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December 19, 2014

This  site will be  retired on  January 19, 2015


Please visit the new  site  now

4th Annual Remembrance Concert and Service -Nov 1

October 7, 2014

festival  banner

 The  Annual  Event  will not  be held at the  REGENT  THEATRE  it’s at the Embassy Church  instead on November 1st


$25 per ticket

Main Auditorium

416 Taunton Rd West , Oshawa, ON L1H 7K4 Canada



Organizer Alan MacGregor

Phone:  905-432-9636


Remembrance Events

October 7, 2014

Remembrance Dinner
Sun Nov 9th 5pm
Tickets in advance $12 (purchased by Nov 8) Tickets @ door $15 – Please see bartender for tickets
Menu is – breaded pork cutlet, roasted potatoes, vegetable, salad/roll, tea/coffee & dessert

You can buy your  tickets at the bar in advance.

Remembrance  Day Ceremony
Location – Memorial Park
November  11, 2015

Address – 110 Simcoe St S Oshawa ON
Time – 10:45 am
Description – Parade will start @ the Armouries & end @ Memorial Park, with a Remembrance Service.

This will be followed by fellowship & chili @ Branch 43.  Address is 471 Simcoe St S Oshawa, 905.723.4511

Fall Entertainment

October 1, 2014
Oct 4 & 5 Allan James
Oct 11 & 12 Billy Brando
Oct 18 Black Fly Band & 19 The Pickers
Oct 25 Jeff Moulten & Friend & 26 Jeff Moulten
Oct 25 Lincolnaires are back – 8p tix $20 incl lite lunch
Nov 9 Remembrance Dinner $15 each
Nov 11 Remembrance Day @ Cenotaph & then back to branch for chili
Nov 23 General Meeting 130p
Dec 14 Kid’s Christmas Party
Jan 1 – Levee

July Entertainment

July 14, 2014

July 19 & 20 – Ron Russell
July  26 & 27 – Gary Cooper

WW 1 Canadian Battle Sites

July 7, 2014

Canadians and World War One

July 7, 2014


Hello, my name is Haydn Stenner from Bishopsworth, Bristol. I was just checking out your web site to see if my cuz, one of your members, Gord Fudge was on there. I was intrigued with your article on Vimy Ridge. A group from our local RBLhave just returned from the battle fields and took in Vimy Ridge and also Beaumont-Hamel where troops from Newfoundland fought and suffered massive losses.
The two sites are kept and maintained by the Canadians. Also, Canadian students provide excellent guided tours. Most WW1 battle fields are no longer visible as such but, Canada has preserved the areas where her troops fought as at the end of the war. It is when you see these sites, it brings home the horror of the war and makes you wonder how anyone survived. Uniquely, The Canadian sites from both WW1 and WW2 have statues of Caribou facing in the direction in which the troops attacked.

Editors  comment

A collection of his photos  will be posted.



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