Serving the Mapleton Community
Community News Volume 45 Issue 41
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Friday, October 12, 2012
Five injured in three-vehicle crash MAPLETON - Five people were injured in a three-vehicle accident here on Oct. 4. Wellington OPP responded to a report of a serious crash at the intersection of Wellington Road 8 and Wellington Road 10 in Mapleton Township at around 2pm. Firefighters from Mapleton Fire Department and paramedics from GuelphWellington EMS also responded to the scene. Investigators from West Region OPP were called to the scene and the roadway was closed for several hours while officers conducted their investigation. Police say a black
Toyota SUV was travelling northbound on County Road 10 when it entered the intersection and collided with a silver Honda van that was travelling westbound on County Road 8. The Toyota SUV then collided with a red Buick LeSabre which was stopped facing south on County Road 10 at the intersection of County Road 8. This intersection is controlled by stop signs for north and southbound traffic on County Road 10. The driver of the Buick, Catherine Austin, 56, of Woodstock, was airlifted from the crash scene to London
Victoria Hospital with serious injuries. The driver of the Toyota SUV, Hyunkee Woo, 75, and the passenger Myung Hee Woo, 72, both of Guelph, were transported by ambulance to the Palmerston and District Hospital, at which time Hee Woo was airlifted to Hamilton General Hospital with non-life threatening injuries. The two occupants of the Honda van, driver Kimberly Paget, 42, of Palmerston and Angela MacDonald, 47, of Palmerston, were treated by paramedics at the scene for minor injuries.
Council supports plan to make ministry responsible for crossing guards Ready to roll - Tucker Schnarr, left, welcomes his big brother Austin, of Alma, back from the track in the lawn mower tractor pull competition of the Erin Fall Fair on Oct. 8. The boys built up the lawnmower with a little help from their dad, Todd Schnarr. photo by Kelly Waterhouse
Wind Concerns Ontario concurs with ECO on wildlife impact risks TORONTO Wind Concerns Ontario (WCO) is applauding the recent report from the Environmental Commissioner of Ontario (ECO) for his concerns expressed about wind power project impacts on wildlife. Ontario has 70 important bird areas (IBA) where “it would make sense to avoid constructing wind power projects,” the report says. Today there are several projects proposed for IBAs, such as the north shore
of Lake Erie, Prince Edward County and Amherst Island. The commissioner is also “troubled” by the omission of any requirements to assess the effects of multiple wind power projects in a given area. “We know that the bird kills at Wolfe Island’s IBA far exceed what the developer estimated,” says president Jane Wilson. “The responsible course of action would be for Ontario to declare a ‘no-go’ for wind projects in important
bird areas. “There is no healthy ‘natural’ co-existence when wind turbines are too near people or birds,” Wilson says. “People are ill and birds are killed. The Ontario government should see rural communities as ‘important human areas’ and protect them as well.” Wind Concerns Ontario is a citizen coalition concerned about the environmental, health and economic effects of wind power generation in Ontario.
by Patrick Raftis MAPLETON – Council here is supporting a call for the provincial government to take over responsibility for school crossing guards. At the Sept 25 meeting, council agreed to support a resolution from the Municipality of Central Huron seeking changes to Ontario’s Education Act to make the Ministry of
Education the responsible authority and have the ministry cover the cost of school crossing guard programs rather than local governments. “I think it would be something the school boards could probably do better than us having anything to do with it,” said councilor Neil Driscoll. Mayor Bruce Whale agreed the education ministry should
fund the cost of the program, “rather than taking it out of the municipal tax base.” The Central Huron resolution, while noting that “school crossing guards play a vital role in road safety for children,” states the expenses “are a burden on the taxpayers” of municipalities that provide the service.
Council wants guarantee on new sign MAPLETON – Council here approved the purchase of an illuminated sign for the Mapleton Industrial Park, provided the installer can provide a 10-year guarantee. The double-sided aluminum sign will be approximately 22 feet high and eight feet wide, with six inch square tube columns and will cost $18,535 plus an additional $375 for graphics identifying industrial park tenants. Some of the
cost will be recovered through charges to tenants. Councillor Mike Downey asked if the sign came with a guarantee, noting that some of the other signage in the village faded fairly soon after installation. Public works director Larry Lynch said sign manufacturers generally don’t provide a guarantee. “Basically, they are not guaranteeing anything,” said
Lynch, noting that external factors affect fading. “The orientation against sun really impacts how this is going to play out over a longterm basis,” he stated. Lynch also noted the illuminated sign would be made of different material than other types of signs, which have faded faster. Council approved the purchase of the sign from Raynbow Signs, provided a 10-year-guarantee is included.
Arnott provides update on Groves hospital project QUEEN’S PARK Wellington-Halton Hills MPP Ted Arnott rose in the Ontario Legislature on Oct. 4 to highlight the progress being made in the planning for a new Groves Memorial Community Hospital. “The planning for our new Groves Memorial Community Hospital in the Township of Centre Wellington continues to gain momentum,” Arnott informed the legislature. “Recently the Waterloo Wellington Local Health Integration Network endorsed the program and service elements which Groves had submitted, and the LHIN urged the ministry to prioritize the deter-
mination of projected volumes and bed numbers. “Next steps include working with Infrastructure Ontario on cost estimates for design and construction, and meetings with hospital staff and stakeholders to help shape the project design,” he continued. “An architectural firm has been selected and hired, and we believe we are on track to begin the tendering process by 2014/15, which was the date announced by the province last August.” Afterwards, Arnott also emphasized the need to support ongoing fundraising efforts. “The Groves Hospital Foundation continues its good
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work, with creative and innovative fundraising ideas have attracted international attention. Their work goes on, as long as the need does,” he added. A press release from Arnott’s office states the MPP has been a strong advocate for the Groves hospital redevelopment project for years. He has both written and spoken to successive Ministers of Health on multiple occasions, given numerous speeches in the legislature, and even initiated a debate and vote in the House. Plans for a new Groves Memorial Community Hospital building on a new site were announced in August, 2011.
Improved patient care and safety through a modernized layout and better coordination between key clinical areas is a focus of the project. Groves hospital is an acute care facility providing a wide range of services to about 34,500 people. The hospital, currently has 44 beds and 277 staff, and treats more than 68,000 people each year. The new hospital will be located in the Aboyne area of Centre Wellington between Fergus and Elora, serving a catchment area of Centre Wellington, Alma, Arthur, Belwood, parts of Mapleton, parts of Wellington North and the surrounding rural areas.
plest monly the sim m o c is ro e h The t of men. and obscures Thoreau - Henry David
Powerful message - Michael Bull Roberts, a former drug dealer, gangster and enforcer visited the Drayton Reformed Church on Sept. 30. Over 450 people were in attendance and many waited patiently to meet and speak with this best-selling author, artist, motivational speaker and founder of Tender Heart Ministries, located in downtown Toronto. photo by Wilma Mol
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PAGE TWO The Community News, Friday, October 12, 2012
Floradale earns shutout win over Bethel in church league hockey action
FLORADALE 6 BETHEL 0 Floradale opened the game with a quick goal in the first period. Willis Martin and Ryan Martin set up Tim Martin at the blue line. Martin rifled a low slap shot that planted the puck in the back of the net. Floradale added a second goal
later in the period. Tim and Gary Martin worked the puck deep and set up Javon Martin all alone in front of the net. Martin beat the glove of netminder Kevin Shantz for the goal. Floradale added another pair of goals in the second period. Dan Martin snapped in a powerplay goal and Gary Martin
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rushed the net to slip in a low wrist shot. Assists were earned by Tim Freeman and Willis Martin. Two more goals in the third put the game away for Floradale. Ryan Martin and Ryan Weber scored the goals. Assisted by Nick Martin, Gary Martin and Javon Martin. Jason Newton turned away 19 shots for the first shut out of the season. DRAYTON 9 COMMUNITY 2 Community scored the first goal, but Drayton answered with three before the first period ended. Kevin Gingrich scored the unassisted goal for Community with a slap shot. Drayton responded with goals by Robyn Curry, Rob DeWeerd and Scott VanOostveen. Assists were earned by Mark Timmerman, Rob DeWeerd, Jerry Ro-
bous, and Rob Stevens. Drayton added a goal to start the second period. Robyn Curry and Brandon Rumph set up Jerry Robous at the top of the left face-off circle. A quick shot scored the goal in the near side corner. Despite a short bench, Drayton still added four more goals in the first half of the third period. Eric Dekkers scored one and assisted on two. DeWeerd, Timmerman and VanOostveen scored the other goals. Curry collected a pair of assists. Single assists went to Stevens, VanOostveen and Rumph. Community finally managed to break through for a goal late in the game. Kevin Gingrich and Cal Martin set up Joe Clemmer for a wrist shot into the open corner. However Drayton responded with one final goal. Rob DeWeerd finished with a break
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away goal. Assisted by Dekkers and VanOostveen. MISSIONARY 4 LISTOWEL 3 Missionary scored two goals late in the first period to set up the lead. Bryan Deen and Ryan Roth created a scramble at the net and Tom Chambers finished the play with the goal. With only a second left on the clock, Scott Vandenberg set up Paul Vandenberg for a shot off the inside of the farside post for the second Missionary goal. Listowel responded with a goal to start the second period. Max Brubacher set up Trevor Streicher who sent a shot over the blocker to edge back into the game. Listowel tied the game midway through the period with a two-on-one rush. Max Brubacher carried the puck deep and feathered a pass to Trevor Streicher. Streicher tipped the puck through the five hole to even the score. Missionary regained the lead in the final seconds of the second period. Curtis Bults worked his way through the crowd and slipped a pass to Paul Vandenberg along the right side. Vandenberg sent the puck into the webbing with a quick wrist shot.
Missionary padded their lead with a powerplay goal in the third period. Ryan Roth picked up a rebound and sent the puck into the top corner. Assisted by Dave Scholten and Tom Chambers. Listowel came back to stay in the game. Matt Shantz sent the puck to Jay Miller skating down the left boards. Miller hit the face-off circle and blasted a low slap shot into the net. Although Listowel pushed for the tie, Missionary held them back to claim the victory. MISSIONARY 3 COMMUNITY 2 The scoring didn’t begin in this game until midway through the second period. Then it was Missionary who struck for the opening goal. Bryan Deen sent Curtis Bults away with the puck. Bults feathered a tidy pass across to Tom Chambers who flipped the puck underneath the crossbar. Community tied the game shortly after. Trent Lutz fired a shot on net and Nick Stevens tipped the puck past the netminder to tie the game. Missionary regained the lead early in the third. Curtis Bults stepped into a loose puck, Continued on next page
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community calendar October 12 - Moorefield United Church Pork Dinner. Continuous seatings from 5pm-7pm. Maryborough Community Centre, Moorefield. Advance tickets not necessary. Adults: $14, Child 5-11yrs: $5, Preschoolers free. October 13 - Jammin’ at the Drayton Legion Br 416. Come out to play listen or dance, 2-5pm, 15 Elm St. Drayton. October 18 - Drayton United Church Turkey Supper, from 5-7pm at the P.M.D. Community Centre, Drayton. Tickets at the door. Adults $14.00, Children 10 & under $5.00, Preschoolers free. October 19 - Beef Dinner from 5:30-7:00pm at Conestogo Masonic Hall, 61 Wellington St. Drayton. Tickets: $12. Call 519-638-2126 or 519-638-2047. Drayton Youth Centre: Wednesday from 7pm to 9:30pm and Friday and Saturday from 7pm to 11pm.
SaturDAY, OCTOBER 13 Firemans Pancake Breakfast, 7:00am-11:00am Public Skating, 1:00pm-2:50pm (Sponsored by CIM) Open ice available from 3:00-5:50pm, call arena for details. Mapleton 81’s vs. Shelbourne Muskie, 6:30pm SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14 Open ice available from 12:00-1:50pm, call arena for details. Bantams vs. Listowel AE, 4:15pm Public Skating, 6:30pm-8:20pm MonDAY, OCTOBER 15 Northern District Church League, 8:00pm wednesDAY, OCTOBER 17 Parent and Tot Skating, 11:00am-12:00pm Adult Skating, 12:00pm-1:00pm ThursDAY, OCTOBER 18 Parent and Tot Skating, 11:00am-12:00pm Adult Skating, 12:00pm-1:00pm United Church Turkey Supper, 5:00pm
Mapleton Minto Eighty Ones Home Game Schedule To see scores, upcoming games and team information please visit
The Community News, Friday, October 12, 2012 PAGE THREE
Mapleton 4-Hers get busy baking MAPLETON - On Sept. 8 2 the Mapleton 4-H group had their first meeting at the Optimist Hall in Moorefield. The leaders Lynne Flewwelling and Cathy Dobben introduced the topic of baking. Members split into four groups. One baked brownies in a microwave, the second group made brownies in an oven. The third group made veggie squares and the fourth made chocolate chip cookies. While the goodies were baking elections were held. Jordan
ond meeting. They split into four groups. One group made oatmeal chocolate muffins with a premix, while group two made the same muffins from scratch. The other two groups made a cheese loaf and blueberry muffins. While they goodies baked Jordan opened the meeting and the group discussed baking tips and hints. By then the goodies were ready to eat. Press Reporter Alexis Kuper
Dobben was elected president, Laura Shaw as vice president, Andrew Grose secretary and Alexis Kuper press reporter. The group was then split into two, with one group learning about measuring with water and the other about measuring with dry ingredients. The meeting ended with everyone tasking the treats.. The next meeting will be on Sept. 25. Meeting 2 On Sept. 25 the Mapleton Ninja Muffins held their sec-
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4-H explorers - Mapleton 4-H Club visited the Laurel Creek Nature Centre as part of their achievement activity. Members explored the 47-hectare (120-acre) property, which includes mature woods, wetlands and open fields. The stream and pond on the property provided an ideal site for water studies. Because of the diversity of habitats Laurel Creek was a great spot for birding. submitted photo
Floradale earns shutout win over Bethel
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Both teams skated hard through midway through the third peFROM PAGE TWO skated the length of the ice and the second period, but Bethel riod. Brandon Rumph caught Eric Dekkers with a pass as he slipped a high wrist shot into held firm to their 1-0 lead. Bethel added the insurance goal skated through the neutral zone. the net. Seconds later however, Tony early in the third with a power- Dekkers crossed the blue line Martin blasted a loose puck play. Tim Bauman carried the and blasted a shot over the goalover the blocker of the Mission- puck over the blue line to Matt tender’s glove to edge Drayton ary netminder to even the score Smith. Smith blasted a shot on into the game. net and Kyle Martin snapped Drayton pushed for the equalagain. izer but Bethel held onto their But with less than ten seconds the rebound into the webbing. left in the game, Bults fired a Drayton finally responded lead to claim the win. screened shot on net and Steve Slot knifed the rebound past the netminder for the winning goal. jGzGGk FLORADALE 10 LISTOWEL 0 Floradale controlled this game from the beginning. They piled up five unanswered goals in the first and three more in the second. Two more goals in the final period finished off the game. hGs Gj jaG\X`T[`]T\]W^ Ryan Martin scored a pair of 519-496-5607 firstname.lastname@example.org laGgU goals and added a pair of assists. ~aGaVVU www.villageontheridge.com Javon Martin scored once and assisted on three. Josh Brohman and Dan Martin each scored two goals and assisted on one. Tim Freeman and Mike Martin each scored one and assisted on two. Ryan Weber scored a single goal. Leon Metzger and Presents Free will Wheel Chair Nick Martin earned a single asoffering accessible sist. BETHEL 2 Sunday October 21st 2012, at 3:00 p.m. DRAYTON 1 Bethel sprang into this game Drayton Reformed Church, 72 Wellington St. S. Drayton, Ont. with an eagerness and was reIn support of the Rwanda Mission Group warded late in the first period. Brock Shoemaker stepped into a loose puck and blasted a slap The Gloryland Chorus is a Southern Gospel Chorus shot past the netminder for the specializing in Southern Gospel Music. only goal in the first period.
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PAGE FOUR The Community News, Friday, October 12, 2012
Community News Published by W.H.A. Publications Limited P.O. Box 189, Drayton, Ontario, N0G 1P0 24 Wood St., Unit A, Drayton (inside Studio Factor) Telephone 519-638-3066 Fax 519-638-2875 email@example.com Published on Fridays Deadline: Monday at 10am Subscriptions $52 plus HST in Canada W.H. Adsett, Publisher Chris Daponte, Editor Patrick Raftis, Reporter Wilma Mol, Office Manager Alicia Roza, Graphic Designer
Persons wishing information regarding circulation, rates and additional service, etc. should feel free to contact the staff. The Publisher accepts responsibility for claims and honours agreements made by himself or by regular staff on his behalf. No responsibility is accepted for actions of persons not in the employ of the paper, or otherwise over whom the Publisher has no control. All advertising accepted is done so in good faith. Advertising is accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together with a reasonable allowances for signatures, will not be charged for, but the balance of the advertisements will be paid for at the applicable rate. In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services at a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may be withdrawn at any time.
Ontario Community Newspaper Association
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STAFF Office Manager: Wilma Mol Office Hours: Monday and Tuesday 9am-12pm, Thursday 9am-3pm DEADLINE: MONDAY 10AM
YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER
No pity at the pump For years now, gas stations have made a practice of displaying on their pumps a chart showing the amount of taxation that goes into the price consumers pay at the pump. Not so long ago, while not enough to cause any motorists to shed tears of sympathy for the oil moguls, the taxation component was high enough to prevent most from griping about the price to their local gas station attendant. Pump-side stickers over this past holiday weekend showed that taxation accounted for about 38 cents of the $1.29 being charged for a litre of regular at the more merciful stations in the area. That’s about 30 per cent of the price, a hefty tax bill to be sure. However, put into historical perspective, we’re pumping a lot less tax into our tanks these days. In 1992, taxation represented about 49 per cent of the pump price. Since gas prices, over any significant period of time, travel only one direction, namely upward, it’s clear that more of your cash is going directly to oil companies. Of course, they need it, they will quickly spin, to pay for the higher crude costs in today’s market, which these days account for around 53 per cent of the pump prices. But if the petroleum producers are truly sharing in our pain, why then, the downtrodden motorist must wonder, were the big five oil companies able to generate a record profit of $137 billion in 2011? How were they able to earn over $62 billion in the first half of 2012? The answer of course, is because they can. There’s really no practical alternative to gasoline, at this point in history, for business or individuals who need to travel to survive. Since we do operate in a free market economy, with supply and demand the primary price-maker, there’s not a whole lot governments or consumers can do about the price of petrol. However, one thing we shouldn’t let oil companies do any more is convince us it’s taxation, rather than profit-taking, that’s keeping gasoline prices artificially high. So next time you fill up, don’t give that sticker a second glance. They can force us to pump our pockets dry, but they clearly don’t deserve our sympathy. Patrick Raftis
Letter to the Editor A welcoming community Dear Editor: Michael Bull Roberts, a former drug lord, gangster and enforcer, visited the Drayton Reformed Church on Sept. 30. Over 450 people were in attendance and many waited patiently to meet and speak with this best-selling author, artist, motivational speaker and founder of Tender Heart Ministries which is located in the heart of downtown Toronto. The 400-pound, 6’4” Roberts shared his heart and was genuinely moved by the response of those in attendance. He wanted to thank the Drayton and surrounding area for their kindness and welcoming way. He asked me to send
this message to the community at large: “Thank you to all the folks in your town that came out to shake hands and hear me tell my long-winded stories. God bless your little town. It was awesome and more of a blessing to me than anything else. It really encouraged me that I’m doing the right thing and it gave me new strength. Thank you Drayton and area and Drayton Reformed Church. Please pass my joy on to your pastors and congregation!” It’s good to live in such a welcoming community. Thank you to everyone who helped make this an inspiring evening. Glynis Belec and Amanda Newton, Drayton
TOWNSHIP OF MAPLETON
Community Information Page
7275 Sideroad 16, P.O. Box 160, Drayton, ON N0G 1P0 Phone: 519-638-3313, Fax: 519-638-5113, Toll Free: 1-800-385-7248 www.mapleton.ca
Economic Development Committee Vacancy Due to a vacancy on our Economic Development Committee, the Township is seeking individuals with experience and/or interest in two or more of the following areas: Downtown Revitalization, Rural Revitalization, Tourism, Marketing & Promotion, Business Expansion/Retention or Land Development. The Economic Development Committee meets monthly for approximately 2 hours. Letters of interest, outlining your experience, areas of knowledge or interest, will be received until 4:00 p.m. on Friday, October 26, 2012 Patty Sinnamon, Chief Administrative Officer/Clerk Township of Mapleton, 7275 Sideroad 16, P.O. Box 160, Drayton, ON N0G 1P0 Or by Fax 519-638-5113 Or e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
LEAVES G N KI A R TS N E ID S E R LL A NOTICE TO The Township of Mapleton reminds all residents that raking leaves onto a public roadway has the potential to create dangerous driving conditions especially when wet. In areas where there are no sidewalks, pedestrians can be at risk if leaves are piled adjacent to abutting roadways.
Please, compost or mulch your leaves – return nutrients to the soil and help keep leaves out of County landfill sites. Let’s work together to keep Mapleton safe and healthy.
NOTICE TO POOL OWNERS, OWNERS P M PU P UM S OR S R E N W O ICE RINK Pursuant to By-law 2007-03, please take notice of the following prohibitions: No person shall drain any pool, ice rink or sump water within the Municipality of the Township of Mapleton other than in compliance with the provisions of this by-law. No person shall drain or permit the drainage of any pool, ice rink or sump pump in such a manner as to cause flooding to any adjoining property including property owned by the municipality. All drainage shall be directed by means of pipes or hoses directly to the side or rear yard of the property and from there to the sewer or, to a drainage ditch or swale in the property. Where water is drained to a drainage ditch or swale, the water flow shall be restricted so as to prevent flooding onto a roadway or to cause icing of the roadway. PENALTIES AND CONDITIONS: Any person who contravenes any provision of this by-law is guilty of an offence and upon conviction shall be liable to a fine as set out in the Provincial Offences Act. ($5,000.00 for first offence).
COUNCIL DATES Tuesday, October
23, 2012 1:00 p.m. – Regular Meeting of Council
The Community News, Friday, October 12, 2012 PAGE FIVE
PREVENTION WEEK OCTOBER 7 - 13 Have Two ways out
The Mapleton Fire Department team - The department recently held a recruitment information evening that focused on the requirements, education and dedication needed to serve as a firefighter.
Don’t let fire knock on your door CNW - Each year fire claims many lives and causes thousands of dollars in damage. Many of these tragedies could have been avoided. Insurance Bureau of Canada (IBC) offers tips for Canadians to learn how to prevent and respond appropriately in case of a fire. “Statistics show that most fires are caused by careless behavior. An ounce of prevention and education can help save lives, homes and irreplaceable keepsakes,” says Ralph Palumbo, vice president, Ontario with IBC. Nearly one in three fires is caused by carelessness or negligent use of combustible materials, cooking appliances or mechanical and electrical malfunctions. Pre-planning and maintaining a fire safe environment helps to prevent fires from happening and ensures you are better prepared to handle a fire
emergency. First and foremost, smoke detectors should be installed on every floor of your home. Statistics show Almost half of installed smoke detectors are not in good operating condition. Even worse, many homes are still not equipped with smoke detectors. Here are some important tips to protect you against fire: Check and maintain your smoke detectors. Replace batteries at least once a year around Daylight Savings Time. Establish a fire evacuation plan. Practise your fire escape plan with all family members. In the event of house fire don’t waste a second, leave your house and call the fire department. In the event of an apartment fire never use an elevator and always feel the door before exiting, if it is hot do not open it. Use your kitchen safely. Don’t leave anything cooking
unattended. Turn off the stove even if you leave the room for just a few seconds. Safely store matches and lighters away from children. Ask children to tell you when they find matches or lighters. Remind them each time such items are for adults only. Be careful if you smoke. Never smoke in bed. Wet cigarette butts before disposing them. Be careful with electricity. Spot devices that are dangerous or in poor condition: flickering lamps, bare wires, open circuit breakers etc. Give space heaters space. Leave at least one meter (three feet) between combustible materials and space heaters. Get rid of combustible waste. Regularly dispose of anything that could cause a fire: paints, solvents you no longer need, or stacks of paper etc.
Wellington Construction Wellington Construction ENCOURAGES everyone to Protect Your Family from Fire. Have a plan. We salute The Mapleton Fire Department. #8718 Wellington Road #7 Palmerston, Ontario N0G 2P0 Tel: 519-343-2456 Fax: 519-343-2694 www.wellingtonconstruction.on.ca
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Bring the whole family!
Art Nieuwland Owner - Manager
Business 519-638-3008 * 1-800-263-9818 * Fax 638-5221 Residence 638-3587 * Cellular 589-8447
We’re proud to support the Mapleton Township Volunteer Fire Departments and Fire Prevention Week
urdayy, October 13 SaSattu m a 0 0 : 1 1 – m 7:0D0Araena** * * a n e M r P n A to D y a **Dr **Drayton PM / Family 0 2 $ . r ly o n n o o s n r e io P t $5 / Dona e e r f t a , s e n r w o e r d B n h s u a kesi, lHdren 5 anad PancaC iedsE,ggs, Sausage Patties, Toas t t h P e g a s u le a b S mbled Eggsas, h Browns, Scram to
e Scra Pancakes, H . Coffee and Juic e ic Ju d n a e Toast, Coffe
scsue erm e/R n FRiirdg e Fa leto ay p a Gr M by d f te o na s k do c gs u tr Eg View the fire Child Find displayFire/Rescue • View thePfire trucks ar anofdMapleton O PC mbulance • Victim Services Royal City A lator guisher simu n • OPP Car and display ti x e re fi w e ne Try• th ouse RoyalTCity the Smoke H ourAmbulance g y the Fire Do rk a p • Fire Extinguisher Simulator S y b it Special Vis
Be sure to Check out:
• Tour the Smoke House stration onDog em D • Special x Visit byaSparky the Fire n o ti ic tr uto E A • Auto Extrication Demonstration arms
y Ridge F ra G y b d te a Eggs don All proceeds go to: Multiple Sclerosis and Muscular Dystrophy ade to: Donations M ko d Camp Buc n a is s ro le c Multiple S
PAGE SIX The Community News, Friday, October 12, 2012
PREVENTION WEEK OCTOBER 7 - 13 Have Two ways out
Tips to avoid electrical fires TORONTO - Hydro One wants to help prevent electrical fires. Electrical fires top the list of causes for house fires in Canada. To mark Fire Prevention Week, Hydro One is reminding everyone to take actions that could help prevent an electrical fire. Keep electrical cords away from heat and water as they can both damage the insulation and create a shock hazard. When you’re changing a light bulb, be sure to turn off the switch or circuit. Put safety caps on any unused electrical outlets, especially if there are young children in the house. Inspect cords and plugs. Make it part of your routine
prior to using a tool or an appliance. Replace electrical cords that have cut, broken or cracked insulation and remember to pull the plug, not the cord to extend the life of the cord itself. Avoid octopus outlets! Clusters of wires and plugs can be a fire hazard along with using extension cords as permanent wiring. These products were never meant to be used that way so consider up-dating the wiring in your home. Buy appliances approved by the Canadian Standards Association (CSA) and always disconnect small appliances before cleaning them. If you’re renovating this fall, remember all electrical work must be inspected and
Thanks to our Volunteer Fire Fighters Home: 519-638-2509 • Cell: 519-741-6791 Web: www.peakrealestate.com Email: email@example.com
12 Wellington Street N., Drayton ON
approved by the Electrical Safety Authority. This inspection must be done prior to covering any wiring with drywall or any other wall/ceiling materials. Have a qualified electrician look at electrical supply, panels and wiring to determine what alterations or additions will be required for renovation and make arrangements for an electrical inspection. In the market for a new home this fall? Then an electrical inspection should be high on the list prior to signing on the dotted line. Not only do you want to ensure that the home is safe but you also want to know upfront if up-dates to the home’s wiring are required to bring it up to code.
Training - Local firefighters meet each Tuesday night for training and practice sessions.
photo by Katrina Foerster photography
Computer Sales & Service
Internet Services Vibratory Cable Plowing “Your one stop tech shop” Drayton
Keeping ready - Firefighters meet each Tuesday night for training and practice, prepping them for battling blazes, responding to accident scenes and providing emergency services. file photo
Avon Lee Homes Inc. 16 Mill Street, Drayton, ON
We salute the Mapleton Fire Department! Let’s work together to stay safe.
Your local source for feed, pet food and water softener salt
Proud to support the Mapleton Fire Department. We appreciate your dedication! 58 McGivern St. PO Box 9 Moorefield, ON N0G 2K0 Tel.: 519-638-3003 www.spectrumfeedservices.com
7506 Wellington Rd. 11, RR#1, Alma, ON ph: 519.638.3022 tf: 1.800.461.3022
Steve Culp: 519-496-2123 Don Culp: 519-638-2094 | Brad Culp: 519-638-7737 Fax: 519-638-7790 | Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Thank you to our Volunteer Fire Fighters!
shop early open at 6:00 am Hours 6:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Sat. 6:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Closed Sunday
8360 8th Conc. • RR#2 Moorefield • N0G 2K0
Thanking the Mapleton Fire Department for keeping us safe.
Closed Thanksgiving Day Open Tues. 6:00 a.m.
“INdependent Grocer since 1937” FOUNDED BY LAWRENCE GOURLAY 1937 OWNED BY BARRY GOURLAY AND OPERATED BY A GREAT GROUP OF PEOPLE
bus:519-638-3413 tel:1-800-265-6980 fax:519-638-5510
Mapleton Flooring & Windows 83 Wellington St S, Drayton, Ontario 519-638-5112 www.mapletonfw.com We thank our eer Fire Fighters unt Vol for Protecting Our Families! tion Saves Lives. ven Pre
Hours Mon-Thurs 9am-6pm | Fri 9am-8pm | Sat 9am-1pm
Volunteer Fire Fighters
Neighbours Helping Neighbours
Thank you! 519-638-7723 28 Main Street Drayton
The Community News, Friday, October 12, 2012 PAGE SEVEN
Tubs need an Showers Vanities Counter tops Sinks Toilets Faucets
CUSTOM NO-TILLING WHEAT liquid fertilizer, auto steer, conveyor filling 519580-5781.
MOOREFIELD UNITED CHURCH PORK DINNER Friday Oct 12. Continuous seatings from 5pm-7pm. Maryborough Community Centre, Moorefield. Advance tickets not necessary. Adults: $14 Child 5-11yrs: $5 Preschoolers free
PART TIME HELP WANTED On Dairy Farm, near Moorefield.
WANTED TO BUY
Job consists of morning milking, approx. 2hrs Mon-Fri & every other weekend. Must be able to work independently and have own transportation. Serious Applicants Only.
SCRAP CARS, TRUCKS, FARM MACHINERY, HEAVY EQUIPMENT. Scrap metal bins available. We sell quality used auto parts. Kenilworth Auto Recyclers 519-323-1113.
Home: 519-638-2304 Cell: 519-616-2304
FOR SALE FALL CLEARANCE AT COZY QUILTS All fabrics 20% off marked prices. Oct 15-31. Closed Sat. October 20th. F#7762 Wellington Cty Rd 8, Drayton.
for up to 20 words
519-638-3066 FOR SALE
FROZEN BEEF & PRODUCTS
Hamburger, Steaks, Roasts, Pepperettes & Jerky Lean Hamburger - $2.99lb. Located 1 mile NE of Moorefield on Cty. Road 8 Fire #8329
FOR PRICING INFORMATION GO TO: www.ellcrest.ca Store Hours: OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 9:00am-9:00pm
7873 Wellington Road 8, 1km east of Drayton Mon-Fri: 7:00am - 6:00pm Sat: 8:00am - 4:00pm Phone: 519-638-2420 Fax: 519-638-5015
mini art 5x7 | Nov 1 due
Wine+cheese| Nov 9, 7-9
READ US ONLINE
PLQLDUW silent auction
“I have no need to paint well, my goal is to paint honest.” Michael Bull Roberts 24 Wood St, Drayton email@example.com | 519.638.0888
Visit www.wellingtonadvertiser.com and ‘click’ on The Community News tab under Digital Publications
Paul & Pam Ellis 519-638-2127
Snow on the Roof, P. Whiskin
Home Hardware Building Centre
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GET 50% OFF - Join Herbal Magic this week and get 50% Off. Lose weight quickly, safely and keep it off, proven results! Call Herbal Magic today! 1-800-854-5176.
WANTED: OLD TUBE AUDIO EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond organs. Any condition, no floor model consoles. Call Toll-Free 1-800-947-0393 / 519853-2157.
BUY LAND IN BELIZE - English Commonwealth country in Central America. Caribbean jungle lots - 3 miles from sea - starting at $11,000. All types available. For information call Danie Oosthuizen 727-242-5176
TEAM DRIVERS & LCV TEAM DRIVERS in Cambridge, ON. TRANSFREIGHT OFFERS - Consistent Work Schedule, Competitive Wage & Excellent Benefits, No touch freight, Paid Training. REQUIREMENTS Verifiable 5 Year Tractor-Trailer Experience, Clean MVR for last 3 years. To Apply: Call 855-WORK4TF (967-5483). Send resume to email@example.com. Visit: www.transfreight.com.
EMPLOYMENT OPPS. PART-TIME JOBS - Make your own schedule, sell chocolate bars to make $$$, decide where and when you sell, start and stop when you want. Tel: 1-800-383-3589. www.chocolatdeluxe.com
DRIVERS WANTED CERTIFIED HEAVY DUTY MECHANICS Wanted For Mississauga. Fast Paced, Dynamic Shops. Duties include: Maintenance & Repairs Diagnostics of Trucks, Trailers, Forklifts & Hydraulics - Reporting - Inventory control. Qualifications: Strongly command of the English Language 3rd or 4th year apprentices - Certified journeymen - Driver’s licence - Selfstarter. We Offer: Industry Leading Remuneration Packages, Full Benefits & Pension Plan. Please Email resume: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax: (1)905.673.9412 Super Save is committed to Employment Equity & Diversity. LAIDLAW CARRIERS VAN DIVISION require experienced AZ licensed drivers to run the U.S. Premium mileage rate. Home weekly. New equipment. Also hiring Owner Operators. 1-800263-8267
AUTOMOTIVE Buy a Car with Bad Credit! $0 Down, 24 Hour Approvals, Low Payments, No Credit OK. Approval Hotline Call 1-888-222-0663 or Apply Online at www.CanadaDrives.ca Vehicle buyers are ONLY protected by OMVIC and Ontario consumer protection laws when they buy from registered dealers. There’s no protection if you buy privately and you risk becoming victim of a curbsider. To verify dealer registration or seek help with a complaint: www.omvic.on.ca or 1-800943-6002.
AUTOS FOR SALE 100% AUTO FINANCING APPROVAL - We can get you approved for an automobile no matter what your circumstances are. Drive a little and save a lot. Over 300 vehicles to choose from. Apply online www.canadianautogroup.ca. CANADIAN AUTO GROUP INC., 250 Springbank Dr., London, ON, Toll-Free 1-888-474-8815 / 519-472-8815.
CAREER TRAINING LEARN FROM HOME. EARN FROM HOME. Medical Transcriptionists are in demand. Lots of jobs! Enroll today for less than $95 a month. 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com, email@example.com
PERSONALS 5 reasons why to join MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS: 1)You’re single and you’d rather be in love 2) Thousands of people matched successfully in the last 12 months 3) See current photos with complete profiles 4) Meet local people in your own area 5) We have been successfully matching for 17 years. CALL TODAY for your FREE consultation (519)658-4204, www.mistyriverintros.com. CRIMINAL RECORD? Seal it with a RECORD SUSPENSION (PARDON)! Need to enter the U.S.? Get a 5 year WAIVER! Call for a free brochure. Toll-free 1-888-9-PARDON or 905459-9669. DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+) TRUE ADVICE! True clarity! True Psychics! 1-877-342-3036 or 1-900-5286258 or mobile #4486. (18+) $3.19/ minute; www.truepsychics.ca.
FINANCIAL SERVICES MoneyProvider.com. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
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MORTGAGES AS SEEN ON TV - 1st, 2nd, Home Equity Loans, Bad Credit, SelfEmployed, Bankrupt, Foreclosure, Power of Sale or need to ReFinance? Let us fight for you because “We’re in your corner!” CALL The Refinancing Specialists NOW Toll-Free 1-877-733-4424 (24 Hours) or click www.MMAmortgages.com (Lic#12126). $$$ 1st, 2nd, 3rd MORTGAGES Debt Consolidation, Refinancing, R e n o v a t i o n s , Ta x A r r e a r s , n o CMHC fees. $50K you pay $208.33/ month (OAC). No income, bad credit, power of sale stopped!! BETTER OPTION MORTGAGES, CALL TODAY Toll-Free 1-800-282-1169, www.mortgageontario.com (LIC# 10969).
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FAST Approved Owner-Operators Wanted. Home throughout the week, competitive rates & benefits, fuel cap, incentive program, paid waiting time & border crossing. Toll-Free: 1-800-5672609 ext.208. Fax: 519-644-9059, www.elginmotorfreight.com DRIVERS WANTED: Terrific career opportunity outstanding growth potential to learn how to locate rail defects. No rail experience needed!! Extensive paid travel, meal allowance, 4 wks. vacation & benefits pkg. Skills Needed - Ability to travel 3 months at a time Valid License w/ air brake endorsement. High School Diploma or GED. Apply at www.sperryrail.com under careers, keyword Driver. DO NOT FILL IN CITY OR STATE
ANNOUNCEMENTS NOMINATE an outstanding young person, aged six to 17, for the 2012 Ontario Junior Citizen of the Year Awards before Nov. 30. Nomination forms at www.ocna.org/juniorcitizen, from this newspaper, or call 905-6398720 ext. 239. Recognize our leaders of tomorrow.
PAGE EIGHT The Community News, Friday, October 12, 2012
The Mapleton & Area Business Profile
Providing best system possible is the priority at Marquardt Farm Drainage Marquardt Farm Drainage has been working to provide customers with the best farm drainage system for their needs since the company was established in the mid-1950s. Founded by three farming brothers who began by tiling fields for their neighbours, Marquardt Farm Drainage was incorporated in 1968. Steven Cronsberry, who began working for the company in 1981, purchased the business from Earl Marquardt when he retired in 1981. Since the beginning, Cronsberry said the business
has been built with the assistance of reliable employees on the principle of providing a professional service at a reasonable cost. â€œI have 10 key employees who have been reliable and loyal to help me provide the customers with the best they can receive,â€? said Cronsberry, adding the company employs â€œvery competent hyhoe and dozer operators who can do all our excavating work to our high level of expectations.â€? Marquardt Farm Drainage takes pride in servicing clients in a timely fashion, while
making sure work is done to todayâ€™s demanding regulatory standards. â€œWeâ€™re dealing with a lot more rules and regulations,â€? said Cronsberry, including: wetland designations, land clearing rules, fisheries and oceans and conservation authority regulations and road crossing permits. Cronsberry, who started doing survey working with a laser level and staff in 1981, says the business strives to upgrade equipment to keep up with current technologies and consistently provides compe-
tent and reliable workers to maintain a high standard of professionalism. A graduate of the engineering diploma program at Conestoga College, Cronsberry joined Marquardtâ€™s after working for an engineering firm, to price tile work, survey fields and design tile systems for clients. A community-minded business, Marquardtâ€™s supports the local hospital, agricultural societies and other organizations which raise funds to help others. Cronsberry is a longtime member of the Harriston Kinsmen and K-40 clubs and has also been a member of the Harriston branch of the Royal Canadian Legion. When he started out, Cronsberry recalls, all data was kept in a field book, elevation calculations were done with a calculator and he had to plot elevation on maps, draw contour lines and design systems by hand. Since 1993 the business has continually become more computerized. The acquisition of a selfpropelled drainage plow improved efficiency and a second drainage machine was
crete installations, open ditch work, hyhoe and dozer work, ditches, fence rows, land clearing and detailed land surveys for all projects. The technology may have changed over the years, but not the goals and objectives at Marquardt Farm Drainage. â€œWe aim to provide the most professional drainage system possible, and not provide a job where speed and productivity take precedent over getting the job done right using our job design parameters,â€? states Cronsberry. To reach Marquardt Farm Drainage, RR 3, Palmerston, call 519-343-3233.
added to keep up with the work load. Since 2009 survey work has been done with a total station instrument. A computer handles contour plans, while systems continue to be designed by hand. GPS light bars are used to set up runs and GPS grade control system to install tile. Marquardtâ€™s runs two self-propelled drainage machines, and a large wheel machine to install their tile systems. Today, Marquardtâ€™s provides total farm drainage services, including plastic and concrete installations. Municipal drainage services include con-
Water... a Source of Life! We do: Water Well Drilling, Cleaning, Extensions, Repair & Inspection by Camera. Cable & Rotary Equipment, Pumps, Len 519-846-9162 (Elora) Pressure Tanks, Decommissions.
onsite inventory of quality used vehicles for sale 10 Main Street, Drayton
MARQUARDT FARM DRAINAGE Ltd. est. 1968
Farm Drainage, Municipal Drainage, Backhoe work with Lazer, Fence Row and Land Clearing, Erosion Control Over rs 42 Yea ce n Experie
Employee of the month:
(Iron filters, water softeners, UV lamps, reverse osmosis, inline filters & water tests)
Jeff 519-338-5548 (Harriston) Mike 519-638-8928 (Drayton) MOE Certified
34 Drayton Industrial Dr. Drayton, ON. Call 519.638.3380 or 1.800.378.3282
Distributor of Hardwoods & Softwoods, Plywoods and Veneers & Edgetape.
For that personal touch, pride in workmanship, most efficient, effective & economical drainage systems. Call the professionals for a free estimate.
The Harvest Table
MON-TUES-Wed 8am-6pm THURS 8AM-7PM FRI-SAT 8AM-6PM 519-638-5000 | www.theharvesttable.ca | firstname.lastname@example.org
decks s renos s s fences s patios wiind dows s stairs s back hoeing g s floors s doors s s backsplashes p sstump pgrind pg dinggs windowsstorage winterg wise units s bathrooms s s kitchenss Peter Hirtle
â€œYour Complete Car Care Centreâ€?
Plus eco fee and taxes based on a gas engine and 6 litres of oil.
24 Wellington St., Drayton
Creative Colouring Formal Occasion Updos Permanent Waving
October is sausage month 15% off All Sausage, All Month - Restaurant open daily for lunch -
Dippelâ€™s Family Garage
Located in Parker, less than 10 minutes from Drayton, Arthur & Alma
(519) 638-2041 Monday-Tuesday 8am-7pm | Wednesday-Friday 8am-9pm Saturday 8am-6pm | Sunday Noon-5pm
Steve Cronsberry (owner) R.R. 3, Palmerston Office: 519-343-3233 Home: 519-338-2373
Mens Barbering Womens Cuts & Styles Childrens Cuts
Welcoming New Clients
Evening Appointments Available
Located Located across across from from Drayton Drayton Food Food Market Market
Bringing home professional products and Services without high end salon pricing!
54 Dales Drive | 519-638-0687
Exclusive Brand Coffee Daily Specials LACE EXT Home Baking Home Cooking OR OGO EREHome Soups Sandwiches/Wraps Salads YOUR NAME HERE YOUR TITLE All Day Breakfast Ph 555.555.5555 Fx 555.555.5555 email@example.com OPEN AT 6AM MONday - FRIday Eat in or take out 5555 Street Address, City, State 55555 TAKE OUT COFFEE & TEA WWW.WEBADDRESS.COMAsk about our catering Hours: Weekdays: 6am-4pm Saturday: 7am-3pm for all occasions
Published on Oct 10, 2012