and she has experienced relapses â&#x20AC;&#x201C; two more breakdowns that were accompanied by suicidal thoughts that once led her to down a dozen sedative pills. She used to think suicides â&#x20AC;&#x153;were cowards. But now I understand itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not cowardice. A part of you has been taken away, your will to live,â&#x20AC;? she says. With the drugs and the monthly sessions she has with her psychiatrist, Armstrong has achieved something close to a state of equilibrium, which is more than she ever managed when untreated. She once used alcohol to make her feel better. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It just made me worse,â&#x20AC;? she says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Selfmedication doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t work.â&#x20AC;? Writing has helped Armstrong immensely with her healing â&#x20AC;&#x201C; sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s had sev-

eral of her romance novels published as e-books â&#x20AC;&#x201C; but her newest work, begun four years ago and released last week, is her ďŹ rst attempt at non-ďŹ ction. Striving For Normalcy â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Mental Illness Rollercoaster is her own story about learning to cope with bipolar disorder. She wrote it to help others deal with their mental illness, she says, and to try to remove the stigma still attached to the disease. The 87-page book, available at www. smashwords.com, talks about mental illness in general based on research Armstrong has done and it draws upon the speciďŹ cs of her own experience to suggest ways to deal with mental health issues. Armstrong â&#x20AC;&#x153;went from being very, very outgoing ... and having friends everywhere to having nobody. You isolate yourself because itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s too difďŹ cult to deal with people.â&#x20AC;? Fortunately she had a very supportive family â&#x20AC;&#x201C; her mother, who moved into her home three years ago, her husband (â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m really surprised my husband is still with me,â&#x20AC;? she chuckles) and their three children. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re her â&#x20AC;&#x153;backup systems,â&#x20AC;? she says, which she will always need because â&#x20AC;&#x153;I

NORWOOD PENTECOSTAL

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Pastor: Rev Jeff Hackett Family Ministry: Andrew Lacey Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ministry: Bev Graham Sunday School: 10:00am Morning Service: 11:00am Evening Service: 6:00pm

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know Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m always going to be on the roller coaster.â&#x20AC;? Except the ride isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t as nerve-wracking these days. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There is hope and there is a lot of positive things that you can do to make yourself better,â&#x20AC;? Armstrong says. Is there a cure for what afďŹ&#x201A;icts her? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Probably not,â&#x20AC;? she answers in the last chapter. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mental illness doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just up and go away.â&#x20AC;? To ďŹ nd hope and to strive for â&#x20AC;&#x153;normalcy,â&#x20AC;? Armstrong suggests taking a few deep breaths, focusing on peace, and meditating to relax and remove yourself from â&#x20AC;&#x153;the stress of the situation.â&#x20AC;? Writing is also â&#x20AC;&#x153;an integral part of becoming well,â&#x20AC;? she says. Armstrong still feels anger and frustration on occasion but they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t linger any more, â&#x20AC;&#x153;and I stay on a smooth track where the loop-de-loops arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t so scary.â&#x20AC;? Others can achieve a balance as well,

Franny Armstrong, who suffers from type II bipolar disorder, has written a book about coping with mental illness, Striving For Normalcy â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Mental Illness Rollercoaster. Photo: John Campbell

she says, by taking life â&#x20AC;&#x153;one step at a time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The most important thing to remember is to Never Surrender! Never Give Up!â&#x20AC;?

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Machiavelli move over

Dear Editor, A couple of weeks ago, I took part in my ďŹ rst protest, a surprisingly civilized affair. This protest was organized by several organizations, including Lead-Now, various students organizations, Fair Vote Canada and Council of Canadians. It was held at many locations across Canada to try and have Harperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Conservatives withdraw and reconsider their ďŹ&#x201A;awed and draconian â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Unfair Elections Actâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. About 40 individuals showed up at MP Rick Norlockâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s OfďŹ ce in Cobourg, including half a dozen of us from Brighton, armed with a couple of placards and a petition. The local organizers were aware that Mr. Norlock was in Ottawa and this particular ofďŹ ce was closed, but had already arranged to hand in their petition at the Port Hope ofďŹ ce. As I stated, it was all very civilized but despite good media coverage it was unlikely to faze Mr. Harper and his minions. The organizers pointed out that this bill could effectively disenfranchise up to 500,000 voters, would greatly restrict Elections Canada (a thorn in the side of the Conservatives) and do nothing concrete to address the problem of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Robo Callsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; or assess meaningful penalties on the perpetrators. It ignores the advice and comments from many experts (obviously an anathema to this government as a group) and will scrap the vouching system that has been

working quite well. The arrogance of the minister, in refusing to consider changes and in â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;spinningâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; the reports from Elections Canada to justify this Bill, is appalling. I wonder what his instructions were on taking ofďŹ ce? Quite unusual this information, generally available for other portfolios, has been cloaked under the doubtful validity of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Cabinet Secrecyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. This â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;openâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; government keeps ďŹ nding new places to hide damaging information. It may or may not be true, but the perception is that this one-party bill will only beneďŹ t the Conservatives in the next and future elections. This will become something else for their successors to reverse after the next election and yet another costly and egregious legacy from Mr. Harperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Conservative government. This important piece of legislation that will make fundamental changes to the way we vote was introduced without consultation with the Opposition and certainly not with any constituents. Did anyone in this riding hear of this bill in one of Rick Norlockâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s infamous newsletters? We should all call his ofďŹ ce and demand that this Bill be withdrawn and rewritten after fair consultation with the voters. Otherwise it will be another nail in the cofďŹ n of democratic government. Iain Henderson Brighton

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

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154 Kent St., Campbellford 9:00am: Worship Service and Sunday School A Warm Welcome to Everyone

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CHRIST CHURCH ANGLICAN

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

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Pastor Larry Liddiard 613-472-5278 Worship Service Sundays at 1pm Everyone Welcome


Open Mic sessions continue to grow By Judy Backus

News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Marmora â&#x20AC;&#x201C; A crowd of music lovers recognized the perfect way to spend a cold and rainy spring evening when they gathered at the Curling Club for the First Fridays Open Mic session. A total of 14 acts â&#x20AC;&#x201C; some solos, some duos, and others as groups â&#x20AC;&#x201C; entertained a capacity crowd with a variety of musical styles. Organized by Dave Allester and Eileen Quinn, the sessions, held

the first Friday of every month beginning at 7 p.m., have become a hit with both entertainers and the audience. As Quinn pointed out, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The most wonderful thing has been watching people get up and perform who may always have had this on their bucket list, but never thought they would do it. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot of hidden talent out there â&#x20AC;&#x201C; it just needs a friendly setting and a little nudge!â&#x20AC;? Incoming Club President Paul

Speight said of the fun, which is now in its third year, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The goal is to have more eclectic performances. We welcome poetry readers â&#x20AC;&#x201C; any kind of performing art. We have had authors reading stories they have written and poems they have done. We will keep going as long as people come.â&#x20AC;? There is no charge for the eveningâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s entertainment, but donations, which will go towards im-

proving the lighting and sound equipment, are welcome. Proceeds from the bar are used to support the club. The music on April 4 included a broad array of both instruments and styles, with entertainers arriving from the local community and as far away as Campbellford and Trenton. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a great way to spend a Friday evening, while at the same time supporting both the performers and the club.

Brighton Mayor Mark Walas reprimanded that this term of council has been a steep learning curve, in fact, it appears he has learned very little in terms of his approach to the conduct of public affairs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The integrity commissioner notes that in response to Mayor Walasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; inability to have the final say in decisions, he â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;adopted a strategy of targeting staff or supporting others in doing so in order to weaken the perceived opposing forces on council.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; It has led to a very significant and, as yet unanalyzed, increases in expense; increased legal fees; significant lost time by employees on medical leave; loss of employees as well as the inability to replace them; and critical damage to the reputation of Brighton across southern Ontario at a time when we are exerting significant efforts to achieve gains in economic

development and prosperity.â&#x20AC;? Martinello and Councillors Mary Tadman both complained about a lack of due process in the investigation. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It seems Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m being held to this Code of Conduct but the rest of council and the integrity commissioner are not,â&#x20AC;? said Martinello. Both were asked to review and become more familiar with the Code of Conduct. The final verdict: council approved â&#x20AC;&#x153;encouraging Mayor Walas to reimburse the residents of Brighton for legal costs he incurred â&#x20AC;Ś without proper approvalâ&#x20AC;? as well as â&#x20AC;&#x153;provide an appropriate apology to staff, council, and most importantly, the residents of the Municipality of Brighton.â&#x20AC;? Martinello also proposed â&#x20AC;&#x153;directingâ&#x20AC;? Bellchamber to appear before council to answer questions about the investiga-

tion and the Code of Conduct. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not enough for you to say â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;I want,â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? said Rittwage. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You need to put something in place right now and ask this council to do something.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Do you know what the chances of that succeeding are?â&#x20AC;? asked Martinello. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Approximately zero.â&#x20AC;? But when it came to a recorded vote, the motion was approved. In an interview with the Brighton Independent, while filing nomination forms to run for a second term as mayor, Walas said he would â&#x20AC;&#x153;respect the decision of councilâ&#x20AC;? in regard to recommendations from the integrity commissionerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s report. After the meeting on Monday night, he said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll need time to refer to it and take the information from council on advisement.â&#x20AC;?

Eileen Quinn and Dave Allester continue to work on the very popular First Fridays Open Mic sessions held in support of the Marmora Curling Club. The most recent event, held on April 4, attracted 14 different acts and a capacity crowd of supporters, all of whom enjoyed a music-filled evening. Photo: Judy Backus

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Brighton â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Right out of the gate, as the regular municipal council meeting got underway on Monday night, Councillor John Martinello tried to quash a report from Deputy Mayor Mike Vandertoorn and Councillor Emily Rowley. His reason: there were no minutes available from the meeting when they met as a two-person committee to provide recommendations from the latest integrity commissioner investigation. Then, Mayor Mark Walas excused himself from that part of the agenda, declaring a â&#x20AC;&#x153;pecuniary interest.â&#x20AC;? When he delivered his report to council on February 18, Integrity Commissioner Nigel Bellchamber concluded that Walas intentionally contravened the council Code of Conduct. â&#x20AC;&#x153;At the meeting we had, we reviewed the Municipal Act, the Code of Conduct and considered what the integrity commissioner recommended,â&#x20AC;? Rowley explained. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We decided on a reprimand because Mayor Walas got his first warning in 2012.â&#x20AC;? That was in a previous investigation when it was found the mayor initiated negotiations for a new truck without council approval. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We found a repetitive nature where the municipality was being committed without council approval,â&#x20AC;? added Vandertoorn. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We felt there was a violation of the purchasing policy a second time around.â&#x20AC;? Last August, council obtained a legal opinion, which ruled because the mayor exceeded his lawful authority by incurring legal costs on behalf of the municipality without proper approval, he is personally liable to reimburse those costs. Despite a council request, Walas refused. â&#x20AC;&#x153;While it is clear that a substantial amount of taxpayersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; funds were improperly used during the violations of the Code of Conduct, it is not recommended that suspension of remuneration be imposed by council on Mayor Walas,â&#x20AC;? said Rowley and Vandertoorn in their report. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With the confirmation from the integrity commissioner that the actions of Mayor Walas were violations, we feel it is important to provide him the opportunity to do the right thing.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;What we have here is somebody has broken a rule,â&#x20AC;? said Councillor Tom Rittwage. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have somebody that spent municipal money without authority.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;It has been widely reported that the difficulties experienced by this current council are simply a matter of not being able to get along,â&#x20AC;? said Councillor Craig Kerr. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Nothing could be further from the truth.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;This latest report from the integrity commissioner clearly establishes that the discord that has existed within council is directly attributable to the inappropriate actions of the mayor,â&#x20AC;? he added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Despite his repeated claims

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www.bridgestreetdental.com The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014 23


A more interactive Healthy Living Expo in Belleville By Steve Jessel

Lifestyles - Belleville - A fresh face at the helm meant a leaner, more condensed Healthy Living Expo at Belleville’s Quinte Sports and Wellness Centre over the weekend, and event producer Lori Mitchell said it’s all about focusing on serving a very select part of the wider community. “We have such a thriving health and wellness community locally, and this event provides that community the opportunity to exhibit or to come and visit, to stay in touch or to help develop relationships,” she said. It’s been a roller-coaster ride for Mitchell, who took over the Expo and associated publication Healthy Living Now from previous producer Amy Doyle in the summer of 2013. Since then, Mitchell has almost entirely redesigned the magazine to match her longterm vision, and the annual Healthy Living Expo has followed suit. In the past, the event stretched over three days and filled both arenas A and B at the Wellness Centre, but this year the event took place over just one day on Saturday, April 5, and was confined to just the gymnasium at the Wellness Centre instead. Mitchell said having all the vendors in a smaller space allowed exhibitors and visitors easier access to the various products, services and demonstrations on display. “It’s much more interactive, and much more condensed,” Mitchell said. With a change in management came a need to find new exhibitors for the event, and Mitchell said she was very specific

Stirling council asks for Kemptville College reprieve By Richard Turtle

News – Stirling – The announced closure of the University of Guelph’s Kemptville College campus prompted local councillors to appeal to provincial officials in an effort to save one of the few agricultural schools remaining in Eastern Ontario. At this week’s meeting of Stirling-Rawdon council, Deputy Mayor Wilfred Shier told his colleagues that he recently attended an information session in Northumberland County focusing on plans for the school, and officials from surrounding municipalities were being asked for their support. Shier says the agricultural college has played a significant role in the lives and careers of many area families, including his own, and more time should be taken to consider other options. The reason for the closure, he says, is the result of “budget problems” at the University of Guelph. Asking that plans be put on hold for two years in order to conduct further investigations, Crystal Botterill smiles as she gets a demonstration from Dr. Andrea Sorichetti of the Belleville Integrative Health Centre dur- Shier made a motion that council support the continuaing the 4th annual Healthy Living Expo at The Quinte Sports and Wellness Centre on Saturday. Photro: Steve Jessel tion of programs at the Kemptville campus. The motion, which passed unanimously, will be forin who she invited. The event and author and former TV ful Thanking” program, which she says this year included yoga in- talk show host Alexandria helps people regain control over their warded to provincial officials including the premier and minister of rural affairs, with the hopes that current plans personal lives. structors, holistic medicine Barker. “You can connect with other people will be reconsidered. practitioners, the Canadian “It’s great to network, and Mayor Rodney Cooney congratulated staff for their Cancer Society, dentists, doc- it keeps you connected with who also feel passionately about helpwork in preparing the municipality’s recently submittors, chiropractors and more, the reasons why you’re doing ing people.” Moving forward, Mitchell said she’s ted Assessment Management Plan, which was selected and included speakers such this,” Barker said of the Expo. as Dr. Ian Janssen, professor Barker writes for the Healthy focused on raising the profile of the pub- as one of the top ten submissions by the province. The of Kinesiology and Public Living Now magazine and lication, and said she’s received nothing plans, which outline all municipally-owned property and Health at Queen’s University is the creator of the “Wish- but positive feedback since taking over. the condition and maintenance/replacement schedule The magazine is available across the re- for each, are a requirement for future provincial funding, Cooney says, with about 440 submissions in total. gion, from Kingston to Brighton. For more information on Healthy Thanking CAO Charles Croll, Treasurer Roxanne Hearns Living Now, visit their website at www. and Asst. Public Works Manager Kyle Schulz specifically, Cooney also offered his “congratulations to all of the hlnow.ca. township employees.” April 2014 Cooney added quotes were received CAMPBELLFORD ROTARY CLUB ranging from $40,000 to $70,000 to complete the plan and the municipality opted to do it in-house at a cost of Non-Profit? Looking to make some extra cash? about $20,000. A resident’s complaints about unWant to help the environment? March 2014 Winners Are: safe conditions on the Campbellford $200.00 D.J. Carlaw Road prompted a quick response from Together we can keep Northumberland County clean! $300.00 Kevin Weaver Mayor Cooney who says remedial ac$500.00 Connie Phillips tion will be taken as soon as possible. Head out to any County road within Northumberland during the month of April and Roger Barrett told council there are $2,000.00 Don/Donna Clark you can make $40 for every kilometre of road you pick collect litter from!* sections just outside the village where the drop from the pavement to the gravel shoulder is significant enough, “as much as four inches in places,” to cause a driver to lose control of a vehicle. Cooney responded, telling Barrett that crews will correct the problem For advice with your as soon as the weather allows. ALLERGY The municipality is narrowing its SYMPTOMS search for a new police chief as insee us at terviews of four potential candidates will be conducted this week. Mayor Cooney says the Police Services Board received a total of 17 applications with five respondents being invited for interviews. Before granting permission to the Stirling and District Lions Club to hold a Toll Booth Fund-raiser on May 17, council briefly discussed the rules governing the practice. Mayor Cooney s%LITEs,EVOLOR noted that fund-raising tolls had been *Open to registered non-profit organizations and charities only s(UNTER$OUGLASs'RABER banned on provincial highways, but owing to the fact that Stirling-Rawdon Custom Order Blinds & Shutters For details contact Mark Mills, Manager of is responsible for all of its roads the decision is ultimately a municipal Roads Operations @ 1.800.354.7050 x 2378 or We or all one. Competitor’s prices Council agreed to support the Lions millsm@northumberlandcounty.ca Club plans, adding the Roads Superintendent, Police Chief and Fire Chief will also be notified. R0012626144

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

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Marmora & Lake Stirling Library looking municipal budget moves to past for stories to deliberation stage By Richard Turtle

PET

OF THE

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painting, and refreshments. The children are advised News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Marmora â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Reeve Terry Clemens opened to bring their own baskets to hold the sweet treats. the April 1 council meeting, saying he realized there Deputy-Reeve Cimprich provided an update on had been recent difďŹ culties with the municipal web- what is expected to be a three to four week closure site, but that he hoped the problem was resolved. He of the North Steenburg Lake bridge, possibly in Sepwent on to congratulate the Centre Hastings Grizzlies tember. hockey teams for a very successful year, noting that She commented that alternate routes for ďŹ re and four teams had made it to the Ontario Minor Hockey other emergency services were being discussed, with Association ďŹ nals, with two of those, the Novice and Clemens adding that garbage and recycling collecAtom A teams, winning. tion would also be affected. With regard to the ice conditions at the Marmora A total of three residents took the opportunity to arena, Clemens, in passing on thanks to Parks and address council, the ďŹ rst being Wayne Beck who said Recreation Manager, Curtis Trimble, said he had he had concerns about holding a meeting to discuss heard many favourable comments as to how â&#x20AC;&#x153;quick, the budget during the day when many are at work. sharp and fastâ&#x20AC;? the ice surface was. He also suggested, as he had in the past, that perA public meeting, held to provide an opportunity haps every other council meeting should be held in for residents to express concerns, make comments or the evening â&#x20AC;&#x153;to allow for participation.â&#x20AC;? ask questions regarding the proposed budget, took Clemens said the matter would be considered, place with no one rising to speak. Deliberations relat- adding that information relating to council meetings ing to the budget were scheduled to begin the follow- was available on the municipal website. ing day. Bill Rothwell, who travelled from the northern With regard to the 2014 budget summary, CAO part of the municipality for the meeting, had in the Ron Chittick later explained, that the levy had in- past mentioned the need for upgrades on two roads: creased by 1.75 per cent, but because the taxable as- North Steenburg Lake Road and Waite Court and sessment had increased by 3.2 per cent over the pre- asked if they were still in the budget. Reeve Clemvious year, the actual tax rate had decreased by 1.15 ens and there had been no discussion at council about percent. changing the plan and that the roads mentioned had The meeting moved ahead with council support- been listed as priorities. ing a recommendation from Environmental Services Rothwell also had concerns regarding the northManager, Victor Reid, to enter the required service ern boat launch saying that major erosion at its side agreement with Ontario One Call, â&#x20AC;&#x153;a not-for-proďŹ t made it difďŹ cult to get boats both in and out of the corporation that has been working since 1996 to lake. make digging in Ontario safer.â&#x20AC;? Kathy Hamilton, spoke on the letter sent to MinThe goal, as noted on the organizationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website ister Chiarelli about the proposed Northland Power is, â&#x20AC;&#x153;to reduce damages to underground facilities and Project. She said she would like to see it published promote safe excavation practices through the opera- in its entirety in both local papers so that everyone tion of a state-of-the-art One Call Centre.â&#x20AC;? could read it and possibly become involved. Under the heading of committee reports, Deputy-Reeve, Rita Cimprich exthe pressed thanks to the local library for their Birdhouse nature store support of Naylerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Common Wetland and ALL your Trails by featuring books which tie in with birding a related poster contest. Councillor Elaine Jones drew councilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s needs and attention to the posted library statistics indicating a large increase in E-resources, lots for your which jumped from a total of 924 in Janugarden too! ary to 2,243 the following month. With April here, thoughts moved to the www.facebook.com/birdhousewooler Canadian Cancer Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Daffodil and 4UES 3ATAM PM 3UN 0-s3ON(WYTO#TY2DAND%TO7OOLER Cancer Awareness Month, with Reeve Clemens declaring it so for Marmora and $OWNTOWN7OOLER  s4OLL FREE   CONNIE THEBIRDHOUSECAsWWWTHEBIRDHOUSECA Lake. Prior to the meeting, he distributed daffodil pins to those present, later encouraging all to wear them throughout the month. As he said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probably none of us in this room who hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t been touched in some way by cancer.â&#x20AC;? For Children 14 and under A request to sell garbage bag tags at accompanied by an adult both Drummond BMR stores was supported by council members, with Debbie April 26th & 27th Drummond writing that they were regularly asked, more so by cottagers during 8am - 4pm each day (Gates open at 7:30) the summer months, if they sold the tags. The meeting continued with council Location: Rykenâ&#x20AC;&#x203A;s Pond on Morganston Rd. voting to receive a letter to the Minister of Energy, signed by Reeve Clemens and Hastings County Warden Rick Phillips, 3 km N of Castleton relating to the Marmora Pumped Storage 5 km W of Morganston Hydro Project. It concluded, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Please take (Watch for yellow comfort in knowing that our support and eastern Ontarioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s broad support for the signs) project in Marmora is unwavering in spite of a vocal few. Children pay $5 per â&#x20AC;&#x153;We encourage you to take whatever pole-prizes each day steps you can to enable the Marmora Pumped Storage Hydro project to proceed for largest ďŹ sh as soon as possible. This is a unique and valuable opportunity to make a big difference for eastern Ontario.â&#x20AC;? Sponsored by the Warkworth With Easter on the horizon, Elaine Jones announce that the annual Easter Egg Hunt Community Service Club would be held on April 20 at 12:30 p.m. at Info: (905) 344-1095 the arena, and would feature games, face

R0012640633

Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x203A;s Fishing Derby

Remington

Remington was trapped as a feral cat at a house where he wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t welcome. Thankfully he was rescued by a kind lady who understands that most cats around here are not truly feral, but have been abandoned. He was neutered and brought to Cat Care Spay Neuter

WEEK!

Initiative (CSNI) for assessment. Remington was very frightened and distrustful at first, but soon began to show himself as the loving affection boy he is. Remington is 1-2 years old, has the colour and personality of a Russian Blue a breed that has a silver-blue coat. They are very intelligent and playful, but tend to be shy around strangers. They develop close bonds with their human companions and are sought out as pets due to their personalities and coat. Russian Blues have eyes that slant slightly down to give the appearance of being grouchy but Remington is just a sweet boy who wants a family of his own to enjoy his playful, cuddly personality. We have an adoption process which includes an application and contract. Our adoption fees are $75. for kittens and $50. for cats which includes spay/neuter, first vaccines, deworm and deflea. Thanks for supporting CCSNI which is an all volunteer organization. Donations are always appreciated.

For more information call Suzanne at 705-559-1899 (Havelock) or Donna at 905-355-5164 (Colborne) Our website is www.catcarespayneuter.com NOTE: Kitten season is here and we need loving foster homes so we can rescue some of the helpless ones and find them loving forever homes. Without foster homes we are unable to rescue and the cats and kittens will have to be returned to an undeserved life outside without the love and care they should have.

R0012640056

By Judy Backus

News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Stirling â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Stirling-Rawdon Public Library is looking for a few good stories. In fact, says Chief Librarian Sue WinďŹ eld, the library is embarking on a program, resulting from a New Horizons for Seniors grant, to record local histories that might otherwise be forgotten. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Everybody has a story to tell,â&#x20AC;? WinďŹ eld says, adding the area is rich with history that is well worth preserving. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want to encourage Stirling-Rawdon Chief Librarian Sue Winfield holds a copy of the Hockeyville book recently seniors to come in donated to the library. But she is currently looking for stories that date back a little further. or if they canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do Photo: Richard Turtle that, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll go to them.â&#x20AC;? ďŹ eld says she hopes the idea at- It was recently donated to the WinďŹ eld says the project tracts a wide variety of partici- library and is now available to is not bound by speciďŹ cs but pants in order to create a more patrons. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was thanks to some instead provides several ways comprehensive representation members of the community of participating. Interviews or of the community. who wanted us to have it,â&#x20AC;? she readings could be recorded on WinďŹ eld also showed off a says. WinďŹ eld is also reminding either audio or video tape and a crisp new copy of Hockeyville, holders of non-resident library collection created from the in- which tells many of the stories cards that fees will be increasdividual parts. Dubbed This is surrounding the Stirling-Raw- ing from $40 to $60 per year, my story, this is my life, Win- don bid in 2012 in photographs. effective May 15.

The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014 25


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kids and parents wandered in to register. Sports â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Campbellford â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Organizers of Campâ&#x20AC;&#x153;Practise is probably the first or second week of bellford Minor Softball are hoping to score big with May, depending on when we can get on the field. this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s season as registration gets underway. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot of snow and water on the field yet,â&#x20AC;? she â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last year was great, we saw a huge increase al- added. though the year before we had some declining numâ&#x20AC;&#x153;The regular season usually starts the weekend after bers,â&#x20AC;? said Amy Jo Doherty, registrar. the May long weekend. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m guessing given the weathA total of 120 players registered last season. er itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s probably going to be the last week of May.â&#x20AC;? Doherty has been volunteering with the local asFor her son Matthew, it canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be soon enough. sociation for the past six years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is his first year of Squirt and heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been waitâ&#x20AC;&#x153;We went from eight kids to 29 kids in the Tyke ing to play Squirt for about five years,â&#x20AC;? she said with initiation program year. They play once a week so the a grin. kids learn to hit in T-ball and at the end of the season â&#x20AC;&#x153;I play most pitcher and first baseman . . . but I like they get to play on the big diamond,â&#x20AC;? she said with it when it comes my turn to bat. . . and I like making a grin. new friends,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have players on our teams from everywhere, The season wraps up towards the end of July with a which is nice. With the Centre Hastings League we championship tournament. play in thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no actual boundary line so to speak so A second registration day will also be held Sunday, you can just play whatever is closest to you, or where April 13 from 3-5 p.m. at the Campbellford Legion. your friends are playing,â&#x20AC;? she added. A last chance registration will be held on Tuesday, Campbellford Minor Softball is actually Trent April 15, at the legion, from 6 to 7 p.m. Hills Minor Softball, she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our goal is that the kids have a lot of fun, learn a Tara Watson was registering her daughter, Ella sport and some teamwork.â&#x20AC;? Watson, age 4, for the first time. For more information call 705-653-5210 or email: â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wonderful, it allows the kids to build boomblades@gmail.com their confidence and learn teamwork and they get to meet other children so I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s great socially,â&#x20AC;? she said. Kelsey Stapley, who is in Grade 9, played at the Peewee level last year and is returning. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I like everything about softball,â&#x20AC;? she said. She prefers to play first base. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s great even though I never did play as a kid, I encourage my daughter By Bill Freeman to participate,â&#x20AC;? said her dad, Chris Stapley. From Tyke (4-6) to Junior Mite level, Sports â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Asphodel-Norwood â&#x20AC;&#x201C; It was a golden start to the 2014 (7-8 years) to Mite, (9-10 years) to Squirt Kawartha high school badminton season for the Norwood Dis(11-12), to Peewee (13-14)   to Bantam/ trict High Knights. The Knights played to four first-place finishMidget (15 and older), the players see ac- es and added a trio of second-place results at a kick-off tourney hosted by NDHS, which also featured teams from Adam Scott, tion one evening each week. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re thinking summer. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re think- Lakefield District and Thomas A. Stewart. Turning in golden performances were Jenna Baptie and Dan ing positive thoughts,â&#x20AC;? said Doherty as Widdis who topped the field in the senior mixed doubles; the team of Braden Thompson and Jake Bennett who won the senior menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pairs edging out teammates Travis Stark and Mike Burtt; Emma Smith &RQFUHWH and Alanna Reid )ORRUV dominated the senior womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pairs and earned a first,QF ALL types of Roofing place finish while Plus: E.P.D.M. 1 Ply Low Slope Jared Widdis placed &RQFUHWH'ULYHZD\VÂ&#x2021;&RQFUHWH3DWLRV & Flat Roofing first in the singles â&#x20AC;˘ Free Estimates menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s category. &RQFUHWH3RROGHFNVÂ&#x2021;&RQFUHWH:DONZD\V â&#x20AC;˘ Over 25 Years Experience Picking up sec6WDPSHG([SRVHG%URRPHG â&#x20AC;˘ All Work Guaranteed! ond place finishes 'HFRUDWLYH&RORXUHG&RQFUHWH â&#x20AC;˘ Licensed & Insured were Stark and BenPhone Steve at nett, Travis Bennett 2IF &HOO and Kate Oliver in 613-475-1322 UREKDLG#\DKRRFDÂ&#x2021;/LWWOH/DNH5G%5,*+721 the senior mixed doubles, and the grade 11 womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ^[`\\  CPVV[ pairs team of Liz Ruttan and Shannon For Professional, Friendly Service, Contact &jq 5qj[Yss_jgObĹ&#x201A; &q_YgVbÂ&#x20AC; :Yqx_SYĹ&#x201A; jguOSu Bellamy. Other top results ^ U [a [H \\ ^5 included a fourthS U  place finish for Kailee Rose in the g5MM s2ESIDENTIAL senior womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sin 9]wcZ]kycRf s#OMMERCIALs&ARM gle, a fifth-place fin nii]uWcRf  &Rui ish for Megan WilCustom Engineered wsuje $g]_gYYqYV 9jj[ son in the womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Roof Trusses Floor Systems ;qwssYs & &bjjq :Â&#x20AC;suYes single and a fifth for 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 Mitch Barr 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 menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s singles. 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

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Smart Shoppers always read the fine print. Prices and Payments plus HST and License fee only. Loyalty: ALL customers that own or are currently leasing a Ford or Lincoln Pickup Truck (F150, F250-450, Ranger, Lincoln Mark LT, Lincoln Blackwood). Or all customers that own or are currently leasing a Ford or Lincoln Car, SUV or CUV. To be eligible, the vehicle that establishes customer eligibility for this incentive must have been registered or insured (in Canada) in the customerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name for a minimum of 3 months. Conquest: Any customer who is a current owner or lessee (at time of F-150 sale) of a Dodge Ram 1500-3500, Dakota and Sterling Bullet, Chevrolet 1500-3500, S10, Colorado, Avalanche and Cadillac Escalade EXT, GMC 1500-3500, Sonoma and Canyon, Nissan Titan and Frontier, Toyota Tundra, Tacoma and T100, Mazda B Series and Honda Ridgeline pickup or any other pickup (any truck with a pickup bed) with will be eligible. Or any customer who is a current owner or lessee (at time of sale) of any competitive model car, SUV or CUV. To be eligible, the vehicle that establishes customer eligibility for this incentive must have been registered or insured (in Canada) in the customerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name for a minimum of 3 months. The customer is NOT required to trade-in their Ford or competitive model to qualify for this incentive. Eligible customers (loyalty and conquest) must purchase or lease, or factory order, an eligible new 2013-Model or 2014-Model F-150 during the program period to receive the Offer. 2014 Focus & Fiesta Payments calculated at 0.99% APR amortized over 84 months. O.A.C. (Eg. Cost of borrowing on $10,000 = $360) All other vehicle payments calculated at 4.99% APR amortized over 84 months. O.A.C. (Eg. Cost of borrowing on $10,000 = $1889)

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The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, April 10, 2014 27


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HWY: 5.3L/100 KM CITY: 7.5L/100 KMʈ HWY: 5.3L/100 KM CITY: HWY: 7.5L/100 5.3L/100 KMʈ ʈ CITY: HWY: 7.5L/100 5.3L/100 KM KM ʈ CITY: 7.5L/100 HWY: 5.3L/100 KM KM CITY: HWY: 7.5L/100 5.3L/100 KMʈ CITY: 7.5L/100 KMʈ

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Selling Price:shown $27,136ʕ ʕ GLS GLS model model shown Selling Price: $27,136 Selling Price:shown $27,136ʕ GLS model GLS model Selling Price:shown $27,136ʕ

OR

DEALER INVOICE 2014 PRICE: 2014

2014

Selling Price: $27,136 GLS model shownʕ GLS model Selling Price:shown $27,136ʕ

, DELIVERY, DESTINATION, AND FEES. PLUS HST. IN ACCENT PRICE ADJUSTMENTS 4-DOOR MANUAL. DEALER PRICE INCLUDES $779 OWN ITLLFOR WITHINVOICE AND Ω 4-DOOR MANUAL. DEALER INVOICE PRICE INCLUDES $779 , DELIVERY, DESTINATION, AND FEES. PLUS HST. IN ACCENT PRICE ADJUSTMENTS † IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTSΩ, DELIVERY, DESTINATION, AND FEES. PLUS HST.

ACCENT 4-DOOR L

DEALER INVOICE PRICE: DEALER INVOICE PRICE: DEALER DEALER INVOICE INVOICE PRICE: PRICE:

HWY: 7.3L/100 KM CITY: 10.2L/100 KMʈ HWY: 7.3L/100 KM CITY: KMʈ HWY: 10.2L/100 7.3L/100 KM CITY: 10.2L/100 KMʈ HWY: 7.3L/100 KM CITY: 10.2L/100 KMʈ HWY: 7.3L/100 HWY: 7.3L/100 KM KM ʈ CITY: 10.2L/100 KMʈ CITY: KM HWY: 10.2L/100 7.3L/100 KM CITY: 10.2L/100 KMʈ

14,256 14,256 $$$14,256 14,256

WITH AND WITH AND † † WITH AND WITH FOR † AND FINANCING DOWN WITH AND 96 MONTHS †† WITH FOR AND FINANCING DOWN † SANTA FE SPORT 2.4L FWD. DEALER INVOICE INCLUDES $1,306 FINANCING FOR PRICE DOWN 96 MONTHS Ω % $ DESTINATION, AND FEES.DOWN PLUS HST. IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS , DELIVERY, BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR PAYMENT 96 MONTHS SANTA FE SPORT 2.4L FWD. DEALER INVOICE PRICE INCLUDES $1,306 BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR DOWN PAYMENT 96 MONTHS Ω FE SPORT 2.4L FWD. DEALERDESTINATION, INVOICE PRICE INCLUDES $1,306 , DELIVERY, AND FEES.DOWN PLUS HST. IN SANTA PRICE ADJUSTMENTS BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR DOWN PAYMENT 96 MONTHS Ω , DELIVERY, DESTINATION, AND FEES. PLUS HST. IN SANTA PRICE ADJUSTMENTS FE SPORT 2.4L FWD. DEALER INVOICE PRICE INCLUDES $1,306 PAYMENT 96 MONTHS PAYMENT 96 MONTHS Ω

, DELIVERY, AND FEES. PLUS HST. IN SANTA PRICE ADJUSTMENTS FE SPORT 2.4L FWD. DEALERDESTINATION, INVOICE PRICE INCLUDES $1,306 SANTA FE DEALER INVOICE INCLUDES $1,306 Ω SANTA FE SPORT SPORT 2.4L 2.4L FWD. FWD. DEALERDESTINATION, INVOICE PRICE PRICE INCLUDES $1,306 , DELIVERY, AND FEES. PLUS HST. IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTSΩΩ, DELIVERY, DESTINATION, AND FEES. PLUS HST. IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS , DELIVERY, DESTINATION, AND FEES. PLUS HST.

OWN IT FOR

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OWN IT FOR WITH AND OWN IT FOR WITH AND † OWN IT FOR WITH AND † IT FOR WITH FOR †† AND BI-WEEKLY FINANCING DOWN $ $OWN OWN IT FOR WITH %† AND PAYMENT 96 MONTHS BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR † DOWN TUCSON 2.0 GL FWD MANUAL. INVOICE $462 BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR PRICE INCLUDES BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR DOWN DOWN PAYMENT 96DEALER MONTHS IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTSΩ, DELIVERY, DESTINATION, AND FEES.DOWN PLUS HST. PAYMENT 96 BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR PAYMENT 96 MONTHS MONTHS TUCSON 2.0 GL FWD MANUAL. DEALER INVOICE PRICE INCLUDES $462 BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR PRICE DOWN TUCSON 2.0 GL FWD MANUAL. INVOICE INCLUDES $462 PAYMENT 96DEALER MONTHS Ω 2.0 GL FWD MANUAL. INVOICE $462 IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS ,, DELIVERY, DESTINATION, AND FEES. PLUS HST. BI-WEEKLY FINANCING FOR PRICE INTUCSON PRICE ADJUSTMENTS DELIVERY, DESTINATION, ANDINCLUDES FEES. PLUS HST. DOWN PAYMENT 96DEALER MONTHS Ω INTUCSON PRICE ADJUSTMENTS , DELIVERY, DESTINATION, AND FEES. PLUS HST. 2.0 GL FWD MANUAL. DEALER INVOICE PRICE INCLUDES $462 PAYMENT 96 MONTHS Ω

22,933 22,933 $$$22,933 22,933 22,933 YOU YOU PAY PAY THE THE INVOICE INVOICE PRICE PRICE PLUS PLUS GET GET 0 0 FINANCING FINANCING FOR FOR 96 96 MONTHS MONTHS Selling Price: $27,136

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DEALER INVOICE PRICE: DEALER INVOICE PRICE:

DEALER INVOICE PRICE: DEALER INVOICE PRICE: PRICE:

HWY: 7.2L/100 KM CITY: 10.0L/100 KMʈ HWY: HWY: 7.2L/100 7.2L/100 KM KM ʈ CITY: KM CITY: 10.0L/100 KMʈ HWY: 10.0L/100 7.2L/100 KM CITY: 10.0L/100 KMʈ HWY: 7.2L/100 KM CITY: 10.0L/100 KMʈ HWY: 7.2L/100 KM CITY: KMʈ HWY: 10.0L/100 7.2L/100 KM CITY: 10.0L/100 KMʈ

YOU PAY THE INVOICE PRICE PLUS YOU PAY THE INVOICE PRICE PLUS YOU PAY THE INVOICE PRICE 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty PLUS YOU PAY INVOICE PRICE PLUS km Warranty YOU5-year/100,000 PAY THE THE INVOICE PRICE 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Comprehensive Limited Warranty PLUS 5-year/100,000 km Emission Comprehensive Limited Warranty Warranty †† 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty†† 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty †† †† 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty

‡ ‡ ‡

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INTUCSON PRICE ADJUSTMENTS , DELIVERY, DESTINATION, ANDINCLUDES FEES. PLUS HST. 2.0 GL FWD MANUAL. DEALER INVOICE PRICE $462

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2.0 GL FWD MANUAL. DEALER INVOICE PRICE $462 INTUCSON PRICE ADJUSTMENTS , DELIVERY, DESTINATION, ANDINCLUDES FEES. PLUS HST. %†† IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTS , DELIVERY, DESTINATION, AND FEES. PLUS HST. %† %† %† FINANCING FOR MONTHS %† FINANCING FOR MONTHS % FINANCING FOR FOR MONTHS %† FINANCING MONTHS

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96 96 96 96 FINANCING FOR 96 MONTHS HyundaiCanada.com Ω

HyundaiCanada.com

5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty †† 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty†† 5-year/100,000 km images Powertrain The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, and slogansWarranty are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. †Finance offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2014 Accent 4-Door L Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/ HyundaiCanada.com Emission Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty Santa Fe Sport names, 2.4L FWD/Tucson 2.0 names, GL FWD Manual with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9% for 96 months. Bi-weekly payments $69/$79/$136/$119. $0 down payment required. Cost of Borrowing $0. Accent Finance4-Door offer includes Delivery L and Destination of ††Auto Canada The Hyundai logos, product feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Corp. †Financeare offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new is 2014 L Manual/Elantra 6-Speed Manual/ 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty HyundaiCanada.com 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty Comprehensive Limited Warranty $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offer excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. ‡Dealer Invoice Price of 2014 Santa SportL 2.4L FWD/Tucson 2.0 GL Manual/Santa FWD Manual Fe with an annual finance rate for 96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $69/$79/$136/$119. $0 down payment required. Cost ofincludes Borrowing is $0. Finance offer of includes Delivery and Destination of 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty AccentFe 4-Door Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Sport 2.4L FWD/Tucson 2.0of GL0%/0%/0.9%/1.9% FWD Manual are $14,256/$16,388/$27 ,189/$22,933. Prices include price adjustments of $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 and Delivery and Destination $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$,1760, fees, HyundaiCanada.com 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. †Finance offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2014 Accent 4-Door L Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/ $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, and all Finance applicable charges (excluding HST).insurance, Finance offer excludes registration, insurance, and license Delivery andPDestination P.D.E., dealer feesprices and a are full those tank ofreflected gas. ‡Dealer Invoice of from 2014 levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). offer excludes registration, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and PPSA Destination chargefees. includes freight, .D.E., dealercharge admin includes fees and freight, a full tank of gas. Theadmin customer on the dealerPrice invoice HyundaiCanada.com 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty The Hyundai logos, product feature names, and slogans are trademarks owned Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. †Finance offer available O.A.C. from Financial Services based on a new 2014 Accent 4-Door L $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$,1760, Manual/Elantra Land 6-Speed Manual/ Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Tucson 2.0 names, GL Manual/Santa FWD Manual with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9% for 96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $69/$79/$136/$119. $0 down payment required. ofincludes Borrowing is $0. Finance offer of includes Delivery Destination of Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. The invoice price includes a images holdback fee for which dealer is subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against theCost vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 Accent 4-Door Lnames, Manual/Elantra Ldealer 6-Speed Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Tucson 2.0the GL FWD Manual areby $14,256/$16,388/$27 ,189/$22,933. Prices include price adjustments ofHyundai $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 and Delivery and Destination fees, HyundaiCanada.com km Emission Warranty available on stock Accent 45-year/100,000 Door L and 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L(excluding 6-Speed Manual/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto Tucson 2.0 GLCanada FWD Manual onlicense cash purchases. Price adjustments applied before taxes. cannot used in conjunction any other available Santa Fe Sport 2.4L2014 FWD/Tucson 2.0 GL FWD Manual with an annual finance rate oftrademarks 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9% for 96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $69/$79/$136/$119. $0 down payment required. Cost Borrowing is $0.or Finance offer Delivery and Destination of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, all applicable charges HST). Finance offer excludes registration, insurance, and fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a are full tankincludes gas.with ‡Dealer Invoice Price ofoffers. 2014 levies, and allinapplicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offer excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and PPSA Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a fullOffer tank ofofgas. The customer prices those on the invoice from The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are owned by Hyundai Auto Corp. †Finance offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based onbe a combined new 2014 Accent 4-Door Lofreflected Manual/Elantra Ldealer 6-Speed Manual/ TM

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is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. ʕPrice of modelsoffer shown (with Price Adjustments): 2014PPSA Accent 4 license Door GLS/Elantra Limited/Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD/Tucson 2.4 GLSdealer FWD admin Auto are $19,276/$23,890/$38,361/$27 ,136.Invoice Prices Price include $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance registration, insurance, and fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., fees and a full tankof gas. of Price 2014 Accent 4-Door Lnames, Manual/Elantra Ldealer 6-Speed Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Tucson 2.0 GL FWD Manual areby $14,256/$16,388/$27 ,189/$22,933. Prices include price adjustments ofHyundai $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 and Delivery and Destination $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$,1760, fees, Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. The invoice price includes a images holdback fee forof which the dealer isexcludes subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up‡Dealer to $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Tucson 2.0 GL and FWD Manual with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9% for 96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $69/$79/$136/$119. $0 down payment required. Cost ofincludes Borrowing is $0. Finance offer includes Delivery Destination of The Hyundai logos, product names, feature names, and slogans are trademarks owned Hyundai Auto Corp. †Finance offer available O.A.C. from Financial Services based on a new 2014 Accent 4-Door Lof Manual/Elantra Land 6-Speed Manual/ Adjusmtents of $1,109/$1,445/$2,434/$1,659, Delivery and Destination charges $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/1,760 fees, levies, and Canada all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ʈFuel consumption for new 2014 Accent 4-Door L (HWY TM Accent 4-Door Lnames, Manual/Elantra L(excluding Manual/Santa Fe Sport FWD/Tucson 2.0 GL FWD Manual $14,256/$16,388/$27 ,189/$22,933. Prices include price adjustments ofHyundai $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 and Delivery and Destination $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$,1760, fees, levies, and allinCity applicable charges HST). Finance offer excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, PDestination .D.E., dealer admin fees and a fullOffer tank ofofincludes gas. The customer prices are those reflected on invoice from The Hyundai logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. †Finance offer available O.A.C. from Financial Services based onbe aCity new 2014 Accent 4-Door Lofon Manual/Elantra Ldealer 6-Speed Manual/ available on stock 2014 Accent 46-Speed Door L and 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L(excluding 6-Speed Manual/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto Tucson 2.0 GL FWD Manual onlicense cash purchases. Price adjustments applied before taxes. cannot combined or used in conjunction with anythe other available $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, all applicable charges HST). Finance offer excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and fees. Delivery and charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and aare full tankof gas. ‡Dealer Invoice Price ofoffers. 2014 Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Tucson 2.0 GL FWD Manual with an 2.4L annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0.9%/1.9% for 96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $69/$79/$136/$119. $0 down payment required. Cost Borrowing is $0. Finance offer includes Delivery and Destination of 5.3L/100KM; 7.5L/100KM); 2014 Elantra L Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7 .6.L/100KM); 2014 Santa Feare Sport 2.4L FWD (HWY 7.3L/100KM; City10.2.L/100KM); 2014 Tucson 2.0L GL FWD Manual(HWY 7.2L/100KM; 10.0L/100KM) based Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offer registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P .D.E.,$0 dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. The customer prices those on the dealer invoice from Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. invoice price includes a excludes holdback fee for which the dealer iseconomy subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up‡Dealer to $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 Santa Sport FWD/Tucson 2.0 GL and FWD Manual with an annual finance rate of forAdjustments): 96are months. Bi-weekly payments are $69/$79/$136/$119. down payment required. Cost of Borrowing isare $0. Finance includes Delivery and Destination of efficiency may vary based onThe driving conditions and the addition of 2.4L certain vehicle accessories. Fuel figures used for comparison purposes only. †‡ΩʕOffers available for acharge limited time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory Offer isFe non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. ʕPrice of models shown (with Price 2014 Accent 4 license Door GLS/Elantra Limited/Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD/Tucson 2.4 GLS FWD Auto $19,276/$23,890/$38,361/$27 ,136. Prices include Accent 4-Door L 2.4L Manual/Elantra Ldealer 6-Speed Manual/Santa Fe Sport FWD/Tucson 2.0 GL0%/0%/0.9%/1.9% FWD Manual are $14,256/$16,388/$27 ,189/$22,933. Prices include price adjustments of $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 and includes Delivery and Destination of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$,1760, fees, $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offer excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and fees. Delivery and Destination includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a are fulloffer tank ofreflected gas. Invoice Price of Price 2014 is limited, order may befees, required. www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. The invoice price includes a excludes holdback fee for which the dealer isexcludes subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 available ondealer stock 2014 Accent 46-Speed Door LVisit 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L(excluding 6-Speed Manual/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto Tucson 2.0 GLall FWD Manual onlicense cash purchases. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$1,760, levies, and all applicable charges HST). Finance offer registration, insurance, PPSA and fees. Delivery and charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a are full tank gas. ‡Dealer Invoice Price 2014 Adjusmtents Delivery and Destination charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/1,760 fees, levies, and applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ʈFuel consumption for new 2014 Accent 4-Door Lofoffers. (HWY levies, and allinof applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offer registration, insurance, PPSA and are license fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, PDestination .D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. The customer prices those reflected on the dealer invoice from Accent 4-Door L$1,109/$1,445/$2,434/$1,659, Manual/Elantra Ldealer Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Tucson 2.0 GLcomplete FWD Manual $14,256/$16,388/$27 ,189/$22,933. Prices include price adjustments ofare $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 and includes Delivery and Destination ofof $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$,1760, fees, available on in stock 2014 Accent 4 Door L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra L 6-Speed Manual/Santa Fe 2.4L FWD Auto Tucson 2.0 GL FWD Manual on cash purchases. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer isand non-transferable andThe cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. ʕPrice of models shown (with Price Adjustments): 2014 Accent 4 Door GLS/Elantra Limited/Santa 2.0T Limited AWD/Tucson GLS FWD Auto are $19,276/$23,890/$38,361/$27 ,136. include Accent 4-Door L Manual/Elantra Ldealer 6-Speed Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD/Tucson 2.0 GLdealer FWD Manual $14,256/$16,388/$27 ,189/$22,933. Prices include price adjustments of $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 and includes Delivery and Destination ofon $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/$,1760, fees, 5.3L/100KM; 7.5L/100KM); 2014 Elantra L Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; Cityfor 7.6.L/100KM); 2014 Santa Feare Sport 2.4L FWD (HWY 7.3L/100KM; City10.2.L/100KM); 2014 Tucson 2.0L GL FWDfees Manual(HWY 72.4 .2L/100KM; City 10.0L/100KM) are Testing. ActualPrice fuel Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. invoice price includes a excludes holdback fee which the is subsequently reimbursed byand Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments ofManufacturer up to on $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 levies, all City applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offer registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., Fe dealer admin and a full tank of gas. The customer prices are based those reflected the Prices dealer invoice from Offer isand non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in ʕPrice of models shown (with Price Adjustments): 2014 Accent 4 Door GLS/Elantra Limited/Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD/Tucson 2.4 GLS FWD Auto are $19,276/$23,890/$38,361/$27 ,136. Prices include Price Adjusmtents $1,109/$1,445/$2,434/$1,659, Delivery and Destination charges ofwhich $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ʈFuel consumption for new 2014 Accent 4-Door L offers. (HWY levies, allinof applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offer registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. and Destination charge includes freight, P .D.E., dealer fees and a full tank of gas. The customer prices are those reflected on the dealer invoice from efficiency may vary based onThe driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. figures areDelivery used comparison purposes only. †‡ΩʕOffers available for a admin limited time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. Dealer may sell foravailable less. Inventory available on stock 2014 Accent 4 Door L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra Lrequired. 6-Speed Manual/Santa FeFuel 2.4L FWD Auto Tucson 2.0 GLfor FWD Manual on cash purchases. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. dealer invoice price includes a excludes holdback fee for the dealer iseconomy subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 Adjusmtents $1,109/$1,445/$2,434/$1,659, Delivery and Destination charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ʈFuel consumption for new 2014 Accent 4-Door L offers. (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7.5L/100KM); 2014 Elantra L Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7 .6.L/100KM); 2014 Santa Fe Auto Sport 2.4L FWD (HWY 7.3L/100KM; City10.2.L/100KM); 2014 Tucson 2.0L GL FWD Manual(HWY 72.4 .2L/100KM; 10.0L/100KM) are based on Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. The dealer invoice price includes a holdback fee for which dealer is subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp.coverage ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $779/$1,197/$1,306/$462 is limited, order may be required. www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for complete details. ††Hyundai’s Limited Warranty covers most vehicle components defects incombined workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. NoManual/Elantra vehicle trade-in ʕPrice of the models (with Price Adjustments): 2014 Accent 4 Door GLS/Elantra Limited/Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD/Tucson GLS FWD Auto are $19,276/$23,890/$38,361/$27 ,136. Prices include Price available ondealer inof stock 2014 Accent 4 Door LVisit 6-Speed Lrequired. 6-Speed Manual/Santa Feshown 2.4L FWD Tucson 2.0Comprehensive GL FWD Manual on cash purchases. Price adjustments applied before taxes. against Offer cannot beCity or used in conjunction with any other available 5.3L/100KM; City 7.5L/100KM); 2014 Elantra L Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; CityʕPrice 7 .6.L/100KM); 2014 Santa Fe Auto Sport 2.4L FWD (HWY 7.3L/100KM; City10.2.L/100KM); 2014 Tucson 2.0L FWD Manual(HWY 72.4 .2L/100KM; 10.0L/100KM) are based onDealer Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based oncannot driving conditions and addition of certain vehicle accessories. economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. †‡ΩʕOffers available for aGL limited time, and subject toGLS change or cancellation without notice. may sell foravailable less. Inventory available on inof stock 2014and Accent 4 Door L 6-Speed Manual/Elantra Lrequired. 6-Speed Manual/Santa FeFuel 2.4L FWD Tucson 2.0 GL FWD Manual on cash(excluding purchases. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot beCity combined or used in conjunction with any other Adjusmtents $1,109/$1,445/$2,434/$1,659, Delivery and Destination charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ʈFuel consumption for new 2014 Accent 4-Door L offers. (HWY Offer is non-transferable be assigned. Nothe vehicle trade-in of models shown (with Price Adjustments): 2014 Accentcharges 4 Door GLS/Elantra Limited/Santa Fe 2.0T Limited AWD/Tucson FWD Auto are $19,276/$23,890/$38,361/$27 ,136. Prices include Price efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. †‡ΩʕOffers available for a limited time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may required. Visit www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components defects inAuto workmanship under normal and maintenance conditions. Offer is non-transferable and be cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. ʕPrice of models shown (with Price Adjustments): Accent 4 Door GLS/Elantra Limited/Santa Fe 2.0T AWD/Tucson GLS FWD are $19,276/$23,890/$38,361/$27 ,136. Prices include Price 5.3L/100KM; City 7.5L/100KM); 2014 Elantra L Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7of .6.L/100KM); 2014 Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD (HWY 7.3L/100KM; City10.2.L/100KM); 2014 Tucson 2.0L GLLimited FWD Manual(HWY 72.4 .2L/100KM; City 10.0L/100KM) are based onuse Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel Adjusmtents of $1,109/$1,445/$2,434/$1,659, Delivery and Destination charges $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/1,760 fees, levies, and all2014 applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance,against PPSA and license fees. ʈFuel consumption for new 2014 Accent 4-Door L (HWY is limited, dealer order may be required. Visit www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. Adjusmtents of $1,109/$1,445/$2,434/$1,659, Delivery and Destination charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760/1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ʈFuel consumption for new 2014 Accent 4-Door L (HWY efficiency mayCity vary based on driving and the(HWY addition of certain vehicle accessories.2014 FuelSanta economy figures are used(HWY for comparison purposes only. †‡ΩʕOffers available2.0L for aGL limited and subject to changeCity or cancellation without notice. may sellTesting. for less.Actual Inventory 5.3L/100KM; 7.5L/100KM); 2014 conditions Elantra L Manual 5.3L/100KM; City 7.6.L/100KM); Fe Sport 2.4L FWD 7.3L/100KM; City10.2.L/100KM); 2014 Tucson FWD time, Manual(HWY 7.2L/100KM; 10.0L/100KM) are based onDealer Manufacturer fuel 5.3L/100KM; City 7.5L/100KM); 2014 Elantra L Manual 5.3L/100KM; City 7.6.L/100KM); 2014 Fe Sport 2.4L FWD (HWY 7.3L/100KM; City10.2.L/100KM); 2014 Tucson 2.0L FWD Manual(HWY 7.2L/100KM; 10.0L/100KM) are based onDealer Manufacturer Actual fuel is limited, may dealer order may required. Visit www.hyundaicanada.com see dealer for complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most components against in under normal use and maintenance efficiency vary based onbe driving conditions and the(HWY addition of certainor vehicle accessories. FuelSanta economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. †‡ΩʕOffers available forvehicle aGL limited time, and subject todefects changeCity orworkmanship cancellation without notice. may sellTesting. for less.conditions. Inventory efficiency vary based onbe driving conditions and the addition of certainor vehicle accessories. Fuel economy are used for comparison purposes only. †‡ΩʕOffers available forvehicle a limited time, and subject changein orworkmanship cancellation without notice. Dealer may sell for less.conditions. Inventory is limited, may dealer order may required. Visit www.hyundaicanada.com see dealer for complete details. figures ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most components againsttodefects under normal use and maintenance is limited, dealer order may be required. Visit www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions. Offer TM

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Former Miss Universe returns to Belleville

News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Belleville â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been six years since Miss Universe 2007 Pageant winner Riyo Mori has walked the halls of the Quinte Ballet School of Canada, but even after all this time she says it still feels like â&#x20AC;&#x153;home.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a small town but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s very warm,â&#x20AC;? Mori says, in slightly stilted English - she says she hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t spoken the language in a number of years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have here many friends that I know, teachers, so I feel like Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m home.â&#x20AC;? A native of Shizuoka Japan, Mori ďŹ rst came to Belleville in 2003 at the age of 15 in order to continue her education at Centennial Secondary School, during which time Mori was also a student of the teacherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s training program at the QBSC. Upon graduating from both schools in 2006, Mori then entered the Miss Universe Japan pageant, placing ďŹ rst, before moving on to the international competition, where she took home top prize as Miss Universe 2007. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I never thought I would be Miss Universe,â&#x20AC;? she exclaims with a laugh. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even know what Miss Uni-

Today, Mori owns her own dance studio in Japan, where she said she teaches using the skills learned during her time in Belleville. Photo: Steve Jessel

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with making television appearances in Japan. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I love people who have a dream and are trying to achieve something,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I like to help them achieve their dreams.â&#x20AC;? Looking back on her time in Belleville, Mori credited her teachers at the QSBC for teaching her important

life lessons, and not just about dance. When teaching at her studio in Japan, Mori said she tries to teach the same lessons to her students. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When I was here, there were so many students working hard to achieve their dreams â&#x20AC;&#x201C; it inspired me,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;(My teacher) taught me so many things â&#x20AC;&#x201C; not only techniques of ballet, but he

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told me how to have a warm heart, and how to treat students with love.â&#x20AC;? Visiting Belleville on Monday, Mori led a jazz class with current professional students at the school, and QSBC executive director Marilyn Lawrie said it was an amazing opportunity for her students to learn and ask questions Please see â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dancerâ&#x20AC;? on page B3

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verse was.â&#x20AC;? Mori is a lifelong dancer, and she said her mother started her with lessons at the age of 4. Since winning the Miss Universe competition is 2007, Mori has Japanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Riyo Mori won the 2007 Miss Universe Pag- gone on to start her own dance acadeant, but before that she was a student studying emy in Japan, where she continues to at the Quinte Ballet School of Canada, where she teach, while also producing and choreographing dance performances along led a class Monday afternoon. Photo: Steve Jessel


Getting youth interested in science By Steve Jessel

Lifestyles - The best and brightest young scientists in the Quinte region came together at Loyalist College on Saturday for the 55th annual Quinte Regional Science and Technology Fair, and for event co-chair Kyla Riedstra-Wiesner itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all about helping Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s next wave of innovators and inventors reach their full potential. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The motivation is to get kids interested and inspired to participate in any kind of science at all,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We focus mostly on grade 4-12 students, but really it starts in kindergarten... we really want to support those students, and getting them interested in the sciences is our goal.â&#x20AC;? In all, more than 190 stu-

dents from across the region submitted some 151 projects to the fair this year, and with more than 40 different categories to compete in more than a few students came away from the event proudly clutching gilt trophies destined to sit on mantlepieces for years to come.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fantastic for the kids, they really understand the purpose of their hard work and they get rewarded for their hard work.â&#x20AC;?

(From left) Holly Tetzlaff, Mel Novakovic, Theresa DeCola, Anna Supryka and Caroline Burchat will make up the Quinte contingent to the Canada-Wide Science Fair this year after winning the grand prize at the annual Quinte Regional Science and Technology Fair at Loyalist College on Saturday. Photo: Steve Jessel

stand the purpose of their hard work and they get rewarded for their hard work,â&#x20AC;? Riedstra-Wiesner said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Even if they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t win they still get to come â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fantastic for and see what other people have done, the kids, they really under- they get that experience of coming to

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a science fair.â&#x20AC;? Each year, the top student projects from the local science fair are entered into the Canada-Wide Science Fair to compete against student projects from across the country. The grand prize winners this year included Anna Supryka and Caroline Burchat of Nicholson Catholic College for their project Shade is Cool; Theresa DeCola of Bayside Secondary School for her project Localised Potential Implications of Dreissenid Mussel Death

and Degradation on Water; Mel Novakovic of Moira Secondary School for her project Run, Run and Remember; and Holly Tetzlaff of HJC Destinations for her project Wipes vs. Pipes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It feels great, all my hard work has paid off and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m really excited to go,â&#x20AC;? Novakovic said of winning the grand prize. Novakovicâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s project explored the correlation between aerobic exercise and long-term memory loss, using mice solving a maze as her test subjects. Novakovic said as a result of her project she found that aerobic exercise in fact did increase long-term memory in mice. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My mom and I were doing some yoga from a Youtube video and the instructor was talking about the benefits for your immune system,â&#x20AC;? Novakovic said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So I started researching what other benefits you could get from exercise.â&#x20AC;? This year the CanadaWide Science Fair takes

place in Windsor from May 11-16. Riedstra-Wiesner said 2014 is the first time she can remember sending an all-female contingent to the event, something cochair Jo-Anne Peckham seconded. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have to say thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a little bit of girl power there, because itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not very often that you see five very strong female science projects,â&#x20AC;? Peckham said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve always said girls can do science just as well as anybody else, and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m really excited to see how theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll do as they move on to the national level.â&#x20AC;? Peckham also wanted to thank all the volunteers and sponsors who help make the event possible each year, saying it wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be possible without them. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know if people are aware this is an all-volunteer event,â&#x20AC;? Peckham said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Without all the volunteers - the judges, the committee, the behind the scenes group, everyone - we couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have done it without them.â&#x20AC;?

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Hickory dickory dock; A mouse jumped in my sock. He wiggled his nose And tickled my toes, Which gave me quite a shock! Lifestyles - Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s poet Bruce Lansky has modernized many traditional nursery rhymes into playful verses for young children. Lansky writes poetry for children because he loves it, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good at it, and because poetry is an ingenious tool for childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s learning. Poems help children learn vocabulary. Long or complicated words flow rhythmically through poetry, and help children to understand and say unfamiliar words. Reading or singing poetry together can support children who struggle with reading fluency (reading smoothly and expressively). Poems often use words that sound the same but have different meanings. Because of this, children must use the poemâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s context - all the words and clues in the rest of the line or verse - to understand the wordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s meaning, pun or humour. Poems are often structured in ways that prod children to think in more complex ways. Humour and other emotions expressed through poetry help young children understand themselves and others better too. The emotions and feelings expressed and triggered through poetry, chants and songs can nurture social skills and relationships. Think back to skipping rhymes or chanting schoolyard games you played with friends during recess, or the fun you had sharing a clever new verse to â&#x20AC;&#x153;Down By the Bayâ&#x20AC;? with family or friends.

Repeated phrases in poems build childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory skills, strengthening their ability to sequence ideas and words into a specific order. This not only impacts reading skills; it supports mathematical thinking too. Many childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s picture books are written in rhyme because poetry helps children distinguish the sounds in words â&#x20AC;&#x201C; rhymes, syllables and beats. The ability to hear the sounds in words is foundational to learning how those sounds link to letters for reading and writing. Poetry books by Bruce Lansky and other well-known childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s poets such as Shel Silverstein and Jeff Moss are valuable to share often with children. A newly published book by Margaret Wise Brown (author of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Goodnight Moonâ&#x20AC;?) is similarly sure to please children and parents alike Goodnight Songsâ&#x20AC;? by Margaret Wise Brown is a beautiful book of poems to say or sing with children. Each poem in this book has been stunningly illustrated by a different artist. A CD of musical renderings of each imaginative poem is included with the book as well. There are many reasons why, in 1999, the League of Canadian Poets declared April as National Poetry Month and why Canadians have continued to celebrate poetry each April since that time. Whether recited as a traditional or modern nursery rhyme, shared as a bouncing rhyme or finger play, sung as a lullaby or familiar tune, spoken as a limerick, or told as a story, poetry is a beneficial and lasting gift we can give our children.

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Batawa Ski Hill ends season with a splash

News –  Batawa – Batawa Ski Hill closed the 2013-14 ski and snowboard season with a splash. The Annual Puddle Jump was held on Sunday, March 30 in the afternoon with beautiful weather, great conditions and loads of enthusiastic wet people. Approximately 25 people tried several times to skip across the puddle. In the end the crowd was entertained and the participants were soaked. The weather was beautiful and, just like on opening day, 100 per cent of the runs were open with great conditions.

Up-graded snow-making made it possible to open early on December 14, 2013 and remain open until the end of March. “Seventy-nine days and nights of operation is a pretty long season for Batawa Ski Hill,” says Andrew Rusynyk, General Manager. “And the best part of this long season is that every run, including the terrain park, was open throughout the season.” The high tech LED night skiing lights (the first in Canada) made the night skiing and snowboarding much safe and much more fun. Also, the

renovations to the Guest Services and Rentals Shop made it much easier to get out on the slopes. Overall, the long, cold winter of 2013/14 saw a lot of people enjoying the truly Canadian activities of skiing and snowboarding. Batawa Ski Hill would like to thank all of the guests that visited the ski hill this season. The hill’s staff also offer a special thanks to the dedicated Canadian Ski Patrol members. They volunteered 4,093 hours of first aid coverage over 628 shifts this season. The Frontenac Zone may

By Sue Dickens

of the Northumberland Falls Prevention Coalition in 2008, whose members wanted to resurrect something the local hospital had started in 2004. “With the new falls prevention program and new exercise programs for seniors there’s a lot more available,” noted Sharpe. “The government is working hard to provide services to seniors and that’s a big part of it,” she added. In April of last year the Ministry of Health and Long-term Care announced it would be providing more

than 200,000 additional seniors and patients with improved access to high-quality physiotherapy, exercise, and falls prevention classes.  The program started last August with more one-on-one physiotherapy, group exercise classes and falls prevention services available in long-term care homes and in communities across Ontario, including Northumberland County and Trent Hills. Ontario’s Local Health Integration Networks (LHINs) and Public Health Units partnered to develop an Integrated Provincial Falls Prevention Framework and Toolkit to improve quality of life for Ontario seniors aged 65 years and over, and to lessen the impact of falls on the health care system by reducing the number and impact of falls. Community Care Northumberland was one of the facilitators for the program and provided group exercise and falls prevention classes for older adults and people with mobility issues to improve strength and balance to prevent injury and falls. Classes run by a physiotherapist and/or other regulated health care providers were held at multiple community locations including Hastings. The concept for a wellness fair for seniors goes back several years,

have small hills to look after but they provide some of the biggest and best coverage in the country. The Batawa Race Club shredded many miles in the gates and had some great results at races while representing the Ski Hill and the Race Club. Also, the Track Three Program saw many more Adaptive Athletes trying out the great sit-skis that carve up the slopes. Planning is already underway for next season. The hill has an Extra Earlybird Season Pass sale on until April 20. If you want to enjoy the slopes at the best rate for next winter, buy now and you will also receive a Tori Bailey tries unsuccessfully to jump across a puddle on the final day of free lift ticket to bring out a friend skiing at the Batawa Ski Hill. She did not make it across this time but she dried herself off and tried it again. Photo: Kelly-Anne Bailey next season.

Age Well Fair back by popular demand in Campbellford

News – Campbellford – The Trent Hills Age Well Fair has returned after a one-year hiatus bringing with it an opportunity for seniors to learn more about how to stay healthy while getting older. “In our community we are really lucky to have a lot of services for seniors but we are still finding people who don’t know what is available and there are so many great things available here,” said Doreen Sharpe, past co-chair of the Age Well Network (AWN). This group began as an offshoot

Dancer gives back

Continued from page B1

from one of the greatest success stories in the school’s history, even though Mori never did move on to become a professional dancer. “Not all of our graduates go on to dance in professional companies, some do go on to teach – there’s all sorts of different careers that you and I might not normally think of,” Lawrie said. “The opportunity for students to take a class and learn from her is amazing.” Looking ahead, Mori said her dance academy was her first

priority, but that she also likes to send positive messages about health and beauty using her international fame. “I’m very thankful for my life experience from Miss Universe,” she said. “What I learned from Miss Universe is that girls, boys, the young generation, they have to be confident, they have to be happy, they have to look forward, and they have to be patient. It’s what I want to teach them.” “I think I should use this platform to do something for others. I think I have a responsibility.”

Dianne Wheeler of Campbellford gets her blood pressure checked by Maureen Dikun, chair of health promotion with the Campbellford/Seymour chapter of the Heart and Stroke Foundation. She was one of many visitors at the Age Well Fair held in 2011. Photo: Sue Dickens

even before the falls prevention programs were introduced, starting with the Healthy

for the Holidays fair held in November, 2009 at St. John’s United Church. This year the fair will be held at Island Park Retirement Community and is open to the public. “It’s back by popular demand. We’ve had many people ask us if the fair is going to be run again,” said Sharpe, who owns the Sharpe Physiotherapy and Massage Clinic. She will be one of 16 or more individuals and groups offering health related information for seniors. “We will also have representatives from the new Trent Hills Pharmacy, Community Care Northumberland, Closing

the Gap (provides community based healthcare services such as, nursing, support services and a variety of rehabilitation services), Motion Specialties (provides comprehensive home health care and accessibility solutions), The Canadian Cancer Society, Canadian Hearing Society, and more,” said Sharpe. “There will be some located upstairs at Island Park and some downstairs (elevator provided). We will be having great draws and it’s all free,” she added. The Trent Hills Age Well Fair will take place Thursday, April 24 from 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. at Island Park Retirement Community, 18 Trent Drive, Campbellford.

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EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014 B3


Jazz band teams up with 24th Street Wailers to perform hospital benefit

couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be a better place to donate to ... they need the money ... Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not to like about this,â&#x20AC;? said Rachael Doyle, an honour roll student who is in the Senior Jazz Band at CDHS. â&#x20AC;&#x153;For us itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s almost like homecoming again. We used to do this. We raised about $15,000 for the hospital over several years of shows,â&#x20AC;? commented music teacher Dave Noble, who explained the fundraiser has had a brief hiatus. Previous CDHS Jazz Band fundraising concerts for the hospital have seen the band perform with Jeff Healey, the Downchild Blues Band, Hilario Duran, and Denny Christianson. The high school has been recognized as having some of Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s finest student jazz groups that has won almost every award around, including 20 national gold awards. Graduates of the music program can be found in Toronto jazz clubs, the Canadian Opera Company, and at North American post-secondary institutions including McGill University, Humber College, MIT, and the University of Nevada in Las Vegas. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cool about The 24th Street Wailers coming here is that the bass player, Mike Archer, actually went to school here. They are like a The enthusiasm for the May 10 benefit concert is unrivalled as the Campbellford High School Jazz Band takes rehearsal to a happening band. Mike and the group are great,â&#x20AC;? whole new level. Pictured, from left, are Julie Milne; Beatrice Muldoon; Rachael Doyle; Rachel Spencer; Jonathon Semlitch; Noble said. Formed more than five years ago, the Wailers Lucas Graham (drummer); Evan Curle; Meaghan Steinmann; Peter Wowk; and Bethany Spiers. Music director Dave Noble, front, have quickly made a name for themselves in the said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;This gives the kids a chance to give back to the community that gives so much to them.â&#x20AC;? Photo: Sue Dickens By Sue Dickens

News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Campbellford â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Hopes are that a benefit concert for the Campbellford Memorial Hospital will top the charts with not only the music, but the money raised. The award-winning Campbellford District High School (CDHS) Jazz Band is partnering with one of Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hottest blues bands, The 24th Street Wailers, in support of the hospital and the Stirling

Festival Theatre. The CDHS band will take to the festival theatre stage with the Wailers, a Toronto-based band that has quickly earned a reputation as one of the best blues bands in North America. Proceeds from the show will be split equally between the CMH Foundation and Stirling Festival Theatre. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s great, the hospital foundation, it

Canadian music scene and beyond. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve played in 35 major cities in Canada and done some major U.S. tours. In 2014 the band is set to perform in 11 different states, from Michigan to Texas. Past tour highlights have included an opening spot for legendary blues pioneer Jimmie Vaughan, and show-stopping performances on prestigious festival stages (at the Vancouver Island Music Festival where they broke the record for CD sales two years in a row. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The students are thrilled to be playing with The 24th Street Wailers and supporting the hospital and Festival Theatre in the process,â&#x20AC;? said Noble. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It will also be great to welcome back Mike Archer to the area and congratulate him on the success of The Wailers,â&#x20AC;? he added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really nice is this gives the kids a chance to give back to the community that gives so much to them. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one of those things thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nice all â&#x20AC;&#x2122;round. It also gives the bands a great place to play. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re doing a great thing for the hospital, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a great situation for the kids and thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no losers in this.â&#x20AC;? The benefit concert will be held May 10 at the Stirling Festival Theatre. Show time is 7 p.m. Tickets are on sale now at the Theatre Box Office or online at www.stirlingfestivaltheatre.com and from the CMH Foundation office. Cost is $20 for adults and $15 for students.

Olympic paraphernalia, live music all part of dream auction By Bill Freeman

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Events - Norwood â&#x20AC;&#x201C; There will be some dreamy items up for auction at the Norwood Lions Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s big fund-raising silent and live auction and wine tasting gala April 26 at the Norwood Town Hall. The event will help support the clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fund-raising efforts for the proposed Norwood splash pad and also give dignitaries a chance to have an official ceremony to celebrate the $150,000 Ontario Trillium Foundation grant the project has received. 





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The doors will open at 7 p.m. following the Trillium presentation on the front steps of the town hall. Over 100 items have been donated for the auction, organizers say. Some of those items will be on display in the window of Norwood Home Hardware during the lead-up to the event. Wellknown auctioneer Mark Stanley will preside over the live auction portion of the night, always a spirited affair marked by good-natured competitive bidding. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are planning an affair that will definitely have things that are not usually available so it truly is a dream,â&#x20AC;? splash pad committee chair Ron Scott said. Among the items on the auction block is a one-of-a-kind creation by local folk art master Carl Millet, a fully-catered â&#x20AC;&#x153;dinner on the hillâ&#x20AC;? at the spectacular home of Cathy and Harold Tibbits which overlooks the village â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the dinner will also feature live music for additional dining pleasure. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Why not get together a group of ten that will bid on this â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;dreamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; item?â&#x20AC;? Scott said. There will also be some Olympic paraphernalia courtesy of multiOlympic canoeing medallist Adam van Koeverden who had a prominent commentating role during CBCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sochi Olympic prime time show. Adamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s father Joe is CAO of the Township of Asphodel-Norwood. Designer Sue Cheek has donated a home-made purse and wallet. Tickets for the evening are $5 each and include two wine samples. Scott suggests that supporters might simply want to make a donation to the cause and receive two free dream auction tickets in return. Entertainment during the night will run from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. and will be provided by Debbie Drummond, singing duet Full Circle and the Norwood District High guitar club. Continued on page B5


Charity auction and conservation dinner to be hosted by Campbellford Ducks Unlimited By Sue Dickens

Events – Campbellford – A kayak, bicycle, watches, trail cameras, and art are just some of the items up for grabs at the 29th annual charity auction and conservation dinner hosted by Campbellford chapter of Ducks Unlimited Canada (DUC) “People come here to have a good time, they bring their friends. It’s like a party atmosphere, a night out . . . and Betty (Wickman – caterer) puts on an excellent meal,” said Jeff Weaver, founder of the Campbellford chapter. He and Cathy Stephen, the new chair of the event, are excited about this year’s fundraiser. The night will be filled with the sounds of a live auction while a silent auction and a mystery prize adds to the excitement. Jim Nelson from Stockdale will be the auctioneer. Ducks Unlimited provides a catalogue of items that the Campbellford chapter can chose from to have at the auction to help raise money. The value of those items comes off the top of the proceeds, as it always has in

the past. “We always have a gun draw . . . it’s sold by a deck of cards so it’s a finite number,” noted Stephens. This year firearms include a Winchester pump 12-gauge shotgun and a Savage bolt action 243 calibre rifle. “We will also have a Remington rifle in the live auction,” she noted. Then there’s the mystery draw. “We only sell 50 tickets . . . the prize remains a mystery but I can tell you it is something related to hunting and fishing,” said Stephen, with enthusiasm. As well this year there will be a free volunteer draw. “We have a prize for that because we are also looking for volunteers,” Stephen explained. Anyone who wants to volunteer has their name put in the free draw. “Something else we’re doing this year, we’re putting our high flyer tickets in the silent auction,” she added. The high flyer event is very popular and has been part of the fund-raiser for the past three years.

Prizes include fishing trips, hunting trips, $1,000 cash, jewellery and the rifle. “But there’s a twist on it this year. There’s 13 tickets and 13 only and they are up for auction except for three and they will be put in the silent auction,” Stephen explained. Last year the dinner and auction raised $30,000, up from $23,000 the previous year. “It pleases people to know that their money is being used for the environment and that’s one of the reasons that people come out,” said Weaver. And more and more young people are attending. The charity auction and conservation dinner takes place Saturday, April 26. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. “Attitude adjustment hour” begins at 6 p.m. and the

dinner is at 7 p.m. The price for the dinner and auction and wine is $40. The ticket includes a Canadian membership to Ducks Unlimited and three months of their Ducks Ontario magazine. From time to time there are online auctions for members. “We couldn’t do this without the generosity of the contributors . . . there are well over 100,” said Weaver. More than half of the 250 tickets have already been sold. Tickets can be purchased from committee members as well from Wayne Buck at his law office in Campbellford or These items have been donated by Skip Exton for the 29th annual charity by calling 705-653-4022. Tickets can also be purchased from auction and conservation dinner hosted by Campbellford chapter of Ducks Unlimited. Exton is a long-time supporter of the event which takes place Weaver by calling 705-653-1179.

April 26: from left, Jeff Weaver, chapter founder; and Cathy Stephen, this year’s chair.

Olympic paraphernalia, live music all part of dream auction

This one-of-a-kind work of folk art by Norwood folk art master Carli Millett will be one of the items on the auction block during the Norwood Lions big fundraising silent-live auction and wine tasting gala April 26. Photo: Submitted Continued from page B4

The event will help the Lions inch closer to their own pledge of $30,000 towards the splash pad campaign’s local goal; the community total in cash and pledges has surpassed the $125,000 mark. The official fund-raising thermometer will be changed that evening to reflect the $150,000 Trillium Foundation contribution.

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014 B5


COMMUNITY CALENDAR Events

BELLEVILLE Quinte NeedleArts Guild Stiching for Fun! Workshops and lessons or work on your own piece. St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, 67 Victoria. Ave, Belleville. 1st and 3rd Thursday of month. 9:30am - 3pm. Call 613-473-4831 or 613476-7723 Friday, April 11, John M. Parrott Art Gallery, 10:30-11:30 a.m.: Musical Gifts Series presented by Rick Penner, “Grieg-Lyrical Sounds from Norway”. Free program. Gallery One, Belleville Public Library. monthly meeting of the Hastings Manor Auxiliary, Thursday, April 17, 12:45 p.m., Volunteer Education Centre, main floor of Hastings Manor. Visitors and new members are welcome. Belleville Legion: Every Friday: Canteen open 4-7 p.m. Meat Rolls and Horse Races 5-6:30 pm., Legion Clubroom. Everyone welcome. Age of majority event. Good Friday Requiem, Bridge Street United Church, 60 Bridge St. E., Belleville, Fri., April 18, 7 p.m. John Rutter’s Requiem with guest soloist, Elizabeth McDonald. This choir will also sing Mozart’s Kyrie and Ave Verum. Free will offering. The Ontario Early Years Centre at Family Space supports families learning through play. Drop-in playrooms, 301 MacDonald Ave., Belleville. Open 6 days a week. Info: www.familyspace.ca or 613-966-9427. The Quinte Amateur Radio Club meeting , Wed. April 16, 7:30pm, Loyalist College, Pioneer Building, Room P24. Club elections. Everyone welcome. Info:

www.qarc.on.ca Men’s Coffee Group, for men caring for a family member with memory loss. 3rd Friday of each month, 9:30-11:30am, Westminster United Church, 1199 Wallbridge Loyalist Road, Belleville Trillium 2000 Seniors Club at 75 St. Paul St., Belleville. Tuesday: cribbage; Wednesday: euchre; Thursday: carpet bowling and shuffleboard; Friday: darts. Cribbage 3rd Sunday of month. All start at 1 p.m. Open to all seniors 50 and over. If you enjoy chatting, reading, going for short walks or going for coffee, become a Volunteer Visitor. Only an hour a week Make a positive change in a senior’s life today! Please call 613- 969-0130. Seniors 5-pin Bowling, Tuesdays, 1 p.m. Come and meet new friends for fun and fellowship. Belleville Pro Bowl, Bayview Mall. Call Ken 613-962-3429 Activity Group, every Thursday, Parkdale Community Centre, 119 Birch St. Belleville, 1-3 pm, activities vary from one week to another. For info and registration call Irene 613-969-0130 April 12, The Reason’s, Belleville Legion club room, 8-12. No charge. Donations accepted for the Legion. Meals on Wheels Belleville: Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday a hot meal delivered to your door around noon. Info: 613-969-0130 Joyfull Noise Belleville Women’s Choir invites women of all ages to join. Songs from the 50’s to the 80’s. Tuesdays, 7 to 9 p.m., Core Centre, 223 Pinnacle St., Belleville. No auditions required. Novice to experienced singers. www. joyfull-noise.com. The Drawing Room offers non-instructional studio sessions, third Thurs-

day of each month, 2-4 p.m. in the third floor, John M. Parrott Art Gallery. Info: 613-968-6731 x2240 or e-mail gallery@ bellevillelibrary.ca TGIF Frozen Meals. Nutritious, church-prepared and frozen meals available every Friday, 2 to 4 p.m., Bridge St. United Church (60 Bridge East entrance). No cost/no pre-ordering. Register at first visit with ID for each meal to be picked up. The Canadian Hearing Society offers Walk In Wednesdays from 10 am-noon and 2-4pm. Speak to a Hearing Care Counsellor. No appointment necessary. Bayview Mall, 470 Dundas St. E Belleville Quinte Region Crokinole Club, every Tuesday, 7 p.m., Avaya building at 250 Sidney St., Belleville, south entrance. Cost is $4.00. http://www.qrcc.ca . For info: Dave Brown at 613-967-7720 or Louis Gauthier at 613-849-0690. Friends of the Library Bookstore is accepting gently used books, CD and DVD donations. Foyer of Belleville Public Library 10-4, Monday through Saturday. Info: 613-968-6731 ext 2245

BRIGHTON Gerry and Fay and friends, Open Mic and Dance, first and third Wednesday of every month, 7pm - close, Masonic Lodge, 157 Main St., Brighton. For info: 613-475-8847. R.C.L. 100 Brighton Meat Roll, every Saturday, 3 – 5 pm Intermediate Crochet Workshop for those who have taken the Beginner Workshop or have basic crochet knowledge. Thursday, April 17, 6-9pm. Community Care Northumberland’s Activity Room. Fee: $3.00 Materials

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supplied. Info: Gail at Community Care Northumberland, 613-475-4190. FREE WORKSHOP, April 15, 7pm. Image Composition for the Web. To reservecall 613-475-9900 Details www. ourstudio.ca - 5 Craig Blvd Unit 4 Brighton Ontario TOPS Brighton Take off pounds sensibly weight loss support group. Meets every Wednesday at the Brighton Legion, 25 Park St. at 4:30 p.m. The Northumberland Literacy Committee is offering Road to Kindergarten, Saturday, April 12. Ontario Early Years Centre, Campbellford 10am-12pm. Brighton P.S., Brighton 1-3pm. Free, Fun information show for parents and their pre-school children. Games, crafts and face-painting. Information on programs and services, tips, bus safety. Info: Sasha Korper, YMCA / OEYC Northumberland, skorper@ymcanorthumberland.com or 905-375-4374 Time Out Tea Time Ladies’ Fellowship meeting, Monday, April 14, 10 a.m. Are you ready for “spring” gardening. TrinitySt. Andrew’s United Church, Brighton. Info: Jean 613-439-8869 Indoor Walking Club, Mondays to Thursdays 6-9 pm until May 1, ENSS Brighton. No Charge but must pre-register. Gail at Community Care Northumberland (613)475-4190.

CAMPBELLFORD Lighthouse Diner (soup kitchen). Serving warm, nutritious meals at 12:00 p.m. every Friday. Come at 10 a.m. for fellowship and games. Free Methodist Church, 73 Ranney Street N. For info call (705)653-4789 or (705)653-4185 or email: cfordfmc@gmail.com April 12, 7 pm Fundraiser for the Cancer Society, Campbellford Seniors, 55 Grand Rd. $4 entry, light lunch, free draws, door prizes. Share the wealth tickets Spring Craft & Gift Sale, Saturday, April 12, 10am-3pm, Campbellford Community Resource Centre, 65 Bridge St. E. Vendors, silent auction. Coffee $1. Free admission. Campbellford Salvation Army Thrift store offers a free hot lunch every Friday. Also, Silent Auction the last Friday of each month Campbellford Kinette Bingo every Thursday at 7pm. Campbellford/ Seymour Arena, 313 Front St. N. $1000 Jackpot in 54 numbers, consolation prize of $200. Wheelchair accessible. Sunday, April 13, 1:00 pm, Easter Egg Hunt, Campbellford District High School Gym. $10 for 50 eggs (guaranteed prizes). All proceeds to the CDHS D-Day in Europe trip. Thursday, April 24, 2:00 pm, Trent Hills Age Well Fair showcasing services for seniors in Trent Hills. Refreshments and door prizes. Free admission. Island Park Retirement Community, 18 Trent Dr, Campbellford Kent YMCA Child Care Centre before and after school and PA day care. Kent Public School. Call 905-372-4318 x 404 or 705-632-9205 for rates and info.

COBOURG FootCare Clinic, Mon and Wed Mornings, St. Andrews Presbyterian Church. VON offers Basic, Advanced and Diabetic Foot Care (Fee for Service). For appointment call the VON at 1-888279-4866 ex 5346

CODRINGTON Euchre, every Friday, 7 pm. Codrington Community Centre. All welcome. Codrington Community Centre, B6

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014

3rd Wednesday of month, Codrington Seniors’ Group meets at noon for a Pot Luck lunch. Tuesday. April 15, Murray Marsh Open House 4-8 pm, Codrington Community Centre, 2992 Cty Rd 30. Special presentation at 6:30 pm. Info: Ewa Bednarczuk, Ecology & Stewardship Specialist, Lower Trent Conservation, 613-394-3915 ext. 252.

COLBORNE Ladies’ Social Group, Tuesdays at Community Care Northumberland, 11 King St. E. Colborne, 1:30-3 p.m. Info: 905-355-2989.

CORDOVA MINES Cordova Mines Free Methodist Church Good Friday service, 7 P.M. April 18. “Through the Darkness” portrays the events of the first Good Friday. Music by Gospel Echoes and Robert Pearson. Our Kids’ Club will also participate. Everyone welcome.

FRANKFORD Frankford Legion: Men’s pool each Tuesday, 7 p.m.

GLEN MILLER TOPS (Take off Pounds Sensibly) meetings Tuesday mornings at Christ Church Glen Miller. Weigh ins 8:30-9:30 a.m. with a meeting following. Join anytime. Info: Brenda Kellett 613 392-8227

GRAFTON Stoney and the Sundance Band Open Mic Jamboree with guest guitarist Ray Vanderveld, Grafton Legion, Hwy 2. Sunday, April 13, 1-5 pm. Bar and lunch. April 17- Community Diners, St. Andrews United church hall, 137 Old Danforth Rd. Grafton. Contact Brenda for info,and to reserve your space at 905355-2989.

HASTINGS TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meetings Wednesdays at the Trinity United Church, Hastings. Weigh-in 5:15-6:15pm and meeting 6:30-7:30 pm. Join anytime. For info Kathy (705) 696-3359 Salvation Army Lunch, 11:30AM – 1:00PM on the 2nd and the 4th Friday of each month, Civic Centre, Hastings. Soup, sandwiches, salad, dessert, coffee, tea and juice. Everyone welcome YMCA Northumberland Ontario Early Years Centre, 6 Albert St E, Hastings. Open 5 days a week. Info: www.ymcanorthumberland.com or 705-696-1353 Knitting Club, Thursdays, 1-3pm. Yoga, Wednesdays, 2pm. Cost $3. Zumba Class, Tuesdays, 9:30am. Cost $3. Line Dancing Class, Wednesdays, 10am. Cost $3. Belly Dancing Class, Thursdays, 10am. Cost $3. Hula Hooping Class, Fridays 2pm. Cost $3. 6 Albert St. East, Hastings. Info: Sarah at 705-696-3891

HAVELOCK The first Sunday of the month, Bid Euchre at the Havelock Lions Club. Games start at 1 p.m. $5.00/person. For information, contact Glen Shearer 705-778-3169 or Glen Ellis 705-778-3039. Bingo every Wednesday at Havelock Community Centre sponsored by the Havelock Lions. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Early birds 7:00 p.m., regular start 7:30 p.m. Info: Lion John at tapa1944@ yahoo.ca 705 778 7362. Havelock Legion: Meat draws, every Sat. 3 pm. Everyone Welcome. 8 Ottawa St. 705-778-3728. Continued on page B7


COMMUNITY CALENDAR Continued from page B6

HAVELOCK RCL Branch 389, Havelock, 8 Ottawa St. W. Good Friday, April 18, noon-5pm. Afternoon of activities with friends and comrades, including darts, shuffleboard, pool, cribbage or enjoy good conversations with friends. Everyone welcome. Members, please support the Branch. If not a member, consider joining. Applications at the bar. Traditional Country Music Jam Sessions, Ol’ Town Hall, Matheson and Oak St, Havelock, every Wednesday. Doors open at 12 pm. Music at 1 pm. Musicians (excluding drums), vocalists and visitors welcomed Diner’s Club, first and third Wednesday of each month, Havelock United Church, 12pm. $9.00. Info: 705-7787831. New rehabilitation class to improve movement and balance suitable for people just getting started or recovering from recent surgery. Tuesdays & Thursdays 12:30-1pm, Town Hall, 1 Mathison St. Info: Community Care. No Cost Havelock Seniors Club weekly events: Cribbage Mondays 1 pm. Euchre Wednesdays 7 pm and Fridays 1 pm. Bid Euchre Thursdays 1 pm. Havelock Masonic Lodge An Afternoon of Music, Sunday April 13, Ol’ Town Hall, 12 Oak St, Havelock. Admission by donation. Light lunch. Proceeds

to the Havelock Community Care.

MADOC Madoc Active Living Exercise: Wednesdays, 10:30 am. Trinity United Church, 76 St Lawrence St E. Program opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities. Free Vegetarian Cooking Class, April 14, Madoc Support Centre, 56 Russell St., Unit 8. Free full course meal, cookbook and gift. Door prizes. Info: Phyllis 613-473-5332 Anchor of Hope Pregnancy and Family Care Centre Spring Fundraiser, April 26, 5:30pm, Centre Hastings Secondary School, Madoc. Roast Beef Dinner, screening of the critically acclaimed short film “Crescendo”, music and presentation. To reserve: 613-473-0606 or anchorofhopepfcc@gmail.com by April 16th. RSVP required, free admission, free will donations appreciated. FREE, Confidential Alzheimer Caregivers Support Group, 3rd Wed. of each month, 9:30-11:30am. Arts Centre Madoc White Lake Bethesda United Church (corner of Springbrook Rd & Hwy 62), Spaghetti Supper, Friday, April 11, 4:30 pm. Adults $10, Children 6-12 $5. Line Dancing, Every Thurs. 10:3011:30 am., St. John’s Anglican Church Hall, 115 Durham St. N. Madoc. Info: Carol Cooper 613-473-1446

Madoc Diners: Monday, Apr 14, St John’s Anglican Church Hall, 115 Durham St N. Lunch at 12 pm. Please bring your own plate, cup, and cutlery. Open to seniors and adults with physical disabilities. BADMINTON every Tuesday and Thursday, 7-9:30 p.m., Centre Hastings Secondary School, with coaching for Junior players Thursdays, 6-7:00 p.m. Terry, 613-473-5662 for info. Madoc Blood Pressure Clinic: Wednesday, Apr 16. 47 Wellington St, Seniors Building Common Room from 9 AM to 11:30 AM. Opened to seniors and adults with physical disabilities.

MARMORA

& instruments, Door prizes, 50/50 draw, Classic Country Road Tour 2014 starring coffee, sandwiches, donuts & LCBO. For James Ryce and Top Shelf with guest Info. 613-472-2377 Joanne Post. Info: Box Office 613-395-2100 or www.stirlingfestivaltheatre.com NORWOOD April 12 Stirling Club 55 Bid Euchre Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) Springbrook Hall 1:00. Refreshments Tuesdays, St. Andrew’s Presbyterian available, all welcome. Church, Norwood. Weigh in from 5:30, meeting at 7 pm. Elaine 705-639-5710 Circle of Friends Support Group for people with early stage memory loss and Asphodel Norwood Public Library, their caregivers. 3rd Wed. of each month, Norwood Branch: Story time every Friday, 2-4pm, Rotary Train Station, Stirling 10 a.m. Event info: www.anpl.org. Maundy Thursday Service, St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Stirling, P.E. COUNTY Edward and Mill St. Thurs April 17, 7pm. Consecon Legion Euchre every Everyone welcome! Tuesday, 7 pm. $5.00 ea. Crib every Wednesday, 7pm. $5.00 ea. Mixed Fun April 13, 2pm, Stirling Festival Theatre Darts every Thursday, 7 pm. $5.00 ea. Soldiers Of Song an afternoon musical tribute to Canada’s famous “Dumbells” Wednesdays, Knitting 2-4 pm. Info: Box Office 613-395-2100 or www. $5.00/wk. Zumba 7:30-8:30 pm. $8.00/wk. stirlingfestivaltheatre.com Tuesdays, Tai Chi, Taoist beginners. Slow & Mindful exercise 7:30 - 8:30pm $8.00/ TRENTON wk. Ameliasburgh Community Hall. Trenton Lions Club 77 Campbell Consecon Legion Br 509 Elections, Street hosts a weekly Thursday Night Monday April 7, 7 pm We need your Vote Bingo. Cards on sale at 6pm regular profor new Executive committee gram starts at 7pm. Everyone welcome. April 12, Kenron Recreation Centre, STIRLING Kenron Estates Trenton, Dance to Robin The annual community Good Fri- Edgar and his band, 8 pm-12 am Tickets day service, Grace Bible Chapel, Edward at the door $10.00. Everyone welcome St, Stirling, Friday, April 18, 10 a.m. at the covered bridge and proceed to Grace Karoke every third Friday in the Bible Chapel for a service at 10:30 a.m. Lounge from 8-12 midnight, Legion Branch 110, Quinte St. Trenton. Everyone welcome.

Sunday April 13, 6:30pm. Easter Gospel Sing, Marmora Pentecostal Church 53 Madoc St, Marmora. Featuring Joe Shaw and local talent. In lieu off offering please bring a non perishable food item or cash donation for Marmora Food Bank. Fellowship time will follow. For more info please contact 613-472-3219. Marmora Legion: Bingo every Monday 7pm. Ultimate Euchre, second Sunday of the month 1pm. Jam Sessions every third Sunday of the month, 1-4pm. The Marmora Crowe Valley Lions Club Open Mic Jam Session, The Marmora Community Centre, Victoria St, Sun. April 13, 1- 4.30 pm. Admission $5.00 Entertainers free. Bring your talent April 12, 8pm, Stirling Festival Theatre

Continued on page B21

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TRAVEL

Exploring The Netherlands’ caves of St. Pieter By John M. Smith

Lifestyles – I took a short boat ride on the Meuse River from the Dutch city of Maastricht to the Caves of St. Pieter, and here I met history teacher Jo Schrijnemaekers for my own personal tour of this fascinating site. He led me through some of the eye-popping labyrinth of man-made tunnels, and since there were more than 20,000 passageways in this underground network, I was very pleased that I was being led by a competent guide. Jo made me appreciate his presence even more when he told me about a couple of groups who had become lost in these caves, years ago, and died. One of his stories was of two teenage boys who entered these tunnels, even though they had been warned not to go in alone, got lost, and their remains were eventually found – very near an exit. The other tale was of four monks who entered these caves to pray, but the candles that they carried with them eventually burned out, and they then, too, became disoriented, lost, and died while trying to find an exit. I was told that these old caves, which were formed over several centuries, probably go back to Roman times, and that marlstone mining was done for many years in these man-made tunnels. The mining operation ended here in 1926 – and now the site is simply a tourist attraction. However, these tunnels had also been used, historically, not only for mining, but for a variety of other purposes, too, for they served as a place of refuge during sieges, a hiding place for great works of art during the world wars, a mushroom production facility, a religious sanctuary, and as a wartime escape route (this network of tunnels even provided an underground route into Belgium). As I walked through some of these passageways, I found them to be very high and spacious. Therefore, there was no feeling of claustrophobia in these mammoth, dark tunnels. I carried a flashlight, to find my way, and I learned that these passageways were temperature controlled, for they remained at about 10 C year-round. I found some ovens in these caves, too, and learned that they had been used for heat rather than for baking. There were lots of graffiti, charcoal sketches, and biblical stories etched right into the tunnel walls – and many of these were very old but still very well preserved. I even had a sketch of a prehistoric Mosasaurus pointed out to me. When there were fears of bombings during the world wars, many area residents would hide in these caves. As a result, a woman gave birth while

in here – and her son was eventually baptized in these caves, too. Apparently that same young man, when grown, decided to return once a year to the place of his birth – in the Caves of St. Pieter. The remnants of an old chapel can still be found inside - and some marriages still take place here. The entrance to the caves is inside Fort St. Pieter, a restored fort from 1701-1702 – and it’s also worth checking out, with its strategic location, high up on a hill. Not far away are the ruins of Lichtenburg Castle, built in the 13th century, and it’s also open to the public, but I simply viewed it from the boat as I passed by. After returning by boat to Maastricht, I explored even more underground passageways, for a network of mine galleries was built on the western side of the city between 1575 and 1825 – and I toured these casemates, too. They were often used by soldiers to surprise invaders in times of sieges. I also learned that Maastricht remained a fortified city well into the 19th century – and I discovered that sections of the 13th century wall are still to be found here. I checked out Hell’s Gate (Helpoort), the oldest city gate in the Netherlands (built in 1229). This old gate house, part of the original wall, has been used, over the years, for such functions as an armoury, powder storehouse, and residence, but it’s now a museum that’s dedicated to the history of the city’s fortifications. Maastricht is certainly one of the country’s oldest cities, and much of its Roman-era connections are on display in the basement museum of the Derlon Hotel (Museumkelder Derlon). The remains of a Roman temple were discovered just prior to the building of this modern hotel, when extensive excavations took place, and it was decided to preserve these archaeological findings in a basement museum. I also found several other innovative and modern buildings here, too. For example, I stayed at the trendy Townhouse Design Hotel, with its award-winning welcoming concept, where guests are greeted with a handshake and a bowl of hot tomato soup. I also checked out some of the city’s very unique building transformations, including a 16th century monastery that had been transformed into a contemporary design hotel (Kruisherenhotel) and a 13th century Dominican Church that had been reborn as a very popular book store (Selexyz Dominicanen). For more information: www. vvvmaastricht.nl

Photos: John M. Smith (Top right) Remnants of an old 13th century stone wall are still to be found in the nearby city of Maastricht.

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(Right) I found this sketch of a prehistoric Mosasaurus on a cave wall.

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(Below) Arriving at St. Pietersberg hill, near an entrance to the caves.

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(Bottom right) The story of the four monks that came into the caves to pray is also depicted on a cave wall.


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EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014 B9


LIFESTYLES

By Dan Clost

The Good Earth: Don’t prune your Alberta Spruce!

Lifestyles - Picea glauca ‘Conica’, more commonly known as Dwarf Alberta Spruce, has become the mainstay in many an urban setting due to its form, compact nature and easy maintenance. With the exceptions of an occasional spider mite problem and being, unfortunately, the preferred urinal/message post of male dogs, this foundation anchor plant is almost trouble free. Until this year, that is. They are susceptible to winter burn; some years seem to be more of a challenge than others. I don’t think anyone out there will disagree with the notion that this has cer-

tainly been one of the most interminably challenging winters in memory. (I don’t care if 1816 was the year without a summer; I can shiver with vicarious empathy when I read about it in the history books. But this year, right now, I am shivering for real in April. Not fair, not right, not good.) At the moment, it is easy to recognise dwarf Alberta spruces; they’re the little brown cones poking up through the ice and whatever is left of the snow. So what can you do? First, go back and re-read the title of this column. If you prune now, you will be cutting off the only opportunity the plant has

to recover its mantle of green. At the moment there is really nothing to do. An exception would be if the spruce is close to a sidewalk or roadway where it might be exposed to salt spray. If so, then get out your hose and give the plant a good wash to remove any contamination from the tips. In fact, that’s a good thing to be doing for all at risk plants, including mature evergreens. Hopefully, by the time you are reading this, a few warm days will have passed and new buds will be cautiously emerging. Take a look at your spruce to see if this is so. In most cases, you will see new growth. These new needles will flush out and cover over most of the brown. Next year, even more of the brown will either be covered up or replaced by new growth. Now is the time to make a note in your gardening journal under Winter Preparation Tasks. The note

will include options such as wrapping, making a windscreen, using an antidesiccant such as WiltPruf (always read the label) and re-locating to a north or east aspect. For sure, Gentle Reader, you need to respond to this situation otherwise your gardening journal will have a note under Spring Purchases. It will read, “Purchase replacement for dead spruce.” Stephen Poole of Connon Nurseries notes that we have become too comfortable with the past winters and have been getting away with poor winter preparation. We need to pay closer attention to our plants’ needs during the cold season. By the way, there is a difference between the winter burn in the above mentioned cone chappies and yews. That difference is not the winter burn itself but how the plant will respond. Yews will regenerate new growth from wherever it feels it needs to. So if outer bits get burnt or otherways damaged, they will grow new material. It might take a year or two to fill completely back in, but they will do so. On to another serious spring matter and that is impatiens. That’s the annual plant, impatiens, not the emotional trait that we gardeners are displaying this

April, impatience. Downy mildew is serious and it has the potential to remove impatiens (Impatiens walleriana and I. balsamina). The latter is not as popular as it once was but I mention it here so that folks don’t purchase it as a substitute. Major growers, such as George Sant Greenhouses, have significantly reduced their inventories of impatiens. They will guarantee that their stock is disease free but the problem is that the beds into which we might plant are quite possibly infected, the spores can overwinter. They suggest alternatives such as New Guinea impatiens (I. hawkeri), SunPatiens (a hybridization of two proprietary I.hawkeri cultivars by Sakata of Japan) both fibrous and tuberous begonia, coleus, torenia (monkey-flower), hypoestes (polka dot plant) and catharanthus (flowering vinca or periwinkle. Don’t confuse this with the periwinkle vine.) If you have not had a problem with impatiens in the past, then you will likely be good to go again this year. If you have had a problem, you can still plant I. walleriana but make sure it is in a different bed. Then choose from the above list to fill in the suspect bed. Be proactive, not reactive.

Hockeyville committee hopes to light up mill pond By Richard Turtle

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News – Stirling – Although the hockey season is winding down, there are plenty of people who are already looking forward to next year. And for recreational hockey players in and around the village, there could be some new opportunities for regular pick-up hockey in the great outdoors – even after the sun goes down. While the community no longer holds the official Hockeyville title, committee members behind the successful 2012 campaign are continuing their work to support youth recreation and family events. Committee Chair Cindy Brandt says it is, and always has been, “about the kids.” And in their latest bid to extend the local pond hockey season, she says, volunteers are hoping to raise enough money to install lighting at the mill pond, where organizers have begun hosting the annual StirlingRawdon Pond Hockey Tournament. While the planning is still in the early stages, Brandt adds that the committee is hopeful the

lighting could operate from December to March, with some form of ice maintenance schedule devised for the duration. And in its first lighting fund raiser, committee members are planning a street dance at the covered bridge on June 28, featuring the band Far Side, offering an evening of entertainment and refreshments. This year’s Pond Hockey tournament was another big success, Brandt says, netting organizers about $2,500. Of that amount, the committee agreed to donate $500 to the Stirling and District Minor Hockey Association with plans for future donations to other youth programs. And the memories of the Hockeyville title have also been captured in a book, simply titled Hockeyville, which is now available at the StirlingRawdon Public Library. The book is not available for sale to the public but, says Chief Librarian Sue Winfield, a copy was recently donated to the library by members of the community.

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ENTERTAINMENT

By John Campbell

Westben’s 15th season salutes the muse

Entertainment – Campbellford – Westben Arts Festival Theatre’s 15th season, “Saluting the Muse,” celebrates the inspiration music has given artists and audiences through the centuries and in many forms. The theatre’s concert series is once again an eclectic mix, ranging from one of England’s first operas, Dido and Aenas, performed by Toronto Masque Theatre (July 4-6) to An Acoustic Evening with The Skydiggers (July 18), featuring one of Canada’s most distinguished roots-folkrock bands. Canadian superstar tenor Ben Heppner will perform for the first time at The Barn July 20, accompanied on piano by Westben’s artistic and managing director Brian Finley, and he’ll return again Sept. 21 for a tribute to composer R. Murray Schafer, a recent companion of the Order of Canada. Finley’s wife, soprano Donna Bennett, and The Westben Festival Chorus will join Heppner and the other artists taking part in the special event, mezzo Eleanor James, harpist Judy Loman, the Gryphon Piano Trio and Molinari String Quartet. Finley said he’s been trying for a halfdozen years to get “one of the world’s greatest tenors” to sing at Westben and “for him to now come is just such an exciting thing.” In a departure from its regular musical fare, Westben will host a comedy to launch its TGIF Fun Friday Evenings July 11, with Melody A. Johnson performing her one-woman play, Miss Caledonia, which she penned, about a rural beauty pageant. “We’re always testing the market and seeing what people would like and com-

World renowned Canadian tenor Ben Heppner will sing at The Barn for the first time July 20. Photo: Submitted

The Choir of Trinity College Cambridge, the fifth best choir in the world according to Gramophone magazine, will perform at The Barn July 19.

edy seemed like a good fit,” Bennett said. “It’s quite funny.” Westben celebrates its anniversary by gathering an array of artists for Jesus Christ Superstar – In Concert June 6-8. It was their community production of the Andrew Lloyd Webber musical in a local church that inspired Finley and Bennet to turn their dream of an arts festival theatre into reality. “We sold 2,000 tickets,” Bennett says.

“That’s when we thought ... let’s do something more permanent, that’s how Westben was formed. Everybody was so excited to sing, we had a hundred in the chorus, and it was so much fun.” Webber’s music will also be front and centre at The Barn July 23-26 with a special concert version of Phantom of the Opera, with Mark DuBois and Bennett reprising the roles of The Phantom and Christine Daae.

Phantom of the Opera of another kind, the 1925 silent movie classic with screen legend Lon Chaney, will be the star attraction of the third TGIF Fun Friday Evening July 25, with pianist extraordinaire William O’Meara providing live, improvised music as accompaniment. Westben is taking part in Aron Theatre’s inaugural Incredible Edibles July 12, having arranged for the Bicycle Opera Project to give an performance at Westben’s new

home, the Campbellford Cultural Centre. The opera company is “so grassroots,” Finley said. Their music is original and socially relevant, and “they bring opera right into the heart of communities” by playing in “interesting venues.” Westben has changed its schedule around this year. No longer are their concerts on Tuesday nights; everything will run Thursday through Sunday “to try to get people to come from farther away (by giving them) more options,” Bennett said. Please see “Museben” on page B13

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B12 EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014

Empire Theatre Belleville Thursday May 1st 8:00 p.m. Tickets Only $40 www.theempiretheatre.com Box Office 613-969-0099


ENTERTAINMENT

Quinte Symphony pleads for support

on Monday night for financial News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Quinte West â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Jack support. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We started as the Eastern OnEvans, president of the Quinte Symphony, and honourary patron tario Concert Orchestra in Batawa Hugh Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neil, addressed council in 1960,â&#x20AC;? Evans said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are By Kate Everson

budget of $40,000. Evans said this is a cultural resource and is well received at concerts, being a significant player in the quality of life of the area. He said Belleville has committed $1,000 plus advertising and he asked Quinte West to do the same. He noted that Trenton Rotary wood United Church) in which she reads has been helpful as well as letters of Christmas, joined by Westbenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the Trenton Kiwanis Club. Evans added that many Festival, Teen and Youth choruses. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m thrilled about this year,â&#x20AC;? Finley concerts allow children in for free, and seniors make up said. For the entire schedule, or to purchase tickets, visit www.westben.ca .

still five musicians from Quinte said many other symphonies have declared bankruptcy and admitted West in the symphony.â&#x20AC;? He said the symphony celebrat- they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pay for themselves. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a bleak future,â&#x20AC;? he said. ed its 55th anniversary this year but is $14,000 short of its budget. He The symphony has an annual

Muse is saluted in Westben Continued from page B12

semble (July 17), and Anahtar â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Sketches of Istanbul, featuring two-time Juno Award winner Andrew Downing, a world renowned bassist, cellist and composer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for people who want something different,â&#x20AC;? Bennett said.

Westben is bringing back its fall series, last held in 2004, with its tribute to Schafer, and a presentation of Arias of Canadian Concern on Sept. 20 by Tapestry Opera. Linda Kash will narrate a concert suitable for the whole family, Yes, Virginia, Nov. 29-30 (The Barn) and Dec. 6-7 (Nor-

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;We just thought weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d put it all together and see if it would stimulate multiple purchases.â&#x20AC;? Thursdays are Brianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pick, and include artists such as saxophonist/composer Shannon Graham and the Storytellers, a 10-person chamber jazz en-

a large part of the audience. He presented a financial statement to the council and welcomed them to the final concert of the season on May 10 at Bridge Street United Church in Belleville. The show will feature classic ballads and Big Band sounds. Mayor John Williams said he knew the symphony was in big trouble last year. He said their request will be discussed at a corporate finance meeting in May.

Winners of the 2010 Banff International String Quartet Competition, the Cecilia String Quartet will perform July 12 at The Barn as well as engage in a pre-performance chat an hour before their afternoon show. Pianist Avan Yu, who took first prize at the 2012 Sydney International Piano Competi- Doug Leahy, his wife Jennifer and their children are the featured attraction at the last of four TGIF tion, will follow the same format the next day, July 13. Photo: Submitted Fun Friday Evenings Westben has scheduled for this summer. Photo: Submitted

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  EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014 B13


Career Edge launches new more user-friendly website

By Sue Dickens

News – Campbellford – “Get the Edge” is the mantra of Career Edge, which launched its new website on April 1 to get the message out there that it is free and it is here to help the unemployed and employers. Last week Career Opportunities Project, operated by Community Living Campbellford/Brighton, officially closed with a celebration of its past successes and Career Edge office staff were there to join in the festivities. The transition has been “seamless” as Career Edge has been a tenant of the Campbellford Community Resource Centre for a couple of years now providing some services and programs. Diane Roberts, assistant director of Career Edge and Youth Habilitation Quinte Inc., talked with the Trent Hills Independent about the government services funded by the Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities that are offered to the community. “We’ve launched a new website to make it a bit more user friendly and less cluttered,” she commented. Career Edge took over its function from Community Living Campbellford/Brighton as part of a provincewide initiative by Employment Ontario to consolidate services it funds to eliminate duplication. “In 2011 the government made a move to decide who should be delivering all employment services in the different areas and we were selected as the provider,” said Roberts. “At first we just provided the employment counselling part of it be-

Career Edge has launched a new more user-friendly website providing a variety of Employment Ontario services for youth and adults, and employers needing employment services. The centre is also preparing for the influx of summer students with workshops and seminars: from left, Erin Miller, employment counsellor; Diane Roberts, assistant director Career Edge and Youth Habilitation Quinte Inc.; and Wendy Stone, full-time employment resource counsellor. Photo: Sue Dickens

cause Community Living had an up and running resource centre. When the resource centre closed we looked at the community and said, ‘you know what, that’s a pretty big gap for

the community,’ so we brought more staffing in to do that part,” she explained. Now that the Career Opportunities Project is finished Career Edge

becomes the one-stop shop for all programs. “We (Career Edge and YouthHab Quinte) are in Quinte West, all of Prince Edward County, east Nor-

thumberland County, Campbellford, all of Lennox and Addington where we have three offices; Amherstview, Northbrook and Napanee,” Roberts added. Full–time Employment Resource Counsellor Wendy Stone works in the Campbellford office and said they have been averaging about 10 clients a day for the past several months. “That’s about 200 clients a month,” she said. “These are people looking for work who feel lost. They may have been long-term employees and all of a sudden they have no job,” she explained. Stone said she has noticed a big increase in the number of “working poor” and in the number of “young people in their 20s” looking for jobs. Staff at the Campbellford office  include Erin Miller, an employment counsellor; Dawn Connon, also an employment counsellor who is there two days a week; and Kim Boomhower, a job developer. “Somebody is always around to help,” said Roberts. With the summer months getting closer, jobs for students will soon become a need as well. “We also offer assistance to summer students and provide summer placements. People come in from our head office and will be running workshops and seminars,” she added. Career Edge is open 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Mondays to Fridays (closed for lunch). For more information go to: http:// www.careeredge.on.ca/

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B14 EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014


Whire Ensign Flying official book launch set for Saturday the launch. “From a Canadian perspective, this book is really important,” Litwiller said. “I’m so excited.” He said doing the research and going through all the personal stories was an amazing experience. He did personal interviews, and some by phone or mail. “Some of the stories were incredibly funny,” he said. “I was chuckling away.” The stories detail the lives of the sailors on the ship, seeing it through their eyes. Not all of it was funny. The reports detail, minute by minute, the invasion of Normandy, and what the men saw, felt and even smelled. The HMCS Trentonian was torpedoed by a German U-boat, which sunk the ship, killing six men and wounding 14, some critically.

“When I was writing that After 13 years of hard work chapter, I bawled,” admits Lit- on the book, Litwiller is rewiller. “I was connecting with lieved that it is finally finished the men who were there, cap- and published. turing their emotions.” “I have a huge sense of ex-

The Trentonian joined the East Coast fishing fleet when its commanding officer, Lt. W.E. Harrison, ordered a single depth charge while in the Grand Banks off Newfoundland in March 1944. Fishing by depth charge may be unconventional, but very successful. The ship’s cooks prepared a seafood feast for the crew that night.

citement,” he said. “Now people will read it for the first time.” The book is available at local book stores as well as online through Amazon and Chapters and Walmart. “You can go anywhere and order it,” he said. This is the second book Litwiller has written, both published by Dundurn Press. The first was Warships of the Bay

of Quinte, which took him 11 months to write. He gets royalties for each book sold. “My first royalty cheque was $63.78,” he smiles. “That bought us a nice supper.” He expects sales to be better on this book, but he isn’t counting on becoming rich or famous any time soon. “This is not Harry Potter,” he laughs.

This photo was taken from the port side of the Trentonian’s bridge on the morning of June 7, 1944 as she approaches the invasion area with her convoy and the other escorts trailing behind. Artist Marc Magee used this photo in his painting for the cover of the book, White Ensign Flying.

This is the book cover with the painting of the HMCS Trentonian by Marc McGee.

How a trip to the Dentist could mean a better night’s sleep: Part Two

Photos: Submitted by Roger Litwiller Roger Litwiller spent 13 years researching and writing the book. He currently lives in Carrying Place and works as a paramedic with EMS.

Dependable Service...

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News – Quinte West – After 13 years of research, Roger Litwiller is finally launching his new book White Ensign Flying. The launch and book signing will be at Quinte West council chambers this Saturday, April 12 from 1 to 4 p.m. The book documents the history and real life stories from the HMCS Trentonian, a corvette in the Royal Canadian Navy in World War II. It is filled with comments and photographs from the crew itself. “It’s really neat,” smiles Litwiller. He interviewed 30 of the crew. Now there are only six alive. A reunion was held in Trenton in 2002 and 13 came together for the last time. “I have stories from the families, too,” he said. He also did research at the National Archives in Ottawa for statistics on where and when the corvette was travelling, as well as from the Canadian Armed Forces and Navy. He has over 300 photographs posted on his website and a link on Facebook. The painting of the HMCS Trentonian on the cover of his book was done by Bayside artist Marc McGee and will be donated to the Quinte West library at the book launch. McGee will be at the book launch to sign copies. Three members of the crew will also attend. “There will be Jim Irwin from Bancroft, Gord Simpson from Lindsay and Bill Shields from Oakville,” Litwiller said. “They’re all in their 90s.” There will also be members of the family from other crew who are deceased, coming from as far as Moose Jaw, Sask. for

Stoker John McCormick, RCNVR, from Belleville, was the only crew member in the Trentonian from the local area. He was at his action station when a torpedo struck the Trentonian on February 22, 1945. The 19-year-old was the youngest man killed when the Trentonian sank 10 minutes later.

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Last time, we discussed how sleeping problems like obstructive sleep apnea can affect your overall health and how your dentist can help in detecting these problems given the multitude of oral indicators of someone suffering from obstructive sleep apnea. To review, these manifestations include: The third treatment option is the use of an oral appliance, • Enlarged scalloped tongue • Pain on palpation of the jaw supplied to you by your dentist. The goal of oral appliance joints therapy is to reposition the • Jaw joint sounds when opening or closing the mouth lower jaw and tongue in order to create a favourable • Crowding of teeth environment for air to flow to • Wear patterns on teeth the lungs. Success rates have Through a thorough clinical been as high as 76% in treating examination, your dentist can mild to moderate cases of detect these signs that may obstructive sleep apnea. The encourage him/her to refer advantages include: you to your medical doctor for further investigation of potential • Non-invasive treatment sleep apnea through a sleep test. • Less noticeable than CPAP If the sleep test confirms that machine you indeed have obstructive • Reversible therapy sleep apnea, there are a number • High patient compliance of treatment options available If you have trouble sleeping to help optimize the amount of at night, wake up tired in air travelling to your lungs so the morning, or your partner that you can breathe properly complains of your snoring during your sleep. The three throughout the night, talk to your treatment options include: dentist or family doctor about 1. CPAP machine the possibility of obstructive 2. Surgery sleep apnea. The first step in 3.Oral appliance therapy getting better sleep is identifying CPAP (Continuous positive airway pressure) therapy involves the use of a machine that opens up the airway by using positive air pressure. It involves the use of a nasal

The HMCS Trentonian flower class corvette was named in honour of Trenton, Ontario. It is seen here sailing in waters of Milford Haven in the UK.

mask that must be connected to the patient at all times during sleep. However, studies show that compliance with CPAP machines is poor. This may be due to a number of problems associated with its use. These include trauma to the bridge of the nose by the mask, bloating of the stomach, and nasal congestion. Also, the device is not mobile and therefore restricts movement during sleep. The other treatment option for obstructive sleep apnea is surgery. Surgery can be effective in removing anatomical obstructions such as enlarged tonsils, however studies show it is only 30-50% effective.

the problem and this can only be done by consulting either your dentist or family doctor. Just think, a visit to your dentist could mean a good night’s sleep in the future.

Dr. Brian Ho is a practicing general dentist in Trenton, Ontario. He can be reached at Trenton Family Dental, 613.394.3883. For further information and discussion, please visit his office at www.trentonfamilydental.com.

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By Kate Everson

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014 B15


Lordy Lordy Fos is 40

ANNOUNCEMENT

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

We have the key to unlock locked-in pension funds. Free consultation. To relieve financial stress, call 613-779-8008.

8 weeks to an official Grade 12 Diploma in 2014! GED Preparation Course starts at Quinte S.S. Library, Belleville. Monday, April 7 at 7:00 p.m. www.gedquinte.com 613-922-2687 or 613-474-2427.

Weekend Canadian Firearms and Hunter Safety Course, May 2-4 at Moira Hall in Moira. To reserve a seat or to challenge the PAL exam, please contact Dave Taylor, 613-478-2302 or Ron H u t c h i n s o n 613-968-3362. No phone calls after 8 p.m.

COMING EVENTS

1-888-967-3237

St John’s United Church, Tweed presents “An Evening of Culture” a comedy by Mark Landon Smith. BBQ beef dinner. April 25 and 26. Dinner 6:30, show 7:30. April 27 matinee show 3:30, dinner to follow. Tickets: $17.50 each at the Tweed News, Bush Furniture and The Food Company or call Bonnie 613-478-2950 to reserve tickets or for more info. Show tickets only $7.50 each at the door.

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

EASTER GOSPEL SING April 19 @ 6:30 Chapel of The Good Shepherd 513 Ashley St. Foxboro Light lunch after Come Join Us.

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MAUNDY THURSDAY April 17 @ 7 p.m.

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GOOD FRIDAY

To book your ad 613-966-2034

April 18 @ 7 p.m. JOHN RUTTER’S REQUIEM

COME AND CONGRATULATE THEM AT THEIR

Choir, guest soloist & instrumental ensemble

EASTER SUNDAY SERVICE of CELEBRATION

APRIL 19TH, 2014 HASTINGS CIVIC CENTRE

I wish to thank all my friends and family for the great showing of affection, that was greatly received for my 60th Birthday Party. With special thanks to my son Matthew, his girlfriend Carolyn and my loving husband Steve for the meal. It will be greatly remembered. Thank you, Heather Weller

Thank You

We wish to thank our relatives, friends and neighbours for all their help and support and tributes for Doug during this difficult year. We appreciate all the flowers, cards and kind thoughts and tributes. Thanks also to the staff and nurses at Trent Valley Lodge for the wonderful care that they gave to Doug which was greatly appreciated. Reta Symington and family

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HUNTING SUPPLIES -Guns Wanted- Cash paid for your unwanted guns working or not. Any condition considered. Buying complete estates or just singles. Ammunition, parts, accessories bought also. Fully licensed professional discreet service. jaysshelby78@hotmail.com 613-743-5611 Jason.

PETS PAMPERED PAWZ Dog & Cat grooming. Experienced & Affordable. Full grooms starting at $25.00 Call 613-472-2719 Text 613-403-7372

WANTED

Contractor pays top cash for property in need of renovation or repair, any area. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.

DUMP RUNS

Junk removal & willing to move articles for individuals. 613-475-9591

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

Rev. Vicki Fulcher, Minister of Visitation Terry Head, Minister of Music

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PLEASE NOTE: BOOKING DEADLINE FOR CLASSIFIED ADS IS MONDAYS AT 3 P.M. Ads can be placed by calling 613-966-2034 B16

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014

PETS

MORTGAGES

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FARM

Purebred Border Collie puppies. Make excellent family pets. Vet checked with first vaccinations and deworming. $450. 613-478-6361.

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Heather Redmond to Adam Weedman

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

Dog Grooming by Bernadette. Professional services with TLC. New clients welcome. 550 TrentonFrankford Rd, 1 minute north of 401. (613)243-8245.

BRIGHTON LEGION BR 100

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

WANTED One large Steel Barrel 613-395-3590.

FOR SALE 40 Haleage bales. Mixed alfalfa grass. Baled in 2013. $20 Call 705-653-5858

Everyone Welcome

Michele Redmond & Uwe Leder of Cherry Valley and Laura & David Weedman of Trenton are pleased to announce the engagement of their children

Wanted- old, odd or unusual knives. Cash paid. 905-355-1521.

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

For receptions, April 20 @ 10:30 a.m. weddings, -- with us special -Join at music Brighton Legion or every Wednesetc. brass quartet & timpani, organ & choir Catering & day - Sunday School & Staffed Nursery – bar facilities available. commencing April 9, 10am-11am Rev. David Mundy, Lead Minister Wheelchair accessible.

Contact Denise for tickets at (705) 696-3781 or available at the door

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

Airless spray painting, roofs & sides, steel roofs repairs. 5 & 6” seamless eavestrough, soffit, facia, gutterguard installed or delivered. Free estimates. 1(877)490-9914.

Yard & Garden Clean-ups Flower beds, Landscaping, Excavating. Back-hoe for hire. No job too small. Call 613-968-0153

WANTED

Cash for large or small MUTTON METAL acreage with or without buildings, any area considSALVAGE ered. Call us for free Free removal of evaluation. Gerry Hudson, scrap metal. Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative RiCall Jeff at deau Town and Country 905-344-7733. Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000. Standing timber, hard maple, soft maple, red and Cash paid for scrap vehi- white oak, etc. Quality cles. Call 613-394-1899 or workmanship guaranteed. 705-957-7087. 613-243-6164.

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STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS UP TO 60% OFF!30x40, 40x60, 50x80, 60x100,80x100 sell for balance owed! Call: 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

CARD OF THANKS

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

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. HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colors Available. Call 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper

Northwest Corner - Bridge & Church @ 60 Bridge St. East, Belleville www.bridgestreetchurch.com

Greg de Boer & Sam Moring ARE GETTING MARRIED

FOR SALE Bought walk-in tub, selling American Standard Jacuzzi with Moen fittings, $350; Amana bottom door, white, 23 cu ft fridge, $300. 613-394-2472.

CARD OF THANKS

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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

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COMMERCIAL RENT DOWNTOWN BRIGHTON office space for lease. Multiple sizes and configurations possible. Plenty of parking. Call 613-813-2774. Warkworth Main St., 546 sq. ft. store with parking and water included, rent is $550/month plus utilities and HST. Call 705-927-8409.

FOR RENT Campbellford, Clean Upper 2 bedroom apartment, suitable for working couple or seniors. No pets. Must see, all inclusive. Available May 1st. 705-653-2137.


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HELP WANTED - LOCAL PEOPLE NEEDED!!! Simple & Flexible HomeBased work. 100% Genuine Opportunity. F/T & P/T. Very Easy No experience Required. Income is Guaranteed! No Fees www.AvailableHelpWantTownhouse for rent, $850 ed.com plus hydro. 3 bedrooms. Newly painted. and Bache- HELP WANTED!! lor apt. $650 all inclusive. Make up to $1000 A Week Northbrook area. Mailing Brochures From 613-336-8378. Home! Helping Home Workers Since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! NO REAL ESTATE Experience Required! Start Immediately! Port Elmsley, “The Pines” www.TheMailingHub.com Three bedroom bungalow, Part-time drivers nights new bathroom & flooring, high efficiency gas fur- and weekends. Require nace, natural gas furnace, clean abstract and OPP 2 fireplaces, attached brick morals report. Due to garage, large bright family changes in insurance exroom & games room, well perience not required but maintained, move-in knowledge of local terrain ready, includes appliances, would be an asset. For furnot for rent. $239,000. ther info. Fax resume to: Deal Taxi Ltd. 613-285-6989. 705-778-7384. RETIREMENT APARTMENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short Leases. Monthly Specials! Call 877-210-4130

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DEATH NOTICE

CL453034

HENNESSY, EILEEN “FREDA” At the Crown Ridge Place Nursing Home, Trenton on Friday, April 4th, 2014, age 91 years. Freda Hennessy of Brighton, daughter of the late Fredrick Charman and the late Mabel (Phillips). Beloved wife of the late Lloyd Hennessy. Loving mother of Caroll (Phil Allison), Ken (Ev), Peter (Sandy), Pat (Teresa), Philip (Donna), Brian (Liz), and aunt-mom of the Kingyens family. Predeceased by her sister Evelyn Bane. Sadly missed by her grandchildren, Jeff, Nadine, Kim, Kevin, Shawn, Matt, Colin, Angela, Riley, Campbell, Kenzie, Brian Jr., Jay, and their spouses, many step-grandchildren and great grandchildren. The family will receive friends at the Brighton Funeral Home, 130 Main St., Brighton on Monday, April 7th, from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Service in the funeral home on Tuesday, April 8th, 2014 at 1 o’clock. Interment Mount Hope Cemetery, Brighton. As an expression of sympathy, donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation, or the Brighton Community Care, would be appreciated by the family. www.rushnellfamilyservices.com

SMITH, RONALD GEORGE at the Trenton Memorial Hospital on Thursday, March 27th, 2014, age 70 years. Ron Smith of Brighton, retired from General Motors in 1994 and spent over 20 years as a local carpenter/cabinet maker in the Brighton area. Son of the late Edward Smith and the late Maude (Edwards). Loving husband of Teresa (McAvoy). Dear father of Tracey Smith of Ajax and Darla Smith (David Bird) of Brighton. Cherished Poppy of Ashley and Blake Bird, and several step-grandchildren. Fondly remembered by Terry, Danny, Derrick, Christine Wells and Wendy Richardson. Brother of Patricia Feltmate (husband Jim) of Niagara Falls. Predeceased by his sisters, Mable, Minnie, Blanche, Doris, Ruth, and brothers, Bill, Charles, Ross, Harold, and Donald. Sadly missed by his many nieces and nephews. In respect of Ron’s wishes, cremation with a private graveside family service will be held at the Fairview Cemetery in Grafton. As an expression of sympathy, donations can be made to the Canadian Cancer Society. A Celebration of Ron’s Life will be held at the Royal Canadian Legion, Branch #100, Brighton on Sunday, April 13th, 2014 from 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. Arrangements in care of the Brighton Funeral Home. www.rushnellfamilyservices.com CL453033

ATKINS, Kenneth Joseph - Retired Chief Pilot of Forest Protection Ltd. Ken took his final flight on Sunday March 30, 2014, at Traditions of Durham, at age 85. Beloved husband of 60 years to Mary (nee Clark). Loving dad of Carol, John (Diane), Gary (Kirsten) and Peggy. Loved grandpa of Allison and Ryan, Andrew and Mathew, Kenny and Francine. Dear brother of Margaret Barnes, and uncle of Jill and Patti. Visitation will be held in the Aviation Lounge of the DeSTEFANO FUNERAL HOME, 1289 Keith Ross Drive, Oshawa (south side of Taunton Road, east of Thornton Road) 905-440-3595 on Friday, April 4th from 2-4pm with a service to take place at 3pm. If desired, memorial donations may be made to the Alzheimer’s Society of Durham. Memories may be shared at www.destefanofuneralhomes.ca

TAX PREPARATION: E-file

In Memoriam

METRO CITY MORTGAGE TEAM

Fast, accurate, confidential

Elizabeth M. Beno Call 613-475-3022

In loving memory of a dear mother and grandmother

• Renewals • Mortgages & Loans • Leasing - 1st, 2nd & Private Mortgages • Free Down Payment Program OAC • • Bank turn downs, self employed welcomed

Visit us online

Marjorie E. Moran

www.InsideBelleville.com

who passed away April 5, 2005. Always remembered by Howard, Ron, Louise, Leslie and Victoria

IN MEMORIAM

CREDIT PROBLEMS? I HAVE SOLUTIONS! Andrea Johnston A.M.P 200 Dundas Street E, Suite 305 Belleville, ON K8N 1E3 Office: 613-968-5151 Toll Free: 1-855-968-5151 ext 306 Email: andrea005@sympatico.ca Web: www.mortgagesbyandrea.com

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of our brother

In MeMorIaM of

P

Christopher Roberts

Russell O'Dell

MORTGAGES

FSCO Lic# M08002475 Broker# 12236 DLC Smart Debt Independently Owned and Operated

July 2, 1974 – April 15, 2004

A limb has fallen from the family tree I keep hearing a voice that says, “Grieve not for me”. Remember the best times, the laughter, the songs. The good life lived while I was strong. Continue my heritage, I’m counting on you. Keep smiling and surely the sun will shine through My mind is at ease, my soul is at rest. Remembering all, how I truly was blessed. Continue traditions, no matter how small. Go on with your life, don’t worry about falls. I miss you all dearly, so keep up your chin, until the day comes we’re together again.

Missing you Dad and your big gruff voice...bear hugs ...wake up calls...late night conversation...dinner time drop-ins. Always remembered by your children and grand children.

We can’t believe it’s been 10 years, it feels like yesterday when you left us. We think of you each and every day! We love you forever. Love Sherri and Kim

In memory of our son Christopher Roberts July 2, 1974 – April 15, 2004

In loving memory of my brother

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

Central Boiler outdoor Wood Furna eS FurnaCeS Starting at

5,990

$

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

FURNACE BROKER

CL415120

Aug. 5, 1937-Apr. 12, 2013

Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566

CENTRAL BOILER

OUTDOOR FURNACES

2014 WINTER REBATE SAVE UP TO $700 ON SELCTED MODELS Call for more information Your local DEALER

WOOD HEAT SOLUTIONS www.chesher.ca

CL455619

MACKEY, ROBERT WAYNE peacefully at the Belleville General Hospital on Wednesday, April 2nd, 2014, age 73 years. Wayne Mackey of Brighton, former owner and operator of the Mackey Funeral Home, Brighton. Son of the late Robert Mackey and the late Olive Hutchinson. Loving husband of Sheila (Taylor). Dear father of Ian Mackey and his wife Deanna of Kitchener. Predeceased by his daughter Donna Hunter. Father-in-law of Todd Hunter of Ottawa. Brother of Dennis Mackey and his wife Sonya of Burlington. Sadly missed by his grandchildren, Emma, Payton, and Jalyn. Cremation with interment Mount Hope Cemetery. A Celebration of Wayne’s life will be held at the Brighton Masonic Hall, 157 Main Street, Brighton on Saturday, April 12th, 2014 from 1:00 to 4:00 p.m. As an expression of sympathy, donations to the Brighton Community Care, would be appreciated by the family. Arrangements in care of the Brighton Funeral Home. www. rushnellfamilyservices.com

Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. MarmoraPrivate fur- Call now: 1-800-590-8215 nished room and large common area. $475/mth + LEGAL internet avail. Available i m m e d i a t e l y . CRIMINAL RECORD? 613-472-1697. Don’t let your past limit your career plans! Marmora- 1 bedroom Since 1989 Confidential, apartment, Forsyth St. Fast Affordable - A+ BBB $625+/mth, renovated, Rating EMPLOYMENT & upper level, parking, sky- TRAVEL FREEDOM light, fireplace, bay win- Call for FREE INFO BOOKdows. No pets, LET 1-8-NOW-PARDON employment ref’s req’d. (1-866-972-7366) Alan 416-229-0553. w w w . R e m o v e Yo u r R e cord.com Marmora-Deloro. Smaller 1 bedroom apt. with kitchHELP WANTED en, washroom, bedroom, private deck. $535/mth all inclusive. 416-255-4361. CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. NO RISK proEmail: gram. STOP Mortgage & skovacic3v@gmail.com Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back NORTH FRONT and Moira Guarantee. FREE ConsultaVery large 2 bdrm apt. tion. Call us NOW. We can Heat & hydro included. No Help! 1-888-356-5248 smoking. $1050/mth 613-961-1486 Do you have 10 hours/week To Earn Norwood, 2 bedroom $1500/month? Operate a apartment, washer, dryer, Mini Office from your parking for 1, $900/month home computer. Free Onutilities included. line training. 705-639-8992. www.debsminioffice.com

MORTGAGES

FRANKFORD, ON 613.398.1611 BANCROFT, ON 613.332.1613

Chris Roberts

July 2, 1974 – April 15, 2004 CL447679

DEATH NOTICE

Kaladar: 2 bedroom apartment, fridge and stove, heated, $475/month. First and last required. Available immediately. Call 613-336-9429.

PERSONAL

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX

CL455569

CAMPBELLFORD - Small 2 bedroom house for rent. Available immediately. $800/mth plus hydro. Phone 705-653-4370

Waterfront on beautiful Lower Beverley Lake, Lyndhurst, 8 year old bungalow with 3+2 bedrooms with stunning great room. 613-928-9923 http://propertyguys.com/p roperty/index/id/77503

IN MEMORIAM

CL494137

Havelock- Newly Decorated, quiet building, clean and bright. One bdrm on ground level $700. 2 bdrm apts on second floor $700 - $735. Appliances, storage unit, parking and laundry facilities included Utilities extra. Call 705-778-5442.

IN MEMORIAM

CL515877

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

REAL ESTATE SERVICES

A Wish Come True

If I could have a wish come true, A dream that would come to pass, I’d ask to spend a day with you, And pray that it would last. I’d run to you and hold you close, We’d laugh and smile again, I’d listen so intently, As you told me how you’ve been. When time was up, I’d hold you close, Not wanting to let go. You’d smile and tell me “see you soon”, And some how I would know, That while it’s very hard to wait, One day the time will come. I’ll join you there forever more, When I too am called home. My wish may go ungranted, But it will always be true. I’d trade many of my tomorrows, For one yesterday with you. Dear Chris: Our wish will come true, and we will all be together again. We love you & miss you very much. Love Mom & Dad

I know you sleep in heaven And up there dream of me Waiting there for those you love Until together we all will be I know that you’re not lonely In company of angels above Watching over and protecting Those left behind you love.

Affordable ~ Efficient Call Rick

10 years already. It doesn’t matter though. It will always feel like yesterday. I think of you everyday. I miss you so much Chris. Love forever Missy

Lees, Dealer for

~ THE TRADITIONAL ~

CL5158865

DEATH NOTICE

FOR RENT

CL515773

Belleville - Charlotte St 1 bdrm apt newly renovated $750.00 + hydro; 2 bdrm apt avail June 1 $825 + hydro Trenton - Victoria Ave Friendly quiet senior apt. 2 bdrm w/balcony, newly painted available May 1st $825 incl; 2 bdrm apt fresh paint with lots of upgrades $795 incl. No smoking, no pets, 1 parking spot, on site laundry. 1st/last/references required. 613-743-9087

FOR RENT

CL514755

FOR RENT

MARGIN STOVES 613-478-1154

15.60 for 75 words

$

Photo Ads from $26.10

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014

B17


WORK WANTED

BUSINESS SERVICES

Handyman- Painting, interior/exterior, 15 years experience, free estimates. 613-961-1643 or text 613-885-6004.

Painter or Handyman. No job is too small! Also any odd jobs. Seniors discount. Call Roger on cell 613-242-3958.

Ken Chard Construction. Renovations, decks, siding, sidewalks, fences, ceramic, windows, painting etc. Free estimates. Call: 613-398-7439.

CL453476

CL453110

www.thegoodwatercompany.com

Property Management (Since 1985)

613-392-2601

613-920-0672 613-813-7771

is looking for

Owner Operators and Company Drivers US capable

Twin Sisters Hive & Honey Products

Pneumatic tank operation an asset, but not required. Competitive wage and benefit package. Please forward resume to: Box 160, Norwood, ON, K0L 2V0 fax: 705-639-2422 or dheayn@archertrucking.com

2014 Store Opening Sat. April 12

Book your ad: 613-966-2034

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014

CL447657

We sell bulk honey in your containers, prepackaged liquid and creamed honey, wedding favours, buckwheat honey, beeswax skin creams & lip balms, candles, pollen, maple syrup, honey butter, gifts and more.

Send Resumes to: Julie Johnstone by email at jjohnstone@qcu.ca. We thank all candidates; however, only those to be interviewed will be contacted.

Kenmau Ltd. since 1985

CL453557

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 Placing an Ad in our Classifieds is a Snap!

CL447587

The Belleville News is currently looking for a

PART TIME CUSTOMER SERVICE CLERK Our distribution department has an opening for a permanent P/T position (19 hours per week) to help answer phones, record inquiries, follow-up to make sure inquiries are resolved and some general clerical duties. Days of the week are Mon, Tues and Fridays. Hours of work are flexible (days), based on the successful candidates availability.

Specific Skills • • • • • •

Metroland Media Call to book your ad today! 1-888-967-3237 613-966-2034

Strong customer service orientation and communication skills, ability to deal with all types of customers Answer inquiries and provide information to customers Receive and log inquiries Access and process information Maintain records Proficient in Microsoft Office

Essential Skills

HELP WANTED

FULL TIME & PART TIME

Contract Drivers & Dispatcher 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

Cook/kitChen Manager

231 Frankford Road, Stirling

B18

HELP WANTED

ARCHER TRUCKING

HONEY FOR SALE

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

HELP WANTED

Preferred candidates will possess a post-secondary education. Previous experience in a financial institution and/or retail would be a valuable asset.

CL453475

CL455628

(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.

Call Kenmau Ltd.

LARGEST SERVICE DEPARTMENT MOST EXPERIENCE IN PROBLEM WATER BEST TRAINED SALES TEAM BEST FINANCIAL OPTIONS Call Andy!

Preferred Qualifications:

FREE RENT!

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

better water. pure and simple.

Successful candidates must exhibit QuintEssential’s values of respect, integrity and team work. You must have initiative and the ability to build strong relationships. You are self-motivated and your approach to selling financial products and services is based on understanding and serving members’ needs and building relationships. You must be available to work evenings and weekends.

Property Management 613-392-2601

TRENTON

QuintEssential Credit Union is a full service institution with $100 million in on and off book assets with locations in Trenton and Belleville. As a Member Service Representative you will be responsible for cash handling, sales and providing excellent service to our members.

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

www.pradacourt.com

BELLEVILLE

HELP WANTED

Brighton Downtown

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

Kenmau Ltd.

HELP WANTED

1-888-478-7169

CL455624

l

FREE!

20 words, residentia ads only.

FOR SALE

c o u r t

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

CL453111

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

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.

CL514603

We Sell Gas Refrigerators!

p r a d a

1-888-967-3237 • 613-966-2034 • 613-475-0255

FOR SALE

CL430782

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.

1-866-906-3032

ApArtments

CLASSIFIEDS

PAYS CASH $$$

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

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!

HELP WANTED

Member Service Representative – Part time

PRINCE WILLIAM APARTMENTS

Bay Terrace Apartments

Call or visit us online to reach over 69,000 potential local buyers. Deadline: Mondays at 3 p.m.

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

County Water TreatmentSofteners, U.V. Lights, R.O. systems, chemical free iron and sulphur filters. Sales, installation, service and repair. Steven Menna. (613)967-7143.

WINTER INCENTIVE

WINTER INCENTIVE!

Post an ad today!

NEW APPLIANCES

BUSINESS SERVICES

13.00 2nd week

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

HELP WANTED

FOR RENT

www.realstar.ca

$

USED REFRIGERATORS

CL453169

NEW & USED APPLIANCES

WORK OPPORTUNITIES & TRAVEL Childcare positions in United States, air fare, medical, etc provided. Childcare in Holland, New Zealand, Australia, Spain, England, China, etc. Different benefits apply. Hotel jobs in England. Teach in South Korea, air fare, medical etc provided. Apply at: 902-422-1455. Email: scotiap@ns.sympatico.ca

FOR RENT

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.

Your ad appears in 5 newspapers plus online!

HELP WANTED FOR SALE

FOR RENT

Beehive Daycare, Campbellford We are looking for someone with knowledge and experience cooking and managing a kitchen beyond the scope of family cooking. This person must be able to plan, prepare and cook healthy meals and snacks within a designated time frame for a large number of children. This person must be efficient, hard-working, organized, flexible, creative, adhere to sanitary practices and able to stand for long periods of time. Person must have excellent interpersonal and communication skills, be a team player and also able to work unsupervised. This person must be able to work 4-5 hours/day Monday to Friday, and occasional extra hours. A current Food Safety Handlers certificate is an asset but not required for the interview. Annual professional development will be required. Please send your resume and cover letter to Brenda at beehivedaycare@bellnet.ca by Tuesday April 22nd, 2014. Only persons considered for interview will be contacted.

• • • • • •

Job task planning and organizing Significant use of memory Finding information Ability to work under pressure Ability to multitask Continuous learning

Work Conditions • • •

Fast paced environment Attention to detail Repetitive tasks

If you are interested in applying for this position, please send your resume to: Ron Prins Director of Specialty Publications rprins@metroland.com or fax to 613-475-4546

Visit us online www.InsideBelleville.com

CL447315

WORK WANTED


is offering two exciting opportunities for summer student employment. Both positions are best suited to responsible, selfmotivated, outgoing individuals who enjoy people, working indoors and out. Both positions offer competitive wages. Weekends in Spring and Fall and 30 hrs in Summer. Lead Hand / Program Officer: This position is responsible for the day to day leadership of the current summer offerings. (for example: tours, retailing) They will also be looked to for the development of new or enhanced services/programs to be offered to visitors. Tour Guide: Working with the Lead Hand / Program Officer, this person is responsible for conducting tasks that include: engaging tours of the homestead, retail sales, gathering information, day to day grounds maintenance. If interested, additional information can be sent to you by contacting us at: jamesohara1880@gmail.com or O’Hara Volunteers Association, ATTN: Summer Jobs, PO Box 56, Madoc, ON K0K 2K0. Tell us what position(s) you are interested in. Last Date: April 26, 2014. CL447631 CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

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!

YARD SALE Friday April 18th, Saturday 19th Household items, fishing, hunting, camping, exercise equipment and antiques. Oak china cabinet 12 ft. aluminum boat 929 Slab St. Ivanhoe 1 mile east of hwy 62

Request for home renovation bids

The Rotary Club of Brighton requests bids from interested parties for the renovation of a home in Brighton. The renovation is to be completed by beginning of July 2014.

SUNSTRUM’S HOME IMPROVEMENTS

General Home Repair & Remodeling Electrical. Plumbing. Carpentry. Painting. Flooring. Cleanup

Ad deadline Mon. 3 p.m. GARAGE SALE

BUSINESS SERVICES

905-355-1357 Brighton, ON

BUSINESS SERVICES

BUSINESS SERVICES

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

STREET FLEA MARKET Year Round

Details of the work required and site visits may be arranged by contacting Rotarian Michael Thompson at 613-475-8804. Bids will be received by Mr Michael Thompson until 12 noon on 22 April. Notification of the selected bid will be made by 6:00 pm April 30th, 2014. All bidders will be notified whether or not their bid is selected. TENDERS

GARAGE SALE

YARD/CONTENTS SALE Saturday, April 12 9 am - Noon 28 Dundas St. Brighton Furniture, housewares, books & much more. Rain or Shine

GARAGE SALE

TENDERS

GARAGE SALE

TENDERS

And

Christmas shoppe!

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

Visit us online www.InsideBelleville.com WORK WANTED

WORK WANTED

REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES OF TRACTORS • 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...

Ken’s Property Maintenance • Junk Removal • Grass Cutting • Pressure Washing • Exterior Cleaning • Snow Removal

613-970-1957 TENDERS

TENDERS

CL435906

O’HARA MILL HOMESTEAD AND CONSERVATION AREA

Bel Marine Retirement Residents is hiring part time PSW, maintenance staff, dietary aid and house keeping. Please fax resume to Karen Williamson at 613-771-9950 TENDERS

GARAGE SALE

“Customized solutions for your business needs” Save time and money. Call us. 2 hour minimum. Hire us and you'll have more playtime TENDERS

info@thevbsco.com • 613-962-9616

CL447296

Please visit our website for more information: www.fcmhas.ca

GARAGE SALE

CL451743_0227

Employment Opportunity: Director of Operations

GARAGE SALE

CL453283

Frontenac Community Mental Health & Addiction Services

HELP WANTED

CL453985_TF

HELP WANTED

CL455485

HELP WANTED

CL456925

HELP WANTED

www.thevbsco.com

TENDERS

TENDERS

Are you board?

PW 14-24 Supply & Delivery Two (2) Single Axle Trucks Document Released: April 8, 2014 Closing: April 23, 2014 ED 14-03 City of Quinte West Marina Marketing Plan Document Released: April 10, 2014 Closing: April 28, 2014 Detailed information packages are available online at www.quintewest.ca (Bids and Tenders under the Business section). Submissions properly endorsed and sealed in an envelope with the return label displayed will be received at the 2nd floor reception area on or before Closing Dates as shown above. Local time is in accordance with the electronic punch clock located in the 2nd floor main reception area of the municipal office which will be deemed conclusive. Late submissions will not be considered. Electronic submissions will not be considered. All questions must be submitted in writing to purchasing@quintewest.ca. The City reserves the right to accept or reject any and all submissions.

NOTICES

NOTICES

Dave Robb, Purchasing Agent County of Hastings 235 Pinnacle Street Belleville, ON K8N 3A9 (613) 966-1311 ext 3227

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

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

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

LAKERIDGE CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP RAM LTD ATTENTION SALES PEOPLE

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 All interment Rights Holders are invited to attend the meeting. Kaye Kokesh President

Completed ‘Form of Tender’ documents, clearly marked “Property Tender – 102 East Front Street, Stirling” will be received by the County of Hastings (see address below) until Thursday, May 20, 2014 at 4:00 p.m.

NOTICES

To: All Interment Rights Holders of The Belleville Cemetery Company

Mark Hopper Secretary

Sealed Tenders will be received by the undersigned for the sale of the municipal garage and administrative office property located at 102 East Front Street in Stirling. The five (5) bay garage and storage area (5,625 sq ft) and the attached administration office (1,250 sq ft) is situated on 1.22 acres. This tender is subject to a pre-set minimum bid. A bid that does not meet the minimum may be considered but may not necessarily be accepted. ‘Form of Tender’ documents are available at the Township of Stirling-Rawdon, Municipal Office, 14 Demorest Road, Stirling. For further information or to view the property contact Charles Croll, ClerkAdministrator, Public Works Manager at 613-395-3380.

CL447687

Aujourd’hui, le CASC du Sud-Est aidera environ 13 500 personnes à recevoir les soins dont elles ont besoin pour rester en sécurité dans leur communauté ou pour trouver d’autres arrangements en matière de logement. Notre conseil d’administration est à la recherche de membres bénévoles passionnés par le désir de créer une vision et une orientation qui aideront à définir et à piloter une stratégie pour le guider au cours des quatre prochaines années. Vos réalisations dans le domaine des affaires et de la gouvernance appuieront un rôle de direction clé dans le cadre duquel vous aiderez le CASC à mener à bien la vision qu’il a d’offrir des soins exceptionnels à chaque personne, chaque jour. Pour en savoir davantage ou pour soumettre votre candidature, veuillez communiquer avec Johanne Kot, adjointe de direction, à johanne.kot@se.ccac-ont.ca ou au 613-966-3530, poste 4241. CL448825_0410

FAC 14-03 Supply & Delivery of Janitorial Supplies Document Released: April 10, 2014 Closing: April 29, 2014

CL455481

Redonner à votre communauté!

For sale by Tender Township of Stirling-Rawdon

BID OPPORTUNITIES The City of Quinte West is situated on the shores of the beautiful Bay of Quinte serving as the gateway to the world famous Trent Severn Waterway, and is just 90 minutes east of Toronto on Highway 401. The city is now accepting bids/proposals for the following:

CL453162

Today, the South East CCAC will help approximately 13,500 people receive the care they need to stay safe in their community or find alternate living arrangements. We are seeking volunteer Board members with a passion for creating vision and direction to help shape and lead a strategy to guide us over the next three years. Your achievements in business and/or governance will support a key leadership role in helping the CCACC realize its vision to provide outstanding care to every person, every day. A time commitment of approximately 10 to 15 hours per month includes attending board and committee meetings. For more information, or to apply contact Johanne Kot, Executive Assistant at Johanne.kot@se.ccac-ont.ca or 613-966-3530 extension 4241.

ARE YOU OMVIC CERTIFIED? CAN YOU SELL 12 PLUS VEHICLES PER MONTH? ARE YOU AMBITIOUS, A TEAM PLAYER AND WANT TO MAKE MORE MONEY? DO YOU WANT TO WORK AT THE TOP SELLING CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP RAM DEALER IN NORTHUMBERLAND COUNTY? ARE YOU A HARD WORKER WITH A POSITIVE ATTITUDE AND ARE NOT AFRAID TO PUT THE NECESSARY TIME IN TO SUCCEED? THEN WE ARE LOOKING FOR YOU! ALL QUALIFIED SALESPEOPLE SHOULD EMAIL RESUMES TO matthews@lakeridgechrysler.ca or FAX TO 905 885 8716

PLEASE NOTE: BOOKING DEADLINE FOR 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 10, 2014

B19


AUCTION SALE ROB AND RUTHANN HUBBS

B20

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

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 Case 580 4wd backhoe/ extenda-hoe, Massey industrial tractor/loader, David Brown 880 2wd tractor, 1984 Ford 800 truck/RBD radial boom with attached auger for drilling holes 10” & 12”, a 14” drum with carbide teeth for coring in limestone to a depth of 8ft. It has upper controls & a single man bucket. 2001 Ford F350 cargo van/ E-tested & sells as is, Steel 4 horse slant trailer/ dressing & tack rooms sell as is ( reserve), International 30 ft. vibrashank cultivator/spring harrows, MF 33 seed drill/ grass box, Turnco cultipacker, Ferguson side delivery rake, 2 175 bushel gravity grain wagons on 6 ton running gear, flat bottom hay wagon, Dump trailer/ 6 ton axles/ safety, CDT-3T 3 tonne hydraulic dump tandem axle trailer, Walco 3 pth 4 ft. rotary mower (like new), Walco 3pth 7 ft. finishing mower, Bobcat 8 ft. snow blade/hydraulic angle, HLA log grapple, rock forks, brush brute (all skid steer Q/A. 60 Ft. round pen (as new), 3 pth 6 ft. scraper blade, tilting double ski-doo trailer, 2 wheel garden trailer, livestock mineral feeders & water troughs, squeeze chute/ head gate, 4 rectangular poly calf hutches, 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, Murray 12 H.P. 30 inch cut riding mower, push mowers, lawnsweeper, John Deere straight shaft weedeater, 3 14.9x24 used tires, Coleman air compressor, grass seed, large qty. of shop & power tools. List subject to additions and deletions. We are now accepting your consignments for this sale. Consign early to take advantage of advertising. See my web site for detailed list & large number of photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com

CL455472

IndustrIal auctIon

314 BENNETT ROAD, BOWMANVILLE, ON Wednesday, april 16th, 2014, 10:00 a.m.

ANNUAL SPRING FARM CONSIGNMENT AUCTION SALE FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 2014 AT 9:00 A.M. AT DOUG JARRELL SALES ARENA, BELLEVILLE

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

AUCTION SALE for THE ESTATE OF LAVERNE MASTIN FARM MACHINERY & RELATED TOOLS SATURDAY, APRIL 26, 2014 AT 2001 ENRIGHT ROAD, MARYSVILLE AT 10:00 A.M DIRECTIONS: From Hwy. 401 east of Belleville take Deseronto Road (exit 570) north 9 kms. to Enright Road. Turn west & follow 3 kms. to sale site at 2001. Kubota M9000 4WD tractor with cab & air & Kubota M740 loader with 12F/12R fully synchronized main & shuttle transmission, 12.4 x 24 front & 18.4 x 30 inch rear tires, 2300 hours (ex.) Case IH model 595 2wd tractor with CIH 2250 loader & canopy 3100 hours (also in ex. shape),International 710 semi-mount 4 furrow plough, International 45 vibrashank 12 ft. cultivator/ spring harrows, MF # 33 - 15 run seed drill with grass box, set of field drags, 3 drum field roller, New Holland 488 9 ft. haybine (ex), New Idea 5 bar side delivery rake, New Holland 273 small square baler, John Deere model 457 “silage special” round baler with mega wide pick up & “Baletrak Plus” monitor controller system (excellent condition), 2 wooden flat bottom hay wagons, Ford 3pth 7 ft scraper blade, King Wyse hay & grain elevator on undercarriage/ motor, 8 inch x 20 ft grain auger, 4 inch x 20 ft grain auger, fertilizer spreader, 200 bushel gravity grain wagon, homemade dump trailer, Spramotor 3pth field sprayer, Allied manual bale stooker, Husqvarna model 125 riding lawnmower (like new), lawn roller, 1988 Suzuki LT4 4wd 4 wheeler, 1972 Ski Doo Alpine model, Canox MIG matic 35 wire feed welder, Lincoln AC 225 welder, Husqvarna 359 chain saw, 16 ton pipe bender (new), Stihl gas weedeater, manual tire changer, culverts, 3 sets of tractor tire chains, Rubbermaid stock tank, mineral feeder, large qty. of farm tools including bottle jacks, air tools, power tools, wrenches, sockets, ITC table top variable speed drill press, chop saw, bench grinder, acetylene tanks, torches, gauges & cart, fencing supplies, qty. of rough cut lumber, qty. of cedar rails, bale feeders, backhoe bucket, 3 pth bale spear, logging chains, aluminum extension ladder, grass seed, milk cans, firewood rack, small wood trailer, & numerous other items far too many to list. Mr. Mastin was a very good caretaker and the machinery is all in very good condition. 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 good cheque/ ID. Lunch booth available

PLEASE NOTE: THE BOOKING DEADLINE FOR CLASSIFIED WORD ADS IS MONDAYS AT 3 P.M. Word ads can be placed by calling 613-966-2034, 613-475-0255 or 1-888-967-3237

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014

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1436 CO RD 15- NORTHPORT ROAD, NORTHPORT, ONT. PRINCE EDWARD COUNTY FRIDAY APRIL 18TH AT 11 AM 5 miles SOUTH of Belleville on Highway 62 and turn EAST onto County Road 14 for 5 miles and turn NORTH onto Co Rd 15 for 5 miles to Hamlet of Northport. Vintage Allis Chalmers B gas tractor -running– excellent condition; 1943 Farmall H gas tractor – running condition; VEHICLE- 1999 Chevrolet short box pick up truck – 282,000kms- running condition – sells as is; Briggs and Stratton 7000 w portable generator with electric start – used 10 hrs; Husqvarna 138 chainsaw, hand and power tools, tool box, chains, vintage farm tools,2 signed Moorcroft vases, crocks, graniteware, toilet set pieces, mantle clock, oil lamps, railway car tool, vintage BF Goodrich garage rack, antique glass and china, collector dolls, Doulton pieces, chest of silver, oak dining table and chairs, antique washstand, antique press back high chair, antique side tables, oak glider chair, leather La-Z-Boy chair, bed chesterfield, bedroom furniture, Danby bar fridge – new; 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

728 GORE ROAD, R.R.#1 CARRYING PLACE, ONT. PRINCE EDWARD COUNTY SATURDAY APRIL 19TH AT 10:30 AM 3 miles SOUTH of Belleville on Highway 62 and turn WEST onto Victoria Road for 3 miles then turn NORTH onto County Road 23 for 1 mile then turn WEST onto Gore Road for 2 miles. FARM EQUIPMENT Massey Ferguson 135 diesel tractor with Allied front end loader – good running condition; Massey Ferguson 12 small square baler, New Holland 461 haybine, Massey Ferguson 3 point hitch hay mower, New Idea side delivery rake, 3 wooden bale thrower wagons and racks, Windmill T400 PTO driven cement mixer, pipe bale elevator with undercarriage, homemade 3 point hitch hydraulic fence post driver, 3 point hitch hydraulic wood splitter, John Deere 4 furrow trip beam plow, RECREATION; 1987 Prowler Lynx21 ft tandem axle 5th wheel camper with awning, fridge, stove – good condition; 2003 Bombardier Traxer 600cc 4×4 ATV- good running condition; Ski-Doo Elan snow mobile- not running;15 ft bowrider pleasure boat with trailer, TOOLS- Busy Bee 15” single surface planer, King Dust collector, Rexon 8” drill press, portable air compressor, Craftsman radial arm saw, Makita metal chop saw, Honda F501 rear tine garden tiller, Toro 530 power lawn mower, 295 amp electric welder, Sthil 034 chainsaws, quantity of power tools, quantity of hand tools, jacks, electric fence supplies, electrical supplies, plumbing supplies, storage cupboards, electric meat grinder/sausage stuffer, HOUSEHOLD AND COLLECTIBLESantique butter churn, antique apple barrels, fanning mill, turnip cutter, violins, milk cans, wood stove, cant hooks, tongs, wardrobes, antique sewing machine, table and chairs, living room furniture, Jet Ultra electric handicap scooter, 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

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AUCTION SALE MR ‘BUD’ McDERMAID

CL455421

METROL AND MEDIA AUCTIONS

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

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HAVE AN UPCOMING AUCTION?


AUCTIONS Auctioneer: Allen McGrath

HORSE SALE EASTER SATURDAY April 19th. Tack 10 am. Equipment Noon. Horses Sell at 2 pm. 3340 Galetta Side Road, 1/2 hr West of Kanata. 10 min East of Arnprior. To consign call 613-622-1295

AUCTION THURSDAY APRIL 10th @ 6:00PM

CL455482

www.warnersauction.com CELEBRATING 26 YEARS IN BUSINESS.

9 Elgin Street East, Cobourg

2 DAY ON SITE HOUSE CONTENTS SALE – OWNERS RELOCATING FRIDAY April 11th 1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m. & SATURDAY April 12th 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. All Items Priced for Immediate Sale & Removal To be Held at 236 Walton Street, Cobourg, (Corner of King & Walton) Complete Contents of a Quality Home, Antiques, Fine Furniture, Beds, Upholstered Furniture, Garden Accessories, Art, Primitives, Glass & Porcelain, all items expected from a long established quality home. Watch the Website for Updates & Photos. www.waddingtons.ca/cobourg OR Call 1-905-373-0501 of 1-905-376-1056

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

Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Estate auction with some antiques, modern furnishings, tools, collectables from a private collection, fishing poles, tackles box, good bike, antique trunk, etc. Excellent high back oak sideboard w/bevelled mirror back, antique princess dresser w/serpentine front, grandfather clock (note: clock not antique purchased from Germany about 25 years ago for $6000.00 US plus shipping), small antique tables, set marble top tables, good roll away bed, unusual decanter set in form of model train - rare & unusual, antique mantel & wall clock, large hanging mirror with ornate frame, matching set 6 chairs, chevelle mirror, nice desk, garden wheel barrow, garden & lawn tools, sofa & chair set, other sofa with ornate frame, 2 modern chests of drawers, qty hand tools, workshop pieces, plant stands, large collection movies, decorator pieces, single electric bed, books, selection artwork, coffee & end tables, satin glass cookie barrel, OC Japan pieces, iris pattern depression, selection glass & china, Wedgewood, silver overlay, Persian carpets, other area rugs, silver pieces, Hummels, pots, pans, house hold articles, the list goes on and on - large sale. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac.

Gary Warner Auctioneer • 905-355-2106

Waddingtons.ca/Cobourg

CL453037

1-705-696-2196

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

CL477295

Large auction, partial estate, other interesting items plus many consignments. Boxes as yet unpacked. 192 Front W. Hastings, ON K0L 1Y0

TRENTON

Friday, april 18, 2014 at 10:00 am (stamps & coins sell at 9:30 am)

easter Friday antique auction for several local estates

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To be held at the Asphodel Norwood Recreation Centre, 88 Alma St., Norwood, Ontario. Large ash sideboard. 2 door jam cupboard. Two china cabinets. 21 pieces of Birks flatware. Large sofa. Parlour table. Mirrored dresser. Small church pew. Row of theatre seats. Duncan Phyffe style drop leaf table with chairs. Candle stick phone. Drop front secretary. Small gateleg table. China cabinet/drop front secretary side by side. Washstand. 2 door pine cupboard. Organ stool. Mirrored hall seat. Eastlake style wall cabinet. Communion box. Telephone table. Mirrors. Settee. Foldover dining table. Oak chair & rocker. Small kitchen table. Chicken coop chairs. Washtub stand. Hohner accordions. Cornet. Trombone. Clarinet. Autoharp. Quilt. Washboards. Depression glass. Shelly cup & saucer. Silver plateware. Nail keg. Tea wades. Silverplate flatware. Lightning rods. Stoneware crocks. Bracket oil lamps. Group of seven style prints. Linens. Royal Albert Petit point dishes. Product tins. Doll dresser. Vintage licence plates. Diecast truck banks. Cross cut saws. Enamel tea pots. Shotgun floor lamp. Lanterns. Costume jewellery. Model sailboat. Oil lamps. Canadian & foreign coins.& stamps sell at 9:30 am. Many items not yet unpacked. Terms are cash, Interac or cheque. Foodbooth.

AUCTION SALE HOWARD AND CORRIE JEFFS 682 WINGFIELD ROAD, R.R.# 3 STIRLING, ONT. THURSDAY APRIL 17TH AT 11:00 AM 5 miles NORTH WEST of Stirling on County Road #8 (Stirling – Campbellford Road) and turn NORTH onto Wingfield Road. Antique oak extension table, antique dressers, Gendron 4’ x 8’ slate bottom pool table, antique mahogany rocker, antique mahogany love seat, antique sideboard, antique pine jam cupboard, oak sofa table, press back chair, maple single door wardrobe, 20 folding chairs, vintage floor model radio, antique white wicker chair, oak finish bookcases, bedroom furniture, vintage maple china cabinet, RS Prussia Red Star bowl, few antique dishes, Keirstead prints, antique farm related tools, several vintage farm equipment manuals, cream can, apple baskets, Stihl 036 chainsaw, Stihl MS 170 chainsaw- new; power lawn mower, aluminum ladders, propane heater, jack all, 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

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RIVERSIDE AUCTION HALL

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.

Continued from page B7

Waddingtons.ca/Cobourg 9 Elgin Street East, Cobourg

ANTIQUE & COLLECTOR’S AUCTION WEEKEND SATURDAY April 12th & SUNDAY April 13th Preview @ 9:30 a.m. Auction starting at 11:00 a.m. Saturday: Large Amount of Smalls &Tray Lots, Jewellery, Sterling, Silverplate, Oriental, Porcelain, Snuff Bottles, Bronzes, Crystal, Nippon, Royal Doulton Figures, Hummel’s, Carved Stone Figures, Art Glass, Pond & Model Boats & Collector’s Items. Large Selection of Antique & Quality Home Furnishings: Wag on Wall Clock, Chests of Drawers, Dressers, Numerous Chairs & Side Tables & Oriental Carpets. Sunday: Large Selection of Smalls, Glass, Porcelain & Decorative Items, Paintings & Watercolours to include: David Blackwood, Large Custom Pine Table & Set of 10 Chairs & Flat to the Wall from Perkins Antiques, Pine & Primitives, Folk Art, Mahogany 4 Poster Bed, Large Georgian Style Mahogany Double Pedestal Dining Table, Victorian Mahogany Crank Dining Table & Chairs, Victorian Settee & Gentleman’s & Ladies Chairs, 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 at www.estatetreasures.ca VISIT OUR NEW LUNCH COUNTER “GREAT FOOD”

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

The Quinte West Public Library hosts the launch of naval historian’s Roger Litwiller’s latest book, “White Ensign Flying: Corvette HMCS Trentonian”. Meet the author and veterans of the HMCS Trentonian. Refreshments will follow. Quinte West Public Library, Trenton Branch (Council Chambers), Saturday, April 12, 1- 4 p.m. Info: Robert Amesse at 613-394-3381 ext. 3325 or roberta@ quintewest.ca Trenton Memorial Hospital. New fashion wear and accessories arrive weekly. Spend more than $50 and your $4 parking ticket will be refunded. Gift Shop hours: 10:00 am to 3:00 pm. Contact: 613 392 2540 ext.5449 Tea and Craft Sale, Trenton Senior’s Club 105, 61 Bay St, Trenton, April 12, 9a.m.-3 p.m. Donation to the Food Bank would be gratefully appreciated. 4 ​ 13 Wing AFAC Pipes and Drums ham dinner with all the trimmings, Saturday April 12, 4:30 - 7 pm, Christ Church Glen Miller. Proceeds to support the tour of Scotland. Adults $13.00, Children $6.50. Info: 413wingpipesanddrums.com Von Diners Club, Trenton Loins Hall, Wednesday April 16. Hot lunch cost $7. Please bring own mug, plate, and utensils. Transportation can be arranged. Call VON Community Care at 613-392-4181 Ext 5326 to reserve spot by Friday April 11. Quinte West MS Society Support Group, every second Monday of the month, Quiet Room, Quinte West Public Library, Trenton. 6:30pm. For those affected by MS, caregivers and friends. Info: trentonmsgroup@live.ca The Trenton Memorial Hospital Auxiliary monthly board meeting, Monday, April 14, 1:30 pm, 2nd floor board room. All volunteers and the public are welcome. Info: Karen White 613 965 0423 Trenton VON Monday Mornings. VON Foot Care Clinic: Basic, Advanced and Diabetic Foot Care (Fee for Service). For appointment call 1-888-279-4866 ex 5346 JOIN Quinte West’s Kente Kiwanis. Meetings held every Thursday morning. Everyone welcome. Call Secretary John Eden at 613-394-0316 for more info. AL-ANON. Does someone’s drinking bother you? Join them each Wednesday at 8 p.m. 100 King St. Trenton.

TWEED CL453035

Tues April 15th @ 6pm Doors open at 5:00pm AUCTION SALE at

COMMUNITY CALENDAR

Tweed curling Club offers daytime exercise classes Mondays, Wednesday, Thursday & Friday. Zumba, Aerobics & Weights and Core Training. $5/class or $35/month. Info: Nancy 613-478-

LOOK WHO’S MAKING MONEY $ CLASSIFIEDS 1300 FREE WITH THE www.InsideBelleville.com RESIDENTIAL ADS FROM

2nd WEEK

3464. The 19th Annual “Darts for Cancer” fundraiser, Sunday, April 13, Tweed Legion. Pledge forms and information available at the Branch or Kathy, 613849-0025. Registration at 9 am. Game starts at 10 am. Canteen open. Minimum pledge of $20 is invited to participate. Tweed Legion Annual Elections, Wednesday, April 16, 7:30 pm at the branch. All members in “good standing” can participate. Info: 613-478-1865 or rcl.on.428@gmail.com. No Pool League will be held that night. April 17, 9:30-11:30am, Moira Place Tweed, Memory Boost. Are you worried about your memory and eager to learn ways to boost your brain. Join us. Register at 613-962-0892 Tweed Legion Clubroom: Mixed pool Wednesdays (except 3rd Wed. of the month), 7:00 p.m. Darts Fridays, 7:30 p.m. Everyone welcome. 613-478-1855 Tweed Charity Jamboree, April 11, 7-10 pm, Tweed Agricultural Building. Admission $8. Kenny Kovach & Heartland with guests. Canteen open. Tweed Library: Tuesdays, Bridge/ Euchre 1-4 PM. Knitting Group (must have some ability to knit), 2-4 PM Fridays. Free Computer Instruction for Internet, Ereaders, IPads, etc. Tues., Wed., Thurs. eve hours and Sat. 10-3. 613-478-1066 to book a tim Line Dancing, Every Tues., 10:3011:30 am, Hungerford Hall, Tweed. Info: Carol Cooper 613-473-1446

TYENDINAGA Meals on Wheels Deseronto: Tuesday through Friday a hot meal delivered to your door around noon, for more information call 613-396-6591 Diners Club Melrose Held once a month on the 3rd Thursday at Tyendinaga Township Community Hall 12 pm. Info: 613-396-6591 Tyendinaga Fitness Resource Centre new lunch time workout provided by our qualified personal trainer. Monday to Thursday. Free for existing members or $5 drop in fee for non-members. 14 York Rd. Tyendinaga. Info: 613-962-2822

WARKWORTH Warkworth Library Story Hour/ Playtime. Every Tuesday,10:30. Every other week Andrea from the YMCA Early Years will join us. Crafts, stories, songs, fun, snacks. For 3-6 year olds. Thursday, April 24, 7:00 pm, Trent Hills Grannies for Africa Spring Fundraiser, an Evening with Author Dennis Bock. St. Paul’s United Church ‘The Gathering Place’, Warkworth. Tickets $12.00 include Cakes, Tea/Coffee. Available at: Metaphor Home, Warkworth

To book your ad, call us at 1-888-967-3237 or 613-966-2034 ext 560

EMC Section B - Thursday, April 10, 2014

B21


Katherine Sedgwick shares stories of life in the Manse By Brett Mann

News – Tweed – “The houses of childhood are the places we visit in our dreams.” Katherine Sedgwick was quoting from a Globe and Mail article by her former colleague Elizabeth Renzetti in explaining her and her husband’s return to the Manse of St. Andrew’s United Church in Queensborough. Ms. Sedgwick ad-

dressed an appreciative overflow audience of more than 50 people as the latest guest author sponsored by Friends of the Tweed Public Library. Her presentation focused on her childhood in the Manse, Queensborough lore from earlier times and the present and on her blog which serves “a community of interest” centring on Queensborough.

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Sedgwick and her husband Raymond Brassard bought the Manse in January 2012, following a career in journalism and editing that saw her working at The Globe and Mail, the Kingston WhigStandard and the Montreal Gazette. She had grown up in the 1888 building with her mother, sisters and bother and her father, the late Rev. Wendell Sedgwick. “It was the rectory or Manse of the Queensborough Methodist church which no longer stands. In 1921 the Methodists and Presbyterians joined and it became the Manse of that church, which is now St. Andrews United. This house has always been a home for ministers and their families until Raymond and I bought it. We lived there from 1954 to 1975,” said Ms. Sedgwick. With the help of projected pictures of the Manse and Queensborough, Sedgwick reminisced on a “really happy childhood” in a “great house with good bones.” She recalled an earlier Queensborough with two general stores that were “real community centres” and “more kids than now” and idyllic childhood memories of her father making maple syrup in the kitchen while reciting poetry. She spoke of the sense of safety and goodness the children felt

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Pauline Weber (right) a member of Friends of the Tweed Library, displays the booklet “Historic Queensborough” following a well attended presentation by Katherine Sedgwick, (left) on life in the Queensborough Manse. Photo: Brett Mann

One of her quilts is displayed in the Tweed Heritage centre. The CBC program Heartland did a segment on Goldie Holmes, but she has still not received the full attention she deserves, observed Ms. Sedgwick, who also movingly related the story of Fred Glover. Mr. Glover was a 24-year-old school teacher who fought in the First World War and died shortly before the war ended. The young man from Queensborough fought at Vimy Ridge, Passchendaele, and Hill 70. A funeral service was held in Queensborough in 1918 at the Methodist church. Fred Glover is buried in northern France. “Meanwhile, at the Manse” is the name of Katherine Sedgwick’s blog on

feature sale

OF THE WEEK Bagged Caramel Bars

which she and contributors from all over the world share “advice, stories, photos, old tickets, information and memories” about Queensborough and its people. She briefly discussed the evolution of blogs (weblogs) as highly effective and easy to use tools for individuals to join a “community of interest” on any given topic. There are currently close to 700 posts on Ms. Sedgwick’s blog, reflecting her and other’s interest in Queensborough and the Manse. Her first observation on returning to Queensborough was “how incredibly kind and welcoming people have been,” said Ms. Sedgwick. “Meanwhile, At the Manse” can be found at https://atthemanse.wordpress. com/author/katherinesedgwick/.

Remuneration and expenses released for 2013

News – Northumberland County – As required under the Municipal Act, the county and municipalities have been releasing remuneration figures for its council members, along with expenses for FACTORY OUTLET STORE OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! mileage and conferences. The amounts are for 2013 are as follows: Trent Hills – Mayor Hector Macmillan, $34,969 ($31,185, $3,784); DepB t$IPD ULK uty Mayor Bob Crate, $22,115 ($17,368, PMBUF "MNPO$PWFSFE $4,747); councillors Rosemary KelleherET t$B MacLennan, $21,587 ($14,682, $6,905); t.JOUSBNFM#BST April 3rd - April 9th . Gene Brahaney, $17,071 ($14,382, F M t$BSB UBXBZ NFM8 T $3,526); Kim MacNeil, $17,201 IJSMT ($13,982, $3,218); Meirion Jones, I U S $17,144 ($13,982, $3,162); Bill ThompP 8 *UT JWFUP son, $14,071 ($13,782, $289). S Cramahe Township – Mayor Marc $2.49/lb plus taxes. UIFQ%CFMMGPSE Coombs, $22,927 ($22,440, $488); $BN Deputy Mayor Jim Williams, $19,964 Reg. price $2.99/lb plus taxes. ($14,280, $5,684); councillors Pat Wehocolate, C m iu em Pr (While supplies last) let strope, $16,302 ($12,240, $4,061); ClinAffordable O!ut Prices ton Breau, $15,001 ($12,240, $2,761); Ed ...and many more items at “factory outlet” prices Van Egmond, $13,681 ($12,240, $1,441). Open 9-5:30 Monday to Saturday, Sundays & Holidays 10-4:30 Coombs also received $3,500 for repWE’RE LOCATED ON SECOND STREET IN CAMPBELLFORD resenting the township on the Town of

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going to sleep on Saturday nights, knowing their father was working on his sermon for the next day in a room “that smelled like books, doing God’s work.” Sedgwick said she was glad they didn’t rush into renovations and “start ripping things out right away. We needed to spend time to hear the stories the house had to tell us. There’s not one corner that doesn’t have a story to tell.” Queensborough has its own stories to tell and Ms. Sedgwick delighted the audience with memories of “Bobby’s wedding at the Manse,” involving an elopement of strawberry socials, and the Rock Acres Peace Festival in 1971 which saw large crowds of hippies peaceably invade Queensborough for a somewhat mythic music weekend. In a discussion later, a gentleman in the audience reported he had been working on bridge construction as a young man and will never forget the group of people who came to swim nude in the river. “I had to keep on working,” he noted to the general amusement of those in attendance. Ms. Sedgwick spoke admiringly about Goldie Holmes, who lived across the street with her husband Art. Goldie wrote poetry and songs and was known for her quilting.

Cobourg Holding Inc., a local utility, and $780 for sitting on its subsidiary, Lakefront Utility Services Inc. Williams also received $762 for serving on the Pine Ridge Municipal Planning Agency, Westrope received $561 in remuneration and mileage for serving on Lower Trent Conservation, and Van Egmond received $537 in remuneration and mileage acting as livestock evaluator. (County councillors are also paid a per diem rate and benefits.) Northumberland – Warden Hector Macmillan, $54,015 ($33,341 in salary, $9,100 per diem, $9,913 for mileage and conferences, $1,661); Gil Brocanier (Cobourg), $16,550 ($10,121, $4,900, $1,074, $454); Marc Coombs (Cramahe Township), $16,211 ($8,877, $1,900, $5,136, $298); Mark Walas, $15,075 ($8,877, $1,900, $4,000, $298); Linda Thompson (Port Hope), $14,058 ($8,877, $1,900, $3,293, $288); Mark Lovshin (Hamilton Township), $12,538 ($8,877, $2,800, $534, $327); Dalton MacDonald, $11,865 ($8,877, $2,148, $536, $304).

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