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926A Carleton Street Cornwall, ON K6J 3R8 Eastcourt Mall Cornwall, Ontario K6H 6B9 2nd Street, Cornwall General Repairs • Computer Diagnostics 613-938-8250 Greater Cornwall & Areas Community Sports Newspaper • Transmission Service 613-936-6069

Volume 3 Issue No. 19


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Bronze Medal for Upper Canada U16 Girls

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On the weekend of May 2-4, the Upper Canada Girls U16 basketball team won the Bronze medal at Provincials, winning 43-38 against the Blessed Sacrament team from Hamilton. (From left.) 
Front row: 
Taylor ChisholmMyers, Allison Papineau, Veronica Adams, Haley Lane, Alexis Roy and Jessica Wilson
Back row: 
Cailan Davies, Brianna Mellon, Chloe Zummach, Taylor Rodger, Jessica Barkley and Sabrina Pick-up
Absent from S the photo are the team coaches Meghan & Lew Stanley. 
 upplied photo.

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Canadian Golf Mourns the Loss of Dick Grimm Sports Energy Staff


t is with great sadness that Golf Canada, the Canadian Golf Hall of Fame and the entire golf community mourns the loss of Richard (Dick) Grimm, who passed away on May 26, 2014 at the age of 91. Born April 29, 1923 in Chicago, Illinois, Dick Grimm was affectionately known as ‘Mr. Canadian Open’ during his involvement with Canada’s National Open Championship from 1965 to 1993. One of Canadian golf’s finest ambassadors, Grimm put his heart and soul into the game, giving much of the credit for his own success to the thousands of volunteers that he believed were the driving force in Canadian golf. “On behalf of the entire golf community including the golfers, associations, sponsors, employees and


volunteers whose lives he touched, we are extremely saddened by the passing of Dick Grimm,” said Golf Canada CEO Scott Simmons. “Dick’s contributions to the game of golf were outstanding and his legacy will forever live on as a leader, a gentleman, a mentor, a supporter of the game and one of the finest ambassadors Canadian golf has ever known. Although it’s a sad day for Canadian golf, his friends and his family, we join in celebrating the life and the many deserving accomplishments of ‘Mr. Canadian Open’.” In 1993, Grimm was inducted into the Canadian Golf Hall of Fame and since that time has been acknowledged with countless awards, honours and accolades across sport and Canadian golf. A memorial service was held on Friday, May 30th at 12:30pm at Temple Har Zion on Bayview Avenue in Thornhill, Ont.

Dick Grimm was a key driver behind retaining golf legend Jack Nicklaus as the architect of Glen Abbey Golf Club in Oakville, Ont., Jack’s first solo design. (From left) Pat Fletcher, Ed Ricard, Jack Nicklaus, Dick Grimm.


our newest player A nnounces to the Kia of Cornwall Team Bob Leger Bob Leger has joined our All Star Line Up of Sales and Leasing Consultants. Bob would like to welcome all his previous customers.

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June 5th Celtics vs Gloucester..........8:00 pm June 7th Celtics vs Clarington ..........8:00 pm June 19th Celtics vs Gloucester..........8:00 pm June 28th Celtics vs Innisfil ................4:00 pm

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K of C Bantam Travelling Team - Summer of 1969 Grimsby, ON Tournament Runner Up Trophy

Front row left to right, Donnie Lalonde, Marty O’Shaughnessy, Grenville Killoran, Mike Conway, Rene Desrosiers, Richard Drouin. Back Row left to right, John Drouin - coach, Steve Stone (on shoulders), Roger St. Louis, Jeff Jesmer, Mario Vien, Gary Ingram, Marc Doyon, Tiny- Yvon Disotell (on shoulders), Glen Rasmussen, Jacques, Desrosiers, Russell St. Disotell (on shoulders).

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Cornwall Golf & Country Club DATE CHANGE


The Cornwall Golf & Country Club CORNWALL OPEN has changed dates.

This great, longstanding and popular event will take place on the LONG WEEKEND IN AUGUST instead of the Labour Day weekend.

Saturday, August 2nd iss the B & C Divisions along with the Senior Division.


GOLF LESSONS: LESSONS AVAILABLE ..............................................starting at $4750 Better Price for Pack of 3 or 6 includes video. CARTS: CLIC GEAR 3 WHEEL GOLF CARTS or GOLF BAGS .... $19900 ea. BALLS: PINNACLE 15PK OF GOLF BALLS ...............................$1400 SHOES: 2014 Men and Ladies Puma Shoes ........................... 40% Off! 2014 FJ Contour Series ..................................................................$9900 ALL LADIES CLOTHING ........................................ 50% OFF! Brands Include – Puma, Greg Norman, Eden Park, Polo, Bobby Jones, J. Lindberg, FJ, Antigua and others.

Sunday, August 3


is our Mixed Event followed by fun, music and good food on the patio.

Monday, August 4th

is the big event with the A players teeing off in the morning, followed by a great field of Pros vying for a chunk of the prize money.

KEEP THE DATE OPEN, either for some good golf competition or the excitement of watching the Pros as they show off their skills.

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ASK THE COACH Name: Brennan Bradley Topic: Karate Question: Why do we do Kata? Answered by Sensei Jim Riddell. one of the instructors at Seaway Karate.

Great question Brennan! Kata is much more than just “something you have to do for you next belt.” All of the attributes; speed, focus, power, balance, timing and co-ordination, that are essential in Karate, are developed in Kata. The breaking down of each Kata is also part of self-defense training. Proud Supporters of Local Community Sports


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Summer Series of Nine Ball Underway at Rack-Em Up

round loss to Liolios that he was far from done! He kicked it into high gear with wins over Shawn full field of 16 players was Cummings (4), Clayton Disotell on hand May 17th to kick (6), and Walter Szydlowsky (6). off the Summer Series of Nine Revenge was sweet again as Ball tournaments at Rack-Em Up Billiards. With a handicap he then sent Liolios home for the system used to account for day with a fourth consecutive different skill levels, the playing double hill match. Next was Jeff field was well groomed with Flemming who he sent home in advanced players racing to seven fourth place. Labelle then faced games and beginners racing to Leger in the hotseat match to see who would go home in 3rd four. place or move on to face Roy. Jody Roy (7) made short work Labelle was ready! After six of the “A” side brackets with consecutive wins on the long wins over Walter Szydlowsky road back to the final he found (6), Jacques Sauve (7), and himself down 3-1 to the heavily Platon Liolios (5) to reach the favoured Roy. Labelle took the “A” side final. next game to make it 3-2 before Louanne Leger (4) had wins Roy got the next three games to over Kevin Thibeault (4), Junior reach the hill first at 6-2. Delormier (4) and Jeff Flemming This was not the end of Labelle (6), before losing to Roy. and his comeback, as he would Meanwhil Bob “sidecar” take the next two games and his Labelle(4) proved after a first first ever tournament Win! Submitted article


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Sports Panel

The Stanley Cup Finals are upon us and after a very long regular season, and three rounds of playoff hockey we can settle in for the climax (something to do, I suppose, while waiting for the entry draft, and free agency.) The question this month is a fairly simple one: Are you surprised at the teams that still have a chance to it into the final round in pursuit of Lord Stanley’s Cup? What do you think gave them the advantage over the other teams that qualified for the playoffs? Which of the remaining do you think will prevail? That so many series in this year’s playoffs have gone the distance (or close to it) seems to indicate that there is a great deal of parity in the league once we get down to the really important games. There is a very fine line between success and failure and I think you have to look at mental toughness, which Canadian Press give the ability to focus repeatedly on attention Correspondent to detail as well as superb goaltending that is the keystone for each of the teams remaining. Frankly, I have to say that I am surprised at both teams still remaining in the east. Heading into the playoffs they didn’t seem to have what was needed for a long run. In the west, more of a toss-up, but anyone choosing Chicago or L.A. to make the finals would not have been gambling a great deal. In the end, I see New York and Chicago as the last two standing with the City that Never Sleeps getting by with the slimmest of margins. Terry Tinkess

Jim Riddell

Well, we are not quite into the finals yet. In the west, no real upsets there with Chicago and L.A. going into game six. Montreal has been the surprise of the east, as few of us expected them to get past the Boston Bruins. Even with Carey Price out due to an injury they are still very much in this series, winning Seaway Karate Club without him. Can the Habs beat Hendrik Lundqvist and the Rangers three games in a row? Quite possible, but it certainly won’t be easy. As for the finals I will have to go with whoever comes out of the west to win the Stanley Cup. Robert Walker

Minor Hockey Coach

I am answering this while the final four teams are still playing and are both heading to game six in their respective series. When I look at the teams left, I am not surprised that I see four very good teams that play well as a team and do not rely solely on the star players. The depth of the lineups allow for the teams to be able to provide offence and defence

from all spots in their lineups. The team concept is very evident in the style of play and the amount of sacrifice that players are making so that the team can achieve success. I also note that the final four have arguably four of the five best goaltenders in Price (although injured), Lundquist, Crawford and Quick. These goalies are the backbone of the team and they reinforce the thought that successful teams are built from the goalie outwards and that these teams can point to them as the biggest reason for their success.

3-on 3 Spring Hockey Program a Success By Erynn Henry


ockey is one of the most highly recognized sports, best known for its fast pace and competitiveness. It takes sacrifice, determination and hard work. But does it always have to be that way? Not everyone thinks so. That is why the Gerry Brown 3-On-3 Spring Hockey program exists.


program like this is even possible in our area.

“The great thing is it’s a great skate, we don’t keep standings. We keep the score of the game and than after that, the next week it’s a whole new week. We encourage the kids to skate hard and play to have fun and to play with friends. It’s very recreational and it’s basically just a little bit of cardio a little bit of hard Lorne Taillon, Leisure Arts work and a lot of fun,” he says. Coordinator for the City of The program is held after the Cornwall describes the program as a mixed (allowing boys and end of the regular hockey season girls) recreational hockey program from the months of April until June which has kids from the youngest ending just before the summer Initiation Program (IP) level right begins. through until Midget. “I think it’s most popular because Like the name of the game says, it the puck’s on the ice and the kids get involves three players on each side to play,” says Taillon. “The whole plus the goalies. The rules differ idea is, whether you are in IP or in from a normal game of hockey Midget, like we use to do when we making it a faster paced game. were young, on the outdoor rink, There are no starting and stopping you just throw the puck on the ice for whistles or icing or face offs. and everybody just played and had It’s just continuous play with each fun.” group getting to play for a oneminute interval and switching with the next group when the timer goes off, signaling their time is up for the moment.

For a program like this the main goal is to give the children the opportunity to continue with their physical fitness during the last couple months before school, and During the Programs first year, it’s also a great way for them to back in 2009, Taillon says they keep playing the game that they started off with just 47 players and love. since then it has grown to over “First and foremost it’s just a fun 400 kids from around the area, and social program where the kids some even coming from the United get to play the game they like and States. that’s basically what you see. The Again, this program isn’t designed system and the rules in place allow to be competitive, so anyone and them just to have fun and play everyone from the early IP levels hockey,” says Taillon. right to Midget are able to sign up All in all the goal of this sport is and register for the program. as Taillon says, is to create a fun “It’s a fun program that we heard and healthy atmosphere for kids. about happening elsewhere and we decided as a department that there might be a need or an interest here,” says Taillon of the decision to bring a program such as this one to the area.

“It’s a good program and we’re glad that the kids love it and the parents love it as well so we get a lot of great feed back from both the kids and the parents.”

The 3 On 3 program is a great way With its wide success, comes for kids to kick off the summer with more responsibility. Taillon says a bang and to get their last taste of it’s thanks to the volunteers that a the ice until next season.


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Paul Norman Wins Ontario Kickboxing Title By Jim Riddell


ll the hard work, personal sacrifice, and commitment that Finch’s Paul Norman has made these past few months has paid off in a big way. On Sunday night, May 18th, in the co-main event at Casino Lac Leamy, Norman won the Ontario cruiserweight kickboxing title with a very impressive third round knockout of Mississauga’s Rob Hyman. It was the fight of the night – one that had the crowd on the edge of their seats from start to finish. Hyman, a strong, tough, more experienced fighter, weighing in six pounds heavier than Norman’s 185, came right after Paul at the opening bell. Matching Hyman’s intensity level and using his front kick and jab to set up combinations, Norman won the close first round on the cards of all three judges. Part way through hardfought second round, Norman seized control of the fight, and then knocked Hyman out in the third. In a post-fight interview for Sports Energy, Paul was asked about reacting to an opponent that he had never before seen fight, and the minimal “feeling out” process at the beginning of the first round. “I train hard for each opponent – It doesn’t matter who it is, I train to win,“ said Norman. “That first round – Yeah, he came out aggressive, and he’s a very tough lad.” Fighting for a Provincial title in front of a sold-out crowd in the

upscale venue at the Hilton ballroom could be intimidating, but Paul said he didn’t feel that way. “This was my second time fighting here, so I was comfortable with the environment, but fighting for a title provides extra motivation.”

So, what’s next for Paul Norman? “Just relax for a bit, and enjoy the win, then business as usual, back to training, and then prepare to defend the title,” he said. Jorge Luis, head trainer at Champs Eastside Boxing Club in Cornwall, one of the best anywhere at evaluating a fighter, was sitting at ringside and had this to say about Norman. “His trainers Norm Beauchamp and Jean-Yves Theriault have done a great job at developing him. He is powerful, explosive, uses his front kick to set up his hands, and he can punch. He has a natural instinct to finish the fight when the opportunity presents itself. If he stays on his trainers game plan, works hard and continues to develop, bigger titles will come. He has unlimited potential.” Norman is one of the most popular kickboxers, and has a large and vocal following and he was very pleased with, and thankful for the support he received. Counting relatives, friends, teammates from various sports, and firefighters cheering on a colleague, there were over two hundred people from Stormont County on hand to witness Finch’s Paul Norman win the Ontario Cruiserweight kickboxing title.

Sports Energy Greater Cornwall & Area Community Sports Newspaper

Is a Publication of: Editorial: Terry Tinkess, Graphic Design: Lynn Dillabough, Business Development/Advertising: Mike Piquette, or 613-662-3654 Sports Energy is a monthly publication covering the Greater Cornwall Area. Our goal is to offer a quality, informative and enjoyable newspaper and website to our readership, focusing on the accomplishments of the many gifted athletes and sports organizations in our area. The opinions and statements of our writers and columnists are not necessarily the opinion of Sports Energy. Sports Energy is always on the lookout for positive sports stories. If you have a story you feel is worthwhile sharing, please email to All suggestions will be considered but not necessarily printed. Visit us on the web at:

Paul wearing the new belt with corner man and sparring-partner Scott Jurgens of Ottawa. Photos supplied by Jim Riddell.

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Strength and Conditioning with Ian Perry

practice for youth athletes. Seeing drop out rates increase, injury rates increase and a decline in performance at a young age should be a red flag. I do my best to talk to each parent individually and hope that someday Cornwall and our athletic development model can be one that is looked at and inspiring to others.”

By Diane Hunter


ince high school Ian Perry has been deeply involved in a number of sports. Now strength and conditioning coach at Own the Ice in Cornwall, Perry has also studied at Queen’s University. “I was fortunate enough to study under some brilliant professors and have the opportunity to be chosen as a strength and conditioning intern after my first year of studies at Queens University in the department of Kinesiology and Health Studies- with an honours in Physical Education and Strength and Conditioning,” said Perry. “This gave me the opportunity to work with some very talented strength and conditioning coaches as well as athletic therapists in a collegiate setting for five years, which ultimately led me to where I am today.” Perry is constantly seeking new information to help the people he coaches. “I am in constant search of knowledge. I have learned from some of the most successful coaches in this business that if you are not constantly bettering yourself each day you will fall behind quickly,” said Perry. “The main premise as a coach is to make people better across a broad population base. Through my experience I have had the chance to work with collegiate and professional athletes, Special Olympics Canada and youth athletes in many different athletic settings. I have also had

Ian Perry also took a huge interest in powerlifting, Olympic lifting and strongman training as well as gymnastics & track and field and combine specific training. Supplied photo.

the chance to work with business better. If either of those aspects slips, owners, elderly patients, accident your athletes suffer. This motivates recovery victims, and people with me to stay on top of both.” developmental disorders.” Perry said trying to education Although Perry is very successful parents and coaches on long-term in business and education, he said athlete development (LTAD) can also finding balance can sometimes be be challenging. “This is a subject that challenging. “I took on a big role if better understood, would provide throughout my time at Queen’s having greater outcomes athletically for to balance classes with programming most youth athletes. We hope to host and training. Sometimes the stress of a few seminars on LTAD and begin having athletes succeed really gets to see changes in the way parents and to you. I always want people to get coaches are approaching training and

Perry said he owes a lot to the people he has worked with. “I have been lucky enough to work with some amazing people,” he said. “Mentors: Paul Oneid (CIS & NCAA Strength Coach-currently Queens Head Strength Coach), David Leyland (Vancouver Physiotherapist), Dale Lablans (Track Canada Strength Coach & Former York University Strength Coach), Rodney Wilson (Former Queens Strength Coach) and so many interns and athletes who have helped in my development. This is a career where experience is key and I have a long way to go but owe a lot to these individuals.” Perry hopes to be training, writing, consulting, and lecturing in the future and would like to obtain a master’s degree in athletic therapy or exercise science. His advice is simple but straightforward. “Always be fully engaged in the task at hand. Level of success is directly related to level of engagement.” For more information on Own the Ice visit:


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Presents...Then and Now Cornwall Royals Edition ... Jeff Reid Chris Clancy and John Lovell. “I was a young head coach and stayed with Guelph for nine years,” Reid says, “It took me a few years to figure out that hockey was a high priority, but the big picture was getting a degree and possibly having a pro opportunity after school. School was paramount.”

By Ashley March


hen it comes to the Cornwall Royals, fans always bring up the glory days of winning backto-back Memorial Cups in the early 80’s. While that was a significant event in the team’s history, Cornwall had always iced a strong team until the early 90’s when the team was sold and relocated to Newmarket, Ontario.

“Major junior isn’t for everyone and lots of players are late bloomers. The main difference between the OHL and collegiate is understanding what the players’ goals are.” Reid offers a bit of advice for future players. “I’m biased but Major Junior is the best of both worlds. Work to get your dream of playing professional hockey and if it doesn’t work out, school is there and paid for.”

Jeff Reid was a part of Cornwall’s last three seasons. Hailing from far away Owen Sound, Ontario, Reid started his hockey career like every other young lad in the country, following in his father’s footsteps. His days with the Junior “B” squad of the Owen Sound Greys led him to be drafted by Gord Woods and the Cornwall Royals in the 11th round.

Jumping at the chance to start his minor hockey career, Reid made the seven-hour trek to the Seaway City and was placed with a passionate billet family, the Alexanders. “I had the same billet family the whole time I was there,” Reid recalls. “Mrs. Alexander really welcomed me and my roommates and made the transition of being away from home very easy.”

His first two years with the squad saw him play under the likes of Marc Crawford and John Lovell. Crawford taught them what it took to play professional hockey. “He participated in lots of the drills and would actually compete with us.” Crawford, having just retired from professional hockey himself, was not afraid to compete with the team he was in charge of. “Many times he would finish his checks on us.” Reid remembers, “He actually bag-skated himself after a bad loss. He said he couldn’t play for us but he could skate for us. That

was pretty powerful.” Lovell came in during the Royals last season in town. “Outstanding coach. I learned a great deal about hockey and how to be a good person from him.”

Reid remembers the incredible talent the team had. “Being able to watch and play with Owen Nolan was awesome. Score goals, hit and fight at the drop of the hat. He was an allaround hockey player.” Other names coming to mind were the great John Slaney, the late Guy Levesque, one of his roommate’s Ryan Vandenbussche and of course, his linemate Chris

Clancy. “He was my big brother out there. He made me be able to play like I was 6’2”.”

The tandem of Reid and Clancy didn’t stop with the Royals. After his junior career, Reid turned professional and played with various minor pro teams across the United States, teams such as the Las Vegas Thunder, Orlando Solar Bears and Raleigh Icecaps. Upon retiring from playing, an opportunity arose to headman the men’s hockey team at the University of Guelph. His assistants? Two aforementioned Royals alumni,

As he reminisces about his time in Cornwall, Reid says the fans are the some of the memories that stick out the most. “The fans were very passionate about the Royals. The hockey was incredible.” In the same breath, he remembers the great Orval Tessier giving him his chance to excel. As Reid was a late draft pick, he got his chance after Winnipeg Jets prospect Jason Cirone was away at their camp and blew out his shoulder. “Orval signed me to a roster card. I was very grateful for the opportunity and went on to say I needed a new pair of skates.” Tessier didn’t say much and a couple of weeks later called Reid back into his office. “On his desk were a new pair of skates. He ordered them with two inch steel blades. He told me he was going to get me to 5”10 somehow.” Reid has just finished up the hockey season as an assistant coach with the OHL’s Kingston Frontenacs. Here’s to seeing him behind the bench for a few more years to come.

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Leo Roy: Memoirs Of A Local Fisherman Mon.-Tues.-Wed. 9:30 - 5:30 • Thurs.-Fri. 9:30 - 6:00 • Sat. 9:30 - 4:00 • Closed Sunday

“Being a care taker on Stanley Island for 11 years and than prior to that I owned a cottage on Hamilton Island, I found my best fishing for me was right there across from Stanley Island,” says Roy, sharing one of his most treasured spots to catch perch.

By Erynn Henry


or Leo Roy, a local fisherman, fishing is a way to relax and unwind and also to catch a good dinner. “I fish just for the love of it. I’m really relaxed whenever I’m out fishing and I like the fresh air and whenever they are biting, it gives you a real thrill,” says Roy.

Roy has been fishing for roughly 55 years, and is the youngest of six in the family and the only one to take up fishing. He grew up in Summerstown, Ontario where his family owned the Roy’s General store. He picked up how to fish through a lot of neighbors who were avid fishermen.

Roy, like many an avid fisherman has invested in his own special equipment for when he goes out fishing, such as a boat with a live well, which he says comes in handy to keep the perch alive for the duration of the trip. Good Friends remember Roger Plamondon during fishing weekend. Preparing the feast on Stanley Island Left to Right, Jean Guy Lacroix, Louis Lacroix, Louis Lefebvre, Norman Laliberte, Andre Fortin, Claude Plamondon, Frank Roy and Leo Roy. Photo supplied. Missing from picture Don and Richard Plamondon

With his many years of fishing, come many fond memories. Island. One of his fondest memories “We all arrived on the Friday, happened just three years ago. fished a bit Friday and Saturday, “I remember it was on June 1, but our best fishing day was on 2011. We were about ten in the the Sunday and when we got group and we had just lost a very back to the cottage, after the fish close friend, Roger Plamondon were all cleaned, everybody went who had passed away on the 25 home with about five pounds of of May and he was suppose to be perch fillets. We caught them coming with us on this fishing all on worms, which we were trip. At the funeral his widow stunned! We thought they were mentioned that she wanted us to going to bite on minnows, but go anyway. I was a caretaker for they didn’t. So the group all a cottage and it was on Stanley stayed at the cottage for three main menu


“It’s a hobby; I don’t like throwing my fish away. I like to keep at least ten pounds in my freezer and I freeze them in water so I can keep them for at least six months and than when I really feel like having a perch feed and my family come for a visit, they get a treat out of it, we have a good perch feed,” he says.

days just fishing, on that one day, June 1, I believe it was a full moon out and we had five different boats and each boat had come in with a 5 gallon pale of fish which were all perch The father of three grown and they were all big slabs to. boys, Roy’s favourite past We feel Roger’s spirit was with time to spend with them is of us that day. I’ve never seen so course, fishing. Whether it is many fish in all my life.” just a regular visit or a special There are many places around occasion such as Father’s day, this area that one might go if it’s his choice of activity, fishing, but only the finest you can be sure that it will be This DVD includes high resolution (300 dpi) versions of the new fishermen the best spots. Princecraftknow logo available in JPEG and PNGfiformat. shing.Please refer to


the ‘‘LOGOS’’ folder on the DVD. If you need other versions, please contact the marketing department.

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Local Riders Getting Ready For Show Season


Submitted article

rea barrel racers are preparing for another busy summer of competition. Local practice shows starting in June at The Williamstown Fair grounds give horses and riders a chance to hone their skills for up coming fairs throughout the three united counties.

New this year is the Eastern Ontario Fair Show Series (E.O.F.S.S.). Competitors will earn points towards awards at the end of the series. Engraved belt buckles for high point winners in junior and senior classes are being donated by Bob T Tack Shop, Lancaster. The series all gets under way with the Maxville Fair June 20th at 6:00pm other fairs in the series include Avonmore, Vankleek Hill and Riceville.

This photo from the 2013 Chesterville Fair depicts the kind of action fair-goers can expect to see.

Submitted photo.

Barrel racing has three barrels set in a triangle in the ring and riders move their horses in a cloverleaf pattern around the barrels.

Classes in these shows are all run against Another exciting event the clock, and the is Pole Bending with six competition is timed poles making a slalom using an electronic eye. course. Again all events

Pull (teams pulling up to 12,000 lbs.), Western Game Show (Barrel racing etc.), English Hunter Horse & Pony The Williamstown Fair Show (jumping and (Canada’s Oldest Fair), flat classes) & Western August 7th to 10th, has Pleasure Horse Show. further a weekend full of horse For visit activities with a Paint information Horse Show, Draft Horse are run against the clock. Fairs have classes for riders of all ages from five to over 65 years of age.

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What It Takes To Be A Good Boxer And What To Expect From A Boxing Club By Jorge Luis


often get asked what does it take to be a good boxer? A boxer does not need big muscles, a boxer needs balance, speed, reflexes, but most of all a boxer needs character. The character to never give up, always have hope, to persevere against the odds. A boxer needs to believe in themselves and in their trainer. If the boxer does not believe in themselves no one else will. Great fighters believe no one can beat them, and have a coach and trainer ready to give his / her time and get the competition to develop the boxer. The trainer is the boxer’s best and only friend and ally when the boxer is alone in the ring. How long does it take to be a good boxer? I have had young men become provincial champions at novice level in less than a year, (novice is 10 bouts or less) but to develop a good national level amateur boxer takes four– six years. That requires an athlete to be dedicated and committed. To run and do weights when its not training night at the club, to push themselves to run when they don’t feel like it, to opt not to go for a few “beers” (if of age) and stay home. It takes talent coupled with work ethic. If a boxer has natural ability, they must still apply themselves to the training program. People are often intimidated by boxing clubs and there are many misconceptions. First of all, boxers “choose” to fight. They choose to do it. It’s not like boxers go around beating people up at random. Everyone that boxes has made a conscious decision to get into the ring and box.

People picture two boxers who hate each other and want to cause each other pain. People think of boxing as anger and rage, and “fighting” is violence. But that’s not what boxing is about, at least not to boxers who’s heads are screwed on right, which is most of them. Boxers don’t hate their opponents any more than tennis players or chess players, or hockey players hate their rivals. Yes, boxing is physical, yes it’s a full contact sport, but boxers expect this and are trained for it. Boxing is fair and just because each participant chose to play this game of their own free will, using a strict set of rules. The point is not to maim or humiliate the opponent, although knockouts are part of the game. As a matter of fact, anger and unchanneled rage work against a boxer. It isn’t personal: it’s two athletes doing their jobs. Watch what happens at the end of a boxing match. The two boxers hug each other, shake hands, and the corners shake hands. There is respect and admiration. You hear comments like “great fight”, and “good job.” That’s not the behavior of men who blew up and fought in a bar or a parking lot. Boxing teaches mutual respect. Boxing is played out and sanctioned under clear and time-honoured rules, against an opponent who chooses to enter the contest voluntarily. I don’t want to sound naïve; while you can win a bout on points, the ultimate victory is a knockout. Surprisingly, there are few serious injuries in boxing. There are more concussions and injuries in football and hockey than in boxing. Believe it or not, but true. Boxing is not for everybody, neither is hockey or rugby, but even if your not a fan, boxing deserves your respect. If you visit a boxing gym you won’t find a roomful of bloodthirsty thugs looking to break heads. You will see a group of people, including a lot of kids working themselves harder than you would ever believe young people would be willing to. They are punching bags, skipping rope, shadow boxing, or doing sparring exercises. They are covered in sweat, panting and fiercely determined. Boxing is not something they do three or four times a year. It’s something you do every day, and not just in the gym. In addition to workouts, you have to be careful about what eat and drink, you

have to take direction from your trainer, and that translates into a special kind of trust and respect that is sorely lacking among today’s youth. Boxing is first, last and foremost about discipline, and if a kid doesn’t have that or isn’t willing to learn it, he or she won’t last in the sport. Many boxers come from very poor circumstances, and some have been in trouble with the law, or were headed in that direction. They are what society calls “at risk” kids. It’s natural to think that these kinds of people bring an unsavory reputation to the sport. But it’s just the opposite. Life is about choices and taking advantage of opportunities. Some of us have more than others. Boxing gives kids who cannot play other sports that require money and facilities a chance. Boxing provides that. It provides discipline, direction, mentoring, and an outlet for youthful energy. They may never challenge for a title of any kind, but they become contenders. What is a contender? A contender is the person who is willing to work hard, sacrifice


for goals, sets goals, and takes their mind, body and soul as far as they can. Amazing things can happen then. They become contenders in life and champions in life. If you visit a boxing club, the kids there aren’t looking to break heads. They are looking to test themselves against others who are as ambitious and determined as they are. They want to be champions; they are doing something they love and are willing to pour their heart and soul into it, exhausting themselves day after day, to be the best they can be! They help each other out too, giving advice, support and encouragement The respect in a boxing gym is enormous. Each boxer shows respect, admiration and appreciation for the hard work and for those who choose to climb into the ring. For some kids it’s the only respect and applause they have ever gotten in their lives. Respect, dedication and devotion. What’s not to smile about? Puts boxing in a different light, doesn’t it? Yours in boxing and sport Jorge Luis


Rookie of the Month Amanda Trakas Amanda, 11, lives in the Lunenburg area and attends Roxmore Public School. She trains at Seaway Karate in Ingleside. Amanda’s focus, technical skill, and positive attitude have made her a leader in our junior class.


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Pre-register Contacts: Shawna Rousseau 613-551-5595

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Saturday, July 5, 2014 • 9:00am to 12:00 noon Free entry fee, great prizes • Open to youth 6-15 years of age

International Martial Arts Convention By Jim Riddell


he International Martial Arts Convention, which was held May 16 – 18th was a very successful event. Students from at least four of the local clubs were among the more than 3,500 that attended the weekend’s activities. Twenty-four countries were represented with seventy instructors providing a wide variety of classes including MMA, kickboxing, traditional weapons, police tactics, and sport massage. Canadian teams did quite well taking first place in three of the Sunday morning team events. Former UFC welterweight champ Carlos Newton’s Toronto team won the Sport Jiu-Jitsu competition, Larouche Karate from Gatineau topped all kata teams, while Northern Karate was victorious in the team point-fighting event. The grand finale of the convention was a ten bout Championship kickboxing card with two title belts on the line. In the co-main event Gatineau resident and North American champ Ben Ladouceur, lost a very close decision to Frederic Kowatz of France in a world title match. In the most exciting fight of the night, one that was witnessed by a large contingent from the Seaway Valley, Paul Norman of Finch knocked out Rob Hyman of Mississauga in the 3rd round to win the Ontario Cruiserweight title belt.

HEO U14 Undefeated in Tournament Play

Brant Woodside, who played for the Upper Canada Cyclones “AAA” team last season, was named the captain of the Hockey Eastern Ontario Under 14 team.

Supplied Photo.

Sports Energy Staff


onsidering it was their first venture into the U14 age group, Hockey Eastern Ontario has to be satisfied with the results. At their season ending tournament that took place in Gatineau, Quebec May 9-11, the team went undefeated, allowing only two goals in four games while scoring 22. Two players who were profiled in our last issue, Brant Woodside and Ethan Mulhern were contributors to the team’s success. Both ended up on the score sheet while Woodside was named team captain. In the first game of the tournament, which featured teams from Quebec in addition to HEO, the local group came up with a 4-0 win over Outaouais. They followed that up in their second game with a 3-0 over Phènix. In their third game HEO finally allowed a goal, but picked up a 7-1 win over Abitibi. In the final game they started out slow, The 2014 International Martial Arts Convention was a falling behind 1-0 before storming back to chance to learn as well as demonstrate what you can do. Photo supplied by Jim Riddell. an 8-1 win over the Vikings Golden Gloves Championship Returns to NAV CENTRE Following the success of last year’s inaugural competition, Boxing Canada will be bringing back the Canadian Golden Gloves Championship to Cornwall. The championship will be held on July 8th through the 13th at the NAV CENTRE in Cornwall Ontario. For more info & Stories go to


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Amateur Boxing Fundraiser June 14th Chris Nilan, one of hockey’s most feared enforcers to speak at Agapè’s Fundraiser. Submitted Article

Chris Nilan, who grew up in the tough and gritty Irish enclave in Boston, was a feared enforcer for the Montreal Canadiens, Boston Bruins and New York Rangers. He was a Stanley Cup champion never afraid to go into the corners or take off his gloves and now this

legend of the game will be the special guest at the Agapè Centre’s Charity Boxing event. This hard-hitting fundraiser will be held on June 14th at the NAV Centre and will benefit the Agapè Centre’s efforts to to help knock out the effects of hunger for the families and children of Cornwall.

In an interesting twist, Quebec boxers will be duking it out against Ontario boxers in the ring on Saturday, June 14th. Cornwall’s own Tony Luis, Quebec Boxing Council Lightweight Champion will provide commentary during this high energy charity event and Councillor Dave Murphy will lend his voice as emcee. For more information on

the event benefitting families in Cornwall or tickets for the event, please call Alyssa Blais at the Agapè Centre at 613 361 0332. Tickets are available at Scotiabank on Brookdale Ave. for $200.00 a piece, which includes a fullcourse dinner, six rounds of amateur boxing, drinks and entertainment.

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What does balance mean and what is it’s importance in my swing? Balance is one of the most important parts of every golf shot. You must also realize that it is impossible to attain excellent balance without proper footwork during the swing. Feet are set shoulder width apart, weight evenly distributed. Keep knees flexed at all times. Stay relaxed, arms free of tension, ready for a smooth takeaway, dominated by a full shoulder turn. Your lower body and legs stay relatively “quiet”. Keep you swing speed consistent with every club, and in control. Swinging THROUGH the ball, with SMOOTH rhythm will allow you to face the target and hold that full finish position without losing your balance!

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What does balance mean and what is it’s importance in my swing?

There is only one thing we do well when we don’t have good balance - fall over. Balance is a key element to a sound golf swing and although it starts with your set-up, the best results will come if you can maintain your balance at impact and right on through to your finish position. If you can get yourself into an “athletic position” - think of a pro tennis player waiting for a serve (the weight is on the balls of your feet, you can move back and forth easily, your knees are soft, your arms extended but not rigid) try to maintain this same feeling of athleticism throughout the swing. If you can’t keep your balance, chances are your swing may be too big, too fast, or have just too many moving parts. Try slowing things down, shortening up or simplifying your swing so that you can stay in balance from start to finish.


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Cornwall Multisport Club Profile: Kathleen Hay The Road To Marathon Runner By Erynn Henry

very first five kilometer run and when you cross that finish line, you know, you’re not the same person because it is a real accomplishment,” recalls Hay, of the accomplishment she made back in 2007.

After completing this goal, Hay unfortunately fell out of running for about a year and a half because of other commitments. She decided to pick it back up again in 2009, eventually being able to complete her first half marathon in 2010 as well as rejoining the club. She says she hasn’t looked back since then.


here is, it seems, no perfect age at which to become a runner.

Kathleen Hay is a resident of Cornwall and now a member of the Multisport Club in town. She started running at 47 years of age because it was something she’d always wanted to do. Growing up, Hay never wanted to be involved in any type of sport, and even opted out of gym class at her earliest opportunity. When she decided to try out running, it came as no surprise to her that it would be a difficult road, one that would lead her to seek guidance. “They helped me complete my

“I’m not fast, but I’m working on getting faster and there is opportunities with the people that you know in the club to learn how to improve,” says Hay. “I have such a supportive group of friends from the club that would send me words of encouragement before hand or congratulations afterwards and when I was pushing my way through those kilometers, knowing that they were there and they had my back, you have no idea how much that means when you’re up to those last five kilometers and you’re feeling the strain.”

Hay says accomplishing this type The Multisport Club ultimately of goal can be physically, mentally gave Hay the supportive network and and emotionally rewarding she says friendships needed to help meet those and she encourages anybody who has first goals. wanted to, to give it a try. “There is nothing quite like getting “It’s been said that when you your bib,” says Hay and when you complete a marathon you are not the pin that on your shirt the excitement same person afterwards and I would at the start of the race before you agree with that, but I would also stress begin, there’s an energy there and its that completing any race whether it’s something that you cannot really put a five kilometer or more, you’re not into words and there is such a feeling the same person afterwards and it’s of achievement when you complete all positive.” it.” Hay wants beginners to know that Hay has completed her second they don’t have to feel embarrassed or marathon just recently, in Ottawa worry about having to compete with achieving the goal she had set out people who are more experienced. for herself, getting a personal best When you sign up for a Learn To for time of five hours and eighteen Run program, you are running with minutes.

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beginners just like yourself.

“It’s a really wonderful group to be a part of in the community and it’s something that is geared towards all ages,” adds Hay Hay says the biggest challenge you will face is what your mind saying, and you have to learn to shut it off because it will lie to you and say things like I’m not strong enough or I’m not fast enough. What you have to remember is there is no such thing as a bad run because no matter what, you learn something from it. Tanya Deeks helped Hay prepare for her marathons by coaching her about nutrition to help her become a more developed and efficient runner. “It’s a sense of pride and accomplishment that I feel in myself when I can get out there and run in the morning and I’m healthy and I’m strong and I’m taking care of my body,” says Hay Her next goal is to complete the Wine Glass Marathon in Corning, New York on October 5 in less than five hours. “I’m really quite honored to be able to get the word out for the club because they’ve done a lot for me and I’d like to see other people taking advantage of it.”

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Presents... Then & Now, Cornwall Colts Edition: Nick Filion By Erynn Henry


efore Nick Filion was the owner of the well-known sports store, Rookez-Edge, he was a normal kid growing up in the city of Cornwall with a love for the game of hockey, just like many other young boys. He says he started playing hockey before he can remember. “Felix Potvin and Patrick Roy were my two favourite players growing up so I ended up playing goalie,” says Filion about why he chose to play the position of goalie. “Goalie is a special position regardless of the sport. The mistakes a goalie makes are the most noticeable of all mistakes so you have that pressure, but nothing beats making a huge save in the game.” Filion was involved with many different teams over the years, playing his minor hockey with the Seaway Valley Rapids, his Junior “B” days with the Akwesasne Wolves and then the Morrisburg Lions and than playing for the Colts the following year where he was awarded rookie of the year honours. “Playing with the Colts was a great experience and was a great stepping stone to the next level,” says Filion. “I was young playing with the colts (16-17) but the guys on the team were great. The team was pretty close, but you expect that based on the amount of time you spend together.” After playing with the Colts, Filion received a scholarship to the Ohio State University to play hockey there. “My hockey didn’t turn out as planned but I graduated with a degree in accounting so it all worked out

love of the game.

well.” If there is something special to be said about the game of hockey, it’s that it takes more than just the dedication of the kids playing, it also requires a steady support system from parents and family members to help make the busy schedule of the season happen. “Between the outdoor rinks in our back yard and the big ball hockey games we’d play on Anthony Street I played lots of hockey growing up. Thankfully my parents and grandparents put lots of time in letting us do what we enjoyed,” he says of how supportive his family was for his

Filion still plays hockey but he This year will make it seven years says it’s not nearly at the same since the opening of Rookez-Edge. level as before. He recently started Filion says that one of the nicest playing forward and says he really things about owning the store is likes the transition. helping people be active and enjoy “It’s very different than goalie the sports and activities they play. but I’ve enjoyed the challenge. Not “I came in four years ago and it’s to pump my tires, but I’m pretty been lots of fun. I’ve learned a lot good!” more about sports I hadn’t played From his days as a Colts player growing up. I will say, I’ve grown a much bigger appreciation for the time to now, Filion has been a strong and effort that not just my parents, member of the Cornwall community but all parents have to put out for and continues to do so because of their kids regardless of the sport they his love of sports through his store. play,” says Filion.

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Teens On Greens To Launch This Summer at Summerheights By Marc Benoit

on Greens.

oung golf enthusiasts of Cornwall will soon have the chance to grab their clubs and head out to the greens this summer, and while they will still be learning, they will have even more time to play. Summerheights Golf Links has offered a junior program for a number of years, which provides teenage golf enthusiasts with the skills and know-how to be successful at the game. However, starting this year, the junior program will be expanding to allow for actual playing time for youth in a program called Teens

The program will run every Thursday starting on July 3, 2014 and end on August 28. Registration closes on Monday, June 23. The program is open to non-members of Summerheights Golf Links at a fee of $200 while members can sign up for


Katie Andrews-MacLennan, is the organizer for the program. “This would be for ages 13-17 and what it is, is that I find there are quite a few young golfers in that age range that want to come out and golf but they don’t necessarily know other teens their age,” she said.

a fee of $20. A banquet will be held at the end of the season to honour and celebrate the teen golfers’ achievements, while prizes and incentives will be available throughout the summer.

has the lowest score wins a prize and the highest score wins a prize,” said AndrewsMacLennan. “So it gives the golfer that’s not the best, but still likes to play, the chance to win prizes.” The organization is still In conjunction with sponsors seeking community partners to from the community, prizes help sponsor more prizes and will be offered throughout incentives for the teens. the summer. In addition to MacLennan-Andrews and the partnerships with Dairy Queen team at Summerheights Golf and Titleist, there will also be Links are looking forward to a prize called “hidden hole,” helping out young golf lovers sponsored by Wendy’s. find a welcoming environment “What this is, is every week to hit the links this summer, and I’m going to pick one of the hopefully build a relationship holes at random, and whoever that will last a lifetime.

Rothwell-Osnabruck School & Ingleside Pharmacy presents

Academics + Athletics = A Winning Combination Name: Kebbie Brown Sport: Basketball


ongratulations to Kebbie Brown for being selected as the Rothwell-Osnabruck athlete of the month. Over the past three years, this talented athlete has had such an important impact on numerous athletic program, most notably the senior girls basketball team. As the senior girls’ team co-captain, Kebbie has emerged as a leader on the court for her tenacity, spirit and her ability to guide her peers during play which ultimately lead to three straight S, D & G championships and three medals at the EOSSAA level. Things look promising for this group as her team is set to host the provincial championships (OFSAA) in November of 2014. Her involvement in school life does not end on the basketball court. Kebbie also had much success as a member of the senior girls’ volleyball, soccer, track, and badminton teams. She is the school athletics council co-president and she also takes part in the relay for life fundraiser. Away from school Kebbie loves spending the day on the ski slopes with her family or even under water scuba diving with her father and friends. Finally, Kebbie exhibits the same work ethic in the classroom as she does on any field of play. Her teachers would describe this honour roll student as a mature student who strives for excellence in all she does.

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Kelly McGillis: Jacques Richard Trophy Winner By Terry Tinkess


elly McGillis just recently turned 18, but she has already accomplished something that for many people takes an entire lifetime. McGillis is the 2014 Jacques Richard Trophy winner, and received her prize at the 50th Benson Cornwall Lions Club Sports Award dinner, which was held at the Cornwall Civic Complex on Wednesday, May 14.

To say she was caught off-guard when she heard her name called would be an understatement. “I was very surprised,” said McGillis. “I’ve come a long way since I started, and I was really honoured to become the holder of this award for this year. “I’d like to say thanks to my coach for pushing me, giving me support and never giving up on me.”

What is surprising about McGillis is not just her age, but also that her sport is Olympic style weightlifting, a sport that doesn’t always garner a lot of attention.

“I never really thought I would become a weightlifter,” said McGillis, “I was always into hockey, but I thought that I might as well give it a shot because you can’t always stick to one thing only. It ended up I really liked it.” Not only does she enjoy weightlifting, she is also very good at it. She is the 2014 Canadian Junior (20 and under) Champion and also won the 2013 Ontario Junior Championships, the Ontario Senior (all ages) Championship and a silver at the Canadian Junior Competition.” She makes no secret of a future event she would like to compete in. “I’m hoping to keep pursuing it and maybe one day compete in the Olympics,” she says with a smile. As any competitive athlete knows no success comes without sacrifice, and McGillis is no exception, in her mind it isn’t really a big deal.

“I had to miss out on outings with my friends,” says McGillis, “but in Kelly McGillis (left), the 2014 Jacques Richard Trophy winner gives a lot of credit to her coach Tyler Touchette (right) for her success. the end it is all worth it.” Photo by Terry Tinkess.

Massey Place Team Hustler Award

Hustler of the Month Daylon Ezard

Daylon is in his 6th year playing Lacrosse, He is the goalie for the Pee Wee Celtics Lacrosse team (1st year in pee wee) He started off last year with 3 shutouts in a row with 21 wins 7 losses and a tie. He’s 10 years old and also races Go Karts (2x Track Champion at Cornwall) and plays Hockey in C.M.H.A he won the golden jersey for team MVP this year. He was also a 2x MVP in the Don Swindell Memorial Rock Classic in 2011 and 2013. West Durham tournament. Daylon is also a follower of the River Kings sits behind there bench every game and was a flag bearer for them and Mike Stacey is a player for the RK’s and racer at the Speedway on Sunday nights who he likes to support. He goes to school at Eamer`s Corners Public

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CGHA Takes Silver In DS Championship By Marc Benoit


he Cornwall Typhoons got the chance to experience the thrill of competitive level hockey earlier this season, as the Developmental Stream (DS) teams went all the way to the Brampton Canadettes Easter tournament, where the novice Typhoons took home a hard-fought Silver medal, after being shutout 3-0 by Carleton Place. The tournament welcomed over twenty teams from all across North America in various divisions. The CGHA competed at the novice, bantam and midget divisions. ManagerAngela Bellefeuille, described the DS program as an opportunity for young players to experience on-ice action at a level often unfamiliar with house leagues. This provides the players with the knowledge and skills needed to move on to competitive teams. The team’s head coach is Alain Bellefeuille. “You approach it differently with the kids, when preparing them for it,” he said. The DS players are selected from their house league teams, and are able to play for both teams. The DS program allows for eight exhibition games and three tournaments. “It was my first year as head coach, in

Playing is always fun, but winning is kind of nice too! The novice Typhoons captured the Silver medal at the Supplied photo. Brampton Canadettes Easter weekend tournament.

the past I’ve been assisting coaching the DS teams. It’s slightly a little different because you seem to be playing at a higher level of hockey,” he added.

proud of the Typhoons accomplishments. According to the coach, they were “Extremely excited. It’s certainly a big accomplishment. The parents too, were The entire CGHA community was just crazy.”

In addition to hockey, the Typhoons players also got to enjoy an Easter egg hunt in their hotel, managing to retrieve over 400 eggs placed by parents and volunteers.

Char-Lan High School & Bourdeau Restaurant presents

Academics + Athletics = A Winning Combination Sebastian Dirven – An intense athlete with great personality!


ebastian Dirven plays hockey, basketball, and soccer and he also competes on the cross country running team, badminton team and the track and field team. In all formats, Sebastian is a quiet but powerful leader amongst his fellow athletes. Dirven is a grade ten student attending Char-Lan District High School. He is a strong academic student with above average results in most subject areas. Sebastian has played on the Crusader varsity hockey team for the past two years. In spite of a medical condition that has left him visually impaired, he has been a standout defender along the Crusader blue line. Coach O’Farrell states, “he is the player on the team that when you are thinking, ‘geez, I hope he doesn’t get injured this year,’ you really mean it because we could not really fill the hole left by his absence.” Sebastian is a big, lanky, puck moving sixteen year old who loves to play hockey and who shows up to every practice ready to work. He has passing and puck carrying skills, and he can move the puck out of his zone smoothly – an invaluable asset for any defensemen. The coaching staff state that both veteran and rookie teammates love him. He is a powerful player who can provide his opponents with bone crunching hits and he can take as much ice time as he is given. Coach O’Farrell believes Dirven could be an asset to any junior hockey club next year. Sebastian states that hockey is his favourite sport because it is “intense and fast.” He plays for the Seaway Valley Rapids AA hockey club in the winter and works out in the gym and practices in the summer months. His favourite hockey team is the Ottawa Senators; he believes that the key to their future success is tougher, offensively-minded forwards. He predicts that the New York Rangers will win this year’s Stanley Cup because, “they are fast and tough.” Can you see a pattern in Dirven’s playing style? Sebastian plays on the school’s junior Crusader soccer team which will compete at EOSSA on June 28 at Char-Lan District High School. Coach Carlisle states, “Seb’s versatility has ensured him a key position on the junior boys’ soccer team. His speed and size makes him a threat to our opponent’s offensive efforts. As a team player, he has rallied his Crusaders to an undefeated regular season.” Congratulations on your fine successes at Char-Lan District High School, Sebastian!

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Bolts Win Montreal Meltdown Tournament


Submitted Article


fter enjoying a week off to celebrate Easter, the Own the Ice Bolts (Novice) traveled to Montreal for the CCM Montreal Meltdown. After making it to the finals in Casselman and to the semi-finals in Kingston, the Bolts were hungry for a championship. In its inaugural season, the team wanted some hardware to adorn the Own the Ice facilities (located at 412 East 5th St. East, Cornwall). Mission accomplished! The Bolts dominated each of its six games, winning the championship quite handily. The Bolts, coached by Shawn Pilon, played the Rockets first and skated away with a 10-2 win. Zach Dixon got things started within the first minute of play on an assist from Ethan Montroy and Jacob Anderson. It was quickly followed by an unassisted goal for Ethan Montroy, followed by Trysen Sunday (Antoine Lafrance and Montroy), Rylan Adams (James Sullivan), Jett Jock (Ben Pilon), another unassisted goal for Sunday as well as Montroy. Rounding out the scoring were Lafrance twice and Sullivan. It was a great first outing and overall team effort. The Bolts then faced the Ottawa Selects coming away the victors with a score of 8-2. It was another great performance with the team executing the skills learned over the season. The first goal went to Jonah Ashby, who

Goalies - Connor Fox, Tristan Shoniker Kneeling -Tommy Shoniker, James Sullivan, Jett Jock, Jacob Anderson, Ben Pilon, Ethan Montroy, Jonah Ashby Standing - Rylan Adams, Trysen Sunday, Josh Esford, Antoine Lafrance, Carson Martin, Zach Dixon Coaches - Pat McLeod (assistant), Brendan Shoniker (assistant), Colin Ashby (assistant), Shawn Pilon (head Photo by Johanne Sullivan. coach).

Vermont Flames with Connor Fox earning his first shutout. The Bolts doused the Flames 8-0 with Sunday, Ashby, Sullivan, Jock, Adams, Lafrance, Dixon, and Martin each scoring on assists from Lafrance, Jock, Pilon, Esford, Sullivan, Sunday, Next, the Bolts faced the and Martin. For the semi-finals, the Bolts Chevaliers with Tristan Shoniker earning his first shutout of the faced the Rockets. After a tight tournament. The Bolts won 6-0 first period, the Bolts broke it with Montroy, Dixon, Sunday open in the middle of the second (twice), Lafrance and Josh Esford period to earn an 11-4 victory. each notching points with assists Montroy and Jock each scored from Martin, Montroy, Jock and three times, with Sunday, Ashby, Adams, Dixon and Martin each Sunday. The Bolts then played the notching a point. Assists went scored twice, assisted by Jock and Sunday. Ethan Montroy scored three times on assists from Sullivan and Sunday. Trysen Sunday scored twice on assists from Sullivan and Martin, while Sullivan got the last one shorthanded and unassisted.

to Adams, Montroy, Tommy Shoniker, Esford, Martin, Sunday, and Dixon.

For the championship game, the Bolts faced the Chevaliers. The Bolts were not going to be denied this Sunday. After another dominating performance the Bolts won 6-0. Connor Fox earned another shutout for the tournament. Montroy scored four times with Sunday and Lafrance each scoring once on assists from Pilon, Sullivan, Dixon, and Sunday. Despite receiving five penalties, the boys were able to stave off the Chevaliers to become champions.

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Sports Energy’s Guide to Sporting Organizations in The Greater Cornwall Area






AIR GLIDERS ...................................................................... Jean Juneau ............... 613-932-5103 Rachelle Davis ............ 613-935-4714 AQUATICS Sea Lions Swim Club BASEBALL/SOFTBALL Cornwall District Minor Baseball ................... Susan Poirier .............. 613-936-8827 Cornwall Optimist Minor Softball ................ Cornwall Kinsmen Minor Girls Softball ....... Mike Turcotte ............. 613-933-3837 Ladies Fastball Fith Wheel 18 Wheelers, ..... Brian Tardiff ............... 613-938-2950 Navy Club Mens Fastball ............................... David James ............... 613-930-0033 BASKETBALL United Counties Minor Basketball ................. Brad DeRochie ............ 613-938-0533 BILLIARDS Rack M Up Billiards....................................... Doug Disotell .............. 613-933-9362 BOWLING Olympia Bowl .................................................................................... 613-932-8421 BOXING East Side Community Boxing Club ................ Jorge Luis................... 613-933-5618 KARATE Seaway Karate............................................... Jim Riddell ................. 613-534-2042 BROOMBALL

Upcoming Cornwall Broomball League ..... Eric MacDonald ................ (613) 936-2299

EQUESTRIAN Holly Hill Farm .............................................. Kate/Robbie Mac Intyre ......613-931-2493 St Georges Equestrian .................................. Suzanne Lacroix Whispering Meadows ................................... Allison Blair St Thomas Rose Quarter Horses ..................................... Karen Aitken Sarabeau Stables .......................................... Sandy Marcellus ......... 613-543-4561 Upper Scotch Farm ....................................... Kelley Ferguson Drogheda Manor ........................................... Garry Meek FIGURE SKATING Skate Cornwall .............................................. Karin Touchette........... 613-936-9290 Can-Skate Learn to Skate .............................. Karin Touchette........... 613-936-9290 FOOTBALL Cornwall Men’s Flag Football......................... Steve McMillan ........... 613-551- 4605 Cornwall Minor Football Association ............. Rod Simpson .............. 613-936-2888 GOLF Archie’s Family Golf Centre ............................................................... 613-932-8255 Cornwall Golf & Country Club ........................................................... 613-931-1122 Heritage Golf Club ............................................................................ 613-347-3738 Summerheights Golf Links............................ Katie MacLennan .................613-938-8009 ........ Upper Canada Golf Course ................................................................ 613-543-2003 GYMNASTICS Cornwall Gymnastics Club ............................ Tammy Mcallister ....... 613-933-4356 HOCKEY ASSOCIATIONS Akwesasne Minor Hockey Association .......... Mark Terrance............. 315-250-0287 Alexandria Minor Hockey Association ........... Kevin Ctaig ................. 613-551-2698 CharLan Minor Hockey Association .............. Bruce McRae .............. 613-347-3406 Cornwall Minor Hockey Association .............. Brian Caskenette ......... 613-933-8586 NGS Minor Hockey Association .................... Chad Brownlee ........... 613-984-0410 South Stormont Minor Hockey Association .... Brad Maloney ............. 613-346-0888 Seaway Valley “AA” Minor Hockey Association .... Blair Fitzpatrick ........... 613-933-0026 Cornwall Colts Junior A Hockey .................... Ian MacInnis ............... 613-930-9300 Cornwall Girls Hockey Association ................ Rod McLeod Cornwall Women’s Recreational Hockey League .... Sylvie Jans .......................................................... Cornwall River Kings ..................................... Al Wagar ..................... 613-935-6219 Cornwall River Kings ..................................... Brianna Trudeau.......... 613-935-6219 Cornwall Minor Ball Hockey League .............. Gerry Sommerville...... 613-703-9183 Cornwall Women’s Ball Hockey League......... Dominique Laroche .... 613-936-2020 Cornwall Men’s Ball Hockey League .............. Mitch Gagne ............... 613-932-4471 Cornwall Men’s Draft Ball Hockey League ..... Randy Lafave .............. 613-363-9413 HIGHLAND DANCING SD&G Highland Dancing Association ............ Sherry Crawford-MacLachlan... 613-347-1426 JIU JITSU CLUB Brazilian Jiu Jitsu Club .................................. Stephen Lefebvre ........ 613-930-5489 Sports Energy is not responsible for the accuracy of information provided on this page. If your sports organization would like to be included in this page, please email If your organization is listed and information should be updated, please forward current information.

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Sports Energy’s Guide to Sporting Organizations in The Greater Cornwall Area






KARATE Seaway Karate............................................... Jim Riddell ................. 613-534-2042 JJS Kenpo Karate .......................................... Brenda Saucier ........... 613-577-0299 LACROSSE Cornwall Minor Lacrosse .............................. Terry Turcotte ............. 613-937-3354 SOCCER Kinsmen Minor Soccer Association .................................................. 613-938-1545 S.D.&G. Blazers ............................................ Mike Gilligan ............... 613-938-1545 Cornwall & District Soccer ............................ Chris Smith................. 613-931-2176 Cornwall Indoor Soccer ................................ Frank Chartrand .......... 613-933-5103 Cornwall City Soccer ..................................... Frank Chartrand .......... 613-933-5103 Glengarry Soccer League .............................. Stephanie Youth Indoor Soccer League ......................... Frank Chartrand .......... 613-933-5103 VOLLEYBALL Cornwall Vikings Volleyball Club ................... Allison/Dave Haley ...... 613-931-3288 ........cornwallvikingsvolleyball@gm OTHER SPORTS Big Ben Ski Hill and Snowboarding ............... Jack Ruest .................. 613-933-6377 613-933-3586 Cornwall Blue Chargers ................................. David James ............... 613-938-4793 Cornwall Curling Club ................................... Scott MacDonald ........ 613-936-2027 Cornwall Multisport Club .............................. Rob Allen Cornwall Outdoor Club de Plein Air ................................................... 613-534-8855 Cornwall Rugby Club .................................... Bill Swinden ................ 613-932-1273 Cougars Track and Field ................................ Ceri Timbrell ............... 613-537-9681 Taoist Tai Chi ................................................. Ghislain Glaude........... 613-935-5675 Summerstown Trails XC Ski & Snowshoes ... Jean-Pierre Tibi .......... 613-347-1229 Sports Energy is not responsible for the accuracy of information provided on this page. If your sports organization would like to be included in this page, please email If your organization is listed and information should be updated, please forward current information.

Let’s Play Darts By Diane Hunter


arlene Van Steeuwen of Cornwall has been playing darts for longer than she cares to remember. “It started as just a hobby,” said Van Steeuwen. “I used to play with some friends years back. Then I joined a league at the Legion.” Van Steeuwen has been a member of Darts Ontario since 2005 and will soon be leaving for the Darts Canadian National Championships to be held in Halifax, Nova Scotia from June 10 to 13. “In my second year I was in the top eight in ladies,” said Van Steeuwen. “That was in 2007. I’ve won a gold medal for Canada and a bronze. I’m going to the Nationals again this year.” Van Steeuwen said anyone that plays Darts could have the opportunity to go to the Nationals. “It goes by percentages. The top twenty percent scores get invited to go play in Ontario for the provincials,” she said. “Then the top eight go on to play for team Ontario and go to the Nationals against all the rest of Canada.” Darts Ontario provides the opportunity for all darters in the

province to have a chance to represent Ontario in the National Darts Federation of Canada (NDFC) national championships. Four times a year Darts Ontario hosts what is called Zone Shoot’s, which is open to all members of Darts Ontario. The top twenty per cent of each zone are invited to play in the Provincial championships. The top eight men and top eight women will continue on to represent Ontario in the National Championship. Van Steeuwen said Darts is a great sport that anyone can play. “You don’t have to be a professional,” she said. “It’s not a very competitive sports so it’s nice. It’s just a fun sport. There is even a youth division for kids from six to 16.” Van Steeuwen said joining a league has a nominal fee of about $40 per year, which covers the costs of prizes, gifts, dinners and the end of the year banquet. “Nobody makes money here,” she said. “I hope everyone comes out and joins darts. It’s a fun game.” For more information on Darts Darlene Van Steeuwen has been playing darts for a long time. It’s a Supplied photo. Ontario visit: sport that anyone can enjoy.


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OSGA 55+ Summer Games Shuffleboard Results Submitted Article


he Floor Shuffleboard event for the OSGA 55+ Summer Games was played on May 22 at the Long Sault Arena. 36 players competed for the coveted medals. After a day of intense competition the winners were Melba McIntyre and Viola McRae with the Gold medal, Bill McNairn and Graham Barkley with the Silver medal while Bert Cardinal and David Cuggy picked up the Bronze. McIntyre and McRae will now represent the district at the Ontario Provincial games in Windsor on August 19-21. Many thanks to Helen MacDonald and Gail Boyer for their dedication at organizing and running this event. Anyone wishing to learn the game are invited to join the group at the Long Sault arena on Monday and Thursday at 1:00 pm. There are still a few events left in these summer games. For more information go to www. district 8 for (From left.) Bill McNairn, Graham Barkley, Melba McIntyre, Viola McRae, Bert Cardinal and David Cuggy. more details on the games. Submitted photo.

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Academics + Athletics = Athlete of the Month

Samuel Tremblay, on the right, is a student athlete who shines through with his academic achievements, his high level of performance and uplifting personality. He is a devoted student who ensures academic success above all. Now in his final months at École secondaire catholique La Citadelle, Samuel is enrolled at the University of Montreal with the intent to become a professional in medicine, dentistry or law. Samuel is a model for his peers, as he sets high goals for himself and works hard to achieve them. His personal academic philosophy is also seen with his participation in various sports teams such as volleyball, tennis, badminton, hockey, soccer and baseball. This year, Samuel had the honour of representing his school during the AllStar Volleyball Game; an evening that showcased the top 2 male volleyball athletes from each school in SDG. He also scored the winning goal during his school’s hockey semi-final, allowing his team to win a silver medal at the SDG Championship. For badminton Samuel won the gold medal at the SDG championships in the singles division. For tennis, Samual won the silver medal. Altogether, Samuel Tremblay is a remarkable, devoted and talented student-athlete who we are proud to declare La Citadelle’s athlete of the month.


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Presents... The Games are Over:

Ron “Satch” Quenneville

By Marc Benoit


s the Chicago Blackhawks prepare to battle on through the playoff season, one of their alumni, Ron “Satch” Quenneville, was able to provide us with a look back at an exciting career. Like many other Cornwall legends, Quenneville first began ice hockey with a program to engage youth, called Our Citizens of Tomorrow (OCOT). “I started out playing hockey at the athletic grounds under the OCOT,” said Quenneville. “We didn’t play in arenas back then. We had to play outside in a rink. We organized our own teams back then pretty well.” His professional career began to take off while playing for the Cornwall Junior Colts in the early 1950s, when he was scouted by the Chicago Blackhawks to play for a farm team based in St. Catharines, Ontario (the Teepees). “Back then there was no draft, you were picked up by an NHL team and then you were their property, as long as you played with them. So I was there in’56 -‘57, and ’57-’58.” During this time, Quenneville met Bobby Hull and knew the Blackhawk’s 1960 Stanley Cup winning team. Following his time in St. Catharine’s, Quenneville began playing in the Eastern Professional Hockey League with the St. Marie Thunderbirds. “It was quite an experience, they all went on to the NHL after junior hockey. They won a cup in ’61.” The hockey player known as “Satch” also spent some time playing in the now defunct International Hockey League, for the Louisville Rebels. After returning to Cornwall to begin a career as a firefighter, Quenneville continued to play hockey with the Morrisburg Combines, in what he called “old timer hockey.” He began to coach minor hockey when his children were old enough to enjoy the sport. “I really enjoyed my life while I was playing hockey. I seen a lot of places, went to Europe. Stuff like that. Probably wouldn’t have if I wasn’t playing hockey. Got to meet a lot of people, made a lot of friends.” “Satch” was inducted into the Cornwall Sports Hall of Fame in 1984.

As a member of the St. Catharines Teepees, a Chicago Black Hawks farm team, Ron Quenneville had the opportunity to get to know many people in the Black Hawks organization, including Bobby Hull. Supplied photo.

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Ontario 55+ Summer Games Update

men’s category, Dawn Lalonde and Myrna Murray in the women’s t may not feel much like summer category and Jeanette Pyke just yet, but the 2014 Ontario and John Lafave in the mixed 55+ Summer Games are well category. underway. The gold medal winners are now The district 8 Ontario 55+ eligible to compete in the Ontario summer game for cribbage was Provincial Games in Windsor/ held on April 23 at the Cornwall Amherstburg on August 19-21. Legion. Twenty-six players Finally, in the Bid Euchre competed and the winners were Bev Ray and Jacquie Merpaw event, convened by Betty Wheeler with the Gold, Brenda Langer the results are as follows: John and Libbie Vipond with the Silver Beehler and Dorothy Paul, Gold (From left) Bev Ray and Jacquie Merpaw Gold medal winners, Brenda Langer and Libbie Vipond Silver medal winners and Bernard Harper and Bernard Harper and Malcolm medal, Linda Robinson and Linda and Malcolm MacGregor, Bronze medal winners. Submitted photo. Bernard, Silver medal, and Lois MacGregor with the Bronze. Seguin and Sharon Clarke, Bronze The gold medal winners are now medal. eligible to compete in the Ontario Anyone interested in leaning Provincial Games in Windsor/ the game of Bid euchre can go Amherstburg on August 19-21. the Nordun Senior Centre in The district 8 Ontario 55+ Winchester on Thursdays at 1p.m. summer game for darts was held Other games are being played on May 2 at the Cornwall Legion with sixteen players competing. throughout the area until mid June. more details visit The gold medal winners in each For category were Daniel Thauvette, and Robert Ladouceur in the district 8. Submitted Article


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(From left) The gold medal winners in each category were Daniel Thauvette and Robert Ladouceur in the men’s category, Dawn Lalonde and Myrna Murray in the women’s category and Jeanette Pyke and Submitted photo. John Lafave in the mixed category.

(From left) In the Bid Euchre event John Beehler and Dorothy Paul were the Gold medal winners, Linda Robinson and Linda Bernard were the Silver medal winners and Lois Seguin and Sharon Clarke were the Bronze medal winners. Betty Wheeler convened the event.

Submitted photo.


What is Greatness in Sport? By Tom Fagan


ho could have imagined that Babe Ruth would bring millions of Fans to the baseball parks throughout America? He did this at a time when baseball needed respectability and revival. His tremendous home run power and batting average made him far and away, the most popular athlete in America. Babe Ruth was born an orphan. Who could forget Jackie Robinson? He went from Montreal to the Brooklyn Dodgers. He was the first African American to play baseball in the major leagues, other than the Walker brothers who played in the 1880’s. It is sad to say that his teammates signed a petition of protest against him playing. This was done in spring training. During the year, some of his teammates refused to sit beside him during the games. Imagine, in spite of all this pressure, he hit .297, scored 125 runs and led the league in stolen bases. He was voted rookie of the year in 1947. He was an unbelievable champion. Although Rocket Richard never won the scoring championship, his fifty goals in fifty games was a first in modern day hockey. His tremendous output in goals during the regular season and the playoffs made him a true champion. He was all heart and drive. In spite of these accomplishments, it took some time for him to earn the respect of management and some fans.

true champion he was.

Although Wayne Gretzky was not the biggest or strongest player in the national hockey league, the many records he broke speak for themselves, a champion he was.

Who could forget Jacques Plante? His wandering from his goaltending position, his handling of the puck and the first goaltender to wear a mask, made him unique. Most of the goaltenders who played in later years copied his style of play. Even so, not all at first believed in his style. He was a champion. Doug Harvey, a defenseman with the Canadians, could change the pace of a hockey game single handedly. He was a great talent. He probably did not receive the credit he deserved for his tremendous athletic abilities. Arthur Ash is remembered as the first African American to win Wimbledon in England, and the U.S. Open in tennis. He was also the first African American to be ranked number one in world tennis, and that record still holds today. Arthur Ash contracted aids from a blood transfusion during a bypass heart operation in 1983. He died at the young age of 49 in 1993. He was a true gentleman and a champion. He is remembered by millions of people.

My article is not only about champions, but it is about who brought greatness to sport. Although it may seem unlikely to many, I have picked thoroughbred horse racing as Bobby Orr, who could do it my comparison. all on a hockey rink and was the I will give you an account only defenseman ever to win the of very likely, the greatest scoring championship. Bobby Triple Crown ever won and its Orr had injured knees from the profound outcome. earliest days of his career. A

For a horse to win the Triple Crown of thoroughbred racing, which is the Kentucky Derby, The Preakness and The Belmont Stakes, is practically impossible. These races are held in Kentucky, Maryland and New York. The Triple Crown has only been won eleven times since 1919.

The last Triple Crown winner was the great champion “Affirmed” in 1978. Although “Alydar” was the betting favorite, he came second to Affirmed in the Kentucky Derby. In the second leg of the Triple Crown, the Preakness, Affirmed won again with Alydar coming a close second. At the Belmont Stakes, the third and final race for the Triple Crown, Affirmed won again. In the last half-mile of the five and one half mile race, Affirmed and Alydar ran head to head. Alydar lost again by the slimmest of margins.

In the three races of the Triple Crown, Alydar lost by less than two lengths. The only horse that ever beat Affirmed was Alydar, and practically the ever horse that ever beat Alydar was Affirmed.

Alydar’s tremendous effort in his Triple Crown defeats showed what it takes to be a champion. His effort inspired an English novelist to write the following: “One of the world’s greatest sins is to convince oneself that second best is anything but second best” Alydar proved he was a champion even though he was beaten each time in the Triple Crown. We might all learn something from him. If you have heart, desire and the will to win, in life and in sport, no matter what the outcome is, you are a champion.


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The Cornwall Lions Club recently celebrated its 50th Benson Sports Awards Dinner. A little over 300 people filled the Salons at the Civic Complex to take in the recognition of athletes, coaches, volunteers and builders of all ages. Guest speaker Marty McSorley took a different approach to reach the crowd. Instead of the usual guest speaker pose of standing behind the podium, he grabbed a chair and planted himself in the middle of the stage and took questions from the audience. That allowed him an opportunity tell stories. His respect for Wayne Gretzky was ever present (and who could blame him). He spoke about his junior hockey days and how had to keep reminding himself how lucky he was to be playing in the best league in the world (NHL). Adding to the evening was Cody Sorensen (RBC Olympian), Hockey Hall of Famer Billy Smith and CFL Hall of Famer Moe Racine who all took the time to sign autographs prior to the dinner, and they mingled with the crowd after too. But stealing the show were the award winners. From the Jacques Richard winner as the top sports personality, Kelly McGillis was honoured for her accomplishments in weightlifting. The best part about McGillis winning is she’s only just beginning her career and already is a national champion! The Joe Assaly trophy representing the top Junior Athlete went to Sophie Contant. She’s the multi-sport star who not only won the RBC high school volleyball award; she was also nominated for soccer and hockey too. Not to mention, Contant will always hold the distinction of being the first girl to ever play in the annual Bishop Cup hockey game. Then there was Art Murphy winning the Benson Friends of the Round Table Award for Lifetime Achievement. Whether it was football, lacrosse, tennis or golf, the current member of the Cornwall Sports Hall of Fame Executive reached levels some of us can only dream about. But the highlight of the night for most were the acceptance speeches of the Boxing Award co-winners. Max Bourgon set the tone with a heartfelt and entertaining speech that lasted longer than some boxing matches but it was Isaac Benedict that didn’t leave a dry eye in the house with a tribute to his late mother. The picture of the night (caught on the TV Cogeco cameras) was both young men getting a group hug with their second father and trainer Jorge Luis after they spoke. If that doesn’t make you respect what boxing, true sportsmanship, dedication and effort is all about, nothing will. There were a lot of memories created at the 50th Benson Cornwall Lions Club Sports Awards Dinner but none of them would’ve been possible without the award winners. Other local media captured the spirit of the evening extremely well. As I wrap up this tribute to the Sports Awards Dinner, I’d like to thank the Cornwall Lions Club members for their support especially Stuart Gordon, Marc Philippe, Marcel Lapierre and Mitch Lapierre. If you are a past award winner, are related to one or know a former winner of any sports award take the time to thank them. They’ve earned it.

Benson Cornwall Lions Club Sports Award Dinner: A Chat with Marty By Terry Tinkess


ou would think that with a chance to watch the Montreal Canadiens eliminate the Boston Bruins from further Stanley Cup playoff action, most sports fans in Cornwall would be glued to their television sets, but that was not the case. Although they had their smart phones in hand, more than 300 people recognized local athletic excellence at the 50th Benson Cornwall Lions Club Sports Award Dinner, which this year was held in the Salons at the Cornwall Civic Complex.

If you had to come up with a phrase to describe Marty McSorley’s feelings about playing hockey in the National Hockey League, love of the game would be appropriate. Photo by Terry Tinkess

One of the highlights of the evening (and there were many) came in the form of guest speaker Marty McSorley. As often seems to be the case with NHL stick boys.’ “enforcers” McSorley proved “Wayne never talked about to be a captivating speaker, his own ability,” said McSorley, abandoning the podium to have a “He’s not a braggart.” “kitchen table chat” and answer What came across clearly questions from the audience. as McSorley led the audience With stops in Pittsburgh down memory lane was his (twice), Edmonton (twice), Los appreciation of the opportunity Angeles (twice), New York, he had to play in the National San Jose and Boston, McSorley Hockey League, and how, when has memories enough to fill an you love what you are doing, it entire evening, but as would never feels like work. be expected, most of what he “I wouldn’t give any of it up. related to a captive audience revolved around his role as It was so great: the experience Wayne Gretzky’s “bodyguard.” of playing, the opportunity I In the stories he told, McSorley had to play a game I love,” said stressed how Gretzky was just a McSorley. normal guy with extraordinary “I had a great ride. I enjoyed talent. playing in the National Hockey “He was never unapproachable League; it was a tremendous from his teammates, although honour. I really, truly believe I am a lot of guys treated him at surrounded by the best people in arms length and were almost the world. We cared about each intimidated by him,” said other and I had chances to have McSorley. “He once said to life experiences that the game me ‘You can really tell about a of hockey afforded me. It was young guy by how he treats the great.

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Emma Saaltink: Multisport Athlete of the Year

A few minutes later Saaltink would return to the podium, this time to claim the award for the female triathlon. She started competing in triathlon at the age of fourteen, but in the past year she has really come into her own, placing second in her age group at the Mont Tremblant Ironman competition last summer which qualified her for the Ironman worlds. She also finished second at the “Double Muscle” event at Geneva, New York and wrapped up her local season placing second at the Cornwall triathlon.

By Terry Tinkess


mma Saaltink walked away from the 50th Benson Cornwall Lions Club Sports Award Dinner with trophies in two categories, just for doing things she loves to do. “It’s great to receive an award for participating in sports that I find really fun,” said Saaltink in accepting her first award of the evening as Athlete of the Year in the Multisport category. Saaltink is a very busy young woman. She is a member of the Cornwall Fastbreakers Senior “A” hockey team, a six-time participant and a four-time winner of the Raisin River Canoe Race, and she loves to run, entering almost every event she can. This winter, she also discovered snowshoe racing, and for a change-of-pace she is a member of the Cornwall Sea Lions Masters swim club and has qualified for the World Masters Swim Championships being held in Montreal later this year. In accepting the award, Saaltink did what those who know her would have expected: she gave credit to those who helped her


She placed tenth in the World Ironman triathlon in Las Vegas last September. In accepting her second award, Saaltink conveyed the feeling that regardless of what sport you participate in, you never do so alone. According to Emma Saaltink, getting an award for participating in sports is a really great thing. Photo by Terry Tinkess

succeed. “Thanks to all the coaches and everyone who makes this a really supportive community,” she said.

“I’d like to thank the Cornwall Sea Lions Masters swim team, they are a great group of people, and the Cornwall Multi-sport club as well,” said Saaltink. “They have a really good core group of people that will train with you no matter what the weather and no matter how much you increase the distance.”

Holy Trinity Catholic Secondary School and Scores presents...

Academics + Athletics = A Winning Combination

“Always MORE at SCORES”

Name: Sophie Contant Grade: 12 Sport: Hockey


ophie is a grade 12 student with exceptional skills as leader, as an athlete and as a student. She was the captain of the Holy Trinity CSS Girls hockey team and lead them to a 3rd consecutive EOSSAA appearance. She was chosen as captain for several reasons. Her athletic ability in hockey makes her one of the elite girl’s hockey players in the Cornwall and surrounding areas. As a result, she has accepted a scholarship to attend the University of Guelph of September 2014. Sophie is one of the rare students who can take her skill set and use it to lead and mentor the rest of her teammates who were several years younger without intimidating them. She was the team’s top scorer, scored the “key” goals when needed, is the team’s MVP and logged the most ice time, but this was never done with a “superior” type attitude or at the expense of making other teammates feel inferior. She always lead by example. As a coach, she was always humble which made her very “coachable” which is not always a characteristic in elite athletes. Sophie possesses this quality. She was always open to advice and strives to take her game to the next level. Above all, she does all of this while being respectful to her teachers and maintaining her schoolwork. Finally, she was awarded the top Junior (high school) Athlete in Cornwall at this year’s 50th Lion Clubs Award Banquet.





Looking for deals on wheels? Visit our automotive “Teammates”.


presents “A look at our Sports History” 1946 -1947 Cornwall Falcons

1st row L to R, Pete Piquette, Pete Payette, Chief Garand, Billy Marlin, Edgar Miron, Henry Payette, Frank Lapensee, Service Ransom 2nd row L to R, George Marlin, Fred Kaneb, Archie McDonald, Bob Bingley, Gus Lebrun, Ray Miron, Jack Reid, Beezy Filion, Walt McDonald, Bernie Daley 3rd Row, L to R Edmond Richer, Unknown, Dr. Courville, Unknown, Archie Lavigne, Unknown

Cornwall (Benson Centre) August 5th-8th Group A (7-10 years old) 12:30pm-2:00pm (Aug. 5-7) and 11:30am-1:00pm (Aug. 8).... $179+tax Group B (11-16 years old) 2:00pm-4:00pm (Aug. 5-7) and 1:00pm-3:00 pm (Aug. 8).... $239+tax

What’s different about JDL Powerskating? With all the powerskating instructors and hockey schools available, you are probably wondering why you should even consider coming to one of our camps. First of all,

you need to know that this is a technique driven camp. There will be some hard skating; however, the goal is for the players to learn sound technique first by breaking the stride down, before reintegrating it into fast skating and hockey situations. Students will be pushed to perfect their stride rather than just skating hard with the bad habits that they have formed over the years. Then they will practice skating with a puck to reinforce their skating stride in a hockey context. Skaters will also reintegrate their skills into fast-paced flow drills that will allow them to apply the skating to hockey situations. Furthermore, we have a highly trained staff of instructors that have gone through rigorous training to provide the best possible instruction.

What are people saying about their experience?

JDL Powerskating Camp is very unique and different than many other ice classes I have had experience with. The instructors are very interested in their students. Not only do they teach; they work with them to help them understand their stride. In a short period of time, you can see marked improvement that will go a long way in their skating steps for the future. Unique drills and interested instructors are the difference. They make it fun and challenging. The reward is great improvement. Jim Dorey Toronto Maple Leafs Skating is a skill that is an absolute must in the game of hockey. If you can’t skate, you will limit yourself within the game and whatever your goals and aspirations may be. J-D Lussier is an accomplished Power Skating Instructor capable of teaching minor hockey kids of all ages and skill levels. Our coaching staff contacted J-D to run a series of exclusive group sessions with the Cornwall Colts Atom hockey team designed to improve balance, agility & mobility; forward & backward strides; edge control; speed & power; quick starts & explosiveness from a static position; and efficient crossovers & tight turns. We as coaches were impressed with the on-ice product. J-D is an excellent communicator. He did commendable job of explaining and demonstrating each and every drill, and providing valuable feedback to the kids. After 6 hours on the ice, there were noticeable improvements in all areas. I highly recommend you enroll your child in a series of JDL Power Skating sessions and realize the noticeable improvement. Stan Hum, Assistant Coach - 2013-14 Cornwall Colts Atom Hockey Team “My 14-year old son is very big for his age and needed to improve his quickness and overall skating ability to make the jump from A to AA. After a week with J-D in the summer there was a notable improvement, and he’s made steady progress since then. His feet are quicker, his stride is more efficient and his overall speed has improved significantly. I highly recommend J-D Lussier’s instruction, regardless of your child’s age or ability.” Rod Smith, TSN

Our son, Connor, attended the J-D Lussier Power Skating Camp held in Cornwall Ontario this summer for the very first time. The camp was fantastic! The kids were pushed to learn new skills in a fun environment. At the camp, Connor received extremely high quality, individual skill instruction in power skating, and hockey fundamentals. The instructors did an excellent job for all kids at all skill levels. The lessons were fast-paced, and we were impressed with the amount of time the players spent moving and practicing what they’ve learned. Since the camp, we have noticed a considerable improvement in Connor’s balance, stride length and power. On the ice, he says he feels stronger and more confident. The coaches were friendly, very supportive, and encouraging. Connor really enjoyed spending time with J-D and his fellow instructors; they are such wonderful role models for young hockey players! They communicated well and really bonded with the boys. We were amazed at the respect our son developed for J-D and his coaches. He can’t stop telling his friends about J-D and all he learned. No matter your current level we believe that J-D will make you a faster and more efficient skater. J-D Lussier Power Skating Camp is a great place for young hockey players to work on their skating skills. It absolutely helped our son get to the next level in his hockey career. We highly recommend the camp to any hockey player. Thank you J-D for making your camp a wonderful hockey experience for our son. He will definitely be back again. Charlie & Shelly Cruickshank, Cornwall I am currently head coach of a Bantam AA hockey team in the GTHL. Over the years of coaching, I have been exposed to many different power skating programs. I was introduced to JD in Aug 2009 when my son was enrolled in a power skating camp in Kingston run by JD. I was so impressed with JD’s technique driven program that I contacted him immediately to come to Toronto to run private and semi private lessons for players on my team. The results of his program were immediate as those that attended improved their skating immensely. As well JD Lussier is a fantastic communicator that kids of all ages respond to. In my opinion, there is no question in my mind, that JDL power skating is the best power skating program available hands down. John Ord

Fresh Trades

Kia of Cornwall is pleased to announce our Certified Pre-Owned™ Vehicle Program.We’ve always sold high-quality vehicles that are fun to drive and own. Now you can purchase or lease a pre-owned Kia vehicle knowing that it’s been inspected and serviced. Everyone of our vehicles must pass our most stringent multi-point inspections and meet our Certified Pre-Owned standards before you get behind the wheel. That means that every certified pre-owned Kia comes standard with safety and reliability. At Kia, we’re so sure of this, we stand behind our vehicles with hassle-free 30day/2,000km exchange privilege. Only low mileage vehicles qualify Every vehicle must be less than 6 years old with less than 120,000 km on the odometer.

Multi-point inspection Our inspection covers the entire vehicle, including powertrain, chassis, all safety-related systems as well as the interior and exterior. Reliable repairs Any required repairs are undertaken by experienced Kia factory-trained technicians using onlygenuine Kia parts. Vehicle history report Each vehicle must pass a Car Proof© vehicle inspection report outlining the entire history of the vehicle.

from our Recent Upgrade Event

2014 Dodge Ram SXT Hemi 4x4 Crew. . Call for Price 2006 Nissan 350Z Convertible ............. Call for Price 2010 Mazda3 Hatchback Auto ............................ $11,921* 2011 Mazda CX-7 Leather, Roof ........... Call for Price 2011 Chevrolet Malibu LT .................................... $12,978*

2011 Kia Sorento LX V6

2011 Kia Sorento LX AWD

Only 90,000 kms

Well Cared For, Heated Front Seats, Automatic, Bluetooth, Keyless Entry, Power Windows/ Locks, Tilt Wheel, Air, and Much More! Plus a 1 Year/ 20,000 KM KIA Certified Pre-Owned Warranty.

Only 108,000 kms

Well Cared For, Heated Front Seats, Automatic, Bluetooth, Keyless Entry, Power Windows/ Locks, Tilt Wheel, Air, and Much More! Plus a 1 Year/ 20,000 KM KIA Certified Pre-Owned Warranty.

15,488 Plus HST*



14,889 Plus HST*


2010 Kia Rondo EX

2012 KIA Rondo LX

Only 87,000 kms

Well Cared For, Leather Seating for Seven, Heated Front Seats, Power Tilt/ Slide Sunroof, Keyless Entry, Power Windows/ Locks, Tilt Wheel, Air, and Alloy Wheels! Plus a 1 Year/ 20,000 KM KIA Certified Pre-Owned Warranty.


Only 45,000 kms

Well Cared For, Low Kms, Automatic, Cloth Seating for Five , Power Windows/ Locks, Tilt Wheel, Air, and Alloy Wheels! Balance of the Kia Factory 5 Year/ 100,000 Km Warranty.

11,336 Plus HST*



13,799 Plus HST*


2011 KIA Sportage EX

2013 Kia Sorento LX AWD

Only 96,000 kms

Well Cared For, Heated Front Seats, Automatic, Bluetooth, Keyless Entry, Power Windows/ Locks, Tilt Wheel, Air, and Much More! Plus a 1 Year/ 20,000 KM KIA Certified Pre-Owned Warranty.


Only 55,000 kms

Well Cared For, All Wheel Drive, Seating for Five, Heated Front Seats, Automatic, Bluetooth, Keyless Entry, Power Windows/ Locks, Tilt Wheel, Air, and 20 Inch Alloy Wheels! This Vehicle is a Previous Daily Rental.

14,477 Plus HST*



22,991 Plus HST*



“*Price does not include HST, Fuel, Licensing Fee, or $189 Administration Fee.


Peter Galna 613-551-2277 Sales Manager

1405 Rosemount Ave. •

Debbie Tanti Finance Manager

Kurtis Cayer Sales & Leasing Consultant

Ben Dahl Sales & Leasing Consultant

Bob Leger Sales & Leasing Consultant

613-937-3433 •

RVing made easy

2014 Dutchmen Aspen Trail 2760BHS Direct m oo Washress Acc

• • • • • •

2014 Dutchmen Aerolite 282DBHS

Direct washroom access I Only Large slide Weighs. Power Awning 5900 lb Power double bunks • Solid Surface counters

2014 Canyon Cat 15UDC • • • •

7 Year Warranty NOW




7 Year Warranty • • • •

Sleeps 10 I Only Power awning eigh W Power jackpost 8 lbs. 5 0 6 Heated tanks Solid surface counters LED TV with Bluetooth media

Large awning Air conditioning Sleeps 4 Full washroom

Bi29,988 or $135 Weekly*


12,988 or





• 3 slides • 3 awnings • Party deck • 6 way levelling • Onan generator • Fuel station 7 Year Warranty

I Only Weighs. 2500 lb



2014 Palomino Columbus 3650TH

7 Year Warranty





I Only Weigh s. lb 3 1 000

x Toy Bo

Bi81,988 or $328 Weekly*



2013 Denali 262RLX

I Only Weighs. b 6100 l


16,995 or


I Only Weighs. b 8200 l





2009 Flagstaff 425D

Bi29,995 or $118 Weekly*







I Only Weighs. b 6100 l


2005 Trail Cruiser 26QBS

I Only Weighs. b 2500 l


2002 Terry 27.5RLSS






2005 Americamp 26FQBS

I Only Weighs. b 3400 l










I Only Weighs. b 6000 l


10,995 or





*All bi-weekly payments include all taxes and fees O.A.C. See dealer for details.

Ping Tan


Dominique Tan

Pascal Tan

Gabriel Tan

Amanda McIntee

Eric Legault

Decton Williams

Aline Claude

Visit our Lancaster Lot Location! Now open 7 days!

Daniel Godard

Gilles Girard

401 and Hwy. 34, LANCASTER (Across from the Flying J and Denny’s Restaurant) 3875 Highway 34, Alexandria • 613-525-5000

Sports Energy News, Issue no 19  
Sports Energy News, Issue no 19  

Sports Energy News, Cornwall, Ontario, Issue no 19, Mike Piquette