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"CA" 2000-2009 Education Election Employment Athletics


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CADMAN e@ca.bc.surrey_north 2000-11-27 federal election
   category e is education election employment athletics
CADMAN Chuck
Canadian Alliance Party

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CAMPBELL e@ca.on.simcoe_county.nottawasaga.collingwood.the_connection 2003-08-29 published
   category e is education election employment athletics
West Church marks 150th anniversary with special service
Emmanuel Presbyterian church in Nottawa is celebrating 163 years of official Presbyterian ministry in Nottawasaga/Clearview.
As well, the congregation will be commemorating the 150th anniversary of the founding of the West Nottawasaga Church, on September 7. A special service will be held at the church at 7 p.m., the only one held there on an annual basis, to mark the occasion,
What follows is a short history of the church, pulled together from material in The Church of West Nottawasaga 125th Anniversary celebration program, printed in 1978.
According to historians, Nottawasaga was surveyed and opened for settlement in the early 1830s, with the bulk of early pioneers coming over from the Highlands of Scotland.
They not only brought over their accent, but also their Church of Scotland, and Presbyterian form of Church government.
Whenever the local people could round up a Presbyterian minister, services would be held in private homes or schools for the first couple of decades.
In 1853, Church members were able to secure the services of Rev. John CAMPBELL, who was ordained and inducted as the first Presbyterian minister in the township.
Prior to this, from 1841 to 1849 Reverend K. McLENNAN, an itinerant minister, preached to the flock in this area.
Rev. CAMPBELL's first job was to build a couple of churches. One would be located on the Fourth Line of the township for the East Nottawasaga congregation.
Another location was secured on the third sideroad north of Duntroon, about two kilometres west of the Eighth Concession. This congregation was named West Nottawasaga.
The church building located on what is now called the West Church Sideroad, is actually the third building on the site.
In the first church, the first communion service was held on July 1, 1855, while the first session was constituted on March 9, 1856. This building was destroyed in 1866, and in 1867, the second building was dedicated. This new church is remembered for its beauty, and was used until July 11, 1946.
"On this date, a second disaster came in the form of lightning. The building was struck and completely destroyed by the ensuing fire," the souvenir program from 1978 reads.
The cornerstone of the current building was laid on Sept 16, 1948, and the present structure was dedicated a little over a year later.
Rev. CAMPBELL died in 1866, and was followed in the charge of West Nottawasaga by his son-in-law, Reverend Alexander MacDONALD.
In the 1870s, the East Nottawasaga Church was moved to a circuit that included Creemore and Dunedin.
St. Andrew's at MacMurchey's Settlement, joined West Nottawasaga's pastoral charge in 1875, and they were both later joined by a church in Duntroon.
MacDONALD stayed in his post until 1893.
"Thus, the two ministers... for a period of 40 years, laid the foundations of the spiritual and moral life of the township in the district in which they preached the Gospel, visited the sick, buried the dead and baptized the children, and saw many of them grow into manhood and womanhood and begin to make homes for themselves," the long-winded writer of the 1978 program penned.
A number of ministers came and went, and helped West Church and its contiguous affiliates prosper, including Reverend Robert BIMIE, who pastored his flock from 1927 to 1948.
In 1972 the three congregations of the so-called Duntroon Pastoral Charge would begin worshipping together, but rotate between Duntroon, the church in Nottawa proper an West Church.
In a history of Emmanuel, it was reported that in 1987, 90 per cent of the three congregations decided to formally unite into what is now Emmanuel Presbyterian Church. Nottawa and St. Paul's were sold, while West Church still stands guard over the cemetery. A new church was dedicated in 1989, and rededicated after extensive renovations earlier this year.
For details call 444-6823.
Page 18

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CARDIN e@ca.qc.sherbrooke 2000-11-27 federal election
   category e is education election employment athletics
CARDIN Serge
Bloc Quebecois Party

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CARIGNAN e@ca.qc.quebec_east 2000-11-27 federal election
   category e is education election employment athletics
CARIGNAN Jean Guy
Liberal Party

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CASEY e@ca.ns.cumberland-colchester 2000-11-27 federal election
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CASEY Bill
Canadian Alliance Party

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CASSON e@ca.ab.lethbridge 2000-11-27 federal election
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CASSON Rick
Canadian Alliance Party

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CASTONGUAY e@ca.nb.madawaska-restigouche 2000-11-27 federal election
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CASTONGUAY Jeannot
Liberal Party

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CATTRYSSE e@ca.on.middlesex_county.strathroy.age_dispatch 2003-08-11 published
   category e is education election employment athletics
LAWRENCE -- We would like to thank Strathroy-Caradoc Fire Department for their quick response on June 28, 2003 to our house fire. We really appreciate all of your help and support. Thank you! I would also like to thank my sister, Sharon CATTRYSSE for taking us all in on real short notice and for all you've done for us. Thank you, Shirley MOORE, for everything you've done and Mary Ann SOBANSKI for your support. George and Wanda LAWRENCE and family

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CAUCHON e@ca.qc.outremont 2000-11-27 federal election
   category e is education election employment athletics
CAUCHON Martin
Liberal Party

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CAVANAGH e@ca.on.kent_county.wallaceburg.wallaceburg_courier_press 2003-07-16 published
   category e is education election employment athletics
Man's sentence offends family
Cheryl HEATH Courier Press staff
Things didn't always come easily for William Bob HETHERINGTON, know to Friends and family as "Bobby," but he is nonetheless described as a "happy go-lucky" sort of person.
On January 25, 2002, Bobby was walking across the Murray Street bridge when he somehow lost his footing and ended up laying on the road. The Chatham-Kent Police Service knows that much is true as a witness flagged down a cruiser to report the sighting. The motorist then headed back to where the man was laying. It was at that moment when the witness saw another motorist drive over Bobby.
According to the coroner's report, the 39-year-old was killed instantly. The now 48-year-old motorist took off, but was later tracked down and charged with a number of offences, including impaired driving causing death.
HETHERINGTON's family in Wallaceburg, including older sister Diana and elder brother Ron, arranged for his funeral with the assistance of Kevin CAVANAGH of the Haycock-Cavanagh Funeral Home. Bobby, who had never married and did not have children, had been searching for work ever since Libby, known as The Glass, closed in 1999.
Up until recently, the HETHERINGTON family did not know of the fate of the man who ran over Bobby. They had not received any information from the courts about the accused's court appearance. Then, a few weeks ago, Diana HETHERINGTON was working at her job as a security guard when a friend came by with a copy of a Chatham newspaper, which detailed the sentence handed to the man charged in her brother's death. The motorist, Harvey SEARLE, was given 20 months of house arrest on the charge of impaired driving cause of death. SEARLE was also given two years of probation and a four-year driving prohibition.
Diana couldn't believe her eyes. She had imagined the perpetrator would be facing a couple of years in jail. It hadn't crossed her mind that the accused would be allowed to continue going to work while serving a sentence at his own residence.
"We figured he wouldn't have gotten a slap on the hand and sent home," she says. What she finds particularly ironic is society largely condemns impaired driving, but once convicted, drivers tend to face lenient sentences meted out by the courts.
"Police work hard to get those drunk drivers off the streets and the judge just sends them home," she says. "There is no justice here."
Diana says her family is also saddened to note light sentences for impaired-driving related deaths are relatively commonplace.
"It happens all of the time," she says. "The HETHERINGTON family is not alone."
The sentence meted out to the man who took Bobby's life brings no comfort to the HETHERINGTONs. Indeed, Diana notes the driver's apology, which was read in the courtroom, has not been seen or heard by the HETHERINGTON family.
Family friend Dan JANSSENS echoes Diana's sentiments and says the lenient sentence handed to SEARLE highlights the need for reform to the justice system.
"I definitely think they should enforce the law a bit more -- not that it's going to help Bobby."
Diana, who was closest to Bobby, notes the family has also grieved the loss of their mother, who died of breast cancer when Bobby was a teenager, a brother who died from heart-related complications and the family patriarch a few years ago.
The type of sentence given to the man responsible for Bobby's life suggests the court system ascribes little value to human life, says Diana.
"Bobby was just a happy go-lucky guy. He was always laughing and happy," she says.
Family members are still attempting to set aside enough money to purchase a grave-site marker for Bobby, whose remains are resting beside his brother.
Brendan CRAWLEY, a spokesman for the Ministry of Attorney General's office, reports Chatham-Kent's Victim/Witness Assistance Program was set up after the initial charges against SEARLE were laid.
Nonetheless, a protocol was in place. According to Ministry documents, the Crown was following orders to remain in contact with the victim's girlfriend. It seems it was assumed all pertinent court information would be passed along to Bobby's family members, says CRAWLEY.
"I suppose that it wasn't the case," he says, noting it is unfortunate.
CRAWLEY adds the Crown was seeking a jail term of between 18 to 24 months for SEARLE, but the judge chose to mete out the sentence as presented.

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