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Vol. 7 • No. 20 • October 22, 2011 • Tel.: 450-978-9999 • www.ns-news.com • E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Tom Mulcair confirms bid to lead NDP
See story page 7 Outremont NDP MP Thomas Mulcair announced last week he will be seeking the leadership of his party. PHOTO: Martin C. Barry • Newsfirst
Always the best choice. . .
BOISBRIAND / STE-THÉRÈSE
Precautions and care if you have flu symptoms
If you have flu symptoms, you can call Info-Santé 8-1-1 or a doctor depending on the seriousness of the symptoms. To avoid contamination, it is important to follow the instructions you will be given.
Flu symptoms* Fever
Usual Between 38 oC and 40 oC (100,4 oF and 104 oF) Sudden onset Lasts two to five days
Usual Lasts about a week
Usual and sometimes intense
Achiness and stiffness
Usual and sometimes intense
Lasts a few days Sometimes longer
Nausea and vomiting
Usual, especially in children under six years old
Nasal congestion and runny nose
Usual and sometimes intense
* A cold is a more benign infection of the respiratory tract that is often confused with the flu. To properly distinguish between the two, consult the table of symptoms at the following address: www.msss.gouv.qc.ca/influenza.
Seasonal Flu: A Serious Infection Rest and limit contact with other people
Don’t be afraid to ask for h
Rest at home. Limit your contact with others until The current situation can cause s Influenza, also knownend. as the u, is asymptoms highly con-lastAfter the flu Emotions, virus, your symptoms If flyour morebeing than infected thewith population. behavi tagious respiratory infection. It is caused by an may be seven days, you may resume your normalyou activities if contagious: sequences will vary depending influenza and spreads easily. 24 hours before symptoms begin. yourvirus overall health very allows. Limit visits by family and the new influenza A(H1N1) viru Thefriends seasonalas flumuch in Québec generally from as possible. runs Avoid sharingUppersonal have the resources to deal wit to 7 days after symptoms begin and perhaps December March utensils, or April.glasses However, itemsto(towels, andsomeso on). longer Keep in a reaHowever, some people need to b the case of children. times sonable the season is earlier or extends. distance from the people around you. Limit your sured about events or their heal Most people inavoid good crowds health get u by travel and as over muchthe asflpossible. Contagiousness is highest, during the If you however, are concerned and need themselves. Other people are at risk of developing first three or four days after the onset of sympnot hesitate to ask for or accep Use medications properly or even toms. To avoid infecting others, start initiating complications leading to hospitalization family to find one or more persons death.If there are no complications or risk factors chronic precautions the(anecessary as soon as symptoms take over if required. Call the healt disease, for example), the flu does not appear need to or ifbe you think centre you might be infected. in your locality if you do no However, over-the-counter treated with medications. Transmitting the Flu Virus can help you. You can also get be dry usedenvironments. to relieve symptoms. Before The medications flu virus likescan cool, It Flu Symptoms in Infants and Young using read labels carefully and only take the spreads whenthem, people are the in close contact. Certain Children recommended doses. to these contacts, circumstances lend themselves Children have different symptoms than adults. such as living under same roof, caring a condition, Depending onthe their evaluation offor your a to 5 years Children 0 sick person, frequenting public places. healthand care professional may give you antiviral medany health concern by calling In • Impatient and low appetite ications. These drugs can help reduce the duration and all other • Crying and brassy cough questions, call the Cent severity the symptoms. Take the prescribed medicala clientèle of Services Québec a The flu virus of is highly contagious • Stomachache, vomiting, and diarrhea tions as recommended. The virus is transmitted in droplets from the Stay informed nose and mouth your of an infected individual when he problems Children 6 to 18 years Contact pharmacist about any you or shemay coughs or sneezes. up-to-date information on th • Cough and sore For throat have while taking it. Infection can occur as the result of contact with virus circulating in Québec, listen • Muscle aches an infected person, such as by kissing or hand- • television, newspapers a Headache, unusual fatigue,read and the shortness ment Website at www.pandemieq shaking, or with an object contaminated by such of breath person, such as a tissue, handkerchief, pencil, or • Stuff y nose and In nasal all discharge cases, follow the advice an dish. by public health authorities, wh It can also occur after touching contaminated Seasonal-Flu Vaccination the situation develops. Wear a surgical mask to protect others hard surfaces and then touching your nose, mouth, Annual seasonal-fl u vaccinations will start on Surgical masksinclude help table stoptops, infectious from or eyes. Hard surfaces desktops,droplets Consult a health each care profe November 1. A new vaccine is administered spreading when sick person coughs or sneezes. telephone handsets, doorahandles, handrails, and year based on the circulating strains of the virus Call Info-Santé 8-1-1 or Therefore it is best to wear a mask you have a fever computer keyboards, on which the virus canifsurduringpeople. the winter. Thisconsult year, the avaccine contains doctor if and cough and you are in the presence of other vive for up to two days. you believe your child If you don't have a mask, cover your mouth and nose C ONTINUED ON A(H1N1) PAGE 3 ► has influenza with a tissue when you cough or sneeze and then virus and he or she: dispose of it. • is under two years
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three strains of the flu virus: two type A strains and one type B. This seasonal-flu includes the influenza A(H1N1) strain, responsible for the pandemic occurend in 2009. The vaccine is safe and does not contain any live virus. As a result, it cannot transmit the disease. Vaccination cannot protect you, however, against more mundane infections such as colds, which are often mistaken for the flu. See differences between Flu and Cold.
People targeted by the free program
Vaccination is free for people at higher risk of developing complications either due to their age or health: Children age 6 to 23 months People with certain chronic diseases, such as heart, lung or kidney disease, diabetes, major obesity, cancer, asthma or a weakened immune system (also applies to pregnant women, regardless of the stage of pregnancy); Pregnant women in good health who are in their 2nd or 3rd trimester; People age 60 or older;
Teach children the right way to wash their hands. Wash your hands with soap and water. If soap and water are not available, use alcohol wipes or antiseptic gels, foams, or liquids that contain 60% to 70% alcohol. Caution: Antiseptic products must be kept out of the reach of young children. Children should use them only occasionally and should be supervised while using them. Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth, since they are gateways for infection. Get into the habit of regularly cleaning your surroundings: countertops, sinks, and other surfaces that are frequently touched. This can be very effective in destroying viruses, which can survive for up to two days on hard surfaces. Use water with soap or domestic detergents. A disinfectant made from bleach (1 part bleach and 50 parts water) is very effective for cleaning toilets and sinks. Avoid contact with people who are sick or who might be contagious by keeping your distance and by not touching personal objects and utensils used by them (dishes and the like). The same goes for everyone else in the household, since a person can be contagious even without having any symptoms. Get vaccinated when vaccines are available. If you are at risk of complications, ask a health-care professional if you should also receive the pneumococcal vaccine.
Close contacts of groups of people at risk or of children under six months old, health-care workers, and pregnant women in their 2nd or 3rd trimester can also receive the vaccine at no charge. This year again, it is also free for people who live in remote or isolated areas. At Work Anyone else who wants protection Wash your hands often, with of soap against the seasonal flu can be vacci- and water, or use an alcohol-based antinated at their own expense. septic (gel, foam, liquid). Clean nearby hard surfaces and objects that might be touched or hanProtecting yourself and others The flu virus likes cool, dry environ- dled by those around you. Follow the recommended hygiene ments. It spreads when people are in close contact. Certain circumstances measures and techniques. lend themselves to these contacts, such as living under the same roof, caring for Avoid Infecting Others a sick person, and frequenting public After being infected with the flu virus, places. Learn more about transmission you may be contagious: of the virus. 24 hours before symptoms begin. Up to 7 days after symptoms begin and perhaps longer in the case of chilAt Home dren. Always keep your hands clean. Contagiousness is highest, however, Encourage others to wash their hands during the first three or four days after regularly.
the onset of symptoms. To avoid infect- inform them. Make a home care kit to ing others, start initiating the neces- have the following essentials on hand: sary precautions as soon as symptoms Thermometer appear or if you think you might be Pain and fever medication infected. Stocks of prescription medication, such as insulin for diabetics Soap or an alcohol-based antisepBe Properly Prepared tic to sanitize your hands You can keep from being caught Cleaning products to disinfect unprepared, should you or a family shared surfaces, such as door handles, member get sick. If you live alone, select one or more individuals who could counters, and sinks Food, water, etc. help or provide care, if necessary, and
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211 St-Eustache road (near Manoir Globensky) St-Eustache The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011 •
OPINION & EDITORIAL
Canada needs to act against “sex tourists” E
very UN member, except the United States and Somalia, has ratified the United Nations’ Convention on the Rights of the Child. Yet horrible abuse of children continues; for example, prostitution and the trafficking of children for sex. South America is notorious for this, the demand fueled by “sex tourists” - wealthier males usually from North America and Europe. Iguazu Falls is one of the most renowned natural tourism sites in South America, attracting hundreds of thousands every year. However because of lax policing, the area is also a smuggler’s dream. Among the trade in cheap consumer goods is an illicit trade in drugs, stolen vehicles, weapons and people. According to INTERPOL and the FBI, Paraguay, for example, owes a large part of its economy to illicit trade, some estimates placing the underground economy as worth up to five times its annual GDP.
obliged to move to cities in the region to look for work. The incidence of sexual exploitation is staggeringly high. According to Sentinela, a Brazilian children’s advocacy group, of the 489 children they rescued from 2002 to 2007, 410 of them were victims of sexual exploitation. Furthermore, according to Argentinean immigration officers, out of the dozens of girls and young women rescued from 2004 to 2007, almost all of them were Paraguayan girls destined for the sex trade in Argentinean cities situated further south. Argentina, as party to international covenants protecting children, is obligated to inhibit the trafficking of children and minors. However, Argentina continues to be the source of a lot of such traffic, largely because it lacks resources to address the problem and because many law enforcement and border control officials are reportedly complicit in the trade. Reports from the media, UN agencies and nonHuman trafficking in women and children According to the UN’s International Organization governmental organizations suggest that the probfor Migration (IOM), human trafficking in the lem is not lack of awareness. Rather, it is the lack Iguazu Falls region chiefly involves women, teens of investigatory and prosecutorial resources and and children. IOM studies have estimated that initiatives devoted to rescuing children and minors roughly 6,000 unaccompanied children and teens caught up in this horrendous trade. However, the lack of resources is not just an cross over between Brazil and Paraguay each year. These young people are at risk of being kidnapped issue for emerging regional economic powers like and forced into, or otherwise falling into, the sex Argentina and Brazil, both of which still struggle trade; many of them are illiterate and come from with widespread poverty. There is also the failure by extremely poor families in rural areas. Many of wealthy countries, like Canada, to allocate adequate these children and minors have had to flee abuse resources to investigate “sex tourists” and bring and violence within their very homes and have been them to justice in their home countries.
Children continue to live unsafe lives
More than 20 years have passed since the international community brought its focus to the universal rights of children when the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child came into force, yet many of the world’s children continue to live lives that are anything but safe and in accordance with the values and requirements set out in that Convention. A Canadian sociologist named Richard Poulin, who has studied the international sex trade, says that the trade has grown larger and more complex over the last two decades. According to Poulin, human traffickers, all of whom are connected to networks of organized criminal gangs in some way, are responsible for transporting anywhere from one to four million women and children every year, the majority of them destined for the sex trade. Outside a minority of countries with transparent and credible legal systems, our world is a Hobbesian place where the “paper protection” for children through international covenants and treaties is far from reality. Another ugly reality is that abusers of the most vulnerable among us come from wealthy countries like Canada with rule of law. Trafficking children for sexual purposes reveals an international economic system of supply and demand at its cruelest and most amoral: those with a need that would land them jail and social shunning at home fly to places where children are sold by their own families into a shadowy world that everyone knows exists yet continues in spite of international conventions and treaties. Brian Seaman
Competition can reduce the price of generic drugs in Canada
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ince 2006, Ontario has attempted making generic drugs more affordable for to reduce the costs of generic drugs consumers. for the provincial public drug plan by capping the price as a fixed-percentage Balancing supply and demand The first problem is that governments of the brand-name original. Now Quebec, Alberta, Saskatchewan, have no way of knowing which price will British Columbia, and Nova Scotia are all balance supply with demand. For instance, if prices are artificially following Ontario’s lead. Although these provinces fix prices at slightly different low for a particular drug, and making levels, with Ontario and Quebec at the it becomes non-profitable, manufacturers lower end of the spectrum - 25 per cent will produce less or simply stop altogether. of the brand-name original - price-fixing CONTINUED ON PAGE 5 ► is a fundamentally misguided approach to The opinions on THIS PAGE reflect the consensus of Editorial Board.
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• The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011
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While there is not enough evidence to conclude that this is the reason for the short supply of drugs currently afflicting Canadian hospitals and pharmacies, it is not unreasonable to suggest that provincial drug reforms have had an impact on drug production. Companies can’t work at a loss and neither can their employees who would be laid off as a result. It’s simple: prices must provide a competitive economic return to drug producers, relative to alternative uses of invested capital. Alternatively, if prices are artificially high, then taxpayers end up paying more than they would under competitive market conditions. On that point, a recent study from the University of British Columbia suggests that B.C. could have saved $157 million in 2010 if the province had capped generic drug prices as low as Ontario and Quebec. If that argument is followed, why not cap drug prices at even lowers levels, say, pennies apiece. Imagine how much provincial governments could save. But the problem is that no regulator can really know what the best prices are. Changes introduced to provincial drug plans fail to address the underlying problem - the total absence of competition among retailers and incentives for customers to comparison shop. Canadians would be much better
off if governments just repealed public policies that distort the market for prescription drugs, and instead allowed competition to determine the prices of generic drugs that are paid for by public drug plans. That would lead to lower prices and greater voluntary use of generics. This is currently what takes place in the United States. In 2006, Wal-Mart introduced an innovative prescription drug retail program in the U.S. that allows customers to purchase a 30-day supply of prescriptions drugs for only $4, or a 90-day supply for $10. The program includes more than 300 generic products. According to Wal-Mart, this has saved consumers more than $3.5 billion since 2006. In response to Wal-Mart’s in-store drug plan, the majority of other U.S. pharmacy chains now offer similar drug programs. This intense competition has encouraged Americans to take advantage of low cost generic drugs which, unlike in Canada, are a fraction of their brand-name equivalent. Our recent cross-border comparison found that of the top 100 most commonly prescribed generic drugs in Canada, average retail prices were 73 per cent of the price of their brandname equivalent. That compares to generics that cost just 17 per cent of the price of their brand-name originals in the United States.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
How much can the taxpayers endure? In the leaflet ‘’Live from DeuxMontagnes’’ of October 2009, mayor Marc Lauzon declared that he was going to use the leeway the City had given itself in the two previous years to commit to not raising the fiscal burden of the taxpayers in 2010. The mayor also promised that for the three following years the tax increase would never be superior than the consumer price index. But in 2011 the average tax increase was 13.6%.
The council is now working on the next year’s budget. It would be unreasonable if mayor Lauzon, again, increases the municipal taxes. And if he does, it would be unacceptable that the raise be superior than the consumer price index. ENOUGH IS ENOUGH!
Open up competition Not surprisingly, in 2010, generic drugs accounted for 78 per cent of total dispensed prescriptions in the United States compared to 57 per cent in Canada. Notably, Canadians use less generic drugs than Americans even though most provinces have a forced generic substitution policy where pharmacies are required to dispense a generic version of a drug when filling a prescription. Instead of trying to save public funds by capping generic drugs as a percentage of their brand-name equivalent,
governments should allow generic drug prices to be determined by competitive market forces. Requiring drug manufacturers and pharmacies to compete for customers is the best way to put downward pressure on the price of prescription drugs.
Robert Montplaisir Deux-Montagnes
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The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011 •
What to do with the kids on Halloween As part of its Halloween celebrations, What To Do With The Kids (WTDWTK) has just released two Special Reports: Trick or Treat Tips for Parents and Trick or Treat Tips for Homeowners. WTDWTK has also added a collection of pumpkin carving stencils, along with information on having a Halloween Party and decorating your house for the big night.
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accommodate a sweater or even a Halloween is a great time and can jacket underneath depending on be a lot of fun for both kids and adults. the weather. The highlight of course is going door to door and having people give you candy. 4. Make sure that all costumes and accessories are flame resistant. Here are a few tips that will hopefully prepare parents for make the evening 5. Keep in mind how much walking they’ll be doing for their age. You fun for everyone don’t want to have to carry your little ghoul home. 1. Encourage the kids to use facial 6. Carry extra bags to dump candy in make up instead of a mask. so the kids don’t get overly tired. 2. Spend the extra dollar and purchase quality make-up. You don’t 7. If you have more than one kid to supervise, try bringing a wagon or want your kid to have that same cart to unload the candy in as they look at Christmas. go door to door. 3. If possible, design the costume to 8. If you’re taking other kids with you, set out the rules before you leave and make sure they understand. 9. Instruct the kids to stay with you and off the lawns and out of the gardens. 10. Remind the kids to say thank you, even if they get crappy candy. 11. Be prepared to carry the props after a while. 12. Inspect all candy when you get home. Throw away homemade, unwrapped or open candy. 13. Let them have one piece of wrapped candy while on the walk as a treat/ break. 14. Bring a flashlight and give them glow sticks to wear. 15. Don’t let them walk in the middle of the streets. Cars will still travel on roads October 31st. 16. If the front light is out but they have Halloween decorations, there is a good chance that they have no more candy. 17. If the lights are out, the people are hiding in the back and have no candy to give. 18. Carry a small, portable first aid kit for those little cuts and injuries. 19. Many people bring their dogs with them and dress them up in costumes such as hot dogs or as Satan. Instruct the kids to ask the owner if they can pet the animal BEFORE they do. There is a good chance that
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• The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011
the animal is embarrassed to be in a costume and may want to take it out on a human. 20. When the kids go to the door, stay close by and watch carefully. 21. Set a strict curfew for older kids that go out on their own. 22. Kids are NEVER to go into the house unless you know them. 23. If you have to drive, slow down more than usual. 24. Give the kids a snack before they go out. They won’t complain about being hungry and want to eat the candy. 25. Take half the candy and place it in the freezer for use in the summer. Halloween is a great time for kids and you can keep it that way by following a few of our tips when they come to your door October 31st. 1. Keep the path to your door clear of all obstacles and well lit. 2. Don’t terrorize the kids. It’s all about fun and not making them wet their pants. 3. Be extremely careful with the candle in your pumpkin so that nothing bursts into flames, including a kid’s costume. Consider using a battery powered light or glow sticks. 4. Use flashlights, glow sticks or electric lights with the power cord safe and secured. 5. If you have a dog, keep it in another room and away from the door. 6. If you’re going to give candy, give only store bought wrapped items such as chocolate bars, chips, etc. Loose candy will be thrown out by the parents. 7. Alternative giving can include pencils, erasers or stickers with a Halloween theme. 8. If you’ve spent a lot of time on your Halloween display, you may want to consider putting some sort of SAFE fencing around it so that everyone can enjoy it without it being trampled. 9. Halloween candy is magically calorie and fat free on October 31st so feel free to use the “one for you, one for me” rule. 10. Check out our Haunted House page for tips and special effects. What To Do With The Kids features games, crafts, special events, party ideas and downloads including activity sheets, birthday cards, party invitations and personalized awards. There is also a resource section with links to non-commercial websites that parents would be interested in with such topics as toy safety, counseling and internet safety and unlike other similar websites, the content is original. For more information contact Brian Presley at brian@whattodowiththekids. com or visit the website at www.whattodowiththekids.com.
Gaining party members in Quebec his biggest task ‘Let’s have enough faith in ourselves to grow where we’ve never been before’ M A R T I N C. B A R R Y In the race for the NDP leadership which has seen the odds until now stacked heavily in favour of Brian Topp, Thomas Mulcair, who in a display of sheer luck or political acumen led the party from a single seat in Quebec to a record 59, is positioned to become the longshot that betters and bookies alike dream about.
Backed by 33 MPs
During a campaign launch held on Oct. 13 in Mulcair’s riding of Outremont, his team trotted out 32 NDP MPs – mostly from Quebec with four from Ontario – who are throwing in their support. Topp has the backing of many NDP MPs from Quebec and the rest of Canada, as well as that of big guns like former party leader Ed Broadbent and ex-Saskatchewan premier Roy Romanow. Mulcair, on the other hand, has been touted by several media as the “underdog” and “anti-establishment” candidate, partly because his two leading backers – former NDP veteran MP from Saskatchewan Lorne Nystrom and New Brunswick NDP leader Dominic Cardy – aren’t shining stars. “Tom has proven time and again that he can win,” said Cardy, who became the New Brunswick NDP’s leader last March after the only other candidate for the position was disqualified.
N.B. leader’s support
Although Mulcair is being cast as the would-be leader best equipped to broaden the NDP’s appeal to Canadians, and to reverse the NDP’s image as a party dominated by longtime insiders, it’s worth noting that Cardy is the co-founder of a moderate faction in the New Brunswick NDP, which advocates that party’s modernization, while also being identified with ‘Third Way’ liberal ideology. While there is no pressing shortage of NDP MPs in Quebec, Mulcair already finds himself handicapped by the fact a large percentage of the Quebec NDP caucus is not supporting his candidacy, although they had initially been expected to. In the Laval and North Shore regions, Mulcair, who was the Liberal MNA for Chomedey until four years ago, has commitments from Laval-les-Îles NDP MP François Pilon and Laval NDP MP José Nunez-Melo. However, Marc-Aurèle-Fortin NDP MP Alain Giguère has thrown his support behind Mulcair’s main rival, Brian Topp. Laurin Liu, the NDP MP for Rivièredes-Mille-Îles, had not declared her allegiance by the North Shore News deadline. Although Terrebonne-Blainville NDP MP Charmaine Borg also has yet to make a commitment, Mulcair has the support of Manon Perreault, the NDP MP for Montcalm in the Lanaudière region.
Pilon and Nunez-Melo’s support
In an interview with the North Shore
News, Pilon, who along with NunezMelo attended the Mulcair campaign kickoff, explained why he chose Mulcair. “I looked at the list of potential candidates,” he said. “The two most likely were Brian and Tom. Brian has a lot of experience in the NDP, but no experience in Parliament. I decided that the one who is most apt to bring us into power is Tom. He’s the one with the most experience.” Pilon didn’t disagree that Mulcair’s reputation as the “grizzly” – a nickname the bearded Mulcair was given during his years in opposition in Quebec City, when he would “maul” members of the PQ government – could turn into an asset for the NDP going up against the ruling Conservatives. “There’s no doubt he’s perceived as meaner than Jack Layton,” Pilon said, while adding that a leader who’s more provocative than Layton was could “This leadership race is about taking the person who is best placed to beat Stephen change the “dynamic” in the House of Harper in the next election,” said NDP leadership contender Thomas Mulcair. Commons. “Jack used to do things withPHOTO: Martin C. Barry • Newsfirst out attacking and with more subtlety … There might not be more confrontation, convention, although apparently it is still Hopes to form gov’t but the debates could have more edge not being taken seriously by party brass. Mulcair, who was director of legal to them.” Mulcair said he was calling upon NDP affairs during the early 1980s at the volunteers and officials, “both locally and now defunct anglophone interest group Campaign gets underway nationally, to help keep this both a clean Alliance Quebec, added that “those of us Looking somewhat tense in front and an honest campaign and a fair one.” who fought in the two Quebec referenof several hundred supporters and an On the subject of the NDP growing, dums also understand that the promises aggressive contingent of media, and talk- Mulcair said the party has to “become made and broken by the Liberals and ing too quickly at times, Mulcair read for something we’ve never been in order to Conservatives have left deep scars.” the most part from a prepared bilingual achieve the ambitious goals we set for In a dig at the Harper government, text, rather than speaking off the cuff. ourselves … Let’s have the courage to do he said the NDP has “a duty to reach “This leadership race is about taking things differently. Let’s have enough faith out to all progressive forces in society, the person who is best placed to beat in ourselves to grow where we’ve never so that we can not only oppose the Stephen Harper in the next election,” he been before.” Conservatives, but we can replace them.” said. “But in order to defeat Stephen He said it would be necessary to reach Saying he would continue the work startHarper we have to work on races else- out to Canadians “beyond our tradition- ed by the NDP’s late leader Jack Layton, where while maintaining our support al base. That’s how we connected with all Mulcair pledged to “build the party, I will here in Quebec.” Quebecers with a promise to respect and unite the party, I will continue to work Mulcair’s biggest challenge – a woeful reflect their values.” tirelessly to present to Canadians a real lack of NDP party members in Quebec – alternative in the next election.” undermines his chances at the leadership
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www.newsfirst.ca The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011 •
Deux-Montagnes council marks city’s 90th birthday Homage paid to builders of the city during meeting M A R T I N C. B A R R Y During the City of Deux-Montagnes’s monthly public council meeting on Oct. 13, Mayor Marc Lauzon and Councillor Tom Whitton read a statement marking the 90th anniversary of Deux-Montagnes’ founding. Initially known as Saint-Eustache-sur-le-Lac, the city was renamed Cité des DeuxMontagnes in 1963.
A mountain city According to some background information provided by Whitton, who read the statement in English while the mayor recited it in French, DeuxMontagnes is said to have gotten its name from the two mountains that local First Nations peoples, as well as coureurs de bois and travelers, would see on Lake of Two Mountains’ northwest shore past the Saint-Anne-deBellevue portage. One of the peaks is Calvaire mountain, while the other, its twin, is SaintJoseph-du-Lac hill. As Whitton noted, a lot has changed in the 90 years since Deux-Montagnes’ beginnings. When St-Eustache-du-Lac was founded in the 1920s, its population was about 300. Now the City of Deux-Montagnes population stands at more than 17,000.
Things have changed But not only has the population increased, so have costs. In those early days, when the building of a bridge from the St-Eustache area to what was
Counc. James McAllister was taken to task by a resident who was irritated by comments McAllister made in an article published in an earlier edition of the North Shore News. PHOTO: Martin C. Barry • Newsfirst
then known as Île Jésus was being considered, the cost of a steel span was estimated at around $60,000. “At that price, we should have built a dozen bridges between Montreal and the suburbs,” Whitton commented. It’s been 80 years since DeuxMontagnes elected officials held their first city council meeting at city hall on Oka Rd. on June 6, 1931. Although construction of the stately stone building is said to have caused quite a stir among local political observers, Whitton said that most residents today are pleased that meetings, debates and celebra-
tions can still be held there. “In many ways, it’s the heart of our city, the place where important decisions are made,” he said.
Deux-Montagne’s builders Whitton noted that although many of Deux-Montagnes’ buildings from yesteryear have disappeared, some are still standing tall, including the city hall, the Petite École Jaune, the Maison Dumoulin, the Maison Berthelet and the Maison Baudoin. “Let’s hope they’ll be part of our cityscape for many years to come,” he said. Whitton said that to
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• The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011
Councillor Tom Whitton read a statement to mark the occasion of DeuxMontagnes’ 90th anniversary. PHOTO: Martin C. Barry • Newsfirst
make the occasion of Deux-Montagnes’ 90th birthday, he wanted to pay tribute to the builders and founders of this beautiful city. “These French and English-speaking men and women of a bygone era cleared forests, raised crops, built mills, bridges, churches, schools, streets and shops, all while feeding and schooling their many children. They’ve left us a rich and enviable heritage and have instilled in us strong values, such as mutual aid and perseverance. On behalf of my fellow councillors, I wish all DeuxMontagnes citizens a very happy 90th birthday. Let’s be grateful for what our ancestors have given us and rise to the challenges that lie ahead.”
Council issues In council business, the councillors voted to approve a three-year agreement between Deux-Montagnes and the Canadian Red Cross Society, which would provide humanitarian assistance to residents if there were to ever be an emergency requiring major help. Council has also agreed to allow the Association du diabète LavalLaurentides to illuminate the front of city hall and the water fountain in blue on Nov. 14 and 15 from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. for World Diabetes Day. The city will be holding a public information meeting at 7 p.m. on Oct. 27 to explain a change of zoning from residential to institutional for the lot located on Oka Rd. between 26th and 28th avenues. A council document states that the meeting is being held in view of council’s acceptance in principle of a settlement offer made by Gestion Benoît Dumoulin following a lawsuit which that company was going to file against the city.
A motion will be introduced probably at the next council meeting to change some of the rules for conducting question periods
Peter Largie of Lakebreeze St. questioned the mayor about new regulations which have been introduced that restrict his ﬁshing.
Council regular Robert Montplaisir asked the mayor how he could simultaneously support the Kyoto environmental protocol and against the Quebec government’s overall plan for management of its territory.
PHOTO: Martin C. Barry • Newsfirst
PHOTO: Martin C. Barry • Newsfirst
Responding to a resident, Mayor Marc Lauzon said Councillor James McAllister is entitled to express his opinion. PHOTO: Martin C. Barry • Newsfirst
The mayor responded by recapitulating a position he and several other mayors have taken in response to the City Rules for question period of Montreal. Montreal Mayor Gérald Councillor Mario St-Charles served Tremblay has asked Quebec to it freeze notice that he will be introducing a development on the North Shore, so as motion probably at the next meet- to encourage economic growth in the ing to change some of the rules for Montreal area’s largest city. conducting the city council meetings. According to the council agenda, clari- McAllister on hot seat fications will be made in how the quesDuring the second question period, tion period is conducted. Councillor James McAllister was taken During the same council meeting, to task by a resident who was irritated Peter Largie of Lakebreeze St. ques- by comments McAllister made in an tioned the mayor about new regula- article published in an earlier edition tions which have been introduced that of the North Shore News. “I was totally restrict his fishing. When council regu- for the condo project,” he had said then, lar Robert Montplaisir asked the mayor referring to the Dumoulin housing how he could simultaneously support development which has divided many the Kyoto environmental protocol and residents. While McAllister stood his against the Quebec government’s over- ground in council, Mayor Marc Lauzon all plan for management of urban and told the resident that McAllister is rural territory. entitled to express his opinion.
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The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011 •
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• The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011
Introduction to LTM
elcome to the new Lake of Two Mountains High School page in the North Shore News. We are pleased to introduce you to our school and hope that you will find this page to be interesting and uplifting. Many of the articles that will appear on this page will feature stories and activities as reported by students in our newly-formed Journalism Club. The student-reporters will be guided and mentored by Ms. Alexandra Anastasopoulos, a new teacher at our school, and by Mrs. Christine Fiset. Learning about Lake of Two Mountains High School will be a year-long experience as we explore the many activities and experiences in which our students may be involved. LTMHS is very much an integral Photo taken by: Megan Ender part of its surrounding community and we hope to highlight the many aspects of our school as they pertain to community projects, academic achievements and extra-curricular activities. Lake of Two Mountains High School is led by Principal Eric Ruggi and Vice-Principal Gail Spillane. We have a strong team of dedicated teachers and staff, enthusiastic students and supportive parents. As you read more about our school, you will learn that our focus is on academic achievement within a supportive and safe school environment. Our school serves a diverse group of learners at all levels as evidenced by our comprehensive programs, attention to special needs and opportunities for enrichment. We aim to celebrate the uniqueness of each of our students while strengthening both body and mind. Ultimately, we aspire to develop a culture of lifelong learners within our school community. We hope you enjoy the articles and contributions from our students. They will pique your interest and keep you coming back to this page with every issue. Through their words and images we hope to share the wonderful experience of student life at LTM. We encourage you to visit our school website for more information about our school: http:// ltm.schoolqc.ca/. Thank you to the management and staff at the North Shore News for providing us with the wonderful opportunity to showcase our school to its readers.
Third Annual Color Clash
n September 15th, 2011, Lake of Two Mountains High School held its third annual Color Clash activity day. On this special day, students and staff members alike were divided into 8 different coloured teams, and all of them Team Red contemplates victory came to school dressed in their team color. Throughout the day, teams competed against each other in a series of games and competitions. Events like tug-of-war tested our strength, while the hugging contest brought out our camaraderie. Yet, all of us had our eyes on the prize- a pizza party for the entire team! Our school is very lucky to have a day like this. It gives us a chance to meet new people and make new friends. Even though we are not necessarily put on a team with our friends, that doesn’t mean that we don’t get to see them! We can still hang out with them during the day, there is just some friendly competition taking place! This activity gives students the opportunity to take a break from studies and to have a little fun. Color Clash is one of many examples that show us how activities and extracurricular activities can really raise the spirit in a school. They can also make our high school life a little more fun. A day like this gives us lots of special memories that will stay with us forever, long after we graduate from high school. The Orange pumpkins are smash-proof
Send your events and activities info three weeks before.
1906 ch.Oka, Deux-Montagnes (4Korners Family Resource Center
November 13th Annual Parish Bazaar, Rosemere Community Center 11am – 2pm
November 27th General Information Meeting for Conferences held by PANDA BLSO parents of children registered in are open to anyone who is interest1st Communion and Confirmation ed in learning more about the topics programs, at the Parish Centre 555 presented in our yearly calendar. Lefrancois, 10h45. Conferences are free with a membership of $5.00 an individual or $7.00 per family for the 2011/2012 The Lions Club year.
Annual Book Fair
Oct. 22 and 23rd 9 : 0 0 a m October 27th at 7pm 4:00pm “Understanding Symptoms Of ADHD” Salle de Veterans presented by Dr. Normandin 141 Grand Moulin, Deux Montagnes November 24th at 7pm “Creating Balance in The Family The Lions are having their Giant Between Siblings With & Without book fair again this year, and bigger and better than before.
Rosemere’s non-profit volunteer Gift Boutique
from 10:00AM to 03:00PM, at the Memorial Community Center (at the back of the building), 202 chemin de la Grande-Côte, Rosemere. In December we intend to open the shop in the evening. Please call us for more information at: 450-6214060. We are looking for volunteers only a few hours once every two weeks. If you are interested we will be happy to receive your call at the phone number above indicated.
Christ Church United
214-14th Avenue, Deux Montagnes Weekly worship Sundays at 11:15 am “Out to Lunch” for all residents of the area. Every Tuesday ay 12 noon until 1:30 p.m. N.B. Children must be accompanied by an adult. All donations great appreciated. Thank you to all our volunteers. For more info: Stella Cox 450623-5192 or Christ Church 450473-4784
Weekly Bible Study Thursdays at 10 202 chemin de la Grande-Côte, The Acts of the Apostles- Called to Rosemere. be Church 450-621-4060. Monthly Worship at Manoir Grand Moulin Second Thursday of the The RVS shop is staffed by the month at 10:30 volunteers and sells a wide variety First Sunday lunch- community of household, gift, decorative and gathering for lunch the first Sunday accessory items, many of which are of every month after worship. handmade. The RVS is dedicated to raising funds to help out the com- Nov 6- Remembrance Daymunity (bursaries to post-secondary First Sunday Lunch- Soup and students, donations to local charit- Crusty Bread will be provided able organizations).The profits from Nov 10- Manoir Grand Moulin worthe boutique represent the main ship 10:30 source of financing. Nov 13- Mission and Service Fund Service. Help us help others. Drop by the Nov 19- Christmas luncheon and boutique on Monday to Friday Bake Sale te.com
For more information or to reserve your place contact Lisa Agombar at 514-713-5353 or lagombar@pandTelephone: 450-473-9541 E-mail: info@allsaintsdeuxmon- ablso.ca tagnes.ca Website: http://www.allsaintsdeuxHOLY CROSS PARISH montagnes.ca (ROSEMERE) All are welcome to these and all Parish Centre: 555 Lefrancois, Rosemere, events! QC, J7A 4R5 Sunday services with Sunday school 450-621-2150 Fax: 450-6219080 www.holycrossrosemere.com and nursery at 11:00 am Note: Mass every Sunday at 9h15 • 1st Sunday – Morning Prayer • 2nd / 4th Sunday – Holy am Ste Francoise Cabrini Church Communion 210 Rue de L’Eglise, Rosemere, QC • 3rd Sunday – Family service (Morning Prayer) 10:30 – 11:00am: Time to Connect Youth Group and Youth Choir: (coffee, tea, juice, snacks and Any children interested in checking out what the Youth Group is friends) all about and are 11 years or older, Youth Group: Friday nights, for please feel free to join us. Contact Nancy Young for more details at 450 all high school-aged youth. 621-0483 or by email at nanyou45@ • Another year of fun and fellowyahoo.ca ship for all high-school aged teens. Friday nights in the church hall from If your child is 9 years or older, 7:30 - 9:30. • 4th Friday/month: 7pm-9pm SPAM musical and enjoys singing, we encourage them to join our Youth (Sport’s Night at Mountainview) Choir led by Joanne Thomas. For more information contact Mrs Oct. 17th & Nov. 24 Thomas at 1-819-242-0233. Holy Communion service at Les Cascades Faith First Program of Studies: 10:30 am The first and second meeting for our parents and children registered in Oct. 30 & Nov.27th Worship & Share at All Saints Church our Faith First classes is on October 23rd at the Parish Centre 555 Hall – Meal, Music and Message starting Lefrancois, from 10h45 to 11h45. at 5:00 pm Other Important Events: October 23rd – World Mission Nov 4th & 5th Sunday 9th Annual Christmas Craft Fair Friday evening from 6pm-9pm and Saturday from 9am-2pm, All Saints November 6th Knights of Columbus Memorial Mass Church Hall
The fair is held on Saturday and Sunday October 22nd and 23rd from 9:00 to 4:00 at the Salle de Veterans formerly known as the Canadian Legion Building on 141 Grand Moulin, Deux Montagnes. This street is just off Chemin Oka, Rte 344. We will have in excess of 20.000 books, all classified in the various categories normally found in a large book store, both in English and French for people of all ages. Prices are very reasonable: 50 cents for a pocket book, $ 1.50 for hard covers and large soft covers. Children’s books are 4 for a $ 1.00, and we have a very large selection in this category. All books are in good condition. In addition there will also be a table for Arts and collectibles at reasonable prices This is an excellent opportunity to stock up for Winter reading at rock bottom prices, and to top it all off, the proceeds go to a good cause. Coffee, Tea and snacks will be served. For information call Betty or Martin Hensen at 450-473-1932, or Dave Byers at 514-602-7054. Dealers welcome.
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The ThRee muskeTeeRs 3D G | 1 hr 50 mins | Action, Adventure |
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MEGA-PLEX MARCHÉ-CENTRAL 18 (514) 385-5566 MARCHÉ-CENTRAL - 901 CRÉMAZIE bLVd W. 50/50(DIGITAL) ,(G) , Sat 7:15-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:25 Sun 7:15-9:20 Fri 7:15-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:15-9:20 ACTIVITE PARANORMALE 3,(13+) Sat 1:25-3:20-5:15-7:10-9:05 LS(FriSat)-11:05 Sun 1:25-3:20-5:15-7:10-9:05 Fri 1:25-3:20-5:15-7:10-9:05 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:25-3:20-5:15-7:10-9:05 CAFÉ DE FLORE ,(G) Sat 1:05-3:30-7:05-9:30 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:55 Sun 1:05-3:307:05-9:30 Fri 1:05-3:30-7:05-9:30 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:05-3:30-7:05-9:30 FOOTLOOSE(DIGITAL),(G) Sat 1:00-3:20-7:00-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:40 Sun 1:003:20-7:00-9:20 Fri 1:00-3:20-7:00-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:00-3:20-7:00-9:20 FOOTLOOSE(V.F.)( DIGITAL),(G) Sat 1:05-3:25-7:05-9:25 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:45 Sun 1:053:25-7:05-9:25 Fri 1:05-3:25-7:05-9:25 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:05-3:25-7:05-9:25 GANTS D’ACIER( DIGITAL),(G) Sat 1:05-3:35-7:05-9:35 LS(Fri-Sat)-12:05 Sun 1:053:35-7:05-9:35 Fri 1:05-3:35-7:05-9:35 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:05-3:35-7:05-9:35 HISTOIRE DE DAUPHIN 3D,(G) Sat 10:30-1:05-3:25 Sun 10:30-1:05-3:25 Fri 1:053:25 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:05-3:25 JOHNNY ENGLISH REBORN,(G) Sat 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:25 Sun 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 Fri 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 JOHNNY ENGLISH RENAIT,(G) Sat 1:05-3:10-5:15-7:20-9:25 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:30 Sun 1:05-3:10-5:15-7:20-9:25 Fri 1:05-3:10-5:15-7:20-9:25 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:05-3:10-5:15-7:20-9:25 LA CHOSE,(13+) Sat 12:55-3:05-5:15-7:25-9:35 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:45 Sun 12:55-3:05-5:157:25-9:35 Fri 12:55-3:05-5:15-7:25-9:35 Mon tueS Wed thur 12:55-3:05-5:15-7:25-9:35 LA GRANDE ANNEE( DIGITAL),(G) Sat 7:15-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:25 Sun 7:15-9:20 Fri 7:15-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:15-9:20 LE ROI LION 3D,(G) Sat 10:30-1:15-3:10-5:05-7:00 Sun 10:30-1:15-3:10-5:05-7:00 Fri 1:15-3:10-5:05-7:00 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:15-3:10-5:05-7:00 LES TROIS MOUSQUETAIRES,(G) Sat Sun 9:20 Fri 9:20 LES TROIS MOUSQUETAIRES 3D,(G) Sat 1:05-3:20-7:05-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:35 Sun 1:05-3:20-7:05 Fri 1:05-3:20-7:05-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:05-3:20-7:05 MONEYBALL,(G) Sat 12:55-3:35-6:55-9:35 Sun 12:55-3:35-6:55-9:35 Fri 12:553:35-6:55-9:35 Mon tueS Wed thur 12:55-3:35-6:55-9:35 PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 3,(13+) Sat 1:20-3:15-5:10-7:05-9:00 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:00 Sun 1:20-3:15-5:10-7:05-9:00 Fri 1:20-3:15-5:10-7:05-9:00 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:20-3:15-5:10-7:05-9:00 REAL STEEL(DIGITAL),(G) Sat 1:00-3:30-7:00-9:30 LS(Fri-Sat)-12:00 Sun 1:003:30-7:00-9:30 Fri 1:00-3:30-7:00-9:30 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:00-3:30-7:00-9:30 THE BIG YEAR,(G) Sat 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:25 Sun 1:00-3:05-5:107:15-9:20 Fri 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 THE IDES OF MARCH,(G) Sat 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:25 Sun 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 Fri 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 THE THING(DIGITAL),(13+) Sat 12:50-3:00-5:10-7:20-9:30 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:40 Sun 12:50-3:00-5:10-7:20-9:30 Fri 12:50-3:00-5:10-7:20-9:30 Mon tueS Wed thur 12:50-3:00-5:10-7:20-9:30 THE THREE MUSKETEERS 3D,(G) Sat 1:10-3:25-7:10-9:25 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:40 Sun 1:10-3:25-7:10 Fri 1:10-3:25-7:10-9:25 Mon tueS Wed thur 1:10-3:25-7:10 THE THREE MUSKETEERS(DIGITAL),(G) Sat Sun 9:25 Fri 9:25
MEGA-PLEX PONT-VIAU 16 (450) 967-4455 1055, bOULEVARd dES LAURENTIdES ACTIVITE PARANORMALE 3( DIGITAL), DIGITAL),(13+) Sat 1:20-3:15-5:10-7:05-9:00 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:00 Sun 1:20-3:15-5:10-7:05-9:00 Fri 1:20-3:15-5:10-7:05-9:00 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:05-9:00 CAFÉ DE FLORE ,,(G) Sat 1:05-3:30-7:05-9:30 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:55 Sun 1:05-3:307:05-9:30 Fri 1:05-3:30-7:05-9:30 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:05-9:30 C’EST QUOI TON NUMERO?( DIGITAL),(13+) Sat 9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:35 Sun 9:20 DIGITAL), Fri 9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 9:20 DECHARGE,(13+) Sat 1:15-3:15-5:15-7:15-9:15 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:15 Sun 1:15-3:155:15-7:15-9:15 Fri 1:15-3:15-5:15-7:15-9:15 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:15-9:15 ENLEVEMENT( DIGITAL) ,(G) Sat 1:10-3:25-7:10-9:25 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:40 Sun 1:103:25-7:10-9:25 Fri 1:10-3:25-7:10-9:25 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:10-9:25 FOOTLOOSE(V.F.)( DIGITAL),(G) Sat 1:00-3:20-7:00-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:40 Sun 1:00-3:20-7:00-9:20 Fri 1:00-3:20-7:00-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:00-9:20 GANTS D’ACIER( DIGITAL),(G) Sat 1:00-3:30-7:00-9:30 LS(Fri-Sat)-12:00 Sun 1:00-3:30-7:00-9:30 Fri 1:00-3:30-7:00-9:30 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:00-9:30 HISTOIRE DE DAUPHIN 3D,(G) Sat 10:30-1:05-3:25-7:05 Sun 10:30-1:05-3:25-7:05 Fri 1:05-3:25-7:05 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:05 JOHNNY ENGLISH RENAIT,(G) Sat 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:25 Sun 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 Fri 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:15-9:20 LA CHOSE,(13+) Sat 12:50-3:00-5:10-7:20-9:30 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:40 Sun 12:50-3:005:10-7:20-9:30 Fri 12:50-3:00-5:10-7:20-9:30 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:20-9:30 LA GRANDE ANNEE( DIGITAL),(G) Sat 7:15-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:25 Sun 7:15-9:20 Fri 7:15-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:15-9:20 L’ASSAUT,(13+) Sat 1:20-3:20-5:20-7:20-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:20 Sun 1:20-3:205:20-7:20-9:20 Fri 1:20-3:20-5:20-7:20-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:20-9:20 LE BONHEUR DES AUTRES,(13+) Sat 12:50-3:00-5:10-7:20-9:30 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:40 Sun 12:50-3:00-5:10-7:20-9:30 Fri 12:50-3:00-5:10-7:20-9:30 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:20-9:30 LE ROI LION 3D,(G) Sat 10:30-1:15-3:10-5:05 Sun 10:30-1:15-3:10-5:05 Fri 1:15-3:10-5:05 LES MARCHES DU POUVOIR( DIGITAL),(G) Sat 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 LS(FriSat)-11:25 Sun 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 Fri 1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:15-9:20 LES TROIS MOUSQUETAIRES,(G) Sat Sun 9:20 Fri 9:20 LES TROIS MOUSQUETAIRES 3D,(G) Sat 1:05-3:20-7:05-9:20 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:35 Sun 1:05-3:20-7:05 Fri 1:05-3:20-7:05-9:20 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:05 MARECAGES,(13+) Sat 1:10-3:30-7:10-9:30 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:50 Sun 1:10-3:30-7:109:30 Fri 1:10-3:30-7:10-9:30 Mon tueS Wed thur 7:10-9:30 MONEYBALL - L’ART DE GAGNER,(G) Sat 12:55-6:55 Sun 12:55-6:55 Fri 12:556:55 Mon tueS Wed thur 6:55 tueur d’eLite,(13+) Sat 3:35-9:35 LS(Fri-Sat)-11:55 Sun 3:35-9:35 Fri 3:359:35 Mon tueS Wed thur 9:35
only $5.50 on Tuesdays! 12
Paleontologist Kate Lloyd has traveled to the desolate region for the expedition of her lifetime. Joining a Norwegian scientific team that has stumbled across an extraterrestrial ship buried in the ice, she discovers an organism that seems to have died in the crash eons ago. But it is about to wake up.
The PARANORMAL ACTIVITY franchise continues with this third outing from Paramount Pictures. Oren Peli and Jason Blum return to produce the highly secretive feature.
• The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011
Johnny English goes up against international assassins hunting down the Chinese premier.
The hot-headed young D’Artagnan joins forces with the three rogue Musketeers in this reboot of Alexandre Dumas’ story. They must stop the evil Richlieu and face off with Buckingham and the treacherous Milady.
side h O RO s C O P e
Aries March 21-April 19__________________
A month of mysteries, depths, secrets and hidden forces begins Sunday. Your subconscious will burst to the surface, to heighten both your intuition and your intimate desires. If you’re undisciplined, you could enter an extramarital affair. Don’t confuse love and lust. This month ahead holds a major change and/or opportunity for you, in lifestyle and finances. These will demand commitment; without it, success will dissolve. Tackle chores early Sunday. Crucial relationships fill the work week: be nimble, co-operative. Big success possible Friday. Love, law, learning Saturday.
Taurus April 20-May 20___________________
A month of work and drudgery ends; a month of fresh horizons, opportunities, new sights and exciting relationships begins. You might relocate; if so, go big and far – and not before November 10. Sunday’s romantic, creative. Okay, I lied: some work and drudgery remains, Monday/Tuesday. Tackle it Tuesday for best results. Crucial relationships spark Wednesday/ Thursday – all’s good, but temper or domestic tension could interfere Thursday eve to Friday dawn. After this, Friday is packed with success potentials in intimacy, investments, finances, health – Saturday, too, but milder.
Gemini May 21-June 20___________________
A month of work, drudgery, some boredom, and caring for dependents starts now (Sunday). Until November 10, these duties can interfere with your wanderlust, or with your need to read, learn and talk. (The wanderlust, et al, is likely to win.) Be home, rest Sunday. Romance lures Monday/Tuesday, but even Don Juan would have difficulty with this one: go slow. That work begins in earnest Wednesday/Thursday – but successfully, other than a problem driving or communicating (especially late Thursday). New people, new horizons and opportunities excite you Friday/Saturday – chase them!
Cancer June 21-July 22___________________
Sunday starts a month of pleasure, beauty, creativity, romance, selfexpression and love for children. You’ll ride a winning streak – a bigger one than usual, as social delights, popularity and wish fulfillment are added to the brew. Major stuff could happen! A co-worker romance is highlighted. Sunday’s for communications, travel and casual acquaintances. Rest Monday/ Tuesday, make sure your home/business are secure/grounded, and get your beauty sleep. Wednesday/Thursday spark that romance, pleasure, creativity, et al. Tackle chores – and social/romantic joys – Friday onward.
Leo July 23-Aug. 22______________________
Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 22_____________________
The weeks ahead raise the money stakes. As is usual for late October and November, you’re favoured to chase money, seek a pay raise, enhance your earnings, buy and sell items, and deal with possessions. But this year an added, deeper – and very lucky – level enters, so that possessions become investments, the search for added income could lead to a lucrative business, the attempt gain new clients could produce a partnership, etc. One flaw: until November 10, a partner or someone you really like socially could interfere with, even fight this, causing you to make a hard choice. Tuesday to Saturday highlights all this.
Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21___________________
Your hopes, sociability and popularity rise Sunday – the very day that kicks off a month of increased energy, charisma, clout and effectiveness. Use this month to the fullest, start important projects, seek favours – seize the day. A slowdown will begin November 23, so don’t waste these intervening weeks. Use Monday/Tuesday to rest, plan, to finish up chores so they don’t interfere with the future. Then charge forth Wednesday to Saturday. Some days bosses will be critical; other days (Saturday) co-operative. Sense their mood, then act accordingly. Big opportunities await!
Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21________________
Slow down, Sage. Sunday starts a month of quietude, rest, sweet solitude and contemplation. Use these weeks to plan your future, to handle overdue tasks, to fulfill outstanding obligations, to interact with government and solve tax issues, to deal with charities, to be spiritual and reconnect with the living center of this world. If you do some of these things, you’ll emerge refreshed and rejuvenated by late November. This influence begins in earnest Wednesday/Thursday. A wish is denied Monday, but might come true, quietly, Tuesday. Your energy, luck rise Friday/Saturday.
Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19_________________
Sunday begins a month of happiness. popularity, social delights, flirtations, entertainment and wish fulfillment. You are undergoing the deepest change of your life, from 2008 to 2023. The month ahead brings you many clues about this change, its purpose and intended result. Biggest clue: the change will bring about a revolution and grand renewal in everything listed in the first sentence. These clues will be “lit up” by events, joy Wednesday/ Thursday; by “quiet knowing” Friday/Saturday. Until November 10, avoid working secretly toward your goals: it undercuts this fine process.
Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18__________________
The weeks ahead feature domestic concerns, real estate, security, business territory, and the foundations or “what you stand on” in any area. (E.g., your education is – usually – the foundation of your career.) You might decide to abandon stale, useless projects or relationships, and to “found” new ones. (This will lead to success, especially in ambitious areas.) Chase money Sunday. News, details, errands, travel and casual friends fill Monday/Tuesday. Midweek brings those domestic, foundational concerns. Don’t be overbearing (applies to mid-November). Romance winks Friday/Saturday!
Sunday brings a month of career and status ambitions, prestige relations, dealings with bosses, parents and authorities. You’ll be under pressure, but you’ll also have excellent opportunities to impress higher-ups, especially this Wednesday to Friday. You might be pulled between two extremes: ambition and security, even between ambition and the desire to quit. Truth is, the desire to quit is luckier than ambition this year (to June 2012). Trying to reconcile these opposites can make you quick-tempered until November 10. Step softly – luck is high. Joy, hope, Friday/Saturday.
Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22____________________
Pisces Feb. 19-March 20__________________
Sunday kicks off a month of communications, details, paperwork, travel and errands, news, casual acquaintances and siblings. This year these things (emails, calls, trips, news, etc.) can trigger, or entwine with, some major projects in the same zones, but on a “larger stage.” E.g., communication becomes publishing, details become profound ideas or higher learning, trips expand into international travel, casual friendship grows to love, etc. Wednesday to Friday brings clues – and opportunities. You might give up one life philosophy, and embrace another, this week to next June.
The weeks ahead bring relief in the form of gentle understanding, a mellow mood, wisdom and a gentle, compassionate love. You might travel afar, deal with foreign-born people, attend college, publish, meet a “teacher,” or otherwise expand your views. Cultural rituals arise – e.g., weddings, bat mitzvahs. Some of you will decide to wed. These themes are highlighted Wednesday/Thursday, and an event connected to them can come Friday – with an exhilarating “uplift!” (Be ambitious Friday/Saturday; this will cause the best to happen.) Earlier, embrace a challenging person Sunday.
Website: www.astralreflections.com - E-mail: email@example.com - For a reading: (604) 261-1337
Jo k e o f t h e we e k !
Male & female flies
I walked into the kitchen one day not too long ago to find my wife stalking around with a fly swatter. “What are you doing?” I asked. “Hunting Flies” she replied. “Oh... Killing any?” I asked, after pausing to watch her make several rounds around the kitchen table. “Yep, 3 males and 2 females”, she replied. “How can you tell?” I asked, quite intrigued. “3 were on the refrigerator and 2 were on the phone.”
Did you hear the story about the two lawyers that were conducting business in a bank when an armed robbery began? One of the robbers rushed to the teller windows, while another one guarded the doorway. The third robber stood in the middle of the bank, and proceeded to give out directions to the bank’s customers. “Everyone up against the wall... Okay, now empty your pockets. We want watches, wallets, and anything of value.” One of the lawyers jammed something into his partner’s hand. “What’s this?” his partner whispers. The other partner replies, “It’s that $100 I owe you.”
64. Cabin 65. Catch 1. Shelley’s before 67. Colder 4. Piggy 71. Hand over 7. Church observance 73. Sly person 11. Running circuits 74. Removed summarily 15. Actor Johnson 76. Fashionable 16. Overnight 79. Embrace accommodation 81. Greek vowel 17. Apex 82. Loony 18. Emanate 83. Distant sun 19. Confusion 84. Hole-punching 20. Hawaiian device keepsake 86. Still, poetically 21. Well-kept 87. Avouch 22. Designate 88. Shut in 23. Discourage 89. Strong resentment 25. Twist 90. Young fellow 27. Pesky fly 91. Dweeb 28. Consequently 92. Boats like Noah’s 29. Faced 93. Caustic stuff 30. “____ for Life’’ 33. Sneaker string DOWN 36. Not in any way 39. Coloring material 1. Dodge 40. Zoo employee 2. Detecting devices 43. Passing through 3. No more! 45. Stemmed glasses 4. Incline 49. Speeches 5. ____ and the same 51. Folklore giant 6. Mystery 52. Haberdashery item 7. Aquatic mammal 54. Negative linking 8. Maple genus word 9. Dress size 55. Shaving cut 10. Play’s scenery 56. Clam’s home 11. Keep at arm’s 58. Gaits ____ 60. Chop 12. Indian grain 61. Eaten away 13. Cotton variety
14. Editor’s mark 24. Chicken soup additives 26. Stick one’s ____ out 31. Digs up 32. Arrange 34. Organ of vision 35. Educated 37. Egg-shaped 38. Flinch 41. Geologic timespan 42. Specialists 44. Questions 45. Cousin of “golly’’ 46. S-shaped moldings 47. Muscle 48. Rural structure 50. Monogram part 53. Olden times 57. Classroom response 59. Monotonous routine 62. Endeavours 63. Fall sharply 66. Harmony 68. Certain soup 69. Forces out 70. Warm again 72. Cafe customer 75. Swell 76. Family 77. Flung 78. Frosting user 80. Cold and wet 81. Ship direction 83. Bad Ems, e.g. 85. Sardonic
8 6 56 3 7 61 35 6 1 84 3 957 2 97 8 2 15 68 7 2 53 8 6 56 3 9 61 35 6 1 84 A n s w e R s O n T h e C l A s s 3i f i e9d5 7 PA g2e 35 35
The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011 •
000-199 Real Estate 200-299 Automotive 300-399 For Sale 400-580 Services 600-650 Courses 700-750 Employment 800-890 Misc. 900-990 Notices
Classifieds Deadline: MONDAY before publication at 1:00 P.M.
real estate houses & apartments for sale rooms for rent automotive for sale services articles wanted financial services courses employment & business opportunities notices health & wellness snow removal psychics vacation & travel matchmaking misc.
Monday-Thursday 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Minimum 4 lines $14.00 (140 characters)
Place an ad in person at: 3860, Notre-Dame Blvd., suite 304, Laval, Quebec By email: firstname.lastname@example.org By fax: 450-687-6330 • By phone: 450 978-9999
Any subsequent line $3 ( block of 35 characters)
Legal notices For company dissolution: Minimum $45+tx For name change: Minimum $75+tx
We accept Visa and MasterCard for telephone or online ads. Cash must be received at our offices before publication.
0000 Real estate
0300 FoR sale
Triplex in the heart of P.Ex. Electric heating paid by tenants. Backyard. Washer/dryer entry all units, 2 bdrms + 1 double room. Top floor available for buyer. Efstratia Bardis, Real Estate Broker 514-835-7662.
high speeD INTERNET $28.95/month. Absolutely no ports are blocked. Unlimited downloading. Up to 5Mps download and 800Kbps upload. Order today at www.acanac.ca or call toll free 1-866281-3538.
0180 senioRs Residence logemenTs phase 1 Manoir Grand-Moulin of Deux-Montagnes. Available immediately 1½ and 2½, for 65 and over. laundry service available on each f loor, heating, electricity cable and meals included. For information 450-598-1668.
BUilDing sale... “Rock bottom prices” 25x40x12 $7350. 30x60x15 $12,700. 35x70x16 $15,990. 40x80x16 $20,990 47x100x18 $25,800. 60x140x20 $50,600. Ends included, doors optional. Pioneer Steel Manufacturers direct. 1-800-6685422.
ConvenienCe sTore / Gas Stations. Proven product is guaranteed to attract new customers to your store. Visit our website www.DRYcamp.ca (780) 918-3898. Act Now Availability Limited!
Ask about free delivery, most areas! Call for quick quote and free brochure. 1-800-668-5111 ext. 170. for sale: One, 8hp, Snow Blower. One 99 Buick Century (nees some work). One Electric Moped (VG. condition). Call Peter at 450-689-1968.
DisConneCTeD phone? National Teleconnect Home Phone Service. No one refused! Low monthly rate! Calling features and unlimited long distance available. Call National Teleconnect today! 1-866-443-4408. www. nationalteleconnect.com
hoT TUB (SPA) Covers. Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colours Available. Call 1-866-652-6837. www.thecoverguy.ca
Do-iT-YoUrself sTeel Buildings priced to clear. Make an offer!
new CalenDar For Sale: Be the first to share the same calendar as our
RS: LUCK Y WINNE Roses Family rd Jessica Sima is Dora Miked
Find the new fake ad in our classifieds section by October 31st, 2011 and you could be going to the movies! Fax: (450) 687-6330, e-mail: email@example.com or mail to: The News, C/O Fake Ad contest, 657 Curé-Labelle, #250, Laval (PQ) H7V 2T8.
INCLUDE FULL MAILING ADDRESS.
MPs. Enjoy a thanksgiving break that lasts one week, a summer break that lasts all summer, you can even stop the calendar from running, using prorogation of parliament, to get out of a jam or to avoid scrutiny ... and many more unmentionable advantages. Call today 514/555/5555. QCna (QUeBeC Community Newspapers Association) can place your classified ad into 25 weekly papers throughout Quebec – papers just like the one you are reading right now! One phone call does it all! Call Marnie at QCNA 514-453-6300. Visit: www.qcna.org sawmills from only $3997 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills. com/400OT. 1-800566-6899 ext:400OT.
0950 Vacation/ /traVel
Pass th rou gh ai r and ro ck water, , through the ea tr avel rt h at a speed greater than light. We are ta king reservations for our inaugura l trip, in 2020. O ur gers are transfo passenrm neut rinos and ed into re on the ot her sid appear e reconst ituted. Entir ely then, reserve no sa fe by w at w w w. beammet heresc ot ty.universe
• The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011
Th i s w e e k ` s An sw e r s f o r
View our classifieds online at:
Classified ads must be reserved by the MONDAY before publication at 1 p.m.
Payment must be received prior to publication.
0305 aRticles Wanted
$70! Sterilized equipment. 1-438-884-5451.
ner - Trustee in Bankruptcy . 514-983-8700.
shorT rUn CD & DvD DUpliCaTion. Quick Turnaround. Quality and Reliability! Unsurpassed Customer Service and Support! Very Affordable. No additional setup fees or hidden charges! Please call 514-802-4499 or email produplication@ yahoo.ca for a quote with your job details and quantities.
moneYproviDer. Com. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.
Trucks & Cars Any Condition TOP $$$
(514) 363-6010 8 a.m. 11 p.m. 421 St. Antoine Ste-Dorothée
aBraCaDaBra TUrn your hidden treasures into ready cash. International buyer wants to purchase your antiques, paintings, china, crystal, gold, silverware, jewellery, rare books, sports, movies, postcards, coins, stamps, records. 514-501-9072. 0400 seRvices frank’s TaTToo. The only in Home Tattoo service. Starting at
0415 Financial seRvices $$ 500 loan $$ Simple, Fast, Effective. By phone and direct deposit, answer within an hour. Requirements: steady, job (4 months) and paid by direct deposit. Credit Yamaska 1-877-574-2329.
0470 Handy Man CarpenTer painTing pluming and many other things. If you need anything done please call me at 450-598-6015. 0520 Renovation/ decoRation professional painTer. Free estimate, great prices. Call Frank at 514 825 5772.
w.w.g. fenCe & Deck Manufacturer. Sales - installation - custom finanCial proB- design. Cedar - Pressure treated - chain link lems? Drowning in debt! Stop the harass- - PVC - etc. Work Guarment. Bank rupt- anteed - free estimates. cy might not be the Orders $2,500+, $250 answer. Together let’s discount! 1-877-266find a solution - Free 0022. www.wwginc.com Consultation. Bill Haf-
56 3 61 35 6 1 84 3 957 97 8 2 15 7 2 5 8 6 56 3 61 35 6 1 84 3 957 97 8 2 15 7 2 5
2 48 3 2
2 65 3
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aTTenTion maChinisTs: Metaltek Machining in Lloydminster, AB is expanding! Hiring: Machinists, CNC Operators, Programmers. State-of-theArt Facility, Fantastic Team, Benefits. Fax 780872-5239 firstname.lastname@example.org www. metaltekmachining.com new CommerCial BEEKEEPING Certificate Program. GPRC Fairview College Campus ? Alberta. 16 weeks theory. Queen Bee rearing. Paid 26 week work practicum. Affordable residences. Starts January 9, 2012. 1-888-9997882; www.gprc.ab.ca/ beekeeping. 0710 Help Wanted aTTenTion, will you be able to retire when you had planned to? Do you have 5-10 hrs./ week to work from home? Bilingual program. www. successful-action.com 0740 Business oppoRtunities
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a successful Metis Institution? If the answer to the above questions is YES, please give me a call today. Please contact: Steve Danners (306) 657-4880, steve@ clarencecampeau.com 0840 legal notice prenez avis que Amo Kwaw Affary, en sa qualité de père, dont l’adresse du domicile est le 7055, avenue Stuart, appartement 3, Montréal, présentera au Directeur de l’état civil une demande pour changer le nom de Ennor Akuba Affary en celui de Akuba Affary. Montréal, le 8 août 2011. 0950 vacation/tRavel
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L’authentique Huile d’Olive Extra Vierge Grecque
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Duties: • Answers main office phone line. Directs telephone calls to appropriate individual. Takes messages as required. • Greets clients/visitors at a front desk. Other general office duties.
Restaurant at Chomedey is looking for: • Drivers for delivery with car. • Short order cooks. • Waiter or waitress.
Qualifications: • General telephone etiquette, and excellent communication and customer service skills. • Fully trilingual: English, French and Greek • Ability to communicate effectively, both orally and in writing. • General clerical skills to perform receptionist duties and answer telephones. • Knowledge of Microsoft Word & Excel. • High school diploma. • At least 6 months of experience in office setting.
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Thinking of invesTing in greece? now is The Time!
Montreal commercial building depanneur on main level with 2 floors of office space. Very well maintained building roof and windows changed in 2004. Fully rented with potential to increase the revenues!
Very well located all brick 8plex in the heart of Ste Rose. 6x4½, 1x5½, 1x3½, electric heating at tenant’s expense. Many recent renovations including roof 2009, front balconies and railings 2010, all windows and back doors less than 3 years. Large lot with plenty of parking. Great investment opportunity!
We have great investment opportunities. Call us for more details!
PRICE REDUCED FOR A QUICK SALE
Available Monday to Friday after 6PM and Weekends
Well maintained 2plex, quiet neighborhood, main floor hardwood floors, throughout front cement balconies with aluminum railings, large garage 2 car in length, upstairs apartment has a newer kitchen with ceramic floors and renovated bathroom.
2plex great located on quiet street minutes from Montreal. Main floor in good shape with hardwood floors, oak cabinets in kitchen, updated bathroom. Can be available quickly. Aluminum windows throughout, back stairs in aluminum double garage and bachelor. Don’t wait!!! Motivated vendors!
3½ condo priced to sell at 95,000$ very well maintained in laval des rapides close to many services. Ideal for investment or to occupy.
The North Shore News • www.ns-news.com • October 22, 2011 •
436, Jean-Talon West Montreal 514 272-2355
Place St-Eustache 367, Arthur SauvĂŠ 450 472-5551