Serving the Mapleton Community
Community News Volume 46 Issue 42
1 Year GIC - 2.10% 3 Year GIC - 2.41% 5 Year GIC - 2.95% Daily Interest 1.55%
Friday, October 18, 2013
Council approves new alcohol and revenue sharing policies
Appeal - Wellington County OPP held a press conference last week to renew an appeal for public information that could lead to the arrest and conviction of the driver who hit and killed Lucas Shortreed five years ago. A similar appeal was made by his mother Judie Moore, right, and grandfather Gerald Shortreed, left, who stand with OPP detachment commander Scott Lawson in front of a trailer bearing the image of the youth and information about a $50,000 reward in the case. BELOW: Moore spoke of the personal impact the tragedy has had on her family. photos by Kris Svela
Family, OPP launch new appeal in Lucas Shortreed hit-and-run case
by Kris Svela MAPLETON - Family members and police have made an impassioned appeal for information about the driver who hit and killed Lucas Shortreed five years ago. Shortreed, 18 at the time of his death, was hit and killed while hitchhiking from a party in Alma to his home in Fergus late on Oct. 10, 2008. No arrests or charges have been made in the case, which remains unsolved despite Wellington County OPP tracking down several leads as well as a $50,000 reward for information leading to an arrest and conviction. Shortreed’s mother Judie Moore led the call for more information at a press conference held five years to the day her son was killed and hosted by the OPP a short distance from where he was killed on Wellington Road 17 east of Alma. “My biggest [concern] is that person (the driver) doesn’t have a conscience,” Moore told the Advertiser after making an emotional statement at the press conference. “Are they out there driving a vehicle today? So what’s to say it doesn’t happen again?” Shortreed’s death and the lack of an arrest in the case have left their mark on the family, Moore added. She said family members rarely get together because of a reluctance to have the topic come up at gatherings. “Five years later I didn’t
expect it to be so hard,” she told the Advertiser. “There’s an overwhelming feeling of emptiness; it’s difficult.” Moore admitted that over time memories of her son are fading, but she stressed he is not forgotten. “Every year you realize you’re losing a little more of those memories,” she said. The family still clings to the hope the driver will come forward and confess - or that police will receive information that leads to charges and a conviction to help bring some sense of “closure” for the family. “We realize Lucas is gone and we’ll never see him again,” Shortreed’s grandfather Gerald Shortreed said at the press conference. “All we ask is for someone to come along and give that lead to bring closure to the family.” OPP detachment commander Inspector Scott Lawson offered his condolences to the family at the press conferMain St. W. Palmerston
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ence and said the investigation remains active, with a detective assigned to check on all leads. He released few details about the investigation, but noted police had received information the day before the press conference. “We feel very strongly there’s people out there who have information,” Lawson said, adding the reward remains in place. Lawson also appealed to garage mechanics, shop owners and scrapyard owners to come forward with any information they might have on the suspect vehicle, believed to be a white 1995 to 1997 Neon which police said sustained damage to its front, passenger side, windshield or the passenger door. Police brought out a replica of the vehicle at the press conference and parked nearby was a transport truck bearing the image of Lucas Shortreed and information about the reward and how to contact police. Gerald Shortreed paid to have the image put on the truck as it travels around the province. “All we can hope for is that the person who did this to Lucas, or someone who knows about it, comes forward,” he said. Family members thanked police for their ongoing investigation and also appealed to the community for help. Anyone with information about the case can call the the OPP at 1-888310-1122.
by Patrick Raftis MAPLETON - New alcohol and revenue sharing policies for events held at municipal facilities have been implemented by the township. The province’s Alcohol and Gaming Commission recently approved Mapleton’s application for a permanent liquor license for six facilities: Maryborough Community Centre, PMD Arena, Moorefield ball diamonds, Drayton ball diamond, Moorefield Park pavilion and Centennial Park pavilion. The new policy, effective Nov. 1, requires at least one township employee bartender for all alcohol-related events, including fundraisers, weddings and stag and does. For events sponsored by chartered service clubs, the township will permit club members who are Smart Serve certified to serve as bartenders. Under the new revenue sharing and donations policy, service clubs will share in the bar revenues if they provide bartenders for the event. “This is a win-win for both the township and the service clubs,” stated CAO Patty Sinnamon in a report to council at the Oct. 7 meeting. Councillor Neil Driscoll asked how this would affect service clubs that sometimes provide bartenders for events such as weddings in return for a donation to the club. Driscoll also asked how the policy would affect major events like last summer’s Mapleton
Rodeo. “Those are a couple of the things that we want to address,” said public works director Larry Lynch, who noted allowances for service clubs to be engaged to tend bar by third parties could be addressed in a future amendment to the policy. “It should be clarified – I think we have to try to cover that off,” agreed Mayor Bruce Whale. “The rodeo is a whole different scenario - we will sit down and work out a plan on something like that,” added Lynch. For hall rental events where no cost-sharing arrangement is in place, township employees will manage and operate the bar and $3 per drink will be charged to the event sponsor, renter and/or ticket seller. For fundraising events, where revenue sharing is in place, the policy takes a twotiered approach. For most fundraising events, including stag and does, township employees will manage the bar and $4 per drink will be charged, with 80 cents per drink going to the fundraising organization. However, when the event involves a service club or other organization designated under the policy, Mapleton will provide a cash donation of $1.80 per drink sold to the fundraising organization. In these cases the township will manage the bar by providing one “supervising bartender.” The service club
or designated organization will be required to provide all additional bartenders, who must to be Smart Serve certified. The policy recognizes seven organizations as eligible for the larger revenue sharing split: Drayton Kinsmen, Drayton Rotary, Maryborough Optimists, Maryborough OptiMrs., the Optimist Club of Alma, the Mapleton Arena eXpansion (MAX) Committee and the Palmerston Hospital Gala Committee. Lynch noted the policy is based on a similar alcohol and revenue sharing policy that has been successfully applied in the Town of Minto for quite a few years. At the Oct. 7 council meeting, Lynch noted the township had a short time frame to prepare for the Nov. 1 implementation of the policy. However, he pointed out all arena staff have been trained, in addition to some other staff. A total of 12 staff members have received the necessary training and he expects a total of 15 trained staff will be in place. “A lot of service clubs already have members trained,” Lynch added. A resolution to accept the alcohol and revenue sharing policies was approved by council, with no opposition. However council noted future amendments were anticipated to deal with some of the issues raised. “There’s probably going to be some fine tuning,” said Whale.
Petitioners seek improved floral display by Patrick Raftis MAPLETON - The township is looking into potential solutions after receiving a petition signed by 60 residents about the state of flower planters in Moorefield. In a letter to council, petition organizer Nancy Stanners stated the citizens “are disappointed in the lack of thought put into choosing our hanging baskets.” The letter states the flowers provided “no impact whatsoever,” and asked council to take a different approach for next spring’s planting. “We appreciate the lovely barrels and beds planted by the horticultural society but the most impact for citizens would be large colorful hanging baskets. We hope next year you will give more thought to the flowers for Moorefield.” While agreeing the plant-
ent, dark the mom le. w o h r e tt a m No possib e are always p o h d n a e v lo akiris - George Ch
ing done this year provided “no impact,” public works director Larry Lynch reminded council at the Oct. 7 council meeting “direction from council was they preferred the ground level planters as opposed to the hanging baskets.” Lynch also said part of the problem was with the supply of plants available locally. He said staff followed council’s direction in trying to purchase locally. “I believe that part of our problem there was trying to accommodate a lot of different directions. We don’t have a big greenhouse in the community. The reality is you have to have a greenhouse to grow these plants that early in the year,” Lynch explained. Councillor Mike Downey said he understood there had been concerns expressed about flower planting from Alma resi-
dents as well. Lynch said he would meet with local horticultural groups in both communities to try and come up with solutions for next year. Councillor Neil Driscoll suggested meeting with local business owners, who had offered to assist in planning for spring planting. “Several of the businesses who signed the letter said ‘let us help you with the planning and we’ll look after them,’” said Driscoll. Downey suggested the municipality consider non-floral decorations. “I suggest you look into the cost of putting banners up. They’re out there and they’re non-maintenance. We’ve argued about these flowers before and it’s a frustration for everyone,” Downey said. Continued on page 3
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horizons and her music studio, involved. In fact, Ms. Tanis credits the success of the proand found it through MYC. Ms. Tanis recognized the gram to the parents of her students. program’s since News, it hadFriday, PAGE TWO potential The Community October 18, 2013 “I am the teacher once a never been offered in Drayton, it was fun for students, parents week; they are the at-home and teacher, and it offered a ‘coach’ several days a week,” piano-keyboard program for she said. An initial goal for each of children as young as 3½ in a Ms. Tanis’ students is to develgroup setting. “I loved the idea of group op the happy habit of practicencourages her stulessons, since it’s always more ing. She H;DEL7J?EDI RENOVATIONS fun to explore and learn in a dents to practice by giving a + ADDITIONS “super duper” sticker group, regardless of the topic,” special!7::?J?EDI each week. explained Ms. Tanis. +'/$,).$+(*( 519.638.5242 “Practicing does not need to She also 9:H > < Cliked 7 Jthat > A 9it was a +'/$-'&$)&/519.710.3097 10 to 15 minutes a day program that was tested, tried be long; and true, being taught by more to start,” she said. Ms. Tanis’ creativity shines than 800 teachers to over 24,000 students on three differ- through by offering several ent continents and touting extra practice incentives throughout the year to ensure Canadian origins, beingand found- APPLIANCES T.V.’S students attain their musical ed in 1980. sales andgoals. service Once students have colMYC’s mission statement is to “provide the best quality lected enough stickers on their music education to young chil- “happy practice thermome40byMcGivern dren blending the pleasure ters,” they have a party. This celebrate the 2010 andMoorefield the joy of music making year, to (519) 638-3017 with sound instruction.” Olympics, students earned
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Festive fun - Students at Music for Young Children enjoy a Christmas concert every year. submitted photo paper mittens for five happy spring. Of course, special holipractices. The mittens were days are incorporated into Ms. placed on the studio wall in the Tanis’ MYC classes, such as Canada Music Week, shape of the 5 Olympic rings. When the rings were com- Christmas, Valentine’s Day and plete students enjoyed an Easter. Theme days are Olympics music class. This planned as well. Throughout the year her past year Ms. Tanis encouraged the students not only to prac- students participate in a tice but also to think of others, Christmas concert, and a spring by practicing for pennies. Once recital and have the option to the pennies were all collected participate in the Palmerston they were donated to Camp Canada Music Week Festival and the Drayton Music Bucko, for burn victims. For the upcoming year she Festival. “Children are so receptive is planning two new incentives; a “Tree of Thanks” incentive to music that it makes sense to around Thanksgiving time and use this medium to spark their - Celie Diebold, representing the region of creativity and develop their aFurrow “SeedQueen Incentive” in the right, Waterloo County, was crowned Ontario Queen of the Furrow at the 2013 International Plowing Match (IPM) and Rural Expo. Diebold will spend next year promoting the 2014 IPM which will be held in Ivy (Simcoe County). This is only the second time in the 53-year history of the Ontario Queen of the Furrow contest that a Waterloo FITNESS THE WHOLE FAMILY County contestant hasFOR won the Ontario title. Pictured with Diebold 1 Year and 6who Month Memberships is Sharon Grose, of Alma, was Waterloo Queen of the Furrow Visit Day Available 1981- 82 and12went on and to win the Passes Ontario Queen of the Furrow title in 1982-83. Full Co-ed Gym, 30 Minute Circuitsubmitted photo Classes for All Ages, Personal Training 89 Wellington St. S., DRAYTON N0G 1P0, (519) 638-2100 www.bodyworksdrayton.ca firstname.lastname@example.org
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community calendar October 18 - Euchre at the Drayton Legion Branch 416. 15 Elm St., Drayton. 8pm. Everyone Welcome. No partner? We will match you up if you don’t have a euchre partner. October 18 - Moorefield United Church Pork Dinner. Continuous seatings from 5-7pm. Maryborough Community Centre in Moorefield. Advance tickets not necessary. Adults: $14, Children 5-11: $5, Preschoolers free. October 19 - Ham Supper at the Alma Community Hall from 5-7pm. Adults: $12 and Children: $6. Sponsored by the St. Andrew’s Prebyterian Church, Alma. October 19 - Mapleton Fire Rescue Pancake Breakfast, 7am-11am. Admission by donation. Safety and Fire Rescue displays and demonstrations. October 22 - Moorefield and District Horticultural Society meeting, 7:30pm at the Moorefield Optimist Hall. Program: Robert Trout, Topic: “Bonsai Trees and Shrubs”. Everyone welcome! October 26 - Children’s Halloween Party, Saturday 1pm at the Drayton Legion Br. 416 15 Elm St. Drayton.
another instrument. Sunrise is a pre-keyboard music and movement program that teaches music concepts through singing, rhythm and games. This program is for children ages 2 to 4 and develops listening awareness, fine motor skills, social interaction, confidence and attention span. Children can easily attend with a grandparent or caregiver, plus siblings can attend the class as well.MAPLETON – At a speSunshine cialThe meeting on Oct.keyboard 1 counprogram is geared towards cil accepted a proposal from children ages 3½ the Corix Utilities for and the 4; supply Sunbeam keyboard and installation of program universal toward ages 5 in andDrayton 6; and the water meters and Moonbeam Moorefield.keyboard program is for 7 through 9.comAll Theages London-based three intepany keyboard was one programs of four firms grate creative movement, submitting proposals for the rhythm, project. singing, music theory and Cost composition forand parent and for supply installachild in athe weekly sestion of metresone-hour is $341,382, sion. but CAO Patty Sinnamon said Participating in a continMYC there will be additional class develop gencyhelps costs children such as additional plumbing or carpentry to gain
especially unique since it is a music program for babies. This is a playful and creative music and movement class for parents with children ages newborn to age 4. Children are introduced to a wide variety of musical scales, tonal and rhythm patterns and instruments that help to stimulate musical growth. Each child participates at his or her own level. To find out more about Pups and to view class videos themusicclass.com access visit to the water service. . The success any Theultimate township hasof been MYC program lies behind the approved for $439,000 in proteacher and Ms.forTanis is no vincial funding the project. exception rule.few It’s weeks obviOver to thethat next ous she is an enthusiastic representatives of Corix teacher a great deal Utilitieswho andcares municipal staff for willherbestudents. contacting residents, “Their struggles my businesses and facilityareoperastruggles,” she states. “And tors to schedule education their triumphs equally trimeetings and are make appointumphant me.” for meter ments toforarrange For more information visit installation. www.myc.com, email istanisThe municipality firstname.lastname@example.org or ing to have all meters installed call and519-638-5715. operating by the end of December.
Council accepts proposal for water meter installation in Drayton and Moorefield
Facility booking software purchased to streamline township operations trial, which the township took by Parick Raftis MAPLETON - The town- advantage of. The proposals offered sysship will spend $4,120 on software to streamline its facility tems ranging in costs from $4,120 to $7,800. Council booking process. “After completion of the accepted a staff recommenParks and Recreation Master dation to select the lowest Plan in April 2012, it was rec- bid, from Saskatoon-based ommended that investing in a EventPro. Lynch said EventPro is facility booking software system would help to streamline used by the Town of Minto the process and make it a more and has provided excellent customer service there. effective system,” stated public Tender loving care for the “Their product will meet all works director Larry Lynch in four-legged ofour your family. needs and allow us to a report to council atmember the Oct. of book events, minimize booking 7 meeting. Professional quality at country prices. Lynch said township staff errors, track and note all inquicontacted several other munici- ries and allow access from both palities to inquire about the the township office as well as software they use for the book- the remote facilities. With the ing of their recreational facili- implementation of our permaties and how the system was nent liquor licence, EventPro software has the added ability working for them. A request for propos- to track inventory and provide als attracted submissions detailed information on the from three companies, two of items used at each function,” which offered a 30-day free he stated.
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The Community News, Friday, October 18, 2013 PAGE THREE
NDP candidate to host MPPs outraged over new gas plant revelations local town hall meeting DRAYTON - Provincial NDP candidate Romayne Smith Fullerton will host a town hall meeting at the public library in Drayton on Oct. 17, starting at 7:30pm. “When I was nominated, I said that I believe an effective elected representative is one who provides an opportunity for people to share information about issues of concern, who asks the right questions and then translates those concerns into concrete political action,” said Smith-Fullerton, a journalism professor at Western University. To reinforce that philosophy and her approach to politics, Smith Fullerton announced the beginning of a “Listen and Learn Tour” this past June, which will take her to all parts of Perth-Wellington leading up to the provincial election. “The objective is to meet with as many groups and individuals across the riding that I can in order to understand the issues that people care deeply
about, that affect them in their day-to-day lives and that need to be talked about during the upcoming campaign,” Smith Fullerton stated. So far, Smith Fullerton has met with a variety of groups and individuals in conference and meeting rooms, coffee shops and around kitchen and dining room tables to hear their concerns and issues. Such get-togethers will continue throughout the campaign, she states. “Now through a series of town hall meetings we will host across the riding, we hope to broaden the participation to the wider community so that we can better understand and give voice to their concerns during the campaign,” Smith Fullerton said. “We also hope through these town halls that folks can get to know me and to consider the NDP as a realistic political alternative for PerthWellington during the next provincial election.”
Skinner encourages citizens to share policy ideas on website LISTOWEL - The Ontario Liberal Party opened up its policy development process on Oct. 7 with the announcement of the new “Common Ground” idea-sharing program. The program is a grassroots approach to crowdsourcing ideas for the Ontario Liberal Party’s platform. Local Liberal candidate Stewart Skinner believes Common Ground offers the residents of Perth-Wellington the chance to focus on opportunities for positive change and growth rather than dwelling on negatives. “Listening to the ideas our residents have is how we create a better future for our communities. It is how we build from the ground up,” Stewart says. “As a Liberal, I want to ensure that we are creating policies that work for the people on Main Street. Common Ground gives people the opportunity to have their voice heard,” he explains. So far, almost 900 policy ideas have been posted and over 5,000 users are weighing in by voting “for” or “against” the ideas, offering comments and engaging in conversation via the platform’s online community (commonground.ideascale.com). Skinner encourages PerthWellington to engage in the conversations happening on Common Ground and within his own social platforms. “Our community members all have thoughts on how we can improve our province. I am listening and would love to
Floral display sparks petition FROM PAGE ONE Lynch agreed banners in the downtown area are worth considering. “I see it in all kinds of towns - banners are the biggest impact,” he said. Downey said using banners could be a cost effective solution when factoring in the cost of having staff water the plants. Council agreed Lynch should meet with local stakeholders to consider solutions and directed a letter outlining council’s response be sent to the petition organizers.
STEWART SKINNER discuss your ideas with you,” Skinner says. Residents with a policy idea should submit it via the Common Ground website, www.commonground.ontarioliberal.ca or contact Skinner directly via his website voteskinner.ca, Twitter @modernfarmer or on Facebook at StewartSkinnerPW.
QUEEN’S PARK - Local Conservative MPPs expressed outrage last week, after a special report by Ontario’s auditor general pegged the true cost of cancelling a gas plant in Oakville at $675 million, rather than the $310 million figure originally provided by the governing Liberals. “This waste of money can only be described as outrageous,” said WellingtonHalton Hills MPP Ted Arnott. “And the Liberals’ attempts to conceal the true cost can only be described as devious.” “It’s probably the most appalling waste of taxpayers’ money in our province’s history,” said Perth-Wellington MPP Randy Pettapiece. The report, released Oct. 8 by Auditor General Bonnie Lysyk also found the $675 million estimate to cancel the Oakville gas plant may ultimately rise by an additional $140 million.
Added to the $275 million cancellation of a Mississauga gas plant, the MPPs say the total cost for the cancellation of the two gas plants will actually fall between $950 million to $1.09 billion. The report indicates the costs could be offset by estimated future savings of $437 million, for a net cost of $675 million over 20 years. The auditor general also reported much of the cost to cancel the Oakville plant could have been avoided. That cost was “significantly more than may have been necessary,” said Lysyk, because of a number of
“questionable decisions” by the premier’s office. “They spent a billion dollars of public money for crass political purposes, just to save five Liberal seats in the GTA,” said Pettapiece. “The Liberals made a conscious decision to put their own political survival ahead of the interests of the people of Ontario,” added Arnott. Arnott also criticized the Ontario NDP, stating the New Democrats “owe Ontarians an explanation after they have propped the government up for the past two years.” Pettapiece said the Liberal
Party of Ontario should pick up “even a small part of the cost.” However, even though Liberal Premier Dalton McGuinty resigned in the wake of the scandal last November, Pettapiece said he doesn’t expect accountability from the party. “No one has even been fired over this mess,” Pettapiece said. In an Oct. 8 press release, McGuinty’s successor Premier Kathleen Wynne stated while estimates vary over what the cancellations will cost over the next 20 years, “all of them are unacceptably large.” The premier said new rules, based on the auditor general’s report would be implemented “to make sure this never happens again.” Wynne also said she asked the secretary of cabinet to create new rules “limiting political staff involvement in commercial, third-party transactions.”
Wellington high schools score above provincial average in EQAO testing by Kris Svela GUELPH - Grade 9 and 10 high school students in Wellington County scored at or above provincial averages in the most recent round of Education Quality and Accountability Office (EQAO) testing. Results from the tests, which involved math for Grade 9 students and literacy for Grade 10 students across the province, were released last week. At the Wellington Catholic District School Board (WCDSB) students scored 85 per cent overall on the math and literacy tests, compared to 82% at the Upper Grand District School Board (UGDSB). The overall provincial average was 82%. “This is good news,” UGDSB chairman Mark Bailey said in a press release issued by the board. “We congratulate the students and their teachers
who have consistently scored the same or higher than the provincial average, but there are lots of ways we can continue to improve.” UGDSB Grade 9 students in the applied math program scored 52%, compared to a provincial average of 44%. Those in the academic math program scored 87%, while the provincial average was 84%. “We are proud of our success in math, but we can always improve,” Bailey said. “There’s a lot of data to analyze at the school and board level, and this will help us identify instructional practices that work.” Grade 10 student literacy scores at the Upper Grand board came in at the same level as the provincial average of 82%. UGDSB boys outscored girls in the applied math program, 53 to 49% for the girls. On the academic side, boys
scored 89%, while girls scored 86%. Bailey said the board continues to look at any discrepancies in scores by gender. And despite poor EQAO scores released last week for Grade 3 and Grade 6 students, Bailey said he is encouraged by the higher scores at the high school level. Bailey optimistic “We’d rather have our students perform well throughout,” he said. “I’m optimistic we’re going to find some key reasons for our disappointments and our successes.” In Grade 9 math testing at the WCDSB, Catholic students scored 87% in the academic program compared the provincial average of 84%; while those in the applied program scored 56%, compared to the provincial average of 44%. Grade 10 literacy scores for Catholic students came in at 85%. The provincial average was 82%.
At the WCDSB individual schools fared well overall compared to the board (85%) and provincial (82%) averages: - Bishop Macdonell students scored 89%; - students at Our Lady of Lourdes posted 85%; - St. James students scored 83%; and - St. John Bosco students scored 80%, a remarkable improvement over the 2012 result of 25%. As for the UGDSB, the overall scores for the four high schools in the Wellington Advertiser readership area are as follows: - Centre Wellington District High School in Fergus, 88%; - Erin District High School, 80%; - Norwell District Secondary School in Palmerston, 81%; and - Wellington Heights Secondary School in Mount Forest, 81%.
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PAGE FOUR The Community News, Friday, October 18, 2013
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REQUEST FOR QUOTATION 2013-12 2013/2014 Winter Snow Removal For the supply of labour and equipment to provide winter snow removal service at various municipal properties and on Township streets. Quotation forms and specifications can be obtained by contacting Christine at chickey@town. mapleton.on.ca by telephone (519) 638-3313 EXT. 21 or at www.mapleton.ca Quotes will be received until 12:00 p.m. Friday November 1, 2013 at the Township Municipal Office. Lowest or any quote may not be accepted. Larry Lynch, CET Director of Public Works
Canadian Community Newspaper Association
STAFF Office Manager: Wilma Mol Office Hours: Monday and Tuesday 9am-12pm, Thursday 9am-3pm DEADLINE: MONDAY 10AM
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UNIVERSAL WATER METERS ARE COMING TO MOOREFIELD AND DRAYTON
In implementing new alcohol and revenue sharing policies for events held at municipal facilities in Mapleton, council and staff have made a practical move that will ensure local facilities can continue to be used as venues for fundraising events for local causes. The Alcohol and Gaming Commission of Ontario (AGCO) recently approved Mapleton’s application for a permanent liquor license for six municipal facilities. While the changes will mean increased municipal involvement in events that have traditionally been considered community-based, the township is simply recognizing the reality of current legislation and regulations. While not all fundraising events utilize alcohol sales as a revenue source, many do, and the practice has always been a grey area, particularly for private affairs such as stag and does. Recently, the AGCO and OPP have clarified their position on such events and have begun more aggressively enforcing existing liquor laws. Basically, events thrown by individuals or businesses, such as buck and does, are not allowed to advertise, invite the public, or make any money off of the sale of liquor. However, under the new municipal policy, organizers of such events will be eligible for a donation 80 cents per drink sold at events they host under the township’s permanent license. The approach also ensures adherence to regulation, reducing liability risks. The policy Mapleton has adopted is similar to one that has been in place for some time in neighbouring Minto. Originally, there was considerable opposition from groups who felt the municipality was taking away their ability to fundraise through liquor sales. As it turned out, Minto was ahead of the curve in implementing a policy that continues to work, even under the AGCO’s more rigid Patrick Raftis approach.
Council, at a Special Meeting on October 1, 2013, approved the award of water meter supply and installation in both Drayton and Moorefield to Corix Utilities Inc., London, Ontario. Over the next few weeks representatives of Corix and municipal staff will be contacting residents, businesses and facility operators to introduce you to their product, schedule education meetings and make appointments to arrange for your meter installation. There will be many questions from all water users and both Corix and the Township are intent in providing answers to all of these through face to face discussions, detailed information pamphlets and a public meeting. Please watch this column for future updates as we move forward in the next few weeks. It is the intent to have all meters installed and operating by the end of December.
Call for wartime stories
As the seasonal autumn chill begins to set in, our thoughts move toward November, a month highlighted by the remembrance of those who sacrificed their lives for the freedoms we enjoy today. Each year the Community News strives to share personal wartime stories that recall the sacrifices made during the global conflicts that have shaped our present. It’s important for many reasons to reflect on this momentous time in history. We do so not only to honor the fallen, but to remind ourselves of the horrendous effects of all-out warfare and our communal pledge that it must not be allowed to happen again. For Remembrance Day 2013, we invite our readers to submit ideas for wartime stories we can share on our pages on this important occasion. If you know of a veteran or someone with a story of wartime sacrifice or heroism from our community, contact editor Chris Daponte at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 519.843.5410 ext. 524. Patrick Raftis
For more information contact Crystal Ellis at 519638-3313 ext. 42
Please contact our news department. attn: Chris Daponte, Editor
email@example.com or call 519.843.5410 ext. 524
Over 300 businesses throughout the county have been invited to participate in the BR+E survey. Businesses will be asked a series of predetermined questions in a face to face interview. All BR+E interviewers, project coordinators and the entire leadership team sign a confidentiality contract and are committed to this principle. A summary of the survey results and recommendations for future development efforts will be announced at a public meeting at the end of the project. No business will be identified individually.
Remembrance Day -know Lest WeaForget Do you from the mapleton area WITH aN INTERESTING WAR story to share?
Mapleton Township in co-operation with Wellington County is undertaking a Business Retention and Expansion (BR+E) project over the next few months. The project utilizes the Ontario Ministry of Agriculture and Food and the Ministry of Rural Affairs BR+E toolkit.
COUNCIL DATES Tuesday, October 22, 2013 Tuesday, November 12, 2013
1:00 p.m. - Regular Meeting of Council 7:00 p.m. - Regular Meeting of Council
The Community News, Friday, October 18, 2013 PAGE FIVE
Mapleton Musings Column courtesy of Mapleton Historical Society Walter Charles Moody, local artist Walter C. Moody was born in the Township of Peel. His parents, Walter and Anne Moody, homesteaded on a 100acre farm on the west half of Lot 3 Concession 17, in 1858. Walter learned the wagonmaking trade as a young man. He later worked for Thomas Gordon, a wagon-maker and the first blacksmith in Drayton. In 1882 Walter married Caroline, the youngest daughter of Thomas Gordon. The couple purchased the east 50 acres of the Moody homestead. The Moodys had no children. Caroline Moody died in 1904. Walter continued on the farm
until 1911 when he sold the property and went to Chicago to build carriages. Lore has it that Walter drove a horse and buggy to Chicago rather than travelling by train. Walter Moody may have earned his living as a wagon and carriage-maker and farmer, but he was also a talented artistic painter. He painted large oils on canvas of rural scenes peopled with locals he knew and farm animals. He mounted and framed his own paintings. The frames were fairly wide, flat, varnished wood. A neighbour, now deceased, when interviewed in 1984, told of visiting Moody’s small farm
home. She described how he had painted a scene of Niagara Falls on the stairway wall, a horn of plenty in the dining room, and a fountain in another room. As well the house was filled with his paintings. Unfortunately, these walls were wall-papered and painted over and by now perhaps even the house has been razed. Walter Moody was also an amateur taxidermist. He collected and stuffed a large collection of local birds. The neighbour interviewed in 1884 recalled that he presented her father with “three cages of stuffed birds.” One had small black and white birds, one had
snow birds and the other had gray birds. When Walter sold his farm he left some money, a collection of his paintings and his collection of stuffed birds to the Village of Drayton. No record of the collections being catalogued has been found. There is record of six large paintings (about five feet by eight feet) and several about half that size hanging in the council chambers in the town hall. As a young child I can recall several of the paintings being used for a back-drop for fall fair concerts in the arena on Elm Street. They were no doubt used for similar purposes
around the village. The locals did not seem to place much value on these paintings. In the account of the town hall in the 1957 History of Drayton, there is no mention of either collection, although some paintings still hung in the council chamber and the birds were the library. Only two of these paintings are known to have survived. One is large with the blacksmith, Thomas Gordon, at his forge with cooper Alfred Smith watching and enjoying his pipe. Shown through the open rear door is the railway bridge crossing the Conestoga River. The smaller painting
depicts a flock of sheep. Both paintings have been restored and now hang in the council chambers at the Mapleton municipal office. The collection of stuffed birds resided in a large glass case in the Drayton library for many years. Times changed and it was illegal to catch and mount the birds in the collection. When some renovations to the library were done in the late 1900s the collection was removed from the display. It seems Walter Moody was a generous man who shared the results of his hobbies without remuneration. submitted by Jean Campbell
Last chance to see Godspell at St. Jacob’s playhouse this weekend ST. JACOBS – Godspell is “fresh, vibrant, completely engaging, and an exuberant production designed to lift spirits with its eternal story of friendship, loyalty and love,” Drayton Entertainment officials state. Based on the Gospel according to St. Matthew, this modern retelling of the life of Jesus has touched the hearts of audiences around the world with its sparkling score filled with such iconic numbers as Day By Day, Light of the World, and Turn Back, O Man. “Godspell is a truly captivating theatrical experience,” says Alex Mustakas, Artistic
Director of Drayton Entertainment. “A contemporary twist with great music and audience engagement brings new appreciation to the beloved parables, while being both entertaining and inspiring”. Jake Stern, who performed in the Youth Ensemble for Disney’s High School Musical at the Huron Country Playhouse in Grand Bend, makes his professional Drayton Entertainment debut in the role of Jesus. A remarkable ensemble cast is full of explosive voices and the inspiring young talent of Lisa Michelle Cornelius, Mi-
chael De Rose, Michael Hogeveen, Stacey Kay, Ivan Lo, Alessia Lupiano, Rebecca McCauley and Janelle Murray. Run ends Oct. 20 Godspell plays until Oct. 20. Tickets are $40 for adults and groups of 20 or more are $32. Youth under 20 pay only $20. HST is applicable to all ticket prices. Tickets may by purchased 24/7 online at www.stjacobscountryplayhouse.com; in person at the St. Jacobs Country Playhouse Box Office or by calling 519-747-7788 or toll free 1-855-372-9866.
Godspell - The musical, based on The Bible, plays until Oct. 20 in St.Jacobs.
Friends of the Drayton Festival Theatre presents four country artists in one concert DRAYTON – Friends of the Drayton Festival Theatre will present an interactive concert experience with four Canadian country songwriters. Patricia Conroy, Charlie Major, Duane Steele and Jamie Warren will share the stage in Songs and Stories at the Drayton Festival Theatre for two performances only, Nov. 8 and 2 and 8pm. “The calibre of these artists is astounding,” says event organizer Ron Ellis. “It’s a rare opportunity to see four recording artists interact together on stage, as well as hear the stories behind their classic country hits.” The Drayton Festival Theatre, an intimate 1902 Opera House, contains 375 seats and boasts marvellous acoustics that will enhance the concert experience, organizers state. Originally from Montreal, Patricia Conroy has had a life full of music. Starting as a child with musical influences from family and friends, Conroy’s country career began with winning a “battle of the bands” competition that gave her the opportunity to demo original work.
Since then, she has gone on to release six albums with more than 15 hit singles. Conroy has won many awards, including the Canadian Country Music Association (CCMA) Independent Artist of the Year, two years in a row (1999-2000). Charlie Major has had a prolific career that started when he made Canadian history as the first artist to have six number one hit singles on his debut album. When he continued to release nine more hit singles, he was soon signed by a major U.S. label. The move to the States, and the changes to his music that were expected by this new re-
cord deal, were enough to send Major back home to his true Canadian fans. While touring across Canada, Major has won three Juno awards and seven CCMA’s. Spending summers with his cousins playing weddings and parties, Duane Steele’s Alberta upbringing was chock-full of music. His first professional band, Rock ‘N’ Horse, toured and recorded for nine years, achieving 20 top singles and a Juno nomination. As his solo career took off, Steele worked fulltime as a songwriter, eventually returning to the life of tours and recordings. His band was awarded a CCMA, and in 2001
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career goals changed and he set his heart on being a singer. Warren’s album Just Not the Same earned Juno and CCMA nominations, including a win for Independent Song of the Year and Independent Male Artist of the Year. Tickets are $30 for adults and $20 for youth under 20. All proceeds from the concerts go directly to charitable projects at the Drayton Festival Theatre.
Ticket information Tickets may be purchased online at www.draytonfestivaltheatre.com, in person at the Drayton Festival Theatre box office or by calling 519-6385555 or toll free 1-855-drayton (372-9866). For more information about the Songs and Stories concert or the Friends of Drayton Festival Theatre please contact Ron Ellis at 519-638-3056.
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Steele won the CCMA Independent Male Vocalist of the Year. A native of Ontario, Jamie Warren resides in KitchenerWaterloo where he attended Conestoga College for broadcasting. After winning a regional talent show that sent him to Memphis, Tennessee, where he won second place at an international competition, Warren’s
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PAGE SIX The Community News, Friday, October 18, 2013
By Laurie Langdon One Saturday this past winter it seemed to reach a climax. She had been experiencing severe pain in her right arm and, as the day progressed, it became absolutely unbearable, to the point where we decided a trip to the emergency room in Palmerston hospital was advisable. The doctor on duty quickly prescribed some pain medication, administered a needle for quick relief, and we were soon en route to the pharmacy in Listowel to pick up a prescription for an anti-inflammatory and a pain reliever. Well, the night was long but the medication did have some effect, albeit she developed severe indigestion, stomach sickness and dizziness as a result of taking the pills.
Edith healed My wife, Edith, had been suffering from back pain for years. Many times the pain would spread to her arms, neck, shoulders and lower back, depending on the activity or the amount of strain. She would also have frequent headaches and she was often unable to raise her arms above her head and could suffer with a stiff neck for days. Pain medication seemed to only mask the problem for a short time. Her many treatments with her chiropractor, sometimes three times a week, helped, but did not alleviate the problem.
The next morning we went to church – still in pain and still not doing well. An opportunity was given during the service for those who needed healing to respond. Edith indicated that she would like prayer and she was soon surrounded by several people who placed their hands on her and started praying. Nothing seemed to happen at the time, and so she went about her day, with no apparent change. The following week she returned to the hospital for an x-ray and ultra sound of the shoulder and c-spine (cervical vertebrae: those vertebrae immediately underneath the skull). The results showed acute tendinitis in the right shoulder and a bulge between
the discs just at the base of the neck. So she was recommended for physiotherapy. Incredibly, however, she started noticing that the pain was subsiding. It was minor at first but, little by little, it was definitely improving, to the point that within several days the pain had completely left her body! Wonderfully, it remained so for several weeks. One day, however, the pain returned to her left shoulder as a result of some yard work she had been doing. At that point we did become a bit concerned, but decided right there to simply pause and pray. “Lord,” we prayed, “we choose to stand in the healing that you have already performed in Edith’s
body.” Without much further thought she carried on with her day and, while she can’t quite remember when it happened, within just a very short time the pain was once again totally gone. And it has been totally fine ever since. That was over six months ago, and she has not had to take any medications for pain, she has not had to return to the chiropractor and she has not gone for any physiotherapy. Furthermore, there is no stiffness or soreness in either shoulder, at the base of her neck or in her lower back. A long time ago a prophet predicted that Jesus the Messiah would come who would be “pierced for our transgressions … crushed for
our iniquities; the punishment that [would bring] us peace [would be] on him, and by his wounds we [would be] healed” (Isaiah 53:5 NIV). Well, Jesus did come and he was “pierced for our transgressions … crushed for our iniquities; the punishment that [brought] us peace [was] on him, and by his wounds we [were] healed.” And this prophecy has come true in Drayton! As we have heard many, many other stories of how God has healed others throughout the world and in our own community, we are so grateful to God that he remains very much alive and active, not only in healing, but also in delivering, providing, guiding and saving. What an incredible God!
New radio station approved by CRTC will have capacity to broadcast into Mapleton based Saugeen Community Radio Inc., which will operate the FM station. It was supported by Wellington North council and its economic development department. Township involvement in the preparation work to pave the way for the CRTC licence application started back in June 2011 when council approved a request from its economic busi-
Christian Reformed Church Sharing God’s Grace and Hope 88 Main Street East, Drayton www.draytoncrc.org
ness manager Dale Small for permission to use $4,000 out of his department’s budget to help with preliminary work. Small said the money was used to hire a radio broadcast consultant to “assist in the process of determining the feasibility of establishing a community radio station in Wellington North. The requirements of the consultant included preparations and submission of a technical brief and applications
required by Industry Canada, the CRTC and other agencies in order to approve the application, identifying the location of a broadcast tower and completion of mapping and land use documents required by NavCanada (the country’s civil air navigation service provider), submission and approval of an Aeronautical Obstruction Clearance document from Transport Canada and the completion of documents required for registration
Celebration Join us as we celebrate the
Sunday, October 20
60th wedding Anniversary of
A SPECIAL INVITATION to those who are unable to worship on Sunday morning because of work, illness, or some other reason – please join us for evening worship every 2nd, 4th, & 5th Sundays.
Saturday, November 2, 2013 OPEN HOUSE 2-4pm Drayton Reformed Church, 72 Wellington St. Drayton On. The greatest gift we can receive is your continuing love and friendship
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NOTICED PAGE EIGHT The
Friday, August 13,
Friday, October 4,
and reading, fine at an listening, skills and gross motor, socialto enhance skills and confidence Ms. Tanis. been proven early age” said development of MYC’s has She offers four Sunrise, children’s social skills, improve system music programs: and and learning problem solving, MYC’s interactive parents Sunbeam engages knew a great memory and Sunshine, and Tanis Cowan motivates and Children who and bolster confidence y when she nurturing family Moonbeam. music opportunit ago, after and children, valuable the most advanced self-esteem. delivering a years complete and five preoffers bonds saw it are well Ms. Tanis also which is to a unique experiences while level of MYC intermediate being introduced Music for co-learning program, fundamental pared for early the study of Music Pups developing a firm,music. since it is a program called or of (MYC). especially unique babies. 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She offers and the Drayton per artist andand until the the until the last minute. faced in fund- mum of six entries or World email in and they ent continents biddingthroughout comemusical totheir them- foundis rooted in graphic designs for pro- imaging on with no forethought in a weekly burn victims. by the challenges development. artists being www.myc.com, for attain welcome or child the lated is origins, to Festival. go Bucko, ico.ca students graphic l she will slapped work. l Everyone Canadian of colyear so receptive piece have professiona including is cowan.myc@sympat example she references raising for internationa clients she has of the salesto the charity of their choice. bid on goals. “Children are Once students For the upcoming their favourite print material sense to sion. ed in 1980. in a MYC budget. As an details.on their selves, or statement motional and 519-638-5715. will apply. stickers two new incentives; to music that it makes Participating for more Closer to home, Coca-Cola, a company mission Studioenough reserve bid of Montreal, develop call Call thelected the success of spark their 24a Wood- is planning incentive minimum $20 MYC’s biggest invest- served have included Bank logo design. helps children Studio at thermome the bestatqualityDrop this medium to be on display ideas is a branding by the practice and local A made one of the will “provide 88 a “Tree of Thanks” their class “happy is to time and use The artwork “The messiest of look that packs a that has a party. 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doors and keep valuables out of plain view, could prevent theft from occurring, police advise. The key to protecting your vehicle is in your hands, police warn. “Keep yourself from becoming an easy target by simply securing your vehicle – Lock it or lose it.” Remember – if you see suspicious persons or activity near your vehicle or on your property, call county OPP at 1-888-310-1122.
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WELLINGTON CTY. Police are reminding vehicle owners that thefts from vehicles are a crime of opportunity. An unlocked vehicle door or an open window is an invitation to thieves. Remembering to always roll up windows, lock
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Community News, PAGE EIGHT The
journalism to gather experience by working at the station on a volunteer basis,” Small added. The applicant proposes to broadcast 126 hours of programming each week, of which 120 hours will be local programming, including four hours of Christian programs. “It’s going to be self-sustaining,” Mayor Ray Tout said. “The benefit is going to be with it being in Mount Forest.” Its Mount Forest location, according to Tout, will allow it to broadcast to the Shelburne area, Drayton area, Southgate Township and south of the township boundary. He expects the station will be up and running by next year summer and rent space downtown in the community.
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and incorporation of Saugeen Radio Inc. as a non profit corporation. Smart said the township has not incurred any further costs above the initial $4,000 in 2011. “Since then there has been no additional costs incurred by the municipality, other than my staff time,” Small told the Advertiser. Small said the station, known as CIWN 88.7FM, will be staffed by a disc jockey from 7am to 11pm from a main street location yet to be chosen. “We have another means of getting information out,” Small said of the station’s coverage area. It will also allow students interested in broadcasting or
R.R. 2, Moorefield, ON N0G 2K0
by Kris Svela MOUNT FOREST - A new community radio station based in Mount Forest will have the capacity to broadcast into the Mapleton area. Approval was granted by the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) in midSeptember. The licence application was put in by Hanover-
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The Community News, Friday, October 18, 2013 PAGE SEVEN
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M O O R E F I E L D AND DISTRICT HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY meeting October 22, 7:30 p.m. at the Moorefield Optimist Hall. Program: Robert Trout Topic: “Bonsai Trees and Shrubs”. Everyone welcome! “Mrs B Has Cancer” October 19th 1-3pm. Local Author, Glynis Belec & Friends Hosting Book Release Party at Studio Factor, 24 Wood Street. Free games, prizes, activities, refreshments. Come and join the fun.
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MOOREFIELD UNITED CHURCH PORK DINNER Friday, October 18, 2013. Continuous seatings from 5pm-7pm. Maryborough Community Centre in Moorefield. Advance tickets not necessary Adults: $14 Children 5-11: $5 Preschoolers free. SOUP AND SANDWICH LUNCHEON from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on Wednesday, October 23rd at the Royal Canadian Legion 53 Elora St. S. in Harriston. Cost: $8.00 per person; $4.00 for 5 to 12 years; under 5 free. Sponsored by the North Perth - North Wellington Branch of the Canadian Diabetes Association. 519-338-3181.
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One warm, August night I was reading in bed at 2:00 a.m. (insomnia). Through the open window I heard an “eerie horsewhinny courtship call (or a) loud, spooky trill”. It isn’t difficult to identify owl voices. The choices are: silence, hoo-hoo, ‘who cooks for you’, barking, squealing, whistling, laughing, ghostly quooing,” etc. It was an Eastern Screech Owl. I didn’t see this owl as Gary did in the spring when a small, tuft-less Saw-whet Owl rested on our window ledge . Their habitat includes mature deciduous forests. Our old maples had attracted this creature to a natural cavity. Andy Bezener notes in Birds of Ontario “they are uncommon, yearround residents. Its presence is rarely detected as days find them sleeping. It has a varied diet that ranges from insects, small rodents (yeah), moths in flight, earthworms and fish, to birds larger than itself. Feeding takes place at dusk and at night”. They are 20-23cm (8 to 9 inches) or small in size. “Visual ID is by short ear tufts; (morphs of) reddish or grayish overall; dark breast streaking; yellow eyes and pale grayish bill”. I learned from my Stokes bird book that their “territory is only the area right around nest site and the same pair may occupy a site for seven or more years”. From my Audubon book that they “are fearless in defence of their nests and will often strike an unsuspecting human on the head as he passes nearby at night. When discovered during the day, they often freeze in an upright position ... to escape detection”. Back in August I also saw a Ruby-Crowned Kinglet. Birding is at a lull until the cool-weather visitors begin arriving. But I did see a Northern Harrier Hawk and a Kestrel as we drove along a country road. Until next month, Susan Warren
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PAGE EIGHT The Community News, Friday, October 18, 2013
Horse barn must be allowed in hamlet
Euchre party - The annual Catholic Women’s League euchre party was held at the St. Martin of Tours parish hall on Oct. 4. An enthusiastic crowd was on hand despite the foggy weather that evening.
CWL holds annual euchre in Drayton DRAYTON - A very foggy Friday night meant a much smaller crowd than usual, but the enthusiasm amongst the players and attendees was still clear. The Catholic Women’s League (CWL) of Drayton hosted their annual Euchre card party on Oct. 4. Tables of four players each participated in the event at the St. Martin of Tour’s parish hall. This euchre has been a long-standing tradition. The following players received recognition and prizes for their card-playing accomplishments: Women’s High, Barb Driscoll ($12); Women’s 2nd High, Marion Walker ($10); Women’s Most Lone Hands, Sharon Naylor ($10); Women’s Low, Dianne Downey ($5); Men’s High, Jim
Walker ($12); Men’s 2nd High, Robert Peel ($10); Men’s Most Lone Hands, Pete McDougall ($10); and Men’s Low, Robert Naylor ($5). Door prize winners of the autumnal Chrysanthemums were Mike Downey, Joe Riff, and Barb Noonan. Bonnie Macbeth was the lucky winner of the “Half and Half” draw while winners of other special draws were Albert Runstedler, Theresa Campbell, Marina Hays, and Marg Driscoll. A full lunch with fresh buns, cold meats, cheddar cheese, onions, pickles, tomatoes, lettuce, beverages, and desserts was served after ten rounds of euchre were played. “We are especially appreciative of all those who came to play, talk and be in one
another’s company and community for the evening,” organizers state. Organizers also offered thanks to all those who helped and made other contributions and to Barry Gourlay’s grocery store of Moorefield for numerous donations. CWL members also appreciate their parish priest’s support (Fr. Peter Golinski); the parish set up crew; the event’s master of ceremonies (Earl Campbell); the evening’s helpers (Martha, Marie, Pat, Rose, Barb H, Marg, Mike, Theresa, Eileen, Dianne, and Barbara); the prize donors and dessert developers; the clean up people; and all who contributed. The CWL invites everyone to attend the next euchre on the first Friday of October in 2014. submitted by Barbara Downey
Group learns about bird house gourds MOOREFIELD - The Sept. 24 meeting of the Moorefield and District Horticultural Society was preceded by a mini-seminar on bird house gourds by Hannah Veld. These special gourds (birdhouse gourd seeds are required) are grown like pumpkins. Veld advises that it’s best to limit the number of gourds on a vine to make sure they will mature. When ripe, the gourds may be taken inside in a cool place or left in the garden to dry out over the winter. When the gourds are dried, Veld makes a small opening to take out the seeds. This opening will also be used by birds who may use the gourd as their house. She decorates
the gourds by painting or dying them or she may use dried flowers, stones or anything she may have on hand. Veld brought a number of gourds to show what can be done. The evening’s speaker was one of the society’s members, Margreth Signer, who demonstrated how to make juices, teas and remedies from plants that grow in our own gardens. Signer learned the art from her mother and grandmother in Switzerland. Her presentation included syrups and/ or teas made from beebalm, lemon balm, linden flowers, red currants, elderberries and elderberry flowers, rose hips and mint. She explained how each was made and what it was
a remedy for. Signer noted the leaves of mint, stinging nettle and sage also provide relief for a number of ailments. During recess members had opportunity to taste a variety of teas and juices as well as dried apples and pears. Jo Houston thanked Signer for her presentation. Lunch was served by Signer and Alice Bauman. Members were reminded of the District 7 general meeting on Oct. 26 hosted by the Guelph Horticultural Society. The next horticultural society meeting will be held on Oct. 22 at the Optimist Hall in Moorefield. submitted by Linda Timmerman
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BRESLAU - The 822 Tutor Squadron of the Royal Canadian Air Cadets will host their second annual model show and exhibition on Oct. 19 at the LtColonel Ronald Gowing Cadet Youth Development Centre at the Region of Waterloo International Airport. The 822 Tutor cadets have a strong representation from Wellington County, including Mapleton, organizers note. Special guest for this event is Guelph-Wellington Emer-
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gency Services Field Supervisor Mike Vander Meulen, who credits a lot of his foundations in the community to the air cadets program. The 822 Cadets from Wellington include Flight Sergeant Lori-anne Little, Flight Sergeant James Voisin and Flight Sergeant Matthew Farrow. These cadets will be active in this model show. The cadet program always pays tribute to its veterans and community heroes.
This year the group is paying tribute to the memory of Adrienne Roberts, a GuelphWellington paramedic and a victim of domestic violence. There will be a tribute cenotaph in her memory guarded by the cadets’ ceremonial honour guard. Opening ceremonies for the event will be at 11am, followed by a memorial to fallen veterans at noon. At 3pm the model show awards presentation will be held.
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son, assisted by Gary Martin and Ryan Martin. COMMUNITY 3 BETHEL 1 The first goal was not scored until the final minute of the opening period when, during a rush at net that had Tanner Hachbart slipped the puck into the short side, assisted by Terry Horst. Bethel tied the game with the only goal in the second. Steve Wideman blasted a shot off the back boards and Brandon Shoemaker snapped the rebound into the open corner. Community took the lead early in the third. Nick Stevens scored during a scramble, assisted by Trent Lutz. Community added a goal midway through the period. Sam Bauman rushed the puck to the net, and Horst rolled the puck over the net minder.
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Dekoning scored a goal and assisted on another. The other Drayton goals were scored by Dave Mulder and Mark Timmerman. FLORADALE 7 MISSIONARY 0 Floradale wasted no time taking the lead, stacking up three unanswered goals in the first period. They added one goal in the second and three more in the third. Missionary sent 22 shots on net, but Jason Newton was perfect between the pipes to earn the shut out. Dan Martin led Flordale with three goals and three assists for a six-point night. Tim Freeman followed closely behind with two goals and three assists. Nick Martin scored a goal and assisted on a pair. The other Floradale goal was scored by Brendon Jeffer-
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and current technologies compesure work with while making consistently provides workers to demanding the assis- ion, been built with is done to today’s - which tent and reliable standard of Drainage has employees on a high standards Marquardt Farm provide tance of reliable providing a regulatory a chal- maintain . to of job scheduling professionalism has been working best farm the principle the engiat a rea- makes the A graduate of lenge professional service customers with program at with a lot for their needs sonable cost. “We’re dealing neering diploma drainage system employees was estaband regulations,” Conestoga College, Cronsberry “I have 10 key since the company and more rules includafter workbeen reliable joined Marquardt’s said Cronsberry, firm, to lished in the mid-1950s.farming who have me provide the ing: wetland designations, ing for an engineering Founded by three by tiling loyal to help rules, fisheries price tile work, survey fields the best they began clicustomers with Cronsberry, land clearing brothers who conservation tile systems for neighbours, said and oceans and road and design fields for their Drainage was can receive,” concrete installations. company employs authority regulations and ents. in 1992 and Marquardt Farm 1968. Steven adding the ded busidrainage services hy-hoe and permits. community-min improved efficiency; machine Municipal in A competent crossing “very incorporated supports can do drainage concrete installations, who started began workoperators who Cronsberry, a ness, Marquardt’sagricultural a second to keep up with the includeditch work, hy-hoe and Cronsberry, who in 1981, dozer excavating work to our working with local hospital, organiza- was added third open doing survey all our ditches, fence ing for the company in 1981, the and in 2012 a and other dozer work, business from high level of expectations.” level and staff and detailed help workloadadded. purchased the strives to societies Drainage laser raise funds to rows, land clearingdesign maps when he retired one was Marquardt Farm to serve says the business to keep up tions which survey work Earl Marquardt was a longeffort Since 2009, land surveys and others. Cronsberrythe Harriston upgrade equipment makes every with a total in 1988. projects. of beginning, a timely fashhas been done time member com- for all may have Since the their clients in K-40 clubs and station instrument. A The technology the business but Kinsmen and plans, Cronsberry said over the years, at a member of the puter handles contour be changed has also been and objectives of the Royal while systems continue to to not the goals Harriston branch Drainage. by hand in order Marquardt Farm provide the Canadian Legion.started out, designed level of design “We aim to maintain a high When he drainage sysall data was standard. professional recalls, most Cronsberry not provide a are used to book, elevation GPS light bars tem possible, and kept in a field and GPS grade job where speed and productivdone with a getting calculations were had to plot set up runs are used to precedent over he control system uses ity take calculator and using our conright draw Marquardt’s done job states elevations on maps, systems install tile. drainage the design job design parameters,” three self-propelled tour lines and a large-wheel Cronsberry. machines and Farm by hand, business has machine to install tile systems. To reach Marquardt Since 1993 the proPalmerston, com3, more Today, Marquardt’s Drainage, RR continually become farm drainage call 519-343-3233. vides total puterized. of a selfincluding plastic The acquisition plow services, propelled drainage
SPecializing with Lazer, Backhoe work Municipal Drainage, Erosion Control Farm Drainage, Land Clearing, Fence Row and in workmanship,
been set on the issue. “The courts have upheld this - wasn’t it in Newry that they ruled these (barns) are an allowable use and we can’t restrict that?” Downey said. Van Patter said a similar case became a charter of rights issue about 15 years ago. “This is their main mode of transportation and your can’t restrict that. The charter overrules the zoning bylaw from that point of view.” While there were no objections to the application presented during an Oct. 10 public meeting, passage of a bylaw allowing a shed for the housing one horse for the owners of the dwelling, as well as an additional stall for the temporary housing of a visiting guest, was postponed to a future meeting. Van Patter said he would clear up issues raised by council, including the height of the proposed building and total lot coverage of utility buildings on the property in a revised draft of the bylaw.
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DRAYTON 8 LISTOWEL 3 Listowel started off the game with a quick goal in the opening minute. Mike Gingrich and Phil Shantz sent Josh Shantz in on net. A quick back hander to the top corner put Listowel on the score board. However before the first period ended, Drayton tied the game and took the lead with another goal. Each pair exchanged a pair of goals in the second, but then Drayton stacked up four unanswered goals in the third to put the game away. Mike Gingrich added the two other Listowel goals, assisted by Ray Jantzi and Ryan Streicher. Ron DeWeerd and Herman Mulder led the Drayton offence with a pair of goals and a pair of assists. Eric Dekkers added a goal and two assists. Brent
NOTICED Community News, PAGE EIGHT The
The distances to the neighbouring dwellings are approximately 18 and 24 metres; while a 168-metre setback is required to Type B land uses. However, Van Patter noted, council has supported similar applications in the past and said he is not aware of any issues with the neighbouring property owners. Outdoor storage of manure on the property will not be permitted, he pointed out. The planner also suggested council had little choice but to support the application. “Wallenstein has a number of Mennonite residents whose primary mode of transportation is horse and buggy. It’s my understanding that the courts have ruled in favour of horse sheds in urban areas in the past, where horses are the main mode of transportation. During my site visit, I did notice several other sheds/barns within the hamlet boundary,” Van Patter stated. Councillor Mike Downey agreed that precedents have
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by Patrick Raftis WALLENSTEIN – Mapleton council has little choice but to support a zoning amendment to allow a horse barn on a property within the hamlet boundaries here. The amendment was requested by Miriam and William Martin for the property at Part Lot 19 Concession 1 of Mapleton. The property’s address is listed as Yatton Road, but it is located within the limits of the hamlet of Wallenstein. The Martins want to build a 660-square-foot shed to house a horse and carriage used for transportation. However, the property is currently zoned unserviced residential (R1A), which does not permit a barn. Wellington County senior planner Mark Van Patter explained the main issue with the proposal is Minimum Distance Separation (MDS) II requirements cannot be met as required under section 6.17.2 of the Mapleton zoning bylaw.
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Published on Oct 16, 2013