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Volume 3, No35, 12pages •CORNWALL, ON•July 4, 2012

23,500 copies

Y’a d’la joie pour le CANADA!



Photo: Katina Diep


À l’occasion des festivités de la Fête nationale, le groupe franco-ontarien Les Bons Vivants a su partager les joies du folklore au Parc Lamoureux de Cornwall, jeudi soir dernier. Ce spectacle représente une première collaboration francophone avec l’évènement Arts in the Park. Voir en page 9.


• Counselling • Accompagnement : avocat, cour criminelle et familiale • Aide à trouver un logement, aide avec le budget • Groupe « Briser le cycle… »


CAO Paul Fitzpatrick retires his tenure with the City, he was integrally involved in a number of major projects that have shaped the City’s future, including the sale of Cornwall Electric and the creation of the Progress Fund; the cons- tructionof theBensonCentre; the expansion of the Cornwall Business Park that has led to the presence of SCM, Shoppers Drug Mart and most recently Target; and the ongoing expansion of the waste water treatment facility.

English school districts approve balanced budgets for next term

Mayor Bob Kilger has been appointed to the board of directors of the Municipal Property Assessment Corporation (MPAC) for a three-year term. The appointment was recently made by Ontario Finance Minister Dwight Duncan. Mayor Kilger will serve as one of eight municipal representatives on the 15-member board of directors. “It’s another way for the City of Cor- nwall to be involved in matters that are critical to municipalities, including pro- vincial budget matters and property assessment values,” said Mayor Kilger. MPAC is a not-for-profit, public sector Corporation which is responsible for The Journal Next year’s financial house is inorder for English-language schools in Eastern Ontario as the end of the term approaches and summer holidays beckon. During their June sessions, trustees for both theCatholicDistrict School Board of Eastern Ontario (CDSBEO) and the Upper Canada District School Board (UCDSB) approved balanced budgets for their organizations for the 2012-2013 school term. “The budget is proof that all staff remains dedicated to student success,” stated Brent Laton, CDSBEO chairman, in a press release. “The budget will help to ensure that the 2012-13 year will be as successful as 2011-12.” “This budget will assure that the board’s financial and educational affairs will continue tobewell-managed,” stated Rick Gales, UCDSB business superintendent. “It will also keep us on target for achieving our long-termgoal of a 90-per cent graduation rate within the next four years.” The CDSBEO operations budget for next term will be $164.2 million with a capital works budget of $4.5 million. The new budget also covers all remaining benefits provided in the final months of the current four-year contracts with the board’s unions. Those end on August 31

this year. The CDSBEO has $2.7 million from the Education Ministry to put towards the next phase of its facilities expansion designed to accommodate the provincial government’s full-time kindergarten program. Four elementary schools will see renovation work begin in July 2013 to have them ready for all-day kindergarten classes at the start of September that year. The schools are: St. Gregory in Carleton Place, Holy Cross in Kemptville, St. Anne in Cornwall, and J.L. Jordan in Brockville. The UCDSB has a $368 million budget for the next term. It includes $350 million in operation costs and $18 million for capital works, and also covers remaining benefits and salary increases in union contract agreements. Budget allocations aimed at achieving the 90-per cent graduation rate for the UCDSB include funding for Learning Commons, a new school library model, full-time junior and senior kindergarten programs, renovation work for several existing schools, and summer activities support programs for younger students. The budget also includes support funding for the Building 2020 process to introduce the Grades 7 to 12 format next term at Brockville Collegiate Institute, Thousand Island Secondary, Athens and Almonte District High schools, Carleton Place High, North Grenville District High, and Rockland District High schools. property assessment matters in Ontario. MPAC administers a uniform, province- wide property assessment system based on current value assessment in accordance with the provisions of the Assessment Act. It provides municipalities with a range of services, including the preparation of annual assessment rolls used to calculate property taxes. Municipal enumerations are also conducted by MPAC in order to prepare a Preliminary List of Electors for eachmunicipality and school board during an election year. The MPAC Board of Directors is made up of eight municipal representatives, 5 members representing property taxpayers and 2 provincial representatives. The Fi- nance Minister appoints all Board members.

In 2001, Mr. Fitzpatrick was named ‘Economic Developer of the Year’ by the Ontario East Economic Development Com- mission. Prior to joining the City of Cornwall, Mr. Fitzpatrick worked as a Special Assistant to a Federal Cabinet Minister in Ottawa. Mr. Fitzpatrick’s community involvement has not been restricted to City Hall. Over the yearshehasservedonanumberofcommunity committees. He currently serves as Chair of the Board of Governors of St. Lawrence College; is amember of theBoardofDirectors of the St. Joseph Continuing Care Centre and serves as the Chair of the Comprehensive Planning, Finance and Personnel Relations Committee with the SJCCC. Mr. Fitzpatrick has servedwith the City of Cornwall for 28 years and as CAO since 2006. He has a total of 35 years of service in the government sector. His retirement is effective January 31, 2013.

file photo

Paul Fitzpatrick

The Journal

In a press release sent to the media on July 28, Mayor Bob Kilger announced that Paul Fitzpatrick, long-standing Chief Administrative Officer (CAO) of the Corporation of the City of Cornwall, will be retiring. Mr. Fitzpatrick formerly led the City’s Economic Development Department for 15 years and also oversaw the City’s Parks &Recreation Department for 5 years prior to accepting the position of CAO. During

Kilger appointed to MPAC board of directors The Journal

The arrival of summer means the return of the famous backyard barbecue staple, the burger. They’re a common sight on most backyard grills, but few – if any – could compare to the ones being offered up at Cornwall’s newest restaurant, Truffles Burger Bar. This is not your father’s burger. Among the more exotic selections of burgers at Truffles, you’ll find alligator, kangaroo, camel and even llama. The unique menu is only one part of the equation. The restaurant itself features a one-of-a-kind décor unlike any Truffles Burger Bar returns to Downtown Cornwall other restaurant in eastern Ontario, and it’s located in a beautifully-restored buil- ding in the heart of Downtown Cornwall. The original restaurant – located at the southeast corner of Pitt and Second Streets – was destroyed by fire in December 2010, just a fewmonths after its official opening. The new restaurant has seating for 105 people and a full bar, and it promises to feature the same type of laid-back atmosphere thatmade the original Truffles a big hit with the public. Truffles Burger Bar will be open Tuesday to Sunday from 11 am to 12 am. For more info, look for Truffles Burger Bar call (613) 933-9112. The Journal

Bear spray used during attack The Journal


and 25, he got into an altercation with her, prevented her from leaving the residence, assaulted her and caused damaged to property. The victim did not require medical treatment. He was charged with forcible confinement and domestic assault. Theft charges Michael Colborne, 32, of Cornwall, was charged with theft after he allegedly stole property from a Water Street store. He was also charged with two counts of failing to comply with an undertaking. Vivyen Alexis Morin, 19 of Cornwall, faces theft charges after a woman removed property from a Ninth Street store. She is to appear in court August 2. Drugs search leads to 16 charges Several charges were laid after members of the Cornwall Community Police Service Street Crime Unit executed a drug search June 27 at a Fourth Street West residence. As a result of the inves- tigation three Cornwall men were charged with 16 offences when they were found in possession of weapons such as a knife and brass knuckles. Police seized a quantity of illicit drugs valued at $1,100. Charged are Barry Ceasor, Michael Gowan, both 24, and Adam Amell, 23. Theft charge Jessie Beauchamp-Gorman, 20, of Cor- nwall, was arrested June 28 after he allegedly broke into a business on Thirteenth Street West. He was charged with possession of stolen property, break and enter and theft. Steven Dufresne, 43, of Cornwall, was charged with theft after he was stopped by a loss prevention officer for allegedly shoplifting at a Ninth Street business June 25. implemented by a majority Ontario PC Government, will return unions to the essential role they played as advocates of higher employment standards, cham- pions of worker safety and builders of the middle class.” McDonell offers his perspective: “The current situation is unsustainable. Our labour laws and labour-related government agencies aremaking it harder and harder to hire and retain employees in tough economic times. Lack of financial transparency of the large unions diminishes workers’ and employers’ con- fidence in the very institution that should act as a trustworthy advocate.” McDonell concludes: “Dalton McGuinty’s answer to any issue is more government, more top-down manage- ment, more costs, more red tape, more intrusion where Government shouldn’t meddle. For instance, employers with private insurance plans have to pay increased premiums into a WSIB already in the hole for 14.5 billion, and a nightmare to deal with. The Ontario PC Flexible Labour Markets white paper is about more than mere changes in legislation. It is a change in attitude towards employers and employees in this Province, and the time for this change is now.”


A 21-year-old Cornwall man has been charged with assault after bear spray was used during an incident June 25, reports the Cornwall Community Police Service. It is alleged that the man had gone to an acquaintance’s residence while searching for his 20-year-old ex- girlfriend and sprayed bear spray in the residence, contaminating four individuals. They were not injured. An investigation revealed that the accused had allegedly got into altercations with his ex-girlfriend on two previous occa- sions and had continuously attempted to contact her. The female victim did not require medical treatment. The man was charged with possession of a weapon for a dangerous purpose, four counts of assault with a Weapon, criminal harassment, being unlawfully in a residence and two counts of domestic assault. The accused’s name is not being released in order to protect the identity of the victims. Assault with pellet gun A 17-year-old Cornwall girl faces several charges after another 17-year- old suffered minor injuries when he was shot with a pellet gun June 25. She was charged with assault with a weapon and two counts of breach of probation. Forcible confinement A 42-year-old Cornwall male was arrested when police investigated an altercation June 25. It is alleged that June 23, he unlawfully entered his 36- year-old girlfriend’s residence unlawfully, and that between June 24 Stormont-Dundas-South Glengarry M.P.P. Jim McDonell says the Ontario Progressive Conservative Flexible Labour Markets white paper “takes Ontario’s outdated labour laws into the 21 st century.” He states: “Our current system creates a paradox where an employee has two bosses: one paying the salary and the other taking it to spend through a system that lacks transparency.” Ontario’s rigid labour laws have severe economic consequences for all Ontarians, McDonell continues. “Our unionisation framework has led to a closed tendering system where pu- blic projects lose their focus on the outcome and the taxpayer. Process - and the payment it brings - becomes the sole concern. This must stop, Ontario cannot afford it and Ontarians are fed up with Government waste. Our youth are prevented from entering the skilled trades by regulations designed to protect big-union shops that hate competition – despite a looming 1-million skilled tradesmen shortage.” “The Ontario PC white paper, when

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Labour laws outdated: McDonell The Journal


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Welcome Wagon receives community award As the local representative for Wel- come Wagon, Tammy Head has helped celebrate the special occasions in the lives of hundreds of community mem- bers over the past few years. Those efforts, supported by numerous businesses, organizations like the Corn- wall and Area Chamber of Commerce and the City of Cornwall, have been for- mally recognized with Welcome Wagon naming Cornwall the 2011 Community of the Year for Eastern Canada in the 35,000 to 60,000 population category. “This is great news for Cornwall,” said Acting Mayor Bernadette Clement. “Our To be eligible for the award, a commu- nity must have Wel- come Wagon’s three basic programs in place – visits to fami- lies who move, new or expecting parents, and couples planning a wedding. Participa- tion by the business community and civic involvement in the program is also considered a bonus. Cornwall’s Welcome Wagon program includes visits to new families and new parents as well as new business owners and executives. On average, Ms. Head estimates Welcome Wagon conducts 45 visits per month. In addition to the visits, Welcome Wagon organizes bridal shows twice a year and a baby shower event each year, for expecting mothers. city has long been known as a friendly and welcoming place, and this award is fur- ther proof of that.”

New families receive gifts, a welcome letter from the mayor and various re- sources such as the City of Cornwall’s New Resident and Leisure guides, the Visitor Guide and information on medi- cal, dental and vision care, among other things. Meanwhile, new business owners are provided with gifts, information on pro- grams offered by various organizations such as the Cornwall and Area Chamber of Commerce and the Cornwall Business Enterprise Centre (CBEC). Families with newborns also receive gifts, and helpful resources for newborns and families. All visits are free. “It’s rewarding

to provide these resources to our community mem- bers and let them know that there are people who can help them and an- swer any questions they may have,” said Head. More than 50 businesses, orga- nizations and ser- vice clubs contrib- uted to Welcome

This is great news for Cornwall,” Our city has long been known as a friendly and welcoming place, and this award is further proof of that.” Acting Mayor Bernadette Clement

Submitted photo From left: Acting Mayor Bernadette Clement, Welcome Wagon representative Tammy Head and Cornwall & Area Chamber of Commerce assistant executive manager Amy Malyon.

Wagon’s success in 2011. “We’re proud to say that our programs keep expanding, and we’ve had several new sponsors join us in 2012,” said Tammy. To learn more about Welcome Wagon and becoming a sponsor or requesting D YLVLW RU LI \RXZDQW WR ¿QG RXW DERXW joining the Welcome Wagon team as a Community Representative, please visit or call 1-866- 283-7583.

Wares and skills

Photos Richard Mahoney %ULDQ6FKR¿HOGZDVDPRQJWKRVHVKRZ- ing their wares and skills during the sixth annual Art Fayre last weekend at the Glengarry Pioneer Museum in Dunvegan. One of the popular works created by Gerdine van Woudenberg. Lis Skelly combined pennies and puns in this work, Non-Cents. “Art in the Schoolhouse” was comprised of art by pupils.

23 500 copies

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613 938-1433 • Fax.: 613 938-2798

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Upper Canada Playhouse summer season

Ordinary people under extraordinary circumstances

found something to relate to in each one of them. “I connect somewhat more to some than others. There’s a motivation for each one, and the rest of the play falls into place. The three women are at different stages of their life as well,” she explained. Williams knows Norm Foster’s writing, the portrait he depicts of relationships, and finds this particular one special. “He’s done others that plays with different characters. In this one, the focus is on the male-female relationship, how my character John impacts three women on him,” he said. The chemistry and the candid humor, as well as the passion for Foster’s play will easily be transposed into the perfor- mance on stage at the premiere July 5. Aside from the quality of the writing, the audience will no doubt be entertained by the frequent change of costumes as well as by the impressive set, built to project the balconies of two apartments located near an airport. Here on the Flight Path will be presented at the Upper Canada Playhouse in Morrisburg, from Tuesday to Saturday at 8 pm, Wednesdays, Saturdays and Sundays at 2pm. For details, call 613-543-3713 or go to

By Katina Diep M ORRISBURG

Who could resist the story of a man who worships three completely different women for a great summer play? The comedy Here on the Flight Path , by renowned writer Norm Foster, is the second of the season and will be presented at the Upper Canada Playhouse, from July 5 to July 29. At a press conference held at the Masonic Hall last Thursday, art director Donnie Bowes could not say enough about Foster’s body of work: “Nobody writes the way he does about relationships. Norm Foster could be called Canada’s best. He talks about people’s lives,” he said. John Cummings, played by theater veteran Jamie Williams, a recently divorced writer, is working on a novel, only to be distracted every time by a new woman who moves next door. One of the highlights of the show is that all three women are played by Melanie Janzen, also a theater veteran. It was quite a challenge for Janzen to personify three women. However, she After three decades of soul- searching throughout his paintings, Canadian artist James Hrkach says the best is yet to come. Displaying a few self-portraits made in different periods of his life, the painter and art teacher shows his true identity, without boundaries, to the public on starting June 26, at the Cornwall Regional Art Gallery. This exhibition is a first peak of his career, a window on his family life and a glimpse at what is yet to come as he is at the last stretch of his career as a teacher. “It is really the span of three decades of work. As I am retiring, I want to get back tomy painting. It was an accidental thing for my part, and I found it slow going when I was a high school teacher,” said Hrkach. Portraits of his children, of his wife, as well as a few self-portraits, depict intimate moments in time. Hrkach doesn’t measure his own portrait based on its likeness to him but rather on the effects of the moment. “Self portrait is a way of practicing. It doesn’t matter if it looks like me. I’mmuch more interested in the composition, the feel, the colors,” he said. Visitors to the Art Gallery may be surprised to learn that it only takes a By Katina Diep

Photo by Katina Diep Real life couple Jamie Williams and Melanie Janzen will play together Norm Foster's

Discovering artist James Hrkach

Professional Live Theatre in Morrisburg, Ontario

July 5 - 29

By Norm Foster Tickets: 613-543-3713 toll free: 1-877-550-3650 or Here on the Flight Path

Photo Katina Diep Artist James Hrkach (left) with City Councilor Gerry Samson on the opening night of his exhibit, standing before two of his paintings, Ellie with Josh and a self portrait withChurch Dome.

Visitors can discover Hrkach’s oils and drawings at The Cornwall Art Gallery, locatedat the corner of Pitt Street andSecond Street, until August 3. For more information:

few hours for the painter to complete a portrait. “When painting someone, you think of the person who’s right in front of you. To me, it’s about what happens in the moment,” explained Hrkach.


Johnson’s Antiques — CORNWALL —


50. Default result 51. Snatch 54. Birth-name word 57. Circuitry 59. Atoll 62. Baby food 64. Parody 65. Rose-family shrub 66. Ground grain 68. Dentists' con- cerns 69. Quickly!, on "ER" 70. Apple middle 71. Line of rotation 73. Sly glance 74. Fisherman's fly

15. Decorate with frosting 16. Gadget 22. Covered walk 24. Friend 27. Curly lock 29. Fighting fish 31. Apartment or motel room 32. Rani's garment 33. "My ____ Private Idaho" 34. Pants material 35. Stinking 36. Astound 37. Printer's term 41. Recognized one 42. Southern Egypt region

WEEKLY RECIPE Broiled swordfish with herb butter

WEEK OF JULY 1 TO 7, 2012


ARIES You will experience quite bit of change this week, especially in the professional realm. A family member will ask you for a favour that might involve some person- al sacrifice on your part. TAURUS Your summer vacation looks like an excit- ing one. You are bubbling over with great ideas of things to do. This will motivate you to take care of your obligations so you can focus on having fun. GEMINI You will make some big changes in your life this week. It might be in your home or at work, or it might be on a more psychic and spiritual level. Doing so will wake up your imagination and renew your convictions. CANCER Family and friends will be knocking at your door. Get in touch with your social side, because some of them will be hoping to stay with you during their vacation. LEO You will organize a rather important event involving a lot of people. You might feel a bit pessimistic to begin with, but the end result will be a won- derful success for you. VIRGO You might have to fill the boss’s shoes during his or her vacation. Even though it is only temporary, you will benefit financially. LIBRA Family will take up a lot of your time this week. Go ahead and plan a family-orient- ed vacation to make sure it’s quality time that you spend with them. SCORPIO You could decide to embark on a road trip in search of some exciting adventures and fascinating discoveries. There are good times and lots of enjoyment for you on the horizon! SAGITTARIUS Instead of a holiday away, you might decide to stay home and just change your patio furniture instead. For sure, you are feeling a strong need to do some cocooning. CAPRICORN There is plenty of action in store for you this week, and the full moon will intensify your emotions. You will need some time alone to advance your projects. AQUARIUS Take some time to reflect before doing anything concrete. You will feel inspired to do some interesting activities. PISCES A great family vacation is on the horizon. You will feel the need to get closer to your loved ones and spend some quality time with them, especially if you don’t see them very often.


75. Temple 76. Antique 79. AFT's kin 81. Furrow 82. Untidy place

43. Parcel out 45. Edible bulb 47. Infant 48. Clean, as a blackboard

Copyright © 2012 by Penny Press

ACROSS 1. Flower 5. Festivity 9. Mexican dip 14. Teen affliction 15. Meditator's focus 17. Seething 18. Store aboard a vessel 19. Cotton fabric 20. Period 21. Sticky roofing material 22. Attach buttons 23. Cut up 25. Particular place 26. Keep from happening 28. Bits

83. Develop 84. Verb used as a noun 85. Allowance for waste 86. Seed coating 87. Anatomical mesh, as of veins 88. Slangy assent DOWN 1. Linguine, e.g. 2. Choral music size 3. Sawed logs 4. Tree type implement 7. Not clerical 8. Keystone's place 9. Baglike pouch 10. Chasm 11. Geometry points 12. Earthy deposit 13. Skipper's command 5. Bite on 6. Piercing

42. Criticize 44. Twist of fate 46. Whole 47. News flash 49. Form a corporation 52. Fitter 53. "____ Sanctum" 55. Keats work 56. Flora and fauna of a region 57. Deep sorrow 58. Set of socks 60. Have a burger 61. Book back 63. Be mad about 69. Wound memento 72. Pharmacy tablet 75. Opponent 77. Neckwear item 78. Poison 80. ____ network 82. Filly's father 66. Luggage 67. Bounded


An uncomplicated herb butter is the ideal sauce for swordfish. INGREDIENTS: • 4 2.5 cm (1 inch) thick swordfish steaks,

30. Hateful 33. Fanon 35. Craze 38. Grandmother

39. Clump 40. Essay

each about 225 g (8 oz) • 60 ml (1/4 cup) olive oil Herb butter: • 1 clove garlic • 1/2 lemon • 1/2 lime • 60 ml (1/4 cup) mixed fresh herbs (any combination, including watercress, parsley, dill, basil, marjoram and rosemary) • 1 stick unsalted butter, at room temperature


DIRECTIONS: Preheat broiler. Place broil- er pan 7.5 to 10 cm (3 to 4 inches) from heating element and heat 3 to 5 minutes. Wipe swordfish with damp paper towels. Lightly brush both sides of steaks with oil. Place steaks on broiler pan and broil 4 to 5 minutes. Using metal spatula, turn steaks and broil 2 to 3 minutes longer. Cut 1 or 2 generous slices herb butter for each steak. Top steaks with butter and broil 1 minute longer, or just until butter begins to melt. Transfer steaks to warm plates. Herb butter: Peel and finely chop garlic. Juice enough lemon to measure 30 ml (2 tbsp) and enough lime to measure 15 ml (1 tbsp). Combine juices and remove pits. Wash fresh herbs, if using, pat dry, and chop finely. In food processor or blender, combine butter, garlic, citrus juices, and chopped herbs, and process until well mixed. Form butter into log-shaped roll 5 cm (2 inches) long and 5 to 6 (2 to 2 1/2 inches) in diameter. Wrap snugly in wax paper and place in freezer for 1 hour or refrigerate for several hours. Recipe and photo : Great meals in minutes – Fish and shellfish menus, Time-Life Books.


HOW TO PLAY: Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the numbers 1 through 9 only once. Each 3x3 box is outlined with a darker line. You already have a few numbers to get you started. Remember: You must not repeat the numbers 1 through 9 in the same line, column, or 3x3 box .


By Lisa Etherington-Runions

three brothers. Even frère Andre! Whenwe were young we’d listen to Cardinal Paul- Emile Leger on the radio while kneeling at 7:00 7:15. Those were special times, and it created an everlasting bond inour lives.” Lacroix’s parents were hard working people and had the greatest influence on his life. In addition to this his aunt, Sister Agathe Morin, who was a missionary in Haiti for 52 years truly inspired him with her devotion. Others he has worked and prayed with including Father Kevin Maloney and Mgr. Rejean Lebrun inspire him. For Lacroix, being a city bus driver may top his list, but he is quick to point out that this isnot his greatest achievement. Among his many accolades, Lacroix credits his wife, Pamela, and their marriage of 34 years as being the success story of his life. Lacroix is a devoutmanwhose favourite book to read is the Bible. He has been a minister of the Eucharist at his church, St. Peter’s, since November 2000, and was recognized as Knight of the Year with the Knights of Columbus in 2011. He is also Secretary - K of C, Diocesan Association/ Association diocésaine Alexandria-Cor- nwall.

Paul-Emile Alcide Lacroix is known by many as a philanthropist and dedicatedcitizen in theCityofCornwall. Lacroix, a native of Cornwall, and a local transit driver, is one of the few who can honestly say they followed in their father’s footsteps. One of his most inspirational moments as a child was sitting on his dad’s lap driving The Street- Railway city bus. This had an affect on his adult life, and following a 14-year span as a dream weaver for Dominion Textiles, Lacroix changed vocations and became a city bus driver in 1987. This is something I always wanted to do” explains Lacroix, “and I love it. I love helping people, greeting them with a warm smile, and ensuring they have a safe, comfortable ride. This makes a difference in their lives each and every day.” He is often knowing by his familial saying, “No too big, not too small. It’s Beautiful downtown Cornwall.” Lacroix, born into a large family, has many memories growing up in Cornwall. “Therewere eight inour family. Mom, dad with six of us. Two sisters and

Photo submitted

For Paul-Emile Lacroix, being a city bus driver may top his list, but he is quick to point out that this is not his greatest achievement.

tions of William Shatner. One in Ottawa and the other inMontreal in 1995. I would simply love tomeet thisman. I love reading the Star Trek books byGene Rodenberry.” His favourite motto is “Live long and prosper.” Singing, walking, snorkeling, biking, tennis, horse shoe playing, travel- ling, and metal detecting are also things he enjoys, or aspires to do. Among Lacroix’s hobbies is his love for making wine with grapes that he grows in his back yard. If he had a day, week, or year to go anywhere he wanted, Lacroix would love togettoknowCanada.“Wehaveabeautiful country, and there is so much I would like to see and learn about Canada, there is so much to explore.” When asked where he sees himself in the future, Lacroix states, “by the side of a priest as a deacon would be awesome.” For the city bus driver, with the big heart, he would like to be remembered as a good and faithful servant. When asked what he would like said about him he simply says, “Salt of the Earth.” “Chief Parkinson has earned wide res- pect and deep admiration from his fellow police leaders, government officials, and members of his community for his professionalism, dedication to duty, and unwavering commitment tomodeling lea- dership,” said Chief Torigian (Waterloo Regional Police Service). Chief Parkinson is a past President of the OACP. He continues to serve Ontario’s police leaders and our communities as the OACP’s representative on the Ministry of the Attorney General’s Justice on Target Expert Advisors Panel and on the Board of Directors of the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police.

His faith, and his marriage have become for Lacroix his personal strengths. Lacroix’s willingness to help others when needed is his most likable quality. Lacroix has also been recognized as a volunteer with Glen Stor Dun Lodge for his many years of service, and is a volunteer with the Canadian Red Cross as a driver, taking clients out of town for medical appointments. He has also been seen over the last few years as an ambassador of the environment, making the world a better place with garbage bag in hand, picking up litter on his way to work. He has inspired others to do the same. One of Lacroix’s most enjoyable experiences is being there for thepassengers as a bus driver, while the least enjoyable would be to deliver papers in harsh cold weather. As a bus driver he sees how the winter weather can have a bearing on those with outside jobs. Not many people may know that the transit driver with the kind disposition is also a Star Trek fan. William Shatner is his favorite actor. “I have been to two conven- Ontario’s police leaders have awarded the Ontario Association of Chiefs of Police’s (OACP) highest honour to Chief Daniel Parkinson of Cornwall Community Police Service for his outstanding contributions to the OACP and policing in the Province of Ontario. The award is conferred upon an OACP member who has demonstrated outstanding dedication to and support of the advancement of the Ontario Associa- tion of Chiefs of Police. The President’s Award of Merit was presented yesterday to Chief Parkinson by out-going OACP President Chief Matt Torigian at the OACP’s Annual Meeting in London.

Award for Chief Daniel Parkinson

Y’a d’la joie à la Fête du Canada

Photo Katina Diep L'artiste et enseignate Micheline Tanguay profite d'une belle soirée musicale pour complèter une aquarelle.

Michel Pilon, entouré des jeunes Jacob et Isabelle Pilon écoutant attentivement les chansons du groupe Les Bons Vivants.

the Park au Parc Lamoureux se pour- suivent jusqu’au 21 août. Pour en connaître les détails, veuillez consul-

ter le site Internet de la ville de Cor- nwa l l au www. cornwa l l . ca/en/ recreation/ArtsInThePark.asp.

Par Katina Diep C ORNWALL

de Cornwall. Sur scène, les spectateurs pouvaient apercevoir le drapeau na- tional rouge et blanc, voisin du drapeau vert et blanc, représentant la franco- phonie ontarienne. L’artiste Micheline Tanguay assiste confortablement, sous la toiture de son kiosque, présentant bijoux et aquarel- les, s’appliquant à l’exécution d’une œuvre. « Cet évènement attire autant les francophones que les anglophones. La musique attire toujours les gens, comme toutes les formes d’art », a-t- elle partagé. Anita Huygen, du Centre Culturel de Cornwall, présentait également ses aquarelles, tout en appréciant la musi- que d’ambiance. « C’est une bonne idée d’avoir un spectacle en français, com- biné avec les arts visuels », a commenté Mme Huygen. L’interprétation du « O Canada » par Gérald Samson, du Collectif franco, a fait chanter de manière solennelle les gens de la communauté. Les spectacles et activités de Arts in

Symbiose artistique

Photo Katina Diep

C’était une grande première pour le Centre culturel de Cornwall de faire partie de la programmation de Arts in the Park . Un beau mélange de chansons et d’œuvres d’art a su en donner plein la vue aux gens de la communauté. Le s chansons envoût an t e s du groupe franco-ontarien Les Bons vi- vants ont su faire taper des mains et des pieds à un public de plus d’une centaine de personnes rassemblées au Parc Lamoureux de Cornwall, jeudi soir dernier. « Nous essayons de nous impliquer de plus en plus. Avec Arts in the Park , nous célébrons le Canada et aussi la fierté franco-ontarienne », a lancé Su- zanne Villeneuve, du Centre Culturel

L’école secon- daire publique L’Héritage, pré- sentait leurs œuvres artisti- ques, le 12 juin dernier. L’exposi- tion, a lieu à la galerie Corrid’Art du Centre culturel de Cornwall. De gauche à droite : Laurie Crawford, Rezeile Fracassi, B r i e - A n n e Tondreau et Émilie Gibeault.

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Mgr Damphousse est nommé évêque d’Alexandria-Cornwall qu’on le nomme recteur de la Cathédrale. Il enseigne également pendant plusieurs années à l’École catholique d’Évangélisation, au Ma- nitoba, et assure le rôle de directeur des vocations pendant quelque 12 années. Avant d’être assigné à la Cathédrale, il devient, pen- dant cinq ans, aumônier du St.Boniface Diocesant High School.




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Le pape Benoit XVI vient de nommer M. l’abbé Marcel Damphouse, évêque d’Alexandria- Cornwall qui compte 29 paroisses et missions. Le nouvel évêque succède à Mgr Paul-André Durocher, archevêque de Gatineau depuis le 12 octobre dernier. Né le 19 mars 1963, à Saint-Joseph, au Manitoba, Mgr Damphousse obtient en 1984 un baccalauréat ès art en psychologie et un baccalauréat en théolo- gie, en 1989, à l’Université Saint-Paul d’Ottawa. C’est au Séminaire Saint-Paul, également à Ot- tawa, qu’il reçoit sa formation sacerdotale. Le 28 juin 1991, il est ordonné prêtre de l’archi- diocèse de Saint-Boniface. Ayant exercé son ministère dans plusieurs paroisses de l’archidio- cèse, on lui remet, en 2002, une licence en théologie spirituelle du Teresianum, à Rome, et c’est en 2008

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Aujourd’hui, il siège au Conseil diocésain des affaires économiques et à la Commission diocésaine de liturgie et endosse depuis huit ans le rôle de directeur spirituel du mouvement TEC (To Encounter Christ).

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Photo autorisée Les élèves de l'école secondaire catholique La Citadelle, ont présenté récemment une pièce de théatre avant la la fin d'année, dans la cadre d'activités parascolaires. L’Office de la qualité et de la responsabilité en éducation de l’Ontario a récemment rendu public hier les résultats du Test provincial de compétences linguistiques (TPCL) de toutes les écoles de l’Ontario. Avec un taux de réussite de 91 %, l’École secondaire catholique La Citadelle se trouve au premier rang parmi toutes les écoles des quatre conseils scolaires de la région de Cor- nwall, soit le Conseil scolaire de district catholique de l’Est ontarien (CSDCEO), le Catholic District School Board of Eastern On- tario, le Upper Canada District School Board et le Conseil des écoles publiques de l’Est de l’Ontario, où les taux de réussite des diverses écoles secondaires varient de 89 % à 53 %. La Citadelle en première place

Please call: 514 929-3055


Diplôme d’études collégiales de trois (3) ans dans un domaine lié à l’informatique 3 à 5 ans d’expérience pertinente, y compris de l’expérience pratique en dépannage systèmes d’exploitation de bureautique et de serveur Microsoft Connaissance approfondie de VMware dans le cadre d’une implantation SAN ou d’une implantation semblable. Connaissance approfondie de MS Office ainsi que des applications de productivité et des systèmes de sécurité informatique Connaissances pratiques des systèmes de courriel et de collaboration Connaissance approfondie des

Le bilinguisme est un atout

Si ce défi vous intéresse, venez visiter la section carrière de notre site web au :

Diplômée à 74 ans, la retraite saura attendre

planifiant ses vacances estivales. Elle n’est pas avare de bons conseils d’une grand-mère attentionnée, le ton franc sans être moralisateur : « Je dis à mes petits-enfants que le meilleur temps, c’est à l’école et que son meilleur ami, c’est le dictionnaire… ah mais aujourd’hui c’est l’Internet ! », a-t-elle lancé en riant. Dans sa jeunesse, Mme Roy souhai- tait devenir enseignante ou infirmière mais les circonstances ont fait qu’elle a dû commencer à travailler relativement jeune. Dans les années 1950, celle qui ré- s i da i t dans l a r ég i on de Rouyn-Noranda, a dû interrompre ses études en 8 e année. « Je devais tra- va i l l e r , j ’ a i f a i t ma 9 e année pa r correspondance, c’était environ vers 1955 », s’est-elle rappelé. Si le mari de Mme Roy, Robert (Bob) Roy, ancien propriétaire du commerce Roy’s Pool à Cornwall, était encore en vie, il aurait sans doute été témoin de cette belle réalisation. « Il m’aurait encouragé, c’est certain », a-t-elle songé. La dame se dit que tant qu’elle aura la santé, elle profitera de la vie. Son horaire est bien chargé d’activités et de loisirs. « Je marche beaucoup, je regarde la télévision, j’écris beaucoup aussi », a-t-elle détaillé. Les projets bouillonnent dans sa tête, la retraite n’est pas venue cogner à sa porte. « Si j’étais plus jeune, je suivrais d’autres cours pour travailler dans un centre pour personnes âgées. Sauf que je suis à la veille d’y aller pourmoi-même ! », a-t-elle lancé à la blague. des stratégies qui peuvent vous aider à composer avec cette perte. Il est important de reconnaître que le décès est un suicide. Il est aussi impor- tant de reconnaître vos sentiments et votre perte. En parler ouvertement avec votre fa- mille afin que le deuil et chagrin de chacun soit reconnu et exprimé pour- rait vous aider durant cette période difficile. Faites appel à vos amis et guidez les s’ils ne savent pas que dire ni que faire. Trouvez des groupes de soutien où vous pourrez partager votre vécu, vos souve- nirs et les méthodes pour composer avec la situation. Source:

Par Katina Diep

Rita Roy, une dame de 74 ans, a reçu tous les honneurs en acceptant son diplôme d’études secondaires de l’Ontario, du Centre d’éducation et de formation de l’Est de l’Ontario (CÉFEO), en plus d’une bourse de reconnaissance, le 7 juin dernier. Les émotions ont envoûté Mme Roy lors de la soirée qui se déroulait dans la grande salle du Centre culturel de Cor- nwall. « Je suis comme dans un rêve…, a-t-elle répété à maintes reprises, de- puis les dernières semaines. » Au moment de la remise des bourses, Mme Roy ne pensait pas être appelée à monter sur scène. « Quand j’ai vu ma fille monter sur scène, je ne savais pas ce qui se passait », a-t-elle exprimé, les émotions encore vives. Une bourse de 100 $ lui a été remise afin de rendre hommage à l’étudiant s’étant illustré par son cheminement personnel. « Je ne m’attendais pas à recevoir ça », a-t-elle admise. Alors qu’elle pouvait prendre un peu de temps pour elle, après avoir élevé quatre enfants, et étant grand-mère de huit petits-enfants, elle n’a jamais cessé d’apprendre. Heureux concours de cir- constances, Mme Roy a reçu un ordinateur de son fils, qui l’a initiée aux rudiments de la recherche. « J’ai com- mencé par prendre des cours d’ordinateurs, pour apprendre com- ment s’en servir, pour les courriels, pour faire de la recherche », a-t-elle relaté. Sa fille. Louise Tessier, a su donner

Photo Katina Diep Rita Roy reçoit son diplôme d'études secondaires de l'Ontario du directeur du CÉFEO, Michel Racicot.

une petite poussée à sa mère, l’ayant présentée à une amie, âgée d’une soixan- taine d’années, qui a également entrepris de terminer ses études secondaires au CÉFEO. « Ma fille m’a dit ‘Maman pour- quoi tu ne fais pas la même chose ?’ », a relaté Mme Roy. Une fois inscrite, Mme Roy ne voyait aucun inconvénient à se déplacer en auto- bus du nord de Cornwall vers l’est, pour

assister à ses cours. « J’ai aimé toutes les matières, mais ma préférée est le fran- çais, et j’aime l’histoire aussi », a -t-elle confié. À son dernier examen, la nouvelle diplômée s’est dite : « Est-ce possible ? ». Si on fait abstraction de sa chevelure blanche et des quelques plis autour du regard, Mme Roy possède toute la can- deur et la jovialité d’une adolescente

Le chagrin suite à un suicide

JoanneLedoux-Moshonas Gestionnaire de promotion de la santé mentale

Les survivants sont à risque Les survivants du suicide ont un haut risque de se suicider. Cette expérience rend soudainement l’idée du suicide très réelle et il n’est pas inhabituel pour les survivants d’avoir des idées suicidaires. De plus, les maladies associées au suicide comme la dépression sont fréquentes au sein d’une même famille. Enraisonde ce risqueaccrude suicide, les survivants ne devraient pas être isolés mais plutôt soutenus et encouragés à parler de leurs sentiments, même les plus difficiles. Les stratégies des survivants pour composer avec la situation Personne ne vit le deuil de la même ma- nière ni avec lamême intensité, mais il existe

Les survivants d’un suicide et leurs amis peuvent s’entraider en en apprenant davan- tage sur le chagrin et le deuil suite à un suicide. Savoir que l’intensité de leurs senti- ments est normale aide les survivants. Les amis peuvent apprendre comment venir en aide aux endeuillés. Le suicide est un sujet difficile pour bon nombre de gens. Les tabous culturels et reli- gieux peuvent être la source d’attitudes appréciatives ou critiques. Certaines personnes préfèrent éviter de parler du suicide et leur manque de connais- sances à ce sujet occasionne une grande peur. De telles attitudes peuvent isoler les survivants et même leur créer un stress sup- plémentaire.

Le décès d’un être cher est un des événements les plus pénibles de la vie. Lorsque le décès est attribuable au suicide, les membres de la famille et les amis peuvent vivre un deuil beaucoup plus complexe. Tout en essayant de conjuguer avec la douleur de leur perte soudaine, ils sont submergés par des sentiments de blâme, de colère et d’incompréhension. En plus de ces sentiments s’ajoutent les stigmates qui en- tourent le suicide.

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