Volume 3, No36, 16pages •CORNWALL, ON•July 11, 2012
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Aquatic bucket list
Ashley Thibeault helps children itemize water dwelling creatures placed in buckets during a recent open house held at the St. Lawrence River Institute of Environmental Sciences in Cornwall. The public was given an opportunity to see river aquatic life up close during the annual event. Please see page 3
Clerk announces retirement, councillor slams CAO process
Étienne Saint-Aubin, maître chez lui
Rendez-vous dans 50 ans
Teen girls charged in St. Isidore murder
CAO retirement deal wasn’t approved by council: Rivette
By Greg Kielec
play, according to Ontario Provincial Po- lice. They are not releasing the cause of death. Nico Joseph Soubliere, 20, of Greely and Cody Henry, 19, of Ottawa, have both been charged with first degree murder and con- spiracy to commit and indictable offence. They were remanded into custody after ap- pearing in Ontario Provincial Court in L’Orignal on July 3. Martin Lamoureux, 18, of St. Isidore, is charged with second degree murder, coun- selling to commit an indictable offence and conspiracy to commit an indictable offence. He reappeared in Ontario Provincial Court, L’Orignal on July 3, at which time he was remanded into custody. A 17-year-old from Greely has been charged with accessory after the fact. She appeared last Tuesday, at which time she was also remanded into custody. email@example.com The suspect is described as a 35-year-old white male with a slim build and brown, shaggy hair. He has tattoos on his arms and is approximately 5’10” tall. The ATV is believed to be a dark coloured 2008-2010 Polaris with a burned out head- light. Anyone with information on the identity of the driver may call Det-Const. Robert Ar- chambault at 613-933-5000 extension 2470 or Crime Stoppers at 613-937-8477. from the Cornwall police. Cornwall police were contacted and an in- vestigation followed. The man was charged with two counts of sexual assault and released to appear in court on July 24. The man’s name was not released as it may indentify the victim in this incident.
By Greg Kielec
A deal to allow Cornwall CAO Paul Fitz- patrick to retire early next year was never approved by city council, says a veteran councillor. “I’m not happy with the process – myself and a few others,” Councillor Andre Rivette said in an interview with The Journal and Cornwall Free News last week. Mayor Bob Kilger announced Friday that the embattled CAO will retire at the end of January 2013 after 28 years with the city, six of those as CAO. Rivette claims the final agreement with Fitzpatrick never came to the council table for approval, despite assurances that would in fact happen. “I think myself and other councillors are frustrated the agreement was supposed to come back to council for final review and that was the interpretation of not only myself . . .“ “Three councillors that I know of had the same interpretation and it didn’t happen that way. I was told the only guy who got the final document is the mayor. We were shown some documents and they were taken away by staff at the end of the meet- ing.” The Journal sent an email to Kilger last Wednesday asking him to respond to Riv- ette’s claims. The Journal also asked whether Kilger is willing to make the details of Fitz- patrick’s retirement deal public and whether Fitzpatrick will be working up to his retire- ment day or if he will be taking paid leave. Kilger, in a reply email Thursday, said he would respond to the questions “in the next few days.” But in an email Monday, he said he could not comment because Rivette’s comments pertain to an in camera meeting, which “as you well know is ‘Confidential’ by its very nature.” Rivette said how Fitzpatrick’s retirement was handled is yet another example of the lack of transparency at city hall, something he and former councillor Leslie O’Shaugh- nessy have complained about in the past. “I think it is a good time to get a good look on where Cornwall wants to go and look at transparency,” Rivette said. “I think the community needs more transparency. I don’t think there is enough transparency and I think people have the right to now.” He says the public should pressure city hall for greater transparency, especially on pay- outs given to former administration. If the information isn’t forthcoming, they should contact local MPP JimMcDonnell or the On- tario Ministry of Municipal Affairs and Housing. He also suggested a petition be struck demanding answers from city coun- cil. He also put the onus on Kilger to ensure the press and public are informed about crucial special meetings at city hall, something that has not always happened the past several months. “Transparency at city hall is not a priority and I think taxpayers should be told everything that is going on. I think it’s im- portant. I think it goes back to the leader.”
Two North Stormont girls have been im- plicated in the death of a 24-year-old man in St. Isidore last Saturday. The teen girls are among five people fac- ing charges in the death of Joey Faubert, whose lifeless body was found near a French Catholic Elementary School around 11:25 a.m. The two, aged 16 and 18, both face charges of conspiracy to commit and indictable of- fence. They were both released to appear in Ontario Provincial Court in L’Orignal on Aug. 1. The 16-year-old cannot be identified under provisions of the Youth Criminal Justice Act. Police are not releasing the name of the 18-year-old for fear it may identify the 16- year-old suspect. A post-mortem conducted Monday con- cluded that Faubert died as a result of foul
City copy struck by ATV driver
File photo A retirement deal for Cornwall CAO Paul Fitzpatrick was never approved by the full city council, says one councillor.
By Greg Kielec
The Cornwall Community Police Service is appealing to the public to help identify the driver of an all-terrain vehicle which struck a police officer on July 1 in Lam- oureux Park. The officer was riding the Cornwall police patrol motorcycle when he was stuck by the ATV. He was not injured, according to Cornwall police.
City clerk retiring
By Greg Kielec
Just days after Cornwall’s CAO an- nounced his impending retirement, the city’s clerk, Denise Labelle-Geli- nas has announced she will be leaving her job. Paul Fitzpatrick announced Friday he will retire as CAO early next year. And in a press release last Tuesday he annopunced Labelle-Gelinas will retire at the end of September. The retirement announced comes al- most one week after Labelle-Gelinas failed yet again to notify the public about a special closed-door council meeting. It is an omission which has become all too common over the past eight months, during which a number of council meetings were held without public notice, directly contravening the Ontario Municipal Act. Labelle-Gelinas, who became clerk in 2001, has been employed with the city for more than 36 years. She also came under fire for public supporting Mayor Bob Kilger in his 2010 re-election campaign through her Facebook page. Labelle-Gelinas joined the city as a jun- ior tax collector, in 1976. She was ap- pointed deputy clerk in 1991, and named city clerk in 2001. “It has been my privilege to serve sev- eral different councils, and to execute the duties of the clerk’s office on behalf of the citizens of Cornwall,” Labelle– Gelinas said in a press release.
Williamstown man charged with sexual assault
A 22-year-old Williamstown man was ar- rested on June 30 in connection with a sexual assault. It is alleged that during the early hours of June 16, he sexually assaulted a 23-year-old female acquaintance, according to a release
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Photo by Katina Diep Dr. Andy Bramburger untangled a Silver Red Horse from the net before putting it back in a water tank inside the boat during a recent open house hosted by the St. Lawrence River Institute of Environmental Sciences. Staying current on health of river
Convenient centre-town location. 3-bedroom move-in ready home has lots of room for a growing family, open concept working kitchen w/ large dining area, and main floor laundry. Large back deck for family barbecues and oversized backyard full of flowering shrubs and fruit trees. All new appliances included. 239 EIGHTH ST. E.
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about how fish are caught using nets placed still in the river. According to Brambuger, the quality of the water itself has improved in Cornwall. “I would say the quality of the water is ac- ceptable. It certainly got better compared to what is used to be a 20-30 years ago,” he said. As for the level of mercury the fish from the river may contain, Bramburger believes the benefits of eating fish on a regular basis out- weighs the down side of its consumption. “I wouldn’t eat fish every day, but fish has a lot of benefits. It also depends on its size. A bigger fish will contain a higher level of mer- cury.” “It will have consumed the whole food chain, so it accumulates the mercury con- sumed in its lifetime. For people it’s better to eat a small fish,” he explained. The St. Lawrence River Institute of Environ- mental Sciences is a non-governmental or- ganization established in 1994 located on the St. Lawrenc College campus just east of Aultsville Hall. Its mandate involves environmental re- search, education and community action. A wide variety of education programs are offered to students from elementary schools. For information on upcoming workshops and events, call 613-936-6620 or visit www.riverinstitute.ca 1 p.m. – 4 p.m. and Tuesdays to Fridays from 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. and 1 p.m. – 4 p.m. There will be 10 parks offering the full-day program. They include Adams Park, Alexan- der Park; Alguire Park, Heritage Park, Menard Park, Reg Campbell Park; Riverdale Park, St. Joseph's Park, St. Theresa's Park, Terry Fox Park. The programwill be provided in the morn- ings only at Aimé Leblanc Park, Kinsmen Park, Meadowvale Park and Snetsinger Park, while afternoon programming will take place at Bell Centennial Park, Daprat Park, Gallinger Park and the Lamoureux Park splash pad.
By Katina Diep
Bernadette Atchison Sales representative Dir 613 551-7579
Children and adults recently had an op- portunity to see creatures living in the river up close at the St. Lawrence River In- stitute of Environmental Sciences in Corn- wall. The Aquatic Invertebrates, where children are able to use the same tools as researchers to take samples from the river, proved ex- tremely popular during the institute’s annual open house. Marc-André Roy, education co-ordinator explained to the visitors the different things taken directly from the river. “It’s the most popular station. In every event we participate the kids enjoy it,” he said. Children collect small bugs from the water buckets, place them in a plastic sample con- tainer and identify them. “This is a fly, at a stage before it becomes an actual fly,” said Roy, showing a tiny insect moving in a small quantity of water. It was a perfect summer day for visitors to take a boat trip on the river, accompanied by research scientist Dr. Andy Bramburger, and other members of the institute. With a temperature close to 30 C, people were swimming near the shore, with scenery of nature at its best. It was also a way to learn The city of Cornwall’s Summer Play- ground Program is now running in neigh- bourhood parks across Cornwall. The free programprovides local youth with a chance to participate in variety of sports, arts and crafts lessons and other free activities lead by trained playground leaders. Children between the ages of 5-12 are welcome to par- ticipate, and children under five must be ac- companied by someone at least 14 years of age. The program runs until Aug.17 and play- ground leaders will be on site Mondays from The Journal
Cornwall • $3,000/month
Cornwall • $184,900
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Summer Playground Program in full swing
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Cornwall • $350,000
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Completely finished condo ready for occupancy. Bedroom with walk-in closet, media room, open concept, living dining area. All stanless steel appliances,undergroundparking. OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS!
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Great location, 2-bedroom, 2-bathroom condo. West top floor unit, underground parking, overlooking park and St. Lawrence river.
CRIME SCENE News in brief from the Cornwall Community Police Service
Players refused opportunity to play ball with their friends
Michael Lauzon is charged with two counts of possession of a controlled sub- stance, possession for the purpose of traf- ficking, possession of property obtained by crime and two counts of failure to comply with an undertaking. He was bound an undertaking with the condition to keep the peace and be of good behaviour and nor to possess drugs in acceptance with a medical prescription. He was held in custody until court the following day. Charges laid in theft A 15-year-old Cornwall teen faces three charged after she was caught shoplifting at a Water Street store Thursday. Cornwall police allege she attended a Water Street store and removed property without making any attempt to pay for the item. She was detained by the store’s loss pre- vention officer and turned over to a mem- ber of the Cornwall Community Police Service Patrol Division. She is charged with theft under $5,000 and two counts of failing to comply with undertaking. She was bound by two separate under- takings with the condition to keep the peace and be of good behaviour. She youth was held in custody until court the following day. Her name was not released as per provision under the Youth Criminal Justice Act. Failed to stop Claude Bonneville, 48 of Apple Hill was arrested on June 29 after he was accused of failing to stop for a member of the Cornwall Community Police Service Patrol Division that same day. He was charged with flight from police and released to appear in court on July 17.
Assault police charge A 27-year-old city man is accused of assaulting a Cornwall police officer while being arrested Thursday. Michael Harding is was charged with assaulting a police officer, two counts of breach of probation and failing to cCom- ply with an undertaking. He had been bound by a probation order to abstain from the possession, con- sumption of alcohol and other intoxicat- ing substances, and to keep the peace and be of good behaviour. He was also bound by an undertaking to keep the peace and be of good behav- iour. It is alleged he was located by members of the Cornwall Community Police Serv- ice Patrol Division under the influence of alcohol. He is accused of assaulting police upon his arrest. He was held in custody until court the following day. Knife threat A 51-year-old Cornwall man is accused of threatening his neighbour with a knife during an altercation on Thurs- day. Cornwall police say the man engaged in an altercation with his 41-year-old neigh- bour when he threatened himwhile hold- ing a knife. He was charged with assault with a weapon, weapons dangerous and uttering threats to cause death. He was held in custody until court the following day. His name was not released as it would identify the victim in this in- cident. Drug charges A 46-year-old Cornwall man faces six charges after he was found in possession of drugs by Cornwall police Thursday.
of banishment from the league. Innocent players are, without justifica- tion kicked out of the league, because of UNTOLD TRUTHS or TOLD UN- TRUTHS, only to be allowed to return when the truth is discovered, without an apology.
To the editor:
The sport of fastball once flourished in this city. The sport was managed by people with integrity, people like Mr. Ralph Gault and his son. Teams of
friends were encouraged to participate and join the various leagues, that fos- tered, such things as sportsmanship, cama- raderie, healthy competi- tion and enjoyment.
Question about how the league is bring operated are resented. Canada Softball rules were and are bastardized to a point that some actually threaten players safety. Good athletes, have either quit or simply refuse to join because of these issues. This great sport will only succeed in Cornwall if more people like Brian O’Neill
The sport of Fastball once flourished in this city. The sport was managed by people with integrity, people like Mr. Ralph Gault and his son.
Young men in the commu- nity would wish their younger lives away, so that they would become old enough to play this wonder- ful sport. Today, the city has a men’s league with four teams and is managed quite differently. Teams of friends ARE NOT encouraged to join the league and when they do, are resented to a point, that they are not in- vited back or simply do not want to re- turn. Players are refused the opportunity to play with their friends. Freedom of speech is stifled with threats
and newly appointed team representative Matt Sauve pick up the BALL, to ensure that a Men’s Fastball League will again flourish in this city. Only then will our community’s future generations of young athletes aspire to enjoy the sport of FASTBALL..
Brendon Wells Cornwall
Proposed labour law changes panned
provide good public services. One of Hudak’s most controversial pro- posals would be to eliminate the Rand for- mula dating back to 1946, which requires workers to pay union dues even if they don’t wish to join the union in their work- place. They would then be covered by contracts. It is a fair, responsible system that benefits workers, employers, and unions. Unions represent all employees fairly,
To the editor:
Ontario Conservative leader Tim Hudak’s proposed changes to Ontario’s labour laws are regressive and designed to weaken labour unions and undermine employees’ rights. They are based on right-wing, Tea party anti-union initiatives in some American states to take away collective bargaining rights.
23 500 copies
Hudak’s desire for a “flexi- ble workforce” means a low wage and part-time work- force. When we have unions, we have a higher standard of living because unions have negotiated a decent level of wages, benefits, and pen- sions for their members.
even non- members, and employers benefit in terms of predictability. If the Rand formula were eliminated, it would reduce union coffers as people would opt out of paying union dues but still hope to get the benefits. Hudak’s proposed changes are part of his on- going election campaign and will find little support from the other parties in the
If the Rand formula were eliminated, it would reduce union coffers as people would opt out of paying union dues but still hope to get the benefits.
625, ch Montréal, Cornwall, Ontario K6H 1C3 Tel.:
613 938-1433 • Fax.: 613 938-2798
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Hudak’s proposed changes will take away the advances that unionized workers have made in Ontario over the years. The changes will do nothing to create good jobs in Ontario. Gutting labour laws and undermining labour unions is a race to the bottom. The best way to create good jobs is to pro- vide tax credits to businesses that create new jobs, to invest in infrastructure, to pro- mote renewable energy jobs, to create value added jobs in the resource sector, and to
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Ontario legislature. Rather than bashing unions and their members , Tim Hudak should be working with the other parties in the legislature to help create good jobs, strengthen public healthcare, and make life more affordable. Brian Lynch, Cornwall President, SD&SG Provincial NDP association,
Représentation nationale/National representation Sans frais / Toll free : 1-800-361-6890
STRAWBERRIES AND CHAMPAGNE FOR ALL
TO THE POINT News in brief from the Cornwalland the surrounding area
Free art lecture Eastern Ontario artist James Hrkach, whose work is currently on display at the Cornwall Regional Art Gallery, is of- fering a free lecture at the gallery on Saturday, July 21, at 1:30 p.m. “I would like to speak about my 30-year endeavour to discover the many levels of meaning in art and specifically to unite content and form,” says Hrkach. The event is free of charge and open to all. No registration required. The Hrkach exhibition is on display at CRAG until Aug. 3. Gallery hours are from Tuesday to Saturday, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Visit cornwallregionalart- gallery.ca for more information. Recreational path guide Cornwall residents can learn more about the city’s popular recreational path in a new publication. The Recreational Path Guide offers use- ful information on topics related to the pathway, including courtesy on the path, e-bikes and bicycle safety. The guide also includes a map of the Lamoureux Park section of the path and information on various points of interest in the area. "The recreational path is one of our most popular amenities, and we all have a part to play in keeping the path safe and en- joyable for everyone," said Christine Lefebvre, Division Manager of Parks & Recreation.
Celebrating Queen’s jubilee The Chesterville & District Agricul- tural Society has designated July 29 to be “Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Ju- bilee Day”. Thanks to funding from Heritage Canada and community partners, there will be free admission on July 29, a day that fair organizers hope sparkles in peo- ple’s memories for a long time. The highlight of this special day will be a Queen’s Jubilee Tea to be held at the Chesterville Legion from 1-3 p.m. In ad- dition to refreshments of tea, lemonade or iced tea, there will be three specially de- signed Jubilee cakes to enjoy. Free lifts for Lift-Off Cornwall Transit will be offering free rides to festival goers who are taking in the sights and sounds at Kinsmen Corn- wall Lift-Off in Lamoureux Park. The City transit service will provide free rides on Thurday, Friday and Saturday to anyone wearing a festival bracelet or bearing a festival ticket . Children 12 years and under can also ride for free if accompanied by an adult with a ticket or bracelet. The last Cornwall Transit buses will leave the Downtown terminal at Pitt and Second Streets at 11:15 p.m. each night, providing festival goers with an opportu- nity to hop on the bus after the nightly en- tertainment in the park wraps up.
Photo by Katina Diep Guests were greeted to a red and gold decor with background music playing at the 3rd Annual Champagne and Strawberry Festival which took place at the St-Joseph’s Con- tinuing Care Centre on June 24. Guests had a chance to participate in a silent auction and were greatly entertained by magician David Jans. The event raised some $5,600 that will be used to enhance resident care programs. A cheque for $76,000 was also presented from The Religious Hospitallers of St-Joseph Health Centre Fund. Above, Doug Un- derwood, Judy Coleman, Diane Lalonde, Emma Saaltink and Tammie Ménard.
COMMUNITY LIVING ANNUAL MEETING
Photo by Katina Diep Community Living - Stormont County held its annual general meeting on June 12. Pic- tured above, Mr D’Alessio, executive director of Community Living- Stormont County for the last 30 years. The members of the board of directors for the year 2012-2013 are: Stephane Perreault, President, Linda Lister, Vice-President, Desneiges Miseferi, Treas- urer, Noella Barkley, Robert Poirier, Susan Ramsay, Dr. Jo-Ann Toop, Ron Flaro, Murielle Mayer, Norman Quenneville, Diane Thompson and Kimberly Walsh. Mem- bers who have been recognized for their years of service within the organization are: Jantje Helmer, Phillip Archambault and Richard D’Alessio for 30 years of service, Shelly Burson and Michelle Alguire for 25 years of service. Man faces drugs, weapons charges
Avis de demande de permis d'alcool
L’établissement suivant a présenté une demande à la Commission des alcools et des jeux de l’Ontario pour un permis de vente d’alcool, conformément à la Loi sur les permis d’alcool : Demande relative à des installations supplémentaires FRIKTION NIGHTCLUB 113 1/2 PITT STREET CORNWALL (zone intérieure) Tout résident de la municipalité qui désire présenter des observations relativement à une demande peut le faire par écrit à la Commission au plus tard le 17 juillet 2012 . Veuillez inscrire votre nom, adresse et numéro de téléphone. Si une pétition est présentée à la Commission, veuillez indiquer le nom de la personne à contacter. Remarque : La CAJO remet à l’auteur d’une demande de permis une copie de toute objection reçue. Les objections anonymes ne sont pas prises en considération. Les renseignements personnels sont recueillis aux termes de la Loi sur les permis d’alcool , dans le but premier de déterminer l’admissibilité à un permis de vente d’alcool. Une copie de toutes les objections reçues est remise à l’auteur de la demande. Ces renseignements peuvent également être divulgés aux termes de la Loi sur l’accès à l’information et la protection de la vie privée . Les questions relatives à la collecte de renseignements doivent être adressées à la ou au chef de la Direction de l’inscription et de la délivrance des permis, Commission des alcools et des jeux de l’Ontario, à l’adresse postale ou électronique ou aux numéros de téléphone ci-dessous. Les observations doivent être envoyées à : Direction de l’inscription et de la délivrance des permis, Commission des alcools et des jeux de l’Ontario, 90, rue Sheppard Est, bureau 200, Toronto, ON M2N 0A4. Tél. : 416 326-8700 ou 1 800 522-2876 (interurbains sans frais en Ontario). Téléc. : 416 326-5555. Courriel : email@example.com For information on this advertisement in English, please write to: Licensing and Registration, Alcohol and Gaming Commission of Ontario, 90 Sheppard Avenue East, Suite 200, Toronto, ON M2N 0A4. Tel: 416-326-8700 OR Toll-free in Ontario: 1-800-522-2876. Fax: 416-326-5555. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
detachment where he was lodged. Police seized 682 grams of cannabis mari- juana, five cannabis marihuana plants and a firearm with ammunition. The projected street value of the seized drugs is estimated at $ 6,820. Cinnamon is charged with possession of Schedule II cannabis marijuana for the pur- pose of trafficking, production of Schedule II cannabis marijuana, and two counts of careless use of firearm, weapon, ammuni- tion. He was released on a promise to appear and undertaking given to an officer in charge. He is scheduled to appear at the On- tario Court of Justice in Morrisburg on Aug. 7.
A 27-year-old Winchester man is facing drugs and weapons charges after a raid by police on June 28. The charges were laid after members of the Organized Crime Enforcement Bureau - Drug Enforcement Unit - Project Paradigm assisted by the Emergency Response Team , canine unit, Stormont, Dundas and Glen- garry OPP Crime Unit – Street Crimes and SD&G OPP Winchester detachment exe- cuted a Controlled Drugs and Substances Act search warrant and a criminal code war- rant at a garage in Winchester. Dennis Cinnamon was arrested on scene and was transported to the Winchester OPP
PUZZLE NO. 619
22. ____ the lifeboats! 23. Walking aid 24. On top of 25. Actress Susan and family 26. Profane word 27. Aware of
WEEK OF JULY 8 TO 14, 2012
THE LUCKIEST SIGNS THIS WEEK: CANCER, LEO, AND VIRGO.
Blueberry orange cheese cake
28. Spike and Pinky 29. Actress Haddad 31. Realty parcel 33. For each 38. TV's "____ Vice"
ARIES Whether you’re on vacation or not, you will participate in some interesting activi- ties that bring together a lot of people. You will also add a personal touch to the décor of your home. TAURUS Your health may not be shipshape at the moment, perhaps because of the heat or maybe because of stress. A balanced diet and a bit of exercise will help you a lot. GEMINI You might feel exhausted after a period of high stress. You will work some extra hours that will be financially rewarding. CANCER You will be very busy with customers at work, and all the emergencies will be passed on for you to sort out. Once the weekend arrives your friends will provide you with some welcome relief. LEO You will start planning your vacation this week. You will be very determined about making last-minute reservations, but your success will be rather mixed. Have patience, and try to stay flexible. VIRGO You might decide to invest in a new décor for your home. You might also be serious- ly considering selling or buying a proper- ty. Either way, you will find some great opportunities. LIBRA You feel the need to have a more active social life. You will begin to spend more time with friends, and you might even decide to do a regular activity with them. SCORPIO There are a lot of little details to take into consideration concerning your home, your work, and personal matters. A change of diet will certainly boost your health. SAGITTARIUS People rely on you to take charge of activities, both at work and in your circle of friends. You never miss any details and you do your work with a smile. CAPRICORN If you’re on vacation this week, you could very well decide to repaint your home or undertake some other kind of do-it- yourself jobs. You will also spend a lot of time with the family. AQUARIUS You’ll move around a lot this week. You have a very curious nature and you will look for the answers to all your questions. You will be very articulate as well. PISCES You will organize an event to great suc- cess. It might not be easy for you to con- tact all your loved ones in order to send them invitations, but everything will turn out well in the end.
39. Glowing coal 40. Singer Lane 42. Dutch cheese 43. Tiny particle 44. Require 45. Lyrical before 46. Rascal 47. Exclamation of surprise 48. Small rug 50. Compass pt.
NUMBER OF SERVINGS: 10
Copyright © 2012 by Penny Press
ACROSS 1. Cow's utterance 4. Roam aimlessly 7. "Les Miserables" author 11. Koppel and Kennedy 12. Yale graduate 13. Patron 14. Train's track 15. Coal measure 16. Broadway auntie 17. Bother 19. Metal fastener 21. Nebraska city
56. Bad humor 57. Upset
32. Not level 33. Fake 34. Rob 35. Restaurant patrons 36. Distress-signal letters 37. ____ board (nail file) 40. Take ____ view of 41. Fishing net 46. Hairstyling tool 49. Ribicoff or Beame 51. Go-getter 52. Melville captain 53. Grown boys 54. To ____ (precisely) 55. Show excessive love
DOWN 1. Cruel 2. God of war 3. Norway's capital 4. Receive 5. Hello, in Hilo 6. Ms. Shore 7. Camel's feature 8. "Born in the ____" 9. Emerald or sap- phire, e.g. 10. Metallic rock 11. Refrain syllable 18. Sang a Swiss song 20. Struts
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 619
23. Ocean fish 26. Pina ____ 30. Toil
DIRECTIONS: Set out a 23 cm (9 inch) springform pan. Combine graham cracker crumbs, sugar, cin- namon and nutmeg in a bowl. Stir in butter. Press the mixture on bottom and about three-fourths up sides of the springform pan. Chill crust while preparing the filling. Drain cottage cheese (reserv- ing the cream), press through a coarse sieve and set aside. Measure reserved cream and fill to 250 ml (1 cup) with heavy cream. Beat eggs until very thick. Add sugar, beating until light and fluffy. Blend in the sieved cottage cheese, the cream and flour, orange juice concentrate, vanilla extract and salt. Turn filling into crumb-lined pan. Bake at 175 ºC (350 ºF) oven for 1 hr and 10 to 20 min. While cake is baking, prepare topping. Combine sour cream, confectioners’ sugar and blueberries in a small bowl. When cake is ready, turn off heat. Open oven door and gently spread cake with top- ping mixture. Cool in oven until cake is at room temperature. Chill. • 250 ml (1 cup) dairy sour cream • 30 ml (2 tbsp) confectioners’ sugar • 250 ml (1 cup) frozen blueberries, thawed Bluberries and orange give a new twist to this classic dessert. INGREDIENTS: • 375 ml (1 1/2 cups) graham cracker crumbs • 30 ml (2 tbsp) sugar • 3 ml (1/2 tsp) cinnamon • 3 ml (1/2 tsp) nutmeg • 90 ml (6 tbsp) butter, melted • 1 l (4 cups) cream-style cottage cheese • Heavy cream • 6 eggs • 375 ml (1 1/2 cups) sugar • 125 ml (1/2 cup) all-purpose flour • 45 ml (3 tbsp) thawed frozen orange juice concentrate • 5 ml (1 tsp) vanilla extract • 1 ml (1/4 tsp) salt
PUZZLE NO. 355
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 355
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 : Cooking with cheese, Delair Publishing Company.
By Greg Kielec Chris Raabe grabbed the lead early and never looked back to take his second fea- ture in a row during the 30-lap Jiffy Auto Services Modified feature at the Cornwall Motor Speedway Sunday night. Stephane Lafrance brought the caution on Lap 2 but Raabe remained on top as Dale Planck used the high lane to grab second over Bobby Herrington and Kyle Dingwall made a good move to take third on Lap 7. Laurent Ladouceur and Joel Doiron made their way to the Top 5 with a dozen laps in the books. Shane Pecore brought the second caution on Lap 18 as he slowed in the backstretch. The caution allowed Dingwall to jump into sec- ond, but he couldn’t catch up to Raabe, con- tinued to increase his lead after the restart. Benoit Dubois kept in on the track during a caution-filled Evans Bus Lines Semi-Pro spe- cial to win the 25-lap race. Jake Deer took the initial lead, with Robert Delormier and Dubois close behind him, but Delormier used the top side to grab the first spot on Lap 6. Delormier continued to lead with 10 laps to go, with Joe Woods and Steve Billings in sec- ond and third, when the yellow flag came out again. On the ensuing restart, Delormier spun out and yellow was out again, with Billings now in the lead followed by Derek Cryderman in second and Dubois back in third. On the subsequent restart, Cryderman got a great jump and took the top spot withDubois in second, but Dubois was able to take first with five laps to go. Cryderman spun out in turn and the yellow was out with one lap left. Dubois led the last lap dash to win his second feature of the sea- son over Billings and Guy Regimbald. A fine field of 23 cars took the initial green in the 20-lap Storm Realty Tracy Wheeler Sportsman feature. Jenna David was the early leader over Thomas Cook and Mitch Primeau. John Mills stopped in the backstretch and caution was out on Lap 4. On the restart, Chris Herbison powered his way to the lead from his fourth starting spot but David was strong on the bottom and back to the front on Lap 9. Herbison got back in front two laps later as Dan Jalbert was now running third. The race slowed down on that same lap. Herbisonwas in front as Brian Comeau jumped to third on the restart. Herbison pulled away from the rest of the field as Corey Winters brought the field to- gether with three laps to go. Herbison led the final laps towin his second feature of the season over Dan Jalbert and Louie Jackson Jr., completed the podium. In the 12-lap Crazy Dave’s DJ ServicesMini- Stock feature, Michael Blais led wire-to-wire to capture his second feature in a row in front of Bernard and Swamp. Jenay Morin won the 10-lap powder puff race. Next week, the Patriot Sprint Group will be in town for their annual trip. Raabe rules at Speedway
16 th Annual Kinsmen Cornwall Lift-Off 2012 Cornwall’s Premier Festival July 12-15, Lamoureux Park, Cornwall In the Tallman Truck Centre Entertainment Circle
THURSDAY on the CORUS Stage JULY 12 th
FRIDAY on the CORUS Stage JULY 13 th
SATURDAY on the CORUS Stage JULY 14 th
The New Cities
All Weekend Midway
Features War of 1812 Travelling Troup Fireworks li T Fire orks $50k Roll to Win Classic Car Show Sift-Off at Lift-Off $50k Roll toWin Classic Car Show Seniors Bingo +more re
CAS Family Fun Zone
Early Bird DiscountWeekend Pass $45 - Single Night Pass $20 After July 1, Weekend Pass $60 - Single Night Pass $25 Available at: Cornwall & Seaway Valley Tourism, Cornwall Square Customer Service Centre, Computer Sense, Scotiabank, Your Credit Union, www.ticketbreak.com or at the gate. Children 12 years and under, accompanied by an adult are admitted free. Free Cornwall Transit ride during Festival with purchase $25 Daily - $60 Weekend
For complete details visit www.Lift-Off.ca
BLITZ ESTIVAL LITZ I
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Matelas Émeraude Euro Top Mattress •Coussin Euro-latex / Euro-latex Top •Ressorts ensachés / Wrapped coils •Supports latéraux / Lateral supports •Mousse écologique et fibre antimicrobien Antimicrobial ecological foam and fiber •Garantie 10 ans / 10 yearwarranty
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Mousse de soja Soy based foam
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Matelas Paris Euro Top Mattress •Ressorts ensachésPosturepedic TI en titanium Posturepedic TI titaniumwrapped coils •SupportCentral Proback 3 niveaux Proback central support3 levels
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Fauteuil d’appoint en polyuréthane Polyurethane occasional chair Reg. : 299$ ch.ea. Quantités limitées Limited quantities
* Promotion «De 10% à 50% de rabais » surmeubles,matelas et accessoires, s’applique sur items sélectionnés,et valide jusqu’au 22 juillet ou jusqu’ à épuisement des stocks.Certaines conditions s’appliquent pour livraison gratuite,détails enmagasin. ** Promotion électroménagers en vigueur jusqu’au 22 juillet et valide sur appareils sélectionnés.Certain conditions s’appliquent pour « Financement 36mois ».Sujet à l’approbation du crédit ; achatminimum requis 499$.Ne peut être jumelé à aucune autre promotion.Chez lesmarchands participicants.
*Promotion « From10% to50% »on furniture,mattressesandaccessoriesapplieson selected itemsand iseffectiveuntil July22nd.Certain conditionsapply forFreeDelivery,details in store. **Appliancespromotion iseffectiveuntil July22nd,andapplieson selectedappliances.Certain conditionapply for“36monthfinancing”option.Subject to creditapprov minimum purchase required 499$.Can’t be combined to any other promotion.At participating dealers.
Prix en vigueur jusqu’au 22 juillet 2012 / Prices effective until July 22 nd , 20
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599 $ Réfrigérateur de 18,2 pi. cu. 18.2 Cu. Ft. Top Freezer Refrigerator - 2 tablettes coulissantes SpillSafe MD 2 Sliding SpillSafe® Shelves - 2 légumiers transparents à humidité contrôlée 2 Humidity Controlled Crisper Drawers - Système d’organisation Store-More MC Store-More™ organizational system 599 $ Cuisinière autonettoyante de 30 po. 30” Freestanding Self-Clean Range - Capacité de 5,3 pi. cu. / 5.3 Cu. Ft. Capacity - Contrôles Ready-Select MC / Ready-Select™ Controls - Élement extra large de 12 po. Extra-Large 12” Element - Arrêt automatique / Auto Shut-Off
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La dualité linguistique trace le chemin vers le respect Par Katina Diep C ORNWALL du courage. Je n’ai pas peur, ce n’est pas la fin », a-t-il partagé résolument.
Résident de Cornwall depuis 25 ans, Me Saint-Aubin a été coordonnateur des services en français au ministère du Pro- cureur général de l’Ontario de 1979 à 1987. Défenseur de la justice en fran- çais, il a mis sur pied un programme prévoyant le droit d’utiliser la langue française en tant que langue officielle dans le système judiciaire de l’Ontario. Il est aujourd’hui Directeur de la Clini- que juridique SD et G, située à Cornwall. Source : DocumentationCapitale.ca
Me Étienne Saint-Aubin a été récipiendaire de l’ordre de l’Ontario en 1996, pour sa contribution exceptionnelle à l’avancement de la langue française. Avocat depuis plus de 35 ans, il fut responsable de l’élaboration et la rédaction de la Loi sur les services en français de 1986. Tout récemment, il a reçu la Médaille du jubilé de diamant. Faisant partie d’une prestigieuse liste d’invités de 600 personnes honorées à l’occasion du Gala du jubilé de diamant, de la Reine Élizabeth II, il a eu le privilège de pren- dre part aux célébrations à Toronto, le 18 juin dernier. « Tous les domaines étaient rassemblés : les arts, l’éducation, la justice de l’Ordre de l’Ontario. Ça fait chaud au cœur que notre pays réside sur l’entraide et le service », a partagé Me Saint-Aubin. Lamême année, Huguette Borroughs, imminente personnalité de la munici- palité de Cornwall, avait également été honorée. « Elle a reçu cet ordre en même temps. Je l’avais à l’esprit. Elle illustrait les gens de courage qu’il faut dans la vie », a rappelé Me Saint-Aubin. Mme Borroughs, décédée en 2005, a couvert l’actualité municipale à titre de journaliste au Journal de Cornwall pen- dant 30 ans. Elle a été reconnue pour la défense des droits des francophones et des femmes.
Les services de police de la commu- nauté de Cornwall procèderont à un contrôle de vitesse durant le mois de juillet. Les agents de police se concen- treront sur les automobilistes qui excèderont la limite de vitesse dans la ville de Cornwall. La police rappelle aux automobilis- tes de respecter les limites de vitesse maximales affichées sur les panneaux le long des routes et des autoroutes. En règle générale, les automobilistes de- vraient suivre la même vitesse que les autres véhicules sans dépasser la li- mite de vitesse.
Photo autorisée Me Étienne Saint-Aubin a reçu la Médaille du jubilé de diamant le mois dernier. De gauche à droite sur la photo, M. Saint-Aubin, R. RoyMcMurtry et Nicolas Saint-Aubin.
Aucun doute ne persiste dans son esprit quant à la motivation pour la re- lève à reprendre le flambeau. « Des milliers de jeunes vont à l’école en fran- çais. C’est une dimension qui a un sens profond à mes yeux. Si on n’aime pas l’autre langue de notre patrie, on est fermé à l’autre. Le fait d’avoir cette dua- lité linguistique, c’est un chemin vers le respect. Ça fait partie de toute génération de douter de la jeunesse, mais je crois qu’aucune génération n’a le monopole
Avec le recul, Me Saint-Aubin con- serve une certaine sérénité par rapport au statut de la langue française en Onta- rio. « Il y a différentes notes dans la symphonie, certaines discordantes, cer- taines agréables, malgré ce défi d’exister en français. En 2012, ça dit déjà beau- coup. Quand on pense à la vitalité de notre système scolaire, aux démarches de notre hôpital (Hôpital communau- taire de Cornwall), tout ça dans le cadre d’une loi qui nous a fait du bien ».
Cornwall Hospital Foundation Fondation de l’Hôpital de Cornwall
JOSH EAMON Président et vice-président du comité des candidatures
est présentement à la recherche de candidates et de candidats bénévoles pour siéger au conseil d’administration de la Fondation de l’HCC. La Fondation de l’Hôpital de Cornwall est un organisme de bienfaisance qui fonctionne de façon indépendante de l’Hôpital communautaire de Cornwall. En 2012, la Fondation de l’HC a mis au point son plan stratégique pour les cinq prochaines années, en plus d’adopter un nouvel énoncé de mission : Collaboreravec l’HôpitalcommunautairedeCornwallpour favoriserunephilanthropiedurableà l’appuide l’hôpital,en vue d’offrir des soins de qualité aux communautés desservies. Pour nous aider à accomplir notre mission, nous invitons les membres de la communauté à présenter une demande pour combler un des postes bénévoles de directeur présentement vacants. L’objectif principal de la Fondation est de recueillir des fonds. Nous nous attendons à ce que les directeurs assistent aux réunions du conseil d’administration tenues le troisième mardi de chaque mois, sur l’heure du dîner (12 h). En plus de ce rôle de gouvernance, il est attendu que les directeurs participeront aux activités de collecte de fonds, solliciteront des dons et feront des contributions personnelles. À titre de membre bénévole d’un organisme de bienfaisance, les directeurs ne sont pas rémunérés pour leurs services. Les personnes désireuses de poser leur candidature pour devenir membres du conseil d’administration doivent obtenir un formulaire de demande à cet effet en communiquant avec : ConnieVardy Directrice générale Tél. : 613 930-4508 Fondation de l’Hôpital de Cornwall email@example.com 840, avenue McConnell www.cornwallhospitalfoundation.ca Cornwall (Ontario) K6H 5S5 La date limite pour poser une candidature est le lundi 23 juillet 2011.Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page 9 Page 10 Page 11 Page 12 Page 13 Page 14 Page 15 Page 16
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