Bookmark and Share   Oct. 16, 2019   Vol. 11 Week 42 Issue 536

anglers come to town for joe brandon memorial trout derby 

45294178592_4be088ab98_k-2In 2018, fall colors reflected on the Bayfield River as contestants in the Bayfield Lions' Club's 40th annual Rainbow Trout Derby cast their lines on Saturday morning. (Photo by Melody Falconer-Pounder)  

The Joe Brandon Memorial Trout Derby is back for 2019 and anglers of all ages will be in the village from Friday, Oct. 18 with a start time of 6 a.m. to Sunday, Oct. 20 when the contest closes at noon.

Rainbow Valley Campground is the base for the event. Tickets are available now at Brandon Hardware, Bayfield Convenience and Goderich Bait & Tackle. London fishermen/ladies, tickets are available at Angling Sports in London at the corner of Highbury Ave and Dundas St. Organizers note that they are also a major contributor to the prize table and a welcome addition to the event.

Prizes consist of $800, 1st prize; $400, 2nd prize; and $300, 3rd prize. Tickets are $25 and the registration includes free camping at Rainbow Valley Campground. People are reminded to purchase their tickets early as only 250 go on sale.

Please contact Lion Tom Grasby at 519 565-5142 for more info.

La Dolce Vita attendees can bid on some bella items 

PositanoRenegades Diner in the village will become Italy for one magical evening, Nov. 9. (Photo by Gary Lloyd-Rees)  

Italy is coming to Bayfield as “La Dolce Vita” is the theme of an evening celebrating all things Italian in aid of the Huron Residential Hospice (HRH) on Nov. 9.

Are you attending the now sold out event at Renegades? There will be games and prizes, and both a Silent and a Live Auction. Come prepared to bid on some amazing Live Auction items...

1. “Parla italiano?” Are you thinking of visiting Italy? Would you like to learn basic Italian? A local “professoressa “of Italian history and language is offering five Italian lessons for up to six people in our Live Auction on the night. Get your group together and bid on this amazing, never to be repeated, offer!

2. “Spring Clean-Up!” Let an energized crew of joyful volunteers jump in to get your yard in tip top shape for spring. We'll rake, blow, pick up and haul away brush all with a "spring" in our step! Just bid for Hospice and be ready to sit back and enjoy your beautiful yard next spring.

3. “Italian Cooking Class” Gather six people together in your home and learn how to make the perfect Italian meal. Enjoy this amazing opportunity offered by Bayfield’s very own Sicilian cook!

The event is hosted by the Bayfield Committee for the HRH in support of the Bayfield Children’s Room at the Hospice.  

 irish ballads featured in upcoming concert 

BACC - Lewington-Downie Poster

Trevor Lewington and Craig Downie have been writing and performing music together for 20 years as members of Toronto’s “Enter The Haggis”.

Career highlights include performances on Live With Regis and Kelly, PBS’s Breakfast With The Arts, and at The Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington, DC. After Nov. 10 they will be able to add the Bayfield Town Hall to their list.

Lewington and Downie continue to headline festivals across Canada and the US and will be touring Ireland this October. In 2016, Lewington released his debut solo album, “Lion of Grace”, featuring several songs inspired by historic stories from the Bayfield area.

The community is encouraged to come out and join them for a great night of original folk songs, Irish ballads, bagpipe instrumentals and some fun covers. The concert will begin at 7:30 p.m. with the doors opening at 7 p.m. Tickets are $20 in advance or $25 at the door. There will be a cash bar.

Tickets are available online at or email Roger Lewington at

Lit on Tour coming to Bayfield 

An initiative of the Toronto International Festival of Authors (TIFA), “Lit on Tour” returns for its 13th edition this year. Lit On Tour partners with libraries, schools and other community organizations to connect readers province-wide with immersive literary activities. The unique touring event allows participants outside of Toronto the opportunity to take part in enriching activities that might not otherwise be available in their region. Events include book signings, readings, authors in conversation and Q&A sessions that ignite curiosity and enthusiasm for the written word.

"Lit On Tour provides a rare and unique opportunity for book lovers across Ontario to meet, hear and learn from world renowned writers right in their own backyard,” said Geoffrey E. Taylor, director, Toronto International Festival of Authors (TIFA). “Creating meaningful dialogue between readers and writers is a special — and often once in a lifetime — experience and we’re proud to extend this initiative for book enthusiasts outside of the Toronto community.”

“Lit On Tour Bayfield: In Conversation with Doyali Islam and Anna Maxymiw” will be held at the Bayfield Town Hall on Oct. 20 at 2 p.m. According to the Lit On Tour website, authors Doyali Islam and Anna Maxymiw will read from their latest works, “heft” and “Dirty Work: My Gruelling, Glorious, Life-Changing Summer in the Wilderness”, respectively. In conversation with author Andy McGuire, Islam and Maxymiw will discuss the themes of fortitude and resilience in their books and share their experiences with navigating Canadian publishing. Their books will be available for purchase with a book signing to follow the event. Admission is free but online registration is recommended.

The program runs on the dedication and enthusiasm of community partners across the province including the Cultural Services Department - County of Huron

For all locations and event details, visit Tickets are now on sale and can be purchased online or through the venues directly.

The Hovey’s: The rummage sale  and the Pink Elephant

Doug Willock was inspired by the Take a Look series of articles that were run in this publication in the weeks leading up to the 2019 Ontario Heritage Conference (OHC) held in early June, to write a few of his own recollections of people who have been a part of the village tapestry over the years. This week he remembers Dorothy and Ernie Hovey.


Dorothy and Ernie Hovey were two of the nicest people you could ever hope to meet. For years they ran Hovey’s General Store and the Post Office, located directly across from the Little Inn. You could go into their General Store and see both of them trying to deal with all the requests of their customers plus the staff. At that time, to buy cigarettes for my mother, I had to produce a note addressed from her to them. This was the 1960s and it was a different world.

If you wanted to collect the mail, you went next door and Ernie Hovey would pop in from the General Store through a door opening and produce your mail. There were also private mail boxes for the year-round residents who had the keys to open them individually. Stamps were also sold there.

One year, the Hovey’s graciously agreed to let the Rummage Sale put a mascot outside the store to advertise the coming event. Ollie Chapman and my mother Peg Willock were the organizers that year and determined to do their best. The big worry each year was could you generate more revenue than the year before? You didn’t want to be the one to disappoint!

Ollie Chapman agreed to let the mascot be built in the garage of their cottage on the west side of Tuyll Street. Mrs. Chapman and my mother thought an elephant would be just the ticket – because elephants have a long memory and apparently, they never forget, or so the thinking was at the time. To make a splash, it was decided pink would be the right color! It was guaranteed to attract attention outside Hovey’s store. The elephant was made out of chicken wire and papier-maché. It took a long time to make the elephant as elephants are big with flappy ears. Our elephant probably stood about four feet at the head and had an elongated trunk – the better not to forget. It was no African elephant look alike in the end, more like a caricature of Dumbo the flying elephant.

The turnout that year was a record and thankfully sales were higher than the year before, so Pioneer Park was financed for another year.

The Hovey’s eventually sold their General Store and Ernie ran the new brick Post Office. Canada Post’s Head Office in Ottawa dictated the new building’s specifications on Main Street and thankfully the Bayfield Public Library which eventually replaced it is much more sympathetic to the village’s architecture.

When the Hoveys retired, they bought a lot from Mrs. Gairdner’s off Main Street (which later housed the Wardrobe and now Fab) and built a comfortable bungalow. The last time I saw Ernie was at Pioneer Park looking at B-52’s flying overhead in the 1990s. He mentioned they were from a big air base across Lake Huron in Michigan. Ernie knew everything and everyone.


Vacation deadlines

A change of scenery for the Editor is occurring and as a result, readers are now being offered some Hiatus Issues. Enjoy! 

Live issues of the Bayfield Breeze will resume on Nov. 6.


The fifth annual Bayfield Witches’ Walk through the haunted forest at The Ashwood Inn is set for Oct. 26. Last year 1,000 plus souls of all ages braved the woods. Entering the forest between 6-8 p.m. is by donation with 100 per cent of the proceeds being gifted to the Big Brothers and Big Sisters of North Huron. Volunteers are now being sought to set up or man one of the scary stations. It’s so much fun and all are welcome. For more information call The Ashwood Inn at 519 565-4444 or email (Photo by John Pounder)  

Bayfield Travel Club

The first meeting of the Bayfield Travel Club will be held on Saturday, Oct. 19.

It’s a place where local residents can meet other people that have the same passion for travel, share their own travel experiences, learn about new exciting destinations and to just have some fun.

The club will meet from 1-2 p.m. at the Bayfield Public Library.

Cookie Day in Canada 

Members of Bayfield Guiding are now selling the Chocolatey Mint Girl Guide Cookies for $5 a box.

The girls will also be selling cookies during Cookie Day in Canada, Saturday, Oct. 19 with tables at the Bayfield Foodland and at the Walmart in Goderich from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Profits from sales help with program activities and field trips


“(Barbara Brown) Taylor writes with consistent charm and an unobtrusive faith in God; her
work is certain to appeal to…fans of Annie Dillard and Anne Lamott.” - Library Journal

Members of the community are invited to join in the Knox Bayfield Spiritual Study to begin Sunday, Oct. 20. The fall study will focus on “Learning to Walk in the Dark” from the bestselling author Barbara Brown Taylor.

All are welcome to join in the conversation that will be held on Sundays starting at 2 p.m. until Dec. 22, excluding Nov. 3 and Nov. 29, at Knox Presbyterian Church, 2 Main St. N., Bayfield. For more information call 519 572-8529 or email

The book can be ordered locally at The Village Book Shop, 24 Main Street North, or by calling 519 565-5600.


The Bayfield Garden Club members are pleased to have Zelda Woods as their guest speaker on Monday, Oct. 21.

Woods is an herbal practitioner. She is an enthusiastic supporter of using local herbs to increase well-being and will share these ideas and do a demonstration of how to make salves and balms.

The meeting will be held at the Bayfield Lions Community Building (beside the fire hall) starting at 7:30 p.m. Everyone is welcome to attend. Refreshments and a raffle will follow the speaker.


Knox Presbyterian Church will be hosting a Spaghetti Dinner on Thursday, Oct. 24 at the Bayfield Town Hall.

Dinner will be served from 4:30-7:30 p.m. The menu includes a selection of homemade sauces, caesar salad and garlic toast along with assorted desserts, tea, coffee and juice. Beer and wine will also be available for purchase.

Tickets are adults, $15; children four to 12, $7.50; under four free. Takeout will be available. Tickets are available in the village at The Bayberry Shoppe, Xclusive Elements or any church member. People may also call 519 565-2913 and leave a message for tickets.


The Board of Directors for the Bayfield Agricultural Society (BAS) has a vacancy for the important role of Secretary/Administrative support.

This a volunteer position. Looking for an individual who is interested in preserving 164 years of agricultural/rural history while enjoying time with like-minded people. Previous experience would be helpful but not necessary. Basic computer experience would be an asset working with Word and Outlook. Attention to detail important.

Duties would include: preparing meeting agendas, meeting minutes, correspondence, membership and helping with event planning. General meeting attendance would be two hours per month (March thru November). Director meetings four times per year or as needed. The Directors are looking for a two to four-year commitment. Training and support will be provided for all duties.

For more information please contact: or Lorraine Sheilds at 519 653-7039.

The Bayfield Agricultural Society (BAS) is also looking for local support, be part of the community’s future by becoming a society or board member. Share your skills, experience and assets by becoming a part of 165 years of history and celebrate special community events with likeminded members.

Contact: Jentje Steenbeek, 519 440-6639; Doug Yeo, 519 482-9296; and Lorraine Shields, 519 653-7039.

“Your Community, Your Heritage, Your Roots - Be Part of Something Everlasting”

Aging by the Book

“Aging by the Book: A Reading Circle” is an upcoming opportunity hosted by the Friends of the Bayfield Library (FOBL) starting in late October.

FOBL is offering a six-week group that uses selections by various writers to spark conversations about aging. It will be held on Tuesdays from 1:30-3 p.m. starting Oct. 22 to Nov. 26 in the Bayfield Public Library Community Room. Participants are asked to register at the Library. The group is limited to 12 people.

For more information please call Arlene Timmins at 519 565-2777 or Barbara Brown at 519 565-5187.

anything to keep warm collection

imagesKnox Church, Bayfield is collecting items of warmth until Oct. 20. (Submitted photo)

Knox Presbyterian Church, Bayfield has launched their annual “Anything to Keep Warm Collection”. The congregation is asking people to clean out their closets, and to ask family and friends for their useful, but no longer used, items of warmth.

Hats, coats, sweaters, mitts, sleeping bags, blankets…anything with potential to provide warmth in the upcoming cold weather season(s).

They will be gratefully receiving donations through to Oct. 20. Items will be blessed during worship service on that date.

Organizers of the event will sort and deliver the items to London Mens’ Mission, Rotholme Womens’ and Family Shelter and Community Mental Health Programs including the Resource Centre and Streetscapes, a school outreach program. Articles will also be distributed locally.

Locally please call Deb at 519 524-0224 to request a pickup of items.




Clinton kinsmen host breakfast for radiothon 

2018 Kinsmen Breakfast 06The Clinton & District Kinsmen are hosting their annual breakfast in support of the CPHF’s Radiothon Goal. The breakfast will take place on Saturday, Oct. 19 at the Central Huron Community Complex Libro Hall from 7:30 a.m. until 11 a.m. The cost is by donation. (Submitted photo)  

The 18th Annual CKNX Healthcare Heroes Radiothon returns to the airwaves of CKNX am920 and on Saturday, Oct. 19 to raise funds for ten local hospital foundations.

Clinton Public Hospital Foundation (CPHF) aims to raise $40,000 towards the cost of an accessible shower room on the in-patient unit at the hospital. Support towards this goal may be made in advance of the Radiothon by mail, by telephone, in person or online at On Oct. 19, phone in your pledge during the live broadcast by calling toll free 1-877-227-3486, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Or give your $10 gift, by texting HERO CLINTON to 41010 during the month of October.

Tune into the broadcast all day on AM920 and or catch hourly check-ins on 101.7 The One and 94.5 Classic Rock. Listeners will hear heartwarming patient stories and descriptions of the medical equipment needs at each participating hospital. As well, they will be treated to one-of-a-kind musical performances, giving local talent an opportunity to show their support of our hospitals. Listen for and call in during a designated Power Hour for a chance to win one of several wonderful prizes.

In addition to collecting funds during the Radiothon program, the Clinton & District Kinsmen are hosting their annual breakfast in support of the CPHF’s Radiothon Goal. The breakfast will take place on Saturday, Oct. 19 at the Central Huron Community Complex Libro Hall from 7:30 a.m. until 11 a.m. The cost is by donation.

More information about the CKNX Healthcare Heroes Radiothon can be found at Be part of local healthcare in your community. Support the CPHF through the CKNX Health Care Heroes Radiothon.

learn about owls and their nocturnal adaptations 

Learn about amazing local nocturnal animals at the annual Owl Prowl east of Exeter on Saturday, Nov. 2. It’s a hoot.

People can learn about owls and even meet them at the “fun, local” Owl Prowl. This event will be held at the Morrison Dam Conservation Area, 71108 Morrison Line, just two kilometres east of Exeter, south of Hwy 83.

Owls are incredible creatures of the night. Over the years, hundreds of people have learned about owls and their amazing nocturnal adaptations at the annual Owl Prowl.

“People of all ages and abilities are welcome at this event,” said Denise Iszczuk, Conservation educator with the Ausable Bayfield Conservation Authority (ABCA). “The guided hike portion will take place on fairly flat trails and cover a distance of less than 500 metres. Families can use this event as a chance to get outside and get active.”

Those who attend can meet live owls from Conservation Halton’s Mountsberg Raptor Centre. The live owl presentation is sponsored by the Ausable Bayfield Conservation Foundation (ABCF). Admission is by donation with a suggested donation of $10 per family. Net proceeds from this year’s event will be used to purchase new education equipment to support ABCA’s in-school water safety program.

The Owl Prowl has three sessions. Families with children under six years of age are invited to come for a half-hour stroll starting at 5:30 p.m. The next two sessions are 90 minutes in length starting at 6:30 p.m. and 8:00 p.m. with a short talk on owls followed by the night looking and listening for owls.

Each 90-minute session begins with a short talk on owls by conservation educators from ABCA. After the talk, staff sort attendees into two groups. One group stays in the workshop to meet live owls with Conservation Halton staff, or dissect a pellet, or have their picture taken with Otis the Owl (a human-sized costumed owl). The second group ventures on a night hike, with conservation educators, to call in and look for owls that live in the conservation area near Exeter. After 30 minutes, the groups switch. Attendees who started inside with Conservation Halton then go outside and those that were on the night hike finish up inside. Everyone gets a chance to see and do everything, according to conservation educators.

The Owl Prowl event starts at the conservation area’s workshop behind the main public office of the administration centre building. Space for seating is limited. Organizers ask attendees to dress for the weather and to leave pets at home. Event hosts ask participants to please ‘Lug-a-Mug’ to enjoy a warm hot chocolate.

To learn more, visit the ABCA website at at this link: or contact ABCA at 519 235-2610 or toll-free 1-888-286-2610 or email


 livery film series  

Many thanks to the over 100 film enthusiasts who came to the first of three films in this fall's Livery Film Series. From past audience surveys, we know that some of you travel from as far as Belgrave, Brussels, Blyth and Bayfield. You won't want to miss the upcoming films for October and November.


On Oct. 24, a unique documentary, “The Maiden”, tells the story of the Whitbread Round-the-World sailing race of 1989-1990. For the first time ever, a female crew has entered the race. If you sail, you know immediately that a 34,000 nautical mile race over 9 months is going to have its challenges. Actual footage from the race, “puts us all in the ship, right there with them” according to Peter Howell, film critic for the Toronto Star.

An additional challenge for these remarkable women was to find sponsors and supporters. When skipper, Tracy Edwards, first applied to join the race, she was advised that “girls are for when you get into port”. She remortgaged her house to buy and refurbish a 58-foot yacht, renamed The Maiden, and then secured an “angel investor”. Now, thirty years later, interviews with the skipper and crew by director Alex Holmes enhances our picture of the race, and the times.

Nov. 21 brings Bill Nighy and Sam Riley in the comedy/drama/mystery film “Sometimes, Always, Never”.

All films are shown at 7 p.m. at the Park Theatre in Goderich. Tickets at the door are $12. Mark your calendars and check the Livery Facebook page or website before you set out:

United Way Workshops 

Professional development and training and vital to an organization’s well-being. It can improve employee performance, build morale and increase productivity. It can also be prohibitively expensive for many organizations, especially not-for-profits. That’s where the Keep Educating Yourself (KEYs) program from United Way Perth-Huron (UWPH) comes in.

This fall the remaining workshops being offered are:

“Volunteer Management” is being held in Clinton on Wednesday, Nov. 6 at the Huron County Health Unit from 1-4 p.m. The workshop will be facilitated by Helen Dowd, a Perth East resident, who has been working with volunteers for two decades. The cost is $35.

On Tuesday, Nov. 26, Murray Comber will be facilitating a full-day workshop at the Stratford Public Library covering “Personality Dimensions”. The workshop aims to help individuals discover their true personality and how it fits in and works with colleagues and family members. The cost of $55 includes the preliminary questionnaire and workbook.

“UWPH is dedicated to offering local, affordable training to non-profits and other organizations across Perth and Huron Counties,” said UWPH Director of Communication Susan Faber. “We have a great lineup of workshops this fall and more coming in the spring. We thank Libro Credit Union for its continued, generous sponsorship of this program.”

To learn more visit





Volume 11

There are countless photographs of people in the Bayfield Historical Society’s Archives collection, but sadly their names were never recorded. In this section we will showcase an image with the hopes that one of our subscribers might be able to identify the individual(s) in the photo. Please email your information to the Editor’s attention at the address listed near the bottom of the page in “Submissions” or you can email the archivist directly at or click on the image and make a comment on Flickr. 

Editor's Note: We are now adding the archive's code to the information supplied with the photographs so that if anyone would like to learn more from the Bayfield Archives about certain pictures they can use the code to make the process easier. 

This week, from village resident, Carolyn Snell, "This ad is from my collection of old newspapers...Clinton News-Record...""Summer in Bayfield"...1993....26 years later and a lot of changes.

Many familiar faces in this one!  


Make your on any image and it will take you to Flickr.




In Issue 534, a newspaper clipping provided by Carolyn Snell from Feb.1968 that tells an interesting village story.  

Lewis Cook wrote in with a thought that was triggered when reading this newspaper article: “You had to either go to some of the fishing shanties on the river or go to Jowetts Grove dance hall on Saturday for your supply.”


ISSUE 535 

PB12 4b  Rev Wm Hinde  neighbor to MrMrs Dave Dewar undated 

In Issue 535, we feature from the Lucy Woods Diehl photo collection an image of Rev. Wm Hinde. According to records with the photo he was the neighbor to Mr and Mrs Dave Dewar. Does anyone remember him? (Archives Code: PB12 4b)



Bookmark and Share  PHOTO STORY

BLUEWATER NEWS                


image003Rendering - East Side  

image013 Rendering - Pedestian View.

image012Rendering - North West Side  

image014  Rendering approaching bridge view.





Ward Councilor for Bayfield, Bill Whetstone has been kind enough to provide an update on the construction of the new Bayfield Bridge for our readers. His comments follow:

Construction has begun.

I am sure you have noticed the signs are up and construction has begun on the new bridge.

Looby Construction was awarded the contract by the MTO and began site work Sept. 23. Grading operations will continue west of the bridge throughout the fall and winter months to prepare the approach for the temporary bridge spring 2020. Hwy 21 traffic will be diverted onto the temporary bridge in early spring 2020.

This bridge is much more than just a bridge and the MTO with this design has done a great job listening to the concerns of the public hitting two key areas. These areas being safety and economic development.

Safety: The bridge links the portions of Bayfield that are separated by the river. Bayfield is a walking community and having safe passage for walking or cycling was a key concern for many. Having the cantilever sidewalk completely separated from the road not only provides public safety buy also offers a great view of the harbor and Lake Huron. I can see many people taking pictures from there. The side walk design has been made wide enough to allow for snow removal in the winter which will allow people to comfortably cross the bridge all year round. Something that is not possible today. For cyclists a wide lane parallel to the road also provides safety for cyclist when crossing the bridge.

Economic Development: The bridge is the gate way from the north for Bayfield and Bluewater. Gateways are key for communities as they are the first thing that people see coming to our village and municipalities and are one of the reasons why people may explore further, stay, visit, return, live. If the gateway is not something that people will remember, there is a high likelihood that they will just drive right through. Having such a unique design, while still maintaining the heritage feel for this area will surly make people take notice.

No one likes to have to wait for construction when traveling and I`m sure there may be some frustration at times throughout this project but in the end, it will be worth it.

To learn more and for updates visit:

IMG_6656Grading operations will continue west of the bridge throughout the fall and winter months to prepare the approach for the temporary bridge spring 2020. This image was taken on Oct. 5. (Photo by Melody Falconer-Pounder)  

IMG_6660Construction on the new Bayfield Bridge began on Sept. 23. (Photo by Melody Falconer-Pounder)  



PIXILATED — image of the week


Bayfield Sunset Thanksgiving...By Bonnie Sitter

Email your photo in Jpeg format to with the subject line Subscriber Photo of the Week. or...Upload your photo to Flickr.

I am looking for the Bayfield that is a delight to the eye – please share photos with a touch of whimsy, beauty, humor or a sense of fun. If you are to include people in your photos be sure to have their permission to publish their picture on-line and also send in their names and where they are from. And don’t forget to tell me who took the photo for proper credit to be issued








 Our vacation has begun…when we travel my husband, John, often likes to wear something with Bayfield, ON, Canada on it. A hat worn on the trip we took in January on a partial transit of the Panama Canal unearthed a couple who had roots in Hensall believe it or not!

And just two days in to this trip while travelling up to our room in the elevator the golf shirt he was wearing from our local course queried an inquiry.

“That’s not Bayfield, Ontario is it?” asked a lady in the rather crowded space.

“Why yes, it is!” replied John.

The lady then shared that she had lived in “Kinc-or-dink” for over thirty years and now lived in London. Another unrelated lady in the same elevator exclaimed, “You are kidding, my mother still lives in Kincardine!”

Then the elevator doors opened. All dispersed and resumed their regularly scheduled holidays. However, for a moment in time on an elevator on a cruise ship docked in Liverno, Italy it was a very small world.

Bayfield branding at its finest I would say! – Melody



Ideas and contributions to the Bayfield Breeze are always welcome.
Deadlines for submissions are Sundays at 4 p.m.

Please email me at or call 519-525-3830.


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Founding Members
Goderich Honda
Tuckersmith Communications Co-operative Ltd.
Bayfield Foodland
Outside Projects
Brad's Automotive
Bayfield Garage
Pharmasave Michael's Pharmacy
The Dock's Restaurant
Ian Mathew CA
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Writer, editor, photographer: Melody Falconer-Pounder
Web publisher/Graphic Designer: Dennis Pal
Advertising Sales: Mike Dixon
Logo Design: Kyle Vanderburgh, Goderich Print Shop
Special thanks to the Bayfield and Area Chamber of Commerce
Breeze Committee:Mike Dixon, John Pounder, Dennis Pal, Melody Falconer-Pounder