Although Garnet Keddy says his brother David might well have been involved in the drug trade, the Annapolis County man admits that he doesn’t know for sure, and that others are likely in a better position to know.
If NSTU propaganda is to be believed, every last teacher in the province is more concerned about the so-called “state of our schools” than the contents of their pay packets. More concerned about improving teacher working conditions and student learning environments than preserving their long service award.
Remember back in 2008 when the province first started posting restaurant inspection reports online for all to see?
For those first heady months, there were stories everywhere. This Chinese restaurant was infested with mice, this rural eatery was shut down for constant non-compliance. Nine years later, not so much. We’ve got some catching up to do.
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When the Acadia Art Gallery asked the locals to express themselves, they probably didn’t expect they’d soon set off a local quagmire of protest art and censorship.
The annual Acadia Art Exhibition, running from January 14 to March 1, is an open (non-juried) show featuring the talents of local artists who may otherwise not get a chance to present and display their work.
Garnet Keddy knows that his brother, David Keddy, died courtesy of a bullet to the back of his head 30 years ago this June.
Although the Bloomington, Annapolis County resident doesn’t know who pulled the trigger, he seems to know why. His brother showed all the warning signs of being something of a rural drug kingpin.
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