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

Crowds flock to Hastings for festival

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By Bill Freeman

Inside MUSIC, MUSIC ...

‌ and more music at Havelock Jamboree.

Page B1, B2 SNAIL RACE

News - Hastings - Perfect weather, a flotilla of classic boats and a south shore filled with displays, art and music drew record crowds to the seventh annual Hastings Waterfront Festival over the weekend. The three-day program had something for everyone including the heralded return of the Trent Severn Antique and Classic Boat Association and their lovingly restored vessels and a second night of musical entertainment. “It’s lovely to see the waterfront spring to life like this,� festival chair Erin Farley said as she surveyed the property around the Hastings Village Marina. “It just speaks out for something like this.� Last year’s festival drew over 5,000 people and Farley said the 2013 edition drew “even more.� The addition of a Saturday night concert featuring the Blackboard Blues Band boosted those numbers. The Friday night opening show with the Blackfly Band and Freddy Vette and the Flames, a busy beer garden and food booth, kicked off the festival. Farley and the small volunteer festival committee were pleased to have the boats back; last year the association took part in the “hundred mile cruise� that celebrated the historic Muskoka Lakes Navigation Company’s fabled cruises from Gravenhurst to Little Lake Joe. “It’s wonderful; it makes sense, you need some boats,� said Farley. Twenty-three boats from the TSCABA were docked at the marina for visitors to look at. “It’s a good spot,� Association past president Randy Kerr of Belleville (far right) talks to Tom O’Neill of Marmora and Ray Northrup of Trenton about the 54-year-old five horsepower Scott-Atwater Jim Watt said. “bail-a-matic� boat motor that was part of the Antique Outboard Motor Club’s (Maple Leaf Chapter) display at the seventh annual Hastings Waterfront Please see “Boat� on page 4 Festival. Photo: Bill Freeman

Trent Hills to buy artist’s house

Aron sets stage for new movie.

Page B10

Please turn to page 4 for more photos

By John Campbell

News - Trent Hills - The municipality has agreed to purchase the property of its most PEACE-OF-MIND MAINTENCE SERVICE vocal critic in the controversy over where a new bridge is to be built in Campbellford. Service Includes: Trent Hills agreed to buy Brent ✓ Up to 5 litres Mopar Oil Townsend’s house at 120 Grand Road in ✓ Mopar Oil Filter closed session August 6 but had to wait ✓ Rotation of 4 Tires until all conditions had been waived and ✓ Peace of Mind Inspection details finalized before announcing the ✓ Provide Written Report $205,000 sale August 15. FREE “Council felt that there had been enough $ 95 Mopar Cooler Seat! controversy over that property and the with purchase county has taken so long to complete their Campbellford Chrysler current study that it was time to help this 'RAND2Ds   particular resident out and allow [him] to

69

move on,� Mayor Hector Macmillan said. “I have no choice. I’ve got to sell; I want to get on with my life,� Townsend said. The process to determine where the new bridge is to be built has dragged on for years, “and I’m tired of paying out on a house I can’t sell.� His house is the only one earmarked for demolition should Northumberland County decide a new river crossing connecting Second and Alma streets, as was initially recommended in a consultants’ study and approved by Trent Hills four years ago. However, the county balked at that option and suspended the environmental assessment, that had begun, in order to look

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at alternative solutions. A subsequent study by another consulting firm recommended the existing structure be replaced by a wider span with turning lanes at each end. A decision is expected before the end of the year. Townsend said later in an email that he “really didn’t have much choice� in choosing to sell now because he believes the resumed EA is “going to be stalled� for some time, keeping him in limbo. “All the information from the current study should be completely obsolete twenty years from now and maybe the realization will sink in with the voter on how much money was wasted.�

CAO Mike Rutter made clear in a news release that the purchase “does not represent a pre-determined outcome of the Trent River Crossing and Arterial Road Network Environmental Assessment� currently under way.   “The property will be kept in our municipal inventory as we await the outcome of the assessment,� he stated. “We will lease it in the short term, and it will be re-sold if it is not required for future municipal purposes.� Macmillan said Townsend “could have had this settled a long time ago� had he asked for less at the outset.

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New backpacks brighten childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s spirits By John Campbell

News - Northumberland United Way Northumberland and its partners deserve a pat on the back for the Back Packs for Kids program. Last week more than 50 volunteers and 18 local children and youth agencies spent two days stuffing and sorting 1,700 backpacks for distribution to elementary and high school students throughout Northumberland County. That brought the total number of back packs that have been given out since the first 100 were distributed nine years ago to 10,000. The program is â&#x20AC;&#x153;very importantâ&#x20AC;? to the people it helps, United Way Northumberland CEO Lynda Kay said. Returning to school can be â&#x20AC;&#x153;a very stressful timeâ&#x20AC;? for More than 50 volunteers filled and sorted backpacks at the Lions Club of Cobourg Community Centre August 14 and 15, for low-income families who are sometimes faced with the choice distribution to children of low income families. Photo: Submitted

of buying school supplies or new clothing for their children. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot of hidden poverty in this county,â&#x20AC;? Kay said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Unfortunately, we have families that really try to make ends meet but just canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t because they no longer have their manufacturing job or theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re working two or three jobs. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a challenge out there for families.â&#x20AC;? And that affects the childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s self-esteem and feelings about going back to school, she said. The Back Packs for Kids program helps to dispel the anxiety they might be feeling. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We get some really nice testimonials back from families and the agencies as they visit their clients,â&#x20AC;? Kay said. Some of the stories are â&#x20AC;&#x153;really heartwrenchingâ&#x20AC;? in telling how they have made a difference in their lives, she said. The non-identifiable backpacks are filled with supplies

that are age appropriate for each recipient. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every year we need to raise about $35,000 to cover the cost,â&#x20AC;? Kay said. Fifteen partnersâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;businesses, service clubs, community organizations, the county, and Port Hopeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;provided the necessary funding.  United Way relies on the child and youth agencies to provide the numbers on how many children are to be helped. The need might be greater than the program currently provides for, Kay acknowledged. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m sure we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t touch everybody but we certainly try our best,â&#x20AC;? she said. The largest number of backpacks were distributed in the Cobourg area (35 per cent), followed by Port Hope (21 per cent), Trent Hills (20 per cent), Brighton (12 per cent) and Cramahe Township (10 per cent).

Council comfortable with purchase of home

Continued from page 1

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The original price that was being asked was $550,000 [but] that was not going to happen,â&#x20AC;? he said. The municipality offered $185,000 instead, based on an appraisal of the property it had commissioned, which was rejected. But council members â&#x20AC;&#x153;were comfortableâ&#x20AC;? with increasing the offer by $20,000 last week, in order to get the deal done, he said.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whether the county buys it or itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s somebody else, we will recoup our money.â&#x20AC;? Townsend said the money he was seeking was â&#x20AC;&#x153;more about the impacts and whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gone on than anything,â&#x20AC;? which have hurt his personal life and his career as an artist. â&#x20AC;&#x153;All I was hoping for was that they would consider that and do something reasonable,â&#x20AC;? he said.

The â&#x20AC;&#x153;only wayâ&#x20AC;? that house was going to sell was if â&#x20AC;&#x153;he was ready to give it away and somebody was willing to gamble.â&#x20AC;? Over the years Townsend voiced his displeasure with the mayor and nonelected officials by mounting displays on his property and painting statements on his home and garage.   â&#x20AC;&#x153;I had a sign on the lawn six years ago that it was a fiasco and I still feel the same way,â&#x20AC;? he said. His public

pronouncements were intended â&#x20AC;&#x153;to draw awarenessâ&#x20AC;? to questions that remain today about how the process is being handled, and why it was begun in the first place when a new bridge isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t needed for 20 years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m sick of it,â&#x20AC;? Townsend said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I find the whole thing disturbing that this is how itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been dealt with.â&#x20AC;? The bridge debate became â&#x20AC;&#x153;a very divisive issue in town and you had a

very polarized community over it,â&#x20AC;? with people for and against the Second Street crossing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I, in particular, was a villain for opposing it,â&#x20AC;? he said. Macmillan said Townsendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;antics â&#x20AC;Ś bothered a lot of people,â&#x20AC;? including himself, for â&#x20AC;&#x153;being a blight on our community.â&#x20AC;? As for the â&#x20AC;&#x153;personal insults â&#x20AC;Ś my shoulders are big enough to handle that.â&#x20AC;?

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ARE YOU INTERESTED IN BEING A VOLUNTEER IN OUR COMMUNITY? The Council of the Municipality of Trent Hills is seeking applications from persons interested in serving as volunteer members on various Advisory Committees, to fill vacancies for the term 2013 - 2014. COMMITTEES: s (ASTINGS$OWNTOWN7ATERFRONT)MPROVEMENT!DVISORYnMEMBER The mandate of this committee is to provide advice with respect to the management of the Hastings Waterfront Downtown Design Improvement Plan, which would incorporate the current marina facilities and any capital additions or improvements. s 7ARKWORTH2EVITALIZATION!DVISORYnMEMBERS The mandate of this committee is to be responsible for identifying projects and providing community input and recommendations to Council regarding the upgrade and revitalization of the Village of Warkworth. Application forms are available at the Municipal Office or on the website www.trenthills.ca. The deadline for applications is September 3, 2013. Please forward completed forms in person, fax, e-mail or regular mail to: Marg Montgomery, Clerk 66 Front St. S., P.O. Box 1030 Campbellford, ON K0L 1L0 Telephone: 705-653-1900 ext 240 Fax: 705-653-5203 E-mail: marg.montgomery@trenthills.ca

THE MUNICIPALITY OF TRENT HILLS INVITES APPLICATIONS FOR THE POSITION OF

MECHANIC

The Mechanic is required to assist with the maintenance of the municipal inventory of vehicles and equipment in accordance with legislated requirements. Qualifications: s 6ALIDCLASSh4v4RUCKAND#OACH4ECHNICIANLICENSE s 6ALIDCLASSh3v!UTOMOTIVE3ERVICE4ECHNICIANLICENSE s #LASSh$v$RIVERSLICENSE :ENDORSEMENT s -INIMUM'RADEDIPLOMA s /NE TOTHREE YEARSEXPERIENCEINAHEAVYEQUIPMENTREPAIRWORKENVIRONMENT s &URTHERTRAININGON#02 &IRST!ID 7(-)3 s %XCELLENTPHYSICALCONDITIONREQUIREDTOCONDUCTINSPECTIONS TRAVERSEWORKSITESANDPERFORM ACTIVITIESINCONlNEDANDLIMITEDSPACES s /NE YEAREXPERIENCEIN7ELDINGWITH!RCAND-)'WELDERS s 4HOROUGHKNOWLEDGEOFTHE(IGHWAY4RAFlC!CTPERTAININGTO!NNUAL6EHICLE)NSPECTIONSAND s 6ALIDANDSATISFACTORY#RIMINAL"ACKGROUND#HECK A complete job description is available from the undersigned upon request. 2ESUMESWILLBERECEIVEDUNTIL4:00 p.m. on Wednesday, August 28, 2013. 0LEASESENDRESUMESMARKEDh-ECHANIC#OMPETITIONn#ONlDENTIALvTOTHEFOLLOWINGADDRESS Kari Petherick, Coordinator of Human Resources Municipality of Trent Hills P.O. Box 1030, 66 Front Street South, Campbellford, ON K0L 1L0 Telephone: (705) 653-1900 ext. 225, Facsimile: (705) 653-5904 kari.petherick@trenthills.ca - www.trenthills.ca All information is collected in accordance with the Municipal Freedom of Information and Protection of 0RIVACY!CT23/ #HAPTER-7ETHANKALLAPPLICANTSWHOAPPLYBUTADVISETHATONLYTHOSESELECTED for an interview will be contacted. In accordance with the Accessibility for Ontarians with Disabilities Act, the Municipality of Trent Hills is pleased to accommodate individual needs of applicants with disabilities within the recruitment process. Please call 705-653-1900 ext. 225 or email kari.petherick@trenthills.ca if you require an accommodation to ensure your participation in the recruitment and selection process. The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, August 22, 2013 3

Government doing “spectacular” job with energy

By John Campbell

News - Trent Hills - Energy Minister Bob Chiarelli said the Liberal government erred in cancelling two gas plants but it has done a “spectacular” job in improving the province’s energy situation. In an interview following a ceremony marking the 100th anniversary of the Healey Falls Generating Station August 15, Chiarelli said, “it’s important to put … in context” the government’s two “siting mistakes” which have cost taxpayers at least $585 million. What the two cancelled projects in Mississauga and Oakville represented

Continued from page 1

“in terms of capacity is not all that significant … a very, very small percentage” of the amount of energy that’s produced in Ontario, he told The Independent. “What’s at issue is the government’s credibility,” he said. “That doesn’t impact negatively on what we’re doing in the power system [which] is spectacular.” Before the Liberals were elected in 2003, Ontario had experienced “a loss of generation [and] transmission capacity,” Chiarelli said. Since then his party has created more than 13,000 megawatts of new power, and invested

$9 billion to expand and upgrade its transmission system. “We went from a power deficit to a power surplus,” he said. “In doing all that, we’ve virtually eliminated dirty coal-burning generation, we’ve made the air cleaner,” and earned international recognition “as having the best pollution elimination record” in almost the entire world. “There have been some bumps in the road amongst all that success, [including] how we’ve been siting some of our renewable projects and part of it is the politics around those two gas plants,” Chiarelli said. “In

the overall scheme of things it’s a spectacular success [but] that doesn’t excuse any mistakes we’ve made with respect to these two gas plants. We’ve learned some lessons and we’re moving forward.” The energy minister pointed out there are “tremendous savings” being realized by Ontario Power Generation [OPG] and Hydro One in the supply and distribution of energy. Hydro One has a cost-containment policy that’s saving it $750 million a year and OPG is reducing its annual operating costs by $350 million, he said.

“What you might be describing as waste because of decisions [involving the two gas plants], we have generated a lot more efficiency to cover that off and more,” Chiarelli said. “That’s not making excuses for what has happened,” he emphasized, “but it’s important to keep it in perspective. We have a very, very successful energy system and infrastructure in the province right now compared to the brownouts and the shortage that we had in 2003.” Ontario’s electricity grid is “in much better shape,” he said, and “has been consistently rated among the top ten in North America of all the jurisdictions.”

to “acquiring new boats, keeping them going and having fun.” They spend cold winter months chasing down parts, rebuilding and maintenance and always longing for boating season. “When the water’s hard you can’t do it,” said Watt. Farley said she was pleased by the

number of volunteers they were able to attract and was especially happy that students interested in their mandatory volunteer hours signed on. Still, she says the festival committee itself needs more volunteer help. “This year has been very hard; there were too many things to do for too few [people].

“We will need some new members.” “But we had a lot of volunteers Friday night and everybody was dancing around,” she said. The festival committee will hold an appreciation dinner later in the summer for its volunteers. The Saturday night program was

by popular demand, she said. “Last year we finished at 5 p.m. and people were asking why are you closing.” Along with the artisans, vendors and food and refreshments there was a presentation by Jungle Cat World, a petting zoo, a children’s play area and a huge classic car show on Sunday.

Boat restoration is a labour of love

There was a variety of boats of different vintage and models, everything from a racing boat to a row boat. “We all do our own work,” said Watt. Restoration is a labour of love, he admitted, but members are dedicated

The Trent Severn Antique and Classic Boat Club was well-represented at the seventh annual Hastings Waterfront Festival. The lovingly restored classic boats, everything from a row boat to a race boat docked at Hastings Village Marina drew lots of attention from festival-goers.  Photo: Bill Freeman

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Yvonne Hollingsworth of The Painted Lady store in Belleville had a display at the seventh annual Hastings Waterfront Festival. Photo: Bill Freeman

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Plato Creek Bridge, other local projects get provincial boost News - Havelock - The proposed $500,000 Plato Creek Bridge project is one of several in the Kawartha region that will receive $14 million in funding from the provincial government. The good news was officially revealed last week by Ontario Minister of Rural Affairs and Peterborough MPP Jeff Leal during a public event in Peterborough. The bridge project will receive $254,000 from Ontario’s Municipal Infrastructure Strategy. The total cost of the project is estimated at $500,000 and the municipality is prepared to fund 50 per cent of that cost through 2012 reserves ($155,000), the 2013 gas tax ($78,494) and 2013 taxation ($16,506). It had applied to the province for $250,000 and made it through the “preliminary pre-screening” stage of the Municipal Investment Initiative (MII). Municipal staff met several times to discuss potential projects that might be eligible for MII funding mulling over the merits of the King Street rehabilitation, an elevated water tower for the water distribution system, equipment for Well No. 3 and the Plato Creek Bridge. “It was deemed that the Plato Creek Bridge project would be the project for consideration due to the timing and the amount of information required to satisfy the requirements for MII,” a report by township treasurer Val Nesbitt, director of public works Brian McMillan and manager of infrastructure Peter Deshane prepared for council earlier this year. Among the local projects included in the 16-item list are replacing the existing Gravel Road Box culvert in Trent Hills ($405,000); building a new septic bed at the wastewater facility in Marmora and Lake ($907,000); replacing Empey Bridge with a new one in Madoc Township ($572,000); upgrading the southern portion of the connecting link to Highway 62 in Centre Hastings ($1.4 million); replacing the old Inglis Road Bridge in AlnwickHaldimand to allow for buses and larger vehicles to use it ($247,000); replacing Ruttan’s Bridge east of the Village of Northbrook ($549,000); replacing the single-lane Bogart Road

Bridge in Tweed with a twolane bridge ($765,000). “Rural Ontario has unique and diverse infrastructure needs,” Leal said. “By collaborating and consulting with our local and regional partners, we are providing communities with revitalized critical infrastructure.” Most Municipal Infra-

structure Strategy funding is being provided to communities with populations under 20,000. The province has already committed $9 million through the program to help small, rural and northern municipalities prepare asset management plans. “We feel [Plato Creek Bridge] would be a perfect

Bylaw clarifies dogfriendly parks By Bill Freeman

News - Havelock - Leashed dogs will be able to enjoy Rotary Park and several other township properties but not the soccer field or ball park. Township council clarified prohibited and permitted areas for leashed dogs in a bylaw that will be reviewed a year from now. Councillors were also openly critical of dog owners who refuse to scoop up their dog’s waste while out walking calling these “discourteous” pet owners a “disgrace.” Dogs are banned from the arena and its park area and playground, ball diamond, bleachers and parking lot; they’re also prohibited from using the Concession Street park across from Tim Hortons, the soccer field off Industrial Drive and Old Norwood Road practice field. Leashed dogs can use mu-

nicipal properties like Rotary Park, the Kosh Lake Beach area and the Lions Parkade along Highway #7. The Matheson conservation land north of the arena is exempt from the bylaw. The “poop and scoop” provisions in the municipality’s 2008 dog control bylaw remain in force with a maximum fine of $5,000. Signs will be posted indicating prohibited areas. “I’d like to see us give this a try,” said Councillor Jim Martin who supported a review next year “to see if there are any problems out there. “Sometimes these bylaws get put in and forgotten about until there’s a real issue,” Martin said. Martin said previous legislation that banned dogs in all parks was “too hard.” “We’ve been hearing over

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Historical society makes big move By Bill Freeman

News - Norwood - For the first time ever the Asphodel-Norwood Historical Society has all of its display cases under one roof. The historical society’s large collection of artefacts, documents, newspapers, family histories, memorabilia and shelving now has a safe, climate-controlled home in unused space at the township’s new public works building on Highway #7. Items were moved last week from the cramped, tiny basement space in the Pine Street Centre which had left the irreplaceable trove open to damage; now it is safe and can finally be inventoried, displayed and protected in a way members had always hoped could happen. “Now that we’ve got all our display cases together we can make better use of them,” Society president Judy Chaplin said. The township was trying to facilitate

a move for the collection to empty space at Norwood District High School but the public school board was asking $10,000 a year, far too rich for anyone involved. Chaplin called that fee “ridiculous.” Not only does the Society’s growing collection have a safe, spacious and bright new home, Chaplin says individual members who have been keeping material will feel much more comfortable giving it to the Society. “We like it, it’s bright and it’s out of the basement,” she said of the downstairs and upstairs rooms that are being used. “Now we can have all the family histories and newspapers in one spot. We can even bring the clothing and stuff.” The Society purchased four, six-shelf chrome steel units that are each capable of holding 3,600 pounds of material. “Our newspapers will take up at least two of the shelves,” said Chaplin.

She says the new space is ideal for working on research and collating material. The Pine Street Centre was not always an inviting space for that kind of work. “We can do all kinds of work, eventually we’d like to get a computer, and printer and photocopier.” The display cases had been stored at the Pine Street Centre and Norwood Town Hall. “They belong to us but we had no room for them over there,” she said. “There’s lots and lots of stuff; it took us two days to get it all packed up. It’s good to have it in one spot. We’re definitely pleased with this.” “This should be an incentive for people to bring things out of their basements,” Chaplin added. “Hopefully when we get everything set up the way we’d like to we’ll have an open house.”

Asphodel-Norwood Historical Society president Judy Chaplin and member Jeff Dornan helped move material into the township’s public works building. Photo: Bill Freeman

Chaplin couldn’t say how permanent the move is because there is always the possibility the township’s

municipal office could be The Historical Society moved to the public works will still hold its monthly building at some future meetings at the Norwood date. Legion, she stressed.

Sunday gun hunting back to council in October By Bill Freeman

News - Norwood - Asphodel-Norwood council has promised to give the Sunday gun hunting issue a full airing during its October meeting. The decision was a response to a request from Brian McRae of the Ontario Federation of Anglers and Hunters who made a strong presentation to council last week. Asphodel-Norwood is the only municipality in Peterborough County, and only one of three in eastern Ontario, that doesn’t allow Sunday gun hunting in the township during hunting seasons. “I’m in favour of it and for avid hunters your point is well made,” Deputy-mayor Joe Crowley said. “I think there’s probably a silent majority within the municipality and the county [in favour of Sunday gun hunting in season].” “I would like to see this on the agenda as soon as possible and get on with it,” Crowley said. Crop damage by wildlife, an 86 per cent increase in vehicle collisions with wildlife and economic impact are key reasons why Asphodel-Norwood should allow Sunday gun hunting, said McRae, the OFAH zonemember and club services liaison. He noted that 155 municipalities in southern Ontario have already endorsed inseason Sunday gun hunting.

Asphodel-Norwood could approve it by a simple motion and have its name added to the Ministry of Natural Resources list. In all likelihood, McRae said approval would mean Sunday gun hunting would be ready to start by next spring’s wild turkey hunt. “This would be just for the existing hunting season,” McRae stressed. Sunday hunting, he added, would add only 20 and 25 days to hunting seasons and would actually shorten some, like those for migratory birds which are federally governed. “The Ministry of Natural Resources, the OFAH and the Ontario Federation of Ag-

riculture believe that by adjusting existing hunting regulations to allow gun hunting on Sundays during existing hunting season [it] will increase harvest levels, decrease predation on crops and livestock, help increase public safety and potentially provide increased economic activity,” he said. “For anyone who feels that allowing Sunday hunting would increase the danger to anyone walking the woods, they are more likely to be hit by lightning or bitten by an insect than being bothered by a hunter,” McRae added. “If the threat to public safety doesn’t ex-

ist from Monday to Saturday why should it be any greater on Sunday?” McRae says over $50 million a year in crop damage is caused by wildlife and that coyotes and wolves have “become a major threat to fawns and calves across Southern Ontario. “Many municipalities are finding that livestock predation is becoming a frequent and costly burden.” Hunting is the “most cost-effective wildlife management tool” available and without it the MNR would not be able to cope with growing wildlife populations,

McRae said. As well, millions of dollars in damage is caused by the 15,000 vehicular collisions with wildlife that occur each year, he said. Ninety per cent of those collisions occur on two-lane roads outside of urban areas. Hunting in Ontario generates $1.5 billion in economic activity every year, McRae said, and adding Sunday gun hunting would be a boon to the local economy. Mayor Doug Pearcy welcomed further discussion although he noted that they “haven’t had any people from the community asking for this.”

Warkworth Fair to pay tribute to 4-H centennial Bingo has been replaced with Mini Plop Bingo, with a miniature pony to assume the duties formerly performed by a cow. Organizers are hoping the weather will be better this time around for Tom Bishop’s Wild, Wild West Show, which was forced to move into the Cow Palace last year because of rain. Featuring trick roping, knife throwing, sharp shooting, rugged cowboys and beautiful cowgirls, the show is scheduled to run at 1 CAMPBELLFORD and 7 p.m. September 7. “With all the events we’ve got CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP going on, we have a fair that will “You Can Depend On Our Team!” keep everybody busy for the whole 531 GRAND ROAD SOUTH, weekend,” agricultural society presCAMPBELLFORD ident Greg Torrance said. “The big www.campbellfordchrysler.ca thing everybody will want to see is Check out 100+ sale priced vehicles the Wild West Show (whose per-

By John Campbell

News - Warkworth - The Warkworth Fair will celebrate the 100th anniversary of the 4-H program in Canada. To draw attention to the youth organization’s centennial, the Percy Agricultural Society has adopted the theme of “Heritage, Harvest, Heart and Home” for its 163rd fair and invited one of 4-H Ontario’s five ambassadors, Rebecca Posthumus, from

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Stirling-Rawdon, to participate in the September 6, 7 and 8 event, including the opening ceremonies at noon on the Saturday, September 7. Children unfamiliar with life on the farm will be given the opportunity to pretend they’re milking a cow, with the help of a life-sized replica, Maple. Also new to the fair this year is an antique shingle making machine, and the Cow Pattie

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formers have appeared on CBC’s Murdoch Mysteries).” Tickets are still available for the elimination draw for a 2013 Dodge Avenger. The $25 tickets can be purchased at Warkworth Farm Supply, Scott’s Variety, Campbellford Chrysler, and in Hastings, from Hap and June Switzer at 705-696-2288. Without the agricultural society’s major fund raiser, “we’d have a hard time putting on the fair,” said secretary Tracy Russell. The draw will start at noon September 8. Strut Your Mutt “went over very well” last year and will be back again, with prizes for best dressed, resemblance to owner, largest, smallest, and “waggliest” tail, Russell said. The fair starts off Friday night

with a demolition derby. Homecraft director Janet Torrance said more exhibitors are wanted, for all areas of homecraft, which includes preserves, baked goods, flower displays, vegetables, quilts, and photography. “They have to set up for judging on Thursday night [September 5] or Friday morning [September 6] at the latest. “They can just come and we’ll get them a number and a ticket and they’re all good to go,” she said.   The full program can be viewed online at <www.warkworthfair. com>. Torrance and Russell said the agricultural society is always looking for volunteers and ideas. To get involved call Torrance at 705-9243108 or Russell at 905-344-7709.

Bylaw clarifies dog-friendly parks Continued from page 5

the past few years ‘Why?’” he said. Regular Hours: Monday-Saturday 8am - 9 pm “There are areas were they s3UNDAYAM PM should be allowed. I think this Open Statutory Holidays 10 am - 5pm [bylaw] is well done. There are a 547 Grand Rd., Campbellford “Busiest Plaza in Campbellford” couple of parks where dogs should “Open 7 days Per Week for your be allowed; I understand why we Shopping Convenience” don’t want dogs at the soccer or Visit www.gianttiger.com baseball field. I think Rotary Park is a great place to walk your dog. “At this point we’re not looking at off-leash parks, we’re looking at N E OP to on-leash,” Martin stressed. “The y a d n o M y ones that are in this bylaw are a Saturda great start.” But the township needs to “monitor” poop and scoop, he added. “There are people who still go out and won’t scoop,” Councillor

Barry Pomeroy said. “Personally, dogs shouldn’t be in the playgrounds; who wants their children stepping in dog dirt because someone was too lazy to pick it up? We do have some different scenarios now.” “It is a good draft,” Councillor Larry Ellis added. “I believe we have to protect some park areas but also need to open up some where people can take their dogs,” Ellis said. Ellis also chided pet owners who don’t clean up after their dogs. “It’s disgusting and it’s too bad there are these kinds of people in town that do that.” “I think this is a very good

start,” said Deputy-mayor Andy Sharpe. “I always believed we lacked access behind the arena to get to the Matheson property that needed to be addressed and this fixes that.” Sharpe did wonder about public swimming areas. “Where people are swimming, is that where you want to have dogs?” he asked. “We have to recognize some pieces of municipal property where people feel comfortable taking their dogs,” Mayor Ron Gerow said. On poop and scoop Gerow said: “Some people are making it very difficult for everyone else. It’s a major concern.”

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Egypt: The futility of foreign intervention Editorial - It’s a silly question, obviously, but it still has to be asked. What, if anything, should the rest of the world do about the tragedy in Egypt? The same question has been hanging in the air about the even greater Syrian tragGwynne Dyer edy for well over a year now, and it is starting to come up again in Iraq as well. All three of the biggest countries in the heart of the Arab world are now in a state of actual or incipient civil war. The death toll in the Syria civil war last month was 4,400 people. More than 1,000 people were killed by bombs and bullets last month in Iraq, the bloodiest month in the past five years. And at least 1,000 people have been killed in Egypt in the past week, the vast majority of them unarmed civilians murdered by the army. You will note that I did not write “killed in clashes.” That’s the sort of weasel-word formula that the media use when they do not want to offend powerful friends. Let’s be plain: the Egyptian army is deliberately massacring supporters of the democratically elected Muslim Brotherhood government that it overthrew last June (whom it now brands as “terrorists”) in order to terrorise them into submission. The “deep state” is coming back in Egypt, and the useful idiots who now believe that the army is on their side, the secular democrats of the left and the opportunistic Noor Party on the religious right, will in due course find themselves back in the same old police stations, being tortured by the same old goons. So should outsiders just stand by and watch it all happen?

What are the alternatives? Well, President Barack Obama told the generals off in no uncertain terms after the biggest massacre on August 14. “We appreciate the complexity of the situation,” he said sternly. “We recognise that change takes time,” he added, his anger mounting steadily. “There are going to be false starts and difficult days,” he said, almost shaking with rage. “We know that democratic transitions are measured not in months or even years but sometimes in generations,” he concluded, “but our traditional co-operation cannot continue as usual when civilians are being killed in the streets and rights are being rolled back.” And with that, he cancelled the Bright Star joint U.S.-Egyptian military exercise that was scheduled for September. The Egyptian generals must have been trembling in their boots. Just in case they weren’t, Obama added that “I’ve asked my national security team to assess the implications of the actions taken by the [Egyptian] interim government and further steps we may take as necessary with respect to the U.S.-Egyptian relationship.” Curiously, the Egyptian generals did not stop killing people upon hearing all this. The inaction of the United States is due to two causes. First, the only major leverage at Barack Obama’s disposal, cancelling the annual $1.3 billion in aid that Washington gives to the Egyptian army, is no threat at all. It would instantly be replaced, and probably increased, by the rich and conservative Arab monarchies of the Gulf that heartily approve of the Egyptian army’s coup. Second, Washington remains transfixed by the notion that its alliance with Egypt is important for American security. This hoary myth dates back to the long-gone days when the U.S. depended heavily on importing oil from the Gulf, and almost all of it had to pass through Egypt’s Suez Canal. Today less than ten per cent of the

oil burned in America comes from the Middle East, and new domestic production from fracking is shrinking that share even further. Even if Obama understood that Egypt is not a vital American strategic interest and ended U.S. military aid to the country, it would only be a gesture (although a desirable one). The International Monetary Fund has already broken off talks on a large new loan to Egypt, and the European Union is talking about cutting aid to the country, but there are no decisive measures available to anybody outside the Arab world, and no willingness to act within it. There will be no major military intervention in Syria either, although outside countries both within the Arab world and beyond it will continue to dripfeed supplies to their preferred side. And the Iraqi government’s request last Friday for renewed U.S. military aid to stave off renewed civil war there has no hope of success. Getting involved again militarily in Iraq would be political suicide for Obama. So what’s left of the Arab spring? On the face of it, not much. Tunisia, where the first democratic revolution started three years ago, still totters forward, and there is more democracy in Morocco than there used to be, but that’s about it. The non-violent democratic revolutions that have worked so well in many other parts of the world are not doing very well in the Arab world. There may be many reasons for this, but one stands out above all the others. In the Arab world, unlike most other places, two rival solutions to the existing autocracy, poverty and oppression compete for popular support: democracy and Islamism. The result, in one country after another, is that the autocrats exploit that division to retain or regain power. Democracy may win in the end, but it is going to be a very long struggle.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Welcome to Brighton Dear Editor, The drive into Brighton from the 401 is a pleasant one with scenic rural vistas and well-maintained roads. This picture comes to a crashing halt when proceeding south on Young Street just past the 50-kilometre limit sign. To make a long story short, the road (Young Street) is a mess with patches of unfinished asphalt, areas of uneven roads, bumps that could shake fillings out of teeth and vibrations from heavy vehicles that have sent wall-hung objects crashing to the floor. As residents of this road, we have received damage to our home such as cracks in walls and ceilings and our front picture window has lost its vacuum. We have lost our quality of life. I am at my wits end to find a solution to this dilemma. I have organized a petition

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to have the road brought up to minimum standards and presented the petition during a delegation to council to no avail. Young Street is the main route into Brighton, Presqu’ile Park and other tourist destinations in Prince Edward County. It’s a heavily used link from the 401 and its condition puts this municipality in a particularly bad light. Traffic counts have been done by local residents which note that from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. a total of 3,600 cars and light trucks and 548 heavy vehicles were recorded. I guarantee you that if a member of council lived on this street, it would have been repaired yesterday. Council is reminded that the legal system of Ontario imposes responsibilities under Ontario Regulation 239/02 upon municipalities to maintain “Minimum maintenance standards

for municipal highways.” I can appreciate that there is only so much money each year for road work, however, considering that, the municipality has a “duty of care” (in Ontario the duty of care is legislated by S.44 of the Municipal Act). The municipality found bags of money in reserves to buy spare industrial land, however, no one thought of all the additional traffic this expansion will bring. Let’s see them do the same for a critical roadway and potential accident zone. I would like to point out that Andrew Drzewiecki, director of public works and development has been very obliging and has done everything in his power to help us but his hands are tied. Yours truly, Stan Parkinson, A Brighton resident for 48 years

Police must track down hateful letter writer By Bill Freeman

Editorial - After spending four days photographing some of biggest names in country music at the twenty-fourth annual Havelock Country Jamboree and watching the natural concert field fill up with upwards of 15,000 fans each day, I thought it might be a good idea to write about the so-called creative cluster’s contribution to both the local and provincial economy. It is rather significant, $12.2 billion in Gross Domestic Product for Ontario’s economy every year, a GDP that’s now larger than the province’s energy sector and greater than the agriculture, forestry and mining sectors combined. But I’m not; at least not this time out. I changed my mind after reading the profoundly disturbing, filthily vile letter attacking a 13-year-old Newcastle boy who happens to have Autism Spectrum Disorder. The appalling letter has rallied a neighbourhood determined to find out who the author is—the letter-writing crypto-Nazi claims to live nearby—sparked a police investigation. It’s my hope the police find and charge the letter writer. Public shaming will not be enough. This is a teachable moment, an explicitly clear example of hate literature, one that produces an initial reaction that is nothing short of rage; the feeling of anger is justified, but responding in anger is not, even though the letter writer encourages the young boy’s family to have the young boy “euthanized.” “Do the right thing,” the enraged writer wails. “You selfishly put your kid outside every day and let him be a nothing but a nuisance and a problem to everyone else with that noise polluting whaling (sic) he constantly makes!!! That noise he makes when he is outside is DREADFUL!!!!!!!!!! It scares the hell out of my normal children!!!!!!!!!” it states. “Crying babies, music and even barking dogs are normal sounds in a residential neighbourhood!!!!! He is not!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!” The exclamation marks and angry capitalizations are exactly as they appear in the letter, daggers of hate, and daggers of ignorance. The letter writer embraces and

celebrates a bilious personal attitude toward one boy, and by extension, all of Ontario’s more than 100,000 citizens affected by Autism Spectrum Disorder. It was an attitude that became entrenched public policy in Nazi Germany where those with ASD and other “differences” were summarily murdered or used for unspeakable scientific purposes. And here we are 80 years later and the Nazis’ deranged world view springs to life in a Newcastle neighbourhood, in a letter by a woman who claims to be a mother herself. The writer goes on to say the boy is a “nuisance and will always be that way!!!!!! Who the hell is going to care for him????????? No employer will hire him, no normal girl is going to marry/love him and you are not going to live forever!! “They should take whatever non retarded body parts he possesses and donate it to science,” the letter says. ““I HATE people like you who believe, just because you have a special needs kid, you are entitled to special treatment!!! GOD!!!! “Go live in a trailer in the woods or something with your wild animal kid!!! Nobody wants you living here and they don’t have the guts to tell you!!!!!” The nauseating letter is very difficult to read, for the family it must have been close to impossible, certainly heartbreaking. What is cheering is the support the family has received from neighbours and those connected to the issue through Twitter, Facebook and other social media and Internet platforms. There is a groundswell of solidarity from people who know the challenges faced by families with autistic children as well as from people untouched by ASD. They are joined together by a common humanity, touched by the grievous wrong done to this family. We can all imagine how we would react in a similar situation; it would be much more than a nettling pain, it would be a world turned upside down by the relentless cruelty of one person’s foul view of someone who is different than they are. Sadly, hatred remains a powerful force in our world, evident every single day across the globe.

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A century of water power at Healey Falls Generating Station By John Campbell

News - Trent Hills - A century of power produced by water flowing through the turbines at the Healey Falls Generating Station was celebrated with the unveiling of a plaque August 15. Energy Minister Bob Chiarelli also used the occasion to announce the provincial government plans to add another 90 megawatts of hydro-electricity over the next five years – the equivalent of more than four Healey Falls generating stations. Its four units have a combined capacity of slightly more than 18 megawatts. He also noted the third Niagara tunnel officially opened recently at the Sir Adam Beck generating complex will boost its production by 150 megawatts, and there are more projects under way elsewhere that will further add those numbers, such as the 450-megawatt hydro-electric project on the Lower Mattagami River in northern Ontario. Chiarelli also announced that the province was giving the Ontario Waterpower Association (OWA) a $50,000 grant to do a survey and make an assessment as to how much more capacity there is in northern Ontario for the generation of hydro-electric power. OWA president Paul Norris said the 100-year-old Healey Falls Generating Station north of Campbellford “is an outstanding example of how affordable, reliable and durable water power” is. It’s one of more 200 hydro-electric facilities in the province that serve as the main source for renewable energy in the province, responsible for a quarter of all electricity produced in Ontario.

Trent Hills Mayor Hector Macmillan said “green energy is just a way of life” for residents in the municipality “because we’ve been doing it for a hundred years,” with other generating stations along the Trent River. He pointed out that Campbellford had streetlights operating “just two weeks after New York City did.” Norris said afterward that there are about 2,600 potential hydroelectric sites across the province “We’ve got a pretty good handle on the potential in the south,” most of which will involve retrofitting existing structures, “optimizing what you already have,” he said. The Ranney Falls Generating Station in Campbellford is a candidate for such a project. Ontario Power Generation (OPG) has proposed replacing a turbine unit

that has reached its end of life with a unit of greater capacity, which would increase the station’s overall capacity from 10 to 20 megawatts, enough electricity to power 8,000 to 10,000 homes. Chris Young, OPG’s vice-president of hydroelectric and thermal project execution, said in an interview that “the next step to move forward with Ranney Falls would be to get a contract” with the Ontario Power Authority. OPG, which operates as a commercial company, needs to be able to recover its investment and operating costs and make a profit “so that becomes the deciding factor.” The minister’s announcement about procuring 90 megawatts of additional Energy Minister Bob Chiarelli toured the Healey Falls Generating Station August 15 and unveiled a hydroelectricity “may present an op- plaque marking the 100th anniversary of service at the power plant north of Campbellford. Photo: portunity.” John Campbell

Catholic school board appoints new director of education News - Northumberland County The Peterborough Victoria Northumberland and Clarington Catholic (PVNCC) District School Board has appointed its new director of education and secretary treasurer of the board, Barbara McMorrow. The board encompasses a large and diverse geographic area and delivers Catholic education to more than 14,000 students in 31 elementary and six secondary schools. In a press release from the board it stated, its trustees “look forward to working with Ms. McMorrow who has an unwavering commitment to furthering the mission and ministry of Catholic

education and an outstanding track record of building community to improve student learning.” McMorrow is currently superintendent of 22 elementary and four secondary schools in the Toronto Catholic District School Board, having previously served in the role of executive corporate secretary and senior board liaison officer to the board. Prior to becoming a superintendent McMorrow was a secondary school principal, director of professional learning for the Catholic Principals’ Council of Ontario and served as chair of the Institute for Education Leadership.

“Her leadership roles, both at the board and provincial levels, enable her to bring a wide breadth and depth of knowledge in cutting edge educational theory and practice and keen advocacy for excellence and equity to our Catholic education system,” stated the press release. “The board is very pleased that Ms. McMorrow is dedicated to forging partnerships among parents, teachers, and community members in the interest of students as we continue to strive to achieve the full potential of the Ontario Catholic School graduate expectations and Catholic social teachings in our schools,” said Granville Anderson,

board chair. “I am grateful to have this opportunity to lead and serve the board. I have long been aware of the important contribution that the board has made to Catholic education in the province,” said McMorrow. “I look forward to working with the trustees, staff, students, parents, parishes, and our many other community partners, so that together, we can continue to Impart the Spirit,” she added. Anderson extends his appreciation of the board for, “the excellent leadership that has been provided by outgoing Director Greg Reeves and wishes him all the best in his retirement.”

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Cancer survivor gives back at Trent Hills Relay for Life

By Sue Dickens

News - Campbellford - “I had just turned 38 so I never thought about breast cancer.” Those are the words of cancer survivor Angela Simmons, a Campbellford mother of four who beat her bout with cancer after it was discovered in April 2008. Her story is one of angst and bravery from the moment she discovered a lump in her breast during a self-exam while having a shower to participation with her family and friends in the Trent Hills Relay for Life. She hopes her story will help others who are going through the same battle while at the same time emphasize the importance of supporting the annual fundraising event. “I had just done breastfeeding so I thought the lump could have

been a plugged duct,” she said. Because she was so young her doctor didn’t think it could be cancer either. “I told her I want a mammogram. She said we don’t usually give one to women your age. You are healthy, a non-smoker, you’ve had four kids, you exercise, you are not the kind of person who would get cancer,” she was told. Persevering she pushed for a mammogram and six weeks later it was done. The results were received ten days later. A needle biopsy was ordered and seven days after that she received the bad news. “I got a phone call. I remember it completely. It was 3:30 in the afternoon. He said I have bad news. One of the lumps is cancer; it is aggressive. You need to

contact the surgeon and you need surgery immediately … I hit the floor.” She made a decision to have a mastectomy and spent the next eight weeks in recovery. “I couldn’t drive, I couldn’t lift so I had to have home care, arranged through the [Central East] Community Access Centre,” she said. Her life as she knew it had come to a grinding halt. Chemotherapy made her sick and she lost all her hair but she persevered. Then radiation followed and four reconstructive surgeries. Her dad passed away during this time as well. “I had so much support from this community,” said Simmons. For Simmons it was exactly what she needed to get well.

“This community, it’s amazing. I grew up here so everybody pretty much knows everybody. It’s almost like if it affects you it affects the whole community,” she said. And so she decided to give back. This is her fourth year at Relay for Life. Her team is called the Crazy Canadian Cancer Curers and includes her family. “It’s important for people to realize that the Relay for Life … all this money is going to help people with cancer when they need it,” she said. “Part of the money is now going to the digital mammography machine at the hospital.” The partnership was announced last year. And the latest news is that Simmons is one of five “poster girls”

from the area featured as part of a new campaign being launched by the Campbellford Memorial Hospital Foundation. Details will follow. The sixth annual Trent Hills Relay for Life takes place at the Campbellford

fairgrounds Friday, September 6, at 7 p.m. and continues until Saturday, September 7, 7 a.m. For more information or to register go to <convio.cancer.ca/site/TR?fr_ id=12482&pg=entry>.

“It’s been very glorious” alpaca owner says

Melody MacDonald of Twoloom Alpacas is joined by two-year-olds Olivia and Nick, at the fourth annual Hastings Fibre Festival. The 12-acre farm on County Road 35 will hold its Alpaca Farm Day open house September 28 and 29. Photo: Bill Freeman

Best seats raise thousands for CMH By Bill Freeman

News - Havelock - Campbellford Memorial Hospital fans love country music and they showed their love by snapping up the Best Seats in the House at the 24th annual Havelock Country Jamboree. In bidding to win stage-cozy seats in front of the likes of Trace Adkins, Reba McEntire, Wynonna Judd, Gord Bamford, Travis Tritt, Charlie Daniels and Kix Brooks they were also giving the CMH Foundation’s digital mammography campaign an enormous boost. In fact, the Best Seats in the House auction raised close to $15,000 during the four-day event, said Foundation executive director John Russell. “It’s really exciting,” he said as the Trace and Reba countdown moved closer to show time. “Everybody is coming in with different prices but Reba and Trace are by a long way the most popular. The Jamboree folks have been great partners and we are just thrilled. We’re hoping for the partnership to continue.” The seats were by far the best in the house and Russell said successful bidder’s “jaws just dropped when they realized how great they were.” Russell says they are about half-way to the $700,000 they have to reach for the diagnostic equipment. “We hope to have the money raised by the end of the year and have it in place by the spring,” he said. “We’re still looking for donors.”

The Best Seats initiative was also a chance for the CMH to raise public awareness about the hospital and cancer screening. “The Jamboree folks do a lot for the community,” said Russell. “We’re not the only charity here, the Lions Club, the Rotary Club and the Girl Guides are here as well. So it’s a good opportunity to raise funds for the hospital but also to get the word out about what we’re doing. Right now the digital mammography unit is the highest priority piece of equipment for the hospital.” “Digital mammography and cancer diagnostic equipment is something very near and dear to Paula and Ed [Jamboree owners Paula Chopik and Ed Leslie].” Russell also applauded the performers for allowing those seats to be used for the fund-raising auction. “Each of the performers had to sign off on it as well and some of them have been nice enough to sign stuff for us.” Among the autographed items were a couple of bras which the Foundation plans to auction off at a later date. “This has been a great event, the weather has been terrific and it’s run like clockwork. It’s been such a great organized activity.” Russell also pointed out that CMH is there to serve Jamboree fans should they need medical assistance. “We’re there to service events like this and the Jamboree recognizes that.”

News - Hastings - Three years ago when Melody MacDonald of Twoloom Alpacas was invited to participate in the Hastings Fibre Festival she wondered if they would fit in. “I really didn’t think we had a place with the alpacas and what we were doing,” MacDonald told the Trent Hills Independent. “Then I got involved and listened to what was being said inside and realized it really did fit in.” “I was very surprised to see how well I fit in with the fibre and the education thing,” she said. MacDonald is able to talk to visitors as a farmer, artisan and educator thrilled by the success the 12-acre farm has had since its beginning seven years ago; she is also able to speak authoritatively about the industry and its desire to see more people get involved in alpaca farming. “We need more farmers; we have an industry just in the baby steps; we know the value chain is there, we know the steps we have to make; we just need more people so we can have more fleece so we can get into producing some really nice stuff.” As MacDonald notes, alpacas, although an ancient animal that was domesticated over 5,000 years ago, only arrived in North America in the 1980s and in that comparatively short period of time consumers have discovered that alpaca is warmer than wool, softer and hypo-allergenic.

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“The whole movement is back to natural fibres, natural colours, everything as natural as we can get. We’ve been through the synthetic stage and now we’re going back to natural fibres and alpacas fit in with that extremely well.” MacDonald and her partner Dawn Campbell are happy they chose alpacas. “In the last year it has really taken right off,” she says. Twoloom Alpacas was invited to be part of the Creative Arts Festival in Toronto and will be back again this year with a bigger booth and fashion stage. “We couldn’t keep product on the table; people knew, they know what alpaca was. We were surprised and pleased.” MacDonald is excited about the fashion stage and says they have garments ready to be displayed “to show the public what alpaca is all about. “These are very exciting times so the Fibre Festival really ties in now.” More artisans than ever want to work with alpaca fleece; they’ve even had writers and painters come out to the farm and sit with some of their 38 alpacas. “It’s been very glorious,” she said. “It’s been quite a journey; we were not really sure this was going to turn out [but] we stuck in there and it now it’s exploded.” Twoloom Alpacas, located on County Road 35 will hold its Alpaca Farm Day open house September 28 and 29.

Cancer survivor Angela Simmons and her two girls Meg, age 12, right, and Sarah, age seven, will be joined by her two other children, Madison, age 16 and Sam, age 21, as well as her mom and brother at the sixth annual Trent Hills Relay for Life. The name of their team: Crazy Canadian Cancer Curers. Photo: Sue Dickens

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www.auctionbarnjamboree.ca 10 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, August 22, 2013

Fibre festival brings â&#x20AC;&#x153;vibrant communityâ&#x20AC;? together

Events - Hastings - Coloursâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; rich, varied and confidently boldâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; ruled the Hastings Civic Centre during the fourth annual Hastings Fibre Festival which filled the hall with textile artistry. A Hastings Founderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Week event, the festival brought together experts, scholars, local artisans and textile enthusiasts as part of a â&#x20AC;&#x153;celebration of rural arts.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve moved from being a one-day event to being a whole experience and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what tourism is looking for,â&#x20AC;? said Skye Morrison, artistic director of Founderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Week and organizer of the Fibre Festival and workshops that were held earlier in the week at the Hastings Legion and Morrisonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own Front Street East studio. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We need people to come and stay and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s part of what this is about,â&#x20AC;? she said. The festival, she added, was also part of a â&#x20AC;&#x153;more comprehensive textile tourism event. People

will come and stay for a whole week and participate in different activities.â&#x20AC;? Included in the week-long series of workshops and activities was Lang Pioneer Village Museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Festival of Textiles on August 18 which showcased the new S.W. Lowry Weaver Shop which had three different types of looms in operation including a rare Jacquard Loom. There was also a fibre artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s marketplace, demonstrations and music by Appalachian Celtic and Pearls of Time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a really auspicious beginning of what we hope will go on in future years,â&#x20AC;? Morrison said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It takes about three years to establish something so I think this day is established.â&#x20AC;? The whole festival and partnership with Lang went â&#x20AC;&#x153;really well for our first try,â&#x20AC;? she added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no boundary for tourists. We see whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s here and whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s part of our world and I think thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really beautiful.â&#x20AC;?

By Bill Freeman

News - Norwood - There will be no â&#x20AC;&#x153;jake brakeâ&#x20AC;? signs along Highway #7 in Norwood. After passing a revised noise bylaw last month that added truck engine brakes to the legislation, the municipality intended to post signage along Highway #7 in the

Another emergency scam fraud reported News - Trent Hills - Northumberland Ontario Provincial Police (OPP) received a call on August 12 from a female Percy Township resident reporting a fraud known as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Emergency Scam.â&#x20AC;? The female reported that on Friday, August 9, between 10 and 10:30 a.m., she received a telephone call from a male claiming to be her son. The male sounded over the phone to be crying and hysterical claiming he had been involved in a collision and had a broken nose. He had told her he was arrested and needed bail money.  A second male came on the phone and identified himself as a supposed â&#x20AC;&#x153;lawyer representing her sonâ&#x20AC;? and they were in Laval, Quebec. The victim was told he required $1,900 for bail and then called back a second time stating he required another $1,700 for â&#x20AC;&#x153;property damageâ&#x20AC;? caused by her son. The victim withdrew a cash advance on her VISA and sent the money via Western Union to an unknown address in Laval, Quebec. The victim was also told not to tell the Western Union teller it was required for bail as she would be given an extra $500 surcharge to send the funds. The total loss to the victim was $3,789. Northumberland OPP are continuing this investigation with the assistance of Western Union Official Complaint Department and Laval Police Service. If you receive a call of this nature, take your time, calm yourself and ask questions of the caller. If the questions cannot be answered accurately, it is most likely a fraud attempt. Once a person has sent money, there is often little or no recourse to get the money back. Fraudsters will not use real names or telephone numbers. Without accurate details about the situation it makes a follow-up investigation almost impossible. For more information on how to protect yourself from fraud and the types of scams being committed go online to <www.antifraudcentre.ca> or the Crime Prevention Section at <www.opp.ca>.

What she likes about the Fibre Festival is that it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just attract experts â&#x20AC;&#x153;but also the best of the local community groups, everything from retail (the Number One Sewing Centre) to the Hastings Knitters. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a real mixture of things.â&#x20AC;? Northumberland County and Trent Hills is rich in textile artistry, Morrison says. The areaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deep agricultural roots is one reason, she says, but another is the fact that a lot of artisans canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t afford to live in a city like Toronto. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They have found a place to live here. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a really vibrant community of like-minded souls [and] they are discovering each other. The textile community likes talking, likes meeting other people and likes sharing ideas.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;It isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t going to be a huge money-maker but not only does it bring people into the community it lets people in the community see [what Textile artist Skye Morrison, organizer of the fourth annual Hastings Fibre Festival, joins quilt-maker and photographer Jon Willard in a photo at the festival which filled the Hastings Civic Centre. Photo: Bill Freeman others are doing].â&#x20AC;?

MTO puts brakes on jake brakes signage

village cautioning truck drivers about the use of the so-called jake brakes. That idea was scotched by the Ministry of Transportation which does not allow signage along its highway corridors that prohibits the use of jake brakes. That was news to the municipality which was led to believe that all that was needed was a bylaw specifying the townshipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s desire to ban jake brake use within the village. Manager of public works and environmental services Jeff Waldon told council that the MTO was approached June 26 about the townshipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s desire to install â&#x20AC;&#x153;no jake brakeâ&#x20AC;? signs in Norwood. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The first reactions from the

MTO were positive,â&#x20AC;? Waldon said. Waldon said an MTO official informed him that a bylaw would be required first before the signage could be installed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The starting point would be a bylaw,â&#x20AC;? he said. That bylaw was passed July 9 but shortly afterward the township received a letter from the MTO saying the signs were not be allowed owing to the liability of requesting truck traffic not to use a braking device removing â&#x20AC;&#x153;driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s discretion.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;While we appreciate the concerns regarding the noise created by the use of jake brakes by transport operators, the ministry does not use such signs on our highway corridors,â&#x20AC;? MTO

R0011949726

By Bill Freeman

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traffic analyst Chris Garlough of the ministryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eastern region office in Kingston said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Due to the number of locations where these signs could be used, it is not practical to consider this type of signing,â&#x20AC;? Garlough said in a letter to Waldon. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is our understanding that jake brakes assist a truck in coming to a stop suddenly. By installing signs that prohibit their use we remove

the driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s discretion as to whether or not to use them,â&#x20AC;? he added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In an emergency situation truck operators should utilize all options when bringing their vehicle to a stop.â&#x20AC;? Waldon told council the MTO did mention its â&#x20AC;&#x153;connecting linkâ&#x20AC;? program which allows a municipality to take over the cost of maintaining MTO rights-of-way or road allowances running through urban areas. Neighbouring Havelock-Bel-

mont-Methuen bought into the connecting link program for the section of Highway #7 that runs through Havelock. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Is that the MTO saying that trucks have unsafe brakes?â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re back to square one,â&#x20AC;? Waldon admitted. He told council heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll continue efforts to have jake brake use prohibited along the highway in Norwood.

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF CONSTRUCTION COUNTY ROAD 24 & 45 UPGRADES County Rd. 24 in Roseneath from County Rd. 45 to Lewis Rd. County Rd. 45 in Roseneath from Division St. to Halstead Rd. For the installation of storm sewers, earth excavation, curb, gutter & sidewalk

Please be advised

ONE LANE OF TRAFFIC will be open at ALL TIMES

Commencing Monday, August 19, 2013 to October 31, 2013 For further information, please contact Steve Wilson, Project Co-ordinator County of Northumberland at (905)-372-3329 ext. 2429. The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, August 22, 2013 11

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0RESQUILE,ANESs-AIN3TREET "RIGHTONs   12 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, August 22, 2013

Award-winning blues musician music to Trent Hills new Bridge Eatery & Public House, 18 Bridge Street West, Campbellford, (formerly Rubb’s BBQ, recently closed) on Friday, September 13, at 1 p.m. He also plays at The Stinking Rose, down the street. For more about Al Lerman or to download his music go to <www.allermanmusic.com>.

Local award-winning blues and R&B musician Al Lerman prides himself on working hard “at trying to become a better musician.” He will perform at the Bridge Eatery & Public House, in Campbellford on Friday, September 13. Photo: Sue Dickens

OPP make an arrest and recover items from break and enters News - Trent Hills - Northumberland Ontario Provincial Police (OPP) responded to a call made at 9:38 a.m. on August 16, about a break and enter that occurred overnight and saying the possible suspect was leaving the area via a boat near Lock #11 on the Trent Severn Waterway in Campbellford. OPP officers attended to the area and determined that the suspect had broken into the Parks Canada Building on Trent Drive and stolen $350. The complainant advised OPP that the suspect had come the night before on a small fishing boat and was currently heading south toward Lock #10. Police managed to apprehend the suspect and through investigation determined that

several items on the boat were not consistent with someone being on a fishing trip. It was also determined that he may be further responsible for other break and enters as well as a theft of vessel in the Bewdley area on August 15 and 16. Jean-Paul Vachon, 36, with no fixed address has been charged with the following offences under the Criminal Code: break and enter a place with intent to commit an indictable offence - four counts; possession of property obtained by crime under $5,000 - six counts; theft under $5,000 - two counts; possession of break-in instruments - one count; resist/obstruct peace officer - one count. The accused was held to appear at a bail hearing on

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Wednesday, August 21, at the Ontario Court of Justice, Cobourg. OPP investigators are asking that anyone who may have a waterfront cottage or residence along the Trent Severn Waterway near Campbellford or on Rice

Lake, specifically the Bewdley area, that has had an unreported break and enter or property theft sometime between August 15 and August 17 to please report to Northumberland OPP at 1-888310-1122 or Campbellford De-

tachment at 1-705-653-3300. A significant amount of property was retrieved and police would like to have it returned to the rightful owners. It is currently being held at the Northumberland OPP site in Campbellford.

Assault with weapon charges laid

News - Trent Hills - Northumberland Ontario Provincial Police (OPP) investigated a report on August 13 of a female chasing a male on foot throughout the town of Campbellford with a knife. OPP investigation determined that an 18-year-old male was at a park on Ranney Street when he was hit with a large wooden stick by a 15-year-old female. When he went to get away from her she came at

him with a five-inch pocket knife. The victim fled from the suspect on foot to prevent from being further assaulted and was chased down several streets in town. The victim eventually evaded the suspect by entering a local business and contacting an adult friend for assistance. The victim did not receive any injuries from the initial assault with the stick.

The 15-year-old Campbellford female youth has been charged with assault with a weapon and possessing a weapon for a dangerous purpose under the Criminal Code. The accused was held for a bail hearing that took place on Wednesday, August 14, at the Ontario Court of Justice in Cobourg at 1:30 p.m. The name of the accused cannot be released in accordance with the Youth Criminal Justice Act.

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News - Campbellford - Vikky Brackett, 39, from Seymour Township in Trent Hills, has been served a Provincial Offence Notice for the charge of failing to yield to a pedestrian under the Highway Traffic Act. The charges result from a serious injury collision reported to the Northumberland OPP that occurred Thursday, August 15, involving a vehicle and pedestrian. Charges against the driver of the vehicle have been laid. A 76-year-old female pedestrian from Stirling-Rawdon Township was crossing northbound from the southeast corner of Front Street at Bridge Street East in Campbellford when she was struck by a black 1996 Dodge Ram pickup truck making a left onto Bridge Street East. The pedestrian was within the crossing lines and had waited for the cross indicator. The Dodge Ram was turning on the green light to proceed and failed to see the elderly female. The victim was transported to a local hospital for initial life-threatening injuries, but was downgraded to nonlife-threatening injuries after physician examination.

eral Maple Blues Award nominations. When touring with his band Fathead, together now for 21 years, he regularly plays festivals, concert halls and roadhouses across the country. “I was joking with someone the other day about this … they were saying you’ve done nothing but play music for a living for over 40 years you must really be driven. I said you know I think it’s because I really don’t like the idea of a day job,” he added, grinning again. He will be performing at the

R0012213936

Driver charged after collision with pedestrian

music when I was going to hear Sonny Terry and Brownie McGee at the Riverboat [coffeehouse] in Toronto,” he said. The coffeehouse was a sort of “cultural hotspot” in Yorkville in the 1960s where showstoppers like Simon & Garfunkel, Arlo Guthrie, Kris Kristofferson, John Lee Hooker, Doc Watson, Seals & Crofts, James Taylor and more performed. “It’s kind of come full circle where I am doing that again,” he said in his laid-back manner. His harmonica and saxophone playing have garnered him sev-

R0012269329

Entertainment - Campbellford Working as a full-time musician since he was 18, Al Lerman plays “blues with a whole lot of soul.” “I never had grand illusions of becoming a superstar,” said Lerman, lounging by the Trent River with a coffee from the nearby Grindhouse Cafe in Campbellford, where he agreed to meet for an interview. “When I was 18 I got to sit in with Muddy Waters, Brownie McGhee and years later Fathead opened for BB King,” he added. As the bandleader of the two times Juno Award winning blues/roots outfit Fathead, he made his mark on the music scene and has fans around the world. Known for his trademark blue harp (harmonica) music he also plays the tenor saxophone, guitar (acoustic and electric) and does vocals. He performs regularly as a solo playing acoustic guitar and rack harmonica and often works as a guest sideman with a number of “top-notch” bands, touring internationally. But the most exciting news is that he lives locally and brings his music to Trent Hills and area. He and his wife, a talented artist who currently has a solo show at the Campbellford Library, live on 45 acres on the Crowe River near Havelock. That is “home base” for the couple, a place where they get their creative inspiration. “My thoughts when I was a much younger musician and really struggling … I thought I don’t care so much about fame if I could make what a postman makes and play music for a living I’d be happy and that is kind of what I seem to be doing,” he said with a grin, taking a sip of his coffee. His latest solo album called Live@ the Acoustic Grill was taped at the place by the same name in nearby Picton. “When I heard the rough tapes from The Acoustic Grill I thought this really puts me in mind of when I first got into

R0011949305

By Sue Dickens

The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, August 22, 2013 13

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DAILY EVENTS

170 Jones Road R.R.#2 Marmora, ON K0K 2M0 Tel: 613-472-3806 Fax: 613-472-3116 Cell: 613-391-4237

Call 1-613-473-0688

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MONDAY, September 2

Entries received in the Curling Club Gates Open Homecraft division closed for Judging Opening Ceremonies Adult Granstand Show Demolition Derby (NEW TIME)

12:30 pm

Kids Grandstand Show Pie Eating, Tug of War, Egg Toss & More...

CROWN AMUSEMENTS

Advance Midway Wristband Policy Advanced Wristbands DO NOT include Gate Admission Advance Wristbands - $20.00 For One Day Only (Your Choice) Open to Close Available Mid July 2013 By contacting the Secretary & at the following locations: Cook’s Barber Shop, Geek’s Galore Computer Center, Dixie Lee & Thursday Night Cruise Nights in August. UNTIL NOON ON FRIDAY, AUGUST 30, 3013

Gates & Buildings Open Light Horse & Pony Show (in the Horse Ring) Light Horse & Pony Draws (on the Track) Fireman’s Bingo - Firemen & First Response Display Registration for Kiddies Tractor Pull (in the Arena) Kiddies Tractor Pull (on the Track) Heavy Horse & Pony Draws (on the Track)

MONDAY, September 2, 2013

ED

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8:30 9:00 11:00 11:30 10:00 11:00 2:00

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SUNDAY, September 1

SUNDAY, September 1, 2013

Enjoy the Fair! The Royal Canadian Legion Marmora Branch #237

8-10:00 am 9:00 am 11:00 am 12:00 pm 12:00 pm 4:00 pm

Adult Grandstand Show

Visit our New Showroom 102125 Hwy. #7 Marmora

Gates & Buildings Open Cattle Display (in the Barns) Executioner Sled Team Truck Pulls Registration for the Kiddies Tractor Pull (in the Arena) Kiddies Tractor Pull (on the Track) Kids Grandstand Show Exhibits to be removed from Buildings

613-472-5403

marmora_fair@hotmail.com www.marmorafair.org

Picton: Bowry St. K0H 2T0 613-476-5840 Madoc: 84 Durham St. S 613-473-1991

Otherwise: Wristbands will be available for a cost of $35.00 on Saturday & Sunday only.

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l a u MARMORA COUNTRY JAMBOREE n n A h 12t Sept. 12, 13, 14, 15, 2013 &EATURINGOVER%NTERTAINERS

Fairgrounds Admission Saturday, Sunday & Monday - $5.00 Children 12 & Under FREE Each Day When accompanied by an Adult 14 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, August 22, 2013

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&ORMOREINFOCONTACT"RENDA   swww.marmorajamboree.com The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, August 22, 2013 15

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$549,900 ½Ă?+Ă&#x2018;Ă&#x2039;Ă&#x2018;Â&#x17D;Â&#x17D;

Place your real estate ad with us if you need to sell that house fast! Sales Representative

OPEN HOUSES â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Sunday, August 25th

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12 - 1:30 PM 18 EMPIRE BLVD BRIGHTON

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MLS#2135507

$324,900. 2 - 3:30 PM 7 LOCKWOOD DRIVE BRIGHTON BY THE BAY

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Affordable bungalow with gas fireplace and private backyard.

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R0012253037

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All brick bungalow with full finished basement in Orchard Gate Estates, south off Main Street, views of open space behind.

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$227,900

ĂśĂ&#x203A; RvÂ&#x201A;Â? \Â&#x153;9Ă&#x2039; =Â&#x2013;Â&#x201A;}Â&#x153;Â?Â?

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Many other styles and prices to choose from. Call Linda to view.

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Quinte Limited, Brokerage Each Office Independently Owned & Operated

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

Great Family Home

178 Harbard Road

85 Mills Rd.

MLS#2134620

MLS#2134485

MLS# 2133853

4 bdrm family home in one of the Three bedroom bungalow with nicest neighbourhoods in town!. Well shallow water access to Wellers Bay maintained home w/long list of recent situated on a very private acre lot. updates. Huge main floor family rm Along with three bedrooms this home w/gas fireplace. Beautiful in-ground has a 16 x 32 workshop/garage with a pool. Private fenced back yard. Enter woodstove and 2 other sheds for your http://rem.ax/12sSvAs in browser for storage needs. more pictures and details. R0012261929

$309,000.

Brighton By The Bay Adult Lifestyle Community 2200SqFt. Home with loft 3 bedrroms/3 washroom Main floor laundry, skylights & fireplace. Call Marian to view

$169,900

18 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, August 22, 2013

$314,900

Saturday & Sunday August 24 & 25 from 1 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4 pm 1268 County Rd. 38 N, Trent Hills Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the House of Your Dreams! Huge Fabulous 3 + 2 Bedroom Home on 16 Acres only 5 minutes from Campbellford in beautiful Trent Hills. 2 Double Car Garages, 3 1/2 Bathrooms, Terrific Great Room For Entertaining, Gorgeous Back Deck Over Pool. Walk In Your Own Private Woodlot! Extras include Fridge, Dishwasher, Dryer, Central Vac, Water Softener & Water Filtration System. MLSÂŽ X2675425 $675,000 Directions: Front St. N. Campbellford to County Rd. 38.

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155th annual Stirling Fair sees massive crowds

3,000. Canyon, who was back for his second performance at the Stirling Fair, agreed the crowd was bigger than his previous visit. In opening ceremonies prior to the concert, fair board officials recognized some of their own as well as providing a pair of agricultural students with a financial boost. Among those who welcomed the crowd were Society President Jason Detlor, Queen of the Furrow Brianna Dracup, Hastings Federation of Agriculture President Gayle Grills and MPP Todd Smith. Grills also presented Detlor with a cheque for $1,000 in support of the fair, noting this year donations in the same amount have been provided to each of the Hastings County fairs. Linda Bogart, who was this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Stirling recipient of the Ontario Association of Agricultural Societiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Agricultural Service Diploma, while being recognized for her ongoing efforts, led the crowd in a cheer for all volunteers involved with this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fair. An emotional Julie Brasier, who currently sits as Canadian country star George Canyon was the main reason behind the big crowd the Homecraft president, presented the award to her longtime friend. at the Stirling Fair on Friday night.

By Richard Turtle

Events - Stirling - Even George Canyon was impressed by the crowd. When the headliner took the stage last Friday night to mark the opening of the 155th Stirling Fair he requested the stage lights be dimmed so he could see the audience, and was greeted with the cheers of well over 3,000 fans. Many Stirling Agricultural officials and volunteers agreed

crowds were the largest in recent memory. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hard to get exact numbers,â&#x20AC;? says Ron Hearns who was one of many volunteers at the gates Friday night, as ticket sales are only an indicator. Because the organizers have offered free admission to members of the military and their families as well as all children under 12, those visitors go uncounted. However, he says, ticket revenue pegged attendance at about

Back 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Adam Clement, Jeremy Clement and Andrew Richmond perform in front of thousands at the Stirling Fair.

Students Emily Cleminson of Carrying Place and Nicholas Thompson of Hoards Station, shared this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cattle auction bursary which was held during opening ceremonies and featured a live animal from Russett Farms. The highest bidder receives the meat, butchered, wrapped and freezer ready, in what has become an eight-year tradition at the fair. Sponsors making the bursary possible include Scotiabank, Hays Custom Cutting, Hoards Station Sale Barn, Whitely Insurance, Hastings County Cattlemenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association, Camelstone Stables, County Farm Centre, Monsanto Canada, Wm J Thompson Farm Supply, Bob Marks New Holland, Hoards Station Farm Supply, Stirling Feed and Seed, Farm Credit, Northumberland Grain, Lysleview Farms, City of Quinte West, Hyland Seed, Bay of Quinte Vets, Northumberland Cattlemen Association, Denton Meiklejohn and the Hastings Federation of Agriculture.

Thompson, who is starting at the University of Guelph, and Cleminson, who will be attending her fourth and final year there, intend to remain in the agricultural field. The stage was then opened up to the Tweed area group Back 40, who are gaining a growing following, before George Canyon delighted the huge crowd with 90 minutes of his country favourites. Many events throughout the weekend were very well attended and, says Brasier, submissions in nearly all categories in the homecraft division saw an increase. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got 81 years of talent here,â&#x20AC;? she says indicating an art display that includes winning submissions from ten-year-old Max West and 91-year-old Mary Brasier. Quilters also arrived in droves with numerous impressive entries including those created by champion Valerie Merrill of Stirling and reserve champion Barbara Villeneff of Thomasburg. As well, she says, the fish-

ing demonstration by Mike â&#x20AC;&#x153;Big Daddyâ&#x20AC;? Brown, in keeping with this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s theme, was very well attended. With a theme next year of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heritage Proudâ&#x20AC;? entry requirements and divisions are already prepared so, she says, â&#x20AC;&#x153;there are no excuses [for nonparticipation] next year because everybody has time.â&#x20AC;? Livestock competitions, including those for cattle, goats and horses were held in a pair of fairground rings as other activities, including tractor and horse pulls of all description, filled the space around the midway. Herding demonstrations as well as sheep shearing and spinning were among the ongoing attractions throughout the weekend. The nearby Farmtown Park also reported a very busy weekend. Police reported that despite the crowds, and particularly on Friday night, there was little trouble as a result with only warnings issued in several cases. The weather was even better.

Beautiful Semi-Detached Homes in Brighton Alicia Collier and Arianna Leppaman take a spin on the midway during the Stirling Fair last weekend.

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Longtime employees witnesses to numerous changes at CMH

News - Campbellford - Donellda Fraser and Gwenda Reid have directly experienced most of the changes Campbellford Memorial Hospital has undergone in its 60-year history. Both women started work at the hospital the same year, 1972. Since then, the introduction of computers and other sophisticated equipment has dramatically altered the way they do their work, Fraser as a registered practical nurse and Reid as a lab technician. The array of medical devices acquired

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over the years, the CT scanner being the most prominent example, coupled with changes in practices have cut down considerably the length of time patients stay in hospital. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Back in â&#x20AC;&#x2122;72 you never went home after gall bladder [surgery]; you spent ten days in hospital,â&#x20AC;? Fraser said. Today, a person having the same operation is in and out the same day, she said. Patients have also changed, as a result of the Internet. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They can go online [and] try to diagnose themselves,â&#x20AC;? Fraser said. Nurses have to â&#x20AC;&#x153;adjustâ&#x20AC;? to the fact that â&#x20AC;&#x153;the general population is more educated on health concernsâ&#x20AC;? than ever before, but â&#x20AC;&#x153;they have to be careful that theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not misreading the stuff â&#x20AC;Ś They still need to see a physician, they still need to be properly diagnosed.â&#x20AC;? With all the advances involved, â&#x20AC;&#x153;it

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should easier but it seems much more paperwork is involved, and there are way more legalities,â&#x20AC;? Reid said. During their time Fraser and Reid have seen departments close, most notably, obstetrics, the number of beds shrink by almost two-thirds, to 34, and new services added, such as diabetes education, a special care unit, and telemedicine, which allows patients and out-of-town specialists to communicate by means of a video link. In the late 1980s, a new wing was added housing an expanded emergency department that now sees more than 20,000 people a year. Through it all, Campbellford Memorial Hospital has maintained the best feature a small, rural hospital has to offerâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;a welcoming environment, for both staff and patients. Fraser tells of a Toronto resident who

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used to summer in Hastings ending up in a hospital in his home community. He asked to be transferred to Campbellford, prompting his doctor to ask him why he would â&#x20AC;&#x153;want to go to a little hick hospital,â&#x20AC;? Fraser said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a person there and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a number here,â&#x20AC;? was his answer. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s far from being alone in his thinking; many people from larger centres, including physicians from outside Trent Hills who provide services locally, regularly comment on how staff at Campbellford are â&#x20AC;&#x153;so friendly,â&#x20AC;? Fraser said. When Reid started work at CMH, doctors in town still made house calls and were part of a rotation that worked evenings in the emergency department.   Both Fraser and Reid made reference to the â&#x20AC;&#x153;great peopleâ&#x20AC;? they have worked with over the years, among them the late Dick Quesnel, the hospitalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s CEO for 25 years. When he arrived in 1974, â&#x20AC;&#x153;our wages were way under par compared to everybody else in the provinceâ&#x20AC;? who worked in hospitals, Fraser said. He â&#x20AC;&#x153;made sure our pay gridâ&#x20AC;? was raised to the provincial average. Quesnel ran the hospital like a business and â&#x20AC;&#x153;made just remarkableâ&#x20AC;? chang-

Registered practical nurse Donellda Fraser says the Internet has enabled patients to become better educated about health problems but it also makes it possible for them to jump to the wrong conclusions when â&#x20AC;&#x153;they try to diagnose themselves.â&#x20AC;? Photo: John Campbell

es, Reid said. He was â&#x20AC;&#x153;fearlessâ&#x20AC;? in his dealings with the provincial government, and fought against thinking that CMH was â&#x20AC;&#x153;too smallâ&#x20AC;? and would close down some day, she said. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fought against the odds and this Friday, August 23, the hospital will hold an open house from noon to 4 p.m.

The seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bounty was enjoyed at Cruise Night By Judy Backus

News - Marmora The perfect summer evening of August 15 resulted in 155 classic cars lining main street and up the hill, filling an adjacent parking lot, and stretching around the corner. The event included the Classic Cruisersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; annual corn roast, with 350 dozen succulent cobs from Gunningâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s of Tweed having been supplied by Northland Power. John Wright, the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Executive Director of Matthew Waye-Foote, 11, was among the hundreds to enjoy a cob of freshly Business Develop- cooked local corn during the annual corn roast hosted by the Classic Cruisment, who was in ers club. When asked how it tasted, he used just one word to describe the town for the fun, golden treat, â&#x20AC;&#x153;GOOD!â&#x20AC;? Photo: Judy Backus and was clearly impressed with the vari- the crowds. The parkette served as corn ety of cars on the street, commented that central with lineups forming as soon as Jeff Leal, the Minister of Rural Affairs the word went out that the first of many and Bob Chiarelli, Minster of Environ- batches was ready to eat. Earlier in the ment, spent the afternoon at the mine day, a crew of 15 worked for two hours site. In reference to what he termed a to husk the corn which was cooked in six â&#x20AC;&#x153;special day.â&#x20AC;? Wright indicated that the portable boilers by a team comprised in Discovery Channel, which has viewer- part by Harley McCoy, Jeff McCrossan, ship across North America in 100 mil- Tracy McCrossan and Justin Davidson. Freddy Vette, of CJBQ, having arrived lion homes, had also been there and would be running a segment this fall in a 1962 Thunderbird, was on hand regarding pumped storage in a program for his third annual live broadcast from called Shades of Green. Wright said he main street, taking requests and keepwas happy to participate in this type of ing the music and the commentary going event as it allowed him to â&#x20AC;&#x153;meet the peo- throughout the early evening. The upbeat ple in person.â&#x20AC;? He added that he â&#x20AC;&#x153;would tunes resulted in several enthusiasts uscontinue to work with the community to ing the pavement as an impromptu dance move this [the Marmora Pumped Stor- floor. The Cruise Nights continue through age] project along.â&#x20AC;? Further down the street, the familiar September, with the very popular Elvis popcorn wagon from McKeown Motor Tribute Artist, Matt Cage, scheduled to Sales was a busy spot with the aromas appear on August 22 along with members of the freshly prepared treat wafting over of the Angela Maracle School of Dance.

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By Sue Dickens

4-H Ambassador to officially open the Warkworth Fair

News - Warkworth - “I think a fair is a great opportunity for people who don’t normally see agriculture in their daily lives,” said Rebecca Posthumus. As a 4-H Ambassador she will be officially opening the Warkworth Fall Fair on Saturday, September 7, at noon, celebrating not only this popular traditional event but the 100th anniversary of 4-H Canada. “There are five of us [ambassadors] for the province promoting 4-H. I am representing Hastings County,” said Posthumus, who is from Stirling. She joined 4-H as soon as she could, at age ten and has been a member for the

past nine years. The organization is attracting young people from the rural areas but also from towns and cities. Although she didn’t grow up on a farm she was influenced by the fact that, “My dad is employed in agriculture, he services milking equipment.” She also decided to join 4-H as a way to connect with her grandparents, who although now retired, had a dairy farm. “I also wanted to connect with other kids,” she said. She remained with the organization, “Mainly because I want to be able to influence younger members and help them grow in their leadership.”

She joined the animal friends club and this is another connection she plans on pursuing as she leaves for university. Graduating last year from Bayside Secondary School in Belleville she is heading off to the University of Guelph this fall. “I will be majoring in child youth and family development and am hoping to do child psychology using farm animals,” she said. “A lot of people use horses but not a lot of people have thought to use something smaller and less intimidating such as sheep or goats.” Deciding to apply for a position as a 4-H Ambassador was an easy one for

Posthumus. She enjoys her role of giving speeches promoting 4-H and doing presentations. Folks at the Warkworth Fair will find her handing our prizes at the 4-H beef show. Posthumus knows all about participating in this event. She has shown dairy calves for years. In fact she was at the Stirling fair last weekend to compete. “I love showing. I love being out there. When I am out with my heifer when I have little kids come up to me or even teenagers asking questions, I can educate where milk comes from. It’s

nice for people in agriculture to be able to educate others on what we do,” she explained. Besides showcasing Posthumus in her role as 4-H Ambassador there are a few other new events happening this year at the Warkworth Fair, including “Maple the Cow” and an antique shingle making machine. Everything from a demolition derby on Friday night to horse show, classic car show, the Hot Diggity Dogs, popular Fireman’s Challenge to the Midway, petting zoo and more are all back again. For more information about the fair which takes place September, 6, 7 and 8 go to <www.warkworthfair.com>.

Firefighter visit thrills

Shyla Cooper, two, gives Sparky the Safety Dog a big hug during a visit to the Hastings Ontario Early Years Centre last week. Photo: Bill Freeman

(left) Future firefighter Brighton Felix, four, of Hastings, looked right at home in the driver’s seat of a fire truck from the Trent Hills Fire Department’s Hastings’ station. Photo: Bill Freeman

Trent Hills fire prevention and education officer Gord Harrison of the Hastings fire station shows off one of their trucks during a visit to the Ontario Early Years Centre at the Hastings Civic Centre last week. Hastings fire cadet Chris Irvine also paid a visit. Photo: Bill Freeman

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22 The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, August 22, 2013

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News - Trent Hills - Northumberland Ontario curred overnight at the canteen at the baseball Provincial Police (OPP) received a report on diamond on County Road 38 in Campbellford. Friday, August 16, of a break and enter that ocUnknown persons had removed the padlocks from the canteen and the adjoining shed containing the tractor for the fields. Assorted sundries from the canteen with an estimated value of $200 were stolen; the costs of the padlocks is extra. There was no other damage to the tractor. Anyone with information regarding this break and enter should imOil Change $27.95 mediately contact the OPP at 1-888Environmental fee $2 not included 310-1122 or the Northumberland OPP Campbellford Site at 1-705Ig Vc hb ^hh^dc 10% Seniors 6$8 653-3300. ;ajh]^c\ Discount 8=:8@JE Should you wish to remain anon(PARTS ONLY) ymous please call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 (TIPS) where you LET PETE TAKE CARE OF ALL YOUR VEHICLE NEEDS may be eligible for a cash reward of 3 INDUSTRIAL DR., CAMPBELLFORD up to $2,000.

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2 MP Squadron names first Honorary Lieutenant Colonel forward with such courageous displays of honour and dignity, compassion and careâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; and fun too,â&#x20AC;? Weaver told the gathering. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Throughout this culmination of care and support, they offered Lauren and our family so many advantages throughout her treatment, but most importantly it allowed her to come home to die with dignity.â&#x20AC;? It was that care and support he hoped to be able to repay throughout his tenure as 2 MPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Honorary Lieutenant Colonel. He talked of the void left by the death of his child and how he hoped to be able to assist the families of those who lost children while serving in the military to get through that period of their lives. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With this opportunity comes a source for me to give back to help others and be a comforting source of understanding and support for some of these families, maybe somewhere along the way,â&#x20AC;? he stated. It was this experience and willingness to become involved with the military family which helped 2 Military Police Squadron choose Weaver as their first Honorary Lieutenant Colonel according to 2 MP Squadron Commanding Officer Major Chris Graham. â&#x20AC;&#x153;All the knowledge you News - The 20th annual rubber duck races held in Hastings was a successful fund raiser for St. Georgeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anglican Church which can glean from a book or donated $500 to the Campbellford Memorial Hospital Foundation to be used toward the campaign for a digital mammogra- manual is not a substitute for phy unit. In front from left are Laura Van Meer, of the Anglican Church Women (ACW); Phyllis Donnelly, president ACW; the experience,â&#x20AC;? he noted. â&#x20AC;&#x153;ExReverend Christine Watt; behind, Catherine Holt, donor relations and communications for the Foundation. As well $500 each perience is what we must call upon to help guide our deciwas donated to the Hastings Firefighter Association and the St. Georgeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church building fund. Photo: Sue Dickens sions in the future and this is where the honoraries have and will continue to shine. Their roles as advisors [and] mentors provides us with a second look at things from a different perspective; it is critical to our ongoing success as a professional organization. Honorary Lieutenant Colonel Weaver, I would like to thank you for taking on this challenge and for being willing to contribute on a personal level to the success of the Royal Canadian Air Force, the Military Police branch and, in particular, to 2MP Squadron.â&#x20AC;? Honorary Lieutenant Colonel Weaver noted he had recently had the opportunity to look through Laurenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deployment handbook and how he was struck by some of the language in the introduction. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It speaks of military News - Angie Nestoruk, early learning specialist personnel who are to be dewith the Ontario Early Years Centre in Hastings, ployed, how they must posgave an energetic reading of Dr. Seussâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s beloved sess resilience, meaning they

By Ross Lees

News - Trenton - When newly invested Honorary Lieutenant Colonel Kevin Weaver said he was honoured to be named the first Honorary Colonel of 2 Military Police (MP) Squadron at 8 Wing, there was a lot of emotion in his voice. He dedicated his tenure as 2MPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first Honorary Lieutenant Colonel to his daughter Lauren, who had served as a Military MP in this very unit prior to succumbing to cancer. Honorary Lieutenant Colonel Weaver recalled vividly the three words which changed his life in

January of 2010: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dad, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cancer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My daughter, Canadian Armed Forces Military Police Corporal Lauren Weaver was diagnosed with triple negative breast cancer that would claim her mortal life 16 months later.â&#x20AC;? Stationed at that time at 16 Wing Comox, Corporal Weaver was granted an administrative transfer to 8 Wing Trenton so she could be closer to her family and receive treatment in Kingston. Her cancer was discovered just prior to her being deployed to Afghanistan. Captain Ben Kelly, involved

in the ceremony Thursday, was assigned as assisting officer and proved to be a blessing for Mr. Weaver and his family as Corporal Weaver progressed through those last 16 months. Honorary Lieutenant Colonel Weaver thanked Captain Kelly for his help in assisting Corporal Weaver and her family through that time and also for assisting in installing Honorary Lieutenant Colonel Weaver in the Honorary Colonel program. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The last few weeks of Laurenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life allowed me to experience many people from her military family, how they came

Church Hastings donates to hospital

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News - Eric Hay, four and Sheldon Bolton, five, brought their Hulk and Spiderman face colours to the second annual Cat in the Hat Day at the Ontario Early Years Centre in Hastings last week. Youngsters enjoyed a visit by the famous cat along with an energetic reading of Dr. Seussâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s famous poem by early learning specialist Angie Nestoruk. There were crafts, face painting and take home goodies as well. Photo: Bill Freeman

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poem The Cat in the Hat during the second annual Cat in the Hat Day which feature face painting, crafts, take home goodies, a pizza lunch and fresh fruit. Photo: Bill Freeman  

must be able to adapt to their operational environment, the challenges. Resilience is the ability to thrive in the face of adversity, to bounce back from difficult experiences and enhance those challenges as being opportunities. This section read to me like it was written for Lauren,â&#x20AC;? he said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;about her determination, her outlook at her disease. Lauren exuded that resilience. Throughout the adversity she faced, her diagnosis, her treatment and her surgeries, she exuded resilience to the very day she died. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s with a great sense of pride, sincerity, and humility that I stand here before you today and I accept this incredible honour and, with your support and with your blessings for this call to service, I ask that my tenure as Honorary Lieutenant Colonel be dedicated in the memory of my daughter, Lauren Weaver, to honour her perseverance, resilience and may the legacy of her life offer me continued strength and guidance while I embrace this role.â&#x20AC;? With over 40 years of experience as a business leader in the Northumberland and Quinte regions, Weaver has worked throughout Ontario within the industries of manufacturing, oil and gas, retail, hospitality and the funeral profession. As well as being a small business owner, he has worked as an executive in public, private and non-profit organizations and assisted both small and medium-sized companies in their business development and strategy implementation. Along with his work achievements, Weaver has played a vital role in several community service organizations and spent his life dedicated to people, service and contribution. He is strongly committed to building relationships, uniting communities, and putting ideas into action to produce positive results. His experiences include: Past President of Campbellford DBIA, Past Member of the Campbellford Community Policing, Founding Organizer of the Downtown Re-vitalization â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mainstreetâ&#x20AC;? Project in Campbellford, Board of Stewards of St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church Campbellford, Past President of the Trenton Kiwanis Club, Board of Directors of Hospice Quinte and the Founder of The Compassionate Friends, Quinte

Chapter. Currently, the Organizational Development Co-ordinator within his family business, Weaver Family Funeral Homes, Weaver combines his wide diversity of experience and entrepreneurial spirit to assist families and their communities in understanding the meaning of bereavement and life transitions. Combining professional and personal experience within the world of grief and loss, he is dedicated to promoting awareness and education as a seminar leader and facilitator. His focus is on researching, developing and presenting programs, options and processes for the understanding and betterment of people travelling the grief path. As a certified Funeral Celebrant, he works with families and plays a vital role in helping people align their knowledge, understanding and meaning within their bereavement, helping others to transform experiences of loss and to create healing in life. On a personal level, Weaver is an avid hockey fan and player. He enjoys playing the piano, guitar and singing. He has a great sense of adventure, and loves to travel across the continent on his motorcycle on long-distance trips. He has four daughters, Katie, Charlotte, Lauren and Heather, a son-in-law, Marcus, a granddaughter, Malaya, and currently lives in Belleville with his partner, Penny. With a love for lifelong learning, family and community, Weaver is deeply committed to nurturing and encouraging the personal development of others, and creating a strong sense of leadership within his community.

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:ujgYÂ&#x20AC; 5j_gu 9Vy :e_u^[_YbV The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, August 22, 2013 23

Skate park hosts BMX and Rollerblading competition By Sue Dickens

Competition. Photo: Sue Dickens

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turns on the cement pads set up for the sports enthusiasts. “I do it because I get an adrenalin rush,” he added with a big grin. He practises at Kennedy Park’s skateboard setup but said, “We’re building some dirt jumps at my buddy’s place too.” It’s in his blood it seems. Dirt biking is where it all began for Johansen. “I did dirt biking and saw a couple of other people doing it so I started out practising and as I got more confident I got to go higher and higher,” he commented. “It gets your blood pumping really good and you start to shake ‘cause you get hyper,” he said with a grin, as he headed out onto the cement to test his skills. As part of the competition a special presentation was made to biker Zach Cormier of Campbellford. He was the recipient of a brand new Colony Premise BMX chosen because he went the extra mile as a volunteer. The bike was donated by Tyler Allsopp of Doug’s Bicycles in Belleville. “This sport has given me so much and if it weren’t for riding I would not be here now, so I was really excited to be able to give the gift of a BMX to another kid in need. Have fun on the new bike Zach and enjoy the ride; who knows where it’ll take you,” wrote Allsopp on Facebook. As in the past the BMX jam was sponsored by Doug’s Bicycles and the inline jam was sponsored by Erik Burrow of Shop-Task, Toronto. “It was a great turnout and we have such beautiful weather again,” said Angie Nestoruk who helped organized the event and is the skatepark group’s

This was the first time competing for Greg Johansen, of Campbellford. Although he didn’t win a prize he hopes to come back next year and change all that. Photo: Sue Dickens

longtime secretary. The winners: Rollerblading - 12 contestants: under 20, 1st Mitch Day, Baltimore; 2nd Daniel Genereaux, Madoc; 3rd Brayden Kirkpatrick, Madoc; over 20, 1st JJ Haggert, Peterborough; 2nd Dawson Kirkpatrick, Madoc; 3rd Blair Loughead, Stouffville BMX - 20 contestants: over 18, 1st Jon Day, Peterborough; 2nd Antoine Walsh, Kingston; 3rd Derek Kuiker, Belleville; under 18, 1st Denvers Whalen, Keene; 2nd Mitch Rudder, Belleville; 3rd under 15, 1st Sam Pickard, Belleville; 2nd Felix Burt, Montreal; 3rd Dylan Dearnley, Campbellford. A spontaneous skateboarding competition organized by Coy Calver, Peterborough, had eight contestants Have you updated your competing. Winners: over 15, 1st James Willis, Peterborough; 2nd Ricky Gavin; 3rd Brandon Batley, Peterborough; under Let us help! 15, 1st Otis Fatona Piret, Ottawa; 2nd Dan Jakins, Peterborough; 3rd Shawn Jakins, Peterborough.

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As part of the BMX and roller blading competition a special presentation was made to Zach Cormier of Campbellford. He was the recipient of a brand new Colony Premise BMX chosen because he went the extra mile as a volunteer. The bike was donated by Tyler Allsopp of Doug’s Bicycles Mitch Day of Baltimore took first place in the rollerblading competition for the under 20 category. Photo: Submitted Belleville. Photo: Submitted

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News - Campbellford - “Campbellford comp (competition) was one of the best I have been to. Erik Burrow on the mic was too funny all day lol. Kids were ripping the park up it was good times. Thanks again. Can’t wait ‘til next year.” Those were the words on Facebook of JJ Haggert who took first prize in the pro class at the 12th annual BMX and Rollerblading Competition at the skatepark in Campbellford. “I’ve been skating since I was 12 years old and now I’m 24,” he said as he warmed up for the day-long competition. He won best trick last year. “I like to come to the competitions and skate with other players. It’s really fun and it’s good to see other people’s tricks you can’t do. I like getting to know other skaters and go to other towns where they skate,” he said enthusiastically. He has competed in Madoc, Brampton, anywhere there is some fun contest. His secret to winning? “Practise and balance,” he said with hesitation. “I am going to have trouble walking when I am old,” he added joking. From 720s to tailwhips, blackflips, do nothings and supermans, the young bikers and inline skaters made full use of the facilities for a day of spectacular tricks. On the BMX side of things Greg Johansen, “turning 19,” of Campbellford, was doing his practise runs beJJ “Jeremiah” Haggert of Peterborough shows off his rollerblading tricks on fore the competition started too. “This will be my first time competthe rail at the skate park during the BMX and Inline Jam at Campbellford. He took first prize in the pro class at the 12th annual BMX and Rollerblading ing,” he said as he did some twists and

CMH chair proud of hospital on eve of anniversary By John Campbell

News - Campbellford - Jill Stewart is uniquely qualified to comment on the history of Campbellford Memorial Hospital and its role in the community. It’s where she gave birth to a child in 1979, worked as a nurse from 1968 to 1975, and has served as chair of its board of directors since last September. “I’m so proud of our hospital; I believe in it,” she said. “We have always prided ourselves in Campbellford to give really good care to the patient.” And while that commitment hasn’t changed, the services it provides has and the way they’re delivered. “People recover quicker than they used to because we have more to offer,” Stewart said. “I see them better looked after in the hospital and better looked after when they get home, so it’s a win-win situation.” She can’t imagine what Campbellford and area would be like without its hospital,

because so many of the local population are older citizens “and the need for our hospital is so great here.” CMH has faced financial challenges over the years, which threatened its continued existence, but it has managed to survive by cutting costs and finding new sources of revenue. “You can’t do any more cuts,” Stewart said, “so now it’s how do you generate income.” Creating a paid parking lot “was probably not the most popular [idea] with our community but people are coming around gradually,” she said, pointing out CMH was “was one of the very last to go that way” and the charge is only $4 per day, which is “reasonable and supports the hospital.” CMH has been able to stay current with health care practices in the province by building a heliport and adding major pieces such as a CT scanner to attract and retain physicians for its very busy emergency department. Without those

CMH serves roughly 30,000 Peterborough and Hastings many cottagers and tourists kinds of initiatives, “they’ll go elsewhere where they’ll feel residents in Northumberland, counties, as well as a good who visit the area. more comfortable if they get a serious case,” Stewart said.  “The community support has been amazing … when you see what people have given and when you look at the donor wall.” More improvements are in store over the next ten years, Stewart said, because the government and Local Health Integration Network “are focused on quality of care” for patients, which, in part, will mean shorter wait times. To improve the care the hospital provides, patients are surveyed after they’ve been discharged to find out “where we could have done better,” she said. Stewart is devoted to making CMH better but she does have her limit. “I would do anything to support our hospital and I have,” she said, but draws the line at the Polar Plunge, the annual fund raiser that requires parR0012261010 ticipants to go for a dip in the Trent River in January.

HELP US LIGHT UP THE NIGHT IN REMEMBRANCE... Purchase a Luminary to REMEMBER loved ones and their battle against cancer. Jill Stewart, chair of Campbellford Memorial Hospital, is proud of what it has accomplished since its opening 60 years ago on Oliver Road. Photo: Submitted

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Luminaries are candles that are placed in special bags that bear the name of your loved ones who are cancer survivors or those you have lost in the battle against cancer. After being lit during the twilight ceremony, luminaries provide light and inspiration to the participants all night long. Luminaries can be purchased at the event or before the event in Campbellford at Bennett’s Home Furnishings, TD Canada Trust and at the Auxiliary Gift Shop at Campbellford Memorial Hospital for $5.00. Join us for this spectacular sight. All welcome – Luminary Ceremony starts at 10:00 p.m.

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Havelock Country Jamboree owner Ed Leslie will help kick off the Canadian Pickers new television season on August 26. Leslie and his wife Paula Chopik welcomed Pickers Scott Cozens and Sheldon Smithens to his home during a spell of cold Havelock-Belmont-Methuen weather. The popular TV personalities found lots that caught their attention especially Leslie’s collection of motorcycles. One of the highlights of the Friday session of the four-day Jamboree took place just before Gord Bamford rocked the stage; Leslie revved up the custom chopper he personally built for Cozens and drove it onto the stage and presented it to the beaming TV host who was clearly delighted. The Canadian Pickers season premier airs on the History channel at 8 p.m. Photo: Bill Freeman

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The Trent Hills Independent - Thursday, August 22, 2013 25

SPORTS

Gators swimmer has a dream, to make it to the Olympics

Sports - Campbellford - Carter Holmes, 13, of Campbellford is heading to Campbellford District High School this fall and he has a dream. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I love swimming and I want to take this further, to university even,â&#x20AC;? he said while attending the Trent Hills Gators swim meet held here. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I want to hopefully get into the Olympics,â&#x20AC;? he added. Holmes was one of the approximately two dozen swimmers on the Trent Hills Gators team that competed this year at the annual swim meet. Making waves the Gators took to the deep water with ease and made their way to another smooth win hanging on to the title as the top team at last Sundayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s meet in the 25-metre swimming pool in Campbellford. It was all part of the summer swim program operated by the YMCA of Northumberland which takes place at the Trent Hills municipal pool. The ďŹ nal overall total point score saw the Trent Hills Gators with 403 points and the Cobourg Waves with 274 points. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had 23 swimmers with the Gators and 15 on the Wavesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; team,â&#x20AC;? said Heidi Fisher, aquatic co-ordinator, YMCA Nor-

thumberland. She was assisted by a number of coaches and swim meet safety marshal Amy Jo Doherty during the day-long event. There were about 63 races in all and the Gators lapped up 31 ďŹ rst-place wins, 30 second-place and 24 third-place spots. The Cobourg Waves took home 25 ďŹ rst-place wins, 19 second-place and 14 third-place positions. The swim meet held a coachesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; race at the end of the meet featuring two swim teams from Cobourg and three from Trent Hills. Cobourg coaches won ďŹ rst and second spots while Trent Hills coaches came in third, fourth and ďŹ fth. For the Gators swimmers themselves it was a challenging day but they dove right into the competition showing what they had learned this summer. Holmes said he has been swimming with the Gators for the past seven years. He has taken some wins in the past with the Individual Medley Swimming (IMS) which include all four strokes, the breast stroke, backstroke, butterďŹ&#x201A;y and freestyle. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I came in ďŹ rst for everything for boys,â&#x20AC;? he said. When asked what his secret is to winning, he commented, grinning, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Train

hard and swim fast.â&#x20AC;? Miranda Macklin, 13, is another experienced swimmer with the team. I joined when I was nine or ten years old,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just like swimming â&#x20AC;Ś the lessons help you become a stronger swimmer.â&#x20AC;? She came in ďŹ rst overall for girls last year too. No word on how they placed this year. Standing next to them getting ready for the races, McKenna Dunkley, eight and Olivia Lord, also eight, are among the younger members of the Gators team. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just like swimming and they said it would be good for me because I am a really good swimmer and diver,â&#x20AC;? said Dunkley pragmatically. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is my ďŹ rst year swimming with the team and I am really looking forward to this swim meet,â&#x20AC;? said Lord. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Swimming makes me strong.â&#x20AC;? For Leah Carson, it was her ďŹ rst year as a swim coach.

By Bill Freeman

â&#x20AC;&#x153;ACH is a high quality of hockey and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m excited to give former junior players an opportunity to play close to home,â&#x20AC;? Stoney Creek president Tony Falasca said. Along with the Vipers, Stoney Creek joins Dundas, Brantford, Whitby and Welland in the ACH. In other league news, the Dundas Real McCoys have confirmed that former NHLer Jay McKee will be back with the Dundas Real McCoys again this season both as a player and coach. McKee, a native of Kingston, played 802 regular season game in the NHL with the Buffalo Sabres, St. Louis Blues, and Pittsburgh Penguins 19951996 and 2009-2010. He was part of the Sabres organization for parts of ten seasons, playing a total of 582 games for the club from 1995-2006. He was selected by Buffalo 14th overall in the 1995 NHL entry draft and was an Ontario Hockey League second team all-star in his final season

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of junior hockey in 1996. He signed with the Real McCoys last year and was a powerful force on the blue line. Following his playing career, McKee was an assistant coach with the Rochester Americans during the 20112012 American Hockey League season. Prior to that, he was a volunteer coach with Niagara University Purple Eagles NCAA Division team. Association in 2010-2011. Former head coach Ken Mann and assistant Ron Bernacci will still be very much involved in the coaching of the team, Dundas president and general manager Don Robertson said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With Jayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s experience as an assistant coach in the AHL we would crazy not to have him,â&#x20AC;? Robertson said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This season will be huge for our franchise, and we feel that by having Jay step up as coach, it will only help us get to where we want to be.â&#x20AC;? Dundas will host the Allan Cup this year.

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;I used to swim the races all the time, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I remember I used to get quite nerswimming with the Gators for three or four vous before the races so now I just tell the years when I was younger,â&#x20AC;? she noted. kids here that this is a fun day.â&#x20AC;?

Vipers open season against Whitby

Sports - Norwood - The Norwood J.J. Stewart Motors Vipers will open their Allan Cup Hockey (ACH) season against their old rivals the Whitby Dunlops. The Vipers, returning to the ACH after a year off, will travel to Whitby October 26 to start the 24game season and will host the Dunlops November 3 for their home opener with a 6:30 p.m. face off. In releasing its regular season schedule the ACH also announced that Stoney Creek will ice a Senior AAA team this year to round out the six-team league. The Orillia Tundra will not have a team in the ACH this season. Stoney Creek, which has not released the name of the team, will play in the new Gateway Ice Complex. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The league governors were satisfied that the team management and facility would not only meet but exceed Practising her dive into the pool while warming up for the swim meet Emily Williams gets some tips expectations for a team in the ACH from coach Leah Carson. Photo: Sue Dickens program,â&#x20AC;? commissioner Brent Ladds said.

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Trent Hills Gators team member Adam Doherty practises the backstroke in the pool before the swim meet begins. Photo: Sue Dickens

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SPORTS

By Bill Freeman

Lacrosse legends honoured in Hastings

Sports - Hastings - They captivated the region and will forever have a place in the heart of Hastings’ lore. The legendary Hastings Legionnaires 1961 Junior A Minto Cup championship lacrosse team was honoured during the Hastings Waterfront Festival with the unveiling of a banner memorializing their Canadian championship and sparking memories of the intriguing road they took to get to Hastings and the national final against the Burnaby Norburns in their first year. It’s a team that now boasts no fewer than six Canadian Lacrosse Hall of Fame members with Joey Todd the latest inductee; Bill Armour, who played for the Legionnaires in subsequent seasons, was also inducted into the hall this year. The Peterborough Junior team was essentially homeless with no sponsor signed on to support the club until the enterprising quartet of Bert Woodcock, Freed Crate, Joe Jones and Ed Lynch of the Hastings Legion convinced the branch to adopt the team. “We were lucky to come down here,” Todd recalled. “It was an amazing thing down here, the people were just amazing.” The 1960 team did poorly and missed the play-offs but they caught fire when they landed in Hastings. “It motivated all of us,” said Todd, “and so did the support we had down here. Because of the small town every-

body knew the players, they called you by name. It was just an amazing atmosphere here.” The prospect of not having a junior team was agonizing, team captain and Hall of Famer Grant Heffernan said. “Our first love was lacrosse not hockey. Lacrosse is the be-all and not to have a team to place to play was a disaster, very frustrating for the guys especially going through the first two years of junior and not winning very much and missing the play-offs.” At least ten Legionnaires had won Ontario championships from Peewee through Juvenile so playing and winning was in their DNA but Heffernan said that when they came to Hastings they “didn’t think championship. “We basically took it by the season and then the play-offs.”

But they dug themselves a hole in the Ontario final falling behind 3 - 0 to the Brampton Excelsiors. “We knew we could beat Brampton even after going down 3 - 0,” Heffernan said. The “real turning point,” he said, was after game three, which they lost 8 - 2 in a one-sided penalty parade. They were determined not to allow the Excelsiors or the referees beat them. “The people in Hastings were incredible. I have never been treated any better in my entire life,” he said. “It was wonderful to play in front of a big house every night. It was a huge event.” “It was a memorable year and still the thrill of my lifetime.” Todd says this year’s Hall of Fame selection is a “proud moment.” “A lot of these guys are in Halls of

Forever young

Fame,” he said looking at old photos of the Legionnaires. “There’s quite a history, there’s some pretty famous guys. “They were all amazing lacrosse players and we just didn’t have a place

to play until this little place [took us in].” As a footnote, former NHL rookie of the year and 50-goal scorer Danny Grant played for the Hastings Legionnaires for two seasons, 1965-1966.

Surrounding the new banner honouring the Hastings Legionnaires 1961 Minto Cup championship are (l-r) Bob Delahey, Pete Crate, Paul Clancy, Ken Ruttan, Joe Todd and Grant Heffernan. Photo: Bill Freeman

Bulls announce trade with Erie

Joe Todd (far right) of the Hastings Legionnaires Junior A lacrosse team was inducted into the Canadian Lacrosse Hall of Fame. In the photo he talks to fellow Legionnaires Paul Delahey and Paul Clancy Sports - Belleville - Belleville Bulls Sports - Marissa Parcels of the Hastings number one U-8 soccer team barges by two Castleton de- during a ceremony hosted by the Hastings Historical Society which unveiled a banner honouring their Head Coach & General Manager George fenders during Tri-County Soccer League tournament action in Hastings Saturday. Photo: Bill Freeman 1961 Minto Cup championship. Photo: Bill Freeman

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Burnett announced late Thursday, August 15, that the club has acquired threeyear OHL veteran Luke Cairns from the Erie Otters. In exchange, the Bulls have dealt overaged winger Michael Curtis to the Otters along with Mississauga’s third round pick in the 2014 OHL Priority Selection. Cairns is a native of Stoney Creek, Ontario, and was a third-round pick by Erie in 2010. The 6’0”, 180-pound centreman had a career high 41 points in 68 games last season. Cairns has 31 goals and 61 assists in 191 career OHL games and has experience in both powerplay and penalty killing situations. “We like Luke’s skill and offensive ability coming to our lineup,” said Burnett of the acquisition. “He has great speed suited to our ice surface and has shown an ability to compete at the OHL level.” Going the other way, four-year veteran Michael Curtis joins the Otters after 243 games in a Bulls uniform. Curtis had ten goals and ten assists in 55 games last season. “Michael has had four great years in Belleville. He’s displayed a strong work ethic and a great attitude throughout his time here and we wish him all the best in Erie,” added Burnett. The trade is the club’s second in recent weeks, after the Bulls acquired the rights to 18-year-old forward Jake Marchment from the North Bay Battalion last Tuesday. The Bulls will open training camp on Wednesday, August 28, at the Yardmen Arena and embark on a new season on Saturday, September 21, at home to North Bay.

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 0% FINANCING 96 MONTHS LOW 0% FINANCING PAYMENTS 96 MONTHS WELL LOW PAYMENTS EQUIPPED VEHICLES 5WELL EQUIPPED VEHICLES YEAR WARRANTY  5 YEAR WARRANTY FOR UP TO FOR UP TO

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The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2013 Accent 5 Door GL 6-Speed Manual/Elantra GL 6-Speed Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD Auto with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0.99% for 96 months. Bi-weekly payments are $83/$92/$139. No down payment required. Cost of Borrowing is $0/$0/$1,131. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance Offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra GL 6-Speed Manual for $19,285 (includes $750 price adjustment) at 0% per annum equals $92 bi-weekly for TM months for a total obligation of $19,285. Cash price is $19,285. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,550 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance example excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., 96 The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2013 Accent 5 Door GL 6-Speed Manual/Elantra dealer admin Manual/Santa fees and a full Fe tank of gas. 2013finance Accentrate 5 Door GL 6-Speed Manual 5.3L/100KM; 7.1L/100KM)/Elantra GL 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.2L/100KM; 7.1L/100KM)/ Santa Fe Sport 2.4Loffers FWDinclude Auto (HWY 6.7L/100KM, City 10.1L/100KM) are based on fees, Energuide. efficiency may GL 6-Speed Sport 2.4LʈFuel FWD consumption Auto with an for annual of 0%/0%/0.99% for 96(HWY months. Bi-weekly City payments are $83/$92/$139. No down payment required. Cost ofCity Borrowing is $0/$0/$1,131. Finance Delivery and Destination of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760 levies,Actual and allfuel applicable charges vary based on driving conditions the addition of certain vehiclePPSA accessories. Fuelfees. economy figures used for comparison purposes only. ʕPrice of models Accent 5 Door GLS 6-Speed Manual/ Elantra Limited/ Santa Fe Sport for 2.0T$19,285 Limited(includes AWD are$750 $19,385/$24,985/$40,395. Prices andbi-weekly Destination (excluding HST). Finance Offers and exclude registration, insurance, and license Delivery and are Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin shown: fees and2013 a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2013 Elantra GL 6-Speed Manual price adjustment) at 0% per include annum Delivery equals $92 for charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $200/$750/$500 available on 2013 Accent 5 Door GL 6-Speed Manual/Elantra GL 96 months for a total obligation of $19,285. Cash price is $19,285. Cost of Borrowing is $0. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,550 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance example excludes registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., 6-Speed Manual/ Santa Sport FWDʈFuel Auto. consumption Price adjustments applied before taxes. cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any otherGLavailable Offer is non-transferable and7.1L/100KM)/ cannot be assigned. vehicle required. on theCity June10.1L/100KM) YTD 2013 AIAMC report.on†ΩʕOffers available for aefficiency limited time, dealer admin fees and Fe a full tank2.4L of gas. for 2013 Accent 5 Door GL Offer 6-Speed Manual (HWY 5.3L/100KM; City 7.1L/100KM)/Elantra 6-Speedoffers. Manual (HWY 5.2L/100KM; City Santa FeNo Sport 2.4Ltrade-in FWD Auto (HWYπBased 6.7L/100KM, are based Energuide. Actual fuel may and cancellation notice. See dealer for accessories. complete details. Dealer may sell for is limited, dealer order may beofrequired. ††Hyundai’s Limited Warranty coverage most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal and maintenance varysubject based to onchange driving or conditions and without the addition of certain vehicle Fuel economy figures areless. usedInventory for comparison purposes only. ʕPrice models shown: 2013 Comprehensive Accent 5 Door GLS 6-Speed Manual/ Elantracovers Limited/ Santa Fe Sport 2.0T Limited AWD are $19,385/$24,985/$40,395. Pricesuse include Delivery and conditions. Destination

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charges of $1,550/$1,550/$1,760 fees, levies, and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees. ΩPrice adjustments are calculated against the vehicle’s starting price. Price adjustments of up to $200/$750/$500 available on 2013 Accent 5 Door GL 6-Speed Manual/Elantra GL 6-Speed Manual/ Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD Auto. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. πBased on the June YTD 2013 AIAMC report. †ΩʕOffers available for a limited time, and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions.

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[JOB INFO] DOCKET # H13Q2_PR_DAA_1150 CLIENT HYUNDAI DOCKET H13Q2_PR_DAA_1150 PROJECT# AUGUST_Dealer_Ads CLIENT HYUNDAI DATE July 26, 2013 PROJECT AUGUST_Dealer_Ads MEDIA Newspaper DATE DSE_3Car_Ad_DON July 26, 2013 AD TYPE 28 The Trent Hills Independent August 22, 2013 MEDIA- Thursday, Newspaper REGION ON AD TYPE DSE_3Car_Ad_DON REGION ON

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[MECHANICAL STUDIO CANADA SPECS] [MECHANICAL SPECS] LIVE N/A TRIM 10.375" X 11.50" LIVE N/A N/A BLEED TRIM 10.375" X 11.50" BLEED N/AC COLOUR M Y K

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Country stars, jumbo stages shine in Havelock

Award winning Canadian singer Tara Oram, left, kicked off the 24th annual Havelock Country Jamboree with an outstanding show. The new twin stages provided “fantastic” sound for the thousands of country music fans who attended. Photo: Bill Freeman By Bill Freeman

Entertainment - Havelock - If only the new twin stages could take a bow. While the stars definitely had the spotlight at the 24th annual Havelock Country Jamboree with the likes of Reba McEntire, Trace Adkins, Gord Bamford, Kix Brooks, Kathy Mattea

and Travis Tritt dazzling fans, the gloriously new and expansive stages generated star power of their own. State-of-the-art and twice the size of the old stages, the grand new permanent performing space still carries the Jamboree’s signature style and the finished product by David Donald Construc-

tion is a perfect reflection of Jamboree owner Ed Leslie’s original conception which, he noted during the opening ceremonies, “all started out on a piece of paper in a restaurant.” “They’re beautiful and much better,” said Peterborough’s Cathy Davidson, a 12-year Jamboree goer.

“This is the first year we’ve had preferred seats and we just love it,” Davidson told the Trent Hills Independent. “I’m so pleased to have the big names; I think they can get their entourages on stage much better than the old stages.” Spending time at the Jamboree is musical and social treat, she says.

“We love country music and it’s just four days that my husband and I can sit and relax and enjoy each other and enjoy the performers. It’s beautiful to wrap up the summer this way.” Glenda Austen of Hastings called the stages “fantastic. Please see “Stages” on page B2

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Stages and Stars shine at the Havelock Jamboree Continued from page B1

“I actually got a chance to go behind and see them; they did a great job on them.” Austen has missed no more than six Jamborees in the festival’s 24year history and returns because of the “friends, the crowd, fun and the music, of course.” “I think the new stages will induce bigger acts to come. That’s what they need. I think next year’s twenty-fifth will be great. I hope they attract some of the big singers.” Austen’s friend Karen was back at the Jamboree for the second time. “I comparison with the first stage, it’s amazing how it’s grown. The acoustics are phenomenal; the acoustics, that’s the big thing, the sound is wonderful,” she said. “Amazing changes and all for the good.” During the opening ceremony before Tara Oram’s dynamic concert, Leslie told fans he hoped “they enjoy what [they] see. “By next year there will be a lot more improvements,” he promised. Havelock-Belmont-Methuen Mayor  Amanda Wilkinson and her brother Tyler of The Small Town Pistols were on fire during their concert. Ron Gerow praised Leslie and his wife Photo: Bill Freeman Paula Chopik “for the contribution they have made locally and on the national stge. “Thank you for the great contribution you have made to the community Canadian country music star Gord Bamford really got the party rolling with his good times rockin’ and for putting us on the national map, set. The Alberta resident is nominated for seven Canadian Country Music Association Awards this you’ve done a marvellous job.” year, including album of the year and male artist of the year, the most by any artist.

Josh Thompson performs Saturday evening opening for Trace Adkins and Reba McEntire.

Grammy Award winning country music star Travis Tritt had the crowd Country music superstar Trace Adkins rocked the new stage Saturday night. The jam-packed audience loved what they saw. rocking during his headline performance Friday night.

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Five-time Grammy Award winning country star Wynonna Judd and her band The Big Noise turned in a dazzling, crowd-pleasing concert Friday night.

Photos: by Bill Freeman

Two-time Grammy award winner Kathy Mattea turned in a brilliant set. Her performance was one of the best at the four-day country music party.

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ALL PROCEEDS GO TO GILDA’S CLUB SOUTHEASTERN ONTARIO! EMC Section B - Thursday, August 22, 2013 B3

TRAVEL

All aboard the Ice Explorer for the Columbia Icefield Glacier Adventure

By John M. Smith

Lifestyles - I’ve previously written about Alberta’s awesome Icefields Parkway (Highway # 93), between Jasper and Lake Louise, but one of the “must sees” along this spectacular route is the Columbia Icefield. This massive geological wonder, a surviving remnant of the ice mass that once mantled most of the Rockies, covers an area of about 325 square kilometres (130 square miles), and its depth still ranges from 100 to 365 metres (328 to 1,197 feet). Part of this massive icefield, the largest body of ice in the Rockies, is visible from the Parkway, for it feeds several major glaciers, including Athabasca, Columbia, Saskatchewan, Dome, Stutfield, and Castleguard, and it’s possible to board a snowcoach and actually get “an up close

and personal look” at a section of this icefield. On my last visit to the Athabasca Glacier, which is located right next to the Icefields Parkway, at the boundary of Jasper and Banff National Parks, I did just that. I boarded an Ice Explorer, a six-wheeled bus-like vehicle that has been especially designed for glacial travel, and then I went right out onto the surface of the glacier. Upon arrival on the icefield, we passengers were allowed to get out and walk about, and it’s quite an experience to be standing on a massive ice surface on a warm summer’s day. I even found a small stream of water flowing on the glacier, where it was possible to scoop up and drink some of the cold, clear, refreshing water; supposedly this consumption “will make

A bus took me out to where I boarded the Ice Explorer.

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B4 EMC Section B - Thursday, August 22, 2013

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on Lake Minnewanka. The driver on my particular Ice Explorer was a retired Japanese accountant named Sammy, and he was very entertaining. As our group left for the icefield, the vehicle had to make a steep descent and then ascent on an ice road, and I could feel a bit of apprehension among some of the vehicle’s passengers. Our driver fed on this by saying that “I am much better working with numbers than I am working with vehicles. I’m not a very good driver.” Yes, that really helped the confidence level of the worried passengers! After we had successfully gone down and up on the ice road, our driver “changed his tune” and said that he was “an excellent driver” (like Dustin Hoffman in the film Rainman). He assured us that we were perfectly safe travelling on this ice road with him. He went on to brag that he was “the best driver that the company had.” Before we went out on to the surface of the glacier, Sammy reminded us of the dangers of cracks/ crevasses and how hikers in the area would actually be roped together so that if one fell into a crevasses, another could haul the fallen one back up. He jokingly confided that he’d never do this with his wife, for “she’d probably cut the rope for the insurance money.” He went on to say, “Only do this with someone you trust.” Upon returning to the Icefield Centre after the Columbia Icefield Glacier Adventure, I checked out the Glacier Gallery Exhibit. This is a great place to learn more about glaciers, and a Parks Canada representative is here to answer specific questions and provide even more information. If you wish to extend your trip in this area, you can visit the gift shop (of course), dine in one of the two restaurants located here, or even spend a night at the Glacier View Inn, which is located on the top floor of the Icefield Centre. For More Information: <www. explorerockies.com/columbia-icefield>.

you feel ten years younger.” None of the passengers wandered very far, for we were warned about the dangers of cracks/crevasses in the ice. In fact, no one would actually be allowed to go hiking very far out onto the icefield without registering with the park services—and even then walkers would be roped together for safety as some have slipped through a crevasse to their death. After a few photos of the glacier and stream, we were back on the Ice Explorer for our return trip. The entire tour took about an hour and a half, and it cost $49.95 for an adult, $24.95 for a child (six -15), and was free for infants (up to five years of age). Tickets for this adventure trek may be purchased right at the Icefield Centre, where the tour begins. It’s also possible to purchase an “Ultimate Explorer Package” for $99.95 (adult) and save some money on a visit to this Glacier Adventure, plus the Banff Gondola ride, and the Banff Lake Cruise A section of the Athabasca Glacier

Fair beefing up the 4-H and beef shows

Nathan Allen, director of the beef show at the Warkworth Fair, for the second year in a row, talked with the Trent Hills Independent about what has been done to “beef up” this year’s 4-H and beef shows. And he knows all about fairs and beef shows. This 100-pound yearling purebred Limousin female, WGL Zoey 1Z won reserve champion heifer calf at the Royal Winter Fair last year. Photo: Sue Dickens

News - Warkworth Where’s the beef? At the Warkworth Fall Fair! The 163rd fair is set to kick off Friday, September 6, for three fun-filled days. This year 4-H (Heritage, Harvest, Heart and Home) is celebrating its 100th anniversary in Canada and the fair here will honour that tradition with some special events at the 4-H Beef Show. “The 4-H is for kids ages ten to twenty-one and there is the showmanship class and conformation class,” said Nathan Allen, director of the beef show for the second year in a row. “Showmanship is about

how you handle the animal, how you are in the ring, how you set your animal up and how you present the animal. Conformation is on the animal itself.” He should know, he’s been involved with 4-H since the age of ten right through to 21. Now he shows his family’s Limousins. “You see a lot of kids nowadays that don’t have direction, so 4-H is good for that. Having 4-H on your resume, it also really helps,” he said. “The whole thing about 4-H is it gives you responsibility and the work ethic. It’s also very social.”

W&J

He and his dad Bryce of Windy Gables Limousin are staunch supporters of the fair. His day job is working with his dad who is the owner of Allen Insurance, a family operated business celebrating its 110th anniversary this year. They know all about fairs and the sense of competition the beef show brings. “Dad and a few other people started the beef show and ran it for about seven or eight years and it was then turned over to the fair board. It has always been a sanctioned fair event,” said Allen. “We’ve [Windy Gables Limousin] always done well at the local fairs, but in the last five years we’ve done really well at the Royal Winter Fair. Last year we won reserve champion heifer [Limousin] calf,” he explained. The beef show here at the Warkworth fair, starts at noon on Sunday and is a crowd pleaser attracting breeders from near and far. “We get people from Peterborough, west of Ottawa, north to Tweed, west to Lindsay. It’s a local show for some of them and a long running show,” said Allen. It features a number of classes including Angus, Charolais, Blonde d’aquitaine, Limousin and Simmental as well as a class for all other breeds if needed. This will be the second year for the jackpot heifer class. Participants pay $10 and four judges look at conformation of the calves. Their combined score results in a winner who takes the jackpot prize. At the end of the beef show the champions of each breed compete for champion overall female and champion overall male. “That is the Warkworth Beef Expo,” said Allen. To beef things up a bit there’s a new addition to this year’s venue. “We’ve introduced a class called the over-the-hill-showmanship class. Anybody over the age of 21 is considered over the hill. There is some really good interest in it … you bet my dad will be showing this year,” said Allen with a grin. Another thing we’ve done with the 4-H because it’s the 100th anniversary, our grand champion conformation and grand champion show person will receive a $100 cash prize,” he added. The champion show person will be judging the over-the-hill participants. For more information about the fair go to <www.warkworthfair.com/>.

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Travelling art show theme for upcoming studio tour

Lou and Katrina Beauchamp of Warkworth stopped by to admire this display set up by acclaimed local artist/photographer Clive Russell. It is an enlargement of a photo hanging on the wall of the Heritage Centre. A little detective work with old photos of Warkworth, might reveal the location of this shop. Photo: Sue Dickens By Sue Dickens

News - Warkworth - Lots of visitors were drawn to a photographic display at the Long Lunch. Set up by acclaimed local artist/photographer Clive Russell, the photo featuring interesting characters, horses and buggies staring out from 100 or more years ago, hung beneath a canopy on the side of a camper van. It is an enlargement of a picture hanging on the wall of the Heritage Centre in Warkworth. No one knows for sure if the photo was actually taken in Warkworth, and if so, where it was. Some say the building stood where the empty lot is now next to the bank.

October 5 and 6, Gary Mulcahey, Sheree Rasmussen, San Murata and others will tour around in this camper for the Trent Hills Studio Tour and Gallery Hop as “Mulcahey & Co., Hawkers and Peddlers.” “I thought this was a good way to try out a travelling art show,” said Russell. An enlargement of J.D. Kelly’s “Champlain Crossing Georgian Bay,” in a similar fourpanel format, was mounted on the other side of the van. “I think this format highlights the fragmented or episodic way that we are aware of history, including our own personal histories, and also the present, which is also history.”

NOCO Celebrates 80th Anniversary With New Belleville Office A family owned company is making their name further known in Eastern Ontario. NOCO Fuels Canada, a locally operated fuels, lubricants, and energy distributor, is expanding in the community with the recent addition of a new office, located 10 km north of Belleville in Foxboro. As one of the largest Mobil suppliers in North America and with eighty years of experience in the energy business under their belts, NOCO brings much to the table. As an official distributor for Esso heating oil, diesel, and gasoline, the new NOCO Belleville office delivers to areas of Hastings, Northumberland and Prince Edward Counties. “We look forward to serving the hard working consumers of this region to the best of our abilities,” said Mark Yeatman, General Manager of NOCO Fuels Canada. With a new office location, NOCO improves simple access for their customers; more local offices allows for more efficient and hasslefree deliveries. Furthermore, NOCO has recently partnered with Hutchinson Fuels, a fuels and lubricant distributor headquartered in Brighton, Ontario. “We are honoured to join forces with Paul Hutchinson and his team, and look forward to better servicing our Eastern Ontario residential, commercial, and farm members,” noted James D. Newman, President of NOCO. Hutchinson has been locally operated for approximately 20 years, and will work with NOCO to continue meeting customers’ specific needs. With the two new additions, NOCO will be able to address more consumer needs and

at a more efficient pace. With Hutchinson’s fleet and wide-range of consumers, NOCO will be able to provide more people with Mobil lubricants for their automotive, fleet, industrial, metalworking, and specialty needs. Additionally, NOCO offers a usedoil recycling program in some areas to ensure proper collection, transportation, and processing of oil waste. While they are servicing more consumers, NOCO is still sure to mind their environmental footprint. In addition to meeting individual fuel and energy needs, NOCO is also offering chances to win individual ATV prizes this season. As of April 1, 2013, NOCO’s ATV Contest is underway until September 15 and is open to all legal residents of Ontario. By submitting a contest entry ballot at sponsor exhibits or by visiting noco.ca/atv or dunbarfuels.ca/atv and entering in the necessary information, anyone over 18 can enter to win three different Honda TRX500PGD ATVs. One entry will be selected from each of NOCO’s three regional areas (Ottawa, Belleville/ Trenton, or Renfrew/Pontiac counties). Having a full line of Esso and Mobil brands, locations in Belleville, Toronto, Ottawa, and Pembroke, and a strong dedication to their consumers, NOCO strives to be accessible and accommodating to all. With over 80 years of supplying energy to homes and businesses, NOCO certainly continues to make their presence known in the Eastern Ontario community. To find more information on NOCO, visit noco.ca, or call 1-(613)-966-4731 or toll-free, 1-(888)-284-7777.

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EMC Section B - Thursday, August 22, 2013 B5

AUCTION SALE MR HOWARD COCHRANE

CL430039

52 PURDY STREET, BELLEVILLE, ONT. FRIDAY AUGUST 30TH AT 11:00AM 3 blocks EAST of Sidney Street on Moira Street and turn North onto Purdy Street. Antique oak 9 piece dining room suite with table, 6 chairs, china cabinet and sideboard, Antique oak sideboard with mirrored backsplash, antique mahogany settee and side chairs, antique brass bed, walnut Duncan Phyfe side tables, antique brass and onyx plant stand, antique washstand, antique upholstered settee, antique walnut spinnette desk, 2 antique walnut trimmed occasional chairs, maple dining table and 4 chairs, oak 3 piece wall unit, oak finish entertainment cabinet, 2 piece chesterfield suite- like new; Sony Bravia 33” flat screen TV, mahogany finish dining room cabinet, occasional chairs, oak sofa table,, oak coffee and end tables, area carpet, Royal Doulton figurines- Teatime, Babie; Royal Albert dinnerware “Old Country Roses”, antique china pieces, everyday dishes, cookware, Tonka toys, Accusiser machine, Craftsman mitre saw, Delta bench top table saw, bench grinder, power, hand and garden tools; aluminum ladders, gas powered leaf blower, gas powered weed eater, 2 Craftsman 6.75 hp power lawn mowers, Husqvarna 16542 (16.5 hp) riding lawn mower – excellent; 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

AUCTION SALE PRIVATE COLLECTIONS ANTIQUE AUCTION BELLEVILLE AND DISTRICT FISH AND GAME CLUB 170 ELMWOOD DRIVE, BELLEVILLE, ONT. WEDNESDAY AUGUST 28TH AT 10 AM. 2 miles EAST of Belleville on Old Highway 2 and turn NORTH onto Elmwood Drive for ½ mile. ARTWORK – 3 original Manly MacDonald oil paintings including 20” x16” “Bay of Quinte, Near Northport”, 16” x 12” Hay Bay Autumn, 16”x 12”Laneway by Bay ; 2 original Joseph Guinta 8” x10” oil paintings – Quebec scenes, Peter Ertyl Snyder 8”x 10” oil “Winter Ride”, 8”x 10”original by Hoffman, artwork tiles by Charles Sucsan, ANTIQUE FURNITURE- Kimball walnut cased baby grand piano, Jonas Chickering grand piano in mahogany, burled walnut chest of drawers, pine step back cupboard, pine 2 door cupboard, walnut and mahogany chest of drawers, walnut side tables, oak parlour tables, English Oak storage boxes, oak sideboard, mahogany corner curio cabinet, single walnut pineapple bed, Windsor arm chairs, cherry side table with single drawer, Victorian arm chair, brass US letter mail box, Chippendale style side table, walnut tea wagon, walnut dining table, Victorian parlour chairs, mahogany sideboard, oak silver flatware storage case, oak confectionary glass front cabinet, oak 2 drawer side table, child’s sleigh, Gingerbread clock, oak cased wall clock, English bracket clock- Leeds; spinning wheel, ANTIQUE GLASSWARES, CHINA AND COLLECTIBLES Cranberry glass pieces, Flo Blue, Moorcroft candy dish, oil lamps, Royal Bayreuth, Iron stone, Gone with the Wind lamp, Pressed glass, quilted glassware’s,Torquay, Sterling silver flatware pieces, hand thrown pottery, 30 Royal Doulton figurines, German porcelain dolls, Yonge Street signage, Beswick pieces, quantity of Canadian and paper coins, FIREARMS AND COLLECTIBLES- (PAL required) Browning Gold Hunter Pump action 12 ga, Ithaca double barrel 20 ga., Cogswell and Harrison double barrel 12 ga, 10 ga shot gun marked T Jackson, BSA double barrel 12 ga., 57 Snider hammer rifle, wooden ammo box, collection of German WW II pins, crests, badges; RCMP crests, German WWII uniform, Indian Dept Officers uniform with pattern sword, 16 ft cedar stripe canoe, 2 signal cannons, numerous other articles NO BUYERS PREMIUM TERMS: CASH OR CHEQUE OWNER & AUCTIONEER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT OR INJURY DAY OF SALE SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS Plainfield 613-477-2082 www.sullivanauctions.com

EMC B Section - Thursday, August 22, 2013

CL430038

ESTATE AUCTION SALE CLIFF BROOKS SAT AUGUST 24th 10:30am

3 mILES NORTh OF SpRINGBROOK 150 vinyl windows & doors, 10x10 vinyl shed, lawn mowers, 9hp roto tiller w/new motor, power tools - reconditioned ATV & ATV tires, 8 trailers, maple & oak cabinets. Collectors, fine glassware and ornaments, saws, vacuums, scroll saw, microwave, electric wheel chair, weed eaters, well pumps, antique wooden wall clocks with keys, lamps, antique doll & baby carriages, antique rocker, cribs, cedar hope chest, garage doors, wheel barrels, antique electric ringer washer-copper, 6 cargo trailers, many other items. Terms: Cash or Cheque NO RESERVE Owner and Auctioneer not responsible for accident or injury day of sale.

hENNESSY AUCTION LTD. Certified Auctioneer 30 Years of Professional Service

monte

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ColleCtors AuCtion sAle For Peter Beare (& estate of Georgia Beare) 439 oak lake rd, stirling, ontario Monday, september 2, 2013, 9:30 am Directions: 7km north of Frankford, Hwy 33 FrankfordStirling Road to Oak Lake Rd. Turn right, travel approx. 2 km to sale site. Watch for signs. Downsizing - This sale #2 of 3. Peter Beare has been collecting for many years and is moving to smaller location. Excellent sale consisting of original artwork, decorative crocks, antique furniture and unique collectibles. Partial list: Approx 20 blue decorative crocks and jugs from various potteries and merchants. Large stoneware pitcher collection. Salesman’s sample Mennonite enclosed buggy. Small, ornate cherry hanging corner cupboard (19”w, 32”h). Pine 2-board top, drop leaf table. Pine 2-door, 2-drawer original red finish, scrub top jam cupboard. Hanging walnut 2-door shelf. 1840 Nova Scotia original finish stencilled rocker. Pine benches, 3 piece walnut settee suit, arrow back rockers and chairs, Boston rocker (original green paint). Blanket box, wood barrel, lightening rods and balls, oil cans, cast pieces, original wood crate and 12 Frontenac Brewery Bottles from 1871. Pulleys, wood shutters, old licence plates and hub caps. Window frames, refinished pine grain box (41”w, 36”h), round stained glass window. Pierce Arrow engine door. Ice saw, crosscut saw, horse collars, 2 cast chocolate moulds. Butter bowl, pair of Capodimonte stands (36”) pottery. Assorted medicine bottles, milk bottles, CNR torch. Cast iron tub claw feet. Burled walnut veneer sideboard, collectible books, several boxes of car magazines. Brass jam pot, 12’ roll of heavy landscape cloth. Hanging 3-section wall box, many other antiques and collectibles. 6 oak pressback chairs and oval table. Original oil paintings by: Tom Roberts, Manley MacDonald, Frank Pannabaker, Franz Johnston, Alan C. Collier - plus others. Artwork sold subject to a reasonable reserve. See website. Many other items not listed, and not yet unpacked at time of listing. terms and Conditions: Cash or cheque (with iD). no buyer’s premium. owner and auctioneer not responsible for any loss or accident day of sale. lunch available. Viewing at 8:00am day of sale.

Jim nelson Auctions Auctioneer – Jim nelson 613-475-2728

Visit www.jimnelsonauctions.com for pictures of sale items & updates on sale.

9 Elgin Street East, Cobourg

LARGE 2 DAY ESTATE & ART AUCTION

Saturday August 24

Preview at 9:30 a.m. Auction Starting at 11:00 a.m. Large Quality Auction with Sterling Silver & Silver-plate, Royal Crown Derby “2451” Dinner Service, Quality Nippon, Gouda Charger, Collection of Victorian Art Glass to Include Epergnes, Satan Glass, Cranberry Glass, Royal Doulton Figures, Numerous Oriental Items, Watercolours, Oils & Prints. Mahogany Case Grandfather Clock, Pequegnat Oak Wall Clock, Inlaid Furniture, Georgian Mahogany D-End Dining Table, Several Mahogany Display Cabinets, Secretaire Bookcase, Pair of Mahogany Twin Beds, Victorian Furniture, Large Oak Sideboard, Small Tables, Chest of Drawers, Bulls-Eye Mirror & Oriental Carpets.

Sunday August 25:

Preview @9:30 a.m. Auction @ 11:00 a.m.

A Single Owner Life Long Collection of 400 Oil Paintings, Watercolours & Prints. Watch Web Site for Full Listing & Photos. Large Outdoor Yard Sale: Both Days, With Furniture -Weather Permitting

www.waddingtons.ca/cobourg

David Simmons Auctioneer & Appraiser Caterer: Julies’ Cafe.

CL462735

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

At Stanley Auction Centre, 56 Alma St., Norwood, Ontario. From the traffic lights on Highway 7, travel south one block, then east for 3 blocks on Alma Street. Watch for signs. Home furnishings, appliances, housewares, tools, equipment, and much more. Full list at our website. Terms are cash, Interac or cheque with ID. Joblots sell at 5:00 pm. Foodbooth.

CL430013

David Simmons Auctioneer & Appraiser Caterer: Julies’ Cafe.

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Watch the website for updates & photos. www.waddingtons.ca/cobourg

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METROLAND MEDIA AUCTIONS B6

Preview at 4:30 p.m. Auction Starting at 6:00 p.m. Auction to include: Royal Doulton Figures, Nippon, Press Glass, Crystal, Cut Glass, Porcelain, Brass, Copper, Collector’s Items. Furniture to include: Upholstered Furniture, Desks, Sideboards, Rocking Chairs, Numerous Side Tables, Rugs, Mirrors, Paintings, Watercolours & Prints. Large Priced Indoor Yard Sale: Starting at 4:30 p.m.

The contents of a Belmont Lake home and others.

CL462043

9 Elgin Street East, Cobourg

Wednesday Night, Antique & Collector’s Auction August 28, 2013

Waddingtons.ca/Cobourg

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

AUCTION SALE THE ESTATE OF OLIVE O. CRAWFORD, HARROWSMITH, ONT. SATURDAY, AUG 24, 2013 AT 9:30 A.M. ON SITE Directions: The sale site is in Harrowsmith at 3996 Colebrook Road. Antique side by side bow front china cabinet, Antique 6 legged oak dining table/3 leaves, set of 6 arm chairs, open face pine hutch, walnut tea wagon with tray, Roxton maple coffee & 2 end tables set, oak roll top desk, dressing mirror, 2 pine arm chairs, antique drop leaf table, 2 hall tables, chesterfield & chair, chesterfield, matching loveseat & wing back chair, Victorian couch & chair, Sanyo TV & cabinet, antique wooden rocker, serving cart, antique 4 drawer chest, wicker fernery/ tray, antique dome top trunk, double bed with 4 drawer chest vanity & bench & night table, double bed with dresser & mirror & matching marble top table with towel bars, cedar chest, several plant stands, 3 wall mount display cabinets, “D” end table, Maytag washing machine (as new), Woods chest freezer, McLary “Royal Charm” wood stove with water reservoir. This sale features a large quantity of glass & china including, but not limited to a large set of over 90 pieces of “The Friendly Village” pattern set of dishes including a number of the accessories, Royal Albert “Silver Birch” pattern set of dishes totaling over 65 pieces, a large assortment of cups & saucers (some footed), several Quebec carvings, old crocks and a finger jug, pink & green depression pieces, black Americana salt & pepper, cranberry pieces, shaving mug, pie bird, hand school bell, old cookie jar, early primitive kitchen utensils, carnival glass, several pieces of art glass, Avon Cape cod pieces, a number of collector plates/ certificates, a number of pieces of pinwheel crystal including footed bowls, decanter, cream & sugar with tray, assorted creamers, a large collection of novelty salts & peppers, Wedgwood pieces, carnival fruit bowl/ nappies, cake plates, egg coddlers, 3 antique hanging hall lamps, numerous prints, sad irons, 2 cast iron pots, wall bracket oil lamps, Aladdin lamp & lamp parts, Tonka toys, old carpenter’s box, miniature oil lamps, wash set pieces, Wade figurines, child’s table, silver plate pieces, a pillow sham made from old tobacco silks, small kitchen appliances, child’s wagon & antique sled, “original 6” hockey game, old post cards, antique wall phone (as found), old cook books, 2 “Chums” books, old records, perfume mister, “White Rose” curling game in box, antique “Mallory” battery rack dispenser, Robinson ice cream cone holder, old globe, butter bowl with ladles & print, dresser top mirror, Centennial vintage dress with matching bonnet & purse, vintage shoes, child’s old boots, chest of silver plate, old books, antique lap top writing desk, Troy built 5.5 Hp rear tine tiller, Husqvarna model 33 chain saw, cross cut saw & a few garden tools. This is a large and interesting sale of household effects & furniture. See my web site for detailed list & photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com Terms: Cash, Debit, Visa, Mastercard & cheque/ ID Lunch available Estate and /or auctioneers not responsible for accidents or lost items

CL430019

Thursday, aug 29, 2013 aT 6:00 pm, (joBLoTs seLL aT 5:00 pm)

Waddingtons.ca/Cobourg

Auctions continued on page B7

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

Auctioneer: Allen McGrath

For more info TOM HARRISON 613-379-1006 BOB DOYLE 613-272-2968

SELBY SALES BARN 613-354-6260

www.InsideBelleville.com

11 Pleasant Dr., Selby, ON www.selbyauctions.ca

FIREARMS AUCTION SAT. AUG. 24th, 10:00 AM FROM SEVERAL ESTATES, COLLECTIBLE, TARGET AND HUNTING. MANY NEW AND USED, RIFLES, SHOTGUNS, HANDGUNS, ANTIQUE HAND GUNS RIFLES & SHOTGUNS CROSSBOWS, AMMUNITION, EDGED WEAPONS. FEATURING: ANTIQUE WEBLEY MARK I & II, SHARPS & HANKINS CIVIL WAR CARBINE, BROWNING INGLIS 1935 HIGH POWER, 1911 US ARMY COLT www.switzersauction.com VIEW PHOTO GALLERY AT: www.proxibid.com/switzersauction CHECK BACK FOR REGULAR UPDATES. WE HAVE ROOM FOR YOUR QUALITY CONSIGNMENTS IN THIS AND FUTURE SALES TERMS: Cash, Visa, Master Card, Inter-ac 10% Buyers Premium Onsite, 15% on Proxibid

Paul Switzer, Auctioneer/Appraiser 1-613-332-5581 • 1-800-694-2609 or email: info@switzersauction.com

AUCTION SALE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28 AT 5:00 P.M. DOUG JARRELL SALES ARENA, BELLEVILLE Sale of household furniture & store closeout fixtures & inventory. Dining room table, 6 chairs, china cabinet & sideboard, Duncan Phyfe china cabinet, maple kitchen table & chairs, coffee & end tables, bedsteads, hall tables, several plant tables, lady’s slipper chair, chests of drawers, display racks & stands, cabinets, qty. of new inventory, costume jewelry, silver plate flatware, garden pieces & small shop tools & numerous other pieces. See my web site for detailed list & photos. AUCTIONEERS: DOUG JARRELL & BEN TREVERTON 613-969-1033 www.dougjarrellauctions.com CL430040

At Switzer’s Auction Centre, 25414 Highway 62, Bancroft, ON

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Warner’s Auction Hall, 12927 Hwy 2, Just West of Colborne. Estate sale for the late Mr Van Elswijk, property of Mrs Anne Van Elswijk who ill health has forced her to nursing home, to be sold. Mr and Mrs Van Elswijk moved to Cobourg over 50 years ago and have lived in the same home ever since. He was an avid woodworking hobbyist and she was an avid sewer so there are a lot of woodworking hand and power tools and sewing machines and related articles besides a lot of rare collectible pcs as well as antique and modern home furnishings including a one of a kind burled walnut and mahogany glass front china cabinet w/2 glass doors over 3 bottom drawers with ornate carved crown and rare carved feet, all original in mint condition. Small oak hanging corner cabinet, collection of brass pcs some rare, quantity of old Delft blue pcs, modern dining room set with ext. table, 4 side, 2 arm chairs and matching side board, all on Queen Anne legs, several rare carved foot stools, collection various carvings including lge carved elephant tusk, other coffee table w/ball & claw feet, several ft stools with needle point tops, lge sol. maple sewing cabinet full of sewing notions, several blanket boxes, some never been opened for 50 yrs, ant. oak china cabinet also excellent, 2 very rare oil lamps, new microwave, never been used, lge illustrated works of Shakespeare, qty singed artwork, quantity books, ant. wall clock, silver pcs, old figurines, fancy dishes, small hand knotted rugs., spooled corner chair with cane seat, small inlaid 3 drawer cabinet, jardinere, table lamps, dishes, kitchen wares, plus, plus, plus. Note: Large sale with some very interesting things. Plan to be on time and stay awhile. Terms: Cash, Cheque with ID, Visa, M/C, Interac.

CL421683

253 Ontario Street, Kingston, Ontario (TICO # 2168740)

GIRL GREATNESS STARTS HERE

AUCTION THURSDAY, AUGUST 22nd @ 6:00PM

CL430029

1-705-696-2196

CL430014

192 Front W. Hastings, ON K0L 1Y0

CL430022

Get the word out to more than 70,000 homes. Call to find out how. 613-966-2034

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Connect with Ontarians – extend your business reach! www.networkclassified.org EMC B Section - Thursday, August 22, 2013

B7

LIFESTYLES

The mature gardener

The Good Earth:

Dan Clost Lifestyles - I have a young friend (just turned 40), an athletic chap, who is working through a sports injury. I have taken it upon myself to provide counsel to him as he comes to terms with the fact that he is, as of this latest injury, a mature athlete. There is a period of time, Gentle Reader, its duration depending upon the individualâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s facility with delusional rationalisation, where

the mind does not accept the reality that the body is not 20 years old. Once upon a time, the ability to respond to an opponentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s action was based on reaction time and ďŹ&#x201A;at-out blazing speed. Now, the results might look similar, but the response is generated because of experience and the ability to determine your opponentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s action. The result may still be the â&#x20AC;&#x153;killâ&#x20AC;? shot but self-delusion gains a foothold. How does this relate to gardening? Fer sure, eh, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m yanking Larryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chain a mite, as Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m sure his compadres at the ďŹ re hall do, but there is an underlying similarity. As mature gardeners, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not quite as supple as we once were nor is our reaction time as quick. Back in the day, if I saw a rake lying in my path I could easily change my stride to avoid it. Now, once committed, my foot lands where I had originally directed it and, mentally, all I can do is check out the ground upon which I am about to fall.

that new (young) people need to learn stuff that you knew more than 50 years ago. As you age, your gardening paradigm will shift; if you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take care of those three aspects youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be shifting without a clutch. So hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the ďŹ rst adjustment: If a task has become a chore to you, but is necessary for your vision, then hire out the work. There are many landscape companies (remember Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a supporter of the profession) that will do a proper job. They often prefer the homeowner to have prepared a planting design for them to follow. In spite of what I just wrote, I do realise that money is an issue and the kid next door is closer. In this situation you do have one over-riding responsibility and that is to make sure they are safe and protected from their inexperience. For example, ďŹ&#x201A;ipďŹ&#x201A;ops and lawnmowers is a bad combination. For the do-it-yourselfer, and I will include myself in that group as long as

I possibly can, here are a few considerations. Containers - use more; get the best you can afford. The larger the better: brings the garden up to where you can reach it; ensures sufďŹ cient soil to anchor the roots, retain moisture and sustain the plants; and, you can use the texture and colours of the pots as integral components of the overall design. Look for winter-proof containers but be aware they are not inexpensive. Plants - perhaps you can swap out annuals with bulbs and perennials. In shrub borders, slip in artistic elements such as statuary, benches, and stones. Tools - these days I prefer longerhandled tools; my strength is still good but suppleness isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t. Before buying a new tool try it out. Some garden centres will have a â&#x20AC;&#x153;testâ&#x20AC;? area; if not, see if a neighbour might loan you their new toy. Mature gardeners begin planning in August for next May.

Do sports make your family too busy?

Reality Check: Lifestyles - Friends of mine did a radical thing when they were raising their four kids 20 years ago: they didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t put them in any sports. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s right, even here in Canada, where hockey is practically legally required, they kept their kids out of the arena and the gymnastics ring, and the baseball diamond, and the soccer pitch. They decided they wanted family time instead. When my own girls were toddlers this couple played mentor to Keith and me. I watched their kids grow up; today theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all married, with jobs, and kids, and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all great friends and I thought, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I want my kids to be just like them.â&#x20AC;? Now it probably doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t hurt that I considered one of the greatest beneďŹ ts of adulthood that no one could ever force me to play a sport again. It was easier for me

Once we come to the full understanding that we have attained the rank of mature gardener, we can begin to alter our approach to gardening. There will be tasks that surpass our physical capabilities and some that no longer interest us. We will have to garden â&#x20AC;&#x153;smarter.â&#x20AC;? The smartest part is to be as ďŹ t as we can be. That means good diet, physical exercise and keeping the brain sharp. My doctor tells me I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to cut out certain foods; just eat less and enjoy more. (He said that with a straight face.) Exercise is still important. My two cents says that our routines should include more stretching and cardio as opposed to strength building. The latter is necessary but without the ďŹ rst two youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going to last long enough to do that. As for brain power, never stop learning, never accept a technical status quo (toss the rotary phone and get a Blackberry; learn how to program the new TV sets, write your autobiography; Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not kidding, and accept the fact

to resist the siren call of sports teams than perhaps it is for many parents. I understand that for some families sports is their way to bond, and if that works for you, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wonderful. I wonder, though, if the hectic schedules sports bring really do work for all the families that are chauffeuring kids to practices and games and tournaments, grabbing dinner on the run? Back to school is upon us again, and moms are pulling out calendars and schedulers and trying to ďŹ gure out what this school year will look like. Nowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the time to ask yourself what your priorities for your family actually are. Should after school sports be on that calendar? Perhaps, but it seems to me that too many sports take themselves far too seriously. Today sports arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just for

fun or to master a skill; they become all about competition. Competition is not a bad thing, but when itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the only option it can lead to a greater time commitment than families want. In many sports, once a child reaches a basic level of competency, the option for just â&#x20AC;&#x153;playing every now and thenâ&#x20AC;? or â&#x20AC;&#x153;skating for an hour a weekâ&#x20AC;? is gone. He or she is pressured to skate for two hours, several nights a week, or go to a tournament every weekend. My youngest daughter took gymnastics for fun, but when she was seven we were told she really should be doing nine hours a week and enter the competitive stream. There wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t room for her anymore for just an hour or two a week. If she wanted to progress, we had to commit. So we quit. But many donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t, draining their time and their wallets in the process. And since kids

spend so much time in school, and then have an hour or two of homework every night, if a family tacks on several hours a week of sports, time to sit around playing with siblings, talking to parents, or just doing nothing is substantially reduced. If kids have no time to do nothing, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hard for them to develop an imagination or to pursue hobbies. Author Mark Buchanan wrote, â&#x20AC;&#x153;busyness causes us to care less about the things we care about,â&#x20AC;? and I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t agree more. When we become too busy with kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; stuff, ironically we often lose the very family camaraderie we want to create. That family I knew raised active kids who loved each other, who volunteered, and who made good choices. Today theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re still each otherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best friends. And each is in relatively good shape too, all without

Sheila Wray Gregoire

stepping foot in a hockey rink. It can be done, and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s up to all of us to decide: how do we want to spend our limited family time this school year?

Real estate salespeople want sign bylaw amended By John Campbell

News - Trent Hills - The municipality is currently reviewing its sign bylaw and the people who sell real estate have provided it with some direction: change the rule that prohibits them from posting

directional signs. About a dozen of them have called for an amendment in a petition and they have the support of two councillors, Meirion Jones and Rosemary KelleherMacLennan, who sell real estate. â&#x20AC;&#x153;[We] would like to see them allowed,â&#x20AC;? said Jones, a broker with

BAY BRIDGE JEANS

Coldwell Banker Terrequity Realty in Warkworth, to point potential buyers to properties for sale located on concession roads off main thoroughfares. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One of the best marketing tools a real estate agent has is a real estate sign,â&#x20AC;? he said, but it has to be seen, â&#x20AC;&#x153;so if you can direct people coming off busy roadsâ&#x20AC;? to where the property for sale is located, â&#x20AC;&#x153;itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a good thing.â&#x20AC;?

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Without directional signage, â&#x20AC;&#x153;it certainly makes it harder for potential buyers to ďŹ nd these properties,â&#x20AC;? said Leslie Abernethy, a sales representative with Realty Executives Alison Ltd. in Campbellford. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Some of these side roads are quite out there.â&#x20AC;? People like to do â&#x20AC;&#x153;drive-bysâ&#x20AC;? to see if a property for sale is â&#x20AC;&#x153;suitable for them or if they like the location.â&#x20AC;?

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Kelleher-MacLennan and her husband, Murray MacLennan, sell for Royal LePage in Campbellford. He said some of the properties for sale in Trent Hills are â&#x20AC;&#x153;pretty tough to ďŹ nd,â&#x20AC;? and while global positioning systems help, the directions they provide â&#x20AC;&#x153;can be pretty confusingâ&#x20AC;? at times, he said. Trent Hills CAO Mike Rutter acknowledged that directional signage is important where ďŹ nding houses for sale is â&#x20AC;&#x153;a little more challengingâ&#x20AC;? when located on â&#x20AC;&#x153;long, winding rural roads.â&#x20AC;? The â&#x20AC;&#x153;guiding principleâ&#x20AC;? of the sign bylaw when passed originally was â&#x20AC;&#x153;to get as much clutter out of the community as we could,â&#x20AC;? he said. Directional signs are being posted in the municipality, in violation of the bylaw, and â&#x20AC;&#x153;the municipality hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t got timeâ&#x20AC;? to travel around the countryside removing them. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot of these kicking around out there that never get taken down,â&#x20AC;? MacLennan said. In calling for the bylaw to be changed, the petitionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s backers said the real estate community would try to police itself, he said. They made a commitment to make sure there wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be many directional signs still posted â&#x20AC;&#x153;once the property had sold because it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t serve their purpose either if theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re sending people on wild goose chases,â&#x20AC;? Rutter said.

By Sue Dickens

Sold-out Long Lunch a major success

Events - Warkworth - Visitors and locals at the tenth annual Warkworth Long Lunch were eating up the downtown picnic-like atmosphere with all the sights, sounds and smells of what was a sold-out event this year. “This is our sixth year here,” said Marie Birkett of Oshawa. She was joined by her friends Bonnie Cox, Lyla Allan and Maralyn Bell, of Oshawa and Whitby. “We come to Warkworth three or four times a year just to browse,” she added. Today it was about enjoying the Long Lunch which is a tradition here on the village’s Main Street with its red and white gingham table cloths on tables lined up end to end. “We like the food and we like to poke around in the shops so it’s a bit of an excursion for us,” said Birkett. It was the same for others who sat down to enjoy the feast on what was a brilliant sunny day. Larry Dudley, of Warkworth, walked by with Leslie Blayney, co-owner of Camp Ho-Ba Chee. “I love the village. I love the people that make this village,” said Dudley with wave of his arm taking in the crowd. “This is the second anniversary of our business today so we are celebrating two things,” said Blayney. For Perry Melzack, co-chair of the event, and member of the Warkworth Business Association (WBA), the day was a success. The event is also a major fund raiser for the association. “This community makes it very very easy to hold this event, what with the volunteers that show up to set up the tables and tents and of course BBQon-Wheels takes care of the food,” he commented. Co-chair Nancy Honey was busy helping one of the many volunteers, Carol Hamilton, in the town hall nearby; she was cutting and serving the many home-made pies. “We started about 7:30 here this morning,” she said, noting this is the first year she has looked after getting volunteers. “The biggest challenge was believing it would all come together … but everyone was right, it did,” she said grinning, adding that the help from the volunteer firefighters setting up the tents was especially important. For Stephanie and Paul Cudmore and their son Thomas, the Long Lunch is

something they don’t like to miss. Lou and Katrina Beauchamp who “We live locally. We have come have a place on Goldophin Road and a almost every year, with family. It’s just house in Oshawa were there too. a great day to get together,” they said. “We’re spending more and more

time up here and in the community,” Main Street. he said, while admiring a work of art, “It’s a great thing for the whole a photo on canvas by local artist Clive community to get together and to do and Russell, which was on display on the it raises money as well,” said Lou.

Co-chair Nancy Honey, left, helps one of the volunteers, Carol Hamilton, ready the trays with slices of the famous home-made pies that help make the Warkworth Lunch such a treat.

Photos: Sue Dickens

Leslie Blayney, co-owner of Camp Ho-Ba Chee, from left, joins Larry Dudley of Warkworth and Perry Melzack, co-chair of the sold-out Long Lunch this year, to enjoy the food and entertainment.

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It was a sold out event this year with 600 tickets gone even before the event started. A few tickets were available the day of the Long Lunch but not many and they were sold by 1:30 p.m. This is a major fund raiser for the local Warkworth Business Association.

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Nine-year-old Thomas Cudmore, a local lad, knows what he likes and it’s a locally grown cob of corn, one of the tasty foods on his plate at the Warkworth Long Lunch. Photo: Sue Dickens

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Becca Bond, a volunteer with the Aron Theatre Co-operative leads the way with her snail race costume. She is one of many who are taking up the snail race challenge at the Aron Theatre this Friday at the opening night of Turbo, an animated family feature about a small snail with big dreams. Photo: Submitted

Shooting from vehicle a costly mistake News - A Marmora man has been fined $1,500 for hunting offences under the Fish and Wildlife Conservation Act. Andrew Moffatt pleaded guilty to firing from a vehicle and hunting deer out of season. In addition to the fines, Moffatt’s hunting licence was suspended for two years. The court heard that on the evening of December 12, 2012, Moffatt and two passengers were driving along Spry Road, in the Township of Stirling-Rawdon. Moffatt had a loaded shotgun in his vehicle and was searching for a deer when he stopped the van and fired into a field. Moffatt and one of the passengers left the vehicle and went into the field on foot, while the other passenger drove away. A neighbour heard the shot and called the TIPS line to report the incident. A subsequent

investigation by the Ministry of Natural Resources Canine Unit turned up a spent shotgun shell near the road and shotgun waddings near the field. Justice of the Peace Claudette Coulas heard the case in the Ontario Court of Justice, in Belleville, Ontario, on August 13, 2013. The Ministry of Natural Resources reminds hunters that it is illegal to carry or fire a loaded firearm from an aircraft, vehicle or motorboat. It is also illegal to shoot a gun from or across a road. To report a natural resources violation, call 1-877-TIPS-MNR (8477667) toll-free any time or contact your local ministry office during regular business hours. You can also call Crime Stoppers anonymously at 1-800-222-TIPS (8477).

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Entertainment - Campbellford - The Aron Theatre will be hosting a race of a different sort this Friday, August 23. The opening night of Turbo, an animated family feature about a small snail with big dreams, will kickoff with a mini-wheels race with riders dressed as snails from the movie. Competitors in the race will don their shells and race a set course, starting and ending in front of the Aron Theatre, on their choice of minibicycle, tricycle, scooter, or skateboard. “They will race for fame and glory, and also perhaps a delicious basket of locally grown tomatoes, a snail’s favourite treat,” said Hazel Barber, marketing director for the Aron. Becca Bond is one of the many volunteers with the Aron Theatre Cooperative. She decided to lead the way in the snail race challenging others to the big event. “I’m having a great time volunteering at the Aron Theatre this summer,” said Bond. “The events are fun and let me get creative. I’m ready for the race, my snail shell is going to be awesome!” Photo opportunities and racing snail autographs will be available from 7 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. with the big race at 7:15 p.m. The movie starts at 7:30 p.m. The Aron Theatre Co-op is a notfor-profit community organization. The theatre has undergone several improvements in the last year including new seating, air conditioning and a state-of-the-art digital projector and sound system.  Memberships are $20 for individuals and $40 for families.

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ENTERTAINMENT

Change in format at Juried Photography Show and Sale each of the 13 participants received expert advice from Waterhouse. “It was a relaxed, informative, enjoyable and very personal morning of photography education,” said Tony Crocker, a well-known local photographer who is a member of the association. He organized the show and sale this year.

After lunch at the workshop, Waterhouse adjudicated this year’s show in the Warkworth Memorial Community Hall, choosing a Best in Show, Second Place and Runner Up. Spirit of the Hills members who entered the show were then able to listen to Waterhouse explain her reasons for choosing the winners, and

ask questions about their own photographs. “As the adjudicator she indicated that the excellent quality and variety of the work made her choices quite difficult,” said Crocker. The show was opened to the public the next day, Sunday, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. with well over 100 people dropping by to view the photographs. Cash prizes were presented on Main Street

during the Long Lunch. The Best in Show prize provided by Meirion Jones of Terrequity Realty went to Brian Tyson of Hastings for “Cat on a Cold Stone Floor.” Second prize provided by Bruce Taylor Accountant went to Sylvie Flynn of Cobourg for “Ivy League.” The runner-up prize (honourable mention) provided by Allen Insurance was presented

The “Best in Show” prize went to Brian Tyson of Hastings for “Cat on a Cold Stone Floor.” Photo: Submitted

News - Warkworth - A change in format from the past marked the seventh annual Juried Photography Show and Sale hosted by the Spirit of the Hills Northumberland Hills Arts Association. It is always held the same weekend as the Warkworth Long Lunch but this time there was a more proactive

to Tony Crocker of Warkworth for “Puffin Signals.” During the show people were able to vote for a People’s Choice award and this went to Norma Keith of Baltimore for her “Summer Harvest.” “Spirit of the Hills wants to thank the sponsors who provided the prizes and all those who attended to make this show a success,” said Crocker.

(Left) The runner-up prize (honourable mention) was won by Tony Crocker of Warkworth for “Puffin Signals.” Photo: Submitted

educational element to the show. On Saturday a photo workshop “Unleash Your Creativity” was conducted by Markham photographer Julie Waterhouse. (Right) She started with a Winner of the People’s Choice award presentation at the Warkworth was Norma Keith of Baltimore for Town Hall and Centre for the her “Summer Harvest.” Arts, followed by a photo Photo: Submitted walkabout, during which Second prize went to Sylvie Flynn of Cobourg for “Ivy League.” Photo: Submitted

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We would like to thank our friends and family for the beautiful birthday party and fundraiser that was held in honour of our daughter Charlie Semple, on July 13, 2013. It is so comforting to know that our support network reaches so far. When your child goes through something like this, the helplessness you feel as a parent is unbearable. Knowing that we have such a caring, compassionate and loving community such as ours, it makes all the difference in the world. Words cannot express the thankfulness and gratitude that we have for all the people who were involved in making this day so special for our family. It is a memory that will be cherished forever.

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I would like to thank all of my family and friends for their good wishes and cards for my 80th birthday. Your donations to the Food Bank were plentiful and greatly appreciated. I would also like to give special thanks to the Municipality of Marmora and Lake for the beautiful fruit basket and certificate. Thank-you to Curtis Trimble for all his work and Rich Smith for looking after the Food Bank. El Killian

Orr, Wilfred Ralph "Flop" Passed away at the Crown Ridge Nursing Home on Thursday August 1st, 2013 in his 86th year. Beloved husband of the late Catherine Viola "Olie " Orr (nee Valyear). Loving father of David (Lynda) Orr, Bill (Laura) Orr, Jeanne (Gerry) Ridgley, Janet (Mike) Stillman, Bert Orr, Robbie (Tami) Orr and the late Michael Van Orr. Dear Grampa to Bryon, Lindsay, Wesley, Natalie, Sarah, Erin, Pat, Spencer, Terra, Jillian, Celina, Curtis, Ashley and remembered by 11 great grandchildren. Survived by his sister Helen McGeachy and predeceased by siblings; Norma Peterson, Sam Orr, Hazel Carter, Harry Orr and Kenneth Orr. Also predeceased by his parents Van & Gladys Orr. Visitation and service for family & friends was held at the Weaver Family Funeral Home - West Chapel on Tuesday August 6th, 2013. Pallbearers were Ralph's grandchildren Bryon Orr, Wesley Orr, Patrick Orr, Spencer Orr, Curtis Stillman and Celina Stillman. Interment was at Mount Calvary Cemetery. The Orr family would like to thank the staff at Crown Ridge Nursing home for the excellent care and compassion shown to Dad during his stay there. Everyone from the nurses, PSW's and housekeepers went above and beyond for Dad. Also thanks to the Glen Miller Christ Church for the lovely reception. In our hearts, our Dad was "One of a kind. They don't make them like that anymore". CL462786

Passed away suddenly on Thursday July 18th, 2013. Beloved Son of Linda Haddlesey (Del), Les Embleton (Carol). Beloved Brother to Patricia (Shawn), Bill (Liz) and Shari (Simon). The Best Uncle to Justin (Irene), Micheal and Brayden. And Great Uncle to Eli. Father to Abby. Cremation has taken place. Memorial Service will be held August 26th at 5 pm at Rylstone Cemetery, 46 Sweet Rd, Marmora, ON. Family and friends to gather at Doris and Tom Embleton’s farm on Sweet Rd., for a Celebration of Life to remember Albert by.

JONES, GERALD EUGENE Of Kaladar formerly of Brighton passed away peacefully in Kingston General Hospital, Sunday, Aug. 11/2013 in his 74th yr. Son of the late Gerald and Frances Jones (nee Post). Beloved husband of Eleanor (nee Turcotte). Dear father of Kathy, Bonnie, Betsy, Kim and Melody. Brother of Laura, Min, Lawrence, Carolyn, Robert, Edwin, Bonnie and Rick all from the surrounding area. Predeceased by sister Diane and brother Donald, also survived by his many grandchildren, nieces and nephews and great grandchildren. CL461323 FITNESS & HEALTH

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WHAT A DEAL!

Bay Terrace Apartments

334 Dundas St. E., Belleville STUNNING 1, 2 and 2+ den suites, GREAT VALUE! Indoor pool, gym, social rm with events, laundry. AWARD WINNING CUSTOMER SERVICE! DAILY OPEN HOUSES! Drop in for a tour! Ask about move-in incentives.

NEW & USED APPLIANCES USED REFRIGERATORS

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX

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

95

NOW IN THREE LOCATIONS

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

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

PAYS CASH $$$

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

1-888-478-7169 www.realstar.ca

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

MORTGAGE BROKER Lic. #10343

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

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.

We Sell Gas Refrigerators!

MORTGAGES

MORTGAGES

METRO CITY MORTGAGES

• Renewals • Mortgages & Loans • Leasing - 1st, 2nd & Private Mortgages/Loans • Free Down Payment Program OAC • • Bank turn downs, self employed welcomed 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: 1-888-216-7770 ext 306 Email: andrea005@sympatico.ca Web:

www.mortgagesbyandrea.com FSCO Lic# M08002475 Broker# 10202 Independently Owned and Operated

Campbell’s Honey

TrenTon WesT side

Attractive 2 bedroom apartment with interior updated. Comes with new fridge and stove, heat, hydro, water and laundry facilities. $825/month.

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management

613-392-2601

12th GLEN MONTH MILLER FREE!

3 bedroom apartment with fridge, stove and heat included. $825/month + hydro and water.

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management

613-392-2601

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

Kenmau Ltd. since 1985

Property Management 613-392-2601

BRIGHTON

Honey For Sale $3.50 per pound at the Honey House 220 Campbell Road, Warkworth August and September Friday and Saturday 9am - 4pm

CL423537

www.realstar.ca

2004 34’ Triple E Embassy V10. 30,000 kms. Slide-out. Sleeps 6. Generator. Selling due to health reasons. Good condition. 613-392-7762.

NEW APPLIANCES

with savings up to $750

• RECONDITIONED APPLIANCE WITH A 6 MONTH WARRANTY

613-966-2034

East side (Albert St.) 1 bedroom with heat, fridge, stove and water included, $650/mth + hydro

FOR SALE

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

(Since 1985)

Book your ad online 24/7

www.EMCclassified.ca

CL430434

In Memoriam

Build, Re-Do or Repair! Power Washing Sanding & Staining Experinced Painter Indoor/Exterior

Starting at

Kenmau Ltd. Property Management

CL430435

CL462716

Decks & Pergolas

CL450408

Your loving family

FOR SALE

Standing timber, hard maple, soft maple, red and white oak, etc. Quality workmanship guaranteed. (613)847-1665.

20 ft Pontoon boat. 40 hp merc. pwr.tilt, pwr anAntiques Wanted. Jewel- chor,console - trailer, lery, wrist watches, pocket $6500. Call 705-653-2484 watches, sterling silver, china, wooden decoys, Marine Mechanic/Winter fishing lures, war medals, Storage- stop waiting 2-3 Canadian coins, antique weeks for service, fast turn furniture, paintings, books. around. We’ll look at your (905)885-0190, Toll-free, boat within days. Rea(877)329-9901. sonable rates, 35 years experience. Winter Boat Storage Available. Wanted: Standing timber, 613-267-3470. mature hard/softwood. Also wanted, natural stone, cubicle or flat, any TRAILERS / RV’S size. 613-968-5182.

FOR SALE

2 story, 3 bedroom semiattached. 4pc + 2pc bathrooms, comes with full unfinished basement. $900/month, plus utilities.

East side (Turnbull St.) 1 bedroom with fridge, stove, heat & water included, $635/mth + hydro

WANTED

Central Boiler outdoor Wood Furna eS FurnaCeS

FOR SALE

Mike Szwedo August 09/55 – August 24/11 Always in our minds Forever in our hearts Infinitely missed in our lives

ALL REMAINING HUSQVARNA riding tractors, push mowers, trimmers all marked down for summer clearance. Best prices of the year call Belmont Engine Repair in Havelock 705-778-3838

Belleville

TrenTon eAST Side

CL430433

CL429617

Barn and roof painting, screw-nailing existing roofs, new steel installed. All major barn repairs by Ron Anderson (613) 395-2857 1-800-290-3496

LAWN & GARDEN

Kenmau Ltd.

CL430900

FARM

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.

CL430131

2006 450 Sportsman, clean, low miles, new plow, windshield, chains still in box, $4,000 o.b.o. 613-337-9235.

Fiddle/Step Dance Lessons. Old-tyme, celtic. All levels, ages welcome. Learn by ear or music. Limited spaces. Contact Lynzi, 613-848-5678.

FOR RENT

CL429533

2001 Buick LaSabre body and mechanical A1 condition. Asking $1500. Call 613-478-2831

NEW AREINS Wood splitters for sale 22 ton $1399; 27 ton $1690; 34 ton $1860. They split vertical and horizontal. Call Belmont Engine Repair. Auto-Go 4 wheel scooter. 705-778-3838. Excellent condition. Call 705-924-2115. NEW SUBARU GENERABed chesterfield and TORS and inverters now in chair, beige, $75; also 27” stock starting at $950. colour TV with corner These units come with a stand, $50. 613-475-4522. three year warranty as well, some have a five year Flooring deals, berber Warranty. Many models in carpet 99 cents sq. ft.; 12 stock to choose from. Call mm laminate $1.49/sq. ft.; 705-778-3838. modern cut/loop carpet Belmont Engine Repair 1.49/sq. ft.; Free shop at home service. Saillian Car- Stove Pellets, 40 lbs pets 1-800-578-0497, bags, $4.75 per bag plus (905)373-2260. HST. Low Ash/moisture, BTU. shavJuke Box, for records high or (45’s) roll top glass cover, ings@live.com lights down both sides at 613-847-5457 front. $6500.00 Call 267-4463. Wantedwarehouse LaZyBoy o/s sofa, reclines shelving, racking, lockers at both ends. O/S chair re- and signs, good condition. clines & rocks. $400. To buy or sell, call Lloyd Dealcraft Cherry wood cof- 613-530-7840. Website: fee, end and drum tables. shelvingandrackingworld.ca Email: $150. Call 613-473-2155 info@aworldofrentals.ca Like-new Loveseat, 2 lazy-boys rocker/recliner, all sage color, $325 each, FOR SALE o.b.o. Solid oak coffee table (34x34), end table, $550/both o.b.o. 613-489-1121, 613-794-4959. AquaMaster softeners. Rated #1 in Canada! Rent, purchase or finance. Only available at Water Source 613-968-6256.

FOR RENT

FOR RENT

CL430782

Love you and miss you Doug, Cathy and family

FOR SALE

WANTED

CL429532

Today recalls the memory of a loved one gone to rest. And those who think of him today. Are those who loved him best. The flowers we lay upon his grave. May wither and decay. But the love for him who lies beneath. Will never fade away

SOULE, Lillian- In loving memory of our mother and sister who passed away 1 year ago, August 25, 2012. The rolling stream of life rolls on, But still the vacant chair, Recalls the love, the voice, the smile Of the one who once sat there. Missed and loved by daughters Chris and Mary, sisters and family.

MUSIC

FOR SALE

CL457437

In loving memory of our dear Dad, Grandpa and Great Grandpa who passed away August 24, 1994.

FOR SALE

CL415120

Meiklejohn, Gordon

CL429751

IN MEMORIAM

IN MEMORIAM

CL416356

IN MEMORIAM

Nicely treed lot. Attractive, 2 bdrm with fridge, stove, water & balcony. Building has security entrance & laundry facilities. $750/mth plus heat & hydro

Kenmau Ltd. (Since 1985)

Property Management

613-392-2601

JD 6300 4x4 Loader, $1,975. JD 2350 4x4 Loader, $12,500. CIH 8340 Mower Conditioner, $3,950. 613-223-6026. Turn your exhausted wood lots and unused pasture lots into productive farm land. Phone 1-705-653-7242 or 1-905-436-5954

Airless spray painting, roofs & sides, steel roofs repairs. 5 & 6â&#x20AC;? seamless eavestrough, soffit, facia, gutterguard installed or delivered. Free estimates. 1(877)490-9914.

PONY OR HORSE 14 hands, 13 yrs old. Bay Mare. Plus saddle. Well broke. Sound and safe to work with. $1100. 613-392-0084

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

STIRLING CO-OPERATIVE NURSERY SCHOOL is looking for a Nursery School Teacher to start working Monday and Tuesdays 8:30-1:00 as of October 1st. This position will increase to more days, working toward filling in for a maternity leave. Please bring your resume to Julie LaPalm(Director) or Hazel Vogt (Supervisor) at 40 Church St. or send to stirlingcoopnursery@hotmail.com. IN PERSON IS PREFERRED.

- Wanted -

Professional People

to do one on one presentations car and internet necessary

Diana 866-306-5858

STIRLING SMART START CHILDCARE is looking for 2 Registered Early Childhood Educators to work a split shift for our before and after school program 7:00-9:30 and 2:30-5:30 starting September. These staff will be required to plan and implement the program plans, set up the classroom and clean up. Please bring your resume to Julie LaPalm (Director) or Hazel Vogt (Supervisor) at 40 Church St. or send to stirlingcoopnursery@hotmail.com, IN PERSON IS PREFERRED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Place your classifieds online at www.EMCclassified.ca Come Our2nA z Team!

ª nJoin ÂŞÂ&#x2018;ÂĽ $ĂŹĂ&#x201C;

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

The Hospice Palliative Care Nurse Practitioner (HPC NP) will contribute to excellence in the delivery of care for people of all ages and their families requiring hospice palliative care in the South East LHIN. The HPC NP will collaborate with inter-professional care teams across the health care continuum including (but not limited to) home care, primary care, specialized hospice palliative care, acute care and community supportive care organizations/agencies. The HPC NP may provide direct care for individuals with hospice palliative care needs when this service would not otherwise be available. Strong collaborative relationships will be built with providers of palliative care in the South East LHIN. The HPC NP will collaborate with these partners to promote integration of inter-professional care across the continuum of health care services, and to advance 24/7 hospice palliative care support.

For more information on this opportunity, please visit our website www.se.ccac-ont.ca or contact Amanda Dionne, Recruitment Specialist at 1-888-871-8868 ext. 5675. How to apply: Applicants should submit a resume and cover letter, indicating Posting # 92-2013 in the subject line on or before September 9, 2013 to: careers@se.ccac-ont.ca We thank all applicants for their interest, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted. â&#x20AC;&#x153;La version Française de cette annonce est disponible sur demande.â&#x20AC;?

Inserting Machine Operator Trainee Distribution Metroland Media- Formerly Performance Printing

JOB REQUIREMENTS: â&#x20AC;˘ Working knowledge of flyer distribution as well as a working knowledge of inserting equipment â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to learn and understand production requirements â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to learn and apply departmental rules and procedures â&#x20AC;˘ Good communication and leadership skills â&#x20AC;˘ Flexibility in both hours and job requirements, depending on customers needs. MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: â&#x20AC;˘ Grade 12 diploma â&#x20AC;˘ 2-4 years production experience in high volume shop Please send resume to rconium@perfprint.ca or drop off to 65 Lorne Street.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;We Need You!â&#x20AC;? Carrier Routes Available

ROUTE

# PAPERS

MAIN STREET

LOCATION

FC003

78

Forin St

Belleville

FD007 FD001 FD005

88 34 36

2nd Street Dufferin Ave Burnham St

Belleville Belleville Belleville

FE018 FB012 FD014

FC021 FE027 FE013

FD003 FB009 FB024 FB048 FB019 FB051

CL434851_0822

Qualifications â&#x20AC;˘ Must hold current registration with the College of Nurses of Ontario in the Extended Class Nurse Practitioner Program with a minimum Baccalaureate in Nursing (Masters level degree in Nursing preferred) â&#x20AC;˘ Must have continuing education in Palliative Care; Hospice Palliative Care Nursing Certification preferred â&#x20AC;˘ Minimum 2 yrs. of experience in Palliative Care Nursing (previous work in the community setting an asset) â&#x20AC;˘ Valid Ontario driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license and access to a vehicle 24/7 is required

Job Title: Department: Company:

SPECIFIC DUTIES: â&#x20AC;˘ Operate Inserting machines ie. setup, adjustments etc. â&#x20AC;˘ Assist in planning pre-insert packages â&#x20AC;˘ Meet production goals â&#x20AC;˘ Respond to deadlines â&#x20AC;˘ Ensure quality standards are met â&#x20AC;˘ Provide training to part-time staff where required â&#x20AC;˘ Maintenance â&#x20AC;˘ Other duties as requires

Belleville Home Building Centre Attention: Amy 445 Dundas Street East, Belleville, ON, K8N-1G2 Fax (613) 968-4348

We are looking for permanent full-time Nurse Practitioners to work at various office locations throughout the South East region. This is a shared geographical approach to align with the 7 emerging Health Links in the South East.

Job Posting

JOB RESPONSIBILITIES: The ideal employee will: â&#x20AC;˘ Possess a strong mechanical aptitude â&#x20AC;˘ Have strong production and workflow skills â&#x20AC;˘ Be able to work unsupervised â&#x20AC;˘ Demonstrate a high level of flexibility â&#x20AC;˘ Be highly self-motivated â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to troubleshoot â&#x20AC;˘ Working knowledge of inserting equipment â&#x20AC;˘ Be available for ALL shifts

Please submit your resume in confidence to

Hospice Palliative Care Nurse Practitioner

HELP WANTED

JOB SUMMARY: To lead and assist in operations on the Distribution floor, including coordinating the staging and inserting of flyers on the night shift using inserting machines and evaluation of performance levels to ensure a smooth and efficient workflow for both the EMCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and lettershop jobs.

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y¹ïĂ&#x;yh ááÂ&#x152; Ă&#x;œ¹ï 0ĂŻĂ&#x;yyĂŻhexperience 2Ă&#x;y¹ïœ¹h $"â&#x20AC;˘~9Â&#x203A;Â&#x152;-á â&#x20AC;˘ Delivering a high quality customer Marketing and merchandising ÂśĂ&#x; AŲ ĂŻÂś Ă&#x2030;èžùĂ&#x160; ù²áÂ&#x203A;Â&#x2030;Śá~ new products and service offeringsœy â&#x20AC;˘ Maintaining specified inventories and order ÂśĂ&#x; yÂĽÂĽyĹ°Â&#x153;ÂĽÂĽy ĂşÂ&#x153;ÂĽkÂ&#x153;ÂąÂ&#x17D; y¹ïĂ&#x;yh Â&#x152;Â&#x152;Â&#x2030; ú¹kAĂŁ 0ĂŻĂ&#x;yyĂŻ that AĂŁĂŻh arise, yÂĽÂĽyĹ°Â&#x153;ÂĽÂĽyh merchandise â&#x20AC;˘ Resolve problems such$"h as ~"Â&#x203A;žá customer complaints and AŲ Ă&#x2030;èžùĂ&#x160; ²è~Â&#x203A;Â&#x152;ĂąÂ&#x152;~ supply shortages â&#x20AC;˘ Department responsibility and maintenance These are full-time positions and will require some weekend hours. We offer competitive wage and benefits to the successful candidate.

HELP WANTED

CL431013/0718

FARM

FARM KUBOTA TRACTOR with rear blade, diesel, 2 WD, farm tires, Model #L225-25HP. Phone 613-968-4027.

FC016 FC012 FA003 FA004 FA010 FA023

FA025 FA031

79 114 100

65 86 64

90 56 80

65 90 56

54 63 78

106 37 123

64 103

Spruce Gardens Wright Ave Russell St

Foster Ave Pinegrove Crt Alfred Drive Chatham St Walmsley Pl Charlotte St

Sage St Purdy St Avondale Rd

University Ave West St North Park St

North Park St, Bongard Cres Valleyview Cres Prince of Wales Drive

Prince or Wales Drive (Town houses) Springbrook Cres

Belleville Belleville Belleville

Belleville Belleville Belleville

Belleville Belleville Belleville

CL421488

Titanium 5-Wheel. 33â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, purchased new in 2005, one owner. Fully equipped with many options; 12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; slide, sleeps 4 comfortably with queen, walk-around bed and sleeper-sofa. Very clean condition. Extras include; oak dinette set, large capacity fridge, surround-sound stereo, 25â&#x20AC;? built-in TV, Wine Guard satellite dish. Also day/night shades, bike rack and hitch, etc. Asking $16,500. Call 613-832-1075 to view.

FARM Barn Repairs, Steel roof repairs, Barn boards, Beam repairs, Sliding doors, Eavestroughs, Screw nailing, Roof painting, Barn painting. Call John 613-392-2569.

CL430442

TRAILERS / RVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

Belleville Belleville Belleville

Belleville Belleville Belleville

Belleville Belleville Belleville

Belleville Belleville

For more information on any of these routes please call Belleville/Central Hastings: Kathy LaBelle-613-966-2034 ext 512 QW/Brighton/Trent Hills: Kathy Morgan-613-475-0255 ext 210 EMC B Section - Thursday, August 22, 2013

B15

www.careeredge.on.ca

CL416720

CAREER EDGE OFFERS FREE EMPLOYER SERVICES Advertise your Job Vacancies Pre-Screen applicants for a suitable match Provide Wage Subsidies for eligible candidates to assist with training costs Assist with Career Fairs - Provide Interview Facilities For Information Contact Lynn Kelly: lynnk@careeredge.on.ca Kim Boomhower: kimb@careeredge.on.ca 81 Dundas St. West, Trenton On K8V 3P4, (613) 392-9157

This Employment Ontario program is funded in part by the Government of Canada.

Immediate Opportunity

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Township of Stirling-Rawdon Student Help Wanted The Township of Stirling-Rawdon is seeking a student to work every Saturday at the Springbrook landfill site. The hourly rate of pay is $10.50 and the start date will be September 14, 2013. The deadline for submission of applications is Wednesday, September 4th, 2013 at 12 o’clock noon. Charles Croll, C.E.T. Clerk-Administrator/ Public Works Manager 14 Demorest Road, Box 40 Stirling, Ontario K0K 3E0 phone: 613-395-3380 fax: 613-395-0864 e-mail: cao@stirling-rawdon.com

HELP WANTED

FULL TIME & PART TIME Contract Drivers

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

LIVESTOCK

HELP WANTED

MIN. 3 YRS EXPERIENCE AND CUSTOMER SERVICE REQUIRED. PART TIME / FULL TIME

1-877-642-0007 SEND RESUME TO BOX 373 CAMPBELLFORD, ON K0L 1L0

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

EmploymEnt opportunitiEs The township of Asphodel Norwood is accepting applications for the positions of:

Entry-Level Men and Women Needed for Oilfield Work. -$64,000-$140,000/Year - No Experience Necessary - Flights/Accommodations/Meals Provided

Call 24 Hour Free Recorded Message for Details

1-888-227-4979

Job Posting

Part-Time Casual Community Centre Attendant The incumbent will be responsible for maintenance and general upkeep of the Asphodel-Norwood Community centre and adjacent properties< routine maintenance and safe operation of all equipment, general public needs and the overall cleanliness and sanitation of the Community Centre> The Attendant will report directly to the manager of the Community Centre Operations> Evening and weekend shifts are required.

Job Title: Department: Division:

Reporter Editorial Metroland East

Part-Time Casual Community Centre Operator The incumbent will be responsible for all maintenance and general upkeep of the Asphodel-Norwood Community Centre and adjacent properties, routine maintenance and safe operation of all equipment, ice resurfacing, inventory, logging of information, general public needs and the overall cleanliness and sanitation of the community centre. The operator will report directly to the Manager of the Community Centre Operations. Valid class G drivers license is required. This position will involve evenings & weekend work.

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX

This position requires strong writing and an ability to come up with fresh story ideas. The candidate will be expected to produce clean, quick, and interesting stories on a variety of topics – news, features and sports. As well as reporting for our newspapers, the successful candidate should have multimedia skills, as they will also be required to provide online content. The successful candidate must be able to work well with others, be organized, multi-task under tight deadlines, and have solid news judgment. Applicants must possess: • a journalism degree or diploma; • experience in photography; • experience in online journalism; • experience with page layout using InDesign; • strong knowledge of social media; • valid driver’s license and access to a vehicle.

Warkworth Main St., 2 adjoining stores/offices available now. First is 689 sq. ft. for $575, second is 546 sq. ft. for $550 or create one 1,235 sq. ft. space for $1,000/month HST and utilities extra. Water, parking and back courtyard included. Call 705-924-3341 and leave message.

� � � � � � � �

Lead Hand/Foreman � � � �

Minimum 5 years related experience in highway/road, Paving and Bridge construction General understanding of local, provincial and federal workplace regulations, ordinances and legislation Determine work procedures and prepare work schedules Assure that assigned areas of responsibility are performed effectively with efficient use of personnel, materials, facilities and time

� � �

CL410376

To apply, please send your resume and cover letter in confidence to: chr11@cruickshankgroup.com by September 6, 2013. Please clearly indicate the position you are applying for

www.cruickshankgroup.com

WE NEED YOU!! Come visit us at our

OPEN HOUSE

Responsibilities

Please visit our website below to view a more detailed Job Ad

Civil Engineering Technologist designation and/or related experience in civil construction/engineering Experience in construction quality control would be an asset Must possess excellent communication and computer skills Able to review contract documents, contract specifications and project plans Experience using nuclear gauges is an asset Strong work ethic and a positive team attitude Strong knowledge of OHSA Willing to travel

Monitor material produced and placed using nuclear densometer gauge Document information and review with field staff Work with consultant staff and/or the owner to achieve Quality Assurance samples as per contract requirements Ensure all QA sampling is completed per contract requirements

To apply, please send your resume and cover letter to: chr11@cruickshankgroup.com by September 6, 2013

www.cruickshankgroup.com

August 22nd & September 5th, 9am-5pm

Enter the draw for a pair of Trenton Golden Hawks and Belleville Bulls hockey tickets BOTH LOCATIONS

Quinte Region Adecco PLEASE NOTE: BOOKING DEADLINE FOR ADS IS MONDAYS AT 3 P.M.

Ads can be placed by calling 613-966-2034, 613-475-0255 or 1-888-967-3237 B16

EMC B Section - Thursday, August 22, 2013

www.adecco.ca

56 Quinte St. Bayview Mall TRENTON BELLEVILLE 613-965-5927 613-967-9995

CL430425

Minimum 5 years related experience in highway/road, Paving and Bridge construction Minimum 3 years in a supervisory role Ability to read and interpret specifications and drawings Understanding fundamentals of contracts and experience in managing subcontractors under the terms of a contract Coordinate and ensure efficient use of labour, equipment and material resource requirements

CL410379

� � �

JOIN THE LEADER.

Qualifications

Supervisor/Superintendent �

A.D.E.C.C.O. ...Let’s Go!!!!

The QC Technician will ensure that the quality control standards and procedures are met.

Supervisor/Superintendent Lead Hand/Foreman

CL431407_0822

Deadline for applications is September 6, 2013. Job Category: Media

Quality Control Technician (Materials – Nuclear Densometer)

WANTED TO RENT Rental Wanted- Retired woman, non smoker/drinker with small dog seeks to share quiet house in Quinte West area, $500. 416-285-8148.

COMMERCIAL RENT

Hollie Pratt-Campbell assistant Editor hpratt-campbell@perfprint.ca

Cruickshank Construction Ltd., a leading roadbuilder and aggregate supplier located in Ontario and Alberta, has openings in their Road Construction, Paving and Structures Divisions in all locations for the following positions:

Debt Relief Allen Madigan Certified Credit cousellor. Solving financial problems for over 15 years. Renew hope seniors respected. Free confidential consultation. 613-779-8008

Evening and weekend work will be required.

Interested applicants should send their resume via email to:

Cruickshank Construction Ltd., a leading roadbuilder and aggregate supplier located in Ontario and Alberta, has an immediate opening for the following seasonal position:

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

Old male Collie; Male Boxer cross; German Shepard Cross - Black & German Shepard; Jack Russell Marked Hutchings Queen Cross Male red & white. Bees for sale. Get your Call Quinte West Animal bee’s ready for winter. Or- Control 613-398-0222 der Bee Dry, winter hive wraps now! MORTGAGES 613-483-8000. For all your Bee keeping needs visit www.debbeesbees.ca Mortgage Solutions Purchases, Consolidations, Construction. Lower than bank posted HELP WANTED rates (OAC) On-Site Private Funds for credit issues, discharged bankrupts and BFS without proven income. Chase Financial 1-613-384-1301 Chase Financial o/b 835289 Ontario Inc. Brokerage License #10876

Job suMMaRy: Metroland East is seeking a reporter for the Kingston Heritage EMC and Frontenac Gazette EMC. The position is based out of Kingston.

please submit all resumes outlining experiences/qualifications – Box 29, norwood , K0l 2V0 or fax via 705 639 1880 or email ghartwick@asphodelnorwood.com or personal delivery at the municipal office, 2357 Country road 45, norwood . the deadline for submissions is thursday August 29th, 2013, at 12 noon.

CL462651

PETS

Bedding & Feed: Shavings for $4.75/each, bedding pellets for $4.00/each, Tiz Whiz grain for $15/each and Triple Crown grain for $25/each. plus HST. shavings@live.com or 613-847-5457

FLORIST NEEDED

CL459494

HELP WANTED

CL429584

HELP WANTED

CL429640

HELP WANTED

CL430201

HELP WANTED

FOR RENT Bachelor apartment, $495/month Heat, hydro and cable included. 12 miles north of Belleville. Call 613-477-3377 Belleville. Lovely, bright, cozy, 1 bedroom on second floor of house, all newly decorated and freshly painted. Brand new washer and dryer. Hardwood floor. Parking. All inclusive $875. Suit single mature person. No pets. Non-smoking. Close to downtown. Available September 1 (possibly before). 613-827-4975. BELLEVILLE One & two bedroom apartments available at 294 Front Street. Available immediately. Close to all amenities. Spacious and centrally located. First and last month rent required. $750 mth/plus hydro. 3 units available. Call 613-962-7702 Bungalow for rent - 3 bdrm, office, 2 bathroom, kitchen,appliances included, living room, full basement (storage only), den, newly painted. 2 miles N of MADOC, paved road on bus route. 1st/last/references. $1100/mth heat included. 613-473-5110 after 5 pm. CAMPBELLFORD, clean spacious 2 bdrm apt. Non smokers, no pets $879 incls H&H. 705-653-0058 Avail June 1st Campbellford. Cromwell Heights, 2 bedroom townhouse, close to hospital. newly renovated, washer, dryer, fridge and stove included. $900/month plus utilities. 705-653-6823. Cozy apt. with 2 entrances, private deck, parking, fridge, stove. All inclusive. Only $525/month. Marmora-Deloro. (647)208-1467 Steven, or (647)269-8430 Cathy.

FOR RENT

FOR RENT

HELP WANTED

BUSINESS SERVICES

Havelock- Newly Decorated, quiet building. Large bright 1 bdrm $675; 2 bdrm $725. Appliances, storage unit, parking and laundry facilities included Utilities extra. Call 705-778-2429.

STIRLING - 3 bdrm, 1 bath house with workshop, professional couple or small family preferred. $950/mth. New flooring throughout. New fridge and stove. References required. Viewing by appointment only August 30 & 31. Call 613-919-9521

Motor Coach Drivers Needed. McCoy Bus Service is growing and has an immediate need for experienced motor coach drivers. Must have a CZ or DZ license, clean driving record and experience driving motor coach buses. McCoy offers competitive wages, a variety of work and excellently maintained equipment. Please apply with resume and driver’s abstract in person, email or fax to Lane Lakins, email:lane@kingstonfleet.com or fax:613-384-0048 No Phone Calls Please. 4923

CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let your past limit your career plans! Since 1989 Confidential, Fast Affordable - A+ BBB Rating EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM Call for FREE INFO BOOKLET 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) w w w . R e m o v e Yo u r R e cord.com

House for rent on quiet street in Campbellford. Spacious 3 bedroom bungalow with carport, 1-1/2 baths, central air, central vac, large yard, close to amenities. Available Sept. 1. $1200/month + H&H. Call 613-475-0196, leave a message. Large 2 bedroom, duplex apartment. Very private, just west off Flinton. Fridge, stove, heat, hydro, ample parking, available Sept. 1st. First, last, references, $900. 613-336-0220.

MADOC STORAGE UNITS 15 Burnside Ln. Need space? From furniture to boats, indoor/outdoor storage. • RV’s • Boats • Trailers, etc All shapes and sizes welcome Monthly and seasonal rates. Call Cheryl 613-921-1311

REAL ESTATE Bungalow Condo (Lion’s Gate) 3 bdrm/3 bath 1,360 sq ft. Plus finished basement. Many upgrades. $262,000. 613-969-1493.

VACATION/COTTAGES

Waterfront cottages, excellent fishing, sandy beach, miles of boating. $525/week. Relaxing affordable family fun. Singleton Lake Family Must See. Madoc, 1 bed- Campground. room apartment, 2nd w w w. s i n g l e t o n l a k e . c a floor, quiet building, 1-855-887-3230 bright, clean, spacious. Includes fridge and stove, HELP WANTED close to all amenities, no pets, parking, available September 1. $550 plus DRIVERS WANTED AZ, heat and hydro. First and DZ, 5, 3 or 1 with airlast required. brakes: Guaranteed 40 hour work week + over613-473-4898. time, paid travel, lodging, NORTH FRONT and Moira meal allowance, 4 week’s Very large 2 bdrm apt. vacation/excellent benefits Heat & hydro included. No package. Must be able to smoking. $1050/mth have extended stays away from home, up to 6 613-961-1486 months. Experience Needed: Valid AZ, DZ, 5, 3 or 1 Norwood- 3 bedroom with airbrakes, commercial country home, driving experience. Apply $700/month (includes ap- online at www.sperrypliances and heat), plus rail.com hydro and telephone. No under careers, FastTRACK pets, no smoking. Application. Available immediately. First and last plus references required. 705-639-5777.

WORK WANTED Custom Built Pine sheds, bunkies, cottages and garages. Build on-site or delivery available. Email: firewoodsales@live.ca or call 613-853-3473. Painter or Handyman. No job is too small! Also any odd jobs. Seniors discount. Call Roger on cell 613-242-3958.

CAREER OPPORTUNITY Immediate Opportunities for Inbound/Outbound Call Centre Agents. Positions in Trenton. $11.00/hr + Incentives. Paid Training. Benefits Opportunity for growth. Full-time Positions Only. Experience in retail sales, sales or collections. Must have good communication skills. Call Centre experience an asset. Experience meeting and exceeding sales targets. High School or equivalent is mandatory. Must be available Mon to Sun, 8 am to Midnight and flexible for scheduling. Send resume to: trentonresumes@ everstaff.com

BUSINESS SERVICES 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.

Don Wood Handyman- Interior painting, siding, small renovations, decks, roofing, drywall. Great rates. 613-392-0125. Hardwood Floor Installation and resurfacing. Ceramics. Light renovations and upgrades. Over 30 years experience. Please call for free estimate 613-394-1908. Ken Chard Construction. Renovations, decks, siding, sidewalks, fences, ceramic, windows, painting etc. Free estimates. Call: 613-398-7439. Roger’s Mobile Wash and Detailing: For all your washing needs. Auto, Boats, RVs, Homes, Decks, Patios, Driveways, Heavy Equipment, and Monument cleaning. Also, Store Front, and Graffiti cleaning. Bug Spraying available. Free Estimates Home 613-962-8277 or Cell 613-885-1908. 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. Stump Removal- Free quotes, senior discounts. Call 613-970-4340.

GARAGE SALE Aug 23 & 24- 1642 Wallbridge Loyalist Rd. Dishes, wildlife prints, collectibles, games table, toys, bikes, wagon, books, more.

TENDERS

Huge Yard Sale- Friday & Saturday, August 23rd & 24th. 8 am to 4 pm. 231 Murray Street, Trenton. 1 km North of the 401 off County Road 40 (Wooler Road). Furniture, old farm tools, books, suit cases, old typewriter, dishes, Harvesting The Past, Go- collectibles & more. No ing out of Business and Sales Before 8. Yard Sale. Low Low Prices MOVING SALE on Decor Items, tons of Craft Supplies, Wood, 154 12 O’Clock Point Rd Carrying Place Metal & Material, WoodHousehold goods, tools, working Tools & Etc. Sat. ladders, furniture. Aug 24, 8am- ?, #655 Hwy Aug 24 - 25 49, Picton. 8 am - 3 pm GARAGE SALE Senior downsizing Furniture, household goods, clothing Saturday, August 24th 8 am to 2 pm 62 Dundas St., Brighton (Across from High School)

YARD SALE

CONTENT/MOVING SALE Frigidaire Washer/Dryer, China Cabinet, Antique dishes, Queen bedroom set (4 pc), glass dinette, ent centre, apt size leather sofa, living room sofa, misc tools, small appliances, CD’s NEW, videos. All household items. For a complete listing email java12@live.com 2 days only August 29 and 30 9:00 am - 3:00 pm 183 Henry Street, STIRLING

GARAGE SALE

Garage Sale Ads

GARAGE SALE

$

starting at

12.75

2nd Week FREE PLUS 2 FREE Signs

GARAGE SALE

STREET FLEAAndMARKET Now:

C hristmas s hoppe !

Ye ar Ro un d

HUGE HUGE HUGE VARIETY! HUGE HUGE HUGE VARIETY! HUGE HUGE HUGE VARIETY!

Huge Indoor! Showroom

LARGE SELECTION OF QUALITY FURNITURE

and Outdoor Building!

• ANTIQUES • COLLECTIBLES • TOOLS • SPORTS MEMORBILIA • • APPLIANCES • KITCHEN WARE • FURNITURE • & MUCH MUCH MORE! NEW HOURS!

BID OPPORTUNITY 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 for the provision of the following: PW 13-36 North Trent Street Reconstruction – Frankford Ward The work involves the supply of all labour, equipment and materials for the reconstruction of North Trent Street from Huffman Road north to the limits of the village of Frankford, approximately 500m, in the City of Quinte West, Frankford Ward. The work items include, but are not necessarily limited to, existing sanitary maintenance hole adjustments, installation of concrete curb and sidewalk, bituminous surface removal, road base excavation, supply and placement of granular A and B, hot mix asphalt paving, and traffic control. Underground servicing work includes, but is not necessarily limited to, the installation of reinforced concrete pipe storm sewer including maintenance holes, catch basins and ditch inlet catch basins, replacement of municipal water services, 2 new sanitary maintenance holes. Detailed information packages are available online at www.quintewest.ca (Bids and Tenders under the Business section). Hard copies will be provided upon request, and available for pick up at the 2nd floor reception of the municipal office located at 7 Creswell Drive, Trenton. Submissions properly endorsed and sealed in an envelope with the return label displayed will be received as directed on or before September 05, 2013 at 1:00:00 p.m. local time. 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. Questions may be directed to purchasing@quintewest.ca. The City reserves the right to accept or reject any and all submissions.

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

COMMUNITY CALENDAR Events

BATAWA SKI PATROL the Canadian Ski Patrol recruiting new volunteers for Advanced First Aid, all training provided, at Batawa Ski Hill, Madawaska Mtn & Little Cataraqui CA. Trg starts after Labour Day. Contact Andy 613-920-7447 or http://frontenaczonecsps. yolasite.com

BELLEVILLE

Saturday, August 24, 8 am 146 Bernard Long Rd. Glen Miller Baby Clothing, Toys, Kids Bikes and lots more! There’ll be a LEMONADE STAND Too!

CORNER OF HWY 15 & BAY ROAD

TENDERS CL430041

TENDERS

GARAGE SALE

Open 7 Days a Week 9am to 4pm 613-284-2000 • streetfleamarket@hotmail.com 5 MILES SOUTH OF SMITHS FALLS

Visit us online: www.InsideBelleville.com

TENDERS

GARAGE SALE

608 Lakeshore Rd, Brighton Just east of Presqu’ile. Sat & Sun Aug 24 & 25 9 am to 4 pm Indoor, rain or shine! Collectables (Avon, plates, dolls, ornaments), lamps, oil paintings, records, tapes, books, bikes, tools, linen, doors, furniture and more!

CL433773_0801

Madoc 2 bedroom available Aug. 1, nonsmoking, close to downtown. Appliances included. Laundry on-site. $650 monthly. Hydro extra. First and last plus 2 references required. 613-473-2309 or 613-473-2888.

STORAGE

GARAGE SALE

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

ND S E CO S EI & IC ANT T P L E AC C A P P WE AREER C

CL430415

Havelock- 2 bedroom, clean, newly redecorated, main floor, private entrance, heat included. No smoking. Pets? First, last, references required. $750/month. (All new tenants). 705-696-2970.

GARAGE SALE

• HAIRSTYLING / COSMETOLOGY (Diploma) (All 4 Campus Locations)

• ADVANCED ESTHETICS / SPA THERAPY (Diploma) (Oshawa Campus Only)

NOW ENROLLING Earn a College Diploma in less than a year! • Monthly start dates • Flexible schedules and payment plans • Instructor led hands-on training Space is limited, secure your placement, register today!

613-962-8490

292 FRONT ST., BELLEVILLE www.artandtechnique.com • OSHAWA • CORNWALL • BRAMPTON • BELLEVILLE Registered as a private career college under Private Career Colleges Act, 2005

OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS meeting every Friday, 10 a.m. Calvary Temple, corner of Wallbridge Loyalist and Hwy 2 West. Contact Dianne 613392-0081. DANCE TO the Music of Frank Howard Orchestra, Friday August 23, Belleville Club 39, Belleville Fish & Game Club Hall, Elmwood Dr. 8 pm to Midnight. Lunch served. Members $10, Non members $12. Singles and Couples welcome. For info: 613395-0162 or 613-395-4901 JOIN BOOMERS Interest Group of Quinte for a tour of Carm’s Museum, 1457 County Rd 5, Stockdale, Wednesday, August 28, 7-9pm. Everyone welcome. Light refreshments served. Bring your lawn chair. $5 per person. RSVP boomersinterestgroupquinte@gmail.com QUINTE FRIENDSHIP Club meets the 4th Wednesday of each month, 7 PM, downstairs at the Richmond Retirement Center, N.Front and Donald St. Info: 613-969-4475. New members welcome. BELLEVILLE LEGION Corn Roast from 5 pm. Meat rolls, horse races, 50/50 draw. Dance 6:30 to 10:30 PM. (Outdoors weather permitting). Pinnacle St, Belleville Everyone welcome. SAT, AUG 24, 9am to 4pm, Community Yard Sale 393 Sidney St. Sports equipment, home improvement and house hold items, books. All proceeds go to Belleville Christian School. OPEN DOOR Café - Every Wednesday from 11:30am to 1:00pm at Eastminster United Church, 432 Bridge St. E, Belleville. There is no cost for this hot meal however donations are gratefully accepted. For more info: 613 969-5212. THE QUNITE Branch of the Canadian Power and sail Squadron will be accepting registrations for boating courses, Monday August 26, 7-8:30pm, Bay of Quinte Yacht Club (Victoria Harbour). 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 613966-9427. BELLEVILLE’S FIRST Laughter Club meets every Monday. Daytime group, 11.30 at Eastminster United Church, Bridge St. E. Evening 7 PM at One To One Health & Fitness Centre, 269 Palmer Road. First timers please arrive early

to register. $2 donation. Info: Cheryl (613) 962-2487 or www. belleviewellness.org THE SCHIZOPHRENIA Support Services support meetings. Every second Wednesday of the month, 7- 8:30pm. Canadian Mental Health Association Offices, 199 Front St., Belleville. For info call, Sara MacDonald (613)888-5322. QUINTE SENIORS Euchre Club meets at the Parkdale Community Centre every Mon. at 1:30 pm. Everyone 50 plus welcome. Cost $3.00 includes door prize, 50/50 draw and euchre score prizes THE BELLEVILLE, Quinte West & Area Ostomy Support Group Information/Education Day, August 29, 11 a.m. to 2. p.m. at Kelly’s Drug Store, Bridge St E, Belleville and Shopper’s Home Health Care, Sydney Street, Belleville. Come and meet Support Group members to learn about our Group. THE ANAF Unit 201 Pipes and Drums is recruiting members. Free lessons and Band practices are at the ANAF Unit 201 (upper Floor) 187 Front St, Belleville, Tuesday nights from 630-830pm. All are welcome. For info: www.anaf201.ca

BRIGHTON CROQUET ON Mondays and Wednesdays; Lawn Bowling on Tuesday and Thursday at 6 pm. Brighton Lawn Bowling and Croquet Club, 10 Veterans Way. 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. BRIGHTON LEGION Trivia Night, Saturday, August 24. Teams of up to 6, $24/team. Food available. Held after the meat draw in downstairs lounge. ST PAUL’S Anglican Church, Brighton summer BBQ, Sunday August 25, after the 10:30am service. All are welcome. Please bring a lawn chair. THE CONGREGATION of Trinity St Andrews United Church, Prince Edward Street, Brighton, invite friends and visitors to worship with them in their new air conditioned hall, June 30- September 8. Refreshments served after the Worship Service during a time of fellowship. CALLANETICS CLASS: Stretch of Yoga, strength of ballet. Fridays, 10 a.m. at Trinity-St. Andrews United Church, 56 Prince Edward St. Brighton. Call Gail to register 613-967-4447.

CAMPBELLFORD CORN ROAST and dance, Saturday, Aug. 24, Campbellford District Racquet and Curling Club. Food starts at 5 p.m., Janet Jeffery Band plays at 7 p.m. Just $20. Tickets at the curling club, Dooher’s or Grindhouse Cafe. 706.653.4433

Continued on page B18

EMC B Section - Thursday, August 22, 2013

B17

COMMUNITY CALENDAR Continued from page B17

CAMPBELLFORD

R0012209071

R0012170333

Relay For Life, Trent Hills Targets Team BBQ, Giant Yard & Bake Sale, Sat. August 24, Campbellford Fire Hall, 9:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Lifetree Café Explores the Tension Between Science and Religion, Thursday, August 29, 7:00 p.m. Admission is free. Snacks and beverages available. 73 Ranney St N (in the converted garage behind the church). Info: Kathy at 705 6534789 or cfordfmc@gmail.com. Communinty BBQ, Corn roast & Pot Luck, Thursday Aug. 29, Lions Beach 6.00 p.m. Bring your favorite salad or dessert. Hotdogs and corn supplied. Entertainment. Hosted by

St. Mary’s Church. Everyone welcome. August 24 & 25, Dry Stone Wall Workshop at Ferris Park. Cost is $150/individual (ask about family rate), includes 2 lunches, coffee, refreshments, snacks and free camping site. 705-632-0724 Kent YMCA Child Care Centre, before and after school, Kent Public School. Full days available on PA Days. Call Debbie 905-372-4318 ext 404 or at 705-632-9205 for rates and info. August 24, 1:00 PM, Old Mill Park Concert to Benefit Mully Children Family. 51 Grand Road, Campbellford Community Diners, Aug. 28 Christ Church Anglican, 154 Kent St. Campbellford at 12pm. Cost is $ 9. Info: Natisha at 705-653-1411 Campbellford Senior Citizens Club, 55 Grand Road. Weekly events: Monday: 1:30 pm Bridge. Tuesday 1:00 pm Euchre, 7:30 pm Bid Euchre. Wednesday 1:30 pm Euchre. Thursday 1:30 pm Shuffleboard. Friday 1:30 pm, Cribbage, 7:30 pm Euchre. Learn the Art of Taoist Tai Chi - classes available throughout the week, Community Resource Centre 65 Bridge St, Campbellford, Join at anytime. Info: 705 696 1841 or 705 243 5216. Campbellford Lawn Bowling, Mondays and Thursdays at 6:30 pm, Wednesdays at 2 pm. For fun and fellowship. 68 Trent Dr., Campbellford Baptist Busy Bee Yard Sale, 166 Grand Rd. Campbellford, open every Thursday, Friday, and Saturday until Thanksgiving weekend, from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 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

B18 EMC Section B - Thursday, August 22, 2013

St George’s Anglican Church, Hastings, Roast CODRINGTON Codrington Drop In Centre Monday thru Beef Dinner, August 23. Info: 705-696-2451 Thursdays from 9:30 till 11:30 am. Hastings Legion, August 24, End of Summer Mini Dart Tournament. Summer dart players COLBORNE only, followed by BBQ. Starts at 12:00 p.m. Food Addicts Anonymous Meetings, TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meetings Wednesdays, 11-noon, Prospect House, 1 Elgin Wednesdays at the Trinity United Church, Hastings. Street (at King), Colborne, www.foodaddict- Weigh-in 5:15-6:15pm and meeting 6:30-7:30 pm. sanonymous.org Join anytime. For info Kathy (705) 696-3359 The Colborne Art Gallery presents Uni- YMCA Northumberland Ontario Early fied Diversity, Paintings and Sculptures by Tim Years Centre, 6 Albert St E, Hastings. Open 5 Dignam, August 24 through September 29 days a week. Info: www.ymcanorthumberland. Men’s Social Group, Tuesdays at Community com or 705-696-1353 Care Northumberland, 11 King St. E. Colborne, HAVELOCK 10-11 a.m. Info: 905-355-2989. Havelock’s Wellness Program at the CORDOVA MINES Town Hall, 8 Mathison St. in Havelock, from Open-Air Gospel sing at Cordova Mines 10:00 am to 12:00 pm every Tuesday and Thursday. Free Methodist Church, Aug. 24 at 7:00 p.m. “True 10-11 exercise and 11-12 various activities. Call Vine Generations” and local musicians will provide (705)778-7831 music. Everyone is very welcome. Havelock Seniors Club weekly events: Cribbage Mondays 1 pm. Euchre Wednesdays 7 pm FRANKFORD and Fridays 1 pm. Bid Euchre Thursdays 1 pm. Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) Weekly Havelock Legion: Mondays, LA Bingo. Meetings, Wednesday Evenings, 7-8 p.m. Holy Doors open 5:30 pm, Early Bird 7 pm. Fun Darts Trinity Anglican Church, 60 North Trent St. start 1 pm. Saturdays, Meat Roll start 3 pm. All Frankford. For more information call Fern 613- Welcome 395-2345 Sunday Worship Service and Sunday School IVANHOE at Frankford United Church 10:30 am. All are Ivanhoe District Camp, 11863 Hwy. 62, Welcome! Ivanhoe. Aug. 23 - Sept. 1. Evangelist Rev. John Alcoholics Anonymous Keep It Simple Symonds. Opening Concert Fri. Aug. 23, 7 p.m. Group, 8 pm every Thursday at Holy Trinity Angli- Services: 10:30 a.m., 2:30 p.m. & 7 p.m. can Church Hall, 60 Trent St. N. (rear), Frankford. Info: www.quintewestaa.org or 1-866-951-3711 MARMORA Marmora Legion Bid Euchre every Monday HASTINGS starting at 1 p.m. Bingo every Monday at 7 pm Community Care Northumberland, Hastings Euchre for Seniors each Friday all sumoffice: Knitting Club Thursdays, 1-3pm. Yoga Fri- mer 1:30 p.m. in Marmora - William Shannon days, 2pm. Cost $3. Zumba Tuesdays and Fridays, Room. $2 2 pm. Cost $3, Belly Dancing Class, Thursdays, Continued on page B19 9:30 am. Cost $3. Info: Sarah, 705-696-3891

COMMUNITY CALENDAR MARMORA Saturday August 24, Marmora Legion Outdoor Jam Session and BBQ. 1-5pm. Adults only. Bring a chair.

P.E. COUNTY Albury Friendship Group - Quilts for sale each Wed 10 am - 12 noon. Albury Church Rednersville Rd. Proceeds to local charities for women.

P.E. COUNTY Carp Derby Saturday Aug 24, Consecon Legion, 11 am till 3 pm cost $5.00. Ages 12 years and up. BBQ to follow everyone welcome Every Thursday night, Mixed Fun Darts Consecon Legion, 7 pm. Everyone welcome Picton afternoon Shout Sister Choir welcomes new members. Practices are Wednesdays, 2-4 p.m., St Mary Magdalene Church, 335 Main St, Picton. www.shoutsisterchoir.ca

the 45th Anniversary of the Land O’Lake Cruisers. Dance, open mic, silent auction. $10/person. Tickets at the door. Tweed Legion Branch 428, 24 August 2013, Elvis Tribute Artists all afternoon commencing at 1:00pm. BBQ in parking lot starting at 11:00am. Tweed Public Library weekly events: Tuesdays: Play Bridge or Euchre, 12 - 3 pm. Beginners welcome. Pixel Hobby, 12-3 pm, Wednesdays: Play chess, 5:30-6:45. Beginner, intermediate and advanced. Fridays: Learn how to make knitted teddy bears, 2:45-4:45 pm. Info: 613-478-1066.

DEADLINE:

The classified deadline for the Sept. 5th edition will be

Friday, August 30 at 12 noon.

Our offices will be closed on September 2nd for Labour Day.

Regular classified ad deadlines of Monday at 3 p.m. resume for Sept 12 edition. 250 Sidney St, Belleville (behind Avaya) • 21 Meade St., Brighton To book your ad, please call

613-966-2034 or 613-475-0255 STORE HOURS: Mon to Fri 8am-10pm, Sat & Sun 8am-8pm

Have a non-profit event? Email djohnston@theemc.ca

Air Conditioning “You Can Rely On Our Service” Oil • Propane Natural Gas Book Early and Save!

PRICES EFFECTIVE: Thurs, August 22nd thru Wed, August 28th

s ’ r e g a man

SPECIALS

305 Bell Blvd. • 613-968-2900 or 1-866-330-3325 www.fergussonenergy.com

R0012234292

ROYAL SIDE PAVING INC.

STIRLING

10lb Bag Ontario Potatoes Product of Ontario, Canada No. 1 Grade

Weekly Monday Night Bingo, Upstairs of Stirling Arena. Cards on sale at 6:15pm. Starts at 6:50pm. Proceeds to support community projects. Sponsored by Stirling & District Lions Club. Stirling Legion Sunday Brunch August 25, 8:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. $8.00 per person. Ham, bacon, sausage, eggs, homefries, baked beans, toast, coffee, juice. Everyone is welcome.

We serve GTA & Cottage Country Driveways • Parking Lots SPRING SPEC SPECIAL C•IAL 10% OFF Tennis Courts Farms • Etc. ASK FOR MIKE Belleville: 613-403-6886 Toronto: 416-727-2592 Toll Free: 1-866-240-5426 email: royalsidepaving@sympatico.ca

FREE ESTIMATES

SPRING SPECIAL 10% OFF

SAVE OVER $1/LB

1

97

Fresh Whole Chicken 4.34/kg

Ask for Mike

Belleville:

2

97

10LB BAG

We serve GTA & Cottage Country Driveways, Parking Lots, Tennis Courts, Farms, etc. FREE ESTIMATES

STOCKDALE Mapleview annual BBQ Sunday August 25, 12;30 to 4;30 BBQ chicken, baked potato, cole slaw, bun, tea/coffee, pie for $14.00 adults and $6;00 children under 10. Silent auction, penny table, and bake sale, live music. Bring your lawn chair and enjoy the music and good food. 1030 Maple View Rd. (off Will Johnston Rd, Stockdale)

HOLIDAY CLASSIFIED AD

Deadline is Mondays at 3 p.m. One week inclusion offered per event. Please note: ads may be edited or omitted as space permits

QUEENSBOROUGH

ROSENEATH

WARKWORTH

Warkworth Legion hosts bid euchre at 2 p.m. every Wednesday and a dart league at 7:30 p.m. every Thursday. Everyone welcome Community Diners, Aug. 27, St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, 20 Mill St.,Warkworth. Cost is $ 9.For TYENDINAGA more information call Natisha Meals on Wheels, Dese- at 705-653-1411

The 5th Annual Queensborough Challenge Triathlon. Run/walk, swim, bike, any or all distances. All ages. Kids under 12 must be accompanied by an adult. Sunday, August 25,10 a.m. Register 9:30 a.m. Queensborough Community Centre. $10 per person, $25 per family. Info: 613 473- 1458 or 613 473-1087 August 24, Barn Dance at the Roseneath Fairgrounds 8:30 pm to 12:30 am. Fundraiser for the 2013 Roseneath Fair. Admission $5.00/ person. Music by DJ One Of A Kind

ronto: Tuesday through Friday a hot meal delivered to your door around noon, for more information call 613-396-6591 C o mm u n i t y C a r e Closet Thrift shop, 393 Main St. Deseronto, open Tuesday through Saturday from 10:00 until 4:00

/lb

R0012262447

Continued from page B18

613-403-6886

Toll Free: 1-866-240-5426 email: royalsidepaving@sympatico.ca

TRENTON Friends of the Quinte West Library Book Sale, every Tues and Thurs and the last Sat of month, 10 am-1 pm. Accepting book donations as well. 25 cents to $1.50. Quinte West Public Library. Trenton Lions Club 77 Campbell Street hosts a weekly Thursday Night Bingo. Cards on sale at 6pm regular program starts at 7pm. Everyone welcome. JOIN Quinte West’s Kente Kiwanis. Meetings held every Thursday morning. Everyone welcome. Call Secretary John Eden at 613-394-0316 for more info.

Do you have a business idea? Do you want to be your own boss?

FREE INFORMATION SESSION! If you have thought about starting your own business, we invite you to explore the opportunity. R0012263882

TWEED Music in the Park, presented by Tweed Lions Club, August 125, 2-4 pm, Cathy Whalen and the Land O’Lake Cruisers Fundraising Dance for the Belleville Shriners, Saturday, September 7, Tweed Curling Club, 7pm-midnight. Celebrating

Tuesday, August 27 - 6:00 pm Quinte Business Development Centre 284 B Wallbridge-Loyalist Rd, Belleville, ON Room P36A

FOR REGISTRATION AND INQUIRIES 613-961-7999 events@smallbusinessctr.com www.trenval.on.ca

www.smallbusinessctr.com

EMC Section B - Thursday, August 22, 2013 B19

Our 38th ANNIVERSARY

SALE

REPEAT EURO TOP POCKET COIL OF A SELLOUT 588 688 788 1188 A very comfortable mattress with an impressive list of features. Factory fresh, just made at Kingsdown’s most advanced facility, in Vaughan, Ontario. Double-tempered pocket coils with extra support in centre third. Foam-encased all-comfort layers are low emission memory foam and convoluted foam.

SINGLE

$

DOUBLE

SET $1198

$

MATTRESS $388

QUEEN

SET $1398

$

MATTRESS $498

SET $1578

KING

SET $2378

$

MATTRESS $588

Made with pride in Ontario

MATTRESS $988

POSTURE QUILT

PILLOW TOP

Orthopedic firm. High-density foam with quilted foam comfort layer. Great comfort... a quality best seller. 5-year guarantee.

Quality and comfort. Made to our stringent standards with a long feature list that includes tempered high-profile coils. Guaranteed for 10 years.

SINGLE

159 258

$ $

MATTRESS

SET

DOUBLE

179 289

$ $

MATTRESS

SET

SINGLE

QUEEN

199 329

$ $

MATTRESS

SET

6” QUILT

Made in Canada

249 349

$ $

MATTRESS

SET

“MADELINE”

DOUBLE

299 429

$ $

MATTRESS

SET

QUEEN

349 449

$ $

MATTRESS

SET

Made in Canada “TRANQUILITY”

HI LOFT PILLOW TOP Evolution pocket coils. Ventilated AirCool™ BeautyEdge™. Two layers of 1” air cool memory foam. Wool blend fibre. Gel touch cool foam. Triton foundation. Recharge ‘Gia’

QUEEN SET

$

988

WE BEAT ALL OTHER SALE PRICES R0012265280

The best place anywhere to buy a mattress

FAST FREE DELIVERY AND SET UP On mattress purchases from $300. Additional charge for out of town.

FREE RECYCLE

We’ll remove your old mattress/box and transfer it to MattCanada Environmental in Montreal for teardown and recycling. We keep thousands of mattresses out of landfills.

90 NIGHT COMFORT GUARANTEE

We are dedicated to your sleeping comfort and complete satisfaction.

PAY IN ONE YEAR No fees. Details online.

Setup not included on wood/metal/upholstered beds.

BELLEVILLE

KINGSTON

NORTH FRONT ST. AT BELL BLVD.

PRINCESS STREET

Across from and 3 minutes east of Gardiners Road.

613-548-4881

Ducks Unlimited B20 EMC Section B - Thursday, August 22, 2013

Beside

and

613-771-9300

Proud supporter Boys & Girls Club

Open till 9 all week, Sat. 9-6, Sun. 11-5


Trenthills08222013