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Villager September 26 pg 01_Villager May 26 pg 01 12-09-25 4:26 PM Page 1

PATRICIA HALFORD, M.A., Psychotherapist Pastoral Counsellor

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Contact Taunya TODAY at adsrussellvillager@gmail.com or 1-866-307-3541,

for all your advertising needs! ST. ISIDORE

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Volume 30, Number 10 Serving Russell Village

PERTH PERTH KINGSTON KINGSTON KAZABAZUA, KAZABAZUA, QC QC

613-524-2079 613-524-2079 1-800-465-4927 1-800-465-4927

Wednesday, September 26, 2012

and Township and Surrounding Areas Since 1984 Single Copy $1.00

Grade 3 and 6 local school results

TMES terms of reference Pamela Pearson Villager Staff RUSSELL - There are three volumes - one large binder and two spiral bound and only 30 days to review and respond to Taggert Miller Environmental Services Group (T.M.E.S.) Terms of References (T.O.R) for

Environmental Assessment (E.A) of two potential industrial waste management sites in our area. Volume One is the proposal itself and includes a comparison of the Boundary Road and Devine Road site and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s competitor North Russell Road. Residents are encour-

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Catharina Shane, a Director on the Dump The Dump Now board, is seen here holding a DTDN response package, that will be delivered to residents so they can respond to Taggart Millerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s submitted proposed Terms of Reference for the Environmental Assessment of the two proposed industrial waste management sites in this area. Responses are to be into the Ministry of Environment Torontoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office no later than Oct. 15. The DTDN information booth was at Russell Heritage Festival on Sept. 22, one week after the TOR release. PJ Pearson photo aged to read Volume One and voice any concerns, before the Oct. 15 deadline - a date when reponses have to be in to the Ministry of Environmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC;s (M.O.E) Toronto office. The other two volumes include the Consultation Record- a requirement for approval of the T.O.R. under the Ontario Environmental Assessment Act and the feasibility assessment which provides a history of waste man-

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agement in Ontario, and the quantification and rationale for the undertaking of this project. If approved, the T.O.R. will provide the framework necessary for T.M.E.S to further the environmental studies. When speaking with Russell Township Mayor J.P. St.Pierre and Dump The Dump Now! (D.T.D.N.) Secretary and Treasurer Mary Chartrand, both stated

they have each sent an extension request to the Ministry of Environment, based on the same reasoning. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They, T.M.E.S, have had months to work on and put this together and we only get 30 days. It is not enough time to go through it, to make sure all items are matched to previous documents etc.â&#x20AC;? states St. Pierre. Chartrand commented â&#x20AC;&#x153;We knew this was coming, we just didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know

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Pamela Pearson Villager Staff The annual results from the Education Quality and Accountability Office (E.Q.A.O.), which tests Grade 3, Grade 6 and Grade 9 students in the core subjects of reading, writing and mathematics, indicate that some local schools are holding their own, while others are falling below provincial standards. The data collected also tracks yearly student population and progression . This provincial report can be broken down into school board and school to compare current and historical averages over a five year period. The percentages pertain to the number of tested students who have demonstrated the required knowledge and skills to consistently surpass (Level 4) and/or achieve (Level 3) the provincial standards. The E.Q.A.O. does state in the report that this data â&#x20AC;&#x153;is just one part of the picture. Provincial test results are a valuable indicator of student achievement and should always be examined together with other achievement informationâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; such as report card grades and classroom assessment resultsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;in order to get a complete picture of student skills, abilities and knowledge.â&#x20AC;? Last year, Upper Canada District School Board Grade 6 population totalled 1, 885 and the province had almost 130, 000, with 55 of those at Russell Public School, just above half of those students reached the standards in reading, 65 per cent in writing and 60 per cent in mathematics. The board average was 72 per cent for reading and writing but only 48 per cent for mathematics. In 2011-12 RPS had three Grade 3 classes with a total of 40 students, of which, 23 or 58 per cent were female and 17 or 42 per cent were male, finishing with 60 per cent at or exceeding the standards in reading, 72 per cent in writing and 65 per cent in math. Continued on page 3

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when. Since all responses must be submitted in a short time frame to the M.O.E. we began preparing form letters and postcards for submission by the public to the M.O.E. and to Hubert Bourque of T.M.E.S. Right now we have 2,500 English copies ready for distribution and are working towards having bilingual copies printed.â&#x20AC;? Continued on page 2


Villager September 26 pg 02_Villager May 26 pg 02 12-09-25 4:27 PM Page 1

Page 2 The Villager September 26, 2012

Russell Fire Department Nuisance Fire Alarms

Claudine Power, Manager of Embrun CIBCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s is seen here visiting with famous at Ferme Smurf Gilletteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Vision 2012 sale, held at the Embrun dairy farm on Sept 21. PJ Pearson Photo

Has this ever happened to you? You are cooking dinner for yourself and a house load of guests, the stove top is full and you are roasting something in the oven. Maybe a pot overflows on a burner and a little smoke is produced and what always happens next? The smoke alarm goes off, you tell your spouse to turn the darn thing off as the racket is killing your ears and you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t put up with all that noise right now as you already have enough on your mind. So what does your spouse do? Remove the battery of course, at least itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not screeching at anymore. Your you spouse then turns to you and says â&#x20AC;&#x153;remind me to put the battery back in later. You of course agree to this. Two or three days pass and you find a nine volt battery sitting on the counter â&#x20AC;&#x153;oh yeah thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for the smoke alarmâ&#x20AC;? and you put it back in place, no harm done. Imagine what could have happened should there have been a fire in your home during that two or three days that one of your smoke alarms was not working. You have intentionally disabled an early warning device that could be the difference between making a safe escape from a burning house or being trapped because you acted too late. So how do you deal with a smoke alarm that keeps going off needlessly? Nuisance alarms can be dealt with in many

ways. Nuisance alarms are also a danger as the affect of an alarm to put people into action diminishes when it is assumed to be false. Some of the measures one can take to deal with nuisance alarms are as follows: An alarm that constantly goes off without any particular reason could mean the device is defective. Should this be suspected the unit should be replaced immediately; When purchasing a smoke alarm look for a unit that has a â&#x20AC;&#x153;hushâ&#x20AC;? button. The â&#x20AC;&#x153;hushâ&#x20AC;? button temporarily stops the unit from alarming for a short time. Usually around 10 minutes, enough time to clear a little cooking smoke from a room; A smoke alarm that is placed to close to areas that are prone to steam will often give false alarms, simply relocate the unit a little farther away from the source; Smoke alarms near kitchens are often the culprit of false alarms, try using a photoelectric smoke alarm in the kitchen as opposed to an ionization type. Look on the package before you purchase a smoke alarm and it will tell you what type of alarm it is. Nuisance alarms are a problem that needs to be dealt with, however removing the battery is not an acceptable method. Not only are you breaking the law, you are putting yourself and your family at risk.

Dump Continued from the front

St. Pierre, who also Chairs the Townshipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Environmental Advisory sub committee (E.A.C.) held a meeting on Sept. 24 to review the T.O.R. D.T.D.N. Director and resident Catharina Shane was present and noted to The Villager that when St. Pierre was asked if any previous public concerns were addressed, he confirmed that they were, but did not go into detail. The E.A.C. has also posted their Project Risk

Mary Chartrand, Secretary and Treasurer of the Dump the Dump Now! committee and Mayor J.P. St. Pierre are seen here at the township offices on Sept. 24 with the Volumes One, Two and Three of the Taggert Miller Groups Terms of Reference documents for the proposed Capital Region Resource Recovery Centre project. The package was received by recipients on Sept. 14 with only a 30-day response time to the Ministry of Environment. Both the Township and D.T.D.N. have submitted requests for extension to better review the of the package.

Identification report on the Township website (www.russell.ca) Shane also commented that Townshipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s consultants, XCG, will be responding to the Township by Sept. 25. Howard Williamson, representative of T.M.E.S was also present and confirmed the company would pay the costs incurred by the Township for consultants fees, when asked by St. Pierre. D.T.D.N hosted a public information night at the Russell High School when The Villager went to press.

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RFD Lt. Billy Cashman

New Construction â&#x20AC;Ś Condos Traditionally construction in Russell has been centered around single family detached homes, with a construction time of 4-6 months. We now have condominiums rising up in our community which take longer to build. So what does this have to do with mortgages? Mortgage rates are committed or held for 4 months and you need to close within that time frame to receive that rate. Mortgage closings for condominiums can be up to 1 year away. When you purchase a condo you will receive a closing date or an occupancy date, this will be the date that you move in, yet the mortgage will not be required for another 2 months until the building is registered. When purchasing a condo I strongly recommend getting a capped rate. A capped rate is designed to protect you from rising interest rates during long

construction times. The interest rate is protected from the time you do the offer until the mortgage closing date. Having a capped rate alleviates the concerns of rate increases during the construction time. However if interest rates are lower than your capped rate 4 months prior to closing you will receive the lowest rate available. We expect rates to remain low for the remainder of 2012 and early 2013, but nothing is guaranteed. There is nothing to lose by getting a capped rate held, if rates increase you are protected if they lower your rate will drop. If you have any questions please do not hesitate to call or e-mail me.

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Villager September 26 pg 03_Villager May 26 pg 03 12-09-25 4:13 PM Page 1

The Villager September 26, 2012 Page 3

Russell County 4-H members were seen serving lunch and helping throughout the day at Ferme Gillette’s Vision 2012 holstein sale, in Embrun on Sept 21. From left: Kelly Ross, Rachel Avery, Monica Oeschgre, Sophie Oeschger, Vicki Samantha Brisson, Bray and Melissa Brisson. In total the group served almost 1,000 hot dog, grilled cheese sandwiches and beverages. Twelve members of the Russell County 4-H have also progressed to the Regional Championship 4-H Show at the Metcalfe Fair on Sept. 29. Members include: Sara Akkermans, Mélissa Brisson, Alex Chabot, Tamara Hamilton, Celina Hildbrand, Eveline Hildbrand, Elias Meyerhans, Mark Nyentap, Amelia Patenaude, Paul Patenaude, Trevor Perrault, Caroline Savage.

PJ Pearson Photo

OPP news in brief Theft EMBRUN - On Sept. 20 Constable Byrne of the Embrun office responded to a theft at Giant Tiger on NotreDame Street in Embrun. At approximately 3 a.m. a person stole the money which was in

EQAO Results Continued from the front Another UCDSB elementary school - Cambridge Public School in Embrun showed only testing numbers for the 2007-08, 201011 and 2011-12 school years, but saw Grade 3 and 6 population numbers increase slightly. Last years percentages showed that 36 per cent of Grade 3 students and 67 per cent of Grade 6 met the standards in reading; 50 per cent and 71 per cent in writing; and 41 per cent of Grade 3, along with 52 per cent of Grade 6 met the standards in mathematics. Metcalfe Public School, under the Ottawa-Carleton school board, fell under their boards average for both Grade 3 and 6 assessments. Of the 25 Grade 3 students, 20 per cent of the students exceeded the provincial standards in reading, eight per cent in writing

8– 2 . T SEP T. 28 OC

the pop machine. The suspect is believed to be driving a red or burgundy Ford Windstar with grey bumpers.

Forcible entry RUSSELL - Constable and mathematics. Thirty six per cent of these tested were at provincial standards in reading, 64 per cent in writing and 52 per cent in mathematics. Of M.P.S Grade 6 students, 45 per cent were at or above in mathematics; 66 in writing and 62 in reading. Mother Teresa Catholic School, under the Catholic District School Board of Eastern Ontario has had dramatic increases in meeting or exceeding standards, in both grades, beating both board and provincial averages. Grade 3 classes in the past five years, leapt from 67 per cent to 83 in reading, 76 to 98 per cent in writing and 75 to 90 per cent. Grade 6 classes were on par with the board in 2007-2008 in all categories, but ended 2012 with 92 per cent meeting or exceeding the provincial standard, over 30 per cent above both the board and provincial averages. Provincially, Le C.S.D.C. de l’Est ontarien had almost 14,000 students

Byrne of the Embrun office responded to a theft complaint at the Landfill Site on St-Catherine road in Russell on Sept. 24. At that location someone forced their way into the Township of Russell office and left with a small amount of money and damaged a window. If you have any information about any of these mat-

ters call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 or 6322729.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

in its board. École Saint Joseph, in Russell, had an overall increase in Grade 3 reading from 71 per cent to 89; math went from 68 to 95 per cent and writing remained high between 86 and 89 per cent in a five year period. The school’s 2011-12 Grade 6 students came out with 94 per cent of students meeting the standards in both reading and writing and 78 per cent in Math. Both grade populations decreased to below 20 in 2011-12. To protect against disclosure of personal information, results are not being provided by École élém. cath. Notre-Dame-duRosairein Crysler. Grade 3 students SainteThérèse-d’Avila, in Marionville, are below the Conseil des écoles catholiques du Centre-Est board and provincial averages at 67 per cent in reading and 57 in mathematics, but are on par with writing

in the high 80’s. For 201112 Grade 6 students excelled with 91 per cent of students in reading and writing reaching or exceeding the provincial standards but fell slightly below the board average in mathematics. École élémentaire publique Deaverages la Rivière Castor, in Embrun, falls under Le C.É. publiques de l’Est de l’Ontario’s board. Castor’s Grade 3 classes came out of the 2011-12 year with an 10 to 15 per cent increase from the previous school year with 80 percent in all three tested subjects. There was no information for the 2011-12 year for the Grade 6 classes. Mathematics testing for Grade 9 first semester students will take place in January 2013 and OSSL will be in April. The elementary students and second semester niner’s will be will be tested throughout May and June.

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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 www.campbellaw.on.ca

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.

ADVERTISE IN THE VILLAGER’S ANNUAL

FALL HOME IMPROVEMENT SUPPLEMENT! Homeowners look to our Fall Home Improvement ƐƵƉƉůĞŵĞŶƚĨŽƌĂĚǀŝĐĞĂŶĚĂĚǀĞƌƟƐŝŶŐƚŚĞLJĐĂŶƵƐĞ͘ DĂŬĞƐƵƌĞLJŽƵƌďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐŐĞƚƐŽŶƚŚĞƚŽͲĚŽůŝƐƚ͖ ĐĂůůƚŽƌĞƐĞƌǀĞLJŽƵƌĂĚƐƉĂĐĞƚŽĚĂLJ͘ dŽĂĚǀĞƌƟƐĞ͕ĐŽŶƚĂĐƚdĂƵŶLJĂ'ƌŽŚŶ 1-866-307-3541 or e-mail ĂĚƐƌƵƐƐĞůůǀŝůůĂŐĞƌΛŐŵĂŝů͘ĐŽŵ ĚǀĞƌƟƐŝŶŐĞĂĚůŝŶĞŝƐ Oct. 5, 2012. WƌŝŶƚĂƚĞ͗KĐƚ͘ϭϳ͕ϮϬϭϮ͘

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Villager September 26 pg 04_Layout 1 12-09-25 4:08 PM Page 1

Page 4 The Villager September 26, 2012

& Opinion EDITORIAL

1-866-307-3541 FAX: 613-448-3260

thevillager.editor@gmail.com

7 King St., P.O. Box 368 Chesterville, Ont. K0C 1H0

What heritage means This past weekend’s Heritage Festival, although thought to be rained out, was an eye opener to how rich we are with many dimensions of rural living. Our region is a multifaceted landscape containing a diverse array of historic buildings, farmsteads, churches and of village streets filled with shops. Russell, in particular, has healthy pedestrian traffic in the village core. It contains a museum, parks, and conservation areas, in addition to the NY Central trail. It is unfortunate that we increasingly see this rural heritage threatened by economics. The cultural and demographic shifts we expect as communities age, but the economic changes tend to be very swift and not all of them are welcome. While driving the scenic byways of our region, one can see the consumption of agricultural land into neighbourhoods and parking for box stores, while other forest lots and hedgerows are decimated. In some rural communities employers leaving causes migration which sadly leads to the neglect and abandonment of historic structures and ultimately the character of the place. Annually, the Heritage Canada Foundation puts out a list of the top 10 endangered places, bringing national attention to sites at risk due to neglect, lack of funding, development and insufficient legislation to allow them to be protected. The list this year includes Victorian landmarks like theatres and hospitals, the vista of Muskoka Lakes’ Balla Falls and the modernist style of Ontario Place. According to the Heritage Canada Foundation, “this list is a powerful tool in the fight to make landmarks, not landfill.” This concept developed for Earth Day 2008, called “for an end to the wasteful demolition each year of countless heritage buildings across the country that end up as landfill.” An interesting connection to the decade long fight ahead of us as a community and a township, to prevent one of those industrial landfills that will bury Ottawa’s heritage. We must make sure that our commitment to our current local heritage is preserved as much as possible. Walking through the Keith Boyd Museum, listening to Women’s Institute ladies discuss past records and photos, it was obvious that many of the original structures, built by a community whose members frequently banded together when the need arose and appreciation for this has been successfully passed to those who are here today. Small communities are the greatest places to see this sort of preservation in action and across this region local businesses have given old buildings another chance – maintaining their character, in addition to helping establish the surrounding community as an economic magnet - engaging residents and drawing in new visitors. Although economic development, culture, and demographics will change us, reusing historic places, modernized and made more efficient as they always have been, only adds to the charm and character of this place we call home. So walk down your main street and get to know the local businesses, stop in at the museums and restaurants – sadly Mill Street doesn’t have an old mill re-purposed as a shop or residence – and help to justify the preservation of a main street. While you are there, look and see what can be retained, like the Land Registry building in Russell. Heritage preservation is that simple. Russell and her surrounding communities are vibrant places where we can see our heritage and still have a bright sustainable future for the next generation. Pamela J. Pearson

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Publisher’s Liability for Error The publisher shall not be liable for slight changes or typographical errors that do not lessen the value of an advertisement. The publisher’s liability for other errors or

Round about Russell So you think you’re running around in circles in Russell Township now… just wait until we get our first roundabout! It’s under construction in front of Embrun Ford even as I write this column, a project of the United Counties of Prescott and Russell. The contractor is optimistic it’ll be completed by the end of October… just in time for Hallowe’en. At least a year late in hitting the ground, the Russell roundabout is designed to eliminate the hazardous traffic patterns involving Notre Dame, St-Guillaume and Bay streets. Why there hasn’t been at least one accident at this jumble of intersections every day of the week is beyond me. In addition to providing for the fitness trail, one of few points of contention among local residents aware of plans for the $500,000 roundabout has been jams at high traffic times of the day. However, engineers have soothed their fears saying that the key beauty of a roundabout is that is keeps traffic moving rather than piling it up such as at a traditional lighted intersection; a roundabout slows traffic while maintaining flow. So mind-boggling is the roundabout traffic management system for many drivers that instructions are routinely provided in some jurisdictions on how to cope with the circles when new ones are about to open. In Eastern Ontario, North Grenville is the roundabout king. It now has at least three roundabouts on Highway 43 through

Kemptville and is in line to get more as the United Counties of Leeds and Grenville continues to upgrade that busy traffic corridor. New ones may already be in place. They have a tendency of popping up like dandelions in Kemptville and I haven’t had occasion to check the west end of town lately. There’s even an Adopt a Roundabout maintenance program in effect. In some circles – get it?… some circles! - North Grenville is known as the Roundabout Capital of Canada. Officials accompanied introduction of the first roundabout there with an educational component, basically teaching motorists how to correctly negotiate the new intersection. While North Grenville have since motorists become veterans of safe roundabout usage, they’re reeducated as new ones are introduced. Russell Township and the counties government might also consider issuing a roundabout primer to help inexperienced drivers through the first whiteknuckling weeks as they try to get into Embrun Ford or east to Giant Tiger without going around in endless circles. If you don’t think you’re going to be confused at least for awhile, consider this excerpt from a township news release on the roundabout and its status as of Oct. 1: “Westbound traffic on Notre-Dame will travel around the newly constructed roundabout and eastbound traffic on Notre-

Dame will travel through a portion of the new roundabout. The traffic to and from St. Guillaume will still use the northbound ramp between Notre-Dame and Bay. The three-way stop remains in place at the intersection of Notre-Dame and the northbound ramp.” Have you got it? Good! You can be my guide through the roundabout. Hopefully, I’ll have my bearings by Oct. 22-26 when the roundabout is expected to be fully open to traffic. Pedestrians and cyclists will be rerouted to a portion of the fitness trail redesigned to accommodate the new traffic circle. Once you get used to it, there’s nothing like a welloiled roundabout… especially if you’re well-oiled going into it. Just kidding! I just love seeing one coming up ahead because it’s likely to be smooth sailing getting from one road to another without any abrupt, time-consuming stops. Statistics, by the way, indicate there are fewer accidents in roundabouts than at stop-signed or traffic-lighted intersections. The last time I had the pleasure of rotating in a roundabout was only a few days ago in Waterloo Region during a bus tour to the 2012 International Plowing Match. And I didn’t even have to drive. Of course, it’s all child’s play if you’ve successfully negotiated the circles in the UK while driving on the wrong side of the road… which I’ve done without getting overly dizzy. The only question is what took Canadian traffic

planners so long to tune in to roundabouts as a safer, more economical approach for both motorists and pedestrians. For the longest time, the only one I knew of around here was at the Central Experimental Farm in Ottawa. All that’s left is to give our new roundabout a name. It could simply be the “Russell Roundabout” which, although devoid of imagination, features nice alliteration. Giving it the full bilingual treatment, the name becomes “Carrefour giratoire Russell Roundabout.” But there’s got to be something catchier, something that honours our pioneer past, our founding fathers and mothers, perhaps the council that facilitated this new traffic gem in consultation with the counties. Wait… something even better! Why don’t we sell naming rights to a company that agrees to adopt the roundabout, North Grenville-style, and take on responsibility for general maintenance and planting flowers and shrubs! How about “Carrefour giratoire Giant Tiger Roundabout” or “Carrefour giratoire Embrun Ford Roundabout”? It’s something to think about.

Teachers form foundation for life The Editor: Congratulations for your editorial: “It’s all about respect”. You are so right when you state: “Teaching is more than a job, it is a calling”. Teaching is the most important profession in the world because good teachers have the possibility to shape our future by instilling good values to the children under their responsibility. RESPECT is the most important because if you learn to respect your neighbour, you don’t lie to him, you don’t steal from him,

you don’t willingly mislead other people and you are more apt to want to help

have, after difficult negotiations, reluctantly accepted the decree from the govern-

them. It all makes for a better world and everyone is happier. When children have acquired respect in their formative years and eventually hold public office, they become better leaders. What concerns me is the fact that two teachers unions

ment. The third one is fighting “tooth and nail” even using the students as hostages, threatening to go on strike, despite the law, giving a very bad example to their students, to win their point . Are their leaders being too aggressive? Power hungry? Money hun-

LETTERS Editor

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.

to the

gry? In which case, the union members should intervene - or, have the two systems a different set of values? Then, the parents should ask themselves serious questions about their education system. The future of Ontario is at stake. I fully agree with your conclusion: “Children with no respect for their teachers have no respect for education”. I would add: or for anything else in life Jacques Aubé. 1155 St-Joseph Embrun, ON.

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.


Villager September 26 pg 05_Layout 1 12-09-25 4:09 PM Page 1

The Villager September 26, 2012 Page 5

Community makes a difficult journey easier Special to the Villager Daril, Diana, Patrick and Matthew Holmes It has been almost 14 months since our nine-yearson Matthew was diagnosed with Acute Myeloid Leukemia. In that time, there have been many highs and lows along his journey to a cure from this blood cancer. One thing that has remained constant has been the unbelievable support we have received from our incredible community. Last fall, friends and neighbours organized a fantastic card making event, which grew into a fundraising and a Bone Marrow Registry clinic. Hundreds of cards were sent to Matthew, which provided wonderful support for him. This past spring, Barryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Home Hardware hosted a Ladyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Night and in June, a committee of wonderful, caring people organised a community garage sale in support of Matthew and our family. As well, the Russell Fire Department held a social night on our behalf at the Russell House. There have been countless neighbours and friends who have been so generous to our family throughout this challenging time. Words cannot express how deeply thankful our family is for the incredible generosity of the wonderful people of Russell and area! We wish to acknowledge all of the various event organizers and to express our most sincere appreciation for all of your time and effort that was provided on our behalf! Most importantly, we would like to thank all the people of our community for your incredible generosity. Matthewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s journey has been challenging. He has undergone months of chemotherapy, three bone

Russellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own nineMatthew year-old Holmes on Aug. 30 the day of his discharge from Torontoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sick Kids Hospital after a long battle with Acute Myeloid Leukemia. marrow transplants, combated a near fatal viral infection, and recovered from a stroke. Thankfully, he has been so strong and has navigated his way through this rollercoaster. On Aug., 30, Matthew was discharged from the Toronto Sick Kids Hospital. He will remain in Toronto as an outpatient for a while yet, to be closely monitored by their expert medical team at the Cancer Clinic. His progress is looking favourable and we canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait for his return to Russell soon. Again, we would like for you to understand the profound impact that you have had on our family. Your time, effort and generosity have made our journey so much easier. We are so thankful to call Russell home, and we very much look forward to returning in order to personally offer our humble Thank You!

No trivial matter

From left Sarah Hamilton, Stephanie Simpson, Rob Steele, Matt Rivest, Taylor Kelly and Rebecca Laramee enjoying a evening of trivia and auctions in support of the Russell United Churchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Raise the Roof Fundraiser on Sept 22. Team Out Patients, Shirley and Bill Arnold, Ron and Margaret Harrison, Julie Callon, Shawn Mattice, Carole Billard and Nicole Sanderson won the trivia title that night. PJ Pearson Photo

156 6TH ANN NNUAL UAL

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ADMISSION (ALL PRICES INCLUDE HST) Thursday Adults ~ $7

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Friday - Sunday 13 & Older ~ $10 Under 5 ~ FREE 6 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 12 Years ~ $4 Weekend Pass (Thurs-Sun) hurs-Sun)) ~ $25

Sunday, September 30th


Villager September 26 pg 06_Villager May 26 pg 06 12-09-25 2:15 PM Page 1

Page 6 The Villager September 26, 2012

ROAD SAFETY EMPHASIZED DURING HARVEST TIME H

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4384 9th Line Road Winchester, Ontario K0C 2K0 Phone: 613-774-5612 Fax: 613-774-0520

Compliments of

M.J. LADOUCEUR CO. LTD.

(613) 443-2571

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Elevators Fertilizer Garage Independent

613-443-2190 613-443-3333 613-443-3215 613-443-3064

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Como Farm Equipment Winchester, Ontario K0C 2K0

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Feed Petroleum Rona Pharmacy

613-443-2946 613-443-2892 613-443-7662 613-443-2357

‡&86720 /2$' $1' +$8/

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317 NORTH RUSSELL RD. ‡75,$;/(6 BOX 160 RUSSELL, ONTARIO ‡'803$1' K4R 1C8 +233(5 75$,/(56

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Box 189 Embrun, ON K0A 1W0 Tel: 613-443-2833 Fax: 613-443-1820

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7 King St., Chesterville, ON K0C 1H0

WEAGANT FARM SUPPLIES LTD.

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TEL.: 613-445-2820 FAX: 613-445-6434 LLOYD Mobile: 613-229-4588 Res: 613-445-3335 CHRIS Mobile: 613-223-5350 Res: 613-445-3173

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Villager September 26 pg 07_Layout 1 12-09-25 4:10 PM Page 1

The Villager September 26, 2012 Page 7

Harnessing heritage

PJ Pearson Photo

Toss relives Russell’s glory days Harry Baker Special to The Villager RUSSELL - The Russell Brick Toss went ahead at the fairgrounds ball diamond for the second Russell Heritage Festival on Sept. 22, despite the wet weather. In its day, the Russell Brick factory was one of the most modern plants and attracted skilled workman from England, Scotland and Ireland. Under the direction of James Ball a brick expert from England, shale from the North Russell quarry was employed to improve the strength and durability of the bricks. The bricks were embossed with the village’s name during the moulding process before

being fired in one of the two factory kilns. At its peak production, before the First World War, the factory employed 125 men and produced 50,000 to 65,000 bricks a day. Bricks were transported by the New York Central Railway from Russell to markets in Ottawa, Montreal and New York City. The Brick Toss Competition was invented by the Russell Historical Society to commemorate the memory of the local brick industry that put the Village of Russell on the map. Modelled after the shot put competition at the recent summer Olympics, the brick had to be released

over the height of the shoulder and the contestants needed to remain within a marked seven-foot circle. The distance thrown was measured from the circle to the nearest mark made in the ground by the falling brick. The brick tossed the greatest distance was the winner! Councillor Pierre Leroux handily won the senior men’s division with second place going to Tim Jackson. Laurie McCannell showed great competitive form in winning the ladies’ division, with second place going to Kari Baker and third place to Scarlett Garcia. Vinny Leroux won the junior men’s division with Aidan McCannell coming in second and Chris Leroux third.

From left, Jocelyn St. Pierre, Gary Scharf and Mayor J.P. St.Pierre start the second Russell Heritage Festival on Sept. 22 with a ride through the village on Scharf’s horse drawn trolley from Hollybrooke Farms. The ride, which went on through out the day, began at Russell Public School, followed Craig Street to Concession and along to Russell Meadows on Church St. and back. PJ Pearson photo

Councillor Pierre Leroux trying to stay inside the circle after throwing a brick a whopping 66 ft. to win the first Russell Brick Toss on Sept. 22.

St. Mary’s Church members are seen here enjoying tea and sandwiches, as part of Russell’s Heritage Festival on Sept.22. Front from left: Diane Durant, Danielle Bowers, Kate Butler and Joy Scharf. Back from left: Sarah Baas sits with Ian and Julie Matthewson.

Harry Baker Photo

PJ Pearson Photo Poster designed by Mary Moore, Cedar Lane Studio

After having their faces painted, Marissa, middle, and Lily Gamble try their hand at stoking the fire at the second Russell Heritage Festival on Sept. 22. Hobbyist Scott Cluett’s blacksmith display was beside the Keith Boyd Museum, which was also open to the public from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.

)

OPEN HOUSE Thursday, October 11th 4 p.m. - 7 p.m. 147 Main Street, Unit 5, Morrisburg Friends, clients and business associates are invited to join us to celebrate our

A n io ( R A P ' s t a ci rts rien o ss ng A O'B A i l el orm ard s h s f Ru Per Ric e ts th sen r fo pre

The

Grand Opening METCALFE:

2666 8th Line Rd., P.O. Box 52 Metcalfe, ON K0A 2P0 613-821-2155

MORRISBURG:

147 Main St., Unit 5, P.O. Box 605 Morrisburg, ON K0C 1X0 613-543-3069

Book, Music and Lyrics by Richard O’Brien

Oct 31, Nov 1, 2, 3 8 pm Russell High School 982 North Russell Road, Russell, ON

s.a.

Youth Night – Oct 31st

Mature Subject Matter

Please join us for a BBQ and refreshments to meet our new Staff and tour our new location.

Directed by: Diane Meagher – Musical Director: Ann Cloutier Technical Director: Dave Laramee

Insurance Brokers Ltd. www.HicksInsurance.ca

TICKETS: Youth Night $15 with Student ID $20 all other nights For tickets or information call 613-445-3657 or see RAPA’s Facebook page Tickets also available in Russell: Pronto, Foodland, Village Paws and Embrun: Pierre & Fils


Villager September 26 pg 08_Villager May 26 pg 08 12-09-25 3:23 PM Page 1

Page 8 The Villager September 26, 2012

VILLAGERClassifieds

Deadline 3 p.m. Monday

1-866307-3541

adsrussellvillager@gmail.com

FOR SALE

SERVICES

FOR RENT

FOR RENT

Vehicles For Sale Credit problem? In-house finance is easy. Just apply and become on-line 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. 613613-448-3787. stf CLOTHING SALE Gently used clothing sale. $1 per piece. Sat. October 20. 9 a.m to 1 p.m. St. Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anglican Church, Russell. Clothing donations now accepted at the Church Wednesday, 9-3 and Sunday mornings. 10-1

METCALFE CUSTOM AIR LTD. Sheet metal work, HRV and heating installations. Wayne Irven 613-821-2554 06

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, nonsmoking. $1400. per month. 1st and last required with a minimum 1 year lease. To apply call 613-286-0750 or 613-445-5433. 45tfc

Crysler One bedroom apartment in Crysler. Available August 1st. Ground floor, 2 appliances included. $675/month hydro-gas included. Call 613-987-2118. 51tfc

SERVICES WINTER STORAGE in Embrun, for cars, boats, RVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Inside, non heated, clean and secure. For info call 613-443-5588.

Gerryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Custom Built Kitchens Custom Woodwork Since 1976 613-552-2034 or fax 613-445-6631 Kitchens, vanities, counter tops, (re)finishing. Freeestimates, design service available. Mike Hiemstra. mike@gerryscustom kitchens.com 52c

RUSSELL 2 bedroom condo in Russell. Available immediately. Fridge, stove,dishwasher, garage parking included. No pets, no smoking. To inquire call 613-445-3524. 11

COMMERCIAL SPACE FOR RENT

WINTER STORAGE Secure and reliable winter storage featuring large bay doors, asphalt flooring, fully enclosed, pest controlled spaces. Flexible payment options. Call Tracy at 613355-5536 for more info. 13

191 Castor St., Russell, ON Contact Angelo or Donna, 613-445-3663

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Villager September 26 pg 09_Villager May 26 pg 09 12-09-25 4:03 PM Page 1

The Villager September 26, 2012 Page 9

Deadline 3 p.m. Monday

VILLAGERClassifieds

1-866307-3541

adsrussellvillager@gmail.com

PETS

FOUND

NOTICES

PROFESSIONAL PETSITTING DogWalking Quality care for your pets and home while youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re away. Mid-day exercise or medication while youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re at work. PETSANDHOME SERVICES Bonded,Insured Colleen Petry 613-445-3480 cpetry@magma.ca www.petsandhomeservices .vpweb.ca 10ctfc

Found in Duncanville ParkYellow and Black Childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s raincoat-size 5 and a yoyo(prize from childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s games-Heritage Festival). To claim call 445-3587. tfc

AAMEETINGS 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

VOLUNTEERS VOLUNTEERNOW! Organizations or individuals who have tasks which could be done by students looking for their volunteer hours, are welcome to advertise in this space free of charge for TWO (2) weeks. Call The Villager at 1-866-307-3541 with your requests. tfc

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

613-445-1835

contact@oldetowneesthetics.com www.oldetowneesthetics.com

ACCOUNTING CLERK

756 SQ. FT.

COMMERCIAL

SPACE FOR RENT 1000 Notre-Dame St.,

EMBRUN

WANTED

CALL NORM 613-223-2925

5 plus acres of cleared land, preferrably on paved road. 613-850-9482 for Call details. 13-5

YOU CAN RENT THIS SPACE

Frecon Construction Limited currently has a need for an accounting FOHUNDWWKHLU5XVVHOORIÂżFH&DQGLDWH must have a minimum of two years experience with A/R, A/P & NQRZOHGJHRIJRYHUQPHQWUHPLWWDQFHV$SSOLFDQWVPXVW be able to multi-task, work well with others, work in a fast paced environment and have a strong knowledge of YDULRXVFRPSXWHUVRIWZDUHSURJUDPV Interested candidates are invited to submit their resumes along with 2 references no later than October 19th, 2012 via E-mail at KU#IUHFRQFD 3KRQHVROLFLWDWLRQVZLOOQRWEHDFFHSWHG Frecon wishes to thank all applicants for their interest and advises that only those to be interviewed will be contacted.

Patterson Carpentry Renovations & General Construction

Dianne Custance YOU CAN /DZ2IĂ&#x20AC;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: adcustance@rogers.com

RENT THIS SPACE

Community Calendar

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The Community Calendar is made possible through the support of these contributing businesses

For All Your Part & Accessories Needs

Â&#x2021;1(:&217$&7,1)250$7,21)257+(9,//$*(5  )25$'6$1'$'0,1,675$7,21 contact us toll free at 1-866-307-3541 or by fax at 613- Michel SĂŠguin prop. (613) 448-3260 or email us at: adsrussellvillager@gmail.com 781-B Notre-Dame (PEUXQ21.$: 443-1116 )257+(9,//$*(5(',725 email us at: thevillager.editor@gmail.com

CASTOR CARPENTRY

Â&#x2021;7KH7RZQVKLSRI5XVVHOO3XEOLF/LEUDU\LQYLWHV\RXWRDQVZHUDQRQOLQHVXUYH\ that will help us improve our programmes and services www.surveymonkey.com/s/RussellLibrary. Basement Framing & Finishing Â&#x2021;(PEUXQ&,%&2SHQLQJRQ6DWXUGD\V6WDUWLQJ6HSW - On Saturday, Sept. 29 Embrun Crown Mouldings CIBC will be giving away FREE SLICES of PIZZA from 10:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m. (courtesy of Canicus). Decks & Sheds Â&#x2021;5XVVHOO0HQ,Q%ODFN This fall on Sundays join Russell United Church (at 11 a.m.) and St. Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Door & Trim Upgrades Anglican Church (at 9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.) as they will rid the world of Evil. Â&#x2021;$WWQ:RRGZRUNHUV&OHDUDQFH6DOH September 29 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Country Lane Fine Wood Products, 15134 Concession 4-5, Berwick, ON. For more info call 613-984-2792. Â&#x2021;0HWFDOIH)DLU Sept. 27 to 30, 2012. Make it Your Fair! Visit www.metcalfefair.com for more info. Â&#x2021;5XVVHOOV&OXE(XFKUH every Saturday night at Russell Meadows Retirement in Russell. 7:30 SPVWDUW6KXIĂ&#x20AC;HERDUGHYHU\0RQGD\DQG7KXUVGD\DWSPDWWKHDUHQD([HUFLVHFODVVHVHYHU\ Tuesday at 9 a.m. at Russell Arena. Bridge and Euchre every Tuesday 1 pm at The Meadows. Â&#x2021;*RRG'RJ5HVFXHLVORRNLQJIRUFDULQJDQGORYLQJIDPLOLHV to foster or adopt small and large ÂĽSMCPropertyMaintenanceÂĽ breed dogs. To inquire please call Nelly at 613-445-5405 or Monique at gooddogrescue@live.com. Â&#x2021;6SULQJFOHDQXSVÂ&#x2021;$HUDWLQJÂ&#x2021;/DZQ&XWWLQJ Visit our website for more information www.gooddogrescue.ca. WULPPLQJÂ&#x2021;)DOO&OHDQXSVÂ&#x2021;6QRZSORZLQJ Â&#x2021;5XVVHOO/LRQVKDYHPHGLFDOHTXLSPHQWDYDLODEOHIUHHRIFKDUJH Wheelchairs, walkers, shower UHPRYDOÂ&#x2021;:DONZD\VKRYHOLQJVDOW seats, crutches, etc. Contact Lion Jack McLaren 613-445-2131. 613-291-1161 Â&#x2021;%LQJR %XV WR &U\VOHU - Crysler Community Bingo, Wednesdays at 7 p.m. Bus pickup Russell Daryle Ross Real Estate Ltd. Community Centre and in front of Scotiabank between 6 and 6:10. 7163 Prakway Rd., Greely Â&#x2021;7DNH$%UHDN )UHH 3OD\JURXS - stroller accessable, St. Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church, 139 Castor St., :HGQHVGD\VDP)XQVRQJVJDPHVH[HUFLVHDQGFUDIWV,QIDQWVSUHVFKRROHUVZLWK0RPÂśV '$5</(5266%3+(%(G Daycare providers. Vikki 613-496-0222. %URNHU Â&#x2021;'XPSWKH'XPS1RZ2XURIÂżFHORFDWHGDW&DVWRU6WUHHWLQ5XVVHOOLVRSHQIURPDPWR noon Monday to Friday. Please visit us for information, petitions, and signs. Be sure to check our Bus.: 613-821-2369 website at www.dumpthedumpnow.ca. 613-979-3837. Toll Free: 1-877-450-4401 Â&#x2021;5XVVHOO &RPPXQLW\ 6SRUW &OXE 5&6& - check our website www.rcsc-cscr.ca for upcoming events or to rent space at the club for your own event. Â&#x2021;$GRSWD'RJ - Contact the By-Law Services Department by call 613-443-3066. Â&#x2021;,QGHSHQGHQW/LYLQJ,QIRUPDWLRQIRU6HQLRUV - May be found at www.mynursehealthcheck.ca or call 1-877-289-3997. Â&#x2021;5XVVHOO9LOODJH:RPHQÂśV,QVWLWXWH 59:, - Invites you to come to any or all of their upcoming Steve Bakker meetings. For more information about the RVWI contact Judi Hubbard at 613-445-5334. Metcalfe, ON 613-821-3267 bakkercrest@xplornet.com Â&#x2021;'RQÂśW0RYH)LUHZRRG - Prevent the spread of emerald ash borer (EAB) by using only local wood ZZZK\JUDGHURRĂ&#x20AC;QJFRP_ when you are camping and cottaging. More info. at 3-1-1 or ottawa.ca/eab

613-445-4196 NEIL SIMARD

Residential, Commercial, Industrial & Farm

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Ilk_@im`e^#;%M%D% 1108 Concession Street Russell

613-445-5622

JB ROOFING Co. Âł5HURRÂżQJLVRXUVSHFLDOW\´ $VSKDOW6KLQJOHVÂ&#x2021;0HWDO5RRIVÂ&#x2021;5HSDLUV 9LQ\O $OXPLQXP6LGLQJÂ&#x2021;6RIÂżW )DVFLD Free Estimates

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Tool Sales & Rentals 866 Notre-Dame Street, Embrun Tel. (613) 443-3667

Pana Electric Â&#x2021;&RPPHUFLDO Â&#x2021;5HVLGHQWLDO Â&#x2021;(PHUJHQF\6HUYLFH

613-445-3486 5866(//

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Villager September 26 pg 10_Villager May 26 pg 10 12-09-25 4:11 PM Page 1

Page 10 The Villager September 26, 2012

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Veteran Panthers squad looks for fifth straight title Darren Matte Villager Sports EMBRUN— The National Capital Junior Hockey League (NCJHL) has seen a dynasty emerge in the last half decade in Embrun. The Panthers have been the class of the league and with a slew of players returning for the 2012-13 season, they look primed to make another run at the title. “I am just really excited to get going!” said coach Jay Campbell. “We have nine forwards, four defensemen and one of our goalies all returning from last year.” The team will have the likes of Charles-Antoine Labonté, Francis Legault, Dexter MacMillan, Ryan Kemp, Taylor Armstrong, Sean MacDonald and Eric Garrioch all returning up front to make for a very strong top two lines Labonté and Legault formed a line last season with Jeff Campbell where all three finished in the top-six in league scoring. While Campbell has since graduated from the league, the other two will still be looked upon to produce for the team. The team also added some punch via a trade earlier this month. They acquired Tyler O’Brien from the Rockland Nationals in exchange for Louis Nadeau, Jason Connelly and Mike Walker, who was also brought in during the offseason to complete

a trade with St. Isidore from last season. O’Brien was a point plus a game player last season putting up 26 in 24 games. On defense, the team has four returning players. Matt Eberley, Brad Hampton, Mathieu Gregoire and Robbie Gifford who will a work with the crop of new players on the blue line. However, Campbell is quick to note that with three of them being 20-year-olds, he needs to find strong 18-yearolds who can step in next season. In net, Phillip Eberley is the sole returning goalie as the net minder he split last season with, Eric Drouin, has earned a spot with the Metcalfe Jets. The team is lucky with the quantity of players leaving, but it is the quality that they will miss. Over agers Jeff Campbell, led the team in scoring and was captain, Andrew Hampton, was the playoffs Most Valuable Player, and Jon Bruyère, a steadying force on the back end, have all graduated from the league. Robert Villeneuve has chosen to focus on school and will not return to the team. “We will miss the three over agers. They will leave a void on offense and defense, but they were also a presence in the room leadership wise,” said Campbell. With the status of the team, Campbell says they

will continue to play the same way. “We are still going to roll four lines, six defensemen and go one game each for goalies. We have to look to the future and cannot rely on one guy in net or one line. We have to develop kids because if not it will hurt next year and you cannot develop kids by sitting them on the bench.” While the team is not finalized just yet, Campbell says that he is looking for quality players to fill the last few spots and continues to think forward. One thing he is also looking for is leadership to replace the players no longer with the team. “I expect it from our 21- and 20-year-olds but am also hoping younger guys will step up too.” The Panthers were quite pleased with their camp turnout having a greater turnout than last season. They had 30 skaters and 12 goalies go through camp. While seven-10 players may have been midget aged, Campbell was still happy saying “it will be good for future years.” After another championship season it is hard to pin point one area that the team hopes to improve on, yet Campbell says that he hopes to improve on their already solid goals against average. “We kept it under 100 last year (92) but would like to get that down even further

this year.” One thing Campbell is very confident in is his team’s ability to score. “I think we’ll be a fast, hardworking team that will score, if we can keep it out of our net I think we’ll be at the top again. We are also aiming to be very disciplined again this year and have the lowest penalty minutes. ” As for his and fellow coach Matt Nooyen’s style behind the bench, Campbell says they have learned to be

Beauchamp-Lalonde and Adam with the assists, 3-0 Vikings at the first intermission. It continued to be all Casselman in the second. Burns made it 4-0 just over four minutes in, Chennette and Lance Hodgson with the assists. Beauchamp-Lalonde then picked up his second of the game to extend the lead to 5-0. Maxime Choquette and Adam drew helpers. Chennette then made it 6-0 with 2:22 remaining, from Burns and Simon Cousineau and the Vikings took that lead to the third. The Glens picked up a pair in the first 10 minutes of the third period by Jean-Luc Theoret and Erik Just, but Sylvain Quesnel capitalized on a power play opportunity for the Vikings, which made it 7-2. Theoret added one more in the final minute but this game was already decided as the Vikings took it 7-2. Game notes

Casselman out shot the Glens 68-37 including a dominating 25-5 in the first. Casselman’s power play went 2-5 in the game; Alexandria was 0-7. Phillippe Quesnel earned the win in net for the Vikings; Antoine Marchand took the loss for the Glens. Vikings 6 Rebels 7 (OT) Two nights later, the Vikings were in Char-Lan facing the Rebels. This wild back and forth game needed extra time to produce a winner where Nick Senseverino ended it with his league-leading 11th point and the Rebels skated off with the victory. Casselman put the first tally on the board when Luc Forget scored midway through the first, from Derek Widenmaier and Yanick Lalonde. The Vikings then made it 2-0 with 2:34 to go as Taylor Widenmaier lit the lamp from Simon Cousineau and Burns. But with just 1:46 Char-Lan got one back when Lawson MacDougall scored.

frame each year. We develop young guys and increase their role the following year. We get a lot of quality players locally from Embrun and Russell. I guess it is a tribute to the minor hockey systems and it means great prospects for us.” The Panthers open up the season at the league’s showcase in La Péche on Sept. 29 against Cumberland. The Panthers home opener is set for Oct. 5 against the North Dundas Rockets.

Gone Campin’

Charles-Antoine Labonté skates into the slot and gets a shot off during Embrun Panthers training camp on Sept. 16 in Embrun. As one of the returning players, Labonté will be looked upon to produce for the offense this season.

Matte photo

Vikings have offense in top gear, beat Glens but lose to Rebels in overtime CASSELMAN— The Casselman Vikings proved this past weekend that they can score goals, but the question remains can they keep them out? The Vikings picked up a 7-3 win over Alexandria on Sept. 20, but fell 7-6 on Sept. 22 to Char-Lan. Vikings 7 Glens 3 The Vikings dominated the Glens when they came to town peppering their net all night to the tune of 68 shots en route to a 7-3 victory. The first period was all Casselman, which began seven minutes in when Curtis Chennette scored, from TJ Burns and Cullen Vanstrien, to make it 1-0. It remained 10 until 1:49 to go when the Vikings found themselves on the power play. Kyle Beauchamp-Lalonde took the Taylor Widenmaier and Joel Adam offering and sent it to the back of the net, 2-0 Vikes. Just 12 second later, they struck again this time it was Widenmaier with the goal and

more even-keel and to not get too excited. “We try not to get wrapped up in things and continue to have a long-term approach by looking beyond this year. We need to let all of the players play in all situations and let them make mistakes so that they can develop.” The philosophy looks to be working for the organization as they continue to find success and ice strong teams. “I don’t know how we do it, we just keep the same mind

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MacDougall tied the game less than a minute into the second. Then, two minutes later, Dean Derouchie gave CharLan their first lead of the game. Back came the Vikings. First, Chennette tied it, from Thierry Henry, then Taylor Widenmaier made it 4-3, assist to Lalonde and finally Adam gave the Vikes the twogoal lead, Cousineau and Sylvain Quesnel with assists. The Rebels answered back with a strike by Matt Gregoire, but just 12 seconds after he got them within one, Adam picked up his second to make it 6-4. The two-goal lead lasted just a minute before Tyler Fillion tied it and it was 6-5 heading to the third. Three and a half minutes into the final frame, Taylor Eamon took a hooking call for the Vikings and was sent to the sin bin. The Rebels made them pay as Senseverino scored on the man advantage to tie the game at six. The two teams couldn’t produce a win-

ner in regulation and so this game went to overtime. With just a minute and a half to go in the extra period, Senseverino sent the fans home happy scoring his second to end the game 7-6 Rebels. Game notes Char-Lan out shot Casselman 42-41 in the win.

The Vikings went 0-4 on their power play; the Rebels were 1-4. Alexandre Michaud was back in the Vikings net for the first time this season, but took the loss, while Alex Boileau got the win for Char-Lan. This week the Vikings only have one game when they host Winchester on Sept. 27.

Curtis Chennette had three goals and an assist in Casselman’s two games this past weekend. Matte photo


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The Villager September 26, 2012 Page 11

Panthers go 1-1 in preseason series with North Dundas Rockets Darren Matte Villager Sports Winchesterâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Embrun Panthers had a relatively quiet preseason with only a pair of games, both against the North Dundas Rockets. The home-and-home series began in Embrun on Sept. 21 with the Panthers suffering a loss and concluded with a game in Winchester on Sept. 23, where the Panthers rebounded to earn a split. Rockets 7 Panthers 2 The Panthers began the home-and-home series with the team they eliminated in the first round of last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s NCJHL playoffs, the North Dundas Rockets, on Sept. 21 in Embrun. Things started well for the Panthers as they jumped out to a 2-0 lead in the first period with goals by Francis Lafond and Daniel Martin. But the Rockets took over and had a big second period with four goals to grab the 4-2 lead after 40 minutes. In the third, the Rockets kept coming and

Starting the attack

Robbie Gifford starts the breakout behind his own net in the Embrun Panthers game against the North Dundas Rockets on Sept. 23 in Winchester. This game was the back end of a home-and-home series between the two teams, the only two preseason games for the Panthers. Gifford assisted on the Panthers first goal of the game, scored by Michel Prevost, and they went on to win 5-3, avenging their 7-2 loss from Sept. 21. Matte photo

added another three goals to take the game 7-2. Rockets goals were scored by: Will Fawcett (2), Alex Barr (2), Jacob Luimes, Mike Cross and Chris Embury. The Panthers used three goaltenders in this game, each playing one period. Panthers 5 North Dundas 3 The back end of the series home-and-home took place on Sept. 23 in Winchester. The Rockets got out to an early lead, but could not hold off the defending champs who ended up winning on the strength of three third period goals. North Dundas opened the scoring five minutes in when Josh DeRouchie skated his way in passed the Panthers defense and roofed his shot to the top right of the net. The lead lasted about four minutes before the Panthers found the equalizer. Ryan Kemp sent the puck in behind the net to Robbie Gifford whose centering pass found Michel Prevost and he made no mistake sending the quick shot to the back of the net, 1-1 after one. In the second, Embrun found themselves on the power play when Michael Thurler took a high-stick-

ing call. On the man advantage, Charles-Antoine LabontĂŠ gave the Panthers the lead with assists going to Matt Eberley and Alex Ploof. It remained 2-1 for the Panthers until the third when they added to their lead with 12:04 to go. This time it was Quinton Gill who got the tally from Taylor Armstrong and Selst. North Andries Dundas quickly got that one back, a minute later, when Alex Barr netted one from Chris Embury and Mike Cross. The Rockets though, could not build on the goal. With 4:15 to go Kemp made it 4-2 for the Panthers, with an assist to Shane McPhee. North Dundas got one back off the stick of Adrian Lee, from Barr and Embury but the Panthers put the game away with 20 seconds to go when McPhee scored an unassisted goal and they took the win 5-3. The Panthers will open up the season on Sept. 29 at the leagueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Showcase in La Peche against Cumberland at 1:30 p.m. They are then in St. Isidore for a rematch of last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s final, game time is 7:30 p.m. The Panthers home opener is Oct. 5 against North Dundas.

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Villager September 26 pg 12_Villager May 26pg 12 12-09-25 2:12 PM Page 1

Page 12 The Villager September 26, 2012

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HIP HOP DANCE LESSONS (Bilingual) EEasy asy to to learn mov moves es in this fun,, energetic enerrgetic ggetic danc dancee class. Hipp Ho Hop Hop, opp, with its roots roots strrreet eet dancing g,, pr ovides a ggood ood cardio cardio w ork out out to to funky, funky, up-beat tunes. in street dancing, provides work Palaiis des Sports Hall, Embrun Palais 4 - 7 years old ............................................................. 6:15 - 7:30 p.m. 8 - 144 years y old ........................................................... 7:30 - 8:15 p.m. Mondays Monddays d Oct. 1 - Dec. 10 ............................................ $85 $ /child Marioonville Community Centre, Marionville le Marionville 4 - 7 years old ............................................................. 6:30 - 7:15 p.m. l ........................................................... 7:45 - 8:30 p.m. 8 - 144 years old Sundays Sept. 30 - Dec. 9 ........................................... $85 /child VOLLEYBALL (Bilingual) Learn the basic skills of volleyball. Game play. Ă&#x2030;colee secondaire catholique dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Embrun, Embrun mbrun 9 - 14 years old ........................................................... 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays Oct. 2 - Dec. 4 .............................................. $35 /child FUNFIT - BOYS ONLY! (English) (English) Instructor: uctor: Pam Masey INFORMATION : www.funfitfriends.ca ww.funfitfriends.ca A combination of exercise and sports whichh emphasizes on discipline, focus focus,s,, agility, proper techniques, good sportsmanship, and the â&#x20AC;&#x153;funâ&#x20AC;? of the play. A great opportunity to build confidence and teamwork skills skills.. Ă&#x2030;colee secondaire catholique dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Embrun, Embrun mbrun 9 - 11 years old ........................................................... 9:30 - 10:30 a.m. Saturdays Oct.13 - Dec. 1 ............................................ $65/child DANCEFIT - GIRLS ONLY! ((English) English) Instructor: uctor: Pam Masey INFORMATION : www.funfitfriends.ca ww.funfitfriends.ca CCreate reate yyour our own dance danccee moves moves and assemble your your routine. routine. A fun-filled fun-filled, d,, activitty for girls to to be be artistic, artistic, build confidence and teamwork. ccompetitive-free ompetitive-frree activity mbrun Ă&#x2030;colee secondaire catholique dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Embrun, Embrun 9 - 111 years old .......................................................... 10:45 - 11:45 a.m. Saturdays S rdays d Oct.13 - Dec. 1 ............................................ $65/child Satur BADMINTON (Bilingual) Combine exercise and fun while learning the basic skills and development of badminton! St-Thomas St-Th homas Aquinas Secondary school, Russell ssell 9 - 144 years old ........................................................... 7:30 - 8:30 p.m. Mondays Monddays d Oct. 1 - Dec. 10 ............................................ $35/child $ Material needed: badminton racquet KARATE LESSONS - SELF-DEFENSE (Bilingual) Instructor: Sensei Ghislain Desrosiers Palai Palaisis des Sports Hall, Embrun SHOTOKAN STYLE FOR CHILDREN [5 and up] Wednesdays Oct. 3 - Dec. 5 ......................................... .........................................6:30 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. ........................................................................... $75/child+uniform $40 ........................................................................... SELF-DEFENSE FOR ADULTS AND SENIOR SENIORSS Wednesdays Oct. 3 - Dec. 5 ......................................... 7:40 - 9:30 p.m. .........................................7:40 $100+HST/adult + uniform $60 $60 ....................................................................$100+HST/adult .................................................................... TENNIS - INTRO LEVELS 1 AND 2 (Bilingual) Develop Deve elop basic tennis skills. Forehand, backhand, serve and volley will be covered. red. d Ă&#x2030;colee secondaire catholique dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Embrun, Embrun mbrun 9 - 144 years old ........................................................... 7:30 - 8:30 p.m. Tuesdays d Oct. 2 - Dec. 4 .............................................. $35/child days $ BOWLING LEAGUES FOR CHILDREN Bowling ling Hall, Embrun Please contact Mr. Alain Bruyère at 613-443-3036 BATON TWIRLING (Bilingual) BATON TWIRLING Learn the basic techniques of baton twirling. Mario onville Community Centre, Marionville le Marionville 4 - 7 yyears ears old ............................................................. 7:15 - 7:45 p.m. p.m. Sundays Sept Sept.. 30 - Dec. 9 ............................................$60/child Material needed : Bato Batonn

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