Volume 3, No 33 , 12 pages • CORNWALL, ON • JULY 3, 2013
Heather Rochon and her quest for a job
Étienne St-Aubin, proche ami de feu Huguette Burroughs et Lise Benoit-Léger, épouse de feu Guy Léger, ont livré des témoignages touchants à l’endroit des deux anciens conseillers municipaux de la Ville de Cornwall, lors de l’inauguration, mercredi de la semaine dernière, d’une salle qui leur est dédiée. À lire en page 5 HUGUETTEBURROUGHS ET GUY LÉGER HONORÉS
Hospital Foundation receives 2000$ 8
Entrepreneurs unite in Cornwall
customers to find the best method.” Little Bird Sewing also prides itself in preserving memories by converting meaningful jerseys or baby clothes into blankets or quilts. “The Summer Company program is provincial,” said Candy Pollard, Business Con- sultant. “In Cornwall we had eight entrepreneurs this year, whereas through the prov- ince, we had 600.” The enticing program has seen countless young entre- preneurs between the age of 15 and 29, start their busi- ness and grow. “We start them off with a 1500$ grant at first,” said Pollard. “That’s for business needs and such. If by the end of the summer they have made profit, we give them an additional 1500$ and they can keep the profit they made”.
FRANCIS RACINE email@example.com
CORNWALL| Cornwall’s youngest entre- preneurs all gathered on June 27 at the Best Western to demonstrate their busi- nesses. Take Kaitlin Morris for example. The 18 year old has started a cake-making and decorating business. Based on the popular T.V. show Cake Boss, Morris applied for the Summer Company program and turned her passion into Kait’s Cakes. “Anyone looking for a fun way to cele- brate an occasion such as a birthday, an an- niversary or a retirement should check out Kait’s Cakes,” said the 18 year old. “Anytime is a great time to celebrate with cake.” Another entrepreneur brought her fam- ily traditions to the business world. The 16-year-old Victoria Cotnam will be selling custom handmade and embroidered prod- ucts made from rawmaterials such as cloth, jeans and polyester. “I put a great deal of time and effort into each and every item to make it as special as possible for each customer,” said Cot- nam. “There are many different ways to pre- serve memories and I enjoy working with
Photo Francis Racine
Above: in all, eight young entrepreneurs showed off their business at the Best Western on June 27.. Left: 18 year old KaitlinMorris shows of her cakemaking and decorating business, Kait’s Cakes.
“First we meet them and see if their busi- ness can produce a profit in the short sum- mer months,” said Pollard. “If we think it might work, we then establish a business plan”.
The program also demands that the can- didates return to school.
Potential entrepreneurs have to go through several steps in order to receive provincial funding.
Racing against drugs
Continued from page 2
DOMESTIC On June 22, a 49-year-old man was ar- rested for Assault. Cornwall Police were called to attend a Brookdale Avenue residence in reference to a domestic dis- pute. Investigation revealed that a man had gained entry to the residence of his ex-wife and pushed her. The male was subsequently arrested and charged with Break and Enter and Assault. He was held in custody for a bail hearing June 24. His name was not released as it may identify the victim. DRUGS On June 21, Cornwall Police was dis- patched to a local high school regarding possible drug possession. Police investi- gation revealed that a 16-year-old male student was in possession of marijuana, as well as a set of brass knuckles. He was subsequently arrested and charged with Possession of a Controlled Substance, and Possession of a Prohibited Weapon. He was released to attend court August 8, 2013. The youth’s name cannot be released due to provisions of the Youth Criminal Justice Act. DRUG SEARCHWARRANT EXECUTED Members of the Cornwall Community Police Service Street Crime Unit execut- ed a drug search warrant shortly before 3:00 p.m on June 18 at an Alice Street residence. As a result of the investiga- tion James Spencer, 40, of Cornwall, was charged with three counts of Possession of a Controlled Substance, and Breach of Undertaking for Failing to Keep the Peace and be of Good Behavior. He was released to appear in court July 23.The total value of substance seized, believed to be cocaine and hydromorphone, is es- timated at $300. DRUGS On June 19, Members of the Cornwall Community Police Service Street Crime Unit arrested Lynda McBain, 39 of Corn- wall, with Trafficking in Cocaine, Pos- session of a Controlled Substance, and Breach of Probation for Failing to Keep the Peace and be of Good Behavior. She was released to attend court July 23. The total value of the substance seized, believed to be cocaine and marijuana, is estimated at $300. BREACH On June 25, 2013, Andrea Menard, 49, of Cornwall, was charged with two counts of Breach of Recognizance as a result of a disturbance onWalton Street. The female had been bound by a J.P Recognizance with conditions to not be away from her residence, and not to consume alcohol. It is alleged that that she had been drink- ing and was away from her residence. She was subsequently charged with two counts of Breach of Recognizance, and held for a Bail Hearing June 26.
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The Maxville Public School was pre- sented at the prestigious SD&G Racing Against Drugs trophy on June 19 by Cst. Jean Juneau of the RCMP, Cst. Joel Doiron of the OPP, Randy Lalonde of the Cornwall S,D &G EMS and Shelly Bulloch of UCDSB. The event gave participants a chance to learnmore about the impact of Drug, Drug abuse and how they can say no to the pressure and live a healthier lifestyle. This year, the event attracted over 950 participants
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ASSAULT On June 25, at approximately 7:00 p.m, police responded to a neighbour dispute on Augustus Street. Investiga- tion revealed that during the altercation one neighbor allegedly struck the other neighbours forearm with a metal ob- ject. Police investigated and charged a 70-year-old Cornwall man with Assault with a Weapon. He was released to at- tend court August 1, 2013. The victim did not require medical attention. The man’s name was not released as it could identify the victim.
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communautaire Le lien community link The The River Institute: The St. Lawrence River Institute of Envi- ronmental Sciences and the St. Lawrence Power Development Visitor Centre are partnering up again for a very fishy event on Saturday, July 6th between the hours of noon and 4 pm at the OPG Visitor Cen- tre in Cornwall. The Nor’Wester and Loyalist Muse- um is pleased to present a lecture and demonstration on the technique and history of twined fiber by art fiber artist Vera Longtoe Sheehan on July 12, 2013, at 3pm and 7pm. Vera, an indigenous Abenaki Vermont artist, has preserved the tradition of her ancestors and is the last known Native American New Eng- land family making twined, plant-fiber pieces. Admission to the Lecture is $10/ each. Please call and reserve your seat in advance as space is limited (30 seats per session only)! Big Brothers Big Sisters Big Brothers Big Sisters will be hosting their annual Golf Tournament at Sum- merheights Golf links. The cost is 115$ per golfer and includes a lunch, an 18 hole game along with a power cart, a steak supper and several prizes. SINGLES 55+ MEETUP GROUP will gather on Friday, July 5, 2013 from 6:00 p.m. – 10:30 p.m. at the RCAFA, 424 Wa- ter Street West, Cornwall. Singles from Cornwall and surrounding areas are wel- comed to attend. For more information, please send an e-mail message to: sin- firstname.lastname@example.org . Centre Charles-Émile Claude Tous les résidents de Cornwall et des environs sont invités à assister à la co- médie musicale : “Les Trésors d’une vie” qui sera présentée par la troupe de théâtre du Centre Pauline-Charron d’Ottawa, le mercredi 10 juillet 2013, à 14 h, au CCÉC. Les billets sont en vente au bureau du CCÉC, au coût de 10 $.
Call for new representation The great City of Cornwall rests on the cusp of promise. Regrettably, persistent negative issues at city hall are creating an image of distrust and uncertainty which threatens growth. wrongful dismissal claims suggests that city council wrestles more with cure than pre- vention. Teamwork appears to have quickly transcended towards in-fighting. Thank- fully, some city councillors are true to their oath and maintain a high sense of integrity. We are grateful for their leadership under trying circumstances. There is a pall on the affairs of the city at present. Human resource issues alone are finding city taxes, lining the pockets of out of town high-priced lawyers.] The predominance of secret meetings coupled with the high incidence of the The time is ripe for experienced, hard- working and transparent representation. The good of the community must come
before personal gain in every sense of the word. The great potential of our city must come before personal agendas.
Phil Poirier Cornwall
Wild Parsnip on the rise in eastern Ontario
The Eastern Ontario Health Unit (EOHU) is warning residents of the five eastern counties to avoid Wild Parsnip plants when spending time outdoors this sum- mer. Wild Parsnip, also known as Poison Parsnip, is a toxic plant that is rapidly spreading throughout the region. Certain individuals may be affected by Wild Parsnip more than others as they may suffer from a heightened sensitivity to the plant’s sap. When the stem is broken or
the plant is brushed against, exposure to the sap can cause severe rashes, blisters or burns resulting in brown scars that can last for several years. If a person’s eyes come into contact with the plant’s sap, it can cause temporary or permanent blindness. The best way to avoid an infestation is to remove it. When removing Wild Parsnip, in- dividuals must wear goggles, rubber gloves, rubber boots and coveralls. They must wash their boots and gloves with soap, water
and a scrub brush before taking them off. It is preferable to mow the plant before it flowers (late June to early July) to prevent it from spreading. Wild Parsnip can also be pulled out by hand or dug up. More information about Wild Parsnip plants and how to remove them is available at www.eohu.ca or via the Health Line, 613- 933-1375 or 1 800 267-7120.
School district promotions
CORNWALL | Trevor Wallace won’t be back at Cornwall Collegiate next term. He has a new job in South Glengarry Township. Wallace leaves his position as vice-prin-
cipal at Cornwall Collegiate & Vocational School to assume the post of principal of Char-Lan Secondary School in William- stown. The new posting takes effect Sept. 1.
In other appointment announcements for the Upper Canada District School Board (UCDSB), Chris Boulay, principal at St. Law- rence High School (SLHS) in Cornwall, will move over the district’s human resources department effective in September. Doug- las Searle, SLHS vice-principal, will become acting principal at St. Lawrence Intermedi- ate School in September.
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613 938-1433 • Fax.: 613 938-2798
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Représentation nationale/National representation Sans frais / Toll free : 1-800-361-6890
Nous invitons les lecteurs à nous faire parvenir leurs lettres qui ne doivent pas dépasser 300 mots. Nous nous réservons le droit de les modifier ou de refuser de les publier. L’expéditeur doit inclure son nom, prénom, adresse et numéro de téléphone. Readers are invited to send us their letters that must not exceed 300 words. We reserve the right to modify them or to refuse to publish them. The writer must include their names, address and telephone number.
Home Medication reviews Étude sur soins à domicile
Explore ici et là à la bibliothèque cet été.
Huguette Burroughs et Guy Léger honorés
Inscris-toi au club de lecture d’été à la Bibliothèque publique de Cornwall et profite, • des programmes gratuits; • des prix hebdomadaires; • d’une grande fête à la fin de l’été avec un magicien; • et bien sûr, de la bonne lecture tout l’été.
Cornwall!» Le silence s’est installé dans la pièce alors que les conseillers, familles et amis ont tous évoqué les douces mémoires de deux grandes personnes. «Je connaissais Guy depuis longtemps, a confié le conseiller Denis Carr. Je ne prends jamais un martini sans penser à lui.» Jean Bédard, président de l’Association enfants adultes disparus, a annoncé qu’il allait diffuser le documentaire d’Huguette Burroughs, Franchir la nuit, au Port Theatre dans un avenir rapproché. Le court métrage explore les nombreux moments difficiles dans la vie d’Huguette Burroughs, telle que sa cécité. Alors que la réunion arrivait à sa fin, la salle est à nouveau devenue silencieuse. «Nous vous remercions, Guy et Huguette, pour vos services à la communauté de Cor- nwall», a conclu Bob Kilger.
FRANCIS RACINE firstname.lastname@example.org
CORNWALL | Les émotions étaient fortes le 26 juin dernier alors que les membres du conseil municipal de Cornwall renom- maient une pièce en hommage aux ex- conseillers Huguette Burroughs et Guy Léger. «Nous rendons hommage à nos anciens collègues en guise d’affection et de respect pour eux», a déclaré le maire de Cornwall, Bob Kilger. Pratiquement tous les conseillers étaient présents de même que plusieurs amis et des membres des familles des individus honorés. «J’occupe ce siège en raison d’elle», a confié avec émotivité Bernadette Clément en parlant d’Huguette Burroughs. Elle a ser- vi la communauté avec amour chaque jour en plus d’être ma bonne amie.» La conjointe de M. Léger, Lise Benoît-Lé- ger, de même qu’un ami proche de Mme Burrows, Étienne Saint-Aubin, ont été invi- tés par le conseil à prononcer quelques mots. Alors qu’ils s’exprimaient, une vague de nostalgie déferlait à travers la salle. «C’est un honneur pour Guy, a affirmé Lise Benoît Léger. Nous sommes et demeurons toujours une équipe. Merci d’appuyer Guy.» «Huguette était l’incarnation même de la bonté humaine, a déclaré M. Saint-Aubin. Aujourd’hui nous célébrons le 50e anni- versaire du discours de Berlin de John F. Kennedy et en raison de gens comme Hu- guette, je peux dire que je suis citoyen de
Tu peux aussi te promener gratuitement en autobus tout l’été avec un ami grâce à Cornwall Transit. Pour plus d’informaƟon, téléphone-nous au 613 932-4796. www.library.cornwall.on.ca 45 Deuxième rue Est, Cornwall
Explore near and far at your library this summer.
Sign up with Cornwall Public Library’s TD Summer Reading Club and enjoy: • Great fun programming. • Weekly incenƟves. • Summer’s end party with magician. • And of course, good reading all summer long.
Photos Francis Racine
Ci-dessus, Bernadette Clément a
livré un discour émotionelle au sujet d’Huguette
Burroughs. À gauche, Lise Benoit-Léger,
l’épouse de Guy Leger ainsi qu’ Étienne Saint- Aubin, ami proche
You can also ride Cornwall Transit buses with a buddy all summer, free with your membership card. For more informaƟon phone us at 613 932-4796. www.library.cornwall.on.ca 45 Second Street East, Cornwall
d’Huguette Burro , ughs
représentait les deux conseillers.
Olymel to expand its Cornwall Plant
plant in Cornwall. The company intends to invest $37 mil- lion in the expansion of its facilities, and will add 70,000 square feet to the existing space. Work now in progress includes the addition of a continuous smokehouse and construc- tion of a biological reactor designed to in-
crease wastewater treatment and purifica- tion capacity. This expansion will create fifty new jobs and enable the Cornwall plant to expand its capacity to produce not only ba- con but also a wider variety of processed pork products. “This investment is part of a plan to re- organize the company’s operations in the processed pork sector, and is a vote of con- fidence in the future of the Cornwall plant. Olymel also plans to renew its production with a plan to specialize its facilities by product type. In a context of fierce compe- tition from U.S. products in the bacon sec- tor, Olymel has decided to change the focus of some of its facilities, including the Corn- wall plant, by combining bacon production operations with other processed meat op- erations,” noted Olymel President and CEO Réjean Nadeau This significant investment in the Corn- wall plant, previously specialized in the slic- It’s a familiar, heartbreaking story that comes with summer heat-waves in Cana- da – a child left in a vehicle overheats and dies from heatstroke. Even on days that seem relatively mild, 20 minutes is all it takes for the interior of a ve- hicle to reach extreme temperatures. These conditions can cause a child to go into shock and sustain vital organ failure. The Canada Safety Council urges parents and caregivers to be aware of and recog- nize the inherent dangers of leaving a child unattended, especially in a confined space such as a car on a hot day. The advice is sim- ple: never leave a child alone in a vehicle – not even for a minute. Heat levels in a car exposed to the sun on a 35°C (95°F) day can soar to 50°C (122°F)
ing and production of pre-cooked bacon, allows greater flexibility in the production of a wider variety of products. The plant may produce items such as smoked prod- ucts like pork ham, picnic hams and jowls. Once the work is completed, the Cornwall plant will employ more than 320 persons. Under federal jurisdiction, the operations of the Cornwall facility are supervised by the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA). “The Olymel plant in Cornwall enjoys an advantageous geographical position close to major transportation axes and between larger centres such as Montreal, Toronto and Ottawa. The expansion of our facilities and broadening of our operations through a more diversified product line represent an additional factor in optimizing our op- erations so we can better serve the Canadi- an and U.S. markets,” added plant manager Martin Croteau. within 20 minutes. Heat stroke, meanwhile, occurs at 40.5°C (105°F). When the body’s core temperature reaches this point, sweat reserves are depleted and a person’s body is no longer able to cool itself. At this point, the body’s core temperature shoots even higher, resulting in severe organ damage and (without intervention) death. Children are especially sensitive to heat exposure because their sweat glands are not fully developed, which means their bodies are not capable of cooling down quickly. When exposed to heat, a child’s body temperature rises three times faster than an adult in the same conditions. Incidents of children being forgotten in a vehicle can occur if otherwise responsible parents and caregivers are distracted, fa- tigued or if there is a break in daily routine. However, extra care and vigilance is all it takes to ensure the safety of children and all other vehicle occupants, such as pets and elderly persons. As a reminder that a child is in the vehicle, put something needed such as a cell phone near the child in the backseat. If an individual witnesses a child alone in a locked vehicle, they asked to call immedi- ately 9-1-1 to get help. Fatalities can also occur is a child enters an unlocked vehicle and is unable to get out. Vehicle owners should keep the doors and the trunk locked at all times while the vehicle is parked and unattended. Do not teach children how to unlock your vehicle or override safety features. Keep your keys in a safe location.
FRANCIS RACINE email@example.com
CORNWALL |Olymel announced last week a major investment in its food processing
Children vulnerable to heat strokes if left in vehicles
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Heather Rochon’s struggle to find a job
FRANCIS RACINE firstname.lastname@example.org
CORNWALL | Holding a cigarette, Heather Rochon looks up to the fan on her ceiling. “I like it here,” she says. “It’s grown to be my home, the people are nice”. The 22-year-old has a freshly hung col- lege diploma that she received earlier this month, after she completed a two-year- long program. “I thought I’d come here for college then go back to Ottawa after I grad- uated,” explains Rochon. Like so many youth in Cornwall, the re- cent graduate is torn between staying in Cornwall, a city she loves, or leaving to go somewhere else, where she can find em- ployment. “I always wanted to be a fashion editor, I love fashion,” said the young wom- an.“But there’s just no way I’ll be able to find this here. Rochon, who has been out of work since April, has applied for any job she can find, such as at fast food restaurants, retail stores and grocery stores. She has also applied to certain positions outside of Cornwall in the hopes of finding employment there. “I’ve applied in British Columbia, Ottawa, Toronto and even Montreal,” she says. “Pret- ty much anywhere there’s a job posting.” But after being without an income for so long, her bills are beginning to pile up and Rochon is starting to worry. “I’m struggling to pay bills,” she says. “Not finding a job has put a lot of stress on me”. With rent, utilities and groceries, Rochon can now add her student loans to her list of expenses. Thankfully, she reached to On- tario Works, which has helped her both fi- nancially and with finding an employment. When asked about if she knows of anyone in the same situation as she is, she nods. “Of course” says a weary Rochon, “and it’s not just in Cornwall. ”The graduate then goes on to explain that several of her acquain- tances struggle to find employment, even after they have acquired a college diploma. “No one tells you that when you complete college there happens to be no job avail-
22-year-old Heather Rochon has a freshly hung college diploma that she received earlier this month but finds it hard to find a job in Cornwall, a city she loves. I’ve applied in British Columbia, Ottawa, Toronto and even Montreal,” she says. “Pretty much anywhere there’s a job posting.”
Photo Francis Racine
able in your field,” she says. Rochon also highlights that she has had to drastically cut down on some of her expenses, such as better foods altogether. “I have stopped buying things altogether” she says with a heavy heart. “Going to the grocery store isn’t even fun anymore. I’ve been living off cheap food that is certainly not the healthiest”. She also admits that she can’t go out with friends anymore, for fear of not hav- ing enough funds. Asked what she misses
the most, she quickly replies that she yearns to just go out and not necessarily purchase something, but knows that she could. “Lit- tle things like a certain brand of shampoo or that pair of jeans at a reasonable price,” she says. Rochon is quick to point out, however, that the experience has taught her several life lessons. “I don’t need everything I want,” she says. “It sucks, but a part of life and you learn to appreciate certain things in a differ- ent light.”
Asked if she thinks Cornwall could change, the young woman ponders and an- swers: Yes. “I think Cornwall could change,” Rochon says. “I think that if there were ac- tually jobs in this city that this city could thrive. Cornwall has so much to provide yet chooses not to.” As she takes a deep breath, the Cornwall citizen concludes, calmly: “All I’m doing now is being optimistic and just keep try- ing. Something awesome will come way some day.”
$2000 donation to Hospital Foundation
Professional Live Theatre in Morrisburg, Ontario
July 4 to 28
Murder at the Howard Johnsons By Ron Clark & Sam Bobrick
From left to right: Lindsay Powell, Connie Vardy, Susan Powell, Ainsley Powell, Hilary Powell and Anthony Powell
Powell School of Dance Inc. donated $2000 to the Cornwall Hospital Foundation towards the purchase of an ultrasound machine for the Cornwall Hos- pital’s Rose and David Bloom- field Diagnostic Centre. These funds were raised thanks to ad space sales in the program of their 2013 dance recital “A British Invasion”. This year, 115 dancers performed
for an audience of 800, over two days at Aultsville Hall. The school’s dancers range from 2-year-old beginners to adult couples learning ballroom dancing. Programs include dance therapy, ballet, jazz, tap, lyrical, contemporary and hip hop. “The Powell family has been teaching in Cornwall for nine years. We feel strongly about
giving back to this city,” said Su- san Powell, the dance school’s Artistic Director. “We wish to thank the advertisers who join us in supporting Cornwall Hos- pital Foundation and celebrate annually the success of our dancers.” “The Powell’s are recognized in Cornwall as a group of dedi- cated and caring artists,” stated Connie Vardy, Executive Direc-
tor of Cornwall Hospital Foun- dation. “We look forward to their visit each year. It gives us the opportunity to find out what they have added to the school’s innovative programs but mostly we get the chance to tell them how much we ap- preciate their staunch support.”
Tickets: 613-543-3713 toll free: 1-877-550-3650 or www.uppercanadaplayhouse.com
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La lecture et les autobus: une bonne combinaison FRANCIS RACINE email@example.com
Mme Lapalme est à la tête des services à l’enfance à la bibliothèque de Cornwall et a su captiver les petits tout comme les grands. Len Tapp, gérant de la division du trans- port en commun pour la Ville de Cornwall, a vanté le projet comme étant le premier de la sorte dans la région. «Plusieurs autres villes essaient de lancer leur propre club de lecture Lire pour balad- er», a expliqué M. Tapp. «Plusieurs m’ont même contacté pour de l’information.» Suite à la courte réunion tenue à l’intérieur de l’autobus, les enfants se sont rendus dans la bibliothèque où ils ont pu peindre sur une toile énorme. La soirée s’est terminée avec un tirage qui a vu Eureure Romero gagner quatre laissez- passer au parc aquatique Calypso.
CORNWALL | Une vingtaine d’enfants ainsi que leurs parents se sont entassés dans un autobus de ville, marquant le début de Lire pour balader. Le club, qui a lancé ses activités le 18 juin, a pour but d’inciter les jeunes à adopter la lecture comme passe-temps tout au long de l’été. En partenariat avec la Ville de Cornwall, la bibliothèque a remis plusieurs laissez-passer d’autobus gratuit à tous les jeunes membres. «Aimeriez-vous prendre l’autobus gra- tuitement tout l’été?», a demandé Lyne Lapalme aux enfants.
À droite: Hayden Richie démontre ses talents artistiques. Ci-dessous, les enfants à bord de l’autobus. Photo du bas: Len Tapp, (à droite) gérant de la division du transport en commun pour laVille de Cornwall et Lynne Lapalme, en tête des services à l’enfance à la Bibliothèque félicite Eureure Romero, gagnante de quatre laissers passer pour Calypso.
Photo Francis Racine
Deadline / Heure de tombée Friday / Vendredi - 3:00 pm Classified Ads Annonces Classées
Crystal Clean & Patty Tidy Services
Ne stresseZ pas! On s’occupe de votre dégÂt.
Don’t stresS! We can deal with the mess.
per additional word / par mot additionnel 15 ¢
Home cleaning services: Lawn care & yard maintenance Garbage removal and more...
Service de nettoyage à domicile: Entretien de pelouse et de la cour Service d’éboueur et plus...
for 25 words pour 25 mots
per repeat par répétition
Classified ads are paid in advance • Les petites annonces sont payables à l’avance 613 938-1433
URGENT! Call now for a Free Estimate! Appellez dès maintenant pour une estimation gratuite! 613 292 -9629
“FINANCIAL PROBLEMS?” Consolidate into one monthly payment, including credit cards, taxes, collection agen- cies, garnishments. Stop harassing phone calls 1-877-977-0304. 24hres. Service bilingue. firstname.lastname@example.org
Véhicules récréatifs Recreational vehicules
Divers à vendre Miscellaneous for sale
2011 FITHWHEEL BLUERIDGE 3125 RT , 35’, 3-extensions, très luxueuse, int./ext. “gel- coat”, “jacks” électri- ques... 38,500$. Faut voir! POSSIBILITÉ 2005 RAM 3500, diesel, 97,000KM, 25,500$ bien entrete- nu; (613)632-4232.
A &C TELEVISION SERVICE We REPAIR big screen and HD Plasma LCD Televi- sions. FREE ESTIMA- TES. 10% senior dis- count. WE SELL LOW PRICED USED TELE- VISIONS IN GOOD CONDITION! Please call 613.933.9232
CÈDRES POUR HAIES, à bon prix, livraison disponible;
35-YRS EXP. BUYING Coins, war medals, stamps, old paper money, sterling silver cutlery, watches, cufflinks, judaica, jewelry, vases, figurines, olympic items, etc.; Ron (514)996-6798.
Is looking for Advertising Consultants The ideal candidates are dynamic self-starters with excellent personal skills and a passion for success.
est à la recherche d’un(e) conseiller(ère) en
Exigences : • Posséder de l’entregent
Requirements: • Experience in sales • Bilingual (English, French), both oral and written • Demonstrated teamwork • Possess valid driver’s license and use of vehicle
• Posséder de l’expérience dans le domaine de la vente • Posséder un bon français et un anglais fonctionnel • Faire montre de détermination et de créativité • Posséder un bon esprit d’équipe et avec un minimum de supervision • Posséder une voiture et être en mesure de l’utiliser dans le cadre de ses fonctions. Salaire :
Salaire de base plus commissions, en plus de toute une gamme d’avantages sociaux, incluant un plan d’assurance-groupe et un régime d’épargne-retraite.
Salary: $25,000 Annually Plus commission Fringe Benefits Established territory
Le candidat ou la candidate choisi(e) profitera d’un territoire établi et de la possibilité de recruter de la clientèle susceptible d’annoncer dans les autres publications de l’entreprise.
Starting Date: As soon as possible
Send resumé to: La Compagnie d’édition André Paquette Inc. c/o François Bélair, Sales and Development Mgr. email@example.com 625 Montreal Rd, Cornwall, Ontario K6H 1C3 Tel.: 613 223-2065 • Fax: 613 938-2798
Faire parvenir votre candidature à : François Legault C.P. 1170 Embrun,ON K0A 1W0 Tel. : 613 443-2741
ou par courriel à firstname.lastname@example.org
Nomination d’un juge à la cour supérieure CHANTAL QUIRION email@example.com
droit constitutionnel. Le juge Laliberté préside plusieurs comi- tés locaux, dont le Comité de justice pour la jeunesse et le programme de responsabilité directe de Prescott-Russell. Il est membre du conseil d’administration des Services correctionnels de la collectivité de Prescott- Russell Glengarry et Cornwall. Il a présenté les cours d’admission au Barreau en Ontario et est le cofondateur du cours en français sur les techniques de plaidoirie pour les procureurs de la Couronne de l’Ontario.
CORNWALL | L’honorable Ronald M. Lali- berté, un procureur de la Couronne au mi- nistère du Procureur général de l’Ontario, à L’Orignal, a été nommé juge à la Cour supé- rieure de l’Ontario à Cornwall. Il remplacera le juge D.R. Aston, qui a choisi de devenir juge surnuméraire à compter du 30 avril 2013 et dont le poste vacant a été transféré à Cornwall. Le juge Laliberté a obtenu un bacca- lauréat en sciences sociales en 1983 et un baccalauréat en droit en 1986, tous deux de l’Université d’Ottawa. Il a été reçu au Bar- reau de l’Ontario en 1988. Le juge Laliberté était procureur général principal au bureau du ministère du Pro- cureur général de l’Ontario pour le district Prescott-Russell depuis 2005 et il avait été procureur général adjoint du même district de 1989 à 2005. Ses principaux domaines de pratique étaient le droit criminel et le
26,27 ET 28 JUILLET PARC LAMOUREUX,CORNWALL
DES‘‘RIBS’’PRIMÉS ÀTRAVERS L’AMÉRIQUE DU NORD LES ÉQUIPES: The Smokehouse Bandits - NorthCarolina,USA Ribs Royale - Nevada,USA Crabby’s BBQ Shack - Ontario Fatboy’s - Milwaukee,USA Texas Rangers - Ontario The Chop Shop - NorthCarolina,USA
LIONS CLUB BEER GARDEN COMMANDITÉ PAR Beau’s
HOYT HUGHES ET BEAUCOUP PLUS! VISITEZ LE SITEWEB POUR LA LISTE COMPLÈTE
PUZZLE NO. 666
7. Game fish 8. Thompson of “Howards End” 9. Self-satisfied 10.Haul 11.Gallery exhibit 18.Fade away 20.Rowing device 22.Discover 23.Summer shirt 24.Lamb’s dad 25.“All About ____”
30.TV mogul Turner 31.Cloud’s place 34.Suitmakers 37.Hoover, for one 39.Toothpaste choice 41.Synagogue leader 42.Gull-like bird 43.Burn soother 44.Cluster 45.Blockheads 47.Mighty whaler 48.Note 49.Space 50.Male child 53.Type of bran
WEEK OF JUNE 30 TO JULY 6, 2013
Cream of Mushroom Soup
THE LUCKIEST SIGNS THIS WEEK: LEO, VIRGO, AND LIBRA.
ARIES Your friends and loved ones are constantly asking you for all sorts of things. For- tunately you are a devoted sort of person and love pleasing others. TAURUS You make the most of your vacation by embarking on a big project. It is impor- tant to surround yourself with a good team in order to complete this project to your liking. GEMINI Your energy levels are up and down this week. You receive good news about the health of a loved one and will probably want to celebrate. CANCER Time is a precious commodity, and you’ll have to get organized if you want to accomplish everything you have set out to do. You will join friends for a wonder- ful event. LEO If you’re looking for work, one of your friends will steer you towards a worthy career. You undertake a project that is close to your heart, even if it’s only taking a trip. VIRGO Try and find time for a vacation this sum- mer. You have all the tools you need to build your own business, including the support of many people. LIBRA You generate harmony everywhere you go; people can only smile in your presence. You find all the necessary solutions in order to settle a debt or buy a property. SCORPIO You should be able to conclude a transac- tion or wrap up some ongoing negotia- tions. Don’t be afraid of change; it will be to your benefit. SAGITTARIUS You are the centre of attention in one way or another. Expect to be warmly applauded when you accomplish a brilliant exploit. CAPRICORN It wouldn’t be surprising if one of your children does not enjoy day camp. You’ll have to make some adjustments and give him or her a bit of attention, even if it means taking some time off work. AQUARIUS If you’re on vacation, make sure you have a map or a GPS handy; otherwise, you might end up going around in circles. Some rest at home will do you good. PISCES You are in a position to claim some kind of reimbursement. A short training ses- sion during the summer will benefit you at work.
This soup will permanently eradicate any desire for canned or dried mushroom soups. It is rich, full of flavour and not par- ticularly difficult to make. INGREDIENTS: - 1 kg (2 lbs) mushrooms - 2 onions - 2 cloves garlic - 90 ml (6 tbsp) butter - 90 ml (6 tbsp) flour - 15 ml (1 tbsp) thyme - Pepper - 125 ml (1/2 cup) soy sauce - 500 ml (2 cups) vegetable or chicken stock 1 litre - (4 cups) cream or milk
26.Fellows 28.Embryo 29.Formerly called
Copyright © 2013, Penny Press
ACROSS 1. Downcast 4. Plant 7. Finest 11.Supporter 12.Bakery offering 13.Bullets, to a GI 14.Impolite 15.Sick 16.Filth 17.Dealer 19.Medicine portion 21.Light wood
32.Building overhang 33.Posed for 35.Nerd 36.Revise 38.____ Ann doll 40.“Roseanne” character 42.Washington city 46.Andean climbers 51.Singer Fitzgerald 52.Halloween greeting 54.Brave person 55.Ceiling
56.Prevent 57.Mass 58.Profits 59.“____ a
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 666
Wonderful Life” 60.Jungle snake DOWN 1. Slanderous remark 2. “Betsy’s Wedding” star 3. Changed colors 4. Coils 5. Heating fuel 6. Joins metal
23.Shake 27.Has a
CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWERS USE AMERICAN SPELLING
PUZZLE NO. 402
DIRECTIONS : Wash and slice mush- rooms. Chop onions and garlic. Melt butter in a stockpot, then sauté mushrooms, onions and garlic for approximately 5 minutes – until mushrooms are cooked but not too soft. Remove vegetables from pan with a slotted spoon, leaving behind as much butter as possible. If there is no butter left in the pot, melt another 60 ml (4 tbsp) of butter before proceeding. Stir flour into melted butter over medi- um heat. Add thyme, pepper and soy sauce and cook, stirring, for 3 or 4 min- utes. Slowly stir in stock, then cream or milk, cooking until the mixture is some- what thickened and heated through. Return vegetables to pot, stir to mix thoroughly and serve.
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 402
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 .
Recipe and photo: Kitchen Wisdom, Pamela Cross, Camden House Publishing.Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page 9 Page 10 Page 11 Page 12
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