Volume 3, No 44, 16 pages • CORNWALL, ON • September 5, 2012
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Reverend Marcel Damphousse was ordained the ninth bishop of the Catholic Diocese of Alexandria-Cornwall during a celebration Sunday afternoon at St. Finnan’s Cathedral in Alexandria. Please see Page 2.
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GREG KIELEC firstname.lastname@example.org New bishop ordained in local diocese
A Cornwall senior is facing charges after an altercation with his neighbour’s boy- friend last Monday. The 72-year-old man was arrested Mon- day after he was accused of assaulting and threatening the boyfriend of a 17-year-old girl who also happened to be his neighbour. He is charged by Cornwall police with as- sault and uttering threats. He was released to appear in court on Oct. 9. His name was not released as it would identify the victim. The victim did not require medical treat- ment, according to police. City senior charged with assaulting teen neighbour’s boyfriend
Diocesan bishops are responsible for teaching doctrine and to govern local re- gions within the Catholic Church known as dioceses. The origins of the office of bishop can be traced back to the apos- tles of Jesus.
elor’s degree in theology in 1989 from Saint Paul University, Ottawa. He received his formation for the priest- hood at Saint Paul’s Seminary, Ottawa. In
The Roman Catholic diocese of Alexan- dria-Cornwall has itself a new bishop. Reverend Marcel Damphousse was or- dained the ninth bishop of the Catholic Diocese of Alexandria-Cornwall during a celebration Sunday afternoon at St. Finnan’s Cathedral in Alexandria in front of more than 700 people. Attending the ordination were the Apos- tolic Nuncio to Canada, His Excellency Most Reverend Pedro López Quintana, His Emi- nence, Thomas Cardinal Collins, 25 bishops, and the priests and deacons of the Diocese of Alexandria-Cornwall. Bishop Damphousse, who replaces the popular Paul-Andre Durocher, will be re- sponsible for the more than 55,000 Catho- lics who live in Stormont and Glengarry, the two counties that comprise the Diocese of Alexandria-Cornwall. A 47-year-old Cornwall man faces charges after he was accused threatening an ac- quaintance with a knife on two occasions within the past two weeks. Frederick Renshaw, 47 of Cornwall was ar- rested last Wednesday, the same day he is accused of threatening a 39-year-old male acquaintance with a knife. He is also ac- cused of threatening the same man with a knife sometime between Aug. 15 and Aug. 28. He is charged with two counts of posses- sion of weapons dangerous, two counts of assault with a weapon, two counts of threats to cause death, one count of mis- chief, and four counts of breach of a proba- tion order. He was held in custody until court the fol- lowing day.
2002 he earned a licentiate in spiritual theology from the Teresianum in Rome. For a number of years, Damp- housse taught at the Manitoba Catholic School of Evangeliza- tion, and was vocations director for more than 12 years. Before being appointed rec- tor of the cathedral, he was chaplain at St. Boniface Dioc- esan High School for five years. Most recently, he was a mem- ber of the Diocesan Finance
His Holiness Pope Benedict XVI named the Rev. Damp- housse as bishop of Alexandria- Cornwall on June 28. At the time of his appointment, he was rec- tor of the Saint-Boniface Cathe- dral in Manitoba. Born on March 19, 1963, in Saint-Joseph, Man., Damp- housse was ordained a priest on June 28, 1991, for the Archdio- cese of Saint-Boniface.
September 6- 30
He served in a number of parishes throughout the archdiocese before being named rector of the cathedral in 2008. Damphousse earned a bachelor’s degree in psychology in 1984 at the University Col- lege of Saint Boniface, followed by a bach-
Committee and of the Diocesan Commis- sion for Liturgy for the Archdiocese of Saint- Boniface. He has also been the spiritual director of the TEC (To Encounter Christ) movement for the past eight years.
Professional Live Theatre in Morrisburg, Ontario
Man threatened acquaintance with knife: police
Bank fraud A 36-year-old Cornwall man faces fraud charges after he was accused of withdraw- ing money he didn’t have after depositing empty envelopes at a bank. Jarod Burd, was arrested last Wednesday and charged with three counts of fraud un- der $5,000. He was released to appear in court on Oct. 9. Domestic assault and threats A 67-year-old Cornwall man faces charges in connection with a domestic incident last Wednesday. It is alleged that he engaged in an alterca- tion with his 52-year-old common-law wife when he assaulted and threatened her. The victim did not require medical treatment.
He was charged with domestic assaulted and uttering death threats. Credit card fraud A 22-year-old Montreal woman faces charges after she was accused of trying to buy goods at a Second Street store in Corn- wall with fraudulent credit cards. She was detained by the store’s loss prevention officer during the incident last Wednesday and turned over to a member of the Cornwall Community Police Ser- vice. Yasmine Yansane is charged with fraud under $5,000, two counts of possession of credit card data and two counts of posses- sion of forged credit cards. She was held in custody until court the following day.
Tickets: 613-543-3713 toll free: 1-877-550-3650 or www.uppercanadaplayhouse.com A Nice Family Gatherin By Phil Olson
Johnson’s Antiques — CORNWALL —
Congratulations to thewinners of a pair of tickets for the Parc Safari. Left to right/ Kim Brisebois, Chelsey Lefebvre, Louise Lussier, Nicole Mills, Laurent Prieur, Ginette Sabourin,Miranda Thériault. Félicitations aux gagnants d’une paire de billets pour le Parc Safari. De gauche à droite:
WINNERS Congratulations to the last winners of The Journal’s Summer Snacks contest. Picture 1, Chantal Ingram holding her daughter Kayla, chose to spend her $25 Gift Certificate at Domino’s Pizza. Picture 2, Leslie Cote will spend her Gift Certificate at Memory Lane Sweets. Picture 3, Cécile Lupien will be spending her prize at Subway. Picture 4, Diane Dumondwon aGift Certificate fromCedars.
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Police target drivers ignoring bus signals
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The Cornwall Community Police is mak- ing school safety the focus of its traffic en- forcement blitz this month. The Cornwall Community Police Service patrol division will target with “zero toler- ance: speeding in community safety zones near schools and drivers who fail stop for school buses, police spokeswoman Melanie Labelle wrote in a press release. The introduction of the school bus viola- tion form has been a major factor in reduc- ing the number of violations however, the numbers are still too high, one offence is one too many. Drivers who fail to stop for a school bus while meeting it or while overtaking it face a $490 fine and six demerit points. Drivers who fail to stop within 20 metres of a school bus face the same penalty. As well, speeding fines are almost double for drivers caught in a community safety zone on streets adjacent to schools, accord- ing to police. “Your children are still at risk and their
Jacques Perreault Broker Dir 613 551-1793
This listing gives you so much for the price. It has four finished levels, lots of hardwood and ceramic floors, a garage and rear deck with awning. You’ll fall in love so hurry before someone else does! 108 HEMLOCK CRES.
Here’s some great commercial space in a very well maintained building with 2,777 sq. ft. It’s got lots of uses such as professional office, medical practice or services... Jacques will show you around anytime!!! 1302 SECOND ST. W.
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Large open concept w/plenty of solid oak cabinets, patio door to 2-tier deck. 3+1 bedrooms, main floor laundry, finished basement with gas fireplace. This is a must see. Call direct 613 551-7579 RAISED BUNGALOWWITH CURB APPEAL! 1765 CUMBERLAND ST., CORNWALL ON
Photo Greg Kielec
safety is threatened with each of these inci- dents,” Labelle wrote. “In conclusion, we would like to remind all motorists to be on the lookout for children on their way to and from school, and to be prepared to stop for school buses.” A car slows down as it enters a commu- nity safety zone near St. Peter’s School along Second Street West. City police are cracking down on drivers speeding through such safety zones and drivers who fail to stop for school buses.
Bernadette Atchison Sales representative Dir 613 551-7579
OPEN HOUSE Sunday, Sept. 9 th 1-3 PM
Cornwall • $235,000
IDEAL FAMILY HOME!
In great neighbourhood. Eat- in kitchen with garden doors to private deck, formal living/ dining room, main floor family room. 3 bedrooms. Finished basement with 3-piece (shower). New roof shingles. Recent gas furnace and central A/C. Well maintained so you can enjoy family living.
Anne MacDonald Broker Dir 613 525-1130
Cornwall • $126,900
Cornwall • $167,500
Robert (Bob) Denis Sales representative Dir 613 551-2323
3 bedroom, semi-detached with attached garage, 1375 sq. ft., large lot of 62x144. A must see ! 136 ELSIE
Extra large 3-bedroom with in-law suite. All above- ground, no basement. Large yard, lots of parking. Gas heat and 200 AMP. Attached garage. A must see! Also for rent, a 3-bedroom and a 1-bedroom appartment. 420 PATRICK • BRING US AN OFFER!
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Reina Leroux Sales representative Dir 613 551-1360
Premier’s attack on teachers’ unions is overkill
To the editor:
employers access to a mechanism where- by differences are resolved, a balance is struck and labour peace is maintained. Workplace peace rests on justice and fairness and collec- tive bargaining is the means whereby it’s achieved. In the workplace, contracts expire regularly and workers continue to conduct their respon- sibilities until the next contract is ratified.
resorting to a strike, but all parties recog- nize that the right to strike is an important right in workplaces in a democracy. When he recalled the legislature, Dal- ton McGuinty invoked the fear of a strike even though teach- ers, through their representatives at the bargaining table have said they will be in their classrooms the day after Labour Day. By curtailing the
government is assaulting the process itself and signaling a deep disdain for workers and challenging their right to bargain col- lectively. Under the guise of fighting the deficit on the backs of teachers instead of working with them to arrive at common ground, Dalton McGuinty is engaging in overkill, fast-forwarding a process that has not yet run its course, and responding to a phan- tom worst-case scenario. It is the desperate action of a premier who is desperate to win seats in two by-elections that he desperately needs to win to achieve majority status. At the federal level, we see the abuse that a majority government can enact. Ontarians would be wise to ensure it doesn’t happen at the provincial level too.
Under the guise of fight- ing the deficit on the backs of teachers instead of work- ing with them to arrive at common ground, Dalton McGuinty is engaging in overkill, fast-forwarding a process that has not yet run its course, and responding to a phantom worst-case scenario.
Since back-to-work legislation was de- veloped in the 1950s, the federal govern- ment has tabled it only 30 times, and four of those events were engineered by the current government. Sadly, back-to-work legislation is becom- ing a commonplace tactic of the federal government as it continues to abuse the majority it gained in May 2011. Now the Ontario provincial government is following suit, and is recalling the legisla- ture two weeks early, to introduce a piece of back-to-work legislation that is no less than a frontal attack on teacher unions and an assault on the collective bargaining process itself. Collective bargaining is not a one-off; it’s a multi-staged process, and one that has served society well, giving workers and Statement re: McGuinty Government Legislation to impose a contract on On- tario’s teachers and school boards-Aug. 27, 2012. The McGuinty government’s legislation to impose a contract on Ontario’s teachers and school boards is a cynical and reckless ploy to pick up votes in the by-elections in Kitchener-Waterloo and Vaughan and win back majority power. The McGuinty Liberals are manufactur- ing a crisis in education where none exists. There was never a threat to disrupt classes in September and from the outset the prov- To the editor:
The labour movement is proud of its col- lective bargaining record. Over 98 per cent of the time, contracts are achieved without
process, in fact by pre-empting the process and going directly to punitive legislation that would remove the right to strike, the
Elaine MacDonald President, Cornwall & District Labour
Liberals manufacturing a crisis in education
ince’s teachers have been willing to accept a wage freeze for 2 years. It is unfortunate that the McGuinty gov- ernment has failed to negotiate in good faith with the province’s teachers and school boards. The McGuinty government’s legislation will lead to a challenge in the Supreme Court of Canada where it could be over- turned and cost Ontarians hundreds of mil- lions of dollars in legal costs and penalties. In 2007, the Supreme Court of Canada overturned a legislated wage freeze for 9,600 healthcare workers in British Colum- bia stating that it violated the right to a process of collective bargaining under the
On Sept. 28, the Agapè Centre will be swaying to the transcended notes of jazz at its fourth annualWine, Dine and All that Jazz Festival. This signature fundraising event consists of YOU and other Agapè supporters enjoy- ing live jazz and dance. All monies raised will support our local food bank which is a tangible resource for Cornwall families in need. Charter of Rights and Freedoms. It is no surprise that Ontario Conservative leader Tim Hudak who wants to impose a wage freeze on all Ontario’s public servants is also supporting McGuinty’s reckless wage scheme. Instead of imposing an unconstitutional wage scheme in a desperate attempt to win the by-elections, the McGuinty govern- ment should allow the teachers and school boards to do what’s best for the students and negotiate agreements that work. Brian Lynch, President, SDSG Provincial NDP riding association Robyn Guindon Pharmacie Ltée. Centre d’achats Cornwall Square Cornwall Square Shopping Centre 1, rue Water St. E., Cornwall ON • 613 938-6060 LIVRAISON/DELIVERY Home Medication reviews Étude sur soins à domicile Mail East Court Mall 1380, 2e rue Est, Cornwall ON 1380, Second Street East • 613 937-0956
Cool Jazz fundraiser to raiseawarenessof impoverished
23 000 copies
Cornwall children really benefit from the food that is given freely at our food bank which assists those who are going through some challenging times. The Agapè Centre will keep providing meals as long as there are hungry kids in Cornwall. It recognizes that there is a need here and wants to offer as much support and help to those in need in our commu- nity. “Our Wine, Dine and All that Jazz Festival is our signature annual benefit which funds key programs like our food bank and soup kitchen,”said Alyssa Blais, executive director of the Agapè Centre. For more information on the event or tickets, please call Alyssa Blais at the Agapè Centre at 613-361-0332. Tickets are on sale NOW for $85 at Scotiabank on Brookdale Avenue. The Agapè Centre is a not-for prof- it organization, supported by the commu- nity to ensure that no family goes hungry, cold or without any of the basic necessities of life.
625, ch Montréal, Cornwall, Ontario K6H 1C3 Tel.:
613 938-1433 • Fax.: 613 938-2798
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Insurance brokers helping police
Paws for success
More than $440 was donated to the local branch of the OSPCA thanks to a Paws In The Park event and a Benson BBQ. Pictured, from left, are Don Daugherty, event or- ganizer; Carol Link, OSPCA branch manager; Harneet Reen, Benson Auto Parts assis- tant manager; and Gilles Gibeau, Benson Auto Parts Manager.
Groupe Renaissance Group celebrates The SD&G Insurance Brokers held their annual golf tournament on June 13 at the Cornwall Golf and Country Club. The Seaway Valley Crime Stop- pers program received a cheque in the amount of $1,000 from the organizers. From left, are Pierre Lefebvre, OPP Const. Pete Robertson, Lise Lalonde, and Todd Rozon.
Contributing to kite festival
Thanks to a dedicated group of volunteers, approximately 85 children, along with their parents, enjoyed a day of sunshine, fun and games at the annual Groupe Re- naissance Group’s annual kids’ picnic at Aime LeBlanc Park on Aug. 18. The children took part in water balloon toss, showed their skills at coloring and gobbled down hot dogs. They returned home with prizes and healthy treats. Some of the volunteers who helped to make the Groupe Renaissance Kids’ Picnic a success are, front row: Denise Levac, Doris Carrière, Fernande Fobert, Dorothy Lauzon, Claudette Wanzer. Back row, are Albert Levac, Gabrielle Branchaud, Diane Jodoin, Nicholas Branchaud, Denise Caron, Kim Blanchard, Denise Caron, Rick Filion, Gerry Lafrenière, Raymond Hart, Arnold Fobert.
Ontario Power Generation presented a $500 cheque to The Parade of Nations for the DevelopmentallyChallenged. OntarioPowerGeneration is oneof the sponsors for the kite festival event scheduled for Sept. 16, from 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., at the “bowl” located at the western end of Lamoureux Park, near the RCAFA building, on Water Street,inCornwall.Pictured,fromleft,areKarimaHafizi-Noori,HanifaNoori(kiteflyer), Mahtabuddin Noori of the Parade of Nations Kite Festival Committee, and Kevin Byam of Ontario Power Generation
Harvest festival, War ot 1812 re-enactment slated for Glengarry museum
Once again organizers at the Glengarry Pioneer Museum are planning two excit- ing and popular weekend events this Fall: the 13th annual Harvest Fall Festival on Sunday, Sept. 16, followed by a weekend- long War of 1812 Reenactment, Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 22 and Sept. 23. Leave behind the every day conveniences and step back in time on Sept. 16 at the Glengarry Pioneer Museum from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Discover how Glengarry’s early set- tlers lived and worked. Explore how your ancestors made butter, ice cream, guitars, harnesses and saddles, how they shoed horses, harvested grain, sheared sheep, how they quilted, hooked rugs, spun thread and weaved it, even how hair was styled and curled. You will be captivated by at least 40 artisans demonstrating these tech- niques and many more. It may get a little
noisy in the afternoon during this year’s fea- tured rooster crowing contest. As in the past, visitors will be able to wit- ness one of the largest horse-drawn wagon and carriage parades in rastern Ontario led by the Quigley Pipe Band at 1:30 p.m., this year numbering at least 20. Visitors with a flair for pioneer fashion are invited to come dressed in period attire and compete for prizes as best dressed and/or most unique costume. If you bring your prized zucchini, you can also compete for the biggest, best decorated or most unique zucchini. There will be music by several local groups and a full range of children’s pioneer activities, including a petting zoo throughout the day. Barb Newman, the organizer of the Har- vest Sale Tent at the Festival is putting out a special call for donations of preserves, lo- cal produce, baked goods, and plants. “It’s
a chance for members of the community to share preparations from their old family recipes and to bring their heritage plants for the gardens of others. The harvest tent is a very special feature of the festival and is another way to raise funds for the museum.” Barb can be contacted at 527-1944 or do- nations can be dropped off at the Pioneer Museum (527-5230). For the second weekend, Sept. 23-24, the Glengarry Light Infantry Fencibles will return with several other regiments to the Pioneer Museum, some of them accompa- nied by their families. On both Saturday and Sunday visitors will be treated to a full-scale battle between the “British and Americans” at 3:00 p.m., a military fashion show with explanation at 1 p.m., continuous regimen- tal drilling, special children’s 1812 activities, music, and a noon-day cannon. Re-enactors
and their families will be bivouacked on site in traditional tents. Both weekends of this year’s festival and re-enactment are co-sponsored by a grant from Canadian Heritage’s Building Commu- nities Through Arts and Heritage Program. The Scotiabank of St.Isidore, the Glengarry Farmers Mutual Insurance Company and several other local institutions are co-spon- sors of the Harvest Fall Festival. There is no admission charge for the first weekend, but a suggested donation of $5 is appreciated. The War of 1812 re-enactment will run from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day, with battles scheduled for 3 p.m. Admission to the re-enactment is $50 for adults, chil- dren under 12 free. The Glengarry Pioneer Museum is located in Dunvegan, on County Road 24 at the crossroad with County Road 30.
PUZZLE NO. 627
11. Minor 16. Emcee's speech, for short 19. "We've ____ Just Begun" 20. Wool producers 21. Meal starter? 22. Measured tread
WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 2 TO 8, 2012
THE LUCKIEST SIGNS THIS WEEK: LEO, VIRGO, AND LIBRA.
Turkey Fiesta Chili
24. Differently 26. For votes
27. On the summit 28. Printer's term 29. Prophetic sign 31. Harness piece 33. Sneer 36. Divided equally 38. Lived
ARIES You will probably have a mountain of work to cope with this week. Even though this is a rather stressful situation, it will benefit you by bringing in some extra income. TAURUS You’re feeling quite dynamic this week, and there’s a good chance that you will find a great way to treat yourself. Your friends will persuade you to take part in some interesting activities. GEMINI Stress is in the stars for you. Be sure to take a step back now and then in order to relax and see things from a more positive perspective. CANCER Your friends may include you in a weekend of relaxation, or perhaps your life partner will suggest a romantic interlude. Either way, you will enjoy some sort of getaway. LEO You will be confronted with some big responsibilities that will improve your career prospects. You can expect a few hours of overtime. VIRGO Don’t be surprised if your boss invites you to take a training course that will open the door to a more interesting job. A trip is also on the horizon. LIBRA September is a month of many changes: the start of a new school year for stu- dents, and a return to work for others. This is a good occasion for you to reflect on your lifestyle and think about any changes you’d like to make. SCORPIO Even though you are not always comfort- able in a crowd, the responsibility of organizing a large-scale event for lots of people will fall to you. Be confident in your abilities and try to enjoy the task. SAGITTARIUS You will end up with a lot of work on your plate, consisting mainly of small details that need urgent handling. Don’t hesitate to ask members of your family for help at home. CAPRICORN Someone close to you will invite you to sign up for a very special weekly activity. Take them up on it, as it will help you stay fit for the winter. AQUARIUS You don’t much feel like leaving the house. Take this time indoors to fix up the little love nest you’ve always dreamed of. PISCES You might find yourself on the go more than usual this week. You’ll also spend a lot of time either talking on the telephone or using social networks on the Web.
NUMBER OF SERVINGS: 12
39. Harangues 40. Radar spot 41. Went by car 42. Stink 44. Drum's accompaniment 46. "____ Done It?" 47. City parcel 48. Corn spike 49. Remove moisture from
Copyright © 2012 by Penny Press
ACROSS 1. Spaded 4. Deadly serpents 8. Barbecue attachment 12. Before, to poets 13. Gather in 14. Walk in the water 18. Grandma 19. Regularly 20. "Running on ____" 23. Copper coin 25. Corrode 26. Squeal 15. Completely 17. Bit of land
52. Rowboat accessory 53. Cheeky 54. Keats's forte 55. The old college____ DOWN 1. Cee's follower 2. Vaselike vessel 3. "I ____ Around" 4. Draw up in order 5. Observed 6. Royal residence 7. Snoop 8. Author of "Gulliver's Travels" 9. Bygone 10. Dormant
27. Bustle 30. Audience's shout 32. Method 34. "Bobbie ____" 35. "____ on down the Road" 37. Burrowing animal 38. Plate 39. Attain maturity 40. Cartoon-kid Charlie ____ 43. In the distance 45. Ore source 46. Creased 50. False god 51. Hoist
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 627
Delicious eaten with crispy pita and a spoonful of sour cream or some grated cheese.
INGREDIENTS: • 45 ml (3 soup spoons) olive oil
DIRECTIONS: In a large casserole, heat the oil at medium heat and sauté the onions and the celery until tender. Add the spices (chili, cayenne, cumin and jalapeno pepper) and the herbs (oregano, basil and bay leaf). Continue cooking for another 5 minutes until fragrant. Add the minced turkey and sauté until it is cooked through and lightly browned. Add the red pepper, the beans, the tomatoes and the tomato paste. Reduce the heat and simmer for 30 minutes. Add the corn and sim- mer for another 15 minutes. Serve immediately. • 1 large onion, sliced thinly • 6 celery stalks, sliced thinly • 15 ml (1 soup spoon) garlic, sliced thinly • 90 ml (6 soup spoons) chili powder • 2.5 ml (1/2 tsp) cayenne pepper • 10 ml (2 tsp) ground cumin • 1 jalapeno pepper, sliced thinly (optional) • 10 ml (2 tsp) dried oregano • 10 ml (2 tsp) dried basil • 1 bay leaf • 680 g (1 1/2 lb) raw turkey, minced • 500 ml (2 cups) roasted red pepper, sliced thinly • 500 ml (2 cups) black beans, drained and rinsed • 500 ml (2 cups) red beans, drained and rinsed • 1 litre (4 cups) diced tomatoes with the juice • 125 ml (1/2 cup) tomato paste • 500 ml (2 cups) frozen corn (optional)
PUZZLE NO. 363
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 363
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: Chicken Farmers of Canada, www.chicken.ca with more than 500 recipes
WELCOME TO OUR newly renovated establishment
Bonnie Parker - Owner/Funeral Director ChantalPilon-Dupuis-DirectriceFunérailles WilliamMacDonald - Managing Director Newly renovated funeral home welcoming public to open house
Jim Bennett - Aftercare, Prearrangement
The operators of McArthur Bros & Mac- Neil Funeral Home and Chapel in Cornwall want the public to see their newly reno- vated facility. With that in mind, they are hosting an open house Saturday, Sept. 8 from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. at the 428 Second Street East funeral home. The funeral home, purchased by Bonnie Parker in April 2010, has undergone exten- sive renovations over the past six months. Highlighted in the extensive work are a new chapel and new reception area allow- ing families to hold a reception celebrating the life of their loved one right at the funer- al home after the completion of the funeral service and interment. The operators have also harkened to the history of the funeral home with a neat touch near the building’s front entrance. Old brick from the building’s past has been unveiled in main hallway as a testament to
the funeral home’s heritage. “It was an extensive renovation to make the families more at ease during a time of grieving,” said Jim Bennett, pre-need coun- sellor and after care. Funeral director Bill MacDonald encour- aged area residents to come see the results of their hard work at the funeral home. “We want them to come in and see the changes that we made,” he said during a re- cent tour of the facility. “We also want them to come in and meet us.” “We are proud of the changes and we want to show them off,” said MacDonald, who worked at McArthur Bros. & MacNeil as a student at the young age of 18 and boasts 30 years experience in the business. The funeral home was founded in Lan- caster, Ontario in 1859 byWilliam J. Hender- son who opened it in conjunction with his tinsmith shop. It was sold to John (Jack) McArthur and re-
ACE Computer Services Computer Sales Service and Repair 8 Sixth St East Cornwall, ON K6H 2 N4 (613) 930-2282 TheCompTIAA+certification isan industry-wide,vendor-neutralprogram. Wishing you continued success! named. John McArthur’s sons, Jim and Bob, took over from their father and changed the name to McArthur Bros Funeral Home. In the 1930s it was moved from Lancaster to its present location at 428 Second Street East in Cornwall. In 1945 when J.A. (Pete) MacNeil returned from overseas following World War Two he became a partner in the business and even- tually purchased his partner’s interests in the funeral home. The business grew over the years with the addition of Jardine Funeral Home (which was closed) and later Meldrum Funeral Home. In the mid 1960’s Pete MacNeil added a permanent chapel and an additional visita- tion room to the facility and combined the Meldrum Funeral Home with McArthur Bros & MacNeil under one roof. Since then the funeral home has seen a couple different owners and Bonnie Parker
purchased the business in April 2010 to complement the funeral business she has owned and managed for more than 15 years in Morrisburg. MacArthur Bros & MacNeil take pride in the fact they are locally owned and oper- ated as well as their competitive pricing. “We know we are the least expensive. We have a price-match guarantee,” MacDonald said. They are so confident about their prices that they are offering a price match guaran- tee to anyone shopping for funeral home services: If anyone finds a current published price in Ontario cheaper than their current prices, they will match it and give the cus- tomer 20 per cent of the difference. McArthur Bros & MacNeil Funeral Home & Chapel is at 428 Second St., East in Cornwall, For more information, please call 613-932- 6300 or email at mcarthurbrosfh@cogeco. net.
Providing you with cherished memories in print
3308 Second St. East Cornwall, ON K6H 6J8 Tel: 613-932-9281
“Proud to be partners with McArthur Brothers &McNeil Funeral Home”.
4323 County Road 43 West, RR#3, Smiths Falls, Ontario K7A 454
Tel: 613 284-0061 Fax: 613 284-1206
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William (Bill) MacDonald, Managing Director, stands near a historic brick wall uncovered during renovations at McArthur Bros. & MacNeil Funeral home in Cornwall. Pictured to the left are three of the funeral home’s founders: From top - JimmcArthur, Bob McArthur and J.A.“Pete”MacNeil.
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Clockwise from top left: JimBennett, AfterCare Counsellor and Pre-Arrangement Specialist sits a newly designed room tomeet with clients; Bennett andManaging DirectorWillam MacDonald stand in their new reception area; light streams into the newly renovatedmain hallway and foyer area; the extensive renovations also includedwork to the chapel.
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La Grande Dame de Cornwall fête ses 125 ans
enfin se rassembler pour la première fois à Noël. Ce n’est cependant qu’en 1892 que Mgr Alexander MacDonnell, évêque du tout nouveau diocèse d’Alexandria, accom- pagné de son confrère de Kingston, Mgr Cleary, procède à la bénédiction de l’église et précise la véritable nature de La Nativité de la Bienvenue Vierge Marie, paroisse fran- cophone. C’est en 1972 que La Nativité est déclarée co-cathédrale. On y érige un trône épisco- pal pour Mgr Eugène Larocque, arrivé en 1974. On y installe aussi deux nouvelles cloches qui portent le nom d’Anne et de Marie. Le 11 février 1986, grâce au travail de la Société historique de Cornwall et au Comité Héritage Cornwall, La Nativité est désignée édifice patrimonial historique par la ville de Cornwall, ce qui oblige le diocèse à l’entretenir définitivement. Aujourd’hui, avec la baisse de fréquenta- tion des églises, que deviendra la grande Dame de Cornwall? Le nouvel évêque élu, Mgr Marcel Damphouse, devra se poser la question. Mais La Nativité est toujours là, fière et belle. Voilà la raison pour laquelle une messe solennelle est célébrée le 8 sep- tembre prochain, à 14 h, et un goûter suivra à la salle de L’Agora.
ANNIE LAFORTUNE firstname.lastname@example.org
L’église de La Nativité, à Cornwall, fêtera son 125 e anniversaire le 8 septembre pro- chain. La Paroisse de la Nativité de la Bi- enheureuse Vierge Marie, rue Montréal à Cornwall, est toujours bien présente dans le cœur de ses paroissiens francophones et dans celui du Père Laurier Rivet. Son histoire est colorée. Cette église a été la première à être érigée à Cornwall pour desservir la population grandissante des Canadiens français dans la ville. La com- munauté francophone, représentée par Israël Sauvé et J.E. Blondin, font la grande demande à Mgr Cleary, soit la nomination d’un prête francophone qui saurait les guid- er et les instruire en français. L’archevêque accepte et juge la demande juste et honorable. L’achat du terrain de l’église se fait le 20 août 1887 et l’érection officielle de la paroisse et la bénédiction de la pierre angulaire a lieu le 8 septembre 1887. C’est le père Paul-Antoine De Sauh- nac qui prend en main la construction de l’église en 1891. Les paroissiens peuvent
Photo Annie Lafortune
L’église de La Nativité de la Bienheureuse Vierge Marie, rue Montréal.
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Appelle 2227 Le Centre Moi j’apprends est financé par le ministère de la Formation, des Collèges et Universités du gouvernement de l'Ontario.
Levée de fonds pour l’Hôpital de Cornwall
sés en un an de collecte, mais le but visé de cette levée de fonds est de trois millions. La raison? L’achat d’un appareil IRM (imagerie et résonnance magnétique, ACV- ortho- pédie) et d’une table d’Urologie numéri- que. Cette table facilite le diagnostique du cancer de la prostate, de la vessie, des reins, etc. Couvrant les secteurs de Cornwall, S-D- G et d’Akwesasne, cette campagne a pour but de réduire les trajets des habitants de
toutes ces régions qui ont à subir des trait- ements médicaux importants. «Les gens doivent parcourir d’importantes distances, explique l’agente aux communications de la Fondation, Josée Sauvé. Ils vont soit à Ot- tawa ou Montréal au lieu de venir ici, chez eux. La région de Champlain a, à elle seule, la période d’attente la plus longue dans toute la province de l’Ontario pour les tests d’IRM.» Ainsi, une dernière levée de fonds est or-
ganisée le samedi 1 er décembre prochain. Le bal St-Andrews se tiendra au manège militaire de Cornwall, au 505 Fourth Street East, où les convives pourront déguster vin et fromage de l’Hôpital, à 18h, lors de ce souper gala qui débutera à 19 h. Le coût du billet est de 125 $. «On demande à tout le monde de collaborer. Trop de personnes attendent trop longtemps pour des traite- ments vitaux», conclut Josée Sauvé.
ANNIE LAFORTUNE email@example.com
CORNWALL - La campagne À votre santé , de la Fondation de l’Hôpital de Cornwall, bat son plein et est sur ses derniers milles afin d’amasser 1,5 millions de dollars. À ce jour, deux millions ont déjà été amas-
À Cornwall, il n’y a pas que le Fleuve... Il y a les gens d’ici
Photo Annie Lafortune
Irene Lalonde. Bénévole à l’Hôpital de Cornwall. “Je suis née en Irlande et j’ai trouvé l’élu de mon coeur ici. Je suis arrivée au Canada en 1957. Cornwall est une ville qui offre de magnifiques paysages et les gens se disent bonjour, même sans se connaître. Il y a beaucoup de choses à faire ici, en ville ou dans la nature, seul ou en famille.
Photo Annie Lafortune
Tanya Allaire, enseignante d’anglais à l’école La Citadelle. “Je suis née aux États-Unis mais mes parents ont déménagé à Cornwall quand j’était petite. Ils ont choisi cette ville parmi plsueiurs autres villes canadiennes parce que la communauté est vivante et belle. Tout le monde se connaît ici et l’entraide est remarquable.”
Le Centre de santé communautaire de l’Estrie annonce qu’il y aura des tournois de badminton tous les jeudis soir, à partir du 20 septembre prochain, de 18 h 30 à 21 h. Les intéressés peu- vent se rendre au 510, avenue McCon- nell (La Citadelle – Gymnase Paul-Char- ron). Le coût est de 5 $ par mois. On peut s’inscrire dès maintenant en com- muniquant avec Ivan Labelle, agent de Santé communautaire, au 613 937- 3132 poste 232. Tournois de badminton
Plusieurs activités au Centre Charles-Émile Claude
chain, de 9 h 30 à 16 h, au coût de 9 $. Ne ratez pas l’occasion de vous rendre à St-Eustache (Méchoui) le vendredi 5 octo- bre 2012. Le prix est de 60 $. Repas B.B.Q buffet, animation, danse en ligne. St-Eustache (Noël) est fixé pour le vendre- di 7 décembre 2012, au coût de 70$ incluant repas, animation, danse en ligne, cadeaux. Sweet People est prévu pour le vendredi 17 mai 2013, à Valleyfield (47 places dis- ponibles dont 40 sont déjà réservées). Le Centre-Charles-Émile-Claude est le seul centre francophone pour aînés qui existe à Cornwall. Les francophones et fran- cophiles encouragent tous les autres fran- cophones à s’impliquer dans les diverses activités pour le garder en vie.
Dès septembre, on peut se procurer, au coût de 20 $, la nouvelle carte de mem- bre 2012-2013 du Centre Charles-Émile Claude pour participer aux différentes ac- tivités. Toutes nos activités régulières débuteront la deuxième semaine de septembre. Bingo : tousleslundis,à18h,EarlyBird -19hRégulier Danse en ligne : début le lundi 17 septem- bre, avec Madame Gloria Boisvert, à 13h30 . Exercices : mardis et jeudis, de 9h à 10h, du 18 septembre au 22 novembre 2012 . Fléchettes:chaquemardi,de13h30à15h30 Chorale : tous les mercredis, de 10 h à midi.
Début, le mercredi 12 septembre 2012. Pratique de Bridge : tous les jeudis, à 12 h 30. Bridge duplicata : tous les vendredis, à midi. Sacs de sable : tous les vendredis, à 13h30.
Voulez-vous apprendre à jouer au bridge ou souhaiteriez-vous approfondir vos con- naissances dans ce jeu? Venez nous voir au bureau, de 9 h à midi et 13 h à 16 h, du lundi au vendredi, pour inscription. Préparez-vous pour le tournoi de bridge du Centre qui aura lieu le 12 octobre pro-
SECTIONS / RUBRIQUES FOR SALE / À VENDRE
Deadline / Heure de tombée Friday / Vendredi - 3:00 pm
OTHER / AUTRES Miscellaneous courses / Cours divers.....................................................17 Health / Santé..........................................................................................18 Services ..................................................................................................19 Attention / Avis........................................................................................20 Daycare & Babysitters / Garderie et gardiennes......................................21 Babysitter wanted / Recherche gardienne ...............................................22 Animals / Animaux..................................................................................23 Job Offers / Offres d’emploi....................................................................24 Job search / Demandes d’emploi ............................................................25 Business opportunities / Occasions d’affaires.........................................26 Wanted / Recherche................................................................................27 Garage Sale & Auction / Ventes de garage et ancans..............................28 Lost & Found / Perdu et retrouvé............................................................29 Personnal / Personnel.............................................................................30 Prayers / Prières .....................................................................................31
Cars - Trucks / Autos-Camions .................................................................1 Véhicules récréatifs...................................................................................2 Antiques / Antiquités.................................................................................3 Miscellaneous / Divers..............................................................................4 Cottages / Chalets .....................................................................................5 Farm Equipment / Articles de ferme..........................................................6 Firewood / Bois de chauffage....................................................................7 Houses & Condos / Maisons et condos ....................................................8 Lots, lands & farms / Terrains, terres et fermes........................................9 Business - Properties / Commerces et immeubles (for sale or for rent / à vendre ou à louer) ........................................................10 FOR RENT / À LOUER Miscellaneous Spaces / Divers espaces..................................................11 Appartments & Condos / Logis et condos ..............................................12 Retirement Homes / Résidences d’acceuil ..............................................13 Houses / Maisons ...................................................................................14 Cottages / Chalets ...................................................................................15 Rooms / Chambres .................................................................................16
per additional word / par mot additionnel 15 ¢
for 25 words pour 25 mots
per repeat par répétition
Classified ads are paid in advance • Les petites annonces sont payables à l’avance 613 938-1433
RJ PAINTING low pri- ces with professional service, over 20 years experience, minor hou- sehold repairs, plaster jobs, fence painting & staining. No job too small, fully insured. Call for a free quote, RJ at; (613)330-4903.
Divers à vendre Miscellaneous for sale
CÈDRES POUR HAIES, à bon prix. Installation, livraison disponibles. BOIS DE CHAUFFAGE, franc, fendu, livré, 80$ la corde, minimum 4 cordes (selon la ré- gion); 613-525-4702, 613-577-6667.
Vente garage - À l’encan
Garage sale - Auction
VENTE DE GARAGE , samedi le 8 sept, 2012 de 8h00-12h00. 124 rue Anthony Cornwall bénéfices pour le cen- tre de généalogie et ar- chive saint-laurent.
Maisons à louer Houses for rent
is looking for Newspaper Carriers to deliver newspaper from door-to-door every Wednesdays of the year in all of Cornwall. Requirements: Responsible individuals Must be 18 years old or older Salary:
RENT-TO-OWN the home you want today - location avec option d’achat pour votre do- micile; (613)282-7838, (613)632-9248.
BRISER LE SILENCE
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
Earn fair $$ for distribution of Le/The Journal newspaper/bag
1-877-femaide (336-2433) LIGNE DE SOUTIEN POUR FEMMES VICTIMES DE VIOLENCE
ATS 1 866 860-7082 www.briserlesilence.ca
FOR SERVICES IN ENGLISH CALL ASSAULTED WOMEN'S HELPLINE AT 1-866-863-0511, TTY 1-866-863-7868
Please apply in person or by mail: Newspaper Carriers - Le/The Journal
Please reply by application to: Fax: 613 774-0148 Attention: firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com
c/o Roger Duplantie 625 Montreal Road Cornwall, Ontario K6H 1C3 By fax: 613 938-2798 By e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Our family owned and operated organization operates grocery stores in rural Eastern Ontario. We are a growing and aggressive independent grocer who is looking for the right Team Members to add to our workplace. We are seeking quality managers with a good attitude and dedication who enjoy their challenging grocery career. You will be a company orientated leader who follows directions and can enforce policy. You will be able to motivate, retain, and manage your staff. We offer competitive salary and benefits working in a team environment. PRODUCE MANAGER • GROCERY MANAGER www.mikedeans.com Chesterville • Winchester • Vankleek Hill • Bourget • Almonte (opening fall 2012)
Le jardin Eco Park, un joyau pour plusieurs
faisons tous cela. Nous nous entraidons. Quand une personne ne peut venir pen- dant quelques jours, on s’occupe de ses légumes. Et puis, on donne aussi de nos lé- gumes au Centre Agape», dit l’homme avec un large sourire. Ivan Labelle raconte que ce jardin est un trésor pour certains. «Il y a d’anciens fermi- ers qui vivent en ville maintenant, dans des appartements, et qui ont besoin de nature parce qu’ils y sont habitués. Ils sont heu- reux de venir ici, de cultiver leur terre et de rencontrer leurs amis tout au long de la journée.» Ce jardin offre une diversité de légumes et d’herbes puisque des Russes, des Alle-
ANNIE LAFORTUNE email@example.com
Le jardin communautaire Eco Park existe depuis 2001, à Cornwall. Ivan Labelle, agent de santé communautaire, le gère depuis maintenant quatre ans. Le jardin, beau, propre, vert et accueil- lant dessert une trentaine de personnes qui prennent un soin jaloux de leur petit lopin de terre. Certains y ont planté des fruits, d’autres des légumes, ou encore des herbes aromatiques provenant de pays lointains. Léo Joseph Bonneville se souvient qu’en
Photo Annie Lafortune
De magnifiques légumes ont poussé tout l’été dans le jardin communautaire.
On aperçoit dans la photo, accroupi, Léo Joseph Bonneville, gardien bénévole; Dan- is Mens, un des plus anciens, qui fait pousser des herbes de son Haîti natale; Ivan Labelle, agent de Santé communautaire, et Dan Filliol. Tous trois, comme une tren- taine d’autres, ont leur joli petit lopin de terre. Photo Annie Lafortune
mands, des Haïtiens, des Français, des Écos- sais et plus encore colorent Cornwall et les terres accueillantes du jardin communau- taire Eco Park.
1957, à l’endroit même où le jardin se situe, un canal, rempli d’eau, passait par là et il s’y baignait. Aujourd’hui, il est là, assis sur sa chaise, fidèle au poste du matin au soir, à surveiller, à prendre soin de son jardin et du jardin de ceux qui sont absents. «Nous
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