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Serving the Trading Areas of Wawa & District Hawk Junction & White River for over 50 years.


Vol. 54 No. 27

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Wednesday, July 11th, 2018

Contact Our Office in Wawa: Phone: (705)856-2267 Out-Of-Town Toll-Free: 1-800-461-9209 Website: Fax: (705)856-4952 Email: Office/Store Hours: Monday To Friday 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.

The Crime Scene Look Inside ___________________

la scène du crime The Crime ___________________ la scène du crime


Pg. 11 - Superior East Community Futures Development Coorporation Create A Logo & Market Your Thoughts WINNERS

Pg. 5 - May Contain Nuts: Staying Hydrated

Pg. 6 - 5th Annual Music Festical - Soothes The Soul

Pg. 12 - Ecole Saint Jospeh - Piste Et Pelouse

Bumps, Babies & Beyond . . . . . . Pg. 3 Business Directory . . . . . . . . . . Pg. 2 Carol Hughes, MP . . . . . . . . . . . Pg. 12 Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pg. 9-11 Community Events . . . . . . . . . . Pg. 10 Crime Scene . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pg. 4 Crossword . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pg. 9 Exercise & Weight Loss . . . . . . . Pg. 2 Layoffs In SSM Because Of TariffsPg. 2 LDHC Foundation News . . . . . . Pg. 12 Food Distribution System . . . . . . Pg. 3 Golf Scores . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pg. 12 Horoscopes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pg. 9 Storytime . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pg. 8-9 Sudoku . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pg. 5 Weather . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pg. 11

Kids Play Safe Awareness Day

Article & photos by Barb Fisher   Our Superior Children's Centre hosted the annual Safety Awareness Day last weekend, a busy day with lots going on, and stopping for a burger, dog, and drink from the outside bbq set the pace for a day of fun and prizes. Inside the Community Centre booths were a buzz with kid friendly exhibits covering everything safety in our lives. On entering the building first stop was to register with the organizing committee who made sure that each child received a ballot to be deposited in the prize bag of their choice which hopefully at the close of the event would score them the coveted prize, and wow what fabulous prizes were offered: life jackets, bike helmets, inflatable pool and pool toys, baby swing, elbow pads, fire extinguisher, smoke alarm, wagon, scooter, sun canopy and bicycles....lots and lots of bicycles for all sizes and ages. The choice was daunting, but I believe the bicycle selection bags filled up quickly.   Superior Children's Centre EarlyON attended an accident prevention and awareness booth including Algoma Public Health's strategies in prevent-

ing concussion, head injuries, and sun damage to eyes and skin. A children's activity book give-away featured great info on water safety, accident prevention in sports and ATV/bike riding activities.   Algoma Power Inc displayed a wide assortment of eye-catching give-aways directed to the kiddies with safety in mind...and some items catching the eye of us adults.   Our Library is a busy place all year round, but when the summer kids' programs are offered, there is unlimited stretching of the imagination by the library personnel in offering new and exciting programs. This year's theme is Feed Your Passions, where a different topic is explored each week through books, crafts, and games. Don't miss the regular daily activities: TD Summer Reading Club in English and French sessions, Craft Club, Clay Club and Fun Day.   Wawa Victim Services offers a wide swath of help to families with children in stressful situations, and today children's needs were targetted in a colouring book give-away for a fun way to offer safety awareness from a

child's point of view.   Wawa Volunteer Fire Department reps were eager to spread the word on everything in fire safety and handed out goody bags featuring "Sparky the Fire Dog" activities warning on fire hazards around the home, play environments, what to do in case of a fire and setting a family escape plan.   Brookfield Power displayed a model facsimile of one of the seven generating facilities and five stop log dams in our immediate neighbourhood. The message was to drive home how dangerous these facilities can be if not treated as such when we explore the activities that we all enjoy such as hiking, fishing, camping, berry picking, 4-wheeling, hunting and water sports.   I picked up a booklet which very much caught my interest, "Drug Facts for Young People", and with today's choices confronting our young people, I am apprehensive for them in the road ahead in reaching adulthood. The booklet is geared to pre-teens with canine characters living out real-life situations, how they interact with their friends, parents and teachers and how they cope with and make responsible decisions regarding drugs and alcohol. Such topics as: choosing role models, peer influences, decision making, developing independence, setting goals, dealing with parents, description of drugs, drug abuse and risk in using, and making a positive choice are covered in a teen friendly language. I urge everyone who has family members facing the teen years to check out the website sponsoring the booklet   Suddenly I heard the fire truck siren outside and hurried to join the kids...which seemed to be the

hit of the day. The fire engine's siren, horn and loud speaker got quite the workout - being heard far and wide, with firemen on hand to demonstrate the safety equipment on board. Kids were invited to try out their handto-eye coordination by directing the fire hose's water gush to knock down a water bottle. Not as easy as you might think.   Through the obstacle course set up in the curling rink, OPP Constable Joe Chiaramida put the kids through their paces in bike safety. This segment is always a hit with the kiddies where they get to showcase their safe bike handling moves, and after completing the circuit receive a Certificate of Completion with a coupon donated by Algoma Power Inc for a chance to win a bicycle, their choice from Canadian Tire.   A huge thank you goes out to the generosity of a long list of donators: Michipicoten First Nation, Northern Lights Ford, Hawk Air, Wesdome, Dawson

61 Mission Road Wawa, Ontario P0S 1K0 Tel: 705-856-2394 Cell: 705-856-5595 Fax: 705-856-4290

& Keenan Insurance, Michael Allemano, Watson's Skyways, Wawa Family Health Team, P.M. Gilmartin Funeral Home Ltd, Township of Michipicoten, Algoma Power, Brookfield Power, Wawa Volunteer Fire Department, Children's Aid Society of Algoma, Tim Horton's, John's Valu-Mart, Davidson's Fuels, Northern credit Union Delegates, Rotary Club of Wawa, and Citizens of Wawa. The organization and presentation of the event could not be in safer, and more capable hands than those of the staff and volunteers of the Superior Children's Centre Gardarie Francophone EarlyON Child and Family Centre. Congratulations on a job well done in helping our children through their early years with comfort, confidence and safety.

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Wednesday, July 11th, 2018


PH: (705) 856-2775 FAX: (705) 856-4862


INSPECTION Inspection of Approved Aerial Herbicide Project Big Pic, Pic River and Magpie Forests The Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry (MNRF) invites you to inspect the MNRF-approved aerial herbicide project(s). As part of our ongoing efforts to regenerate and protect Ontario’s forests, selected stands on the Big Pic, Pic River and Magpie Forests (see map) will be sprayed with herbicide to control competing vegetation, starting on or about: July 20, 2018.

118 Mission Rd. Wawa, ON P0S 1K0


For Sales call Andrew or Travis For Service call Colton or Maxime For Parts call Ron or Roxy


* 70 Guest Rooms - Suites & Wheelchair Accessible Available * 18 Log Chalets with Fireplaces * In-Room Coffee~Cable Television * Wireless High Speed Internet~Fax & Photocopy Services * Complimentary Guest Computer Station~Laundry & Fitness Room


wood stove costing you money? J. & J. Is your J. & J. Firewood is here to help! wood stove FIREWOOD We are dealers for, Wawa & surrounding area. INC. Give us a call and we will

2018 Schedule (705) 856-7106 Cell (705)542-4963 Visa/Master Card Accepted

give you a free quote on a new wood stove, insert or furnace. “Your warmest friends around!”

Business DirectoryMaple & Birch, TL/C&S THIS SPACE

by appointment during normal business hours at the Nawiinginokiima Forest Management Corporation (NFMC) 17th AVAILABLE January 24th January 31st office, the MNRF Wawa District Office and on the Ontario Government website at 109 Mission Rd Hwy 101 beginning June 20, 2018 until March 31, 2019 when the Annual Work Schedule expires. y 14th February 21st February 28th Wawa, ON P0S 1K0 FOR Interested and affected persons and organizations can arrange an appointment with MNRF staff to discuss the aerial Monday through Friday 14th March 21st March 28th herbicide project. 8 A.M. - 5:30 P.M. For more information, please contact: Saturday 8 A.M. - 4:30 P.M. 11th $12.00/Week April 18th April 25th Call Toll Free 1-800-551-8375 Mary Lynn McKenna, R.P.F. Sylvain Montepellier, Silviculturalist of Natural Resources and Forestry Nawiinginokiima Forest Management Corporation (NFMC) for FREE quotes 9th May 16th May 23rdand FREE delivery! May 30thMinistry 48 Mission Road, P.O. Box 1160 22 Peninsula Road, P.O. Box 1479 Wawa, ON P0S 1K0 Marathon, ON P0T 2E0 3th June 20th June 27th tel: 705-856-4713 tel: 807-229-8118, ext. 15 Transit Bus Renseignements en français : Jennifer Lamontagne au 705 856-4747. 1th July 18th July 25th To Book a Ride – Call 705-856-5802 t 8th August 15th August 22nd August 29th er 12th37 Broadway September 19th September Hours of26th Operation Street, P.O. Box 1670 Wawa, Ontario P0S 1K0 10th October 17th October 24th Monday to FridayOctober 31st Call: 705.856.2225 1-800-561-4445 8:45 a.m. to 2:45 p.m. er 14th November 21st November 28th Christine Shorey Public transportation is Associate Insurance Advisor er 12th December 19th available to everyone. The approved project description and project plan for the aerial herbicide project is available for public inspection


2017 Schedule 61 Mission Rd. WAWA, ONTARIO P0S 1K0

Exercise And Weight Loss

This is a condensed version of a July 4, 2018 article in the New York Times written by Gretchen Reynolds who writes the popular “Phys Ed” column for that magazine. It is a summary of the findings of a study published in the American Journal of PhysiologyRegulatory, Integrative and Comparative Physiology. March  29th It concerns the question whether exercise can actually help one to lose weight. This study contradicts the results of May 31st several previous studies over the past few years indicating that exercise alone does not lead to weight lose in most people. A provocative new study involving August overweight 30th men and women suggests that it probably can, undercutting a widespread notion that exercise, by itself, is worthless for weight loss. November 29th   But the findings also indicate that, to benefit, we may need to exercise quite a bit.   In theory, exercise should contribute substantially to weight loss. It burns calories. If we do not replace them, our bodies should achieve negative energy balance, use stored fat for fuel and shed pounds.   But life and our metabolisms are not predictable or fair, as multiple exercise studies involving people and animals show. In these experiments, participants

y 18th “Serving January 25th the Northern Shores for 22nd all youR of Superior col xBest!” 2” February ry 8th 1February 15th Services Offered: local news... New & Used Vehicle Sales, GM Certified h 8th Service March 15th Department, Parts & Accessories Sales, March 22nd NOW Tires and 24hr Towing Service 12th April 19th April 26th 10th May 17th May 24th 14th June 21st June 28th 12th July 19th July 26th t 9th August 16th August 23rd er 13th September 20th September 27th r 11th October 18th October 25th ber 8th November 15th November 22nd er 13th December 20th

h h

BUSINESS DIRECTORY PH: 705-856-2394 FAX: 705-856-4290


RD Yard Care 2018 Schedule & Stump Removal 1 col x 2”

January 17th January 24th January 31st For all your14th yard care needs21st - year February round! 28th February February March 14th ! March 21st 856-1448 March 28th Call Richard (705) April 11th April 18th April 25th May 9th May 16th May 23rd

May 30th

lose less weight than would be expected, given the energy they expend during exercise.   The studies generally have concluded that the exercisers had compensated for the energy they had expended during exercise, either by eating more or moving less throughout the day. These compensations were often unwitting but effective.   (In this study) scientists from the University of North Dakota and other institutions decided to invite 31 overweight, sedentary men and women to a lab for measurements of their resting metabolic rate and body composition.   The scientists then randomly divided them into groups. One group began a program of walking briskly or otherwise exercising five times a week until they had burned 300 calories, which took most of them about 30 minutes. (The sessions were individualized.)   Over the course of the week, these volunteers burned 1,500 extra calories with their exercise program.   The other group began working out for twice as long, burning 600 calories per session, or about 3,000 calories per week. RESULTS   Those men and women who had burned about 1,500 calories

a week with exercise turned out to have lost little if any body fat, the tests showed. Some were heavier.   But most of those who had walked twice as much were thinner now. Twelve of them had shed at least 5 percent of their body fat during the study.   The men and women in the group that had burned 1,500 calories a week with exercise proved to have compensated for nearly 950 of those calories, the numbers indicated. ( My comment: this compensation would be either by decreasing their activity when they were not exercising or by increasing their caloric intake; or a combination of both).   Interestingly, those in the other group had also compensated for some of the calories they had burned, and to almost the exact same extent as those who had exercised less, adding back about 1,000 calories a week, the calculations showed.   But since they had expended 3,000 calories a week, they had wound up with a weekly deficit of about 2,000 calories from exercise and lost fat, the researchers concluded. - Erle Kirby


The ALGOMA NEWS Review           

Shop. Learn. Play. At The Bumps, Babies & Beyond Expo ~ Wawa Edition!

  We are so very excited to announce that Wawa will be hosting the Bumps, Babies & Beyond Expo’s northern debut on Saturday, September 8th 2018 at the Michipicoten Memorial Community Center (curling rink and banquet hall) from 10-3pm. This expo has successfully been running in Sault Ste. Marie annually for three years and is the largest northern exhibition for new and growing families, caregivers, grandparents and all who want to attend.   From pregnancy to toddlerhood and beyond, the Bumps, Babies & Beyond Expo will showcase the finest local businesses and service providers that cater to families in Wawa and the surrounding areas. Exhibitors ranging from storefront and home-based business, to handmade vendors, clubs and community services will be in attendance. Stores and vendors from SSM and abroad will also be present to diversify the wares, making this event a huge one-stop-shop.   Attendees can speak to experts and check out the latest products, services and trends ranging from prenatal health to postpartum wellness, infant care and child development, car seat safety and dietary needs, and shop for toys, books, clothing,

accessories and more!   On stage musical entertainment, numerous interactive children's activities, face painting, a photo booth, hair cutting and food will be on site. There will be fantastic door prizes and many more samples and giveaways from individual vendors.   Admission to this family friendly event is FREE! Donations (both monetary and non perishable foods) will be accepted to benefit the Wawa Food Bank. This is a not-for-profit event with all proceeds going to benefit the food bank.   More information about the Expo can be obtained through the Facebook event page which everyone is encouraged to follow to stay abreast of event itineraries, lists of exhibitors and the large giveaway campaign leading up to the event. Currently there are over 30 registered exhibitors, with more on their way, so we ask anyone else who is interested to quickly contact the event coordinators for an application package or with any questions at   We look forward to seeing everyone in the fall! Sincerely, Laura Mitchell, Eve Webb and Sarah Finn

Wednesday, July 11th, 2018                   

Layoffs In Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. A Result Of Donald Trump Steel Tariffs, Company Says By Staff The Canadian Press   A manufacturing company says it’s laying off workers in Ontario in response to U.S. tariffs on Canadian steel and aluminum.   A spokesman for Tenaris, which manufactures seamless steel pipes, says 40 workers at the company’s mill in Sault Ste. Marie, Ont., will be laid off on Sunday due to changes in the export market.   David McHattie says the employees were hired at the northern Ontario mill to help with increased demand for the company’s products, including steel pipes.   But months later, the Trump administration imposed a 25 per cent tariff on steel and a 10 per cent tariff on aluminum, which Tenaris says has created an “unsustainable” market.   The company has operations around the world and says the market remains uncertain as the trade dispute between the United States and Canada continues.   The layoffs come the same day Canada’s retaliatory tariffs on American goods come into effect.

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Small Co-Operative Innovating Northern Ontario’s Food Distribution System   (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- After a short 5 years in business, the Cloverbelt Food Co-op has changed the face of local food distribution in the Northern region of Ontario.   Much of the rural communities in the North are geographically vast, preventing its residents from having access to healthy, fresh and locally-produced products. Cloverbelt, a small co-operative located in Dryden ON, whose mission is to strengthen food security and foster a thriving local food community, has solutions to combat this problem.   “The objective of the food co-op was to make local food more visible and accessible by offering products sourced entirely from this region,” notes Jennifer Springett, Cloverbelt’s president. But it’s much easier said than done. Adds Springett: “We’ve had to become innovative to find ways for food to reach many parts of the region.”   One such innovation is the development of their online farmer’s market and distribution service. The initiative was developed out of a need to provide access to more fresh foods produced by local farmers, and to find a more sustainable way to operate the local food box program in Dryden. By allowing consumers to select what local products they want to buy rather than getting a box of goods with items they may not use, it enables farmers to match their supply with demand.   The program was so well received in Dryden, that residents from other small communities – many of which don’t have access to a full grocery store – requested a similar program in their region. The online market recently expanded their transportation and distribution network

to the Fort Francis, Atikokan and Red Lake areas, thanks to a partnership with Louden Brother Wholesale.   “Rather than reinventing the wheel and replicating what we’re already doing, we found ways to expand and distribute food between communities. This gives consumers access to a greater variety of foods, while serving more communities,” says Springett.   In order to continue innovating, Cloverbelt is developing a Food Charter for the Kenora and Rainy River Districts, with the objective of encouraging community policy and commitment to support local food.   “Such a policy is necessary to align municipal level commitment with provincial objectives for increased Ontario food sales. It is also critical to ensuing continued support for local food in the North, and to overcome key barriers to growth in the agricultural sector,” says Springett.   Using a collaborative approach, consultations were held with the different municipalities in small, rural communities. The draft Charter, completed in March 2018, sets out a vision for local food supply in Northern Ontario, and is currently being circulated for final input.   “Cloverbelt is a prime example of how co-operative businesses address both social and economic challenges within the province, by finding innovative ways to collaboratively solve a need within a community or region,” says Erin Morgan, Executive Director of the Ontario Co-operative Association.   Learn more about the Cloverbelt Food Co-op online at https://www.cloverbelt

Go Green

Don’t use a plastic bag when you shop at John's Valu-Mart and receive a ballot for our monthly draw

This month’s prize:

$100.00 GIFT CARD from John’s Valu-Mart

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Wednesday, July 11th, 2018


The Crime Scene ___________________


P.O. Box 528, WAWA, ON P0S 1K0

la scène du crime

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Deceased Male Located In Whiskey Lake   (MASSEY, ON) On Wednesday, July 4, 2018, at approximately 11:20 a.m., members of the East Algoma and Manitoulin-Espanola Detachments of the Ontario Provincial Police (OPP) assisted by the OPP Aviation Services (helicopter) received a report of a body found in Whiskey Lake, approximately 50 Kilometers North of Massey, Ontario. The body was located by a canoeist, near an abandoned boat.   The OPP recovered the body of a deceased male. The male has been identified as John MEILLEUR, age 62, of Orleans, Ontario. The investigation is ongoing under the direction of the Office of the Chief Coroner and Forensic Pathology Service (OCC-FPS). A post-mortem examination is expected to takeNPplace on Friday July 6, 2018.A Manitoulin-Espanola OPP Searching For Missing Swimmer

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- Update- Deceased Male Located and Identified   (ESPANOLA, ON) - On the afternoon of July 4, 2018, a combined search effort with members of the Ontario Provincial Police (OPP) Aviation Unit, Underwater Search and Recovery Unit (USRU) and members of the ManitoulinEspanola OPP Detachment, located the body of a swimmer who was reported missing on the evening of July 1, 2018, at the Chutes Provincial Park in Sables-Spanish Rivers Township.   The victim has been identified as Talwinder SINGH, age 28, from Lasalle, Quebec. The investigation is ongoing under the direction of the Office of the Chief Coroner and Forensic Pathology Service (OCC-FPS). A post-mortem examination is expected to take place on Friday July 6, 2018. Public Safety - Forest Fire Evacuation   (TEMAGAMI, ON) - On July 8, 2018 at approximately 5:45 p.m. members of the Temiskaming Detachment of the Ontario Provincial Police (OPP) assisted the Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry (MNRF) by advising residents living between and PRINTINGPoint Provincial Finlayson Park Road and Jessie Lake to

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evacuate their homes due to a dangerously close active forest fire near Temagami, Ontario. The MNRF has implemented this mandatory evacuation and there are approximately 20 homes in this area.   Members of the public have been asked to leave their residence immediately and travel northbound on Highway 11, away from the active fires. Residents living in the area between Jessie Lake and the Lake Temagami Access Road have been placed on, "alert" suggesting that they may be asked to evacuate should fire conditions in their area worsen.   Those residents residing in the Town of Temagami are currently on a voluntary notice to evacuate and are also being asked to travel northbound on Highway 11, if they choose to leave at this time.   Assisting with the operations is the Temagami Fire Department. There are currently no road closures which will allow residents time to travel, however; it is anticipated that fire conditions may worsen and as such Highway 11 may be closed at a later time.   *If planning travel, avoid Highway 11 between North Bay and Temiskaming Shores.


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The ALGOMA NEWS Review           


No. 394



Previous solution - Easy

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It’s Easier Than Ever To Buy Local

syrup, handmade soap, as well as services, can all be purchased locally. The recent bloom of craft breweries in northern Ontario even makes it easier to cool off with a local beer.   Apart from supporting your regional economy, buying in your area is essential to creating a sustainable local food system. When food is produced close to where it is sold, pollution is reduced. As an added bonus, the closer your produce is produced to home, the fresher it will be.   Most importantly, buying local is an effective way to use your power as a consumer to support your community. It is one way we can protect ourselves from trade agreements (and disagreements) that threaten domestic agriculture and food production. When we support the hard work of local producers and harvesters, food manufacturers, farmers’ markets, and restauranteurs, we bolster economic growth in our part of the province and help protect good jobs for our area.

Previous solution - Tough

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How to beat Str8ts – Like Sudoku, no single number can repeat in any row or column. But... rows and columns are divided by black squares into compartments. These need to be filled in with numbers that complete a ‘straight’. A straight is a set of numbers with no gaps but can be in any order, eg [4,2,3,5]. Clues in black cells remove that number as an option in that row and column, and are not part of any straight. Glance at the solution to The solutions will be published here in the next issue. see how ‘straights’ are formed.

Carol Hughes, M.P. Algoma-ManitoulinKapuskasing We are lucky to live where eating locally means eating well, and including local produce makes our meals as delicious as possible. Most people who take advantage of this option feel fortunate to do so. Which is why this spring, parliament passed an NDP private member’s bill that recognizes the Friday before Thanksgiving every year as “National Local Food Day.” The benefits of celebrating local food are clear. It encourages us to support local businesses, reduce our carbon footprint and eat healthy delicious food.   There is already broad support for this idea, with over eighty percent of Canadians believing it is important to know where their food comes from, and many of them already make an effort to source their groceries locally. In the north, it is easier than ever to buy local as summer gets going and more fresh produce comes into season.   Roadside stands, seasonal food festivals, and weekend trips to farmer’s market are an enjoyable and convenient way to buy local. These allow you to interact directly with small growers and the businesspeople who produce your food. This gives the consumer insight into where your food comes from, how it is grown, and gets to market. When you do this, you are contributing to your local economy and also building a community that supports its hardworking farmers and entrepreneurs.   Summer isn’t the only season in which buying local is an option. Instead of shopping at big box stores, many areas have grocery stores, butchers, and bakeries owned and operated by people in your community. For groceries, it’s easy to know the source of a product when you see the Foodland Ontario logo.   But local produce and fresh meat are just the beginning. Eggs, dairy, honey, maple

No. 394

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© 2018 Syndicated Puzzles


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© 2018 Syndicated Puzzles



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Wednesday, July 11th, 2018                    

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To complete Sudoku, fill the board by entering numbers 1 to 9 such that each row, column and 3x3 box contains every number uniquely. For many strategies, hints and tips, visit If you like Str8ts check out our books, iPhone/iPad Apps and much more on our store.

May Contain Nuts - Staying Hydrated

Article By Jenelle McAuley, RD, BScAHN   The sun is finally shinning and you may want to run outside and soak up every welldeserved minute of it, especially after this past winter. You may want to sign your kid up for every summer sport to get them out of the houseand your hair, no judgement! With summer finally among us (is it safe to say that yet?), it becomes extremely important to stay hydrated. Dehydration occurs when our body uses or loses more fluid than it takes in. So those long, painstaking hours in the garden wrestling weeds or pushing the lawn mower around your yard that never looked as big when it was covered in snow may cause us to sweat a little more.   Your little one playing soccer, which may be a-freeking-dorable to watch, can also cause them to sweat. Children, and older adults, are particularly susceptible to dehydration; they usually do not feel thirst until they are already dehydrated so it is very important to encourage

them to take breaks and drink plenty of fluids.   Your little one may develop a dry mouth, produce no tears when crying, have no wet diaper for 3 hours, have sunken eyes or cheeks, or become irritable when they are dehydrated. Ensure you are offering a sugar free beverage when your little one is more active or the temperature is rising. Diarrhea can also cause dehydration in children, regardless of the season.   Adults may become very thirsty, urinate less, have very dark urine, and become fatigued, dizzy or confused when they are dehydrated. While all that grass cutting may lead you to reward yourself with a nice cold beer, ensure you are consuming plenty of water as well! Do your neighbourly diligence and be sure to check on your elderly neighbour when the temperatures climb to ensure they have plenty of fluids available. Animals may also become dehydrated. Provide them with water, and a dark cool place to rest.

Peach Strawberry Yogurt Popsicles • 3 cups  strawberries , pureed to 1 1/2 cup • 3  cups  peaches  ,  peeled and sliced, pureed to 1 1/2 cup • 2   tablespoons honey , divided • 2/3  cup  vanilla greek yogurt •   In a blender, puree strawberries, peaches honey and yogurt.   Pour in popsicle mold. Freeze at least 6 hours or overnight.   Optional: Layer fruit puree and yogurt in mold. Drag a spoon through the layers to create a swirl pattern

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Wednesday, July 11th, 2018



5th Annual Music Festival - Soothes The Soul

"Music is what feelings sound like" and the fantastic performances of this year's 5th annual Music Festival passed on some powerful vibes - feeling good! Friday night opened the Festival to head a whirlwind weekend of non-stop music and entertainment extraordinaire, and at Woody's bar who better to lead off but Rusty McCarthy and the Jazz Hats. Rusty wears many other hats on and off the stage: renowned singer, songwriter, producer, engineer, Blues and Jazz aficionada and one of the Festival Committee's hard working organizers. Spoken with the same breath are the equally amazing Charbonneau family who together with organizers Don and Dawn, their musical gift spills over to other family members Rick, Noel, Alex, with Doc Cousineau who joined with a multitude of talent to wow us the entire weekend.   I have come to look forward to the opening sets at Woody's Bar where the musical village spreads its welcome with warmth and enthusiasm; everyone embracing, chatting and waiting for any crack to open where their talents can be appreciated. It was exhausting trying to keep track of who was with who - simply magical. Who better to begin than Rusty and the Jazz Hats, followed by the Idiot Brother, aka JeanYves Morin, a past Wawaian who returns each year to show just what the love of music sounds like. His own poetic words inspires the listener to be drawn in to his messages of love. The Dave Anich Band from the Soo, billed as ole time country and bluegrass talent belted out some great tunes and had as much fun on stage, as us rooting them on. I hear I missed a fantastic night's wrap-up at Woody's with Val Powley from the Soo, inspired by the Queen of Psychadelic Soul closing at the bar with the amazing crowd pleaser Tribute to Janis Joplin.   Meanwhile in the Legion Lounge a fantastic lineup featured Mike Desj who wisely chose a sitting position in his rocking chair as his banjo backed folksy, bluegrass tunes reached spirited heights. From Montreal Mike often plays with the Bats in the Belfry, and in his self-composed, toetapping down home music we were transported to every corner of our country. Dead Waits featured the collaboration of Wawa's own Dawn Charbonneau with Ed Janzen.

Their bio describes their song themes as heartbreak, despair, murder and misery, and I love it. They are good together. Sheldon Jaaskelainen is an accomplished songwriter and recording artist, a very versatile musician. He gave a dynamic solo set and could be found group hopping among several other performances throughout the weekend.   Scurrying on to the Community Centre venue, Wawa's own Ritchie Overton wowed us all iin his well seasoned repetoir, with something new to tease us with in every performance. It's always great to boast our very own homegrown talent. Bill Priddle, a rock veteran from the Soo has performed with many wellknown groups and joined our festival line-up this year for the first time. He was another hard to pin down artist, as he readily joined in helping out other performances throughout the weekend. Frank Deresti and the Lake Effect next commanded the stage. Frank is a talented music professor at Algoma University in the Soo and leads the 5-piece band: guitar, upright bass, keyboard, drums, and with the addition of the amazing sax and trumpet player Josh Norling, I was hooked. The Snyders from Montreal closed with an evening of blues, roots and rock. With dad Denny on guitar and vocals, Phillip on drums and Lorrie on bass and vocals they belted out some powerful tunes; a strong performance for the close of the night.   Saturday, due to the unpredictable weather approaching, the Street Fair was fully assembled in the Curling Rink and ready for the community to continue enjoying their weekend with the noon hour opening. Vendors were prepared and helpful in displaying their wares with many hints for the curious shoppers: beauty aid consultants Julie MacDonald offering skin products, and Thea Desgagne's nail care products, crafts, accessories and apparel displayed by Huguette Thomas PartyLites, VOXX Life Socks, Sweet Cheeks Leggins, Eileen Johns Epicure, Amore Lingerie, crafts by Tammy Dumoulin-Asselin Superior Creations, macrame hangers, weaved decorations, Tupperware, recycled items by the Thrift Barn, even a fresh green grocers, and of course fast food venue to sooth the tummy rumbles. The kids were kept busy with a wide variety of activities, games, craft

construction, face painting, finger painting, beaded jewellry assembly all organized and attended by Isabeau Allard, one of the talented, hard working and patient Music Festival Committee members. The music venues continued throughout the afternoon featuring sets on the Street Fair floor, upstairs in the main lounge stage, and over flowing into the foyer just to spread the music to every corner of the Community Centre. Victoria Kramkowski gathered quite the crowd when it was her slot to entertain the crowd; a first time event for the annual Festival. Victoria, an original Wawa resident but now relocated to Toronto caused quite the stir when she donned an eye-catching bright green skirt and halter top, and with an enchanting glint in her eye beckoned young and young-atheart to shake their stuff with wild abandonment. At home Victoria teaches bellydancing and I'm sure the display will be seared in memory as one of 2018's Festival's most memorable moments.   After a short break to regroup, the Saturday night music venues prepared to wow us all in more music and song. At Woody's Cat Sturton returned to the Festival for a second year. This amazingly versatile one woman music phenomenon does it all: guitar, harmonica, mandoline, vocals, beating her foot drum and physically climbing to great heights, just in case you didn't notice her. She specializes in making hurting people feel good songs: I'm Just Calling from my Pants, Bumble Bee, putting the feelings we all share into words. Britta Wolfert from the Soo area grew up with music in her genes and has spread her beautiful talent far and wide. Besides her own music set, she could be seen at every venue, harmonizing and lending her musical talent wherever she was needed. Pat Maloney, a songwriter, story teller and avid whistler, has travelled many times to perform at our Festival. Pat can play some great tunes while adlibbing some serious comments in shaking up the imagination.The Hustle Brothers closed out Woodys for the evening: R&B, motown, soul and funk. I hear I missed a great show. Woody's was a rockin'.   Earlier in the evening I started my Saturday at the Legion to catch my favourite performers The Goodtimers - Will Smith, Paul Bernath, Jeanette Pike and

Keith Killins - Diana, Walking the Floor Over You, Friends in Low Places. Many of my younger years were spent listening to all the antics of country music greats and The Goodtimers brought it all flooding back: Patsy, George, Merle and Willy. Oh my, it seems like only yesterday. Meantime jamming with Jeff Hinich seemed to elude me from my musical marathon, but no matter, as in his bio, Jeff is everywhere and does it all. True to his cd title "Magician", Jeff kept reappearing at my selected venues and we got to chatting, a little about his music and much about other things. He is a very versatile guy and I look forward to hooking up again next year.   It was quite the evening juggling act to pick my performances and the Community Centre won out again tonight where I settled in to catch   Ladies Sing the Blues, Val Powley from the Soo and Shirley Kominos from Chapleau. The duo often plays with Rusty at the Water Tower Inn and making themselves available Rusty and his musicians jumped in. When we Kiss-ooh Fire, Chain of Fools, Rescue Me, Heard it Thru the Grapevine, Don't Think Twice, It's Alright. Both gals belted out the tunes in their powerful voices; not to be missed. The James Boraski Band closed out the evening fittingly with their Roots & Rockin' Blues.   By Sunday I was determined to catch the cross-over performances that I had missed earlier and Woody's was my last chance. Maja Bannerman from the Niagara region combined her music with her passion for children's theatre by reenacting some historical theatrical skits combined with her music adding a great dimention to the musical weekend. Paula Valois who was joined earlier in the weekend with her daughter Marissa, was joined for her closing set with her other daughter Megan who helped out on the tambourine: ACR Don't Come Here No More, Make Me an Angel, This Old Town, and Honkey Tonk Blues. And maybe in recognition of the roots in her beautiful and powerful gift, Paula dedicated her first song of the set to her Dad in the audience. Next Isabella Imperator sang her set alone accompanied with pretaped backup music. From Wawa for many years and who used to sing with Paula, Isabella has recently returned to her roots. She sings in English, Spanish, French love songs in all three

languages: LOVE was Made for You and Me, Stand by Me and her finale Hallelujah brought tears to everyone's eyes. Simply magical. The Unscene have been a family cornerstone since the festival's inception: Marty, Mary, daughter Sheila, and Ed....who identifies as family. They wowed us again in their beautiful harmonizing in story telling tunes reminiscent of the east coast and beyond. And for the grand finale, the Bats swooped in. The amazing talent of Alex, Emily and Victoria once again soared low avoiding all obstacles, spreading their own powerful expression of human feelings and folk stories in song.   The Festival Committee members, Don Charbonneau, Rusty McCarthy, Sabrina Levesque, Dawn Charbonneau, Matt Larrett, Paula Valois, Isabeau Allard, Tina Smith and Cathy Lachine have worked tirelessly since last years Festival and have done a super job in building the event to greater heights. They gave heartfelt thanks and often throughout the weekend to the many sponsors whose generous support made it all happen. To the talented musicians and performers, much thanks for sharing your music and passion. To the volunteers, wizards of holding it all together, you truly are amazing. To the festival goers, four words - see y'all next year. And my last word, "Thank you for the music and giving it to me"!

The ALGOMA NEWS Review           

Wednesday, July 11th, 2018                    

20 UP TO


2018 CRUZE

2018 TRAX

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ʵ$75,000 MSRP applies to new 2018 Silverado 1500 Double Cab Custom Edition 4X4 models at participating dealers in Canada. Purchase price of $75,000 includes $1,795 Freight but excludes license, insurance, registration, dealer fees and taxes. Dealer may sell for less. Offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives. GM Canada may modify, extend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without notice. See dealer for details. Ω $38,000 MSRP applies to new 2018 Equinox LT with automatic transmission models at participating dealers in Canada. Purchase price of $38,000 includes $1,795 Freight but excludes license, insurance, registration, dealer fees and taxes. Dealer may sell for less. Offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives. GM Canada may modify, extend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without notice. See dealer for details. ˠ$25,995 MSRP applies to new 2018 Cruze Sedan LT with Automatic Transmission models at participating dealers in Canada. Purchase price of $25,995 includes $1,700 Freight but excludes license, insurance, registration, dealer fees and taxes. Dealer may sell for less. Offer may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives. GM Canada may modify, extend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without notice. See dealer for details. ∆ Whichever comes first. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. *Limit of four complimentary Lube-Oil-Filter services in total. Fluid top-offs, inspections, tire rotations, wheel alignments and balancing, etc., are not covered. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. + Visit for vehicle availability, details and system limitations. Services and connectivity vary by model and conditions as well as geographical and technical restrictions. Requires active connected vehicle services and data plan. Data plans provided by AT&T or its local service provider. Accessory Power must be active to use the Wi-Fi hotspot.

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Wednesday, July 11th, 2018            

With Jim White

The 'Herb' Garden

  Rosemary and Redd Peppers lived in the village of Cloverdale, north of Toronto. They had dwelt in their house for thirty years, and raised two sons there. It was the last house on a deadend street that went to the bush line of a mixed forest stand. The house was originally the homestead of a large tract of farmland that over time had been divided up into these lots where houses now stood. Their street was named Carraway Drive. Theirs was a two-story red brick house at the end of the cul-de-sac. There was a long wide driveway that lead to the front door. From the front door there was a patio stone pathway that encircled the house. In the back yard they had a curved stone pathway that lead from the patio to the side of the garage and over to a gazebo. Then between the gazebo and the garage they put up their hummingbird feeder and birdbath each spring. Along the length of the garage was their herb garden.   Framing their property were a huge red maple, a blue spruce, a white birch, and a mountain ash, which the birds just loved once the berries came out. The trees offered a nice shade in the hot summer days, and generally just added that special finishing touch to the property, and delineated the boundary line of their property as well.   Behind the garage they planted a vegetable garden which stretched from the garage to the boundary of the woods. Of course, it was bountiful, thanks to his touch. He always had lots left over, which he gave out to the neighbours, and the local Food Bank.   Both of them enjoyed gardening. Over the years they had created a beautifully landscaped front yard, with a great variety of plants and shrubs that combined into a solid mass of greenery and colour. Their tulip and daffodil display each spring was the talk of the village. This continued throughout spring, summer and fall, where there was a constant change of blooms from their various plantings. They had mastered that art of timing blooms to come and go all season, so that it was a constant delight to the eyes. The flowers were her specialty. Everyone had to admit that she sure had a green thumb, as he did too. His expertise was the lawn. He fertilized, seeded, watered, and pampered the front lawn, so it was always a lush green of solid grass. There were no dandelions, or other weeds that were able to penetrate his green carpet of lawn.   Two years ago Heather and Ivan Cherryman, their next door neighbours of many years, decided it was time to downsize to a seniors' apartment in Oakville, where they could be closer to their family and the medical facilities that Cloverdale just didn't have. Rosemary and Redd regretted that they had decided to do this, as they were such good neighbours and friends too. But they did understood. They were all in their late seventies. Their house , which abutted next to Rosemary and Redd's house, was a split level, framed with tan and dark brown siding. Ivan

competed quite well with Redd in his landscaping efforts. They went in with more bushes than flowers, all neatly trimmed to a round shape. They too had a long lot that went far back to the treeline. Ivan planted a vegetable garden in that area, but purposely put in different things, just so there would be a good variety of things to divvy up with them in the fall as they ripened.   It was in the early spring when they finally moved out. Surprisingly, it wasn't long after that they noticed that the house had been sold. One Saturday morning in early June, a convoy of half-ton trucks, and a couple of mini-vans came down the street, and pulled in. A couple of the trucks pulled up on the lawn, much to the horror of Rosemary and Redd. Heather and Ivan had always kept their lawn and property in immaculate shape. They competed every year in a friendly rivalry. They began unloading their belongings.   Rosemary and Redd watched them off and on during the day. There was lots of laughing, with lots of activity as boxes were unloaded and brought inside. There were also lots of cases of beer being carried in , as well as in hand, as the day progressed. About supper time, Redd decided to go over and introduce himself. He went over to a man who was leaning on the side of one of the trucks. He looked like he might be the new owner. He said,” Hi, I'm Redd Pepper. Welcome to the neighbourhood.” The other man then introduced himself as they shook hands: “Hi. Is that really your name? You gtta be kidding! Sorry, it just struck me as funny.” Redd was caught off guard by this snide remark about his name. He had never had that thrown in his face before. He immediately judged that they were not going to get along. He went on. “Anyway I'm Ron Cedarman. My wife, Laurel, is in the house somewhere. We have two teenagers, Oakley and Roseanne. I'm not sure where they are right now. We are coming from Toronto to this quieter setting. Hope we haven't been too rowdy. I have some of my buddies from work helping me out. It saved us a lot of money by not having to rent a moving van. Do you want to come in for a beer? We have lots. We are having a barbecue soon. You are welcome to join us.”   He declined. “No, get settled in. My wife has supper nearly ready now. We can get together tomorrow, maybe, or next week some time.” He concurred, “Sure, you're right. It is a chaotic scene in the house right now. That being said, I guess that I better get back in and see how I can help. This was a nice break. So see you later then.” He raised his beer bottle in a salute as he headed inside.   Redd went back to his house. Inside he commented to Rosemary, “Well, I don't think we are going to get along. I think he must be in his late thirties. He has a wife and two teenage kids. They were inside so I didn't meet them. Nothing but trouble there, I'm sure! This doesn't bode well at all. I know that I shouldn't be judging them yet, but I am

concerned. I know part of , I guess is because they are so much younger than us. I suspect they will be noisier and less neighbourly. We were so spoiled with Heather and Ivan.” She agreed, but added: “Well, times do change. Remember when we moved here how unhappy Heather and Ivan were. Then we were the younger newer couple, and they were the 'oldtimers'. And we had the two boys too. And look how well that all turned out. They became one of our best friends, and such wonderful neighbours. Well, there's not much we can do about it. We will certainly welcome them, and let's hope they become as good as neighbours as Heather and Ivan were.” He agreed, and that ended the conversation.   As Redd suspected, over that year, they never developed that close relationship. They said hi if they ran into each other in the driveway, or in their yards. It was in late summer when they noticed two worrisome things. One was the deterioration of the yard. They never cut the lawn once. An old house trailer was parked on the lawn. That didn't improve things for the Pepper's. And that winter there was no snow shoveling done in the driveway – just the tire tracks, and a beaten path lead to the house where they walked in.   The second thing they noticed was how the amount of visitors increased. They would come day and night, stay just a few moments, and were gone again. Laurel seemed to be there all day – apparently no job, Redd noted. Ron was gone for days on end sometimes. Maybe a sales rep of some kind and his territory kept him away so much, was Rosemary's 'two cents' worth on that subject. They thought the kids must have made lots of friends, as most afternoons and evenings, there was always some lone teenager or a group popping in. They seemed to stay long enough that the Peppers' assumed that they were studying, although neither one of them ever say books being carried in. Rosemary suggested they were likely using lap top computers, as most of the kids that went in had briefcases or backpacks. They were never alone in the house without adult supervision, so there couldn't be too much mischief going on, they both agreed. They were wrong on all counts!   Anyway, this went on over the fall and winter. Then last spring, the Peppers' were surprised to see that they had put in a garden. It was planted away from their house, close to the bush. They thought that was strange, and a bit puzzled why they didn't clean up their front yard first. But it was none of their business, they commented. It flourished very well. It had an irrigation system and everything, the Peppers' marveled. They admired the mans' initiative.   One Saturday morning in early August, Redd saw Ron out there cutting some of the plants down. He went over to ask about the garden. “Hi, Ron. Nice garden. It's doing really well. What is it that you have planted?” Ron hummed and hawed. Finally he said, “Ah, it's some herbs – mint, basil, that sort of thing. Laurel loves her herbs, so we are planting a lot.”   “Wow, that's wonderful. My wife does too. Keep up the good work. That irrigation system must have cost you a fortune. You are going to put my small herb garden to shame.” Ron merely uttered a curt 'yep'.

  He left it at that, and went back to his house. He commented to Rosemary that there was something fishy going on next door. He explained about the herbs, and concluded that they didn't look like any he had seen before.   The next day, their oldest son, Dillon, happened to come over to pick up his Dad's lawnmower, as his had broken down. The subject of that 'herb' garden came up. They went over to look at it. Dillon took one look, and told him that he was correct – those were not herbs. It was marijuana. A grow operation - Redd was shocked, and began to realize what all those visitors to the Cedarmans' was really about. He reported it to the police. They put the house under surveillance. They finally made their move in early October, and swept in, and arrested the four of them. They began tearing up the crop. Redd was standing in his driveway when they were being led away. He called out to Ron, “Some herb garden, wasn't it! You didn't fool me for a minute.” Ron retorted, “So, you were the one who ratted us out. You'll be sorry you did that. Next year this will all be legal, and you will have wasted your time causing trouble.” Redd laughed the threat off. Bad mistake, you think?   Two nights later, Rosemary had gone out to her church choir practice. When she got home, she found him dead in the garage. He had died from carbon monoxide poisoning, the coroner's report concluded.   A week later, their son Dillon, returned to pick up the lawnmower again in the garage. Then he went into the house to see his mother. He called out as he entered, and got no answer. He checked the main floor, and then went upstairs. She was not there either. Finally he went back to the kitchen, and was on the verge of opening the door to the basement when he realized it was already ajar. The light was also on. When the door was fully opened, he gasped as he saw her crumpled body at the bottom of the stairs. He rushed down, and picked up her arm, to see if there was a pulse. Their was none. He guessed that she had been dead at least a day.   He ran upstairs and called 911. The commotion began. Of course planning for a second funeral in less than two weeks was difficult for him and his younger brother Basil. He never gave any thought to their deaths, except they were terrible accidents. The coroner also concurred that his mother's death was accidental. The police concluded the same.   However, Dillon found something in the house about a month after the funeral that caused him to think that maybe their deaths were not so accidental after all. In the telephone book in the hallway he found a scrap of paper inserted in the page where the police department's number was listed. It was dated a day after his Dad's death. It read: 'Must call police. Dad says Ron threatened him the day he was arrested. He says it is just an idle threat. What can he do in jail? I don't know.' “Oh, Mom why didn't you call?” he sighed, as a tear welled up.   Further investigation followed, and Ron Cedarman was arrested for second degree murder for both of them. His wife and kids were charged as accomplices, as well as growing and distribution of an illicit drug. Suddenly the evidence became overwhelming of their guilt, although mostly


circumstantial. It is amazing how DNA can solve a crime, even it has to be planted. My detective partner is amazing and finding fingerprints, lifting them, and transferring them to another place or on a deceased person. In this case it was the car door handle and the garbage can left out on garbage day. He got the prints for all four of them off those two items. He was found guilty at his trial this spring. His sentence was reduced to manslaughter and sentenced to five years in prison, with a chance for parole in three years. His wife and kids were given two years of probation and 100 hours of community service. They returned to their home, out on bail awaiting their appeal of their convictions. The boys were furious with the light sentence, and galled at their nerve to return to taunt them.   The next day when they came to check on the house, they found the front window had been shattered with a brick, and the plants in the herb garden had all been pulled up and left on the ground. They realized this would not stop, and likely would get worse. Reluctantly, they agreed to sell their parents' beautiful home where they had been brought up, and had so many wonderful memories. They hated the thought that the Cedarman's had won. Fortunately   Dillon asked me a couple of days ago if there was such a thing as 'justice' anymore, because it sure hadn't worked out that way! I am not at liberty to say what all we talked about. I sympathized with him, and I got him to re-consider selling, at least for a while. I am not able to say what I did to help get that conviction for Cedarman – well no, I will tell you, as long as you promise to keep it to yourself. Yes, being a lawyer has it advantages. The judge that heard this case owed me a favour. He was able to get the roster adjusted so that he was the one hearing their case. Too bad about the wife and kids not getting a more deserved punishment. I'm sorry that part didn't work out for now The owed favour did not extend to them. Two can play this game. I can throw bricks too at their place and smash some windows. I can put a lien on their house and there are other legal courses of action that will tie them up in the court system for years. I think they will move out sooner rather than later, if they know what's good for them. There will not be another 'herb garden' in their neighbour, if I have anything to s ay about it. So it ain't over yet. If the legal tactics don't work, I know some muscle persuaders that work outside the justice system. I hate to have to use them, but they can be very persuasive. However, I don't know what they have access to, and if they can match what I can muster up. We'll just have to see. Justice will come for the Peppers family, I assure you! … 'Jasper Willoughby' , godson of Rosemary and Redd Pepper and best friend of Dillon. July 11/18.   Now, let's just note the irony of this. Both their deaths really were accidental. Redd had been tinkering with the gas lawnmower, forgetting to open the garage door. The carbon monoxide did indeed overtake him. Rosemary had a heart attack as she was going down the stairs to the basement to take the clothes out of the dryer. It's funny how the 'fickle finger of fate' can change the course of events sometimes, isn't it..... 'JW'

The ALGOMA NEWS Review           

PUBLIC NOTICES TOPS - WEEKLY MEETING ON Tuesdays from 12:00 till 1:00 p.m. downstairs at LDHC. Call 705-856-2781. ALGOMA FAMILY SERVICES IS A confidential child, adolescent and family counselling service that is available to residents of Wawa, Missanabie, Dubreuilville and White River on a voluntary basis and free of charge. The counsellors offer individual, family and group counselling to children, teens and their families who may be experiencing difficulties with discipline, feelings and behaviour. The counsellors travel weekly to White River and Dubreuilville and as needed to Missanabie. For more information, please call collect at 1-705-856-2252 or drop into the Wawa office at 26 Ste. Marie Street (behind Mariette’s). SCARED? FEELING ALONE? DO YOU need help? Sault Area Hospital offers a free and confidential crisis hotline 1-800721-0077, 24 hours/day, 7 days/week. This service is provided for those 16 years and older and consists of a team of crisis intervention workers and a mobile crisis response team. They provide assistance for those in crisis and their family members. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meeting will be held Wednesday nights at 7:00 p.m. downstairs at the Pentecostal Church on 12 Government Rd. THE INFANT DEVELOPMENT program is a home-based program for parents with infants from birth to three years of age sponsored by the Algoma Health Unit. There is no fee for this service. Assessments, programming and activities designed to help infants reach their potential are offered in confidence. For more information, please call (705) 856-7208 or drop into our office at 18 Ganley Street in Wawa. CHADWIC Home offers emergency shelter, support, advocacy, information and referral for women 16 years of age and over and their children, who are in abusive or crisis situations. Women can Drop-In to the shelter, or call our Toll Free Crisis Line for support at 1-800-461-2242 anytime. Toll Free TTY is 1-855-856-4342. Workers travel regularly to Hornepayne, White River and Chapleau and will travel to Dubreuilville and Missanabie as needed. Emergency Transportation to the shelter can be arranged. For more information please call 705-856-2848 or visit our website at

FIND IT in the newspaper

PUBLIC NOTICES THE ADULT LEARNING CENTER provides free help to improve reading, writing, math and basic computer skills. Students work toward their own goal for employment, further education/training or personal independence through their individual training plans. For more information, or to have your current skills assessed, call The Adult Learning Place, North Algoma Literacy Coalition, 705856-4394 or drop by 50B Broadway Ave. PROBLEMS WITH DRUG OR Alcohol addiction in a loved one? Don’t know whom to turn to for help? Contact Drug Rehab Resource for a free confidential consultation to find the help you need. Call today 1-866-649-1594 or find out more at Don’t wait. IF YOU HAVE A DISABILITY AND need attendant care, the Direct Funding Self-Managed Care program can offer up to 6 hours/day; 7 days/week of help. Pick and schedule you own attendants. Take control! Contact Patricia at the Disability Resource Centre at 1-800-236-7417. SI VOUS ÊTES HANDICAPÉ(E) ET admissible au programme. Financemant Direct Renseignements Généraux; Services d’Auxiliaires Autogérés vous pourrez bénéficier de l’aide d’un préposé de votre choix, financé jusqu’à concurrence de 6h/jr 7jrs/sem. Agissez. Infos: 1-800-236-7417. CHURCH NEWS FIRST UNITED CHURCH 856-2926. Sunday service 11:00 a.m. WAWA BAPTIST CHURCH, located at Wawa Seniors' Drop-in Centre, 63 Broadway, offers a Ministry of Hope for those struggling in daily life. Pastor Mike Paquette at 705-852-0903. Sunday service 10:00 a.m. Prayer at 9:30 a.m. Nursery and Sunday school up to age 12. ST. PAUL’S ANGLICAN CHURCH Service of Morning Prayer each Sunday at 10:00 a.m. Holy Communion is held monthly by visiting clergy. All are welcome!

ST. MONICA’S ROMAN CATHOLIC Church, Father Michael Asorgoe 8562032. Masses Saturday 7:00 p.m. (English) Sunday 9:00 a.m. (Bilingual). CALVARY CHURCH INVITES you to great children and youth services as well as our Sunday morning services at 10:30 a.m. For more information, call 705852-1068 or IF YOU HAVE A DISABILITY AND need attendant services, the direct Funding Self Managed Services program can offer up to 6hrs/day, 7days/ week of help. Pick and schedule your own attendants. Take control! Contact Patricia at the Disability Resource Centre in Kapuskasing, Monday to Friday from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. at 1-800-236-7417.

Last Week's Answers

Wednesday, July 11th, 2018                    

Aries (Mar. 21- April 20) You may come down with minor infections if you have allowed yourself to get rundown. Take a look at yourself and prepare to make those changes you've been contemplating. Your moneymaking opportunities will flourish. You can make money if you put your savings into conservative investments. Taurus (Apr. 21- May 21) You can make excellent investments if you are in the right place at the right time. You can beautify your surroundings by renovating or redecorating. Verbal abuse may lead to walkouts; don't make any rash statements you may regret later. Tell them to get out of the mess they are in and then you'll consider getting together with them.

Page 9

WEEKLY HOROSCOPES functions. You are ahead of your time, and trying to stay in one spot could be asking too much. Look for something entertaining to do. You've got that competitive edge. Leo (July 23-Aug 22) Put your energy into home renovations. Property deals look good. Don't give your heart too readily. You may have difficulty trying to get your mate to understand your position. Virgo (Aug. 23 -Sept. 23) Avoid lending or borrowing. Travel for pleasure will be enticing. Need some adventure in your life? Exotic destinations beckon you. Short trips will be educational.

Gemini (May 22-June 21) Problems with your boss could lead to unemployment. You are best to get out of the house this week. Don't let others know about your private affairs. Make arrangements to spend quality time together.

Libra (Sept. 24 -Oct. 23) Keep busy and let them fume while you're not around. You may be tempted to get involved in secret affairs or love triangles. Stomach problems could prevail if you haven't been watching your diet. You may find yourself caught in the middle of an argument that has nothing to do with you.

Cancer (June 22-July 22) You need to keep busy doing things that you both enjoy. Opportunities to meet new lovers will evolve through your interaction with groups or fundraising

Scorpio (Oct. 24 - Nov. 22) Children could cost you more than you can afford. You need some help this week. A need to be in love may fool you. Try not to discuss important matters with

colleagues. Sagittarius (Nov. 23 -Dec. 21) Let them know what your intentions are. You will find your vitality is lowered. Try out for a local sports team such as volleyball, tennis, lawn bowling, or whatever interests you. Pleasure trips will be favorable and bring about possible romance. Capricorn (Dec 22.- Jan. 20) You are ready to blow up and your stress level has gone into over drive. Do something constructive outside. Set your goals and stick to your guns. Try to curb overindulgence this week. Aquarius (Jan. 21.- Feb. 19) Take your time; do not make any decisions in haste. Make sure all of your travel and driver's documents are in proper order. Communicate with relatives who may need advice in order to find solutions to their existing problems. Travel will be favorable. Pisces (Feb. 20-Mar. 20) You will find the excitement gratifying. Look into the cost factor, but don't try to get backing yet. You will also encounter individuals who can help you further your goals. Travel will lead you in new directions.

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Wednesday, July 11th, 2018            



Get The Job Done!

Get The Job Done!

- buy -sell - trade - rent - hire- buy -sell - trade - rent - hire - buy -sell - trade - rent - hire - buy -sell - trade - rent - hire - buy -sell - trade -

FOR RENT TWO 2 BEDROOM APTS.  available for rent $750.00 & $800.00 per month. Fridge and stove, parking, all inclusive. Available July 1st. Please call


Witnessed collision on January 15, 2015 at approximately 10:00am near the intersection of Highway 11/17 and Cold water Creek Bridge in the Township of Dorion. The accident involved a car and a transport truck. If you witnessed the collision, you are asked to contact: Narinder Sidhu at, or directly at 647-544-1569.

(705) 856-6642 for more info.

FOR SALE 1990 PONTIAC VAN  New rear axel, power windows, cruise control, fibre glass body,breaks, wear nd tear items plus too many items to list! Runs like a charm! $2000 or best offer. Please call (705) 889-2106 after 4:00 p.m. for more info. 16 ' LUND BOAT, 35 HP Johnson motor, 3 boat seats and trailer. $3,500.00 Firm. Call 705-8564899 for more info. LOOKING FOR SCOTT - DESCENDENTS of Patrick Godfrey Scott and Patrick Jospeh Scott. Please contact G. William Streeter at or call (519) 797-2744 regarding Scott family heritage project in South Hampton, Ontario. OBITUARY

LEFRANÇOIS, Raymond Edgar (23 novembre 1933-29 juin 2018)   C'est avec une grande tristesse que nous vous annonçons le décès de notre père adoré, M. Raymond E. Lefrançois, à l'âge de 84 ans. Papa nous a quitté paisiblement entouré de nous tous, pour aller rejoindre maman, vendredi le 29 juin 2018 au centre hospitalier Lady Dunn de Wawa, Ontario. Très cher à nos coeurs, il a su, tout au long de son existence, nous réchauffer par son amour, sa gentillesse et sa capacité à toujours être à l'écoute des personnes qui lui étaient chères. Il laisse derrière lui ses enfants; Lise (Rock Michaud), Eddy, Guy ( Véronik Hamelin), ses petits enfants; Jessica (Patrick Brunette), Miguel, Zackaël, Caleb et bébé en route. Afin que nous puissions, tous ensemble, lui rendre un dernier hommage, la famille acceptera vos condoléances le mardi 10 juillet, 2018 dès 14h suivi d'une cérémonie religieuse à 15h en l'église Ste-Cécile de Dubreuilville. Toutes marques de sympathies peuvent se traduire par un don à Paroisse SteCécile de Dubreuilville ou à la société de la SLA Canada (ALS Canada). Papa ne voulait pas de fleurs.

Looking For Witness!


7 Day Weather Forecast


Sun & Cloud High: 24 Low: 15


Sun & Cloud High: 26 Low: 15

CLIFFORD, Catherine Cecilia

  Passed away peacefully at Health Sciences North, Sudbury on Wednesday July 4, 2018 at the age of 83 years. Beloved wife of the late Robert “Bob” Clifford. Loving mother of Karen (John), Robert “Bobby” (Holly), late Carmen and Pamela (Kevin). Proud gramma of Kristen (Chris), Jessie (Stephan), Robert “Bobby” (Rachael), Cassandra (Matt), Brett and great gramma of Miley, Evelyn and Anna. Catherine was predeceased by her 10 siblings and will be remembered by her many nieces and nephews. Cathy will be remembered by her very dear friend and neighbor Anne Zamolo. Friends may visit at the P.M. Gilmartin Funeral Home (140 Churchill Avenue, 705-856-7340) on Sunday July 8, 2018 from 7 to 9 p.m. A Funeral Mass will be held at St. Monica’s Church on Monday July 9, 2018 at 4:00 p.m. with Reverend Michael Asorgoe officiating. A visitation and service will follow in Kirkland Lake with an interment following at the Kirkland Lake Cemetery along side her husband. Memorial donations made to St. Monica’s Church would be greatly appreciated by the family.


Sun & Cloud High: 21 Low: 11


Sun High: 23 Low: 15


Rain High: 25 Low: 17


Sun & Rain High: 23 Low: 13

TUESDAY Sun High: 22 Low: 13 Weather forecast gathered from

Community Events Research saves lives. Please give.

• • • • • • • •

July 30th - August 3rd - Wawa Recreation Summer Camp at the Community Centre from 9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Girls and Boys Ages 7-12. Fee $50 + HST per child for the week. For More Info Email: July 9 - 13th - Youth Enterprise Camp at the Community Centre, Hosted by Superior East CFDC, from 8:30 a.m. - 4:40 p.m. Ages 9-13, Cost $125. July 10th - The Mixing Spoon Community Kitchen - Cooking Session starting at 6:30 p.m. Hosted By: Superior Children's Centre, Register ay: The Best Start Hub ot online at www. July 17th - Registration Night for Wawa Recreation Summer Camp at the Community Centre from 5:30 - 7:30 p.m. July 20th - William Rose Memorial Golf Tournament. Tee off starts at 1:00 p.m. For more info call (705) 856-7852 July 23rd - 27th - Science North Summer Camp from 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m., Ages 5-6 & 7-10. Cost: Science North Members: $180, Public: $197. Register Online at: July 9 - 13th - SonRock Kids Camp Bible School from 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. at 51 Superior Ave (Lions Club Building). Ages 5 - 12, Contact Mike Paquette (705) 852-0903 September 8th - Bumps Babies & Beyond Expo. from 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. at the Community Centre. Free Admission.

If you have a community event you would like placed here, please email us at with only the event date, time and place. Why not advertise with something more appealing? Ask us about our advertising prices and what we can do for you!

The ALGOMA NEWS Review          

Page 11

Wednesday, July 11th, 2018

Press Release - Create A Logo & Market Your Thoughts Communiqué De Presse – Créez Un Logo & Vendez Vos Idées

  July 9 to 13 – A week long SUMMER CAMP – Adventure like no other! Calling all future entrepreneurs!   Register online:   Du 9 au 13 juillet - Une semaine de CAMP D’ÉTÉ – Une aventure exceptionnelle! Entrepreneur en herbe, on t’appelle!   Inscription en ligne : www. youth-enterprise-camp   Earlier this spring, the Superior East CFDC in partnership with the Head Start in Business Initiative deliv-

ered two youth entrepreneurship programs called “Create a Logo” and “Market Your Thoughts”. The programs are designed for students in grades 3 to 8 to help promote entrepreneurship. The Create a Logo program asks students in grades 3 to 6 to design a logo for a business. For Market Your Thoughts, the grade 7 & 8 students are asked to write an essay on a business they would like to establish. All schools within the region were invited to participate. The entries are judged by local individuals to determine the winners. The winners were then for-

warded to the Northern Regional level for a chance to win $100. Now that the competition has ended, Phil Dittburner, Program Coordinator – Head Start in Business and Chantal Croft, Community Development Officer – Superior East CFDC awarded certificates to students who participated in the two programs and a total of 6 winners within our region. The winners received a cheque for $25 and were also presented with a t-shirt. Au printemps dernier, la SADC Supérieur Est ainsi que l’Initiative Lance-toi en affaires ont à nouveau

présenté deux programmes d’entreprenariat intitulés ‘‘Créez un logo’’ et ‘‘Vendez vos idées’’. Ces programmes sont conçus pour les élèves de la 3e à la 8e année à faire un lien à l’entreprenariat. Le programme Créez un logo invite les élèves de la 3e à la 6e année à concevoir un logo pour une entreprise. Le programme Vendez vos idées invite les élèves de la 7e et 8e année à rédiger une dissertation sur une entreprise qu’ils aimeraient établir. Toutes les écoles de la région avaient l’opportunité d’y participer. Tous les projets soumis sont jugés par des personnes locales afin de déterminer les gagnants. Les projets gagnants furent ensuite transmis à la compétition régionale pour une chance de gagner 100 $. Maintenant terminé, Phil Dittburner, coordinateur de programme – Lance-toi en affaires et Chantal Croft, Agente de développement communautaire –SADC Supérieur Est se sont vus

présenter des certificats de participation et un total de 6 gagnants se sont mérités des prix en argent. Les lauréats ont reçu un chèque de 25$ et aussi un t-shirt. Winners - Gagnants Grade 3/3ième année – Ashton Kiddle Grade 4/4ième année – Joey Auclair Grade 5/5ième année – Lyllie Grasley Grade 6/6ième année – Jaylene Paul-Stone & Joe Huff Market Your ThoughtsVendez vos Grade 8/8ième année – Annika Morrison





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Page 12           

Wednesday, July 11th, 2018            

Wawa Rotary Club Donates $3,000 to LDHC Foundation

École Saint-Joseph

Piste et pelouse

Mark Owen, Wawa Rotary Club (right) makes a donation to the local hospital.   The Wawa Rotary Club generously donated $3,000 to the LDHC Foundation. Mark Owen, Rotary member, presented the cheque to the Foundation on Friday, July 6, 2018. Thank you to the Wawa Rotary Club for making this donation which will help to fund the Digital Radiography Upgrade Phase 2 for the x-ray department. To date the Wawa Rotary Club has donated a total of $6,350 to the local hospital foundation showing their commitment to support the enhancement of health care services provided at the Lady Dunn Health Centre. Your gift is greatly appreciated! Thank you to all for your continued support.   For more information about the Foundation or how to donate today contact Crystal Lutz at 705-856-2335 extension 3219 or email us at Generous Hearts ~ the key to a healthy future. About the Wawa Rotary Club   The Rotary Club of Wawa was charted in 1961 and over the years has become an integral part of the community. Through their many fund raisers throughout the year,

this group of volunteers is able to provide funds to many local groups in our community such as the local schools, the Lady Dunn Health Centre, minor hockey and the Adult Learning Centre.   The Rotary Club focuses its efforts in six areas which reflect some of the most critical and widespread humanitarian needs: peace and conflict prevention/resolution, disease prevention and treatment, water and sanitation, maternal and child health, basic education and literacy, and economic and community development.

Now Selling Safety Supplies!

  Le 20 juin avait lieu le 20e tournoi de piste et pelouse.   Organisé par M. Mark Szekely, enseignant à l’école secondaire Saint-Joseph (Wawa), le tournoi s’est déroulé par une belle journée ensoleillée. Des participants de 13 écoles se sont rencontrés pour cette grande compétition. Plusieurs épreuves ont été évaluées : la course, le saut en hauteur, le saut en longueur avec élan, le saut en longueur sans élan, le botter du ballon et le lancer de balle.

Grâce aux entraîneurs et aux bénévoles cette journée fut un grand succès ! Merci aux élèves du cours d’hôtellerie de l’école secondaire SaintJoseph, à Subway et à North 17 pour avoir organisé des repas et des collations sur place. L’équipe des filles de l’École Saint-Joseph et l’équipe des gars de Sir James Dunn se sont classées en première place. Félicitations aux équipes gagnantes ainsi qu’à tous les participants!


Senior’s Golf July 3rd, 2018 First Place: 34 Toni Rutland & Jack Aitkenhead Second Place: 35 Nicole Chapman & dan Mathias Third Place: Louise oran & Tony Thomas Least Putts: 12 Nicole Chapman & Dan Mathias (retro) Closest to Pin No.3: Tony Thomas Closest to the Pin No.7: Dan Mathias Subway Voucher: Louise Moran Canadian Tire: Jack Aitkenhead Young's General Store: Nicole Chapman North of 17 Restaurant: Erin Andrews Home Builders Centre: Tony Thomas Club House Voucher: Cliff Ingham Golf Balls: Sandra Case Bargain Shop: Luan Buckell   Just a note: All seniors 55 and older can join us on Mondays for Senior golf, be there by 12:40 p.m. we tee off by 1:00 p.m. sharp.

July 5th, 2018 (90 Players) 1st FLIGHT: Jessy D e champlain, Jo e y Dechamplain, Francis Francis Dechamplain- 6 under par 30 2nd FLIGHT: Chris Crack, John Rouleau, Kim Belisle - 2 under par 34 3rdFLIGHT: Dave Hall, Ron Rody, Chris Buckell - 1 under par 35 4th FLIGHT: Victor Sillanpaa, Hector Morrison, Paul Bernath - even par 36 5th FLIGHT: Derek Massey, John Nelson, JOe Crego- 2 over par 38 6th FLIGHT: Bart Wood, Pat Tait, Ron Henson - 4 over par 40   Happenings this week at the Michipicoten Golf Club: Woodland Masonics hosting there 17th Annual Tournament today. When you call in on Monday Morning's at 8 a.m. for your tee time please call 705-856-7409. No Tournaments this weekend so get down and golf.   PLEASE REMEMBER TO BRING CASH-NO DEBIT OR CREDIT CARDS FOR MEN’S NIGHT.   Thank you to all that support the club weekly. A very big thank you to all our local sponsors for the 2018 season!! Without their support Men’s Night Men’s Night would not be the success it is today.

July 11th, 2018  
July 11th, 2018