Volume 3, No 34, 16 pages • CORNWALL, ON • June 27, 2012
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CONDO CAPERS CATCH UP TO WATERFRONT COMMITTEE P. 3
HCC : UNE ASSEMBLÉE ANNUELLE SANS SOUBRESAUT P. 10
Special photo Chris Roberts, CEO and founder of SAFE International, likes women to take a hands-on approach to self defense, which usually involves him donning his Spartan training gear so his students can try out their new techniques on him. Roberts is taking his unique approach internationally with a planned expansion into the United States. Please see Page 7. approach to self defense A SAFE by
SPORTS D’ÉTÉ À NAV FIT P. 12
City council caught holding another secret meeting
meeting agenda online. According to the agenda, the meeting was held to discuss “personal matters about an identifiable in- dividual, including municipal or local board employees.” This is not the first time city council has held secret meetings at city hall this term. Late last year it held a number of closed se- cret meetings over the span of a number of weeks, contrary to the Ontario Municipal Act. Clerk Denise Labelle-Gelinas admitted blame in past instances for failing to give public notice of meetings, generally blam- ing the failure to provide proper notice on technical problems. The city began providing notification for all meetings, including in camera sessions, after it was criticized for ignoring proper procedure when it used an in camera ses- sion to berate Councillor Andre Rivette for opinions voiced to the media. A report on the issue by closed meeting in- vestigator Steve Fournier was accepted by council at a meeting April 23. Two days of governance sessions to help city councillors and administration brush up on procedure were held about one week later. firstname.lastname@example.org
By Greg Kielec
The city has held another secret council meeting, less than two months after it held a governance session after being ad- monished for not following proper proce- dure during meetings. The unannounced meeting was held at 4 p.m. last Monday at city hall. There was no notice of the meeting pro- vided the public or media, contrary to reg- ulations in the Ontario Municipal Act. The Journal forwarded a list of questions last week to Deputy Clerk Manon Poirier. “I was away on course all of last week and only returned to the office Monday morn- ing,” she wrote “I can, however, advise you that all Coun- cillors were in attendance with the excep- tion of Councillor Elaine MacDonald who joined in by teleconference.” “I am taking the liberty of forwarding your questions to the City Clerk (Denise La- belle-Gelinas), who prepared the agenda last week, for response,” she wrote. The Journal had not received a response from Labelle-Gelinas as of press time Mon- day. The city has subsequently posted the
File photo The Journal is awaiting a response from city clerk Denise Labelle-Gelinas, pictured above, about a secret meeting it held on Monday, just weeks after being admonished for not following proper procedure under the Ontario Municipal Act.
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Bernadette Atchison Sales representative Dir 613 551-7579
Photo by Greg Kielec Lee Cassidy, chair of Cornwall’s Waterfront Development Committee, sits with city planner Stephen Alexander during the committee’s first meeting since its contentious consultation with the public over planned condos next to the Cornwall Civic Complex. Critics right all along Cassidy admits condos discussed at meetings of Cornwall Waterfront Development Committee
Cornwall • $199,000
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meeting. “They never said it is going to be all condos, it’s going to be all bowling al- leys, it’s going to be all anything else – be- cause it’s the only piece that the city owned.” But despite conceding the talk of condos did occur at the waterfront committee, Cassidy would not concede the committee itself is the reason the idea of condos next to the civic complex became such a public lightning rod. “There was discussion ... but it was never ‘this is what we see as the end result’,” she said. “I think people were upset because we were talking about the park Committee members
By Greg Kielec
For months members of Cornwall’s Wa- terfront Development Committee have bristled at the suggestion they wanted to see condominiums built on city owned land just east of the civic com- plex. Even as recent as Thursday evening’s reg- ularly scheduled waterfront committee meeting, they complained that the public has someone been misled or misinformed on the hot button issue. Now comes a stunning admission from committee chair Lee Cassidy in an inter-
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view with The Journal that the condo proposal had in fact been discussed by the waterfront committee. It is a surprising revela- tion, considering how vocif- erously committee
largely avoiding discussing the overwhelmingly nega- tive public reaction last Thursday, instead com- plaining that the public was misinformed or misled into believing condos were the end goal of the committee’s parking lot development plan. And while Cassidy con- ceded there was “negative
“I am not going to tell you the talk of condos never came up at this table.” Lee Cassidy Chair of Cornwall Waterfront Development Committee
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members had denied it was advocating the construction of three to four storey high condos just east of the Corn- wall Civic Complex leading up to, and even following, two boisterous public consultation ses- sions June 12. “I am not going to tell you the talk of con- dos never came up at this table,” Cassidy told The Journal in an interview after last Thursday’s waterfront committee meeting. “But also any talk of condos also included that perhaps on the bottom floor would be a cafe.” The admission by Cassidy came after the first meeting held by the waterfront devel- opment committee since the consultation sessions at which the condo proposal was greeted with hostility by the majority of the public. “The committee was proposing develop- ment on that piece,” said Cassidy, in full damage-control mode after the committee
Cornwall • $285,000
reaction” to the development proposal at the public sessions, she was unwilling to declare the proposal dead until the results of an ongoing online electronic survey on the city’s website are compiled along with responses from the public sessions. The majority of about 300 people who turned up for the consultations railed against the condo proposal which would block the view of the river as well as re- strict waterfront access between the aquatic centre and curling club. Replace- ment parking would also have to be cre- ated at a cost of $300,000 and a section of the waterfront bike path would have to be relocated.
S. Glengarry • $650,000
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Reina Leroux Sales representative Dir 613 551-1360
Please see ‘IT WASN’T’: Page 5
CRIME SCENE News in brief from the Cornwall Community Police Service Man accused of throwing cement block at neighbour
Four charged with passing funny money
break and enters, is asked to contact Corn- wall police at 613-932-2110 or Crime Stop- pers at 613-937-8477. Assault with a weapon A 20-year-old Cornwall man was ar- rested Saturday after he was accused of throwing a cigarette holder at his girl- friend. It is alleged that during the month of March, on June 2 and on June 9t, he got into an altercations with his 19-year-old girl- friend when he assaulted her. It is alleged that on Saturday, he got into an altercation with his girlfriend and threw a cigarette holder at her and assaulted her. The victim did not require medical treat- ment for the assaults. Police were contacted and an investigation followed. He was charged with four counts of do- mestic assault and one count of assault with a weapon. He was held in custody until court on- Monday. His name was not released as it would identify the victim in this incident. Man and woman arrested A 38-year-old female and a 58-year-old male both of Cornwall were arrested on Saturday after they became involved in an altercation, despite the fact they were not to have contact with one an- other. The woman was bound by a recognizance with the condition not to have any contact with the man and she was also wanted under the strength of outstanding warrants. The man was bound by a recognizance and undertakings with the conditions to keep the peace and be of good behaviour and not to have any contact with the woman. It is alleged on Saturday, they got into an altercation when he assaulted her. She did not require medical treatment. Police were contacted and an investigation followed. She was arrested under the strength of the outstanding warrants and breach of proba- tion order. The man was charged with three counts of failing to comply with undertak- ing, breach of recognizance and domestic assault. Their names were not released as it would identify the victim. Domestic assault, mischief A 36-year-old Cornwall man was ar- rested on Saturday after he was accused of assaulted his wife and damaging their home. It is alleged that on Saturday, he got into an altercation with his 37-year-old wife when he assaulted her and caused dam- aged to the residence. The victim suffered minor injuries. Police were contacted and an investigation fol- lowed. He was charged with domestic assault and mischief under $5,000. He was held in cus- tody until court on Monday. His name was not released as it would identify the victim in this incident.
Arrested on warrant Yvonne McMillan, 47 of Cornwall was ar- rested on Friday under the strength of an outstanding warrant. It is alleged that on June 15, her surety was revoked. A warrant for her arrest was sub- sequently issued. She was located and released to appear in court on July 18. Missed court date Michel Beriault, 28 of Cornwall was ar- rested on June 24, under the strength of outstanding warrants. It is alleged that he failed to attend court on May 24 on an outstanding warrant for break and enter. He was held in custody until court Mon- day. Away from home Adam Helmer, 20 of Cornwall was ar- rested on Saturday away from his resi- dence contrary to release conditions. He was bound by a probation order to keep the peace and be of good behaviour and abide by a curfew be in his residence between the hours of 11 p.m. and 6 a.m. He was also bound by an undertaking with the conditions to abstain from the consumption of alcohol, be in his residence daily between 11 p.m. and 6 a.m. and keep the peace and be of good behaviour. It is alleged that on Friday, shortlybefore 2:30 a.m. he was located away from his res- idence and under the influence of alcohol by a member of the Cornwall Community Police Service Patrol Division. He was charged with two counts of breach of a probation order and three counts of fail ing to comply with undertaking. He was held in custody until court the fol- lowing day. Jewelry, electronics stolen The Cornwall Community Police Service is investigating a break and enter that oc- curred Saturday at a Champlain Street residence. It is alleged that the suspect(s) gained entry and removed a Playstation 3, gold earings, iPod, clothes and an undisclosed amount of money. Police are also investigating a break and enter the following day at a Duncan Street residence. It is alleged that the suspect(s) gained entry through an unlocked window and re- moved a 15.6-inch Acer Laptop. Anyone with information regarding the
By Greg Kielec
Four Montreal area men are facing charges after they were accused of unloading counterfeit money at a number of businesses along the Brookdale Avenue and Vincent Massey Drive strip last Monday. The men were arrested in a joint oper- ation on Monday by Cornwall police and the RCMP Regional Task Force. According to a release from police, the four had uttered “several counterfeit bank notes.” Thierno Bachir Camara, 18 of Laval, Que., is charged with possession of counterfeit money, possession of prop- erty obtained by crime, breach of a pro- bation order and five counts of uttering counterfeit money. Ramesh Ghafourzadeh, 26 of Laval and Junior Gregoire, 22, of Montreal, are charged with five counts of uttering counterfeit money. Spencer Toussaint, 24 of Laval, is charged with breach of recognizance, breach of probation order and five counts of uttering counterfeit money. Cops helping fight cancer Cornwall Community Police Service offi- cers and other emergency service person- nel will host the Canadian Cancer Society Cops for Cancer event on July 1 at 1 p.m. in Lamoureux Park. Several dedicated individuals including two young boys will participate in this public head shaving event and raise funds to fight cancer by collecting pledges from their co- workers, friends and family. Thanks to the dedication of law enforce- ment, emergency service personnel and gen- erous community supporters across Canada, the Canadian Cancer Society Cops for Cancer events have raised more than $50.4 million for cancer research and support programs.
Marcel Delorme, 47 of Cornwall was ar- rested Friday after he was accused of throwing a cement block at his neigh- bour. He was bound by three probation orders all with the condition to keep the peace and be of good behaviour. It is alleged that on Friday he uttered threats to a 43-year-old neighbour and threw a cement cylinder block in his direc- tion. The victim was not injured. Police were contacted and an investigation followed. Delorme was charged with aAssault with a weapon, possession of weapon danger- ous, utter threats to cause death and breach of probation order. He was held in custody until court the fol- lowing day. Intoxicated threats Jamie Lee Square, 32 of Akwesasne was arrested on Friday, after she was accused of threatening a female acquaintance while intoxicated. She was bound by an undertaking with conditions to keep the peace and be of good behaviour and abstain from the consump- tion of alcohol or other intoxicating sub- stances. It is alleged that on Friday, she attended a 49-year-old female acquintaince’s resi- dence while under the influence of intoxi- cating substances and uttered threats. Police were contacted and an investigation followed. Police located her causing a dis- turbance and charged her with two counts of breach of undertaking, utter ing threats to damage property and causing a distur- bance. She was held in custody until court on Monday.
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ANOTHER STAR IS BORN
BIKERS AGAINST BRAIN CANCER
Photo by Greg Kielec Paul Duplantie, winner of the Senior Star competition June 21 sponsored by Chartwell Seniors Housing REIT, looks over to Melinda Fenton of Chateau Cornwall, and the fa- cility’s lifestyle and programmanager Sharon Curotte, far left. Duplantie will compete in the national final in November in Niagara Falls, provided he gets the nod from a panel of celebrity judges which will review competition videos from across Canada.
Photo by Katina Diep The house was packed for the Bikers against Brain Cancer fundraiser at Au Vieux Du- luth in Cornwall, which raised about $3,000 for the Montreal Neurological Institute June 13. Pictured back, from left, are Dr. Paul Poirier, Quebec rock legend Marjo, and restaurant owner Alexandre Paradis, with Devon Payette, foreground, a special guest for the event.
CELEBRATING 100 YEARS
ALL THAT JAZZ AT THE GRIND
Photo by Katina Diep It was an evening of great musical talent at The Grind Internet Café, where local singers Jamie Heath, Candy Provost and Tammy McRae performed, classic songs and made them their own, last Friday. In front of a relaxed crowd of about 30 people, Heath rocked the place with his performance of Route 66, followed by a taste of Blues songs. Among many classic songs, Provost sang the ever touching Wind Beneath my Wings by Beth Midler. McRae performed a different version of the classic Somewhere over the rain- bow.The Grind is located on Second Street between Sydney and Pitt, and is hosting regular nights of jazz music.
Photo by Greg Kielec Craig Smith, a Glen Stor Dun Lodge social work, prepares to place a time capsule into a newly erected Cairn at the lodge along County Road 2 in Cornwall on Thurday while Dr. Patricia Irwin looks on. A large number of residents and local dignitaries were on hand for the centennial celebration of the long-term care facility.
CRITICS RIGHT: From Page 3 Ironically, the city’s skateboard park was moved from the parking lot east of the civic complex to its present location in Op- timist Park in the summer of 1998 over concerns it was monopolizing precious parking space for the civic complex. Since then, a new curling club and aquatic centre have been built, creating an even greater demand for parking. Cassidy would not say why the commit- tee was so keen on developing the land, other than it is the only piece of city- owned waterfront land available for devel- opment. The rest of the prime real estate is owned by the federal government. “It wasn’t part of our waterfront plan so we hadn’t thought about it,” Cassidy said after Thursday’s meeting. “It was the only piece of property that the city owned so it’s council meeting. “Well all the other buildings in the imme- diate area are recreation and whether you are dealing with the marina on the left, the complex on the right, curling club, aquatic centre, the ball diamonds – smack dab in the middle you have condos. There is seg- regation there that I have concerns with.” The compilation of the results from the public consultations and the ongoing on- line survey will likely only be completed by the fall, Alexander told the committee. As of last Thursday, 660 waterfront plan surveys had been completed by members of the public. Of that total, 540 were elec- tronic surveys completed online on the city’s website. ‘It wasn’t part of our waterfront plan so we hadn’t thought about’ Follow @gkielec on Twitter. For breaking news, go to www.editionap.ca and click on The Journal. Email firstname.lastname@example.org the only place we can talk about develop- ment now.” She also defended the committee’s ap- proach to exploring the possibility of de- veloping the land in the triangle of waterfront space bordered by the civic- complex/aquatic centre, curling club and Marina 200. “I think, as any committee, any organiza- tion, if an idea is made … and the majority of the committee members approve it, you go ahead and do the best job you can do and I think the committee did an excellent job.” Roy Perkins has been a major proponent of the parking lot condos – he brought it up in three separate meetings in the latter half of 2011 – but it appears Councillor Denis Thibault might have been the first to broach the idea of developing the precious space. Thibault described, according to commit- tee minutes from Jan. 20, 2011, how he toured the area between the civic complex and the marina “with a person … and this person was talking about a company such as Minto building a hotel with under- ground parking at the marina level.” Thibault went on to explain, according to the minutes, that the hotel “could also have shops. It could also have an area for seniors to view the waterfront.” The vet- eran councillor implored critical council members “to keep an open mind” when the condo proposal was presented to a largely skeptical council in January. David Murphy was one of a number of councillors openly critical of the plan when it was initially presented to council. “My concern… is that you talk about it’s in the middle and goes along with all those other buildings,” he countered at the Janaury
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53. Fido's scrap 54. Praise 56. Perfect shot 57. Adage 58. Primped 60. Fedora feature 61. Jar rim 63. Celestial ____ (planets, e.g.) 64. Wordsmith 66. Rita Hayworth, once 67. Of an earlier time 68. Wild Asian dog 70. Set the tempo 71. It may close clothes 73. Gang 74. Rafter's peril 75. Children's card game 76. Tribute in verse 79. Religious fear
WEEK OF JUNE 24 TO 30, 2012
Seafood curry chowder
ARIES You may have to make an important decision that concerns all the family. Take the time to weigh all the pros and cons with accurate information before making a choice. TAURUS Wait to receive all the results before wor- rying about your health. You may tend to dramatize a fairly minor problem before even seeing your doctor. GEMINI You’ll have quite a challenge on your hands when you have to prove that you’re the right person for a very precise job or post at work or elsewhere. CANCER If there is a move on the horizon, you must be sure to try and save your strength. Fortunately you’ll show lots of determination when the time comes to reposition your things. LEO You could end up stuck in several traffic jams. Before starting out be sure to check the traffic reports if there is road work on your route. Remember that being stuck in traffic is a good time to think through your plans. VIRGO The purchase of a house is, above all, a very good investment. Create a smart budget for your situation and you will not have to tighten your belt too much. LIBRA You want to be in the action, and your sense of initiative is at its peak at the moment. You will take your rightful place either at work or in your personal life. SCORPIO You may feel a certain amount of accu- mulated tiredness as the week progresses. It will be important for you to take the time to rest and relax to rid yourself of the stress. SAGITTARIUS Don’t be surprised if some of your friends invite you to register for differ- ent activities with them this summer. Go along with it, as it will all keep you busy during your holidays. CAPRICORN All your attention is taken up by profes- sional and family matters this week. You will have to manage a rather complicated schedule. Several unexpected events will have to be taken into consideration. AQUARIUS If you’re planning a road trip during your vacation, be sure to plan your itinerary well. Have a good map or a GPS on hand so that you don’t go round in circles all the time. PISCES You will definitely feel the desire to experi- ence profound changes in either your pro- fessional, emotional, or personal life. This is a good time to ponder these changes but not such a good time to take action. THE LUCKIEST SIGNS THIS WEEK: CAPRICORN, AQUARIUS, AND PISCES.
NUMBER OF SERVINGS: 4
Copyright © 2012 by Penny Press
ACROSS 1. Dressing gown 5. Black or Coral 8. Do in 12. Guernsey, e.g. 15. Axillary 16. Effort 17. Funnel-shaped 18. Ditty 19. Palm drink 20. Shad output 21. Mine entrance 22. Sinister 23. Palindromic little one 24. Commands 25. Careless 27. Lacking reason 29. Spanish house 30. "The ____ of a Tub" 33. Knocking down 35. Mass vestment 36. Small hammer 37. Seed coats
78. "But ____ for Me" (Gable film) 79. Sterile 80. Fruit quaff 81. Fix 82. Stout brew 83. Go along 84. Rosy color 85. Heroic poetry 86. ____ annum 87. Nervous DOWN 1. Harangue 2. Medley 3. Christening 4. Timespan 5. Type of quartet 6. Molder 7. Naval affirmatives 8. Ancient Egyptian symbol 9. Metallic veins 10. Soul 11. Bigfoot's kin
38. Rocky mineral 39. Foot-digit part 41. Scribe's need 42. Like some stock 44. Edible starch 46. Samovar 47. Wire thickness 48. Hied 52. Jet-setter 55. Short poem 56. Has high hopes 59. Corroded 60. Bored with life 62. Insertion sign 63. Student vehicle 64. Bracelet locales 65. Pitcher 66. Prick 68. Dribbled 69. Caught sight of 71. Thin wedge 72. Before, to Browning 75. Were the victors 77. Opposed
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 617
This main-course chowder combines two delicate lean fish with shrimp.
INGREDIENTS: • 1 fillet of flounder of about 310 g (11 oz) • 1 fillet of halibut, scrod, or cod of about 225 g (8 oz)
• 225 g (1/2 lb) medium-size shrimp (10 to 12), shelled and deveined • 30 ml (2 tbsp) lemon juice • 60 ml (4 tbsp) unsalted butter • 60 ml (1/4 cup) flour • 5 ml (1 tsp) curry • 500 ml (2 cups) fish stock or clam juice • 500 ml (2 cups) chicken stock • 10 ml (2 tsp) salt • 5 ml (1 tsp) freshly ground pepper • 125 ml (1/2 cup) frozen tiny peas, thawed • 125 ml (1/2 cup) heavy cream • 30 ml (2 tbsp) finely chopped dill DIRECTIONS: Wipe fish fillets with damp paper towels. With chef’s knife, cut halibut into 1.3 cm (1/2 inch) pieces. Cut flounder into 2 cm (3/4 inch) pieces. Cut shrimps in half lengthwise. Transfer fish and shrimps to medium-size bowl, sprinkle with lemon juice, and toss to combine. Set aside. In large heavy- gauge saucepan, melt butter over medium-low heat. Add flour and curry powder to taste, and whisk until thoroughly blend- ed. Cook, stirring with whisk, 3 minutes. Whisking constantly, slowly add fish stock and chicken stock. Add salt and pep- per and, stirring occasionally, bring to a boil, over medium-high heat. Reduce heat, cover, and simmer 10 minutes. Add fish pieces, shrimps, peas, and cream, and stir to combine. Simmer 1 minute. Remove pan from heat and whisk in dill. Ladle chowder into individual soup bowls. Recipe and photo : Great meals in minutes – Fish and shellfish menus, Time-Life Books.
PUZZLE NO. 353
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO.353
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 .
Taking a beating in the name of safety
of any self-respecting self defense teacher. But to Roberts, it is his secret weapon. “Humour makes people comfortable,” Roberts explained. He finds if his clients are comfortable, they are more willing to hit him. And allowing people to hit him is a key part of Roberts’ training. Roberts doesn’t give clients a standard cookie cutter response to being attacked. “Techniques look good in marketing,” he said. He describes his technique instead as “sloppy, messy, chaotic.” But that is generally the way things unfold in a real attack. It is never as neat, clean or dramatic as it is portrayed in Hollywood movies, Roberts said. He prefers to give clients simple techniques they can use to overwhelm an attacker in- stead of complex actions which, Roberts said, most people are unable to replicate when gripped with the stark terror of an at- tack. And once the clients are schooled in some of the counter attacks at their disposal, they are coaxed by Roberts to unleash them upon him once he is suited up in his protective Spartan gear. Please see “SAFE”: Page 15
Roberts to uncover cathartic incident. When he finally made the realization, it all made perfect sense. It is something he reflects upon “every time a woman hits me in the face pretty hard … that’s why I am doing this,” he said. “I guess you can say I was a victim of that too,” said the 47-year-old self defense
The harder women hit Chris Roberts, the better he feels
By Greg Kielec
When Chris Roberts was in sixth grade, something happened that would affect him for the rest of his life.
As scared children cowered underneath their desk, Roberts saw an older student from his school at- tempt to sexually as- sault a girl from his class. The incident from the Ottawa school re- mained buried deep in his subconscious until one day, as he
guru from Lunenburg, about 30 km northwest of Cornwall.
Roberts is not your prototypi- cal self defense instructor. He doesn’t look to impress his clients with brute force nor
is he interested in flaunting his fighting skills. His biggest
Special photo Chris Roberts, founder and president of SAFE International, doesn’t mind taking a hit in order to promote women’s self defense.
struggled to come to terms with his obses- sion with women’s self defense, it resur- faced. It took 10 years of soul searching for
defense without being scared or intimidated. He does that using humour. It is a skill you won’t find listed in the bio
skill is his ability to put clients at ease so they can get down to the serious business of self
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A perfect occasion for festive gatherings across the country, Canada Day’s fanfare highlights the pride of collective achievements and successes born from the vision and values of Canada’s ancestors. Canada Day is also a time to celebrate the heritage that is passed on by artistic works based on many different visions, scientific breakthroughs and the success of expe- rienced business people. It is also a time to commemorate this country’s history, of which each moment contains stories that are sometimes moving, often fascinating, and always rich in discoveries. Many Canada Day celebrations are planned in towns and cities across the country; some will be large gatherings, others will include shows starring famous artists and include fireworks. To obtain more information on the activities taking place in your area, contact the regional office of Canadian Heritage in your province or territory. Contact details are available at www.pch.gc.ca. Regional offices may also be reached by dialling the ministry’s toll-free number at 1-866-811-0055.
11 DAYS OF CELEBRATION Celebrate Canada takes place from June 21 to July 1. As a land of promise, Canada has been able to build a society over the years that celebrates achieve- ment and excellence. Participating in the eleven days of Celebrate Canada strengthens our communities and allows us to better understand the significance of our shared Canadian citizenship. LET’S CELEBRATE TOGETHER!
There are many different ways of commemorating Canada Day. Let your imagination run wild! (Photo NCC/CCN)
Jim McDonell M.P.P/DÉPUTÉ
Bonne fête du Canada Happy Canada Day
Le 28 Juin 2012
Happy Canada Day!
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We would like to wish all the citizens of Cornwall a very Happy Canada Day! Cornwall City Council Nous aimerions souhaiter à tous nos citoyens et citoyennes une bonne et heureuse Fête du Canada Conseil municipal de Cornwall www.Cornwall.ca
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u know that from 1867 to 1878, the July 1 st holiday celebrating the founding ada was known as Confederation Day? niversary officially received the name Dominion Day in 1879. Then, in 1888, a was celebrated overseas during a banquet organised in London for the 21 st rsary of the Dominion. The banquet was such a success that it became an tradition. Five years later, July 1 st was proclaimed “Canada Day” at... the o World’s Fair! mmemorated during the Depression and the Second World War, the federal ment decided to revive Canadian interest in celebrating their country in the . The number of festivities started increasing and ceremonies and gatherings ued to diversify. In 1967, the year of the Confederation’s centennial celebra- ommemorative festivities drew the entire planet’s attention in large part due to 67, held in Montreal. Fifteen years later, on October 27, 1982, Dominion Day ficially renamed “Canada Day.” 28 years that have passed since the centennial celebrations, July 1 st has grown pe and is now recognised and celebrated in every region of the country. For etails on Canadian history, go to www.pch.gc.ca. O Canada, a brief history
July 1 st is Canada Day. It is also the day when I celebrate the existence of my adoptive country. A country that I love and would never leave for anything in the world. I immigrated to Canada when I was a young teenager. With tears in my eyes, my mother and I left our native France to discover another continent. At first, Canada seemed so vast that I didn’t know where to look first. Then my smile returned. By living in each of the four corners of this country, I discovered Canada’s multicultural aspects. From Saint John’s to Winnipeg, passing through Montreal and the Okanagan Valley, I lived within different communities and I grasped the beauty and richness of my new country. Canada taught me tolerance and freedom. It has shaped the woman I am today. It is through Canada that I have become bilingual. Some days, I even have the feeling that Canada has given me wings,
which I never had before. I have become a Canadian citizen and, twenty three years after first arriving, feel truly Canadian. I am proud to be a part of this country in my heart, my habits and my values. July 1 st reminds me of how attached I am to a country that has allowed me to become who I wanted to be. One day soon, I will pack some suitcases for my daughter and me, we’ll take the train and I’ll show her the greatness of our home. In doing this I will pay homage to my adoptive country, with a long, well-deserved visit.
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Happy Canada Day! Bonne fête du Canada !
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Hôpital communautaire de Cornwall Une assemblée annuelle sans soubresaut
Par Katina Diep L’assemblée générale annuelle (AGA) de l’Hôpital communautaire de Cornwall (HCC) s’est finalement déroulée dans le calme, jeudi soir dernier au Centre NAV et ce, malgré l’appréhension de certains que les opposants aux politiques d’embauche profitent de l’AGA pour s’exprimer encore une fois. « Tout s’est très bien passé », a dé- claré Hélène Périard, présidente du conseil d’administration de l’HCC. Les multiples moyens de pression du groupe Language for Fairness n’ont pas eu d’influence sur les politiques d’em- bauches à ce jour, et la direction de l’HCC a maintenu sa position sur l’ap- plication de la Loi sur les services en français. Le rapport annuel 2011-2012 présente des résultats encourageants, selon Mme Périard, dans un contexte économique difficile dans le secteur de la santé. La direction de l’HCC a déclaré un surplus de 74 673 $. « Ce surplus représente une réalisation colossale compte tenu des conditions financières difficiles aux-
mammographies, échographies seront tous regroupés au même endroit dans le nouvel édifice ». La nouvelle partie de l’hôpital possèdera également l’espace pour une salle d’urgence, un centre d’imagerie diagnostique et une salle d’opération. Présentement, le personnel et les pa- tients doivent changer d’étage pour accéder aux différentes spécialités. « Les gens n’auront plus à se déplacer autant, plus particulièrement pour les person- nes âgées », a mentionné Mme Périard. En ce qui concerne l’avenir de l’an- cien édifice, situé sur la 2 e rue, il reste encore deux ans avant de prendre une décision quant à sa vocation. La possibi- lité de transformer les lieux en centre de soins de longue durée avaient été suggé- rée par le conseiller municipal André Rivette en début d’année, mais aucune esquisse n’a encore été réalisée. « Je crois que la municipalité étudie encore la question. Je ne suis pas certaine que ce secteur soit le meilleur choix. Un tel projet exigera un investissement ma- jeur. Nous avons encore deux ans devant nous et d’ici là, d’autres possibilités pour- raient subvenir », déclare Mme Périard.
Une fois les travaux en cours complé- tés, une dernière phase sera entamée. La rénovation des locaux actuels permet- tra aux services de dialyse, de santé mentale et de réadaptation actuellement situés dans l’édifice de la 2 e rue, d’être transférés au nouvel emplacement de la rue McConnell. firstname.lastname@example.org Faits saillants en chiffres de l’HCC 52 676 patients à l’urgence 219 028 diagnostics 31 279 visites aux services de soins ambulatoires 23 908 visites aux services de santé mentale communautaire
quelles nous avons à faire face, a-t-elle commenté. Pour l’année à venir, l’appro- che sera concentrée sur les soins des personnes âgées… à voir à leurs be- soins », a-t-elle ajouté. Nouvelle aile de l’hôpital Les travaux vont bon train pour la nouvelle aile ouest de l’établissement. L’ouverture officielle est prévue pour dé- cembre 2012. « Les examens tels que les Photo autorisée Hélène Périard, lors de l'assemblée an- nuelle de l'HCC.
Source : Rapport annuel de l’HCC 2011-2012
Vive le Canada en fête – Y’a d’la joie!
Photo Katina Diep Le Centre culturel de Cornwall, en partenariat avec la Ville de Cornwall, participera au programme Arts in the Park . Le jeudi 28 juin 2012 marquera le début des célébrations de « Canada en fête ». Le Centre culturel de Cornwall invite la communauté à admirer et à encourager les artistes visuels locaux qui exposeront leurs oeuvres d’art au Parc Lamoureux. Dès 19 heures, Les Bons Vivants , un groupe folklorique de l’Est ontarien, composé de Brian St-Pierre, Yvon Neveu, Benoît St- Pierre et Jocelyne Martin vous feront vibrer au son de la musique francophone. Sur la photo, les membres du groupe Les Bons Vivants .
Lecture et promenade en autobus vont de paire Par Katina Diep C ORNWALL
Le véritable journal francophone
Dans une lettre à l’éditeur qu’il a fait parvenir au journal La Presse , l’Association de la francophonie de l’Ontario (AFO) réagit à une récente déclaration du chroniqueur Pierre Foglia critiquant la piètre qualité du français dans un autre journal que Le Journal de Cornwall . M. Foglia suggère, entre autres, que cette piètre qualité du français annonce un avenir plutôt sombre pour la presse francophone ontarienne. Dans sa lettre à l’éditeur, le directeur général Peter Hominik, de l’AFO, rappelle d’abord que le véritable hebdomadaire de la communauté francophone est Le Journal de Cornwall. Il poursuit en remarquant, notam- ment, que la presse francophone en milieu minoritaire joue un rôle essentiel à la préser- vation de la communauté francophone hors Québec. « Une presse francophone à l’extérieur du Québec est et reste une institution fondamen- tale de notre communauté. Dans une société à majorité anglophone, le journal francophone local est le point central de rassemblement, de débat et de cohésion sociale. Enfin, outre leur engagementcommunautaire,lesjournauxfran- cophones en Ontario se caractérisent aussi par leur grand professionnalisme. Ils sont lus et appréciés par leur lectorat. »
Aucun moment de laisser aller à la fin des classes, mais bien le temps parfait pour marier la magie des contes médiévaux et les vacances estivales. Pour la 12 e année, le Club de lecture d’été TD, organisé par la Bibliothèque publique de Cornwall a célébré son lancement mercredi dernier, en présence de parents et enfants. Cette année, la thématique « Imagine » tournera autour des personnages de ma- giciens, chevalaiers et châtelaines, et tout autre être mystique de l’imaginaire. Le programme se déroule du 3 juillet au 9 août, et s’adresse aux enfants âgées de 3 à 13 ans. Les inscriptions peuvent se faire dès maintenant, à la Bibliothèque. La programmation a été présentée par Lyne Lapalme, Chef des services aux en- fants et à la jeunesse, qui offre une série d’activités qui amèneront les participants à pratiquer les arts en plus de la lecture. « Ils faut qu’ils continuent à lire pour l’été, mais nous ne les obligeons pas à se rendre à un niveau plus élevé de lecture,
Photo Katina Diep
Lancement officiel du Club de lecture d'étéTDàlaBiblio- thèque publique de Cornwall.
Pour les participants âgés de 11 à 13 ans, la carte de membre de la bibliothèque setransformera,commeparmagie,encarte d’autobus, qui permettra d’utiliser le ré- seau de Cornwall Transit. Une nouveauté cette année, ils pourront amener un ou une amie sans frais. Pour les inscriptions, veuillez communi- quer avec Lyne Lapalme à la Bibliothèque publique de Cornwall, au 613-932-4796.
mais bien de leur faire apprécier le plaisir de lire. Nous avons tenté d’incorporer des jeux et des bricolages », a décrit Mme Lapalme. Dawn Kiddell, Bibliothécaire en chef partage fièrement cette initiative, qui favo- rise la pratique de la lecture. « Nous en sommes à notre 12 e année, et chaque année plusieurs centaines d’enfants de Cornwall participent. », a-t-elle commenté.
Place aux sports d’été
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Par Katina Diep L’école à présent terminée, le temps est venu de jouer tout l’été. Selon de récentes recommandations de la Société canadienne de physiologie de l’exercice (SCPE), les enfants âgés de 5 à 11 ans et ceux de 12 à 17 ans devraient pratiquer au moins 60 minutes d’activité physique chaque jour. Pour Ania Kowalski, coordonna- trice sportive au Centre de conditionnement physique NAV Fit, il n’existe aucune raison de ne pas sortir à l’extérieur pour s’amuser. « Les jeunes qui passent leur temps devant la télévision, ce n’est pas bon. Il y a tellement de choses que l’on peut faire à l’extérieur et ça ne coûte rien », a commenté la jeune femme, diplômée en kinésiologie. À son embauche, Mme Kowalski a complètement révisé le programme du camp sportif d’été. Ce programme est destiné aux enfants âgés de 7 à 13 ans et mise sur une multitude de sports et activités physiques. « J’ai essayé d’intégrer différents volets de la forme physique pour que les jeunes puissent développer des habiletés sans avoir à pratiquer un sport de compétition », a expliqué Mme Kowalski. Un bel équilibre entre les sports et les arts plastiques a été pensé grâce aux idées nouvelles de la coordonna- trice. « C’est une manière de développer le caractère également, l’estime de soi. Certains jeunes se sentent moins à l’aise avec les sports. Avec les arts, ils apprennent aussi à travailler en silence », a-t-elle expli- qué. Les camps commencent le 2 juillet et dureront jusqu’au 7 août. Pour de plus amples détails, on peut joindre Ania Kowalski au 613 936-5021.
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Classified ads are paid in advance • Les petites annonces sont payables à l’avance 613 938-1433
RJ PAINTING LOW PRICES WITH PRO- FESSIONAL SERVI- CE, OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE, MINOR HOUSEHOLD RE- PAIRS, PLASTER JOBS, FENCE PAIN- TING & STAINING. NO JOB TOO SMALL, FULLY INSURED CALL FOR A FREE QUOTE RJ AT 613- 330-4903 PLACEZ UNE ANNONCE dans les journaux francophones à travers le Canada, choisissez une région ou tout le réseau - c’est très économique! Contactez-nous à l’Association de la presse francophone au 1-800-267-7266, par courriel à email@example.com ou visitez le site Internet www.apf.ca et cliquer sur l’onglet PETITES ANNONCES. CONNEXION MEDIUM - VOYANCE - On a tous BESOIN d’un VOYANT! 5 MINUTES GRATUITES CODE PROMO 94843, télé- phonez-nous au 1-866- 9MEDIUM. www.connexion medium.ca 1-900-788-3486, #3486 B e l l / F i d o / R o g e r s, 24h/24 7j/7. Attention Avis/Notice 20 Personnel Personal 30
Divers à vendre Miscellaneous for sale
Fabriquer des maisons miniatures exceptionnelles
ATTENTION Please note that our office will be closed on Monday, July 2 nd due to Canada Day, Sunday, July 1 st . The deadline for small classifieds will be Thursday, June 28, 5 PM HAPPY CANADA DAY • • • Veuillez prendre note que notre bureau sera fermé le lundi 2 juillet en raison de la Fête du Canada le
CÈDRES POUR HAIES, à bon prix. In- stallation et livraison disponibles; rens.
LIVRE À VENDRE. “Les Acadiennes de l’Î.P.É. : Trois siècles d’action”; 20$ plus les frais de poste. Pour commander; 1-902- 436-4881 ou par cour- riel à firstname.lastname@example.org ou encore sur le site Web www.afipe.org
Logis - Condos à louer Apartments -
Condos for rent
APPARTMENT A LOUER 16 LEONA, 2 C H A M B R E S , LAV/SEC, RÉFRIGÉ- RATEUR, CUISINIÈ- RE, STATIONNE- MENT, UTILITÉ NON- INCLU WiFi EXTRA $595.00 613-363-4548
L'une des maisons miniatures fabriquées des mains de Jean.
Maisons à louer Houses for rent
ParKatinaDiep C’est en accueillant à bras ouverts un patient, que Art Levert a fait la découverte d’un rare talent. Jean, un jeune homme pas comme les autres, est en mesure de fabriquer de petites maisons très près de la réalité. Il explique que les parents de Jean préfè- rent conserver son nom de famille anonyme, afindepréserversavieprivée. « Jeanestgêné et humble, il est en quelque sorte considéré comme un savant. Ce sont des personnes qui demeurent souvent dans l’ombre, mais il a du talent. Mon but est de mettre en valeur le talent,plutôtquelehandicape»,apartagéM. Levert. M. Levert, spécialisé depuis une quin- zaine d’années en éducation psychosocial a ouvert son propre bureau pour se consacrer à l’aide des personnes aux prises avec un handicap intellectuel ou physique. Il a déve- loppé son expertise en traitant différents cas, dont l’autisme et le Syndrome d’Asperger. L’idée de base de son programme est
d'offir une approche personnalisée. « Je touche à plusieurs facettes, tant récréatives que comportementales. Je donne des trucs pour que les gens deviennent plus autono- mes. », a expliqué M. Levert. Un souper spaghetti est organisé le 29 juin prochain à la salle des Chevaliers de Colomb àCornwall. Les billets sont en vente au coût de 8$ par personne. Pour plus de détails veuillez communiquer au 613-932- 4784.
ROCKLAND , 2 be- droom house on a big lot, close to all, no car- pets, utilities and ap- pliances not included, not furnished, no smo- king, no pets, available i m m e d i a t e l y . $1,000/month. 613- 316-9944 after 5pm
dimanche 1 er juillet.
THANK YOU TO ST ST. JUDE (P) ST. AN- THONY, THE SA- CRED HEART OF JE- SUS, THE VIRGIN MARY AND THE HOLY SPIRIT FOR MARY, MANY PRAYERS ANSWE- RED. C.L.
L’heure de tombée des petites annonces sera le
A&C TELEVISION SERVICE. We repair big screen TV’S, HD Plasma LCD TV’S Free estimates, Digi- tal to analog conver- ter box, 10% senior discount and sell used TV’S; (613)933- 9232
jeudi 28 juin à 17 h. BONNE FÊTE DU CANADAPage 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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