Volume 3, No37, 16pages •CORNWALL, ON•July 18, 2012
VOLUNTEERS BAND TOGETHER FOR BEAVERS P.2
A FESTIVAL WITH ALTITUDE! Photo: Greg Kielec
One of three Re/Max realty balloons is framed among tree leaves as it soars above Cornwall after launching from Lamoureux Park on Saturday evening, the final day of the balloon and music festival. For more, please see page 7.
N-ICE GIFT FOR NORTHERN COMMUNITY P. 3
SERVICES EXTERNES OUTREACH SERVICES 613.525.5338 1.800.461.1842 www.maisoninterludehouse.ca email@example.com
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SERVICES GRATUITS, CONFIDENTIELS ET OFFERTS EN FRANÇAIS ET EN ANGLAIS DANS LES COMTÉS DE PRESCOTT, RUSSELL, STORMONT, DUNDAS ET GLENGARRY
Volunteers swamp city park to save beavers
By Greg Kielec
Donna Dubreuil watched with a keen eye as a group of volunteers assembled an un- wieldy mixture of wire cage, a large plas- tic drain tube and a cement block together next to a pond on Guindon Park on Thurs- day. The president of the Ottawa-Carleton Wildlife Centre had good reason to take in first-hand the work of a small group of vol- unteers from across North America trying to convince the city of Cornwall to permanently abandon its practice of trapping and killing beavers. It took Guidon Park neighbour Wyatt Walsh and Rebecca Sorrell, the founder of Cornwall’s populist Save the Beavers groups just weeks to convince city officials what wildlife advocates in Ottawa have been try- ing to accomplish for years. “We’re hoping to use this to embarrass Ot- tawa,” Dubreuil said matter-of-factly as vol- unteers toiled in the sweltering heat to install their final pond leveler, a contraption created byMike Callahan, founder of Massachusetts- based Beaver Solutions in the United States. Callahan was one of about a dozen volun- teers toiling in Guindon Park last week to in- stall non-lethal pond levelers designed to allow beavers to do what they do naturally without flooding adjoining roads and lands in the park at the western edge of the city, bordered by County Road 2 to the north and the huge Ontario Power Generation Dam to the north. “I think it’s important because it will be a working example of what can be done and hopefully inspire other people to do the same thing,” Callahan said. “What I find gratifiying by doing things like this I feel like I’m solving problems for peo- ple, but also helping the environment by keeping the beavers on the landscape and all the bio-diversity and other benefits that beaver dams have for people and the envi- ronment.” Also pitching in was Adrian Nelson, com- munications director for B.C. based The Fur- A Cornwall city councillor is incredulous after some members tried again to gang up on him during an in camera less than three months after adopting a report forbidding the practice. Councillor Andre Rivette walked out of an in camera session preceding Monday night’s open council session after some members of council raised an interview he conducted with The Journal and Cornwall Free News on July 4. Rivette conducted the interview to com- plain about how a retirement deal for Paul Fitzpatrick, the city’s chief administrative officer, was never brought to full council for approval, despite assurances from pro- ponents of the deal that would happen. Sitting in last Monday’s in camera session, he heard talk of preparing the projector to By Greg Kielec
Photos by Greg Kielec Rebecca Sorrell, above right, of Cornwall’s Save the Beavers group watches as Mike Callahan, top right, of Beaver Solutions inMas- sachusetts and local resident Wyatt Walsh install a leveler in a beaver pond in Guindon Park. Bottom left, Kate MacNeil of the Ot- tawa-Carleton Wildlife Centre digs away at the remants at the dam in a stream east of the large beaver pond. Bottom right, Adrian Nelson of B.C.-based The Fur-Bearer Defenders pulls large drain pipe with MacNeil to complete the final pond leveler at the park.
Bearer Defenders which offered its services free of charge to the city in an effort to con- vince the city to abandon kill traps it had been using in the park. “I know that these are a really simple to build and I think these will act as an excellent model for the city staff to follow for future problems,” said Adrian, who met with city officials before and after the project to brief them on the work by volunteers. A beaming Sorrell was exuberant as volun- teers gathered for a roadside break after in- stalling the final pond leveler Thursday afternoon. “There was a lot of bumps and bruises along the road to get us here,” she said. But she is optimistic the levelers will work well enough to convince the city to abandon beaver kill traps in the park altogether. firstname.lastname@example.org
Councillor walks out of closed session over media interview
closed meeting investigator Stephen Fournier which faulted council for dis- cussing the media interview in camera and set guidelines for what can be discussed be- hind closed doors. “I’ve pushed. I’ve tried to do right the last 11-12 years,” Rivette said. But he concedes he may have finally hit a wall. He does not want to call for another probe by council’s closed meeting investigator Stephen Fournier because of the cost to tax- payers. The investigation by Fournier this spring cost the city $2,832, including the $125 fee charged to Rivette. “There’s not much I can do on this issue,” Rivette said. Follow @gkielec on Twitter and the Cornwall Journal page on Facebook. For breaking news, go to www.editionap.ca and click on The Journal.
agenda for the in camera session, Rivette said. He walked out of the session around 6 p.m., about an hour and fifteen minutes before council finally exited the closed meeting. Mayor Bob Kilger, in an email to The Jour- nal last Tuesday, refused to comment on the incident, citing the confidential nature of the in camera discussion. “Any ‘In-camera’ meeting subject matter must remain confidential. I will continue to uphold my obligations in this regard,” he wrote in his email. Kilger conceded at an April 23 meeting that he dropped the ball in allowing coun- cil members to gang up on Rivette during a closed council session on Feb. 27 in re- sponse to an interview he did complaining about the burgeoning cost of payouts and legal fees relating to former staff. Council subsequently adopted a report by
“I think other people have to
take the lead, ba- sically the taxpay- ers of Cornwall.” Andre Rivette City councillor
play the video of his most recent interview with The Journal and The Cornwall Free News. His fears were confirmed when Mayor Bob Kilger said Rivette’s interview was the next thing to be discussed in the closed session. “I couldn’t believe it when I heard it,” Rivette said in an interview last week with The Journal. “I just could believe what I was hearing.” The interview was the last item on the
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Special photo Cornwall Mayor Bob Kilger poses for a picture atop a ice resurfacing machine with city recreation manager Christine Lefebvre. The city is donating the surplus machine to Nunavut community Pond Inlet in northern Canada. City donates ice resurfacer to community in Nunavut
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RCMP officer and community volunteer in Pond Inlet. Cornwall city council approved the donation request at its regular meeting on July 9, much to the delight of Ka- vanaugh. “It will be a huge improvement,” said Ka- vanaugh. “Not only just the time saved (on cleaning the ice), but it will create a better playing surface and everything.” Kavanaugh said he and his RCMP col- leagues in Pond Inlet have been working on a number of projects to benefit the commu- nity, and the acquisition of an ice-resurfac- ing machine - a first for Pond Inlet - represents a big improvement. The police officer has been working with
The City of Cornwall is donating a sur- plus ice-resurfacing machine to Pond Inlet, a community of 1,600 people on the northeastern tip of Baffin Island in the Territory of Nunavut. The machine will be used in Pond Inlet’s new arena, and it will go a long way to- wards creating better ice - and more ice time - for the youth of the community to play hockey. As it stands now, the ice in Pond Inlet is manually cleaned with shovels and brooms throughout the day and flooded at the end of each day, a process that takes over an hour to complete.
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other community members to organize a structured hockey program, and their latest effort resulted in over 100 Pond Inlet youth being registered with Hockey Canada. Kavanaugh said it’s impor- tant to provide sports and recreation opportunities for
In addition, by having the ice resurfacer, Pond Inlet will be able to host various territorial events and tourna- ments in their community. “This donation will make it easier for residents of Pond Inlet to get involved in or- ganized sports like hockey,” said Mayor Bob Kilger.
“We’re just trying to do what we can to give back to the community.” Robert Kavanaugh
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youth, especially in a northern community like Pond Inlet where there is limited expo- sure to organized sports. “We’re just trying to do what we can to give back to the community,” he added. Nearly all supplies for Pond Inlet arrive by ship, and the ice resurfacer will be loaded on to the next shipment fromMontreal later this month. The Pond Inlet delegation is covering the costs of transporting the machine from Cornwall to their community - a distance of more than 3,000 kilometres. “It will be a great day when I look out at the ship this August and see a Zamboni on it,” Kavanaugh said.
Anne MacDonald Broker Dir 613 525-1130
“This Zamboni has served us well for many years, and it will certainly be put to good use in Pond Inlet.” It was a family connection that got the ball rolling on the donation. A First Air employee in Pond Inlet learned from a family member in Cornwall that the City had a dormant ice-resurfacing machine in its possession. The piece of equipment was purchased in 1987, and it was scheduled to be disposed of through a surplus equipment tender later this year. Soon after, a formal request was sent to Mayor Kilger from Robert Kavanaugh, an
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News in brief from Cornwall Community Police Service
damage to property. The victim did not require medical atten- tion. He was charged with domestic assault, mischief under $5,000 and uttering threats to damage property. He was held in custody until court the following day. His name was not released as it may identify the victim. Assault, theft and breach A 41-year-old Cornwall youth was ar- rested on Sunday after he was accused of assaulting his 47-year-old girlfriend and taking her cell phone. It is alleged that on Sunday he got into an altercation with his 47-year-old girlfriend when he assaulted her and removed her cell phone from her. The victim did not re- quire medical treatment. The man was bound by a probation order
In order to be eligible, participating homeowners must have a gross household income of $40,000 or less and the house value must be below $135,000. In addition, the property must be owned and be the sole and principal residence of the appli- cant, and property taxes, home insurance and mortgage payments must all be up-to- date. The property must be located within the City of Cornwall or the United Coun- ties of SDG. Funding is not available for work that is already started. Application forms for the program were being accepted as of Monday, July 16, and completed applications must be received by 4:30 pm on Aug. 31. Applications will be allocated on a first- come,first-serve basis. “We anticipate that there will be a lot of interest in this program, so interested res- idents should fill out their applications as soon as possible,” said Mayor Kilger. Application forms can be downloaded from the City website (www.Cornwall.ca) as of Monday, July 16th. Copies can also be obtained from the City of Cornwall Social Housing Division Office at 340 Pitt Street (3rd Floor) or by calling (613) 930-2787 ext. 2344. Additional information about the Ontario Renovates program can also be found on the city website (look for the link on the right side of the homepage). which time the teen brandished a gun which was later identified as BB gun. The teen was located and charged with assault with a weapon, possession of a weapon for a dangerous purpose, posses- sion of firearm while prohibited and tres- pass by night. The teen was held in custody until court the following day. He cannot be named per provisions under the Youth Criminal Justice Act. Threw rock at car Darren MacNeil, 40 of Cornwall was ar- rested on Monday after someone threw a rock at a motor vehicle and caused damage. Police were contacted and an investiga- tion followed. He was charged with mis- chief under $5,000 and released to appear in court.
The Journal A new home improvement program has been launched to assist low and modest income homeowners in Cornwall and Stormont, Dundas and Glengarry. Through Ontario Renovates, eligible homeowners can receive funding for ur- gent home repairs as well as modifications to increase accessibility. “The goal of the program is to help resi- dents stay in their homes longer,” said Mayor Bob Kilger. “This will help to improve the quality of life for participating homeowners and the community-at-large.” The Ontario Renovates program has two different components: An Urgent Home Repair component where eligible homeowners can receive a maximum forgivable loan of $16,000 which is earned over a 10-year period. Projects which may qualify under this component include upgrades to heating systems, foundations, roofs and electrical systems. An Accessibility Modification compo- nent where eligible homeowners can re- ceive a maximum grant of $3,500. Projects which may qualify under this component include ramps and handrails. with the condition of keep the peace and be of good behaviour. He was charged with domestic assault, theft under $5,000 and breach of a proba- tion order. He was held in custody until court the following day. His name was not released as it may identify the victim in this matter. Assault with weapon A 17-year-old Cornwall youth faces a weapons charge after he brandished a BB gun while in the backyard of some- one’s residence on Sunday. The teen was bound by a probation order with the condition of not to possession any firearms, cross-bow or weapons. It is al- leged that on Sunday shortly after 11:30 p.m., the teen was observed in the back yard of a 32-year-old victim’s residence. The man attempted to stop the teen at
Fraud over $5,000 A 26-year-old Cornwall woman has been accused of defrauding the Ontario Works program. St. Louis was arrested on Friday. It is al- leged that between September 2011 and January 2012, she failed to comply with the regulations of the Ontario Works Direc- tives. She was charged with Fraud under $5,000 and released to appear in court on Aug. 28. Mischief and threats A 32-year-old Cornwall man was ar- rested Saturday in connection with a vio- lent domestic incident. It is alleged that on Saturday he engaged in an altercation with his 31-year-old girl- friend when he assaulted her, threatened to cause damage to property and caused
New home improvement program launched in Cornwall and SDG
PIQUE-NIQUE DU DÉPUTÉ DE LA CIRCONSCRIPTION JIMMcDONELL Vous êtes invité Le dimanche 22 juillet 2012, 12 h 30 à 15 h Parc Guindon, Route 2, Cornwall (utiliser l’entrée ouest) (BEAU TEMPS, MAUVAIS TEMPS) BBQ et rafraîchissements Du plaisir pour toute la famille ! Bienvenue à toutes et à tous ! Pour plus de renseignements, appelez Marilyn McMahon 613 933-6513
MPP JIMMcDONELL’S RIDING PICNIC You are Invited
Sunday July 22, 12.30 – 3 pm, Guindon Park, Highway 2, Cornwall, (use west entrance)
(RAIN OR SHINE)
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23 500 copies
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Coming to terms with the death of a loved one is one of life’s most challeng- ing journeys. Grief after suicide
Strumming right along
When the death is from suicide, family members and friends can experience an even more complex kind of grief. While trying to cope with the pain of their sudden loss, they are overwhelmed by feelings of blame, anger and incomprehension.
By Lisa Etherington-Runions strikes chord with Ferguson Traditional Irish, Scottish music In most circles, Jesse Ferguson is known as the Bard of Cornwall. A folk musician from Cornwall, his love of Scottish and Irish traditional music was nurtured in the neighbourhood of Glen- garry County, home of North America's largest Highland Games. He sings and plays several musical instru- ments, including the guitar, mandolin, vio- lin, harmonica, bodhran and pennywhistle. He has performed solo and with other mu- sicians in Cornwall, Ottawa, Miramichi, Fredericton, New Brunswick, and Sydney, Nova Scotia, where he currently resides. “I was drawn to Cape Breton as one of Canada’s liveliest centres for Celtic music” said Ferguson, “but I’ve also enjoyed teach- ing English at Cape Breton University.” With years of experience, Ferguson has learned how to tailor a performance to the venue and to the crowd. He's played pub sets entirely of classic rock; he's played Celtic festival sets entirely of traditional folk; and he's always up for throwing his original songs in the mix to keep things fresh. Ferguson is a lively performer whose vast repertoire of songs allows him to please any crowd, and, yes, he takes requests. Ferguson has always been a creative per- son, and his energies were first expressed through visual arts, then music, and most recently through poetry. “I still practice all of these arts, though I spend most time on music and poetry now,” said Ferguson. “I’ve always been drawn to music simply because it can powerfully express my emo- tions and connect me with other people— with people of past generations in the case of Celtic/folk, and of course with my con- temporary listeners.” “As I reflect, I hope to look back on my life and see that I’ve been a good husband and father, and that, regardless of the worth the world places on my poetry and my music, I put everything I could into my art.” When asked if there is a motto, quote, song, or symbol that represents something he stands for or believes in, Ferguson is quick to say “my Scottish clan motto is Dul- cius Ex Asperis, which is Latin for “sweeter after difficulty.” “I like to keep it in mind when things in life don’t go easily,” he said. “If I ever get a tattoo, it would likely incorporate that motto”
Joanne Ledoux- Moshonas Canadian Mental Health Association
Adding to their burden is the stigma that still surrounds suicide. Survivors of sui- cide and their friends can help each other and themselves by gaining an under- standing of grief after suicide. For sur- vivors, it helps to know that the intensity of their feelings is normal. Survivors of suicide – the family and friends of a personwho died by suicide – feel the emotions that death always brings. Adding to their suffering is the shock of a sudden, often unexpected death. As well, theymay feel isolated and judged by society, friends and colleagues. Some people compare the emotional stress to being trapped on an endless roller-coaster. Survivors may feel: guilt, anger, blame, shame, confusion, relief, despair, betrayal and abandonment Suicide is a difficult topic for many peo- ple. Cultural and religious taboos can lead to judgmental or condemning atti- tudes. Some people prefer to avoid even discussing suicide and their lack of knowledge about it makes them fearful. Attitudes like these can isolate and fur- ther stress survivors. Survivors Are at Risk Survivors of suicide are at high risk of dying by suicide themselves. The experi- ence suddenly makes the idea of suicide very real, and it is not uncommon for sur- vivors to experience suicidal thoughts. Another factor is that suicide-related ill- nesses like depression run in families. Be- cause of this increased risk for suicide, survivors should not be isolated, but rather supported and encouraged to talk about all their feelings – even the most difficult ones. Survivor Coping Strategies No two people ever experience grief in the same way, or with the same intensity, but there are strategies that can help you cope with your loss. It is important to ac- knowledge that the death is a suicide. Also it is important to recognize your feelings and loss. Talking openly with your family so that everyone’s grief is ac- knowledged and can be expressed could help you in this difficult time. Try to find support groups where you can share sto- ries, memories and methods of coping. How Can I Help My Friend? Showing a willingness to listen is prob- ably themost important thing you can do for a friend who is a survivor of suicide. It may be distressing at first, but you’re not expected to provide answers. Instead, you can be a comforting, safe place for someone who desperately needs to talk.
Special photo Jesse Ferguson, affectionately known as the Bard of Cornwall, is a folk musician with a love of Scottish and Irish traditional music.
“I still love their music and perform some of it myself. Since falling in love with Celtic music in my late teens, I took the mandolin out of the closet and now play it regularly in addition to my guitar and bodhran (drum).” Living so far from home
Ferguson’s heritage coincides with his musical talents. Ferguson started playing music when he was roughly 10 years old. He comes from a musical family, where there have always been fiddlers on his
mother’s side of the family. However his biggest mu- sical influence early on was his father, who taught him how to play guitar and who also sings and plays harmonica. Ferguson’s father bought him a mandolin, but he
“I’ve always been drawn to music simply because it can powerfully express my emotions and connect me with other people—with people of past generations in the case of Celtic/folk, and of course with my contemporary listeners.” Jesse Ferguson Musician
is hard for Ferguson, as he doesn’t get home as often as he would like. Being able to perform a show or two when he re- turns just makes the holi- day that much more fun. “Cornwall has always had a vibrant music scene, and I’m happy to be a part of it when I head home,” he said. Ferguson will be head- ing home to headline at
wasn’t much interested in learning music theory in lesson format. Ferguson mothballed the mandolin, and in his early teens he became interested in the guitar, since that’s what most of his favourite musicians played. “I sometimes refer to myself as self- taught, but my father can certainly take some of the credit (or blame)” quips Fergu- son. “The biggest musical inspirations in my early years were the classic rock performers that my parents listened to: The Beatles, Tom Petty, Blue Rodeo, Neil Young, The Doors and The Rolling Stones.”
this year’s Highland Games in Maxville during the August long weekend, but will also be performing at a special Celtic night at East Side Mario’s in Cornwall on Aug. 2, along with special guest Rebecca Skye, on fiddle and vocals. As much as Ferguson likes the large con- cert stage, he is fond of the intimate setting that venues like East Side Mario’s have to offer. “It should be a great show.”
PUZZLE NO. 620
25. Breaks 28. Careful study 29. Fascinated by 30. Midday 31. Battleship color 36. Untie 37. Brooch 38. Blushing shade
WEEK OF JULY 15 TO 21, 2012
THE LUCKIEST SIGNS THIS WEEK: LIBRA, SCORPIO, AND SAGITTARIUS.
Mediterranean turkey burgers
42. Form of jazz 43. Molten rock 44. Checkup 45. Small plateau 46. Submit to 49. Bother 51. Propel a boat 52. The ____ (rock group) 53. Entirety
ARIES You won’t feel like going out much this week. That won’t stop you from enjoying talking to other people, and the tele- phone and neighbours will give you plen- ty of opportunity for that. TAURUS If you’re going on vacation this week, you might find the roads are very busy. It will require you to have a lot of patience, but it will mean you spend some unexpected quality time with your family. GEMINI You are skilful in the art of communica- tion and you are sure to be at the heart of a really interesting discussion. There seem to be some great parties on the horizon! CANCER If you have recently moved, it’s clear that your decorating efforts are not yet over. Don’t skimp on ways to make your nest cozy and welcoming. LEO At the beginning of the week you will be confronted with a few contradictory situ- ations, but be patient and clarification will come. After that, you will be ready to participate in all the activities people suggest to you. VIRGO You might see the need to make some adjustments in your circle of friends. You will need to spend some time alone this week in order to manage your affairs as efficiently as possible. LIBRA Some emergencies will weigh you down, but you will be able to return to your active social life with a feeling of having done your duty. SCORPIO If you’re leaving on vacation, be sure not to forget your passport and other neces- sary documents. Only by being well-orga- nized and structured will you be able to enjoy this year’s holiday. SAGITTARIUS Your plans could change at the last minute, perhaps because of a family event that has to be postponed. You will still be able to have some fun in a group. CAPRICORN It’s not always easy to get along with fam- ily members, as there are a lot of emo- tions involved. Some effort will be neces- sary to keep the peace. AQUARIUS Even if you’re on vacation, don’t be sur- prised if your boss asks you to put in a few hours. You will be generously rewarded, and perhaps a promotion is on the horizon. PISCES You will definitely be the centre of atten- tion. This might motivate you to renew your wardrobe and treat yourself to some beauty care that will make you glow.
Copyright © 2012 by Penny Press
ACROSS 1. Persian king
DOWN 1. Bashful 2. Prepare to plant 3. Piercing implement 4. Aloha 7. Native weapon 8. Circle of greens 9. Ship's bottom 10. At a standstill 11. Disorderly state 19. Kind of tide 21. "____ Girl Friday" 22. Spring happening 23. Hippy dance 24. Whirl 5. Tiny fly 6. Benefit
33. Brief sleep 34. And not
5. Chitchat 8. Impulse 12. Inventor
35. Paint's alternative 39. Heel's companion 40. Corn and peanut 41. Very dark wood 43. Sour 46. Lyric verse 47. Chopping tools 48. Bro or sis 50. Hair accessories 54. Daisy holder 55. Animosity 56. Hawaiian isle 57. "____ Called Horse" 58. Cloud's place 59. High-school dance
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 620
13. Naught 14. Disrespectful 15. Bellow 16. Busy activity 17. Angled additions 18. Lease 20. Humpbacks 22. Ache 25. Barbecue stick
NUMBER OF SERVINGS: 4
If possible, use fresh rather than dried herbs with this recipe to give the burgers a more pronounced flavour.
26. Shade 27. Exiling 32. Ginger ____
INGREDIENTS: •450 g (1 lb) raw, ground turkey
•1 onion, finely chopped •50 ml (1/4 cup) parsley, finely chopped
•10 ml (2 tsp) Hungarian paprika •5 ml (1 tsp) ground coriander or 15 ml (1 tbs) coriander leaves, chopped •7 ml (1/2 tbsp) salt •5 ml (1 tsp) freshly ground pepper •60 g (2 oz) ripened goat cheese log, cut into 4 slices Toasted bread: •1 clove garlic, crushed •10 ml (2 tsp) each coarse salt and dried rosemary •50 ml (1/4 cup) olive oil •4 to 8 bread slices (kaiser or rye)
PUZZLE NO. 356
DIRECTIONS: Preheat a gas BBQ at medium- high heat. Mix the first 7 ingredients and shape into 4 burgers. Grill for about 5 min- utes on each side or until a meat thermom- eter indicates an internal temperature of 80 ºC (175 ºF). Prepare the toasted bread by crushing the garlic, salt and rosemary together. Add the oil in a thin stream, beat- ing constantly. Spread on the bread slices and grill on high heat for 1 to 2 minutes. Place a burger on each slice of bread, cover with a slice of goat cheese and garnish with grilled vegetables. Recipe and photo: Chicken Farmers of Canada, www.chicken.ca with more than 500 recipes.
ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 356
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 .
A message from 2012 Lift-Off spokesman Michael Galvin Speaking on behalf of the board we are all very happy with the response of the festival goers. The weather was perfect and all of the scheduled balloon flights left the Computer Sense Launch Field on time and flew right over the city! There was always a good crowd of specta- tors on hand to see the launches, even for the morning flights! On the launch field I talked with people from all over that were amazed at what they were seeing. The T-Rex taking to the air on Saturday Night was a real crowd pleaser, along with his tethered dis- play during the Burton Cummings concert. It is amazing to look at the Facebook pages from Cornwall and see all the great photos of the event that people are posting! We had all sorts of daytime events this year that were also very well received. These included the War of 1812 Re-enactment, the CAS Family Fun Zone, the Dynamic Closures Roll for $50,000, the Pommier Jewelers Sift-Off for Lift-Off event, the DockDogs® Champi- onships, the Classic Car Show (which drew over 50 vehicles), and the Kinsmen Bingo for Seniors on Sunday morning. The turnout for the bands was also very good. The Thursday night crowd was a little lighter than we anticipated, but traditionally Thursdays are the smallest nights. The peo- ple that did attend however loved the enter- tainment and the bands put on a great show! The park was certainly much fuller for Bur- ton Cummings and I have received some great feedback from people that travelled from as far as New Brunswick and Toronto to take in that event. We had a similar reach for the Saturday night show and it was very well received. Overall the board is pleased with the turnout. We were very pleased that we had three diverse crowds on three differ- ent nights, which speaks to the fantastic job done our Entertainment Directors. Cornwall should be very proud of the jobs everyone did as host to our out of town vis- itors. TeamCornwall and Pommier Jewelers paired up to present all the pilots with a wel- coming gift that was very well received. Mr. Burton Cummings mentioned several times what a great meal and hospitality he had re- ceived at Casa Paolo Ristorante Italiano! Every visitor I spoke to had a story about howwell they were treated. From the bands that went golfing to the balloon pilots that were invited by a local cycling group to go on a 60 km bike ride along the St. Lawrence, everyone pitched in to be good hosts and ambassadors for our city! Soaring to new heights
Clockwise, from top: A balloon sails over the crowd at the eastern edge of the launch field Saturday evening at Lamoureux Park; the montrous T-Rex sails over a tree lining the launch field - the last balloon to take off Saturday; volunteer Nick Poitras secures a line holding a balloon being inflated on the ground; a ground crew strains to keep a basket planted until the pilot is ready for launch.
Photos by Greg Kielec
City fire ban issued Given the recent string of dry weather, the Cornwall Fire Depart- ment has issued a ban on all outdoor fires in the City of Cornwall until fur- ther notice. This ban includes approved residen- tial fires in small fire appliances and outdoor pits, as per city by-law 2009- 150. Residents who violate the ban may be prosecuted under the Fire Protection and Prevention Act, and they may also be subject to full cost recovery meas- ures as stipulated in the city by-law. The townships of both South Stor- mont and South Glengarry have insti- tuted burn bans due to dry conditions. Water supply problem South Nation Conservation’s Water Response Team has upgraded the Low Water Condition issued on May 17 to Level 2. The recent warm and dry conditions have decreased the streamflows throughout the watershed to approxi- mately 30 per cent of normal for this time of year, according to SNC. Some dry wells have been reported by property owners to the SNC and ex- posed rocks in watercourses pose an additional hazard during recreational activities. The SNC’s water response team is asking residents, businesses and other industries throughout the watershed to reduce their water con- sumption by 20 per cent. Walton street fire The Cornwall Fire Department’s fire prevention unit is investigating the cause of a fire in the 700 block of Walton Street residence on Saturday. The fire department responded with five vehicles from both stations. A total of 15 fire personnel were at the scene. The fire was quickly extinguished with no injuries or loss of life, according to a news release from the department. NDP barbecue Aug. 12 The Stormont-Dundas-South Glen- garry federal and provincial NDP rid- ing associations are holding their annual barbecue in Lamoureux Park on Aug. 12 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Brian Lynch, president of the local NDP riding associations has an- nounced that the special guest at this year’s NDP Celebration and Thank You BBQ will be Gilles Bisson NDP M.P.P. for Timmins-James Bay. For further information contact Dar- lene Jalbert at 613-362-4414 or dee.jal- email@example.com TO THE POINT News in brief from Cornwall and the surrounding area
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WEEK 1 ENTRY FORM : DRAW ON AUGUST 3, 2012 Name: ______________________ Photo #: _____ Business: _____
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Please send form to: THE JOURNAL 625 Montreal Rd., Cornwall (ON) K6H 1 C3
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RULES & REGULATIONS: Associate photos of business people in the top portion with the right business in the bottom part and you could win a $250 to one of the advertisers below. Complete the entry form and send it to The Journal, 625 Montreal Road, Cornwall, ON K6H 1C3, drop off or email to blair.blanchard@eap. on.ca with the correct answers. Five businesses must be identified correctly to be eligible for the contest. The draw will be held on Aug 3, 2012 and the winner will be announced in the subsequent edition. One entry per household. Contest will appear in the July 18 and July 25 issue of the newspaper. One draw for both publications. Please note: the employees of la Compagnie d’édition André Paquette, their partners and immediate families cannot participate in the contest.
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Bringing Cash to historic movie house
Promoter lines up country tribute to raise money for Port Theatre
Cornwall’s next Barrymore’s,” he said, re- ferring to the popular theatre turned music venue in Ottawa. Lucie Hart, founder of the Citizens for the Port Committee, said a large amount of restoration work has already been com- pleted at the theatre. The leaking roof has been fixed and the undulating ceiling above theatre patrons has been repaired and painted. Electrical work is also being done to provide the power necessary for live music acts. “The possibilities for this place are end- less,” Hart said. “We never want it to not be an attraction.” The Ring Of Fire: A Johnny Cash Experi- ence fromHamilton, Ont. is rapidly becom- ing Canada’s favorite tribute to the man in black, Johnny Cash, according to a bio posted on the group’s Facebook page. The group, under the leadership of Andy Vickers, brings a different experience be- cause its members are younger than most Johnny Cash tribute artists. The groups’ repertoire ranges from Big River, Get Rhythm, Folsom Prison Blues and I Walk The Line, to Hurt, Rusty Cage, and an amazing emotional rendition of Spiritual performed by Andy Vickers. Members bring a unique edge to the music and style that made Johnny Cash famous which is attracting the next generation of iron and Chris Raabe joined the top 5. Planck is on the back bumper of Robidoux and he finally got by with 5 laps to go. Go- dard caused the caution on lap 26. Planck still the leader as Chris Raabe got third with Doiron now fourth. Planck led the final laps to win his first feature of the season in front of Robidoux and Chris Raabe. In the 12-lap Crazy Dave’s DJ Services, Mike Gaucher was the early leader with Michael Blais and Martin Bernard quickly Cornwall will be the third of a four-night night Canadian Swing for the WOO Sprints. The field of drivers that will be present to win the $10,000 winner’s share will be filled with superstars such as cur- rent points leader and 20-time WOO The Journal The best Sprint Car Series in North America will visit Cornwall Motor Speedway for the first time in history in less than two weeks as the World Of Outlaws Sprint Cars will be in town to compete along with the only visit of the spectacular Lightning Sprints and the Modifieds will share the spotlight on Headline Auto Recycling Night.
By Greg Kielec
Supporters of a historic theatre in Corn- wall are hoping to cash in with a popular country music tribute Aug. 3. The Citizens for the Port Committee and Alkaline Entertainment will be bring The Ring of Fire – Johnny Cash Experience to the venerable Montreal Road institution to raise money for the time-worn theatre. It will be the first time a live music act has played at the theatre since the Bowering Boys in 1952, back when the movie hall was still called The Roxy. “This is one of the best Johnny Cash trib- ute acts that you can get,” Brunet boasted proudly at a press conference at the historic theatre last week announcing the show. The introduction of live musical acts is a new direction for the theatre, and if the Johnny Cash tribute is well received, there could be more shows at the theatre in the future, said Jeff Brunet of Alkaline Enter- tainment. “If it works for the theatre, we will make it happen,” Brunet said. The Port Theatre will still be a place to see movies, but organizers are hoping the extra revenue from live music acts will bring in some much needed cash to put towards the building’s restoration. “It’s a gem of a building and we’d like to try to save it,” Brunet said. “This can be Sprint Car fans were pleased to see the return of the Patriot Sprint Tour at Corn- wall Motor Speedway Sunday night along with a full show for the Modifieds, Pro- Stock, Semi-Pro and Mini-Stock as Nor- trax was the main sponsor of the evening. Brian Howland led the way in the 25-lap Patriot Sprint Tour feature, Mitch Brown and Alain Bergeron were following suit. Howland got into heavy traffic just before the halfway point as Jared Zimbardi took third from Bergeron on lap 15. Glen Styres was really strong on the top and cracked the top 5 with 2 laps to go. Styres passed Berg- eron just before hitting the wall hard as the checkered flag flew for Brian Howland who finished first in front of Brown and Zim- bardi; Bergeron and Parent completed the top 5. The race lasted just over 6 minutes. In the 30-lap Jiffy Auto Service Modified feature, Bruno Lepage grabbed the lead over Kayle Robidoux and Gage Morin. Dale Planck was on a mission as he got to third on lap 3 after starting tenth. Michel Chicoine brought the caution with 5 laps down. The top 3 remained the same on the restart. Robidoux got by Lepage using the high lane just before Gilles Godard stopped in turn 2 with 18 laps to go. Robidoux got a good start as Planck got third while Joel Do- The Journal
Photo by Greg Kielec Jeff Brunet of Alkaline Entertainment stands by a movie project at the historic Port The- atre on Montreal Road in Cornwall.
Cash fans as well as more mature fans. Tickets are $25 and are available at Melody Music and the Port box office.
Show information will be posted by the end of the week at www.portheatre.com. firstname.lastname@example.org
Howland, Planck and Gaucher winners at Cornwall Motor Speedway
both Sportsman and Pro-Stock along with a complete race program for the Modified, Semi-Pro and Mini-Stock divisions. For more information on the upcoming events at the speedway, you can visit the website at www.cornwallspeedway or join us on our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/cornwallmotorspeed- way for useful information. Patriot Sprint Tour Feature Results ( Brian Howland, Mitch Brown, Jared Zim- bardi, Alain Bergeron, Michael Parent, Jamie Collard, Justin Barger, Jeff Cook, Dain Naida, Lee Ladouceur, Keith Demp- ster, Devin Caron, Glenn Styres, Kayle Ro- bidoux, Tyler Rand Jiffy Auto Services Modified Feature Dale Planck, Kayle Robidoux, Chris Raabe, Joel Doiron, TimO'Brien, Kyle Ding- wall, Stephane Lafrance, Carey Terrance, Bobby Herrington, Michel Chicoine, Marc Therrien, Gage Morin, Gilles Godard, Lau- rent Ladouceur, Brian McDonald, Bruno Lepage, Shane Pecore, Luke Whitteker Crazy Dave’s DJ Services Mini-Stock Mike Gaucher, Michael Blais, Martin Bernard, Mathieu Aubin, Justin Ramsay, Marc Chartrand, Alain Tardif, Danny Lefebvre, Jamie McKee, Matt Hately, Justin Desrosiers, Pier-Luc Lemieux, Marc-Andre St-Marie, Joel Pilon, Mark Radbourne, Dan Cook.
The World of Outlaws Sprint Car Series
behind him. Mathieu Aubin got third from Bernard at the halfway point as Blais was on the backbumper of the leader. Gaucher led all twelve laps to capture his second fea- ture of the season over Blais and Bernard charged back to complete the podium. The rain came at the same time as the win- ner circle for the Modified feature and the Pro-Stock and Semi-Pro feature will be rescheduled to August 12th. Next week on the card, it will be the DIRT- car Doubleheader, 50-lap feature events for Glen Styres of Oshweken Speedway will spice up this event as he is sponsoring $3,000 in money. Styres will give $500 each to the top 360 Sprints from the Em- pire Super Sprints, Patriot Sprint and Southern Ontario Sprints organizations. Also, 500$ each to the top finisher in the A-Main for all 3 major 360 Sprints organ- izations, along with a minimum of $800 to start the feature, a 360 Sprint driver could end up with at least $1,800 in his pockets. champion, Steve Kinser, Donny Schatz, Sammy Swindell, Craig Dollansky, Joey Saldana, Kraig Kinser, Cody Darrah, Chad Kemenah and several others.
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
Divers à vendre Miscellaneous for sale
A LOUER / FOR RENT: MOOSE CREEK
Prayer to the Blessed Virgin (never known to fail). Oh, most beautiful flower of Mt. Carmel, fruitful vine, splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the son of God, Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. Oh, Star of the Sea, help and show me, herein you are my Mother. Oh, Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth! I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to succor me in this necessity. There are non who can withstand your power. Oh show me herein you are my mother. Oh Mary, conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse in thee (3x). Holy Mother, I place this cause in your hands (3x). Holy Spirit, you who solve all problems, light all roads so that I can obtain my goal. You who gave me and that in all instances, in my life, you are with me, I want in this short prayer to thank you for all things as I confirm once again that I never want to be separated from you in eternal glory. Thank you for your mercy towards me and mine. The Person must say this prayer three consecutive days. After three consecutive days, the request will be granted. This prayer must be published after the favour is granted. J.L.
1 ou 2 CAC. Balcon à l’avant et à l’arrière. Superbes jardins. Près du centre médical. Salle récréative avec table de billard, bingo, etc. Stationnement inclus. Pas d’animaux. Disponible 1er juillet 1 or 2 bedrooms. Front and back balcony. Beautiful gardens. Near medical centre. Recreational hall
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
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CÈDRES POUR HAIES, à bon prix. In- stallation et livraison disponibles; rens.
Maisons à louer Houses for rent
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with pool table, bingo, etc. Parking included. No pets. Available July 1st
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.
À partir de 575 $ / Starting at $ 575 613-538-4622
POUR LES CHERCHEURS D’EMPLOI Nous pouvons vous offrir : l’aide à rédiger un C.V. et une lettre de présentation
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:
Occasions d’affaires Career opportunities
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1-877-femaide (336-2433) LIGNE DE SOUTIEN POUR FEMMES VICTIMES DE VIOLENCE
des idées de recherche d’emploi, des livres et des ressources
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
demande de formation
Earn fair $$ for distribution of Le/The Journal newspaper/bag
Service offert en Ontario seulement.
divers ateliers d’emploi
Please apply in person or by mail: Newspaper Carriers - Le/The Journal
l’accès Internet, utilisation d’un ordinateur, d’un télécopieur et photocopieur 144, rue Pitt, Cornwall (Ontario) 613 933-9675 18-C, promenade Industrial, Chesterville (Ontario) • 613 448-1875
c/o Roger Duplantie 625 Montreal Road Cornwall, Ontario K6H 1C3 By fax: 613 938-2798 By e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
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