Villager August 22 pg 01_Villager May 26 pg 01 12-08-21 3:19 PM Page 1
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Whatâ€™s with all the moustaches? Banquet on Aug. 20, dozens of local firefighters gathered to celebrate the recipients of four regional awards: attendance; fire prevention; fire training; and an all-around points award. Much to everyoneâ€™s surprise, a few regional leaders in the Mutual Aid donned moustaches to announce their support and encourage participation among the rest of the attendees present and their fellow firefighters. When asked about why firefighters might want to participate and support this event, Al Armstrong, Councillor and Fire Commissioner for North Dundas replied, â€œFirefighters are without a doubt some of the most community-minded individuals. There are thousands of dedicated volunteers working with service groups and other organizations, but firefighters are the only ones putting their lives on the line for their neighbours.â€? Continued on page 3
Infrastructure upgrades announced Pamela Pearson Villager Staff EMBRUN â€“ Communities in GlengarryPrescott-Russell are set to benefit from the Ontario governmentâ€™s Building HU 2Y VHG LQ X V LFOH N K F YH VWR
Together infrastructure program. Aimed at small, rural and northern municipalities, the program was launched a year ago. The local riding is getting its share now,
Two-year old Cameron Morrison, of Ottawa, was at the Dairy Farmers of Ontario From Farm to Table Mobile Experience display, where he tried his hand at milking Maple the Cow. This display provided an educational and interactive overview of a dairy cow at St. Albertâ€™s Curd Festival on Aug. 18. More from the Curd Festival on pages 7 and 8. PJ Pearson photo according to GlengarryPrescott-Russell MPP Grant Crank, who made the provincial grants announcement to a small group at the Russell Township council chambers on Aug. 16. Those present included Mayor J.P. St.Pierre, Nation Mayor and United Counties of Prescott-Russell Francois St-Amour, North Glengarry Mayor Chris McDonell,
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Mayor of Casselman Claude Levac, and Hawksbury-East Mayor Robert Kirby. Health and safety items are at the top of the provinces three-step Municipal Infrastructure Investment Initiative (MIII) priority list. Crack announced that $60 million of the infrastructure budget has been set aside to be used over the
next three years for this MIII program. Nine million of that will be for the municipalities to use towards creating a Municipal Asset Management plan. All remaining funds will be used to address critical projects identified in those plans. â€œInvesting in infrastructure is part of the McGuinty
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Readers of The Villager may have noticed the moustache graphic appearing in our pages recently. The whiskery tease was a precursor to a new regional prostate cancer campaign â€” Dare to Flash a â€™Stache â€” launching in conjunction with 26 area fire departments, who challenge everyone to take part. Participants are invited to grow, groom, trim, wax or â€œfashion a fakeâ€? to make their way into the annals of fine moustachery from Nov. 1 to Nov 30. Before they get growing or styling, participants will have to register at www.flashastache.ca to start gathering pledges for themselves or their team. Dare to Flash a â€™Stache will raise vital funds and awareness locally for menâ€™s health, specifically prostate cancer. Committee members include Tom Clapp, Co-Chair; Linda McMahon, Co-Chair; Ted Ceelen; Tony Fraser, and Linda Johnson. At the Stormont, Dundas and Glengarry Mutual Aid Fire Association Awards
governmentâ€™s plan to create jobs for Ontarians and strengthen the economy. A strong economy protects the services that mean the most to families â€“ health care and education.â€? Crack said, â€œand allows for continued dialogue and best sharing practices between municipalities through a portal for colleagues to connect.â€? Continued on page 2
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Page 2 The Villager August 22, 2012
Russell Fire Department
With Townships financial backing and supthe Russell port Community Sport Club coordinated an extensive repair and paint resurfacing project at the Russell and Embrun Tennis Courts. Club members are seen here with Mayor J.P. St. Pierre at the courts official opening on Aug. 18.
Lightweight home construction
Recently the NFPA (National Fire protection Association) has raised concern with lightweight floor construction in residential homes and firefighter safety. The main concern is with the use of prefabricated wood joists; often referred to as â€œIJoistsâ€?, in place of standard solid wood joists. These joists are very commonly used in all new home construction. The NFPAâ€™s claims have raised the attention of the APA â€“ The Engineered Wood Association which is a trade association for the engineered wood industry. The NFPA has expressed this concern because I-Joists do not perform as well as solid wood joists when exposed to fire. Being constructed of lighter material and often with more surface area, the I-Joist will burn more rapidly than a solid wood joist. Due to a more rapid burn and less base material, the structural capacity of the IJoist is compromised at a faster rate than the solid wood joist, resulting in an earlier failure rate. The main area of concern is with fires that start in unfinished basements that result in a rapid floor collapse. The NFPAâ€™s claims have been substantiated by tests performed by the National Research Council of Canada which proved that exposed I-Joist floors fail between five and eight minutes as compared to an average of 12 minutes for solid wood joists. To be fair, in these tests it was found that the toxic smoke would have made survival by an occupant impossible prior to collapse. The toxic smoke however is not a threat to a firefighter wearing a SCBA, a floor collapse is. The APA has countered these claims with studies of their own, in a report released in November 2007 they came up with the fol-
lowing findings; when a standard lightweight floor assembly, covered with one layer of 5/8â€? thick gypsum wallboard was exposed to fire, failure did not occur until after 32 minutes as compared to between eight and 12 minutes for an exposed solid wood joist floor. This report is not a fair comparison, gypsum board is a standard material used for construction fireproofing, by adding this factor to one system and not the other gives the lightweight floor assembly an unfair advantage. It also does not reflect the common reality that a large number of basements remain unfinished without gypsum ceilings. The NFPA is not advocating that prefabricated wood joists are removed from use, as the APAâ€™s tests have shown; if they are properly protected they can perform very well. Prefabricated joists offer designers and homeowners great advantages to span greater distances and save on construction costs. The concern is with the way they are being used without adequately informing the homeowner about the risks associated with these products. Floor collapses in lightweight construction buildings are becoming more commonplace in house fires and pose a great threat to firefighters. Some municipalities in the United States have resorted to a placard system for buildings that use lightweight construction, similar to the hazardous material placards used on vehicles transporting dangerous goods. It seems to me that a good fire sprinkler system could solve many of these problems, construction costs can remain low and adequate protection is increased. Unfortunately there does not yet seem to be the political resolve to push this solution.
PJ Pearson photo
Seen here, Russell Municipality is putting its tax dollars towards road repairs in Russell. Public Works Clerk Manon Babin, told The Villager, that with savings from efficiently planned and completed spring projects, such as Route 300, the department recommended fix Concession Street and maintenance on streets such as the full lane divit on Maple and pot holes on Loukes. PJ Pearson Photo
Infrastructure Continued from the front Township of Russell, Township of Alfred and Plantagenet, Village of Casselman, Township of East Hawkesbury, Township of North Glengarry, The Nation Municipality, Town of Hawkesbury could all be eligible to receive up to a potential $60,000 of the grant. Crack confirmed to The Villager that the $60,000 is to cover municipal administrative costs that may encounter when trying to meet the criteria for the funding. â€œIt is also to help act as a platform to support communication
between other Ontario municipalities.â€? St.Pierre wanted to know if any these funds would be retroactive, as Russell Township has already shown intuitive through recent strategic planning, but when The Villager asked Crack, he said â€œmore than likely not.â€? When asked why health and safety items were the top priorities and what of those would be considered as infrastructure, Crack gave the examples of police and fire protection, water and roads and bridges. Currently Russell Township is working on and paying for the St.Jacques bridge repair in Embrun.
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RFDâ€ˆFirefighter Guillaume Marion-Dore
St-Amour asked how this will fall into work already completed and agreed that â€œThe standardization of municipal infrastructure management plans is a positive initiative from the government of Ontario. This exercise will assist municipalities in outlining their priorities and needs and will become a vital evaluation tool.â€? Crack also listed some facts regarding McGuintyâ€™s continued effort to partner with the smaller municipalities which include that since 2003 the McGuinty government has invested $13 billion to help municipalities modernize and expand transit, repair and upgrade roads and bridges,
improve water and wastewater treatment, and revitalize community infrastructure; that there is an online guide and toolkit to help municipalities prepare their asset management plan, which if requesting grant monies, will be due by Oct 22. According to a statement from the Liberal MPPâ€™s office, the plan will ultimately help the â€œmunicipalities make the best possible decisions about building, operating, maintaining, renewing and replacing infrastructure over the long-term.â€? This includes demonstrating how a proposed project fits within a detailed asset management plan.
We are extending an invitation to interested individuals to join our Korean martial art academy. Taekwondo is a 2000-year-old martial art. It is a philosophy of life, a sport, and a physical discipline, promoting ÂżWQHVVDQGVHOIGHIHQFH FOR NEW STUDENTS REGISTRATION: Monday, September 10 Time: 6:30 - 7 p.m. Monday evening classes are at: Location: Mother Theresa Catholic School 1035 Concession St., Russell Wednesday evening classes are at: Location: Cambridge Public School 2123 Route 500 West, Embrun Cost:
Individual â€“ $45 per month + HST Family of 2 â€“ $65 per month + HST Family of 3 or more â€“ $80 per month + HST
The academy is a branch school of Grand Master Tae E. Leeâ€™s Ottawa Taekwondo School. Master Lee is a 9th Dan Korean Grandmaster; he FRQGXFWV DOO EHOW H[DPLQDWLRQV DQG FHUWLÂżHV EODFN EHOWV ZLWK WKH :RUOG Taekwondo Federation.
THE INSTRUCTOR IS DR. XAVIER PLAUS, 4TH DAN, BLACK BELT, a local Taekwondo Master.
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The Villager August 22, 2012 Page 3
Locals help judge new dairy award Pamela Pearson Villager Staff Built up over 30 years, the expertise of South Nation Conservation General Manager, Dennis O’Grady, and Russell dairy farmer and Dairy Farmers of Canada Vice-president Ron Versteeg, were recently called upon to help judge a national agricultural sustainability competition. Sponsored by Lely Canada and hosted by Dairy Farmers of Canada, the Dairy Farm Sustainability Award was introduced to recognize farms with innovative practices that go beyond industry standards and that help reduce their environmental footprint. While the award is new, sustainable dairy practices have been passed on by generations of farmers, DFC noted. O’Grady and Versteeg joined seven other Canadians, with top credentials in agricultural and environmental fields, to pick four finalists and an ultimate winner of the inaugural award. The award was presented at the 2012 DFC Annual General Meeting, hosted by the Dairy Farmers of Newfoundland and Labrador, on July 18. A total of 14 nominations for the award were evaluated on the basis of environmental sustainability, financial
viability, social benefits and transferability of practices to other farms. O’Grady stated that “There are certainly good environmental approaches being used by many farmers across the land and heightened awareness of the importance of protecting the environment.” continuing “The competition is in line with practices SNC has fostered in Eastern Ontario for the past 15 years primarily through our Clean Water Program,” he said. “During that time, we’ve developed a close working relationship with the many farmers in the watershed who’ve taken part in the funding program.” Ferme M. Grenier et fils, in Quebec’s Eastern Townships was the winner with a prize trophy and $2,000. The finalists included Charles Hill and Son from Truro, Nova Scotia; Lakeside Dairy in Legal, Alberta; and Sunholm Farms in Huron County, Ontario. Each finalist received a trophy and $1,000 O’Grady added that it was gratifying to be asked to participate by a major national farm organization because it suggested the organization recognizes SNC’s ongoing efforts to work closely with the farming community in promoting stewardship and sustainability.
The other half of the proceeds will be directed to the Ottawa Regional Cancer Foundation — to support critical research in connection with the Ottawa Hospital’s da Vinci robotics program. For more information visit http://ohfoundation.ca/current-projects/patientcare/da-vinci-surgical-system). The committee hopes to have 500 participants for this exciting new event, so for more information or to get your team registered today, visit www.flashastache.ca
Continued from the front Armstrong continued, “It makes sense that prostate cancer would be a precious cause for firefighters, as the bulk of firefighters are male, and those who are female, likely have a spouse, brother, father, or friend that could benefit from increased awareness or fundraising efforts.” Always nice to know: funds raised will stay in our region. A portion of the funds will support the WDMH Foundation Cancer Fund.
RUSSELL MINOR BROOMBALL REGISTRATION Wednesday, September 12 & Wednesday, September 19 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. Russell Arena Cost $170 Late registration at Replay Sports until Sept. 30th For Boys & Girls ages 5 – 15 Every Saturday evening at the Russell Arena. For information call Helena - 613-445-0391
Campbell & Sabourin
BARRISTERS & SOLICITORS/AVOCATS ET NOTAIRES Real Estate/Droit immobilier Wills and Estates/Testaments et successions Corporate and Commercial/Droit corporatif et commercial James D. Campbell, B.A., LL.B. Chantal J. Sabourin, B.A., LL.B.
1-165 rue Bay Street, Embrun Tel.: 613-443-5683
Emma Barkley and Just Toby, of Winchester, carry the Canadian flag around the Russell Fairgrounds outdoor arena, while the national anthem opens The Shilo Riding Club’s fourth judged club show of the season. The club will be participating in the Russell Fair’s Super Gymkhana Western Games which include Barrels, Dash, Flag, Keyhole, Pole bending, Relay and Pick-up on Fri., Sept. 7 at 7 p.m. PJ Pearson photo
Acrobatics swing at Fair Fresh off a Canadian tour, the Wanted Acrobatic Show will off Russell Fair goer’s a combination of trampoline, bungee, fast track and high fall show. The experienced artists of Milord Entertainment have distinguished themselves on the local scene as much as abroad, performing many acrobatic maneuvers, the first just as spectacular as the last. The first show will be on Thurs., Sept., 6 at 7 p.m. Following show times are Fri., Sept., 7 at 7 p.m. Sat., Sept. 8
at 11 a.m., 1:30 p.m., 5 p.m. and Sun., Sept. 9 at 11 a.m., 1:30 p.m., and 4 p.m. The troop is led by Yves Milord, who has worked with Cirque du Soleil and is collaborating with Dragone Entertainment as a consultant. He was an acrobatic coach for the production City of Dreams presented in China in 2010 and, for over a decade, has been in charge of the Canadian team for the Acapulco cliff diving championship in Mexico.
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BRIAN J. MEHR, B.Sc.Phm CINDY CECILLON, B.Sc.Phm
RUSSELL I.D.A. PHARMACY 110 Craig Street, Russell, Ontario K4R 1C7 Tel.: (613) 445-5555 Fax: (613) 445-0382 Monday to Friday Saturday
9:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
The family of the late Grace Hall wishes to express a sincere thank you to friends and family who gathered in remembrance of Mother and Grandma Hall. Special thanks to St. Jacques Nursing Home for their excellent care, The Daley Family Funeral Home, Rev. Carolyn Insley of North Gower, and to Russell United Church for the wonderful reception following the service. Grace would be pleased.
Health Care Directory Our goal is your continued good health.
Dr. Lily Nahri
2nd Russell Scouting REGISTRATION
FAMILY DENTAL PRACTICE
Wednesday, August 29th 7 p.m. - 9 p.m. Russell United Church, 38 Mill Street
For appointment call
or register online at www.myscouts.ca Must be at least 5 years old before December 31, 2012. Info: Greg McGinnis 613-443-1622
Leaders needed too! 2ndrussellscouting.ca
Dr. John Kershman, Orthodontist, Periodontist
305 Castor St., Russell
ADVERTISE YOUR HEALTH RELATED ORGANIZATION IN THIS SPACE!
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Page 4 The Villager August 22, 2012
& Opinion EDITORIAL
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EDITORIAL Another lock out. Really? Well, sports fans, it is the most interesting time of the year: Collective Bargaining Agreement (CBA) season! Millionaires and billionaires battle on the tiled boardroom floors about how to split up the billions of dollars. Even if you say that in a sports announcer’s voice it doesn’t make it any better. In just the last couple of years both the NFL and NBA have had lockouts and the boys in the NHL might be heading for one too. The NFL is playing its pre-season with replacement officials as their regular officiating crews have walked off the job in a labour dispute and as of last week the NHL owners submitted an offer to the NHL Players Association (NHLPA), which, was later countered. Both sides agree they need to help struggling teams. Thankfully they both realize that! Could you imagine a place like Phoenix, excuse me, Glendale, not having a hockey team? That would be horrible, no hockey in the desert - that doesn’t seem right. The problem is who should pay to help poor teams. The NHL, in their proposal, asked the players to do so by reducing their share of hockey-related revenue from 57 to 43 per cent, their salaries by 24 per cent, limit contract lengths to five years maximum and restrict players from unrestricted free agency (UFA) until their 10th season. Surprisingly the players didn’t jump at that fantastic opportunity to make less money, have fewer guarantees and not be in control of their fate. Really? So then the players came back with their offer. They kept the salary cap, something that was rumoured to be removed, planned to reduce their revenue sharing if it went to struggling teams and no changes to contract rules, i.e., no five-year limit and no 10th year until UFA. Their proposal also was a three-year plan that essentially could be scrapped after three years if it was completely unacceptable to the owners. Well that didn’t fly either…really? Turns out the owners and the NHLPA are still far apart (as per the insight of wise commissioner Gary Bettman). *Fun Fact: in the meantime, Philadelphia owner Ed Snider, one of the leaders in talks, signed a player, Wayne Simmons, to a six-year contract extension. Kind of contradictory don’t you think? Let’s not even get in to Ryan Suter and Zach Parise’s 13-year deals. It’s really an exercise in futility. So while the two sides bicker, fans are left with the potential of another lockout. Eight years ago a full season was lost. Both sides need to realize that if they lock out again there may not be billions next time around. It took time for fans to return and while Canadians may be more forgiving, those folks in non-traditional markets might not be. And someone else who may not be too happy is NBC, who agreed to make the NHL the centre of their sports coverage in the U.S. for the next 10 years. Not having that content won’t be an issue for them, right? They’ll still want to give the NHL money, right? With that being said, if there’s no NHL and you need a hockey fix there are many local junior teams to go out and see live. Oh and you don’t have to choose which of your children to bring or which arm to donate if you’d like to purchase something at the concessions. It looks as if there really can be a winner in CBA season. Darren Matte
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As easy as one, two, tree If you can’t beat ‘em, you don’t necessarily join ‘em… you find away around ‘em. That’s what South Nation Conservation has decided to do when it comes to replenishing the rapidly eroding tree cover in its watershed, which includes the Castor River and streams that feed into it. We’ve discussed the tree decimation crisis in this space before… and it is a crisis. Throughout the 4,000 square-km watershed, swaths of trees are being cleared to make way for agricultural and residential development. In the recent past, SNC officials and volunteers have discussed ways to slow down the clear cutting. But it’s virtually impossible. As they say, you can’t stand in the way of progress because you might get run over. And to tell the truth, most observers including myself don’t want to block farmers from making hay when the sun shines as in turning idle land into production of more crops, particularly corn, when the demand is there and the price is higher than ever. And let’s not forget that much of this “new farmland” has served that purpose in the past. As for development, when you’re on the doorstep of the National Capital, it’s going to happen. The
approach should be – and is – to manage it in the most efficient way possible. So what to do? Why not replace the lost trees and add some more to the inventory, says SNC, which is about to launch a campaign with the tag line “On your marks, get set… grow!” Or, how about this for another slogan: “If a tree falls in the woods, plant 100,000”. Catchy, eh? With that in mind, SNC is preparing the “100,000 Tree Challenge”. It’s inviting 13 member municipalities spanning the region from Prescott north east to Hawkesbury - including Russell Township and parts of rural Ottawa - to plant that many trees over the next 10 years for a total of 1.3 million trees. The idea came from Clarence-Rockland, which announced in April it intends to do just that… plant 100,000 trees in the next decade on municipal properties. SNC general manager Dennis O’Grady said he has received expressions of interest from Russell and other municipalities about the Challenge and expects participation from most of them. The cost is minimal while the benefits are substantial, SNC staff told members of its communications committee during a
meeting last week. Trees Ontario which is dedicated to re-greening the province offers support and subsidies to projects such as the Challenge. Among benefits are beautification of marginal lands, landfills and industrial sites; noise and dust barriers; shade and recreational opportunities, enhanced habitat, erosion control, and water quality improvement; and future revenue from harvesting operations. Communications committee member our own Cindy Saucier observed that many who doubted the value of trees probably had an awakening this June and July during deep drought conditions across Eastern Ontario. Only the shade provided by mature trees kept some grass and plants from being burned to a crisp. While she welcomed the campaign, Cindy emphasized the authority should still concentrate on protecting trees already in place with increased education programs about their value. Committee member Ian Mitchell from Vankleek Hill way noted that introduction of hardy species will help replace trees lost to invaders such as the emerald ash borer. In his own case, several of his ash trees have fallen victim to the relentless insect. SNC has a planting pro-
gram in place which has distributed more than 570,000 trees across the region since 2006. A check of the distribution figures shows the uptake in some municipalities has been much more extensive than in others. Forestry technician Michael Petryk explained to the committee that by late this fall the 100,000 Tree Challenge should be in full swing with advertising and flyers alerting residents and municipalities to the project. The approach will be to not blame anyone for the decrease in tree cover the region has been experiencing but to emphasize the solution and the legacy factor of planting vast numbers of new trees. Petryk said he wants to improve visibility of the tree planting program, increase uptake, promote professional consulting and planting services offered by SNC, and create new industry and municipal partnerships. Wouldn’t the North Russell quarry site now being promoted as a recycling centre and landfill fit nicely into such a project? Can we somehow persuade Taggart Miller in cooperation with SNC and the township to plant trees there rather than garbage?
Credit for Russell In Bloom LETTERS Editor
The Editor: No doubt, everyone has noticed that despite the hot dry summer, the hanging baskets and ground planters have been putting on a terrific show all summer. In fact, they’ve never looked better. What the residents of Russell Village need to know is who makes it possible. The Russell Village Women’s Institute has been co-ordinating the fundraising to Keep Russell Blooming for the past 11 years, but they couldn’t do it without the help of some of our local businesses, organizations and generous individuals who provide donations to make it possible. Our 2012 donors include the fol-
lowing businesses and organizations: Money Concepts, Pronto-RJ’s Convenience, Russell IDA Pharmacy, Russell Medical Centre - Drs. Archibald, Trahan and Heymans, Scotiabank, Solidex Holdings, Village Veterinary Clinic, Catholic Women’s League, North Russell Women’s Institute, Russell Firemen’s Association, Russell Legion and Russell Lions Club. Private donations include: Trudi and John Corvinelli, Donald Crosby, Eric Thauvette and J.P. St. Pierre.
omissions in connection with any advertisement is strictly limited to publication of the advertisement in any subsequent issue or the refund of any monies paid for the advertisement.
I would like the public to know who these people are - and to say thank you to them - because they are the people who are Keeping Russell Blooming and making our little town special. Thank you all. We are also very grateful for the grant we received from the Police Village of Russell, and have now raised enough to cover 80 per cent of this year’s expenses. Donations can be made to: Russell Village Women’s Institute and mailed to Mary Inglis, Secretary-Treasurer, at 62 Craig St, Russell, ON K4R 1A2. Mary Inglis, Russell
All layouts and composition of advertisements produced by the employees of Etcetera Publications (Chesterville) Inc. are protected by copyright vested in the publisher of The Russell Villager.
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The Villager August 22, 2012 Page 5
Russell OPP investigate 282 incidents In the week of Aug. 14 to August 20 the Russell County Ontario Provincial Police (OPP) responded to 282 occurrences. Out of those occurrences, 22 concluded in charges.
06. The vehicle he was driving was impounded for seven days.
Casselman on Aug. 13, intercepted a Volvo travelling at 156 km/h in a
Noise complaint ROCKLAND - OPP were dispatched to a noise complaint on Aug., 13 to the parking lot of the Caisse Populaire on Laurier Street in Rockland where a vehicle was squealing tires. A black Mustang, driven by Roger Brisebois of Orleans, was stopped by officers and he was charged under the Ontario Trespass to Property Act and was issued a provincial offence notice.
Mischief ROCKLAND – On Aug., 18 OPP were called to the area of Sandra and Beaumont Street in Rockland, where officers investigated a complaint of mischief being done to house property. Constable Montpetit investigated the incident and two people were charged. James McKenna and Jordan Charbonneau, both 18 of Clarence Creek, were charged with an offence under the Ontario Trespass to Property Act and were issued provincial offence notices.
Domestic EMBRUN - Officers from the Embrun office responded on Aug. 13, to a domestic incident taking place on Notre-Dame Street, in Embrun. As a result of investigation Louis Bisson, 28, of Embrun was charged with CC 264.1(1)(a) Utter Threat to Cause Death or Bodily Harm. Bisson is to appear for a bail hearing in L’Orignal on Aug. 20.
Break and enter CASSELMAN Constable Lacroix, on Aug. 16, responded to a break and enter report at the Adult School on Principale Street in Casselman. Unknown persons forced their way in the rear of the school and stole an undetermined amount of school property. Anyone with information on this crime is asked to contact Constable Lacroix at the Embrun office at 613-4434499
Speeding and suspension RUSSELL – Constable Byrne was patrolling South Russell Road on Aug. 15 and stopped a vehicle for speeding going 100 km/hr in a 50 km/h zone. Charged with stunt driving-excessive speed is Mario Levesque, 22, of Russell. He will appear in Provincial Traffic Court in L’Orignal on Sept.
Caught doing 165 in a 100 RUSSELL – While operating a radar on Highway 417 near kilometre 82, Constable Campbell intercepted a Black Hyundai vehicle travelling at 165 km/h in 100 km/h zone on Aug. 19. Twenty-three-year old Wilfo Henriko Sanon, from Pointe-Aux-Trembles, Quebec was charged with stunt driving-excessive speed. He will appear in Provincial Traffic Court on Oct., 4. The vehicle he was driving was impounded for seven days.
Stunt driving, suspension CASSELMAN Constable Scanlon, while on patrol on Highway 417 near
100km/h zone. Francis Arseneault, 36, of SainteAdele, Quebec was charged with stunt driving-excessive speed and will appear in Provincial Traffic Court in L’Orignal on Sept. 06. The vehicle he was driving was impounded for seven days. If you have any information about any of these matters call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 or 6322729. Persons giving tips to Crime Stoppers that lead to an arrest may be eligible for a cash reward. Crime stoppers does dot subscribe to Call display. Your call will stay anonymous and your presence won’t be needed in court. Tips can also de sent via text messages and email. For information visit National Capital Crime Stoppers’ website at WWW.CrimeStoppers.ca
Painted Ladies strut their stuff
RUSSELL – Not to be confused with the Monarch or the Red Admiral butterfly, the Painted Lady has been flitting about in swarm-like numbers this month - and making an impact on the grills and windshields of vehicles travelling rural roads. Thanks to optimal conditions in south Texas over the winter, an extra-large population of Painted Ladies arrived in Ontario at the beginning of the summer, says Glenn Richardson, Toronto Entomologists
Association president, who confirmed the insect’s identity in an email exchange with The Villager. The species has since enjoyed evident success reproducing on local burdock and thistle plants, so much so they’ve been massing with older adults for a return migration south - a trip this butterfly only makes when its numbers are high, according to Robinson. “Another year, you might not see that,” he told The Villager.
Kin Club organizes Deal or No Deal at this year’s Fair A favourite yearly event of the Russell Fair is the annual Deal or No Deal, based on the famous television game show. This year the event is being run by the the Kin Club of Russell and will be held at Russell’s Kinnaird Arena on Thurs., Sept., 6 at 7 p.m. Participants must be aged 19 years and over to enter and there is only one entry per person.
Contestants who pre-register are eligible for all three games, and must submit their registration form no later than Wed., Sept. 5. Those who register at the door on Sept. 6 are only eligible for games two and three, and must be registered by 7 p.m. Contestants for each game will be chosen prior to each game. For information please contact the Kin Club of Russell at 613-445-6483
Villager August 22 pg 06_Villager May 26 pg 06 12-08-21 4:09 PM Page 1
Page 6 The Villager August 22, 2012
Curdâ€™s the word in St. Albert
This band of jazz musicians welcomed visitors as they walked through the gates of the St. Albert Curd Festival on the afternoon of Sat., Aug 18. From left, Francis Graymond, Julie Bourgeois and Mario Bourgeois of the 36-day old Cassel Brewery, of Casselman, had the taps flowing with one-ounce samples of their Golden Rails - Honey Brownand White Fog Wheat Ale at the St. Albert Curd Festival held Aug. 15 to Aug. 19. PJPearson Photo
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Rentals & Sales RESERVE NOW - free gift with every rental
Chris Hurst and his two-year-old son Rey of Barrhaven work their way through St. Albert Curd Festivalâ€™s Labyrinth Corn Maze on Sat., Aug 18.
Friday, September 7, 2012 * Arena patio opens at 7:00 pm (age of majority) $25 in advance/$35 at the door Tickets available at Russell Pronto (1119 Concession) or www.RussellFair.com for credit card purchases and Weekend Outdoor Entertainment Steve Wilkinson Fam Jam, Steve Wilkinson (of The Wilkinsons), Gamut, Front End, Blackwell
FFair air HHighlights igghligghts
Truck & Tractor Pulls - Fall Cutting Horse Competition Celebrity Cow Milking Contest - Live Acrobatic Show - Seniors' Day Demolition Derby - Deal or No Deal - Agri-Village - Education Day FFor or ffu fullll llist istt ooff ev eevents, vents, vvisit isit ww www.R www.RussellFair.com ww w.RussellF w RussellFair.com
VOTRE MAISON EST EN BESOIN DE RĂ‰PARATION URGENTE OU Dâ€™ACCESSIBILIT GrĂ˘ce au Programme dâ€™investissement dans le logement abordable de lâ€™Ontario RĂŠnovations Ontario Votre maison nĂŠcessite des rĂŠparations dâ€™urgence RXYRXVGHYH]PRGLÂżHUYRWUHGHPHXUHSRXUDFFURvWUH lâ€™accessibilitĂŠ mais vous nâ€™avez pas les fonds pour rĂŠaliser ce projet? Les ComtĂŠs unis de Prescott et Russell participent au Programme dâ€™investissement dans le logement abordable de lâ€™Ontario (PILAO). Des fonds ont ĂŠtĂŠ engagĂŠs dans le cadre du PILAO DÂżQGÂśDLGHUOHVPpQDJHVjUHYHQXIDLEOHHWPRGpUp GHWRXWHVOHVUpJLRQVGHODSURYLQFHjIDLUHGHV rĂŠnovations dâ€™urgence ou des rĂŠnovations pour DFFURvWUHOÂśDFFHVVLELOLWp Le volet RĂŠnovations Ontario du PILAO donne OÂśRSSRUWXQLWpjXQSUrWVXEYHQWLRQSRXUSHUPHWWUHDX[ PpQDJHVjUHYHQXIDLEOHHWPRGpUpGÂśH[pFXWHUGHV rĂŠnovations dâ€™urgence ou dâ€™accessibilitĂŠ, ce qui ne OHXUVHUDLWSDVSRVVLEOHGÂ€jOHXUVLWXDWLRQÂżQDQFLqUH /HVGHPDQGHXUVGRLYHQWrWUHkJpVGÂśDXPRLQV ans et avoir une rĂŠsidence principale et unique dans Prescott et Russell. Le revenu combinĂŠ ne dĂŠpasse SDVOHUHYHQXPD[LPDODGPLVVLEOHGHHWOD YDOHXUGHODSURSULpWpGRLWrWUHLQIpULHXUHj 3RXUVDYRLUVLYRXVrWHVDGPLVVLEOHDXSURJUDPPH aller en ligne ou communiquer avec notre bureau. (QOLJQH KWWSZZZSUHVFRWWUXVVHOORQFDIUVHUYLFHVVRFLDX[ ORJHPHQWVRFLDOSURJUDPPHLQYHVWLVVHPHQWORJH PHQWDERUGDEOHRQWDULRSLODRUHQRYDWLRQVRQWDULR 2. Contacter Isabelle PĂŠladeau, Coordonnateure de SURMHWV/RJHPHQWDERUGDEOHDX[ DXSRVWH (QSHUVRQQHDXEXUHDXGHOÂś2ULJQDO UXH&RXUW/Âś2ULJQDO21.%. /HVGHPDQGHVGRLYHQWrWUHUHoXHVDYDQWKOH VHSWHPEUH7RXWHVGHPDQGHVUHoXHVDSUqV cette ĂŠchĂŠance seront considĂŠrĂŠes en retard et vous seront retournĂŠes sans avoir ĂŠtĂŠ ouvertes. **La liste complĂ¨te des critĂ¨res de sĂŠlection est disponible avec la demande. Note: Nous ne pourrons procĂŠder au processus de sĂŠlection VL WRXWHV OHV SLqFHV MXVWLĂ€FDWLYHV H[LJpHV QH VRQW SDV incluses avec votre demande.
IN NEED OF EMERGENCY OR ACCESSIBILITY REPAIR FOR YOUR HOME Through Investment in Affordable Housing for Ontario Ontario Renovates Your home requires emergency repairs or you need to make changes to your home to increase accessibility but do not have the funds for this project? 7KH 8QLWHG &RXQWLHV RI 3UHVFRWW DQG 5XVVHOO DUH participating in the Investment in Affordable Housing for Ontario (IAH). Funds from the IAH program have been committed WR KHOS KRXVHKROGV ZLWK ORZ RU PRGHUDWH LQFRPH throughout the province to make emergency renovations or renovations to increase accessibility. 7KH2QWDULR5HQRYDWHVFRPSRQHQWRIWKH,$+JLYHV the opportunity of funding through a forgivable loan IRUORZDQGPRGHUDWHLQFRPHKRXVHKROGVWRSHUIRUP HPHUJHQF\ RU DFFHVVLELOLW\ UHQRYDWLRQV ZKLFK ZRXOG QRWEHSRVVLEOHGXHWRWKHLUÂżQDQFLDOVLWXDWLRQ $SSOLFDQWVPXVWEHDWOHDVW\HDUVRIDJHDQGRZQ a home that is their sole and primary residence in 3UHVFRWWDQG5XVVHOO7KHFRPELQHGLQFRPHPXVWQRW H[FHHGWKHPD[LPXPHOLJLEOHLQFRPHRIDQG WKHYDOXHRIWKHSURSHUW\PXVWEHOHVVWKDQ 7R ÂżQG RXW LI \RX DUH HOLJLEOH SOHDVH JR RQOLQH RU FRQWDFWRXURIÂżFH 2QOLQH KWWSZZZSUHVFRWWUXVVHOORQFDHQVRFLDOVHUYLF HVVRFLDOKRXVLQJLQYHVWHPHQWDIIRUGDEOHKRXVLQJ LDKRQWDULRUHQRYDWHV 2. Contact Isabelle PĂŠladeau, Projects Coordinator, $IIRUGDEOH+RXVLQJ3URJUDPDWH[W ,QSHUVRQDWWKH/Âś2ULJQDORIÂżFH &RXUW6WUHHW/Âś2ULJQDO21.%. $SSOLFDWLRQV PXVW EH UHFHLYHG E\ 6HSWHPEHU WK EHIRUHSP$Q\DSSOLFDWLRQVUHFHLYHGDIWHU WKLVGDWHDQGWLPHZLOOEHFRQVLGHUHGODWHDQGZLOOEH returned unopened. **The full list of admissibility criteria is available with the application. Note: We will not be able to start the selection process if we do not have all the necessary documents attached with your application.
Villager August 22 pg 07_Villager May 26 pg 07 12-08-21 3:57 PM Page 1
The Villager August 22, 2012 Page 7
GOT A SPORTING EVENT?
LET THE SPORTS EDITOR KNOW! 613-448-2321, ext. 110 firstname.lastname@example.org Follow us on Twitter @dcmatte JOHN, JUST REMEMBER...
“TO THE WORLD YOU MAY BE ONE PERSON, BUT TO ME YOU ARE MY WORLD!” LOVE ALWAYS, CHANTAL
From left, Lynne Rollin and Nadine Lamouruex of Rockland’s Barnyard Studio displayed their photographic artwork at the St. Albert Curd Festival held Aug. 15 to Aug. 19. The studio also will be part of Prescott-Russell county’s annual ARTour on Sept. 29 and Sept. 30. Other local artists included Patricia Gulyas, France Couillard, Madeline Rathwell and Lise Perras of the Artists Association of Clarence Rockland. PJPearson Photo
Alyssa McGimpsey, of Monkland’s Strathmore Orchard and Winery, was giving out tasty samples of the orchard’s apple, cranberry, s t r aw b e r r y, b l u e b e r r y sparkling and i c e wines at the 2012 St. Albert Curd Festival held in St. Albert from Aug. 15 to Aug. 19.
Happy 6th Anniversary August 26th, 2012
Chantal and John Bouwers
Elvis was in the building, well the entertainment tent at least to entertain St. Albert Curd Festival visitors on Sat., Aug 18.
e sera le mardi urnée de class La première jo catholiques es ol éc utes les tou urr to pou 28 août, po . O EO se du CSDC nççaaiise fran de langue fra
TTh hee ffirst day of cla ss will be Tuesda ffo y, August 28 or or al all of the CSDC EO’s French-lang C Caatth uage ho olic schools.
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Janie Houle, 4, of St. Isidore had her face colourfully painting in the Family Section of the St. Albert Curd Festival on Sat., Aug 18. PJPearson Photo
St. Albert Curd Festival goers watch has participants in the Beach Volleyball Tournament practice their shots. The tournament took place Aug., 16 to Aug. 19. PJPearson Photo
Villager August 22 pg 08_Villager May 26 pg 08 12-08-21 1:46 PM Page 1
Page 8 The Villager August 22, 2012
Deadline 3 p.m. Monday
Vehicles For Sale Credit problem? In-house finance is easy. Just apply on-line and become pre-approved. For clean, low mileage vehicles: www.car-o-line.com or call Car-o-line Autos @ 1-877820-5598 or 613-448-2488. ctfc USED BOOKS For serious readers. Open Sunday 1 - 5 p.m. at 4037 County Rd. 7, Elma. 613448-3787. stf Uniforms STA uniforms for boys and girls. (Girls kilt and blouses like new!). To inquire, please call 613- 445-3371. 5 BERRIES, BERRIES Nova Scotia wild blueberries; raspberries, local cranberries. Fundraiser for Russell Village Womenâ€™s Institute. Call Cherry 613-445-5529 or Diny 613-445-3024. 5-1
SMR FITNESS Aerobics Classes- starting Sept. 5, 2012. Mondays and Wednesdays at 7:00 p.m. at St. Maryâ€™s Church Hall, 139 Castor St., Russell. Contact Ray 513-445-3422 or RAYMONDSCHARF@ROG ERS.COM 7-4
PROFESSIONAL PET SITTING Dog Walking Quality care for your pets and home while youâ€™re away. Mid-day exercise or medication while youâ€™re at work. PETS AND HOME SERVICES Bonded, Insured Colleen Petry 613-445-3480 email@example.com www.petsandhomeservices .vpweb.ca 10ctfc
St. Thomas Aquinas High School, Russell. General help, cafeteria. Monday to Friday, 3 hours a day, experience, cash, food prep, serving. Call Linda 613-297-7216.
COMING EVENT REGISTRATION Village Voices Womenâ€™s Choir. Registrations and introduction to the Choir. Tuesdays, September 4 and September 11 from 7:00 to 9:30 p.m. Mother Teresa Catholic School, 1035 Concession St., Russell. $95.00. For more info contact Karen at 613-822-3012. w w w. f r e e w e b s . c o m / v i l lagevoices. 5-1
GARAGE SALE COLLECTIBLES Saturday, August 25 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. 5 Trillium Crescent, Russell. Rain or Shine. Many collectibles. Royal Doulton, Royal Albert, Spodeâ€™s Copeland, James Kent and Birks. 5
SERVICES METCALFE CUSTOM AIR LTD. Sheet metal work, HRV and heating installations. Wayne Irven 613-821-2554 06 Gerryâ€™s Custom Built Kitchens Custom Woodwork Since 1976 613-552-2034 or fax 613-445-6631 Kitchens, vanities, counter tops, (re)finishing. Free estimates, design service available. Mike Hiemstra. mike@gerryscustom kitchens.com 52c
NOTICES AA MEETINGS Russell, Mondays at 8 p.m. at Our Lady of the Miraculous Medal Catholic Church and Saturdays at 8 p.m. at Russell United Church, Mill Street, Russell. For info call 613-237-6000 or 613-821-3017. Sept 12
HELP WANTED A company in the Russell/Ottawa area is seeking an individual to carry out various duties including equipment installation and dismantling, deliveries and shop work. Must have valid driver licence, clean driving record and transportation to shop. Initial pay $18/hr and benefits following a 6 month probationary period. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org 5-1
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND OTHERS IN THE ESTATE OF JOHN GORDON ARMSTRONG All persons having claims against the Estate of John Gordon Armstrong, late of Township of Russell, who died on or about the 11th of May, 2012, are hereby notified to send particulars of same to the undersigned on or before the 1st of October, 2012, after which date the aforementioned estate will be distributed by the Estate executor(s) having regard only to the claims then filed. DATED August 13, 2012. Tricia A Schouten, Barrister & Solicitor, 6012 Malakof Road, Richmond, Ontario K0A 2Z0.
756 SQ. FT.
SPACE FOR RENT 1000 Notre-Dame St.,
Network EMPLOYMENT OPPS. $7 7 ( 1 7 , 2 1 & + 2 & 2 / $7 ( 7 K D Q N J R R G Q H V V V F K R R O L V RXW IRU VXPPHU 6HOO GLIIHUHQW SURGXFWV WR PDNH VRPH 0RQH\ HDVLO\ 48,&./</,0,7(' 63$&(6 DYDLODEOH ZZZFKRFRODWGHOX[HFRP
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191 Castor St., Russell, ON Contact Angelo or Donna, 613-445-3663
NEW CONDO FOR RENT 2 Warner Street, Unit 306, Russell, on a Ä?ÄžÄ‚ĆľĆ&#x;Ä¨ĆľĹŻ Ä?Ĺ˝ĆŒĹśÄžĆŒ ĆľĹśĹ?Ćš Ĺ˝Ç€ÄžĆŒĹŻĹ˝Ĺ˝ĹŹĹ?ĹśĹ? ĆšĹšÄž Ä‚Ć?ĆšĹ˝ĆŒ ZĹ?Ç€ÄžĆŒÍ˜ZÄžÄ‚ÄšÇ‡Ä¨Ĺ˝ĆŒĹ˝Ä?Ä?ĆľĆ‰Ä‚ĹśÄ?Ç‡Ĺ?ĹľĹľÄžÄšĹ?Ä‚ĆšÄžĹŻÇ‡Í˜ dĹšĹ?Ć?ĆľĹśĹ?ĆšÍ›Ć?ĹľĹ˝ÄšĹ?ÄŽÄžÄšĹ‡Ĺ˝Ĺ˝ĆŒĆ‰ĹŻÄ‚ĹśĹ?Ć?Ĺ˝Ć‰ÄžĹśÄ‚ĹśÄšĆ?Ć‰Ä‚Ä?Ĺ?Ĺ˝ĆľĆ?Í˜ KÇ€ÄžĆŒĎÍ•ĎĎŻĎŹĆ?Ć‹ĆľÄ‚ĆŒÄžÄ¨ÄžÄžĆšÇ Ĺ?ĆšĹšĹŻĹ˝Ä‚ÄšĆ?Ĺ˝Ä¨Ä?ĹŻĹ˝Ć?ÄžĆšĆ?Ć‰Ä‚Ä?ÄžÍ• Ć‰ĹŻĆľĆ?Ä‚ÄšÄžĹśÍŹĹ˝Ä¸ Ä?ÄžÇ Ĺ?ĆšĹšÄ‚ÄšÄšĹ?Ć&#x;Ĺ˝ĹśÄ‚ĹŻĆ?ĆšĹ˝ĆŒÄ‚Ĺ?ÄžÍ˜ <Ĺ?ĆšÄ?ĹšÄžĹś Ç Ĺ?ĆšĹš Ĺ?Ć?ĹŻÄ‚ĹśÄš Ä‚ĹśÄš Ć‰Ä‚ĹśĆšĆŒÇ‡Í• Ä?ÄžĆŒÄ‚ĹľĹ?Ä? Ä‚ĹśÄš ĹšÄ‚ĆŒÄšÇ Ĺ˝Ĺ˝Äš ĹŻÄ‚ĹľĹ?ĹśÄ‚ĆšÄž ĆšĹšĆŒĹ˝ĆľĹ?ĹšĹ˝ĆľĆšÍ˜ ,ÄžÄ‚ĆšÄžÄš Ĺ‡Ĺ˝Ĺ˝ĆŒÍ• Ĺ?Ä‚Ć? ÄŽĆŒÄžĆ‰ĹŻÄ‚Ä?ÄžÍ• Ä?ÄžĹśĆšĆŒÄ‚ĹŻ Ä‚Ĺ?ĆŒÍ• Ĺ?ĹśÄšĹ˝Ĺ˝ĆŒ Ć‰Ä‚ĆŒĹŹĹ?ĹśĹ? Ç Ĺ?ĆšĹš ÄžĹŻÄžÇ€Ä‚ĆšĹ˝ĆŒ Ä‚ĹśÄš Ä?Ĺ˝Ç€ÄžĆŒÄžÄš Ä?Ĺ˝ĆŒĹśÄžĆŒ Ä?Ä‚ĹŻÄ?Ĺ˝ĹśÇ‡ Ç Ĺ?ĆšĹš ĹśÄ‚ĆšĆľĆŒÄ‚ĹŻ Ĺ?Ä‚Ć? Ĺ˝ĆľĆšĹŻÄžĆš Ä¨Ĺ˝ĆŒ YÍ• Ä¨Ä‚Ä?Ĺ?ĹśĹ? ÄžÄ‚Ć?Ćš Ä‚ĹśÄš Ć?Ĺ˝ĆľĆšĹšÍ˜EĹ˝Ć‰ÄžĆšĆ?Ä‚ĹśÄšĹśĹ˝Ć?ĹľĹ˝ĹŹĹ?ĹśĹ?Í˜ ZÄžĹśĆš Î¨ĎÍ•ĎŽĎłĎą Đ˝ ĆľĆ&#x;ĹŻĹ?Ć&#x;ÄžĆ?Í• ÄŽĆŒĆ?Ćš Ä‚ĹśÄš ĹŻÄ‚Ć?Ćš ĹľĹ˝ĹśĆšĹš ĆŒÄžĆ‹ĆľĹ?ĆŒÄžÄšÇ Ĺ?ĆšĹšÄ‚ĹľĹ?ĹśĹ?ĹľĆľĹľĹ˝Ä¨Ä‚Ĺ˝ĹśÄžÇ‡ÄžÄ‚ĆŒĹŻÄžÄ‚Ć?ÄžÍ˜ To apply call 613-675-1610 or 613-229-0712.
For more information contact your local newspaper.
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Villager August 22 pg 09_Villager May 26 pg 09 12-08-21 2:37 PM Page 1
The Villager August 22, 2012 Page 9
Deadline 3 p.m. Monday
Russell Available for immediate occupancy in the heart of Russell. Close to amenities. Large 1 and 2 bedroom apartments on first floor with balcony. Includes heating, fridge, stove, locker, 1 parking. Call 613-286-0750. No dogs, no smoking. 45tfc
Russell Large 3 bedroom apartment over Berube Photography Studio. Hardwood floors, ceramic tile in kitchen and mudroom. Includes heat, hydro, water, sewer, garbage, 3 appliances, with a washer/dryer hookup, parking. No pets, non- smoking. $1400. per month. 1st and last required with a minimum 1 year lease. To apply call 613286-0750 or 613-445-5433. 45tfc PARK PLACE 2 bedroom apartment with a washer and dryer, fridge and stove. For info please call 613-774-3832 5tfc
Crysler One bedroom apartment in Crysler. Available August 1st. Ground floor, 2 appliances included. $675/month hydro-gas included. Call 613-987-2118. 51tfc
243 Castor Street, Russell, Ontario K4R 1B8 Tel: 613.445.5221 Fax: 613.445.5651 www.ona.ca
61 Olde Towne Avenue Russell, Ontario K4R 0A5
Suzanne PichĂŠ Owner and your Host
OFFICE/WAREHOUSE WORK Computer Skills â€” Flexible Hours 20-30 hours weekly
CONTACT GLEN COULTER The Wizard Gift Corporation 613.443.6363 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org 120 Clement St., Vars, ON (Vars Industrial Park behind KC Country Inn)
Contact The Villager toll free, 1-866-307-3541 or by fax, 613-448-3260 for all your newspaper related inquiries.
YOU CAN RENT THIS SPACE
Patterson Carpentry Renovations & General Construction
Dianne Custance /DZ2IĂ€FH Residential and Commercial Real Estate, Corporate Law, Wills, Estates & Limited Family Law
John Patterson Russell, ON 613-445-1226
27 Craig Street, Russell 613-445-4554 Fax: 613-445-3897 Email: email@example.com
R.A.D. Auto Detailing â€œAttention to Detailâ€? For all your vehicle cleaning needs Interior & Exterior car washing, waxing Conveniently located in Russell Call now to book your appointment Phone 613-445-3013 Cell 613-298-7292
The Community Calendar is made possible through the support of these contributing businesses
For All Your Part & Accessories Needs
Â‡1(:&217$&7,1)250$7,21)257+(9,//$*(5 )25$'6$1'$'0,1,675$7,21 contact us toll free at 1-866-307-3541 or by fax at 613- Michel SĂŠguin prop. (613) 781-B Notre-Dame 448-3260 or email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org (PEUXQ21.$: 443-1116 )257+(9,//$*(5(',725 email us at: email@example.com
Â‡*HW\RXU'HUE\&DUV5HDG\ Russell Fair Demolition Derby - Sat., Sept., 8 at 7 p.m. A no-fee special champion class for Russell Township residents only is available. For further info and details, Basement Framing & Finishing contact Steve McFaul at 613-445-4161 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Crown Mouldings Â‡5XVVHOO+RUWLFXOWXUDO6RFLHW\ÂśV*DUGHQ7RXU - Saturday, August 25 from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Decks & Sheds Tickets are available at Pronto and Urban Country in Russell. More information and tickets are also Door & Trim Upgrades available from Marilyn 613-445-3069, Connie 613-445-3587, Louise 613-443-0514 or Marcel 613448-3087. A one day only opportunity to visit wonderful private gardens. Â‡6W0DU\ÂśV3OD\HUV'LQQHU7KHDWUHSUHVHQWV&DIH0XUGHUDQ(YHQLQJRI'LQQHUDQG,QWULJXH Two Nights ONLY! Fri., Aug., 24 and Sat., Aug. 25, at 6:30 p.m. $30 per person, Cash Bar. St. Maryâ€™s Anglican Church,139 Castor, Russell. Tickets: contact Bill McInnis at 613- 445-0523 or available at Pronto. Â‡5DELHV9DFFLQDWLRQ&OLQLFVRQ6HSWHPEHU - Protect your pet! The EOHU is holding rabies vaccination clinics on September 15 from 1 to 4 p.m. Cats and dogs can be vaccinated for $20 per pet (no exam). For clinic locations or to learn more about rabies, visit www.eohu.ca or call 1-800 ÂĽSMCPropertyMaintenanceÂĽ 267-7120 and ask for Health Line. Â‡6SULQJFOHDQXSVÂ‡$HUDWLQJÂ‡/DZQ&XWWLQJ Â‡7KH6WDPSHGH'D\5RGHR6KRZLQ5XVVHOO - Saturday, September 22 at 7 p.m. Join us WULPPLQJÂ‡)DOO&OHDQXSVÂ‡6QRZSORZLQJ after the Rodeo and enjoy local band DW James, sponsored by Bobby B Sound Production. Call the UHPRYDOÂ‡:DONZD\VKRYHOLQJVDOW campaign toll-free at 1-866-51-RODEO to book your tickets today! 613-291-1161 Â‡&RUQZDOO6HDZD\/LRQV&OXESUHVHQWVWKHQG$QQXDO3RNHU5XQ - Sat., Sept. 8, 2012. Proceeds to Daryle Ross Real Estate Ltd. the Childrenâ€™s Wish Foundation and Cornwall Childrenâ€™s Christmas Fund. For more information contact 7163 Prakway Rd., Greely Terry at 613-362-3101 or Joann at 613-938-3278 or visit the website at www.cornwallseawaylionsblub.org. Â‡+HHOÂľQ:KHHOIRU/RFDO&DQFHU&DUH - On Saturday, September 8 walk or bike to change lives! Proceeds '$5</(5266%3+(%(G EHQHÂżWORFDOFDQFHUFDUHDWWKH:LQFKHVWHU'LVWULFW0HPRULDO+RVSLWDO5HJLVWHU12:DWheelnwheel.ca. %URNHU Â‡605)LWQHVV$HURELFV&ODVVHV - Starting Sept. 5, Mon. and Wed. at 7 p.m., St. Maryâ€™s Church, Hall, 139 Castor St., Russell. Contact Ray 613-445-3422 or email@example.com. Bus.: 613-821-2369 Â‡5DLVHWKH5RRI7ULYLD1LJKW - Sat., Sept. 22 at 7:30 p.m. at the Russell House. Table: 6 people at Toll Free: 1-877-450-4401 $10. Raising funds for a much need new roof at St. Andrewâ€™s and St. Paulâ€™s United Church. Contact Brenda Hoople 613-445-3074 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Â‡*RRG'RJ5HVFXHLVORRNLQJIRUFDULQJDQGORYLQJIDPLOOLHV to foster or adopt small and large breed dogs. To inquire please call Nelly at 613-445-5405 or Monique at email@example.com. Visit our website for more information www.gooddogrescue.ca. Â‡5XVVHOO )DLU )ULGD\ 1LJKW &RQFHUW 7LFNHWV - Greg Hanna opens for Myles Goodwin and April Steve Bakker Metcalfe, ON 613-821-3267 Wine. Tickets are available for purchase - $25 per ticket in advance or $35 at the door - beginning Aug. 3, in cash at Pronto located at 1119 Concession Street, Russell or through the entertainment firstname.lastname@example.org ZZZK\JUDGHURRĂ€QJFRP_ page of www.russellfair.com for credit card purchases with a $3.50 fee per ticket.
613-445-4196 NEIL SIMARD
Residential, Commercial, Industrial & Farm
Countryman Electric Limited Sales, Installations & Services .:.: __ZZZFRXQWU\PHQHOHFWULFFRP
FREE ESTIMATES Â‡2QH7LPH6HUYLFH Â‡:KLOH<RXDUH$ZD\ +ROLGD\6HUYLFH /DQGVFDSLQJ /DZQ Â‡5HQWDO3URSHUWLHV 0DLQWHQDQFH Â‡)RU6DOH5HDO(VWDWH 3URSHUWLHV Lyons & Sons: Â‡6HDVRQDO&RQWUDFWV Marilyn, Daniel & Steven %R[5XVVHOO21.5& Â‡2GG-REV Â‡3URSHUW\ 0DQDJHPHQW &RPSDQLHV email@example.com
Ilk_@im`e^#;%M%D% 1108 Concession Street Russell
JB ROOFING Co. Âł5HURRÂżQJLVRXUVSHFLDOW\Â´ $VSKDOW6KLQJOHVÂ‡0HWDO5RRIVÂ‡5HSDLUV 9LQ\O $OXPLQXP6LGLQJÂ‡6RIÂżW )DVFLD Free Estimates
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Villager August 22 pg 10_Villager May 26 pg 10 12-08-21 3:21 PM Page 1
Page 10 The Villager August 22, 2012
A Cloud grows within WDMH Nelson Zandbergen Villager Staff CHESTERVILLE â€” Think of the Internet â€œcloud,â€? and online services like Dropbox, Google Docs, Gmail, Pandora, YouTube, Flickr, Evernote and numerous others immediately spring to mind. Better add Winchester District Memorial Hospital to that list, though. Or more specifically, add the specialized, web-based programs uniquely hosted on WDMHâ€™s servers, which have been remotely accessed online by a growing number of medical practitioners across Ontario and Canada since 2009. The Champlain Local Health Integration Network (CLHIN) has a fancy name for the suite of applications emanating from the hardware exclusively located at WDMH: Technology Collaboration Space (TCS). Through word of mouth, 3,000 health care profession-
als are now using the CLHINâ€™s service to securely communicate, consult and coordinate services on behalf of patients. The process saves time and often avoids trips to visit a specialist in person, CLHIN Chief Information Officer Glenn Alexander told the regional health authorityâ€™s Aug. 8 meeting at the Chesterville Legion. The TCS, Alexander confirmed for The Villager, is really a take-off on the popular Internet cloud concept now ubiquitous among desktop computer and smartphone users these days â€” but tailored for healthcare providers. The secure system includes, for example, a voice and video application â€” Lync â€” he compares to â€œSkype on steroids,â€? and an â€œe-consultation networkâ€? that allows local doctorsâ€™ offices to correspond with specialists in such fields as dermatology and endocrinology. Other scheduling tools are accessible by the regionâ€™s Community Care Access
Centre, including a new online resource for booking transportation vans operated by more than two-dozen local agencies, and foot clinics for kidney patients. Alexander, formerly employed by IBM before he joined the CLHIN, said he came up with the TCS idea during the H1N1 flu pandemic of 2007. Critical care doctors across Ontario complained of not being able to take part in conference calls with the latest information coming out of Manitoba. â€œSo we recommended to them, letâ€™s set up a space for you where you can upload videos, you can upload audio from the recorded telephone calls â€Ś And you can write up case histories and make them available to anyone [registered] who can log on, in this secure environment that was created.â€? Doctors from across Canada made entries during the outbreak, he said. â€œWell, that was all it took, create the site, get the clinicians using it, and the usage blossomed. By the end of the fiscal year, we had 1,000 users on board.â€? The user base swelled to over 2,000 over the following
High levels of algae in waterways Cindy Saucier Special to the Villager A recent survey of lakes across Canada show high levels of microcystin, found in certain types of blue-green algae and poses threats to both wildlife and humans. Public Health authorities have recently issued some health warnings for Ontario Lakes, such as Sturgeon and Ramsey Lake. According to the MOE, algai blooms are a growing problem in Ontario Lakes. Livestock can be affected when water is ingested. The reason for this algae growth is high levels of phosphorous. Professor David Schindler, a water expert from the University of Alberta, Â has been studying these high levels and points out that â€œwe are fertilizing our lakesâ€?. Conventional agricultural and home gardening account for large amounts of chemical fertilizer use. Fertilizer runoff occurs and runoff by rain water
which ends up in our rivers, streams, and lakes. Lack of tree cover or riparian coverage at shorelines also increases algae growth. High levels of algae are dangerous for other plant life in the lakes. The MOE and other environmental authorities have recommended limiting and/or putting a halt to the use of chemical fertilizers. Organic farming uses natural fertilizers such as manure and compost to promote soil and plant health. Using phosphate-free detergents, soaps, and body products is another way to reduce the amount of phosphates entering water bodies. Also, pay attention to cleaning products. What goes down the drain comes back up to haunt us. Toxic cleaning products, fabric softeners, dyes, perfumes and all the chemicals in these products affect water quality. Water is a very important life supporting element that
humans and wildlife cannot live without. If we humans are causing this, we need to start thinking more about how our actions affect and pollute the environment around us.Â Another way we can get involved is â€œThe Great Canadian Shoreline Cleanupâ€? which runs from Sept., 15 to Sept. 23. Adopt a local shoreline and organize a cleanup. Visit the World Wildlife Fund website and join the Water Brothers Alex and Tyler Mifflin. Never throw anything into a waterway. An example of this, is the plight of the Great Blue Heron in Ottawa with a plastic ring caught on its beak and it cannot fish. Volunteers have been trying to capture the bird but without success so far. Too bad Kathy Nehei is no longer with us. We can all do our part to protect our most precious resource and all that lives around waterways.
18 months, with the addition of scheduling other capabilities useful for a variety of service providers. Clinical administrative staff have since latched onto the system as well, he said. â€œWe are, in fact, well positioned to extend it farther.â€? Todayâ€™s 3,000-plus users represent 500 organizations, including almost all of the entities funded by the CLHIN â€” at 211. The system has won a national technology architectural award, he proudly noted, â€œand all headquartered here in Winchester, which is kind of the cool part.â€? And while profit is the end goal of almost every new cloud-based startup in the tech world, the CLHIN has no intention of trying to â€œmonetizeâ€?â€” to use a trendy buzzword from that industry â€” its growing endeavour. Quite the opposite, Alexander explained to The Villager. â€œWeâ€™re offering it free of charge. Thatâ€™s part of the attraction.â€? The blank-slate construction project underway at WDMH in 2007 made it a natural place to set up the new cloud service, along with willing partners in Trudy Reid, former CEO at the institution, and Sean Oâ€™Brien, Chief Technology Officer at WDMH, to help make it happen, he said. Only two people today oversee the system based on Microsoftâ€™s Sharepoint platform. â€œThis is a very well architected system. Weâ€™ve never had downtime in the four years itâ€™s been up.â€?
REGISTRATION FOR 2012/2013 SEASON RUSSELL ARENA, UPSTAIRS WED., SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2012 6:00 P.M. to 8:30 P.M. Skate Canada Programs are offered Monday and Wednesday evenings. Please visit our website for more information:
www.russellskatingclub.com We offer Kidskate to Starskate programs. All programs are taught by professional Skate Canada certified coaches and volunteer program assistants. Come learn to skate with us!
For more info call: Donna 613-445-4196 Roxane 613-445-9999
WINTER PROGRAM FOR AGES 7-15 Russell Rockets basketball has been in your community for 15 years, developing quality athletes WKURXJKSURSHUWUDLQLQJZLWKFHUWLĂ€HGFRDFKHV The Rockets is the only basketball organization in the Prescott-Russell DUHDWKDWLVQRWIRUSURĂ€WDQGWKHRQO\RUJDQL]DWLRQWKDWFRPSHWHVLQ WKH(DVWHUQ2QWDULR%DVNHWEDOO/HDJXHDSSURYHGE\%DVNHWEDOO2QWDULR The Rockets Association provides programs for both boys and girls and RIIHUVERWKGHYHORSPHQWDQGFRPSHWLWLYHSURJUDPV Rockets Small Ball â€“ ages 7-10 - $75 (includes t-shirt and ball) Competitive teams â€“ ages 10-15 - $350 1st RegistrationÂ˛6HSWHPEHUÂ˛Â˛DP(PEUXQ$UHQD Final RegistrationÂ˛6HSWHPEHUÂ˛SP6W7KRPDV$TXLQDV High School, Russell Additional information available at our website â€“ www.russellrockets.ca
FALL EVENTS @ MY LIBRARY Russell Branch Library (1053 Concession St.)
Storytime & Crafts 10 AM Children 3-4 years old Session 1: Sept. 5 - Oct. 24 Session 2: Oct. 31 - Dec. 19 $15/session
BABYTIME 10:30 AM 0 to 12 months Sept. 20 - Oct. 11 4 weeks FREE
BOOK CLUBS â€“ monthly meetings Junior Book Club Children 8-11 years old Teen Book Club Teens 12-16 years old For the Love of Books Adult Book Club ADOPT-A-BOOK @ YOUR LIBRARY Oct. 20 â€“ Nov. 24
Russell band â€˜The Wayâ€™ turned up their alt-rock sound in a performance at the McCloskey Hotel, Sat. night, Aug. 18 in Chesterville. From left: Jeremy Keast, Alex Lebrun, â€˜Alec,â€™ â€˜Nicholas Cage,â€™ and (outside the frame) Brad Delcorde. The group will perform again at the â€˜Maass Talentâ€™ event, Aug. 25 at 1276 Rue Saint Jacques, Embrun. Zandbergen photo.
Storytime in Pyjamas 7:15 PM Children 5-7 years old Halloween Edition: Oct. 29 Christmas Edition: Dec. 10 $7 First meeting Oct. 1 - 4 PM First meeting Sept. 19 - 4 PM First meeting Sept. 4 - 8 PM
Family Brunch with author LANA BUTTON Oct. 20: 10 AM - Children 3-7 years old & family - Cost : $3 Event sponsored by the Canada Council for the Arts.
ONTARIO PUBLIC LIBRARY WEEK
OCTOBER 14-20, 2012
INFO & REGISTRATION: www.russellbiblio.com/eventcalendar_en.html TOWNSHIP OF RUSSELL PUBLIC LIBRARY 613.445.5331 ww.russellbiblio.com
Villager August 22 pg 11_Villager May 26 pg 11 12-08-21 2:57 PM Page 1
The Villager August 22, 2012 Page 11
E-mail your information p sports dit .editor ill r..firstname.lastname@example.org th thevillager t email@example.com to
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Or call 1-866-307-3541 Fax: 613-448-3260
Local team captures international honours at Snoopy Tournament
Embrun’s Ray St. Pierre recently returned from Santa Rosa, California, where he and his team, the Ottawa Old Smoothies, won the Over 60-year-old open group B division at the 37th Annual Snoopy Senior World Hockey Tournament held July 7-15. The tournament was started in 1975 by Peanuts creator Charles Schultz who built the Redwood Empire Arena, where the tournament is held each year. The Ottawa Old Smoothies, began with a 3-1 win over a team from Nanaimo, British Columbia, followed by a 5-2 win over the Connecticut Olde Crabs and finally a 4-3 victory over the Anchorage 49’ers to capture the championship. Above left, the team stands beside the Charlie Brown statue in front of the arena with their championship trophy after their final game. Above right, St. Pierre, who was tied for the team lead in points during the tournament with five (one goal, four assists), poses with the trophy and Courtesy photo Snoopy.
Russell Soccer Club to host 60 teams
Adam Rozon, Casselman, see here earlier this season after a win at Mohawk International Raceway in Akwesasne took the lead early in the 20-lap Tracy Wheeler Storm Realty Sportsman feature on Aug. 19 at the Cornwall Motor Speedway. Rozon continued to lead, but points leader Chris Herbison made his way up through the pack and into second. Rozon still had a large lead on Herbison until the caution came out with just six laps to go. On the restart, Herbison took the outside lane and moved into the fron as Rozon slipped. Herbison took the win as Rozon was forced to settle for fourth. Photo courtesy rickattheraces.com
The Russell Soccer Club is proud to be hosting 60 teams over two days on Aug 25th and 26th. The Russell Soccer Club was chosen by the Eastern Ontario District Soccer Association (EODSA) to hold it’s second annual U9 Closing Festival for it’s district for both the boys and girls U9 divisions. Around 28 teams will be participating, with the boys playing on Saturday and the girls teams taking over the Sunday. While the closing U9 Festival will be in full swing on both days, the Russell Soccer Club will also be holding it’s annual Mini Rep Tournament for the boys and girls in the U10 and U11 Divisions.
This year’s tournament is at full capacity with 32 teams. All games will be played at the Russell Sport and Community Centre soccer fields. Games start at 9 a.m. on Saturday and 8 a.m. on Sunday, with a finish time of around 4 p.m. on both days.With over 100 games to be played over the two days, it will make for an exciting time on the fields. The Russell Soccer Club has not stopped just at soccer games though, they are having the local Fire Department out with their Fire Prevention Educational Trailer, local O.P.P. are running a hardest shot competition, with the U15 Raider girls team, a penalty shot competition, run by the Raiders U14
girls team, and a BBQ on both days. The club encourages you to come out and enjoy the weekend on the pitches, watch some great youth soccer, challenge the U15 girls to a hardest shot, one dollar per shot or three shots for a toonie, or challenge the U14 girls in a penalty shot show-down. The Raiders teams, the Girls U14 and U15 teams DARE YOU to come out and challenge them. Come out and enjoy some great food from our BBQ area and of course cheer on our Raiders teams that are participating in the games over the weekend. Let’s line the fields with Russell Raider fans and show support for the youth teams.
Evan Mullen competes for the Russell Barracudas in the 7-and 8-year-old Russell Barracuda, Sam Peters, comes up for air while swimming the brestmedley relay at the Chesterville Swim Meet on Aug. 18. Mullen swam the stroke portion of the 7-and-8-year-old medley race at the Chesterville Swim backstroke leg of the race for his team. The Barracudas finished sixth over- Meet. The meet featured close to 170 swimmers from ten clubs. all at the meet with 147 points. Zandbergen photo Zandbergen photo
Villager August 22 pg 12_Villager May 26pg 12 12-08-21 1:58 PM Page 1
Page 12 The Villager August 22, 2012
The Russell Challenger baseball team shakes hands with the team made up of Russell Fire Department and the Paardeberg Unit of the 1st Canadian Army Veterans (C.A.V.) Motorcycle Unit members, after a game of baseball at the Russell diamond on Sat., Aug 18. This event, was run in partnership with the Sunshine Foundation: Dreams for Kids, a Canadian charity which makes dreams come true for children aged three to 18 with severe disabilities or life-threatening illnesses.
Two more Raiders teams look to bring home titles
RUSSELL— The Russell Raiders Soccer Club already has one championship to celebrate after the OT8 team clinched their league last week. With the season almost over, two more teams have a shot at their titles as the Men’s Rec. squad, after a win this past week, will need a win and some help this week to get theirs, while the WR2 remain atop their standings after a draw last week and control their own destiny with two games remaining. Men’s Rec The Russell Raiders Men’s Rec. crew pushed their winning streak to six games, on Aug. 14, by beating the Nepean Hotspurs 2-0, at the Russell Community and Sports Centre. Andrew Young added to his team lead with his fifth goal of the season and David Tessier picked up the other. Glenden Bakker kept his fifth clean sheet of the campaign, in the Raiders net. With one game left, last night Aug. 21 in Ottawa against the Fusion, the Raiders still had a shot at top spot with their record of 8W-3T-2L and 27 points. They trailed the Sunset Lakers by just two points, so they needed a win and a Lakers loss to capture the championship. OT8 The winning ways continued for the OT8 Raiders who have already clinched their league title and promotion to OT7 next season. Nonetheless, they came away with another 1-0 victory on Aug. 17 in Perth against Perth Osprey. The win stretched their winning streak to seven games. Libo Habets scored his third goal of the season and Rob Bissonnette kept his sixth clean sheet. The Raiders have one more game before they are officially named champions, Aug. 24 in Ottawa against Lusitania. They will look to finish the season unbeaten as they cur-
rently sit at 12-1-0, but Lusitania is the secondplaced team and will be playing to hang on to their promotion spot. WR2 The WR2 Raiders continued to add points to their season total with a draw on Aug. 16 against the Golden Seals in Ottawa. Stephanie Olney scored the only goal for the Raiders as this one finished 1-1. The Raiders continue to lead the standings with a record of 9-1-3 and 28 points. However, there are multiple teams within striking distance as Cumberland is just two back in second and OSU three back in third, with just two games remaining on the schedule for all teams. The Raiders can inch closer to the league title with a win on Aug. 23 when they are home to West Ottawa, at the Russell Community and Sport Centre; kickoff is at 7 p.m. OT3 The Raiders OT3 squad came away with a 1-1 draw on Aug. 17 when they hit the pitch against OSU at the Russell Community and Sports Centre. Stephan Carignan scored his first goal of the season for the Raiders who now sit seventh in the standings with a record of 4-4-3 and 16 points. The Raiders have four more games this season beginning with one on Aug. 24, in Ottawa, against the Ottawa Royals. MR3 Luc Geerts was the only Raider to find the net in the Russell MR3’s 3-1 loss against AC Fiorentina on Aug. 15 in Ottawa. The Raiders are stuck in the middle of the pack in 10th spot with a record of 4-3-6 and 15 points. They have two games to go on the season, beginning with a tilt tonight, Aug. 22, at the Russell Community and Sports Centre against Rockers United; kickoff is set for 8:30 p.m.
Russell Challenger first baseman Ryan Tutton of Morewood, is seen here awaiting the throw to put out a member of the Russell Fire Department and the Paardeberg Unit of the 1st Canadian Army Veterans (C.A.V.) Motorcycle Unit team at the Aug 18 game, held in Russell. The Challengers won this PJ Pearson photos year by a land slide of 32-2.
Serving Russell Village and Township and Surrounding Areas Since 1984.