Boiling Over’s Coffee Vault, the popular independent coffee shop at Kent and Cambridge Streets in Lindsay, is taking a month to decide how it will fully react to a huge increase in the minimum wage.
It was less than a year ago when Miranda Popovic and her father were rear-ended trying to make a left-hand turn on a now-infamous straight stretch of road leading into Omemee.
Ten years earlier, her dad and her brother had been hit in the same area, again making a left hand turn into a driveway.
Lindsay and District Labour Council leader says minimum wage should never have been frozen in the first place.
Nicki Dedes and her family have ensured the Olympia Restaurant has been a downtown fixture in Lindsay for more than 100 years. The owner operator is used to “living on edge” in the restaurant business, given that profit margins in the industry are even lower than they are in retail – about three per cent.
The Lindsay Muskies dug themselves a hole that they couldn’t quite dig their way out of Tuesday night at the Recreation Complex as the Aurora Tigers clawed their way to a 6-2 win.
The Tigers, who outshot the Muskies by a count of 44-20 overall skated to a 3-0 first period lead. Zack Wilkie got the visitors on the board with a goal at 8:36 from Jake Bricknell, and Matthew Ferrari. Just over two minutes later at 11:10 Luca Esposito scored from Elijah Gonsalves, and Ferrari, then at 17:09 it was a short handed tally from Jake Bricknell that was assisted by former Muskie, and Lindsay native Austin Eastman.
In the second period things were a little more even. The two teams each enjoyed a number of power play opportunities, but neither team was able to bulge the twine.
In the third the Tigers cranked up the pressure again firing seventeen shots at Lindsay rookie goaltender Blake Curran. Ferrari scored from Brock Welsh at the 45 second mark to put Aurora up by four before Lindsay’s Jake Dale scored an unassisted goal at 4:47 to break Jack Irvine’s bid for a shutout.
The goal was Dale’s 2nd of the year. Hopes of a Lindsay comeback though were dashed by a pair of Tiger goals from Wilkie, and Joseph Mizzi. Wilkie’s goal came on the power play at 7:10 and was assisted by Mizzi and Bricknell, then Mizzie’s goal at 11:06 was set up by Bricknell, and Wilkie. The Muskies rounded out the scoring when Ben Sellars notched his 6th of the year from Noah Vandervinne at 11:41.
The next action for the Muskies is Friday night in Lindsay as they host the Trenton Golden Hawks.
When politicians dream, they dream in roads. They dream of roads connecting cities and towns (especially their cities and towns) and that these roads will then bring more people.
More people means more tax dollars. More roads also means more infrastructure for businesses, and those businesses in turn will perhaps choose a better connected Kawartha Lakes as their home.
Delores O’Riordan’s passing suddenly at the age of 46 is heartbreaking for countless reasons.
Her voice is immediately recognizable, her harmonies defining The Cranberries, one of the most important bands to emerge from the 1990s. For many of us, she defined our youth; our maturation into adults with emotional, political and spiritual awareness.
Imagine a French bakery. A boulangerie. There are racks of warm baguettes and country loaves with slightly blistered crusts. And croissants, of course. In a see-through case are the day’s cookies and tarts. Maybe a surprise, too. One day there are chouquettes (what Timbits aspire to be in their dreams), another day there may be buttery, dense Breton kouign-amann.
An early first period goal, and three unanswered second period goals were the difference as the Lindsay Muskies fell to defeat at the hands of the Markham Royals by a score of 7-2 Sunday afternoon in Markham.
Every morning at the Ross Memorial Hospital, representatives from each patient care area gather for a ‘bed meeting.’ The best way to describe this meeting is with an air traffic control analogy, according to Kim Coulter, coordinator of employee & community relations at Ross Memorial Hospital and RMH Foundation.
One of Lindsay’s signature parks, Rivera, may look all torn up but most of it is completely open to the public.
(Not that there’s a lot of jungle gym activity in Lindsay in mid-January.)