Fall Clean Up
Monday, October 1, 2018
All refuse must be bagged in standard sized garbage bags or in cardboard boxes that do not exceed 50 lbs.
Cardboard, paper and other refuse must be flattened and bound securely,
and glass must be put into cardboard boxes and clearly labeled "Glass".
All other items need to be broken down, bound and made manageable by one person.
All refuge being placed out for pick up must be in accordance with the Village of Cambridge-Narrows By-Law No. 4 -
Storage, Collection and Disposal of Waste and Other Materials.
No fridges, stoves, car parts, hazardous waste
Hazardous Waste may be dropped off at the Fredericton Regional Solid Waste
on Wednesdays from 7:30 am to 4:00 pm
and on Saturdays from 7:30 am to 3:00 pm
FOR INFORMATION CALL: 453-9938
This is OUR VILLAGE, let's help keep it BEAUTIFUL
"The Best Kept Secret in New Brunswick"
Originally founded as two settlements: Cambridge and The Narrows, one on either side of the Washademoak Lake. Government merged the two settlements in 1966 to form Cambridge-Narrows.
The Village of Cambridge-Narrows is located in South-Central New Brunswick on the picturesque Washademoak lake; where unspoiled landscape, scenic views, and local hospitality give the community it's country charm.
The village is home to approximately 650 residents with three local campgrounds that attract a considerable number of residents during the summer months. Known as "Cottage Country", the village is also "home" to a number of seasonal cottage dwellers.
Local Area History
Long before Europeans arrived in Cambridge-Narrows, the first peoples were using the Washademoak Lake as a major trade route between the Bay of Fundy and the St. John river.
They fished the generous waters and hunted in the rich forests. The lake was well known to the natives as its southeastern shore (near Crafts Cove) provided chert, a stone used in toolmaking.
The Europeans and the Loyalists picked up on the bountiful nature of the Cambridge-Narrows area. Towering old growth forests yielded timber which fed the mills. The mills produced lumber for houses and shipbuilding. Cleared fields became farms which provided sustenance for the early inhabitants. The lake provided transportation routes for the riverboats that would arrive.
And arrive they did! The riverboats defined an era for the village of Cambridge-Narrows. That era lasted from the mid-19th century until the last riverboat left the Washademoak Lake in 1947.
Riverboats like the Majestic brought supplies to the general stores and farmers shipped out their produce to feed the city of Saint John and beyond. In the waining years of the riverboat era, the boats introduced tourism to the area.
Passengers came to the shores of the Washademoak and stayed at the Cambridge Hotel or the Washademoak Lodge. Tourism remains an important industry in the area to this day with cottagers flocking to the village during the summer months.