Volume 3, No 24 , 12 pages • CORNWALL, ON • MAY 1 st , 2013

23,000 copies

Featured THIS WEEK with Greg Kielec

Day of mourning ceremony honours workplace accident victims


Regional task force makes heavyweight contraband tobacco seizure


Photo – Greg Kielec

Cup comes back to Cornwall Stephen Johnson, centre, the Cornwall Colts’captain and overtime hero in lastWednesday’s game whichwon the Colts the Central Canada Hockey League championship, holds the Bogart Cupwith league scoring title winner Michael Pontarelli, right, and goaltender Jordan Piccolino during celebrations hosted for the teamby the city at the Cornwall Civic Complex Sunday afternoon. Please see page 2.

Science stars: A full list of United Counties Science Fair awardwinners



Colts celebrate CCHL championship


Teens nabbed for B&E’s Two Cornwall teens are facing charges after they were caught on surveillance video breaking into a Montreal Road store around 4 a.m. April 22. The two 18-year-olds removed some property after breaking the store window and then fled the scene. The two were identified with aid of the stores surveillance video system and lo- cated a short time later. One 18-year-old is charged with break and enter and two counts of breach of a probation order. The other 18-year-old was charged with break and enter and breach of a probation order. They were both held in custody until court later that day. Their names were not released as per provision under the Youth Criminal Justice Act. Police officer assaulted Kristopher Johnsen, 31, of Cornwall, faces charges after he was accused of at- tempting to assault a city police officer while intoxicated on April 20. It is alleged that on April 20 , he refused to provide his name to members of the Cornwall Community Police Service. Upon his arrest, he resisted and attempt- ed to assault a police officer. He was charged with assaulting a peace officer and resisting arrest. He was re- leased to appear in court on June 4. At school with speed A 16-year-old Cornwall girl faces a drug charge after she was found in posses- sion of speed, an amphetamine, by staff at her school on April 2. She was arrested on April 20 and charged with possession for the purpose of trafficking. She was released to an adult to appear in court on May 16. Her name was not re- leased as per provision under the Youth Criminal Justice Act. Cashier threatened A St. Andrews West man has been charged after a 23-year-old cashier at a Vincent Massey Drive store was threat- ened with a plastic pipe on April 23. Robert Menard, 58, was arrested the same day. He is charged with assault with a weapon and released to appear in court on May 21. Push came to shove An 18-year-old Cornwall teen faces charges after she was accused of push- ing her 22-year-old boyfriend down the stairs on April 18. The girl had also pushed the boyfriend once before the fateful push that sent him tumbling down the stairs, according to Cornwall police. The boyfriend did not require medical treatment. The girl was charged with two counts of domestic assault and released to appear in court on May 21.


The Cornwall Colts scored their last big home victory of the season Sunday, but it wasn’t on the ice. Instead, members of the Tier 1 Junior A hockey team scored points with adoring fans signing autographs and posing for photos with a piece of hardware that has eluded them for 12 years – the Bogart Cup. The shimmering trophy was fittingly car- ried into the lower salons of the Cornwall Civic Complex, to rousing applause from fans, by Colts captain and overtime hero Stephen Johnson, who scored the goal which won the Colts the CCHL champion- ship last Wednesday over the Nepeap Raid- ers. It was the league’s top scorer, Michael Pontarelli, who spotted Johnson pinching in from the blue line late in the first over- time period last Wednesday after grabbing the puck sent behind Nepean’s net by Colts forward Pietro Antonelli. “I saw Johnson out of the corner of my eye. He had snuck in and he was by himself in the slot,” said Pontarelli, taking a break from the mob of fans seeking autographs and pictures. “So I just threw it out front to him and he’s not going to miss from there. He’s too good of a goal scorer to miss those.” “I guess I had a good angle. I was still be- hind the net and I saw the puck just trickle past the line and I don’t remember anything from there.” Johnson recalled his initial feeling when he saw the puck trickle past Nepean goal- tender Matt Zawadzki for the monumental victory. “I couldn’t believe it. We finally won it. It’s been 12 years long now,” he said in an inter- view with The Journal just outside the cel- ebrations about 50 metres away from their home rink. The Game 6 victory over Nepean earned the Colts a ticket to the Fred Page Cup in Truro, N.S., to compete for the Eastern Canada championship which begins this (Wednesday) afternoon and wraps up on the weekend. Victory in Truro would send the Colts fur- ther east to compete for the Royal Bank Cup in the Canadian Tier 1 Junior A champion- ship in Summerside, P.E.I. which runs from May 11-19. It was poetic justice for the Colts, who were eliminated by the Raiders in last year’s final, despite trailing the Colts three games to two in the best of seven series. “I definite- ly will never forget it.” Colts’ goaltender Jordan Piccolino, who stole key games for the Colts throughout the playoffs, said all he could think of dur- ing overtime was that he did not want to return to Cornwall for Game 7. Piccolino, who saw a ton of rubber

Photo - Greg Kielec

Cornwall Colts sniper Michael Pontarelli, far right, smiles as he stands next to the Bogart Cup along with fellow team mates as head coach and team owner Ian Ma- cInnis delivers accolades to individual members during a victory celebration Sunday afternoon at the Cornwall Civic Complex. The team won the cup by eliminating the Nepean Raiders in six games in the CCHL final seriesWednesday.

through much of the playoffs, said his fa- vourite series was against the semi-final against the Carleton Place Canadians. In the series against the Canadians, Piccolino faced 286 shots over seven games and 126 shots and 81 in two must-wins in games 6 and 7 to clinch the series. “I like the action. I don’t like standing there and watching the other goalie out play me.” One person who was

trade deadline which saw Antonelli and An- thony Sanniti added to the team. “God I made some good deals this year,” he proclaimed in half jest to the laughter of players and fans. He also singled out scorer Mitch Zion’s de- cision to leave college hockey in the United States to help the Colts out in their stretch run which saw them finish just shy of sec- ond place overall. “It’s so coura-

certain about Colts’ chances of bringing the Bogart Cup back to Cornwall again was city councillor Syd Gar- diner, a regular specta- tor at the team’s home games throughout the season. “Yes I did,” he said, when asked if he thought the team would win it all. “I have them taking it (the final) in five, but six

“So I just threw it out front to him and he’s not going to miss fromthere. He’s toogood of a goal scorer to miss those. I guess I had a good angle. I was still behind the net and I saw the puck just trickle past the line and I don’t remember anything from there.”

geous and unbe- lievable and Mitch I’m so happy you came to hang out with us. Thank you very much,” MacIn- nis said. As for what made the team the most successful Colts ensemble in more than a decade, Ma- cInnis singled out three qualities the

(games) will do,” he said, beaming a smile. He thinks one of the keys to the Colts’ late season success is a mantra often heard recited on CBC’s Coach’s Corner by former Boston Bruins’ coach Don Cherry: “Let the goalie see the puck.” He said when the Colts began opening up the shooting lanes in their defensive zone to allow Piccolino to see point shots that is when they began to turn their game around. “The defence in our zone did their job so Piccolino could see the puck.” Ian MacInnis, the teams’ owner and head coach, pointed to deals before the league’s

team embodied this season. “It was compete, energy and will. And that’s how you become champions,”he said. “And boys, congratulations. We’ve got some work to do and we’re going to do it. That’s all there is to it.” Mayor Bob Kilger, a former National Hock- ey League referee who coached the Major Junior A Cornwall Royals to a Memorial Cup in 1981, congratulated the team on its ac- complishment and also offered some words of wisdom to take with them to Nova Scotia. “Just be true to yourself individually and as a team and do what got you here.”



4402 County Rd 10 Fournier, ON 613 524-5555 NEW GREENS NOUVEAU VERTS

Photo - Greg Kielec

Runners make their way west from St. Lawrence College up Montreal Road in the 12 th annual Run to endMS in Cornwall Saturday morning. It was another hugely suc- cessful fundraising event, with just over $33,000 raised and approximately 540 par- ticipants. There were 446 actual runners registered, many walkers and children in the 1K. The event received a big boost from teams entered by Dr. Rachel Navaneelan and Medical Arts Pharmacy which helped sponsor the run as well as from a number of other corporate sponsors. Better training needed to prevent workplace injuries GREG KIELEC GREG.KIELEC@EAP.ON.CA



REAL ESTATE BROKERAGE • INDEPENDENTLY OWNED & OPERATED 649 Second St. East, Cornwall ON Office: 613 938-8100

About 60 people gathered at the Injured Workers Monument in Cornwall this morning to remember people who have been killed or injured on the job. Proper training to prevent accidents on the job was theme of the somber memorial sponsored annually by the Cornwall and District Labour Council. Labour council president Elaine Mac- Donald referred to findings from an inves- tigation into an accident at an Alexandria about two years ago which killed Roger Cousineau. She said the ensuing investigation into the accident found that “training was a key part of the accident that cost him his life.” Cousineau was measuring a metal con- tainer in a row of containers when a forklift operator attempted to move the first con- tainer in the row, causing a chain reaction which crushed Cousineau between two containers. ‘We’ve come so far but we’ve got a long way to go,” said Jim McDonell, MPP for Stor- mont-Dundas-South Glengarry.

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Photo - Greg Kielec

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Sarah Dulmage, foreground, Sydney Nel- son and Ian Brissard, all of St. Lawrence Secondary School, listen to a speaker at the injured worker memorial ceremony this morning in Cornwall while holding roses to be placed on place on the In- jured Workers Monument in Lamoureux Park. Police seized more than 95 mature plants and 90 smaller plants as well as a large quantity of substance believed to be mari- juana in the raid. Brandon Crawford, 28 of Cornwall, is charged with possession of a controlled substance- marijuana and production of controlled substance- marijuana. He was released to appear in court on May 21.

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Park like, 1.5-acre country property. Features: 3 bedrooms, updated kitchen and bathrooms. Double car garage. 19276 HAY RD., S. GLENGARRY

Police seize $209,000 of pot and property GREG KIELEC GREG.KIELEC@EAP.ON.CA

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Cornwall police struck gold of sorts, when they took down a major marijuana grow operation in the heart of the city. Police seized drugs and property estimat- ed to be worth $209,000 during the early afternoon raid on a Sixth Street West resi- dence and garage.

This bungalow will fit many scenarios. Whether you have a young family or you’re a senior thinking of downsizing, this one will fit the bill. It has more than 1200 sq. ft. with 3 bedrooms. New roof in 2011 A GREAT BUNGALOW !!

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Community Yard Sale The first annual Williamstown Commu- nity Yard Sale will be held from 6 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on May 11. The event is at 19590 Glen Road inWilliamstown. People are en- couraged to bring their own goods and a table to sell unwanted items. There will be a complementary barbecue lunch with donations going to the Children’s Aid So- ciety Kids Camp Fund. Participants have a chance to win two Justin Bieber box seat concert tickets or a big-screen TV. The event is being sponsored by the Children’s Aid Society and Williamstown Mini Stor- age. Focus Art AGM Focus Art will hold its annual general meeting (today) May 1 at 7 p.m. at 146 Chevrier Ave., Cornwall. Invited guest is Jason Setnyk, artist and communicator. There will be an election of new board and a surprise glimpse of the art scene in and around the Cornwall area. Boombastic St. Lawrence Secondary School presents Boombastic – A Fashion Show onWednes- day, May 15 at 7 p.m. at Saint Lawrence Secondary School at 1450 Second Street East to raise money for the Children’s Treatment Centre. For more informa- tion email Megan Deruchia at megande- Senior Stars Chartwell Retirement Residences is ex- cited to announce that local auditions will be held in June for Senior Star, Canada’s largest talent competition dedicated to seniors. Now in its 7th year, this singing and musical instrument competition is open to anyone who is 65 years and over and a Canadian resident. Chateau Cornwall Retirement Resi- dence, Hartford Retirement Centre and McConnell Manor Retirement Residence are proud to be hosting regional auditions at Chateau Cornwall Retirement Resi- dence 41 Amelia Street, Cornwall, Hart- ford Retirement Centre 3 Fifth Street West South Dundas, Morrisburg and McCon- nell Manor Retirement Residence 801 4th Street East, Cornwall. Registration forms can be obtained at Chateau Cornwall Re- tirement Residence, Hartford Retirement Centre and McConnell Manor Retirement Residence. Contestants do not have to be living in a Chartwell residence. Email your coming events to lyse.emond@ // Envoyez vos événements à lyse. communautaire Le lien community link The

The art students of HolyTrinity Catholic Secondary School have been working very hard to create memory boxes for the fami- lies of Roger’s House who have lost a child to illness. The idea to embark on this project was brought forward to the art teacher, Renée Lalande, whose daughter passed away at Roger’s House on Feb. 6, 2012. The students were happy to show their sup- port towards their teacher and the grieving parents by helping out in any way they could. On April 23, the art students visited Roger’s House so they could personally donate their memory boxes and learn a little more about Roger’s House. Front row, from left, Hannah Quinlan, Taylor Rozon, Talitha Cunningham, Katelijne Stevens-Da Costa, Kathleen McDougald, Bianka Em- mel, Crystal Lefebvre (back row) from left, are Renee Lalande, AndrewDurivage, EmilieGravel, Kristin Ferguson, ColleenMur- ray, Mary-Ellen Murray, Amy Laroche, Paige Samuel, Anne Ha- gen, Kayla Arbic, Nathan Garlough, Jennifer Delorme-Holton, Stephanie MacCrimmon, Adam Flaro. Special photo

Special photo

Lift-Off2013 Entertainment Director JasonMitchell announced the music acts for this year’s summer balloon and music fes- tival at a launch party at Au Vieux Duluth in Cornwall on Fri- day. Headline acts are Down With Webster – Thursday, July 11; Lou Gramm: The Voice of Foreigner – Friday, July 12; and Dean Brody – Saturday, July 13. Cornwallite Roy Nichol, along with Myles Goodwyn and April Wine will be performing on Sunday afternoon, which will mean four complete days of entertain- ment, a first for the Lift-Off stage. There also will be close to 30 local bands. Pictured, back, from left, are Lift-Off 2013 board members Chris Bookhout, Kelly Boisvenue, Stephanie Mc- Donald, Diane Wallace, Kelli Shaver, Brian Mulligan and Jason Mitchell. Front row, from left, are Nicole Robertson, Daryl Ad- ams, Heather Grant, Jason Jesmer, Mary Marleau, Don Daugh- erty and Eileen Leahy.

Police make big contraband tobacco seizure GREG KIELEC GREG.KIELEC@EAP.ON.CA

South Glengarry April 9. The tobacco was found inside a detached garage on the property and one of the ve- hicles. As CRTF members converged on the property to investigate, one of the vehicles was stopped by police. Vehicle occupants Alexander Millar , 20, of Lancaster, and Devon Brown , 19, from South Glengarry, were detained.

It is alleged the two men were in the pro- cess of moving the tobacco when the CRTF arrived on scene. Along with the tobacco, two vehicles were seized. Both men were arrested for possession of contraband tobacco and transported to Cornwall RCMP Detachment for processing. Millar was held in custody pending a bail hearing, while Brown was released from custody on a promise to appear note. In the early evening hours of April 8, CRTF members were called to the Cornwall Port of Entry where Canada Border Services Agency officers had stopped Gary Gabriel, 46, fromOka, Que., with five cases of contra- band cigarettes. Gabriel was later released and charged. On April 2, while conducting a RIDE checkpoint in South Stormont, the Ontario Provincial Police stopped a vehicle for in- vestigation. The investigation revealed that Jacques Duval , 66, fromVankleek Hill, was in posses- sion of eight cases of contraband cigarettes. Members of the CRTF were called to take over the investigation. Along with the contraband, Duval’s 2005 Chevrolet Venture van was seized. Duval was processed and later released from cus- tody on a promise to appear.

In terms of contraband tobacco seizures in the Cornwall area, this one has to be de- scribed as a heavyweight. Members of the Cornwall Regional Task Force seized 824 kg of fine cut tobacco af- ter noticing suspicious activity at a shore- line residence while conducting patrols in

23 000 copies

625, ch Montréal, Cornwall, Ontario K6H 1C3 Tel.:

613 938-1433 • Fax.: 613 938-2798

Bertrand Castonguay , Président • President , Roger Duplantie , Directeur Général • General Manager , François Bélair , Directeur des ventes et développement • Sales and Development Manager , François Legault , Directeur de l’information/News Editor, Julien Boisvenue, Dir. de l’infographie et du prépresse • Layout & Prepress Mgr. Publicité • Advertising : Nouvelles / News: Classées • Classified : Distribution :

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5. Hurt 6. Ruckus 7. Knife handle 8. Eye part

45. Kuwaiti leader 46. Shift course 47. Highest point 49. Jot 52. Minestrone, e.g. 57. Companion of to 59. Heroic tale 60. Fodder 63. Sharp crests 67. Belief in God 69. Flat 71. Duck 72. Hail 73. Busybody 74. Costing nothing 75. Sneak 76. Anglo-Saxon peon 77. Difficulties 78. Egyptian symbol



Perfect for lunchbag, this tabouleh egg salad is nutritious, fresh and also low in calories and fat. Serve it with a slice of cheese or have a yogurt for dessert and you will have each of the four food groups in your plate. INGREDIENTS - 250 ml (1 cup) chicken or vegetable broth - 4 eggs, lightly beaten - 250 ml (1 cup) couscous or instant rice - 500 ml (2 cups) chopped mixed fresh vegetables, i.e. seeded tomato, seedless or seeded cucumber, carrot - 1 green onion, chopped - 30 ml (2 tbsp) chopped fresh cilantro (coriander), mint or pars- ley - 125 ml (1/2 cup) fat-free Italian salad dressing - 45 ml (3 tbsp) lemon or lime juice Luncheon Tabouleh Egg Salad

9. Salutation word 10. Brazilian dance


11. Package 12. Frenzied 13. Contact

14. Quaker word 24. Butler or maid 26. Donations 28. Sci-fi transports 30. Blame 31. ____ clock 33. Egg producer 35. Qualify 36. Brad 38. Intertwine 39. Wild donkey 40. Window topper 41. Reach 43. Jethro’s relatives

ARIES Don’t be afraid of change on a profes- sional level; some new responsibilities will bring excellent prospects. Time will be a rare commodity this week. TAURUS You are inspired to undertake a trip or some kind of adventure that will require lots of preparation. Some type of training will give you a different perspective on your future. GEMINI You are particularly sensitive, and it would be a good idea to spend some quality time with your friends and family in order to assuage some tensions. People will confide in you. CANCER You give all your attention to the one you love. Some elements of your rela- tionship need adjusting, but participa- ting in a few activities together can solve a lot of problems. LEO You hear a rumour about a job opening at work that is much more in line with your career objectives. A bit of effort and patience will be necessary in order to obtain it. VIRGO There seems to be a lot of negotiating going on around you. You unexpectedly find yourself in the spotlight. You are a sensation and are warmly congratulated. LIBRA You spend a part of the week at home because your family needs you. Perhaps you will also have to prepare for a move or the sale and purchase of a property. SCORPIO You usually never talk unless you have something to say, and this time you have lots to say for yourself. Your comments will have an impact over the long term and, thanks to the Internet, they will even travel around the globe. SAGITTARIUS You’re ready to spoil yourself and enjoy some pleasure. You spend at least a bit of time at the stores and will purchase lots of things that will lift your spirits. CAPRICORN There is plenty of action over the next few days and your skill and perseverance put you in the spotlight. You also make a few changes to your surroundings. AQUARIUS You feel quite a bit of accumulated tired- ness. A night of insomnia may put the brakes on a few projects. New eating habits and regular exercise will do you good. PISCES Short reckonings make long friends, as they say: avoid any monetary transac- tions with friends at the moment. You overcome your shyness enough to make a speech in front of a crowd.

79. Indian garb 82. Female ruff 84. Bad temper

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ACROSS 1. Crow sound 4. Rotary disk 7. Disapproving sound 11. Covenant 15. Your and my 16. Be less than truthful 17. Elaborate solo 18. Far East nanny 19. Summer drink 20. Everybody 21. Unyielding 22. Theatrical part 23. Coward 25. Vittles 27. Belt fastener 29. Carry along 30. Animation frame 31. Diner 32. It comes after pi

40. Refuge 42. Munchies 44. A way the wind blows 46. Shady porch 48. Polynesian image 49. Grand ____ (bridge term) 50. Achieve 51. Greek E 53. Creche figures 54. Censor 55. Doubtful 56. Policeman 58. Vroom 59. Consume 61. Judge’s demand 62. Gather 64. Dueler’s tool 65. Ship’s record 66. Carnival feature 68. Certain lodge member 70. Fidgety

74. Sheep’s coat 77. Slosh through surf 79. Breathe loudly 80. Oxidize 81. Club for Trevino


83. ____ media 85. Grizzly’s lair 86. Irish river

87. Hide-and-____ 88. Bobble the ball 89. Come and ____ it! 90. Enlarges 91. Engage, as gears 92. Oahu necklace 93. Letter from Athens

DOWN 1. Glide 2. Pertaining to sound 3. Take by force 4. Loam

34. Entree list 37. Butterine


- 5 ml (1 tsp) chili powder - Salt and pepper, to taste


METHOD : In a large saucepan, bring broth to a boil. Stirring constantly, slowly add eggs in a steady stream. Continue to stir and cook 1 minute, or just until eggs are set. Remove from heat; stir in couscous. Cover; let stand 5 minutes. Stir in chopped vegetables, green onion and cilantro. Combine salad dressing, lemon juice and chili powder; toss with couscous until well combined. Season to taste with salt and pepper. Refrigerate covered. Recipe and photo: Canadian Egg Marketing Agency,


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 .


Cornwall: 86% de satisfaits pour la Caisse populaire

tés déontologiques et délivré un satisfecit à l’institution. Pierre Landry estime que cette dernière dispose désormais de beaucoup d’atouts pour accroître à 8000 dans les deux an- nées à venir, le nombre de ses membres qui avoisinent aujourd’hui les 7000. Son slogan de campagne d’adhésion pourrait se ré- sumer à ceci: une bonne gestion des fonds par une coopérative bilingue avec 86% de gens très satisfaits.

connu ainsi, selon lui, une augmentation de 27,3%. Les capitaux propres de l’entreprise ont bondi de 6,9% et représentent la som- me de 18 583 000$. Appréciant le taux de capitalisation de la coopérative, le directeur général affirme que la Caisse populaire Desjardins de Corn- wall figure parmi celles qui répondent le mieux aux normes ontariennes dans le do- maine. Le président du Comité de vérifica- tion a, quant à lui, dressé le bilan des activi-

ificateur financier. «Je vous confirme que ce qui motive et continuera de motiver chacune de nos re- commandations et décisions, ce sont tou- jours vos intérêts. Vos préoccupations et votre satisfaction demeurent les éléments centraux de chacun de nos débats et de chaque prise de position», avoue M. Ques- nel à l’assemblée avant de féliciter les em- ployés pour les résultats qui placeraient la coopérative parmi les meilleures caisses du Mouvement Desjardins, Mouvement consi- déré l’an dernier, comme étant «la meilleure entreprise citoyenne au Canada» Denis Beaudry a, pour sa part, exprimé sa reconnaissance au personnel de la Caisse, dont il a salué la minutie, le profes- sionnalisme et le dévouement sans lesquels l’institution n’aurait pu «atteindre ses objec- tifs et participer aussi activement à la santé financière des membres de sa communau- té», a laissé savoir le directeur général. Il a porté à l’attention des participants à cette 21e assemblée générale annuelle de la coo- pérative, une série de chiffres pour montrer que les activités sont à la hausse dans plus- ieurs secteurs de son entreprise. M. Beaudry a mentionné que l’actif de la Caisse a augmenté de 6,8% pour s’établir à 198 659 000$ et Ies prêts aux particuliers et aux entreprises s’élevaient à 168 122 000$, soit une hausse de 8,7%. Il évoquera le chif- fre de 180 076 000% pour le passif et celui de 6 455 000$ pour les emprunts qui ont établies. Il s’agira, indique Denis Beaudry, de constituer des réserves pour des pro- jets importants; ce qui laisse penser que ce fonds ne sera pas nécessairement dépensé chaque année. L’argent ne sera pas dépensé si le conseil d’administration ne juge pas l’initiative vi- able et susceptible d’avoir des retombées à long terme pour la collectivité, explique le directeur général qui voit que ce nou- vel outil aura l’avantage de placer la com- munauté de Cornwall dans «un processus plus structuré du développement de son milieu». L’existence du fonds annulera-t-elle les aides financières dont bénéficient tous les ans certains organismes de la part de la Caisse populaire? Quelles sont les disposi- tions prises pour qu’il profite à la population francophone?...autant de questions qui ont fait dire à Luc Quesnel, président du conseil d’administration, et à Denis Beaudry, di- recteur général, que l’institution poursuivra son assistance aux organisations et que les dispositions seront prises pour permettre à toute la communauté de Cornwall de jouir des retombées du fonds d’aide au dével- oppement du milieu.


L’institution financière affiche, au 31 décembre 2012, un des plus hauts taux de satisfaction du Mouvement Desjardins. L’information est contenue dans le rap- port présenté aux 65 personnes présen- tes à l’assemblée générale annuelle de la Caisse tenue le 23 avril à l’Hôtel Best Western de Cornwall. Les états financiers de l’établissement ont été examinés et de nouvelles résolutions ont été également prises au cours de ces assises dirigées par Luc Quesnel, président du conseil d’administration de la Caisse populaire Desjardins de Cornwall et Denis Beaudry, directeur général de la coopérative. À en croire Luc Quesnel, l’institution fi- nancière a réalisé en 2012, des excédents avant impôts et ristournes de 1 311 000$, grâce auxquels elle a poursuivi son œuvre de développement harmonieux de la col- lectivité et d’amélioration de la qualité de ses services. Pour le dernier volet, le président du conseil d’administration a annoncé avoir pris deux importantes décisions qui con- sistaient à adhérer au nouveau Centre financier agricole et agroalimentaire pro- vincial et à recourir à l’expertise d’un plan- Le temps fort de la21eassembléegénérale annuelle de la Caisse populaire Desjardins de Cornwall aura été l’annonce faite par le directeur général de l’établissement, Denis Beaudry, de la création d’un fonds d’aide au développement du milieu. Ce fonds vise à financer des projets ma- jeurs qui pourraient avoir un impact réel sur la communauté, comme des initiatives liées à l’éducation, à la santé, au développement des jeunes et autres. L’objectif pour la Caisse populaire serait de contribuer davantage à améliorer la situ- ation de la collectivité et faire rayonner la communauté de Cornwall. Le fonds sera alimenté par les excédents engrangés du- rant l’année précédente et complétera le programme de commandites et de dons de l’institution qui s’élevait en 2012 à 50 000$. Sa création entraînera la modification des règlements administratifs de la Caisse qui prévoient sa gestion par le Conseil d’administration en respect des politiques FRÉDÉRIC HOUNTONDJI FREDERIC.HOUNTONDJI@EAP.ON.CA

Photo: Frédéric Hountondji Luc Quesnel, président du Conseil d’administration s’adressant à l’assemblée, flan- qué à gauche de Denis Beaudry, directeur général de la Caisse et à droite de la secré- taire de séance, Ginette Laflèche.

La Caisse populaire crée un fonds d’aide au développement

Photo: Frédéric Hountondji- Vue partielle des participants à l’assemblée générale annuelle de la Caisse populaire Desjardins de Cornwall


FREDERIC HOUNTONDJI Deux îles vous invitent Aujourd’hui, c’est le fruit de plusieurs années de travail soutenu et de voyages enrichissants qu’elle livre sur un plateau

d’argent, pour le plus grand plaisir des ama- teurs de l’aquarelle et de l’acrylique; avec à la clé, le dépaysement garanti.

Dans ses tableaux, tout doit vibrer et bouger. Cette quête du dynamisme lui a fait choisir la technique de l’aquarelle qu’elle dit répondre le mieux à ses attentes. Depuis ses maisons de Cape Dorset au Nunavut et des Bermudes, elle reproduisait sur des tab- leaux fort expressifs tout ce qui attirait son regard. La beauté du paysage, le calme des ro- chers, la couleur de l’eau, l’humeur du so- leil, le plaisir des hommes, la joie des ani- maux, le langage de l’architecture…ce sont des êtres et des expressions qui jaillissent du pinceau insulaire de Mme MacMillan. Après 15 ans passés à enseigner la danse en Afrique, la ballerine sortie de la presti- gieuse école de ballet russe Legat, a décidé ,en 2005, de diversifier sa carrière en allant se faire former à la peinture auprès d’Alan Bain à Cornwall. devant une foule de spectateurs qui l’ont gratifiée d’une salve d’applaudissements. La même détermination se lit chez Oli-via Haramis qui se dit «au point» dans tous les cours de mathématiques de la 8e année où elle collectionne les 90%. Elle reconnaît que plus elle avance dans le concours du Club Optimiste, plus les épreuves lui paraissent difficiles. Cependant, nous a-t-elle rassuré, l’Ottawa des mathématiques n’est pas un bastion im- prenable pour elle. Vincent Bourdeau de la 7e année est serein et fier de pouvoir représenter son école à Ottawa. Son discours, divisé en trois parties, sera consacré à la génération future, à l’intimidation et à la liberté d’expression. Il conseille, pour être un bon orateur, de ne pas avoir peur de parler en groupe et de commencer à s’entraîner devant «une audi- ence qui n’est pas assez grande».

Si vous voulez mieux connaître le nord du Canada, le Corrid’Art du Centre culturel de Cornwall est l’endroit idéal pour étancher votre soif de découverte à travers une riche exposition intitulée ‘’Deux Îles et au-delà’’ dont le vernissage se tiendra le 3 mai. Le village inuit Cape Dorset et les Bermudes reprennent vie sous le pinceau de Jane MacMillan. Enseignante de danse, elle concilie à merveille le ballet et la pein- ture à laquelle elle donne une touche par- ticulière. Sa marque de fabrique : le mou- vement et les détails.

Photo-Frédéric Hountondji

Jane Macmillan, peintre

Hôpital communautaire de Cornwall L’Urgence change de lit

La Citadelle va à l’assaut d’Ottawa


d’employés qui semblaient ne pas vouloir perdre la moindre minute. D’après l’organisation mise en place, Il fallait terminer le travail dans les délais im- partis, sans casse, sans perturber le fonc- tionnement de l’unité. Un défi gagné pour le temps que nous avons passé à suivre le déménagement. «L’opération s’inscrit dans le cadre d’un projet qui s’échelonne sur cinq ans et dont le but est d’augmenter nos capacités d’accueil, dit Jeanette Despatie, directrice générale de l’Hôpital communautaire de Cornwall. Nous voulons centraliser certains soins dans un même édifice pour éviter l’éparpillement», indique-t-elle. Les locaux laissés par l’Urgence seront rénovés pour recevoir les sections de la clinique ambulatoire, de la dialyse et de la santé mentale qui se trouvent actuellement sur la 2e rue. Les travaux de rénovation vont durer 14 mois.

Après le bloc opératoire qui a démé- nagé le 9 avril, c’était au tour de la salle d’urgence de l’Hôpital communautaire de Cornwall de regagner ses nouveaux locaux qui se situent désormais au nord de l’établissement, au niveau des feux de signalisation nouvellement installés sur la rue McConnell. Commencé jeudi dernier à 22h, le déménagement aura duré quatre heures. Tout le monde était occupé dans les al- lées de l’hôpital qui mènent vers le nouvel édifice où sont disposés des équipements flambant neufs, comme l’IRM (Imagerie par résonnance magnétique). Des cartons rem- plis d’objets divers, des civières vides, des fauteuils roulants et autres appareils étaient soigneusement déplacés par une équipe FRÉDÉRIC HOUNTONDJI FREDERIC.HOUNTONDJI@EAP.ON.CA

Trois représentants de l’École secondaire catholique La Citadelle seront à Ottawa le 4 mai pour le concours d’art oratoire et de mathématiques du District de l’est de l’Ontario. Après avoir vaincu dans leur établissement, dans la ville de Cornwall et dans la région, le trio invincible que for- ment Fauve Larivière, Olivia Haramis et Vincent Boudreau mettent le cap sur la capitale fédérale. Que nous réservent-ils? Confiante, Fauve Larivière de la 7e année a présenté son allocution sur le suicide et la dépression dont elle veut contribuer à faire cesser les ravages dans la jeunesse. Elle raconte que lemicro amême voulu lui jouer un mauvais tour au cours d’une de ses prestations et elle a su bien gérer la situation

146, avenue Chevrier, Cornwall ON K6H 1S1

Assemblée annuelle générale le 7 mai 2013 au Centre Charles-Émile Claude à 19 h

Soyons fiers de ce que nous sommes, francophones de la région, démontrons haut et fort notre engagement et notre fierté

Photo- Frédéric Hountondji De gauche à doite: Fauve Larivière, 7e année, Olivia Haramis, 8e année, Vincent Bour- deau, 7e année

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La Caisse populaire donne 1000$ au CTPE 1000 $. C’est le montant du chèque que la Caisse populaire Desjardins de Cornwall a remis au Centre de traitement pour enfants. La cérémonie a eu lieu le 23 avril dans les lo- caux de l’École élémentaire publique Rose des vents, en présence des responsables de l’établissement, du directeur général de la Caisse, Denis Beaudry et du président du CTPE, Gordon Ryan. Le choix de l’école Rose des Vents pour abriter l’événement s’explique par le fait que ses élèves se sont joints à la Caisse pour participer à la campagne de collecte de sous noirs au profit des enfants abusés, en amassant 154$. «J’ai beaucoup apprécié l’initiative de l’École élémentaire publique Rose des Vents qui a lancé un défi à ses élèves qui se sont mobilisés pour une cause sociale dans la communauté, salue Denis Beaudry. Le geste est très symbolique et c’est un beau mes- sage qu’ils donnent à la jeunesse», ajoute le directeur général de la Caisse populaire. Cette campagne de financement du Cen- tre de traitement pour enfants a été lancée au mois de mars et était prévue s’achever en avril.


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Les Fonds Desjardins sont offerts par Desjardins Cabinet de services financiers inc., un courtier en épargne collective appartenant au Mouvement Desjardins. Les Fonds Desjardins ne sont pas garantis, leur valeur fluctue fréquemment et leur rendement passé n'est pas indicatif de leur rendement futur. Les taux de rendement indiqués sont les taux de rendement total annuel composé historiques en date du 28 mars 2013 qui tiennent compte des fluctuations de la valeur des titres et du réinvestissement de tous les montants distribués mais non des commissions d'achat et de rachat, des frais de placement, des frais optionnels ou de l'impôt sur le revenupayables par le porteur, lesquels auraient réduit le rendement. Unplacement dans unorganisme de placement collectif peut donner lieu à des frais de courtage, des commissions de suivi, des frais de gestion et d'autres frais. Veuillez lire le prospectus simplifié avant d'investir. † Le portefeuille SociéTerre Équilibré a été créé le 15 janvier 2009. *Aucun achat requis. Du 14 avril au 29 juin 2013. Ouvert exclusivement aux membres d’une caisse Desjardins du Québec, d’une caisse populaire membredelaFédérationdescaissespopulairesdel’OntarioInc.,âgésde18ansouplusendatedu14avril2013.Règlementencaisseetà

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