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Admission $10 Good All Weekend www.ESPmyFuture.com for map & free stuff

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Six Nations’ Super-welterweight boxer Karl “The Razor” Hess and Brantford’s Craig “Wardog” Hudson both won their respective bouts at the Paramount Foods Centre - formerly the Hershey Centre - in Mississauga, Saturday night. Hess OK’ed Mexico’s Manuel Gerardo Rodriguez two minutes into the first round while the 44-year-old “phenom” Hudson was awarded his fight after his opponent, 28-year-old Bradley Hamel was disqualified for pushing Hudson, who was well ahead, SUBMITTED PHOTO right out of the ring injuring his back and shoulder when he fell. Hudson will be ok but will be doing a lot of rehab before his next outing.

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TWO ROW TIMES

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

LOCAL

keeping you informed.

Ambassadors of 2018 crowned in Ohsweken

SIX NATIONS — The newest set of Six Nations ambassadors were cho-sen on Friday, September 7. Those crowned were (from left) Miss Preteen Six Nations Tilia Skye, Miss Teen Six Nations Kayne Martin, Lil’ Miss Six Nations Kylen Demaria, Miss six Nations Taylor Martin and Miss Mini Six Nations Teegan Jonathan to enjoy a year reign as fair and cultural ambassadors that will PHOTO BY CHEZNEY MARTIN represent the youth of Six Nations on a public front.

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TWO ROW TIMES

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

3

The Kanien'keha:ka of 9/11

Remembering the Ironworkers who helped at ground zero JIM WINDLE

jim@tworowtimes.com

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TWO ROW TIMES

NEW YORK — Eleven years ago Tuesday, September 11th, 2007, the world as we knew it changed with the suicide terror attack on the two tallest buildings on the New Your skyline, the World Trade Centre. This was our generations’ “date that will stand in infamy” as President Rosevelt referred to the December 7, 1941 attack on Pearl Harbour, Hawaii by the Japanese, that changed that generations world. There was a crew of Ironworkers working across the Hudson River from the New York Skyline in New Jersey. Among them were a number of Mohawks, famous for their prowess on the high beams. Some of them were old enough to remember working on the erection of the same towers they were watching burn and eventually collapse into a plume of ash and concrete dust that took on the appearance of a monster in a B-horror flick. Although it was a horror, it was not a movie. This was as real as it gets. “We always dreamed about it, to be able to go up to the top of the World Trade Centre, to climb the antenna,” said Brad Bonaparte, a Mohawk ironworker from Akwesasne, in a TV special. It has been said that Mohawk ironworkers built New York, and that is not far from the truth. In the 1930’s and 1940’s especially, there were so many Mohawks living and working in Brooklyn that a street was nicknamed

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“Little Kahnawake.” They came from Kahnawake and Akwesasne in Quebec as well as some from Six Nations of the Grand River, joining their fellow New York Mohawk ironworkers at the site of the former World Trade Centre without fear for themselves. Ironwork is among the most dangerous jobs in North America, according to studies by Service Canada and the U.S. Bureau of Labour Statistics. Bonaparte was one of many Mohawk ironworkers who immediately found away across the river to help in whatever way they could. They were among the first non-emergency people to scale the huge twisted iron skeleton in the rescue mission, and later, the recovery mission. After three months of 16-hour shifts at Ground Zero, and once the last body parts were removed from the wreckage, many of those who sometimes did not sleep for days,

things began to get back to some form of normalcy. But it wasn’t over for many of them who suffered from post traumatic stress disorder which left untreated, can and does show up somewhere down the road and can be debilitating. Bonaparte’s daughter Nicole spoke of her father and the sacrifice he and many other Mohawk fathers, sons and husbands made that day. “Dad felt like it was his duty, like he had to help,” Nicole told the Montreal Gazette years later. “That was my dad. That was the way he was; he tried to help any and everybody.” All that time spent in the carcinogenic dust breathing death, began to take its tole on man of first responders and volunteers like Bonaparte. Eight years afterwards, he was diagnosed with esophageal cancer and died seven months later. “I have no doubt that if it wasn’t for 9/11, my father would still be here,” Nicole told the Gazette. It is estimated that there were 50 Mohawks ironworkers in total who volunteered at Ground Zero. “It’s a really terrible

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memory for me,” said Kyle Beauvais of Kahnawake. “I saw a lot of things – I remember seeing this one fire truck that had been squashed from falling rubble and was just two feet high. Under it, we found the bodies of seven firefighters who had crawled in for protection when one of the towers collapsed.” These are the kinds of visions that can still manifest themselves 11 years later and probably will for life. Keep in mind, these were ironworkers, not trained first responders who had probably seen similar things albeit at a much smaller scale. Beauvais was cutting a thick Verizon telecommunication cable when he collapsed and was rushed to St. Vincent’s Hospital. It was found that he had inhaled toxic fumes from the cable’s coating and it had burned his lungs despite him wearing a protective mask. Taking nothing away from the courage and professionalism of New Your’s first responders, there is another story about the courage and professionalism of a group of 50 Mohawk ironworkers in America’s darkest day.

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TWO ROW TIMES

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

SKM brings WWE Legend Mick Foley to Club NV CHEZNEY MARTIN

chezney@tworowtimes.com

TWO ROW TIMES

BRANTFORD — The line up outside of Club N.V., was full of WWE fans as they awaited the opening of the doors to see Mick Foley in the flesh last Sunday. Comedians Ryan Denee and Wally Warwick graced the stage along with Alecia Atout, who warmed the crowd up for the moment Foley entered the stage. As a legendary professional wrestler, stand up comic and multi-time best selling author, Foley is most known for his role as “Mankind” in the WWE. The acclaimed show “20 Years of Hell” made the stop at Club N.V., after shows were sold out across North America and Australia. Coordinator Shayne Maracle said that as a fan himself, hosting the event was an opportunity he couldn’t pass up. “We were approached by a guy named Ryan Renee when we were at a show,” he said. “We have

Utilizing his wit and strong voice, Foley brought out the best in the crowd as laughs and stories were shared both ways throughout the PHOTOS BY CHEZNEY MARTIN evening. Alecia Atout (pictured above) and two comedians opened the show.

been doing the wrestling shows for over a year now so the opportunity became something that piqued my interest and [Denee] seemed like a nice guy to work with so I thought ‘you know what, why not go for it?’” And “go for it” they did as they sold out the

seating, Maracle noted that the advertising for the event went extremely well. Being a fan of Foley’s also helped in making the leg work easy. “Growing up as a wrestling fan, Mick Foley was always an icon with the crazy things things that he did. Like I remember as

a kid, seeing him get-ting thrown off of that cage, I remember thinking ‘this guy is done, there’ no way he’s gonna get up again’

and then he did and did it again.” “He was just always a wrestler to look up to, and with some of the things

he pulled off its kind of amazing that he’s still alive.” Maracle wanted to make the experience for other wrestling fans just as special, so he noted that this particular show was the only show that had VIP lanyards made and printed by hand as a souvenir for those interested. He included that Foley spent at least 10 minutes with each of the VIP guests, which really sealed the deal for the event being a complete success. “Everybody had a good night, especially the VIP’s,” he said. “The VIP meet and greet took a bit longer to get through for some people but when they got up there, they were very happy. No one went home disappointed.” Keep an eye out for future SKM Promotions event.

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BRANTFORD — After touring sold out shows in the U.S., and Australia, WWE legend Mick Foley made a stop at Club N.V., last Sunday for a show that brought WWE fans together for his “20 Years of Hell” performance. Photos by Chezney Martin


TWO ROW TIMES

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

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TWO ROW TIMES

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

OPINION editor@tworowtimes.com

May the blue dot be with you EDITORIAL BY NAHNDA GARLOW A little while ago a great lady from Six Nations asked us if we would follow suit with the National Enquirer and publish a big blue dot. For those of you unfamiliar with “the blue dot” it was a bit of a superstitious campaign run in a supermarket tabloid claiming that said dot was psychically energized and had magical properties to help it’s carrier find a lost object, win lottery games or bingo, and have other mystical abilities still not fully understood by the human race. Enquirer reported it was “infused with the positive energy of renowned psychic Judy Heavenly.” “Whatever you dream of can be yours,” said Heavenly. “All you have to do is believe it will happen and it will.” Quite a claim — but we can’t help but be impressed by the faithful blue dot carriers who swore it helped. One woman said the blue dot saved her mother’s life — TWICE! Another said the blue dot was the reason

she won a $60 million dollar lottery. Our friend, the reader who requested we publish the dot, lost hers and asked if we would publish a new one for her. At first, we thought she was joking but no — she meant it. To our friend — who celebrated a birthday this week — here is your blue dot. No one on the team possesses magical psychic energy to charge it. So, I’m sorry. But your faith in the blue dot — and your faith in us was inspiring. Your belief that the Two Row Times team are community minded and loving enough to consider publishing a blue dot for you was so heart warming that we absolutely had to do it. Especially at a time when it feels like journalists are under attack across the country. Thank you for your support! Thank you for believing in us! Maybe the blue dot is energized with positivity after all.

It’s not as easy as it looks Competing in the pageant takes courage

CHEZNEY MARTIN

chezney@tworowtimes.com

TWO ROW TIMES

Imagine that your name has been called to a stage. You are competing against other competitors to be selected as the new face for an ambassadorship. It is now the public speaking section of the competition. The stage is set in front of your family members, friends, supporters and other competitors families. You walk up three stairs and turn to your right, where a lone microphone sits in the middle of the stage platform and bright, white lights are shone into your eyes to illuminate your pres-ence to the audience. This is just one part of the experience for most ambassador competitors. But let me explain it in depth. As you walk up the stairs, your heart pounds in both excitement and ter-ror as you play worst-case scenarios in your head. You remember that in a few moments you will be asked a question and your response will be ranked by a panel of judges,

just as all of your cat-egories have been. “Can I do it? What if I say something stupid? What if I don’t answer the question? What if I don’t know the answer?” Are each questions that swirl in your mind because your mind is working a mile a minute in panic. As you walk to the microphone, you try your hardest not to look into the crowd because you were advised not to as noticing faces in a crowd might distract you. You straighten your posture and swallow as you re-member to breathe while your walk to the microphone goes on forever. Your palms begin to sweat as you realize that you are under the scrutiny of not only the judges, but an entire audience. You almost forget why you did this to yourself in the first place. But, the moment that you question yourself as to why you’re there is the make it or break it point. If you can remember your purpose and your goal, you will be successful. But if you can’t remember your purpose or goal, you will lose yourself to yourself. That is precisely why the

saying “you’re only competing with yourself” is a saying. And it is very easy to sit in a chair and watch someone else on stage, and it is even easier to pass a judgement from the same position. Which is why more often than not, we are hard on those that represent us be-cause we may not be aware of what their title holds, or just how difficult their duties are. Standing in front of an audience while knowing that every single ear is judging you, is the most daunting experience that any public speaker, or ambassadorship competitor can go through. That is why it is incredibly beneficial for ambassadors to have a strong sense of support. Six Nations has welcomed five new faces to the facets of our ambassa-dor program, and each have undergone the trials of becoming the new title holders. They are more than deserving of the crowns that they will wear for an entire year. I hope that they receive encouragement and support, as they will repre-sent this community on the front lines as Six Nations youth and undergo scrutiny that some do not have the courage to face.

Former Miss Teen Six Nations Sierra Green hugs newly crowned Kayne Martin, as she gives the crown to her PHOTO BY CHEZNEY MARTIN newest ambassador sister.

Volume 6, Issue 5

Publisher: Jonathan Garlow Editor: Nahnda Garlow Head of Production: Dave LaForce Senior Writer & Sports Editor: Jim Windle Oneida Business Park Suite 124 Arts & Culture Editor: Chezney Martin Website Manager: Benjamin Doolittle 50 Generations Drive, Box 1 Advertising Sales Co-ordinator: Marshall Lank Advertising Sales Executive: Rachel Binek Ohsweken, ON N0A 1M0 Distribution Manager: Tim Reynolds Distribution: Christian Kovacs Distribution: Logan Martin-King Make advertising cheques payable to:

Garlow Media

Printed at Ricter Web, Brantford ON

Main office: (519) 900-5535 Editorial line: (519) 900-6241 Advertising line: (519) 900-6373 For advertising information: ads@tworowtimes.com General inquiries: info@tworowtimes.com Website: www.tworowtimes.com


SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

TWO ROW TIMES

7

Was Frederick Haldimand a friend or foe to Six Nations? JIM WINDLE

jim@tworowtimes.com

TWO ROW TIMES

SIX NATIONS — It is easy to find accusations against and frauds committed by most British officials of the Crown of Britain towards Six Nations in particular, in the late 1700's and well into the 1900's. Among names like Cause, Gage, and almost every Indian agent assigned to Six Nations, there is one name that stands ever associated with the history of Six Nations: Sir Frederick Haldimand. October 24th will mark the 234th anniversary of the Haldimand Deed which granted to Six Nations, through the Mohawks, nearly 960,000 acres, six miles from each side of the Grand River. Anyone familiar with this part of our joint history will know that countless frauds, thefts and threats have occurred since the death of Haldimand in Switzerland in June of 1791. The last time Brant and Haldimand were together was to put the final touches on the Haldimand Deed. Both knew exactly what was intended by the gift of recompense for the Haudenosaunee losses while fighting for Britain against the rebel United States. The problem is, that original understanding

Sir Frederick Haldimand lived from 1718 to 1791 and rendered a proclamation in 1784.

began to change after Haldimand was no longer available to explain his full intentions. After Governor J.G. Simcoe got into power, he seems to have canonized some points expressed in the Haldimand Proclamation, but began dismantling it at the same time. Frederich Haldimand was not your typical corrupt British government agent and land speculator. In fact he wasn’t British at

all. Haldimand was Swiss commissioned under the British Crown. Born August 11, 1718 in Yverdon Switzerland — Frantz (Frederick) Ludwig Haldimand eventually became a successful and respected Swiss mercenary. As such he was not as accustomed to the strict British aristocracy and its expectations of blind obedience to the Crown. That is not to say he was not loyal to the Crown. He

FILE PHOTO

most certainly was. Haldimand spent service time in the French and Indian, or Six Years War where he impressed the military brass with his courage and tactical mind. Not enough, however, to offer him a colonial government commission since he was not British. When Britain and its American colonies were in the throes of revolution, and through a series of misadventures sidelining British born military leaders, Haldimand was recruited and sent to America to serve as Lieutenant-Colonels in the new Royal Americans 62nd. By Feb 28, 1762 Haldimand was promoted to Full-Colonel and given temporary military governorship of Trois-Rivieres, the second permanent settlement in New France at the confluence of the Saint-Maurice and Saint Lawrence rivers. There,

Haldimand had constant quarrels with his superior, General Gage, usually over the Genral’s typical British stiffness and attitude towards the Indian allies — in particular the Five Nations, whom Haldimand saw first-hand in War and had great respect for. But after so many years of mistrust and broken promises, the name of Frederick Haldimand has been both glorified and vilified. So what is it? Was he a friend or foe to the Onkwehonwe warriors under his command? We researched through hundreds of historical documents to put together the story of Frederik Haldimand to try and answer that question. Check back for the second part of this feature next week when we look at how and why Haldimand stuck his neck out for the Haudenosaunee during the American Revolution.


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SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

Committee asked: What does 'duty to consult' with Indigenous groups really mean? OTTAWA — Opposition New Democrats say the federal government needs to better define what it means to truly consider the wishes of Indigenous communities before it launches into any new consultations over the stalled Trans Mountain pipeline project. NDP MP Rachel Blaney has asked a Commons

committee to examine why a court rejected the Trudeau cabinet's approval of the pipeline expansion and to come up with ways to provide Canadians with more certainty around such major undertakings. Last week the Federal Court of Appeal quashed approval for the project, citing insufficient consul-

tation with Indigenous communities. The Conservative have blamed Prime Minister Justin Trudeau for the ruling, accusing him of relying on botched consultations to further the pipeline project, which would bring more Alberta crude to port in British Columbia for export overseas.

But the Liberals say they were relying on a consultation process used by the previous Conservative government to move the project forward. In its decision, the court of appeal also cited the government for its failure to assess the environmental impact of more tanker traffic off the B. C. coast.

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If you are interested, please give our office a call at 519-445-1864 or stop in 2469 Fourth Line (Weken Building) and one of our workers will be happy to assist you!

Ottawa invests in funding for indigenous health TORONTO — The federal government says it is one step closer to giving indigneous communities control over their own indigneous health programs. Indigenous Services Minister Jane Philpott announced $68 million over three years for Indigenous communities in Manitoba, Ontario and

Saskatchewan. The money follows up on plans first announced in the 2017 budget to boost First Nations-led health services in sometimes remote communities. Philpott says the money will help boost First Nations health services closer to home.

**IfMileage reimbursedplease and Honorarium's are available** you areisinterested, give our office a call at

519-445-1864 or stop in 2469 Fourth Line (Weken Building) and one of our workers will be happy to assist you! ** Mileage is reimbursed and Honorarium's available** “It takes a village to raise aarechild” Wednesday September 19, 2018 5:00 – 7:30 PM Gathering Place by the Grand

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TWO ROW TIMES

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

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OFFER INCLUDES $9,000 IN MANUFACTURER REBATES‡‡ AND INCLUDES $1,900 IN FREIGHT AND AIR TAX. OFFER EXCLUDES HST. OFFER INCLUDES $9,000 IN MANUFACTURER OFFER INCLUDES $9,000 IN MANUFACTURER REBATES‡‡ AND INCLUDES $1,900 IN FREIGHT AND AIR REBATES‡‡ AND INCLUDES $1,900 IN FREIGHT AND AIR TAX. OFFER EXCLUDES HST. TAX. OFFER EXCLUDES HST.

OFFER INCLUDES $2,000 IN MANUFACTURER REBATES‡‡ AND INCLUDES $1,900 IN FREIGHT AND AIR TAX. OFFER INCLUDES HST. COST OF BORROWING IS $0. OFFER INCLUDES $2,000 IN MANUFACTURER OFFER INCLUDES $2,000 IN MANUFACTURER S‡‡ AND INCLUDES $1,900 IN FREIGHT AND AIR REBATES‡‡ AND INCLUDES $1,900 IN FREIGHT AND AIR ER INCLUDES HST. COST OFVehicle(s) BORROWING ISwith $0.optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers only valid at participating dealers. Retail offers may be cancelled or changed at any time without notice. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible raincheckable Ford retail customer promotional may be shown

64,179

64,179

TAX. OFFER INCLUDES HST. COST OF BORROWING IS $0.

incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. Retail offers not combinable with any CPA/GPC or Daily Rental incentives, the Commercial Upfit Program or the Commercial Fleet Incentive Program (CFIP). * Until January 2, 2018, receive 0% APR purchase financing on new 2018 F-150 models for up to 72 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit Canada Company. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest interest rate. Example: 2018 F-150 XLT SuperCrew 4x4 300A/2018 F-150 Lariat SuperCrew 4x4 2.7L 501A for $40,744/$58,514 (after $3,875/$5,665 down payment or equivalent trade-in, and Manufacturer Rebates of $2,000/$2,000 deducted and including freight and air tax charges of $1,900/$1,900) purchase financed at 0%/0% APR for 72/72 months, monthly payment is $647.83/$929.50 (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee an every two weeks payment of $299/$429), interest cost of borrowing is $0/$0 or APR of 0% /0% and total to be repaid is $46,644/$66,924. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase financing price after Manufacturer Rebates have been deducted. Down payment may be required based on approved credit from Ford Credit Canada Company. All purchase finance offers include freight, air tax, HST, and PPSA charges, but exclude administration and registration fees of up to $799 and fuel fill charge of up to $120. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. **Purchase a new 2017 F-150 XLT SuperCrew 4x4 2.7L 302A for $46,199 (after Total Manufacturer Rebate of $9,000 deducted). Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after total manufacturer rebate has been deducted. Offers include freight and air tax, but exclude administration and registration fees of up to $799, fuel fill charge of up to $120 and all applicable taxes. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. Until January 2, 2018, receive $2,000/$9,000 in “Manufacturer Rebates” (Delivery Allowances) with the purchase or lease of a new 2018/2017 F-150 (excluding Regular Cab XL 4x2 Value Leader -- all stripped chassis, F-150 Raptor, F-650/F-750, Shelby® GT350/GT350R Mustang excluded. Delivery allowances are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. Our advertised prices include Freight, Air Tax, and PPSA (if financed or leased). Add dealer administration and registration fees of up to $799, fuel fill charge of up to $120 and applicable taxes, then drive away. ‡ Offer valid from December 1, 2017 to February 28, 2018 to Canadian customers. Receive a total of CAD$1,500 towards the monthly or bi-weekly payments for lease or purchase financing (on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit Canada Company), or CAD$1,500 bonus for cash purchase, towards a new 2017/2018 Ford model, excluding all chassis cab, stripped chassis, and cutaway body models, Focus, Fiesta, C-MAX, F-150 Raptor, Shelby® GT350/GT350R Mustang, Ford GT, F-250 to F-550, F-650 and F-750. Combinable with all retail offers excluding CFIP and Commercial Upfit Program (not combinable with CFIP, CPA, GPC, Daily Rental incentives. †Offer only valid from December 1, 2017 to February 28, 2018 (the "Offer Period") to resident Canadians with an eligible Costco membership on or before November 30, 2017. Receive $1,000 towards the purchase or lease of a new 2017/2018 Ford model (excluding Focus, Fiesta, C-MAX, F-150 Raptor, Shelby® GT350/GT350R Mustang, Ford GT, EcoSport, Cutaway/Chassis Cab and F-650/F-750) (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). Limit one (1) offer per each Eligible Vehicle purchase or lease, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales per Costco Membership Number. Offer is transferable to persons domiciled with an eligible Costco member. Applicable taxes calculated before the offer amount is deducted. ®Registered trademark of Price Costco International, Inc. used under license. ©2017 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.

2018 F-150

140 Argyle Street South, 140 Argyle Street South, Caledonia Caledonia 140 ARGYLE STREET SOUTH, CALEDONIA

888-932-7479 888-932-7479 888-932-7479 www.winegardford.com www.winegardford.com www.winegardford.com

Available in most new Ford vehicles with 6-month pre-paid subscription

VISIT FORD.CA/FEP TO BUILD IT AND TO FIND YOUR NEAREST FORD STORE.

Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers only valid at participating dealers. Retail offers may be cancelled or changed at any time without notice. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible raincheckable Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. Retail offers not combinable with any CPA/GPC or Daily Rental incentives, the Commercial Upfit Program or the Commercial Fleet Incentive Program (CFIP). *Ford Employee Pricing (“Employee Pricing”) is available from July 4 to October 1, 2018 (the “Program Period”), on the purchase or lease of most new 2018/2019 Ford vehicles (excluding all cutaway/chassis cab models, F-150 Raptor, F-650/F-750, Shelby® GT350/GT350R Mustang, Ford GT, Focus RS, and Expedition). Employee Pricing refers to A-Plan pricing ordinarily available to Ford of Canada employees (excluding any Unifor-/CAW-negotiated programs). The new vehicle must be delivered or factory-ordered during the Program Period from your participating Ford Dealer. Employee Pricing is not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP, Daily Rental Allowance and A/X/Z/D/F-Plan programs. ^Between July 4 and August 31, 2018, receive $15,506 in Total Ford Employee Price Adjustments with the purchase or lease of a new 2018 F-150 Limited with Spray-in Bedliner, Rear Wheel Well Liners, Skid Plates, and All-Weather Rubber Floor Mats. Total Ford Employee Pricing Adjustments are a combination of Employee Price Adjustment of $10,006 and delivery allowance of $5,500. See dealer for details. Employee Price adjustments are not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP, Daily Rental Allowance and A/X/Z/D/F-Plan programs. Delivery allowances are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. †Offer only valid from July 4 to August 31, 2018 (the “Offer Period”), to resident Canadians with an eligible Costco membership on or before July 3, 2018. Receive $1,000 towards the purchase or lease of a new 2018 Ford model (excluding Focus, Fiesta, C-MAX, F-150 SuperCab and SuperCrew XL/XLT with diesel engine, F-150 Raptor, Shelby® GT350/GT350R Mustang, Ford GT, cutaway/chassis cab and F-650/F-750) (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). Limit one (1) offer per each Eligible Vehicle purchase or lease per Costco Membership Number. Offer is transferable to persons domiciled with an eligible Costco member. Customer may use the $1,000 offer as a down payment or choose to receive a rebate cheque from Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited but not both. Applicable taxes calculated before the offer amount is deducted. ®Registered trademark of Price Costco International, Inc. used under license. ©2018 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.


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SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

2018 Six Nations Fall Fair turns out to be huge success

SIX NATIONS — The 151st Annual Six Nations Fall Fair took over the grounds of the Gaylord Poles Arena, Horse Track and Community Hall over the pas weekend, making this fair the longest and oldest indigenous run fair in the province. More photos and results on page 12.

SIX NATIONS POLICE Constable - Contract Position Applications for a contract position for Constable with the Six Nations Police are now being called for. All applicants must fill out a standard application form available at the Six Nations Police Station. CRITERIA for applicants are as follows: • grade 12 graduate (able to provide proof of successful completion of high school or equivalency test for grade 12 from a recognized educational institution), education documents must be forwarded with the application form and must clearly state that a •grade 12 level of education has been attained; • 19 years of age or over and able to provide an official birth certificate or proof of age; • certified by a physician to be fit for duty as a front line Six Nations Police Constable and able to pass physical tests which are required in the recruiting process • of good moral character, with no criminal record; • in possession of driver’s licence with adequate driving experience and a good driving record (able to provide a valid driver’s licence upon request) Desirable Qualifications: • Six Nations Band member preferred Assets: • Previous policing related experience • Law and security courses, etc. Closing Date: Applications must be received by 3:00 p.m. Friday, September 28, 2018. Applications in complete form are to be mailed or hand delivered to: Six Nations Police P.O. Box 758 2112 4th Line Road Ohsweken, Ontario N0A 1M0 Attention: Policing Administrator Applicants will undergo a preliminary background check upon receipt of application. For further information, please contact the Policing Administrator at 519-445-4191.


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SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

11

OPP warn public after explicit video leads to “sextortion” MISSISSAUGAS OF THE NEW CREDIT FIRST NATION - OPP say they responded to a call from a citizen reporting an extortion. The victim alleges a woman came to a Mississaugas of the New Credit First Nation address and threatened to send a sexually explicit video to the victim’s friends and family

unless they paid the woman a large sum of money. OPP say the citizen did not send any money, and reported the incident to police. "Sextortion", as it is commonly referred to, is where people engage in sexually explicit conversations or "video chats" and one of the people involved, threatens the other that

they will share the sexually explicit videos or images with the other parties family and friends unless they receive money. Police are warning the public about the risk in sharing any personal or sexually explicit images over the internet. There have been some instances where it has affected people years down the road

when they were applying for employment. Think before you send or post anything. Before you hit "send" remember that you cannot control where this image or video may travel. Think about your future and the negative impact and grief that your posts could have on you.

You’ll never hear I’m bored again. #KnowYourY For all the reasons in your life - we’re here for you. LaurierBrantfordYMCA.ca

JOIN TODAY!

Memberships now on sale!

How Canada's #1 Assembly Is Putting The Cool Back Into School WHO IS Q-MACK?

His unique look, from the pointed yellow beard to the colour coordinated outfits complete with his signature glasses without lenses, just makes his array of physical tricks nearly impossible to look away from. If you blink, you might miss something you’ve never seen before. Like an 18 foot ladder balancing on his chin, a basketball swishing in from half court over his head, or a sleight of hand magic trick that happened quicker than Nestlé. Though he looked up to Michael Jordan as a kid, his real hero was born in Ohsweken, on the Six Nations of the Grand River First Nation. His mother Deborah MacLeod, a lifetime teacher, principal, and professor, inspired him to believe in his ability to connect with students. Q-Mack credits his unparalleled achievement of performing for 3,500

schools across Canada to one person: his mom. “My mom is a legit superstar. She taught me how to connect with kids, to be creative, showed me how to work hard and encouraged me to never give up on myself.” And connect he has. To date, Q-Mack has electrified over 2 million students with his motivational “BE AN ALL-STAR TOUR” and the show has never been sharper with the amazing addition of Canada’s Best Beatboxer SCOTT JACKSON! On the TV Show “Canada’s Got Talent”, he battled 52,000 other contestants to secure his place in the Final Round and proudly represents Canada on the international beatboxing circuit around the globe. His endless sound effects and ability to perform virtually any song on cue like a ‘human iPod” , is the perfect complement to Q-Mack’s physical tricks. A true “audio-visual” experience that school principals nationwide have not been shy to give a glowing review to. The first week of this year, the dynamic duo paid a visit to J.F. Carmichael School

in Kitchener to the delight of 400 cheering kids who were encouraged to become “All-Star Students”. And the review was another great one. “I’ve hired them for every school I’ve been at as it’s the best assembly I’ve seen in 20 years. Students always respond to their high energy mix of action and storytelling.” said Principal Brian Burnley of the WRDSB. “They’ve found the right combination to keep the kid’s attention while delivering such a positive message.” So just what is the message? They keep it simple. All-Star Students just like All-Star Athletes always do 5 things: 1. They stand up to bullying. 2. They try their best everyday. 3. They love learning new skills. 4. They never give up on themselves. 5. They embrace teamwork and positive attitude. Mix that in with a little world class entertainment, a few prizes for participation, and you’ve got a 60 minute assembly for your school that needs

to be seen to be believed. They’re also proud of the fact that after offering a full money back satisfaction guarantee to 3,500 schools, they’ve never been asked for a cheque back. Principals and students agree, this assembly is really guaranteed to do 3 things. It ENGAGES, it ENTERTAINS, and it EDUCATES. That’s exactly how kids today really absorb information anyway. By instantly connecting to the flashy skills sets, they allow themselves to be engaged into the positivity of the message. The “BE AN ALL-STAR Assembly” certainly puts the cool back into school as Q-Mack and Scott continue to clown around. Seriously. To book this acclaimed assembly for your child’s school, please have the principal contact: The BE AN ALL-STAR Assembly Tour Booking Manager Julie Angle julie@qmack.com 1-877-239-1658

WHO IS SCOTT JACKSON?

A

s the only First Nations NBA All-Star Entertainer in history, Q-MACK takes clowning around quite seriously. He’s performed in front of packed 20,000 seat arenas, hosted events with superstars like MVP’s Lebron James and Steph Curry, music icons like Snoop Dogg and Ed Sheeran.


SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

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13

Indigenous groups still want to buy stake in Trans Mountain

VANCOUVER — Some First Nations and Metis communities are determined to purchase an equity stake in the Trans Mountain pipeline expansion despite a court ruling that halted construction and potentially set the project back for years. The Federal Court of Appeal ruling quashed the government's approval of the project, requiring it to examine the impacts of increased tanker traffic and consult more deeply with Aboriginal groups along the pipeline route. Indigenous groups in Fort McMurray, Alta., say they still want to invest in the project and believe the ruling creates an opportunity for Prime Minister Justin Trudeau's government to get consultation right. ``There are no shortcuts when it comes to consultation,'' said Brad Callihoo, chief executive officer of the Fort McMurray #468 First Nation. ``(The ruling) identifies an issue that needs to be addressed. The system is broken when it comes to consultation and we need to fix it.'' Canada has purchased the existing Trans Mountain pipeline for $4.5 billion and pledged to complete the expansion project, which would triple the

line's capacity to 890,000 barrels of oil a day and increase the number of tankers in Metro Vancouver's Burrard Inlet seven-fold. Several First Nations in coastal and central B.C. filed lawsuits against the project, citing inadequate consultation. As they celebrated their win on the banks of Burrard Inlet on Aug. 30, dozens of construction workers from Callihoo's First Nation were sent home from their jobs. Indigenous communities on either side of the pipeline fight say they respect each other's stance and feel no sense of division between them. First Nations aren't always going to agree, but all deserve meaningful consultation, said Callihoo. ``Do I think there could be common ground for all the First Nations? Absolutely. But we have to be able to come to the table and meet the demands of the B.C. First Nations, just as (was done with) the Alberta First Nations.'' Not all Aboriginal groups in B.C. oppose the project. Thirty-three First Nations signed mutual-benefits agreements with Kinder Morgan Canada Ltd. before the expansion was taken over by the federal government, and Cheam First Nation Chief Ernie Crey has expressed interest in buying a stake. The goal for Callihoo's First Nation is to become

a self-sufficient community that does not rely on government subsidies for the next seven generations, he said, and a stake in the pipeline project would go a long way to achieving that objective. The McMurray Metis are flourishing thanks to the economic opportunities provided by the oilsands, said chief executive officer Bill Loutitt, pointing to higher-than-average numbers of Aboriginal graduates in the region. The group will continue to push for a stake in Trans Mountain, he said. Loutitt said Trudeau's government should pass legislation to urgently resume construction on the project in Alberta, while also fulfilling their obligations to consult and review

BRANTFORD — Rumble: The Indians Who Rocked the World will be screened as the first of several fall events at Laurier Brantford. The series is sponsored by the Friends and Neighbours Group, a grassroots committee of volunteers supporting the Woodland Cultural Centre's Save The Evidence Campaign. It kicks off the group's 2018-19 lecture series presented in association with Laurier Brantford. "Rumble: The Indians Who Rocked the World" is a multiple award winner at major film festivals across the continent. Rumble tells the story of a profound, essential and, until now, missing chapter in the history of

North American music. It shows how talented Indigenous musicians such as Charley Patton, Buffy Sainte-Marie, Jimi Hendrix and Robbie Robertson helped shaped the soundtracks of our lives. Screening starts at 7 p.m. in Room RCE 004 in the Research and Academic Centre of Laurier Brantford at 150 Dalhousie St. The goal of the rest of the lecture series, entitled Revealing The Truth, is to educate people and promote a community dialog about the former Mohawk Institute Indian Residential School and reconciliation. The Mohawk Institute, on Mohawk Street in Brantford, operated as a residential

school from 1828 until its closure in 1970. Future lectures include: Tuesday, Oct. 16 at 7 p.m. Former Brantford-Brant MPP and Speaker of the Ontario legislature Dave Leave will talk about his personal experience in discovering his Indigenous ancestry, as well as his observations on Indigenous issues gained over a two-decade career in politics. Acclaimed musician Tom Wilson will talk about his experiences after learning in his 50s that he was Indigenous, in a lecture entitled "Beautiful Scars: Looking for the Truth While Living Between Two Worlds.” Look for that on Tuesday, Nov. 13 at 7 p.m.

CANADIAN PRESS

editor@tworowtimes.com

TWO ROW TIMES

Lecture series kicks off with RUMBLE documentary

tanker traffic impacts. It should consider including Alberta Indigenous groups in talks with B.C. First Nations, he added. ``The one common thing that we're concerned about is the environment,'' he said. ``But the way to take care of the environment is to be involved on the inside. That's where you're able to make the changes.'' The McMurray Metis have opposed projects in the past and learned development usually happens regardless, he said, so the

only difference is whether the community benefits from the project and has control over it. ``I really see an opportunity for the coastal First Nations to be a big part in piloting these tankers and actually taking control of what's going on in their backyard,'' he said. But Rueben George, a representative of the Tsleil-Waututh Nation in North Vancouver, said he couldn't imagine his community ever supporting the project or purchasing

a stake. The Tsleil-Waututh commissioned its own 1,200-page environmental assessment and concluded the project was a threat not only to its traditional territories but to the global fight against climate change, he said. ``This isn't good for Canada. This isn't good for the world,'' he said. The community could have negotiated a mutual-benefits agreement worth millions but it chose to protect the land and water instead, he added. But George said he understands why dozens of First Nations signed agreements and why some want to go further and invest in the project. Indigenous Peoples are statistically not doing well in Canada and communities have to make hard choices to keep members fed and housed, he said. ``In some communities in our country, we have 90 per cent, 95 per cent unemployment. I understand they have to make moves forward,'' George said. ``They have to look out for their people.''

Six Nations Community Development Trust Fund Oneida Business Park, 50 Generations Drive Box 7, Suite 111, Ohsweken, ON N0A 1M0 Phone: (905) 765-1236 Fax: (905) 765-2755 Email: sntrust@sninternet.com

NON RESIDENT TRUSTEE

The Six Nations Community Development Trust (SNCDT) is seeking one (1) Non Resident (Off Reserve) Trustee. The Non Resident Trustee will serve a term which expires on November 30, 2019. The Trust Agreement defines the Non Resident Trustee “means members of the Six Nations of the Grand River who are listed on the Band list, as maintained by the First Nation during the term of the Six Nations of the Grand River Community Development Trust and who are ordinarily a non-resident on the Reserve.” The SNCDT was created to be a long-term asset for Six Nations Members. The goal of the Six Nations Community Development Trust Fund is to manage the Trust to generate and grow capital that will be used to achieve the goals of the Six Nations Community. The Trust Agreement between The Trust and Chief and Council determines the conditions by which The Trust operates. The Trust Board consists of seven (7) members appointed from the Community and from Chief and Council and an independent member. The Trust staff consists of a full-time Trust Coordinator. The Non Resident Trustee will be able to attend monthly meetings, available for committee participation, available to meet on as needed basis, will be available weekly to sign cheques and cheque requisitions, and will adhere to the terms and conditions as defined in the Trust Agreement, Trustee’s Oath of Office, and Conflict of Interest Policies. Those interested, are required to provide a cover letter indicating why you would like to become a Trustee and a recent Resume with three (3) letters of reference (at least one work related) to: Six Nations Community Development Trust “NON Resident Trustee” Oneida Business Park, 50 Generations Drive P.O. Box 675, Ohsweken, ON N0A 1M0 Please note the successful candidate will be required to have a CPIC background check completed.

Deadline Date: Friday, September 28, 2018 no later than 12:00 p.m. (noon) Please note: No faxes or emails will be accepted.


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LISTEN ONLINE

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

RADIO 93.5 FM

www.jukasaradio.com

Digital record made of ancient northwest Indigenous art lost in museum fire PMS Black C

VANCOUVER — Centuries-old artifacts from the Pacific northwest coast are among items lost in the recent fire that destroyed the National Museum of Brazil, but a museum curator in Vancouver says the North American works will live on through digitization. Karen Duffek, a curator with the Museum of Anthropology at the University of British Columbia, says about 40 northwest coast items, including a more than 300-year-old piece of Tlingit armour from Alaska, burned in Sunday's blaze. ``The set of armour, which is made out of wooden slats and a kind of twine or cordage, and painted, probably dates to the late 1700s,'' she said in a telephone interview. Research had not likely been done to determine the lineage of the warrior who once owned the armour, said Duffek, calling the artifact ``quite a rare thing.'' A Russian consul sent the armour to the Portuguese royal family as a gift in the early 1800s, she said, and from there it found its way to the museum in Rio de Janeiro. Destruction of the piece is a ``huge loss,'' she added. Another curator at the university, working with the Brazil museum, had managed to digitize 42 pieces before the fire, posting pictures and exact details about the armour, several artifacts from the Aleutian Islands, some Haida bowls and a

box. Duffek described the DESIGN FILE 1A result as a digital portal. That portal to the Reciprocal Research Network links to 30 museums around the world and Duffek said it is designed so that Indigenous artists and community researchers can digitally access their heritage, no matter where it is located. She said there are pockets of northwest coast Indigenous material and culture around the world, and while some collections in Europe are famous, others are almost unknown but often contain important pieces. ``Once in a while you hear of these smaller collections that many of us who are interested in researching these things have never heard about and I think for many people, this Brazilian one is one of them,'' she said. ``So at least it is good that there are some images that survived because I don't think, from what I have heard, that most of the museum's collection was digitized.'' She called the fire ``shocking,'' adding it may motivate museums to step up the expensive and time-consuming process of digitization, something the Museum of Anthropology has been working on since about 2007. The National Museum of Brazil is still tallying its losses but estimates some of the 20 million artifacts that are likely destroyed include rare Andean mummies, relics from ancient Egypt and unique dinosaur fossils.

design group inc.

PMS 186

201-51 Breithaupt St. Kitchener, ON E: info@lwdg.ca • www.lwdg.ca

CONCEPT

DOCKET: 5037 DATE: DEC8/2015 CLIENT: Jukasa Radio ITEM: Jukasa Radio Logo FILE NAME: 5037_JukasaRadio_Logo_Concepts_V2.ai

Designs have been created using graphics and imagery for position only. LWDG inc. does not own or hold license for any of these images. All conceptual designs are the property of LWDG inc. until they are paid for in full.


SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

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2018 Miss Six Nations Pageant Winners Baby Show Tiny Tot Girl: Keris Hill Tiny Tot Boy: Lokki Brant-Laforme Most Typical Indian Girl Oceana Jacobs Most Typical Indian Boy Chase Hill

Baby Show (2 year olds) 1st Place - Averlee Moore 2nd Place - Livia Skye 3rd Place - Beatrice Lickers Baby Show (19-23 months) 1st Place - Teelyn Staats 2nd Place - Oceana Jacobs 3rd Place - Shyla Anstett Baby Show (13-18 months) 1st Place - Quinley Staats 2nd Place - Leilani Jonathan 3rd Place - Miah Maracle

Baby Show (7-12 months) 1st Place - Roselynn Anderson 2nd Place - Alariah Styres 3rd Place - Kai Martin

Baby Show (0-6 months)

1st Place - Liam Asher Skye 2nd Place - Daisy General 3rd Place - Kara Isaacs

2018 Six Nations Ambassadors are: Lil’ Miss Six Nations Kylen Demaria Miss Mini Six Nations Teegan Jonathan Miss Preteen Six Nations Tilia Skye Miss Teen Six Nations Kayne Martin Miss Six Nations - Taylor Martin

Greasy Pig Age 10-13 - Zoe Tjepkema Age 6-9 - Jonathan Sundown ages 14 + - Sparky the Dog (Six Nations Fire Mascot) Baseball Tournament results 1st Little Humpsters 2nd NC Rattlers 50/50 Draw - Cheryl General $4159.00

Harness Horse Racing Results

Race 1 – Six Nations Elective Council Pace $5,000 1st - Flysantanna 2nd - Big is Better 3rd - Hoosier Lucky Lady 4th - Bye Bye Daddy

Race 2 – Fred “MIC” Hill Pace $2,000 1st - Lyons 2nd - Purse Friendship 3rd - Ricochet By Chance 4th - Altruistic Fella In memory of the Late Fred Hill, the family donated $200 to the winning driver - Scott R. Young Race #3 Purse $2,000 1st - Mighty Mouse 2nd - E L Avenger 3rd - Lis Deo 4th - Mervs Tru Legacy 5th - Mach An Angel In memory of the Late George & Carole Hill, the family donated $250 to the winning driver - Scott Coulter

Race #4 – Earl Hill Memorial Pace Purse $5,000 1st - Vijayscam 2nd - Dream Ball 3rd - St. Lads Zeke

IT’S A RETIREMENT GATHERING

IT’S A RETIREMENT GATHERING FOR FOR DR. CRANE & IRIS MACDONALD

DR. CRANE & IRIS MACDONALD

6PM TO 8PM DINNER AND SOCIALIZING 6PM TO 8PM DINNER AND SOCIALIZING

8PM TO 11PM DANCING TO THE MUSIC OF CECIL SAULT 8PM TO 11PM DANCING TO THE MUSIC OF CECIL SAULT

AT AT

GATHERING PLACE BY THE GRAND (old bingo hall) GATHERING PLACE BY THE GRAND (old bingo hall)

TICKETS ARE $45 PER TICKET TICKETS ARE $45 PER TICKET

TICKETS CAN BE PURCHASED FROM TICKETS CAN BE PURCHASED FROM THE OHSWEKEN DENTAL OFFICE CALL: 519-445-2221 THE OHSWEKEN DENTAL OFFICE CALL: 519-445-2221

LIMITED TICKETS AVAILABLE UNTIL SEPTEMBER 21, 2018 LIMITED TICKETS AVAILABLE UNTIL SEPTEMBER 21, 2018

CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE

PRESENTS

30thAnniversary Gala “Evening of Elegance”

Performance by

BigJoe Blues Band with Big Joe Master of ceremonies and performance by

Santee Smith

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21st, 2018 — 6:00PM TO 11:00PM AT THE GATHERING PLACE BY THE GRAND ALCOHOL FREE EVENT — TICKETS - $150.00 — TABLE OF EIGHT - $1000.00 FOR DONATIONS OR SPONSORSHIPS PLEASE CALL LANCIA AT 519-445-4324


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Foster a child, change a life.

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

Foster Family Information Night

Monday, September 24, 2018 • 6:30 - 8:00 PM Brant Family and Children’s Services 14 Henry Street, Brantford To register, please contact Carrie Davidson at 519-753-8681, ext. 330. Deadline for registration is September 21, 2018 If you are interested in learning about the process and realities of becoming a foster family for children and youth in foster care, please join us in an evening of information sharing.

4th - Redwhiteandboots In memory of the late Erlind Hill race by Earl, Brian Hill, Mark Hill and Mike Capton.

S T. PAUL’S 15t h A NNUA L

FREE ADMISSION

EVERYONE WELCOME!

Real Rez Dog Winner Bella from 7th Line

Exhibition Winners Primary Division 6 & Under Baked Goods - Marquee Bomberry Crafts - Emme Loft Roots, Vegetables and Flowers - Jacob Homer

Junior Division 7-13 Roots, Vegetables and Flowers - Jordan Homer Fine Arts - Original Shayde Sandy

Photography - Emma Redeye

Adult Division 14+ Roots, Vegetables & Fruit Bev Mt. Pleasant Baked Goods - Dorothy Russell Healthy Roots Cooking Tawnya Brant Canned Goods - Theresa Mt. Pleasant Needle Craft/Knitting Dawn Russell Quilts/Quilted Items Dana Martin Photography - Patty Doxtator-Hill Judge’s Choice - Dakota Brant Indian Manufacture Dave Green

Saturday September 22, 2018 • 12 - 5 pm Waterloo Park (by the bandshell) Rain or shine

Water provided on-site, please bring your refillable water bottle Hosted by

For more information : wisc@uwaterloo.ca • uwaterloo.ca/stpauls/pow-wow 519-885-1460 x25230

From karaoke and horse races to a three-pitch tournament and baby show, the weekend was filled with a revamped version of the fair that Six Nations residents remember from their childhoods. PHOTOS BY CHEZNEY MARTIN


TWO ROW TIMES

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TWO ROW TIMES

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

arts. culture. entertainment.

Award-winning singer Crystal Shawanda wows Club NV

BRANTFORD — In accordance with the Live Music Fridays, the last of the series welcomed Juno Award and CCMA Winner Crystal Shawanda to the stage of Club N.V., on Friday, August 31. Her powerful vocals rocked the night with surprise covers of Knarles Barkley and Etta James with the help of The Bad Guys live on stage. PHOTOS BY CHEZNEY MARTIN.

APTN's 'First Contact' brings Canadians to Indigenous communities CANADIAN PRESS

editor@tworowtimes.com

TWO ROW TIMES

WINNIPEG — Talk about a fish out of water story — an accountant from Alberta in a sweat lodge on a reserve, an animal lover from Ontario on an Inuit seal hunt, and a lobster fisherman from New Brunswick eating dinner with a residential school survivor. A new television show is exploring what happens when you bring six outspoken, non-Indigenous Canadians into Indigenous homes and communities. APTN's ``First Contact,'' a three-part documentary series, asks what some people really think about Indigenous Canadians. The participants initially respond with stereotypes: alcoholism, drug abuse, flop houses and handouts. But during the epic 28day cross-country journey, the group is forced to confront their prejudices head on. The series, based on an Australian show of the same name, was developed by Animiki See Digital Productions, Indios Productions and Numan Films — the former two are Indigenous-run.

Metis executive producer Vanessa Loewen said it was important to find participants that represent what a lot of Canadians think and bring them into situations where they can actually see what it's like to be Indigenous. Racism and prejudice are often rooted in a lack of education or human connection to people who are different, she said, and throughout the series there are many hopeful ``light bulb'' moments. ``You could see the change in some of their perceptions and you could see their willingness to connect with people. You could see stereotypes kind of just started to slowly become replaced with common human experience,'' she said. ``I hope that the viewer by extension experiences that exposure and education. Those are the things that will tear down the walls that are keeping communities separated.'' The series begins with the group in Winnipeg, which has the largest Indigenous population of any major city in Canada. They learn they will be sharing food and staying overnight in an Indigenous family's home _ and they are worried.

That quickly disappears when they arrive at Kevin Lamoureux's house. The former education lead for the National Centre for Truth and Reconciliation and associate vice president of Indigenous Affairs at the University of Winnipeg said he was excited for the opportunity. ``One of the consequences of living in a country that is collectively inheriting the wreckage of a broken relationship is that oftentimes Canadians haven't had the opportunity to build relationships with one another across ethnic lines, across cultural lines,'' he said in an interview. Lamoureux wasn't

shocked by any of the questions or comments that flowed across his dinner table. They were rooted in a simple lack of knowledge, he said, and after sharing stories, everyone quickly found common ground. ``It's amazing what is possible when we can connect on values and really connect as human beings,'' he said. There were similar responses from the other Indigenous participants in the show, said executive producer Stephanie Scott, who was raised in Winnipeg and is from the Roseau River Anishinabe First Nation in Manitoba. Despite knowing they

were opening their doors to outspoken people, and there was the possibility of a negative encounter, the Indigenous hosts thought it important to share their experiences. ``(The series) brought non-Indigenous Canadians into the Indigenous community. They were taught a little bit about the history, the culture, their food, how they survived a cultural genocide, how they maintain their lives, how they remained strong,'' she said. ``That's what reconciliation is to me.'' Narrated by George Stroumboulopoulos, the series showcases stunning environments from Nun-

avut to northern Ontario to the British Columbia coast. It also delves into a conversation that is sometimes provocative or uncomfortable, but it's a dialogue the executive producers say is important to have in Canada right now. ``If we take those six people and we change one or two of their voices, that's going to create a ripple effect,'' Scott said. ``That will start another conversation that will be more positive.'' The series airs on APTN on Sept. 11, 12 and 13, and will be followed by a two-part reunion special.


SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

TWO ROW TIMES

21

Robert Lepage's 'Kanata' to go ahead in Paris this December CANADIAN PRESS

editor@tworowtimes.com

TWO ROW TIMES

MONTREAL – A previously cancelled play by a Quebec playwright about the relationship between whites and Aboriginal Peoples will finally be presented in Paris despite criticism from Indigenous communities that its content is culturally insensitive. The Paris-based Theatre du Soleil nixed its production of Robert Lepage's ``Kanata'' earlier this summer after the show's North American co-producers backed out due to the controversy. Theatre du Soleil reversed its decision, however, and announced Wednesday the show, called ``Kanata - Episode 1 _ The Controversy,'' will go on this December on the previously scheduled dates. ``After taking the time to reflect, analyze, and wonder what course to follow, ... Theatre du Soleil

finally reached the conclusion 'Kanata' isn't hateful, sexist, racist or anti-Semitic,'' the theatre said in a statement. Lepage held a meeting in July with about 30 members of Quebec's Indigenous community who had signed an open letter denouncing the production for being an example of cultural appropriation. Activists complained 'Kanata' didn't include enough content from Indigenous Peoples. One week after that meeting, the show was cancelled. It was the second time over the summer a play by Lepage had been cancelled following criticism from cultural communities. A theatre in Montreal ended the production of his play, SLAV, after black activists accused the production of profiting off the pain of slaves. While it is still unclear whether the December production of 'Kanata' will include Indigenous artists, the theatre said it

will be up to the audience to decide whether the production has merit. ``Once the show is visible and people can judge, it will be free to have its detractors criticize it and to penalize it with the ultimate sanction, which is to leave the room,'' the theatre said. Quebec's three main political parties had denounced the decision to cancel the play. Parti Quebecois Leader Jean-Francois Lisee was particularly vocal about what he called an attack on artistic freedom. Lisee welcomed the news the show will in fact be performed in Paris. ``We will be able to see, judge, hate or love 'Kanata,''' he said. ``It's a victory for artistic freedom.'' Lepage's Ex Machina production company announced Wednesday the Parisian theatre will produce the show with its own financial means. The company's statement added Lepage will direct the show for free.

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22

TWO ROW TIMES

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

SPORTS

know the score.

Another first round KO for Hess

Six Nations fighter Karl "Razor" Hess folds opponent with devastating body shots in the first round JIM WINDLE

jim@tworowtimes.com

TWO ROW TIMES

MISSISSAUGA — Karl “The Razor” Hess won his fourth professional bout in convincing style Saturday night at the Paramount Fine Foods Centre (formerly the Hershey Centre) in Mississauga. Hess is now 3-1 as a pro, only losing a decision in his professional debut. All three wins have been in the form of first round knockouts, the latest against Mexico’s Manuel Gerardo Rodriguez, with a body punch to the ribs, just under Rodriguez left elbow. Hess hit him again while he was crumpling in the corner but it was the body shot that did the damage. “Rodriguez is a skilled boxer,” says Hess’ coach Jackie Armour who runs Brantford’s Black-EyeBoxing Club. “I think Karl may have hurt him with the first punch to the jaw.

Six Nations’s Super-welterweight boxer, Karl “The Razor” Hess buries his right fist into the ribcage of opponent, Manuel Gerardo RoSUBMITTED PHOTO driguez, of Mexico, in the first round of the United Boxing Promotions’ fight card

Karll "Razor" Hess (left) and Craig "Wardog" Hudson (right) won their fights Saturday night. Submitted photo

I don’t know whether it was broken or dislocated or something, but I know he was icing his jaw after the fight.” It wasn’t the only damage he received until the referee stopped the fight around the two-minute mark of the first round, with Rodriguez on all fours and his mouthpiece on the canvas. Hess looked confident and eager to get it done when the bell rang. But after popping Rodriguez with a hard right to the jaw, Hess says he wasn’t sure if the opponent was playing possum to draw him in, so he didn’t

immediately go after him to follow up. Not right away anyhow. After seeing enough to satisfy himself that Rodriguez was actually hurt, Hess opened up with his heavy artillery culminating in a vicious body shot to the ribs that put Rodriguez down. It was Hess’ third first round KO in a row, and maybe his most impressive. “I know Karl is getting stronger all the time,” says Armour.” He knows because he’s the guy wearing the body pad and hand pads when he is training and has felt Hess’ power growing, even

through the padding. Also on the card was Black-Eye-Boxing Club’s professional heavyweight, Craig “Wardog” Hudson who won by way of disqualification after being shoved out of the ring by his opponent. Hudson, who was injured in the fall, could not continue and Brady Hamel was disqualified giving the win to Hudson, who was well ahead on points at the time, in this writer’s opinion, not having seen the scorecards. Like Hess, Hudson has an impacting punch that hurts deep with both hands. Hudson was the

aggressor for most of the fight until the disqualification. Hamel is no easy mark. He has an impressive 4-2 pro-career with a bright future, but his record will now include a disqualification loss as well. But it seemed the fight was Hudson’s anyhow. The 44-year-old Hudson was landing well on 28-year-old Hamel with both hands throughout and the two fighters found themselves against the ropes at the end of the second round. The ropes could hardly bear the weight and nearly spilled both boxers out of the ring. But Hudson hung on to Hamel and helped pull him back into the ring after the bell. That should have been a heads up to fight promotors to tighten up the ropes for the heavyweights between rounds, but that did not take place and late in the third round, Hudson took Hamel to the ropes in the corner Hudson loaded up for a big punch but missed and his momentum turned him just as Hamel gave him a little push to help him along. The combined weight of both large men was too much for the ropes to hold and spilled Hudson over the overstretched top ropes, off the edge of the apron, catching his back and shoulder on his way down. Hudson was stunned when he got up and leaned against the apron of the ring assessing his own damage. “He told me he would CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE

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SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

TWO ROW TIMES

Nations Cup 2018 arriving at Six Nations STAFF REPORT

editor@tworowtimes.com

TWO ROW TIMES

SIX NATIONS — The Ohsweken Aces will be hosting the 2018 Iroquois Nations Cup lacrosse tournament here on Six Nations of the Grand River Territory at the Iroquois Lacrosse Arena (ILA) on September 20-23, 2018. The tournament is exclusive to only Haudenosaunee communities on both sides of the border. “The Game of Lacrosse is part of who we are, and this tournament is very unique in the fact that it is the only All-Native Lacrosse Tournament. We acknowledge and appreciate the tradition of this tournament, and what it represents to our people,” says event organizer Warren Hill. There are still openings for teams wishing to participate. “Things are looking good as we have roughly six teams confirmed so far and are expected at

least eight and possibly 10 teams,” says Hill. This Native-Only lacrosse tournament is held each year at the end of the summer lacrosse season. Host Communities rotate each year. This year it is here in Six Nations, least year in Akwesasne and the year before that in Onondaga. “We will also be welcoming the North Shore Indians from the Squamish Nations in British Columbia,” says Hill. Usual community participants are Akwesasne, Kanawake, Tyendinaga, Six Nations, Onondaga, New Town, Tuscarora, Cattaraugas, and Allegany. The Nations Cup will see some of the finest Native lacrosse players compete for the Iroquois Nations Cup and prize totalling $10,000 with the eventual champion taking home $5000. 2nd place $3500 and 3rd $1500. The tournament is 16 years of age and older, drawing players from Senior and Junior clubs and leagues.

The Tournament schedule calls for two games to be played on Thursday evening September 20th, with games played all-day the following Friday and Saturday. Sunday September 23 (Super Sunday) will see two semi-final games (Pool A 1st vs Pool B 2nd/ Pool B 1st vs Pool A 2nd) before a Bronze and Championship game. The Iroquois Nations Cup is the rebirth of an all-Native Championship that was held in the middle-to-late sixties and early seventies by lacrosse legend Ross Powless. CLA First Nations director Mike Kanentakeron Mitchell later revived it in 1997, and has been a huge success for lacrosse fans as they get to see the best Native lacrosse players in one major event. “I believe the Ohsweken Aces first compete in either the 2006 or 2007 Nations Cup,” Hill says. “The Aces have competed in every Nations Cup since, aside from years 20142015, and have won five Nations Cups.

could be in a wheelchair and out of work for up to ten months, without an income. A lot of work has to be done and money will be needed to make sure his transition from the hospital to home goes smoothly. (Ramps, widening doors, etc.) Any donations would be greatly appreciated, according to the GoFundMe appeal.

The incident is believed to have occurred between 9:00 pm and 10:00 pm. Detectives have collected evidence and canvassed the neighbourhood for information. At this time, detectives have no reason to believe this was an intentional act. We suspect it was an accident, and the driver simply panicked and fled the scene.

Darris Kilgour struck down in a hit and run JIM WINDLE

jim@tworowtimes.com

TWO ROW TIMES

BUFFALO — Darris Kilgour, lacrosse legend as both a player and coach, was the victim of a Hit and Run on September 2nd, which broke both tibias, one femur and dislocated a knee. He

Another KO victory for Hess continued

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 22

go back in if I wanted him, but that he couldn’t raise his right arm,” says Armour. Eventually, he did get back in the ring but the referee ruled that it was an intentional act to injure and Hamel was disqualified. Armour doesn’t feel the injury will be career ending by any stretch, however, Hudson will have to undergo some rehab to get full mobility and regain the strength in his

right shoulder. The success of BlackEye-Boxing’s stable of professional fighters, including Hess, Hudson and Winston Mathews, a Super-welterweight, Armour is seriously considering hosting a professional fight night in Brantford, perhaps at the Wayne Gretzky Arena later this year. “If I can get enough sponsorship to pull it off, I really think it would go here,” says Armour. “We have three professional

boxers in the stable now, all winning their last bouts. I know a lot more Six Nations fight fans will come if it’s closer, and there are a lot of Brantford and area fight fans to draw from too.” Armour is quite serious about showcasing his Brantford and Six Nations fighters in a professional atmosphere and has begun a search for someone to help underwrite the upfront cost of professional fight card, which is not cheap.

23

Indians drop Chief Wahoo logo for Canada stop CANADIAN PRESS

editor@tworowtimes.com

TWO ROW TIMES

TORONTO — The Cleveland Indians are giving fans a preview of their newlook uniforms this week in Toronto by dropping the Chief Wahoo image from their hats and jerseys. A team spokesman declined comment Friday on why the team made a change for its final series at Rogers Centre this season, only saying that an MLB. com website story on the development was factual. ``Acknowledging increased sensitivity to the Chief Wahoo image in Canada, the Indians ... opted not to feature it during this series,'' the story said. The caricature of a First Nations man was the subject of controversy during the 2016 Major League Baseball playoffs in Toronto. Indigenous activist Douglas Cardinal filed a human rights complaint federally and provincially against the Indians, MLB and Rogers Communications _ the owner of the Blue Jays _ trying to stop Cleveland from using the logo during the American League Championship Series that year. Lenczner Slaght lawyer Monique Jilesen, who has represented Cardinal, said the parties have since resolved the human rights proceedings and the court application. ``We were very pleased to see that the team decided not to use the logo at the game in Toronto,'' Jilesen said Friday in an email to The Canadian

Press. Cleveland manager Terry Francona said the uniform change for the four-game series was a decision made by the organization and not MLB. ``We're just trying to be respectful,'' he said before Friday night's game. ``We're never trying to be disrespectful by wearing it, but it's just (the) respectful thing.'' The logo is something that has long bothered Blue Jays president Mark Shapiro, who spent more than two decades as an Indians executive. ``I never said it when I was in Cleveland, but I struggled with Chief Wahoo from the day I got there in 1992 to the day I left,'' Shapiro said Friday. ``I was happy to see it consistently get diminished. ``I will shed no tears when it's gone completely.'' Chief Wahoo will return to the Indians' uniforms on Monday at Tampa Bay and will remain for the rest of the 2018 season. The Indians and MLB announced plans last January to remove the logo from their uniforms completely beginning in 2019. Shapiro, who joined the Blue Jays in 2015 after 24 seasons with the Indians, played a lead role in establishing a block ``C'' as Cleveland's logo. It replaced the cartoonish image of a big-toothed First Nations man with a scarlet face and single feather in his headdress. Shapiro touched on the logo issue during a wide-ranging afternoon media availability in a stadium boardroom.

``It doesn't mean that much because I'm focused on the Blue Jays,'' he said. ``I guess there's like a small part of me that kind of says, 'Good. It's about time.''' MLB has said the decision to scrap the logo came from the league's commitment to ``building a culture of diversity and inclusion throughout the game.'' Longtime Blue Jays radio announcer Jerry Howarth, who retired in the off-season, made a point of not saying Cleveland's nickname after a First Nations fan wrote to him explaining how hurtful the name and logo were to Indigenous people. Shapiro, meanwhile, weighed in on a variety of subjects during a 40-minute question-and-answer session. He declined comment on reports of interest from the New York Mets, but said he has received ``strong support'' from Blue Jays' ownership and wants to stay in Toronto. ``This is where I want to be,'' said Shapiro, who is signed through 2020. Also Friday, top prospect Vladimir Guerrero Jr. was named Baseball America's minor league player of the year. The Blue Jays declined to include the triple-A star with their September callups and instead sent him to the Arizona Fall League. ``I feel strongly that the best thing for Vladdy's development is the path that we laid out,'' Shapiro said. The Indians-Blue Jays series continues through Sunday.

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Mental Health Team Lead Development Assistant Canadian Prenatal Nutrition Program Worker Indigenous Court Worker

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Peel Aboriginal Indigenous Friendship Full Time TBD Sept 14, 2018 Centre, Mississauga, On Accounting Support Clerk Inspire, Ohsweken, On Full Time TBD Sept 14, 2018 Administrative Assistant Niagara Peninsula Aboriginal Area Full Time $35,000. - Sept 14, 2018 Management Bd, Ohsweken, On $40,000. Yr Chief Operating Officer Chiefs of Ontario, Toronto Full Time TBD Sept 17, 2018 Weekend Visitor Clerk Woodland Cultural Ctre, Brantford,Ont Part Time $15.00 Hr Sept 21, 2018 Cultural Interpreter Woodland Cultural Ctre, Museum, Brantford, On Full Time TBD Sept 21, 2018 Gas Attendant Oasis 54 Gas, Six Nations Varies $14.00 Hr Sept 24, 2018 Class Instructor Niagara Peninsula Aboriginal Area Contract TBD Open Until Fil ed Management Bd, St. Catharines, On Interim Educational Resource Assistant Hamilton Regional Indian Ctre, Hamilton, On Part Time TBD Open Until Fil ed Custodial Staff SN of the Grand River Dev. Corp. Contract TBD Open Until Fil ed Grounds Staff SN of the Grand River Dev. Corp. Contract TBD Open Until Fil ed Transportation Facilitator Niwasa Kendaaswin Teg, Hamilton, On Part Time TBD Open Until Fil ed Anti-Human Trafficking Team Advocate Hamilton-Wentworth Chapter of Native Full Time TBD Open Until Fil ed Women Inc, Hamilton, On Weekend Crisis Intervention Workers Hamilton-Wentworth Chapter of Native Hrs. Varies TBD Open Until Fil ed Women Inc., c/o Native Women’s Ctre Hamilton, On Language Project Lead Six Nations Education - Life Long Contract TBD Ongoing Until Filled Learning Task Force

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In Memoriam

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Smith Myrtle: In Loving Memory of our dear Mother, grandmother and great grandmother, who left us Sept 10, 1992.

Lovingly remembered and sadly missed by Annette, Jim & Joan, Bob, Kathy & Scott and Mike & Sandi and all their families.

Coming Events

OPEN JAM CHIEFSWOOD FELLOWSHIP Sat Sept 15 1 P M 506 4th LINE 6 KM WEST OF OHSWEKEN, SIX NATIONS DOOR PRIZES..50/50 DRAW..SILENT AUCTION

BRING YOUR INSTRUMENT AND A FRIEND AND ENJOY THE BEST IN LOCAL TALENT POT LUCK LUNCH INFO...PHIL 905 768 5442

Turkey Supper - Friday, Sept 21/18 for Christ Church - 4 pm - 7 pm Held at Social Services Gym 17 Sunrise Court, Ohsweken Adults - 12.00 Children - 5.00 Takeouts available

We are looking for caregivers who are mature. Experience an asset. Work as part of a team. The client is a disabled elderly male requiring complete, personal care. He uses a BiPAP machine, electric wheelchair & bed and electric lift. Rural setting. Own transportation is needed. Live-in accommodation is available. Full time, some weekends, shifts and overtime. Some light housekeeping, laundry and equipment care part of the job. Must have good English, communication skills. Training provided. Average of 40-44hrs/week at $17.00/hr. If serious, forward resume to Brenda at e-mail: brenylab@yahoo.ca OR phone 519-449-3941.

Michelle Farmer’s Studio of Dance & Modelling Fall Registration - 44th Season Thursday September 13th. 5:30-7:30pm Saturday September 15th. 10:00-12:00 noon If needed...a registration appt can be set up at your convenience

1824 4th Line Ohsweken 519-717-9099 Ages 2 - Adult michellefarmerfuller@gmail.com Tap, Jazz, Ballet, Lyrical, Hiphop, Musical Theater, & Modelling

Yard Sale

Giant Yard Sale Saturday Sept. 15 10 to 2

Grand River United Church 1585 Mohawk Road (at 4th Line)

Please recycle this newspaper

Come for bargains, stay for $5 lunch! (outside or indoors, depends on weather)

Thank You

Coming Events

Brightening the Spirit Breaking the Silence of Suicide THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT

Draw Winners – Barbecue – Rose General 2 lawn chairs – Karen Hill 2 deer hides – Glen Porter

Winners for filling out a survey –

A. Hill – $50.00 gift card Food Basics Marcie Powless – $25.00 gift card Tim Hortons Jeremy Porter – $10.00 gift card Dollarama

Help Wanted

IN-HOME CAREGIVER NEEDED

There is a special kind of Love That's meant for you alone. A Special place within our hearts, That only you can own. You know that we still love you, That we miss you everyday. We still feel lost without you And will always feel that way. Precious memories never fade, Despite the passing years.

Coming Events

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Brightening the Spirit Breaking the Silence of Suicide

TACO TUESDAY SEPT. 18, 2018 5 - 7 PM free St. PETER’S HALL 1631 Chiefswood Rd. Ohsweken

Yard Sale GYNORMOUS FALLOWEEN YARD SALE Sept. 14th & 15th 8:00am - 3:00pm 7365 Indian line (near Mohawk rd.) Books - movies - CDs Huge selection shoes Clothes - all sizes Epic selection of toys, play house, princess youth bed frame Drum set with cymbals Large selection of costumes - wigs - masks And much more PRICES SO LOW, YOU'LL BE YELLING "START THE CAR! START THE CAR!!" Saturday, Sept 15, 8:30 AM Multi-Family Yard Sale 2147 Chiefswood Rd Lots of items to choose from

CLASSIFIED ADS STARTING AT $12.5O

Place your classified ads at Oneida Business Park, Suite 124, 50 Generations Drive (at the back of the building)

(519) 900 5535

Coming Events

Brightening the Spirit Breaking the Silence of Suicide

ANNUAL DINNER FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2018 5 - 8 PM SOCIAL SERVICES GYM 15 SUNRISE COURT OHSWEKEN, ON N0A 1M0

PLEASE REGISTER (519) 445-4204 (905) 768-3891


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TWO TWO ROW ROW TIMES TIMES

SEPTEMBER 2018 SEPTEMBER 12TH, 5TH, 2018

Birth Announcement

In Memoriam

In Memoriam

Kennedy McGuire and Charles Jamieson are over the moon Excited to announce the arrival of their first-born daughter, Luna Mavis Jamieson. Born at McMaster Hospital on Friday, September 7th, 2018 at 1:28 a.m. weighing 7lbs and 7 oz. She will be watched over by her guardian angel in Heaven, grandfather Patrick Mcguire. A very special thank you to our wonderful midwife, Megan Bowen for the spectacular delivery.

Forrest, Harry Joseph - November 24, 1941 - September 13, 2017

Forrest, Harry Joseph - Nov. 24, 1941 - September 13, 2017 In loving memory of Step-Dad and Special Papa of Veronica, Jackie, Joseph, Joshua, Maribeth, Tomasina, Dean, Trevor, Tobias, Amadeus, Justine, Lana, Toni Marie, Mark and Clayton, John, Addy, Zoey, Owen & Emery

In loving memory of my Husband of 21 years. No matter where I am Your spirit will be beside me For I know no matter what You will always let me know "As I sit in Heaven" and watch you everyday I tried to let you know with signs I never went away I hear you when you're laughing and watch you as you sleep I even place my arms around you To calm you as you weep I see you wish away the days Begging to have me home So I try to send you signs So you know you are not alone Don't feel guilty that you have Life that was denied to me Heaven is truly beautiful Just you wait and see So live your life, laugh again Enjoy yourself be free Then I know with Every breath you take You'll be taking one for me

In Memoriam

Smith: Russell Wayne In loving memory of my Dear brother and Uncle, left us on Sept 27/2017. Time goes by but memories stay As near and dear as yesterday No longer in our Lives to share But in our hearts you are always there. Sadly missed by Annette and Family

So many things have happened since you were called away So many things to share with you had you been left to stay Not a day goes by that you aren't in our thoughts Our love for you will forever last You left us some wonderful memories We thank you for that and for your never ending wisdom

You were a very special Dad & special Papa to all

Remembering - With Love Carol Tobicoe & families

Hall for Rent

For Sale

Notice

FOR SALE A SEPTIC THREE CHAMBER TANK THAT HOOKS INTO A LARGER SEPTIC ALSO A CISTERN I THERE ARE TWO PROPANE TANKS 450 LITERS EACH. YOU REMOVE OPEN TO OFFERS CELL 905 537 9485

Job Fair Thursday, September 13th, 2018 11:00am to 4:00pm Ancaster Fair Grounds (Marriott Hall) 630 Trinity Road S. Jerseyville, ON Busing is available please email for pickup locations cathysmith2017@gmail.com

Royal Canadian Legion Branch 90, 21 Oak St Brantford 519-752-0331

We are accepting HALL

RENTAL

RESERVATIONS for your event

Buck and Doe - Birthdays - Holiday Parties - Anniversaries Weddings - Family Reunions - Showers - Celebration of Life or ANY special event. Branch 90 has been serving the Brant County area since 1927 and will be happy to ensure your visit to us is a memorable one! We also have entertainment every Friday night and Karaoke Saturday evening.

Notice

Foster a child, change a life.

CHECK OUT OUR NEW AND IMPROVED WEBSITE!

KAREN KARE™ MONTHLY NUTRITION PACKAGE $220.00 $170.00 / MONTH

Karen Kare™ comes with all the nutrients proven to give a healthier, happier life including: • VEGA ONE® ALL-IN-ONE SHAKE • ENEREX® GREENS • MEDI-C PLUS® • ORGANIKA® GRAPE SEED EXTRACT These products work in conjunction to help bring you back to health, and keep you in best health. We ship directly to your door, monthy, for less ($220 value). Achieve the Impossible! 2023 Chiefswood Rd Ohsweken, Ontario N0A 1M0

519-445-4554

www.KarenHill.ca

Foster Family Information Night

Monday, September 24, 2018 • 6:30 - 8:00 PM Brant Family and Children’s Services 14 Henry Street, Brantford To register, please contact Carrie Davidson at 519-753-8681, ext. 330. Deadline for registration is September 21, 2018 If you are interested in learning about the process and realities of becoming a foster family for children and youth in foster care, please join us in an evening of information sharing.


TWO ROW TIMES TWO ROW TIMES

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018 SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

CLUES ACROSS 1. Feel pain 5. Interest rate 8. Long narrative poem 12. Sedimentary rock 14. No (Scottish) 15. Ribosomal ribonucleic acid 16. Sleep gear 18. One who buys and sells securities 19. Cincinnati ballplayers 20. Of the backbone 21. Car mechanics group 22. Iranian village 23. Canadian peninsula 26. For all ills or diseases 30. Known for his “razor” 31. One who plays the viola 32. Resinlike substance 33. Educational association 34. Inappropriate 39. A team’s best pitcher 42. The cost of bus travel 44. Badgerlike mammal 46. Popular sport in Ireland 47. Written works 49. Pop 50. Consumed 51. Something comparable to another 56. Wild goat 57. One-time space station 58. Outline of a plan 59. Actress Petty 60. An electrically charged atom 61. Chewed and swallowed 62. Bones (Latin) 63. Central nervous system 64. Type of pipe CLUES DOWN 1. Vipers 2. Pal 3. One who has been to Mecca 4. Energy and enthusiasm

27 27

ARIES – Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, you may want to be everywhere at once when the social invitations arrive. But this week you will have to pick your RSVPs carefully. Spend time with close friends. TAURUS – Apr 21/May 21 You may have a lot of things on your mind, Taurus. The best way to handle this kind of situation is to find a quiet place and think about all the answers you need.

GEMINI – May 22/Jun 21 A spending spree is not the way to go right now, Gemini. You have to be more responsible with your money. Ask a relative or friend to help you work on a budget.

CANCER – Jun 22/Jul 22 Problems have a funny way of sticking around even when you try to avoid them, Cancer. Rather than running from difficult decisions, it is time to meet them head on.

5. Leaf-footed bug genus 6. Southern belle accessory 7. __ de Mornay, actress 8. Print errors 9. Preceding 10. Asian nation 11. The people in a movie 13. Liberate 17. Strong laxatives 24. Tub 25. Happening 26. Polyvinyl acetate 27. Small island (British) 28. Neither 29. The G.O.A.T. 35. What Goodell oversees 36. One who engages in Dawah

Answers for September 12, 2018 Crossword Puzzle

37. Tall, rounded vase 38. Electroencephalograph 40. Made of clay and hardened by heat 41. Great happiness 42. Chinese surname 43. Supposed emanations 44. Travelers 45. Loss of bodily movements 47. Los __, rock group 48. Seabirds 49. Used to store grain 52. Whale ship captain 53. “Joker” actor 54. Portends good or evil 55. Organized group of criminals

SUDOKU

LEO – Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, if you have had an overwhelming week, you can find a restful spot to recharge. Plan a spa weekend or even just a quiet hike through a state park .

VIRGO – Aug 24/Sept 22 A change of scenery is something you can use right now, Virgo. Pack up an overnight bag or backpack and hit the road for some spontaneous adventures.

LIBRA – Sept 23/Oct 23 Focus most of your energy on a work assignment that has been looming for some time now, Libra. Once it is off your plate, you can focus your energy on everything else. SCORPIO – Oct 24/Nov 22 Don’t worry if people do not always understand your intentions, Scorpio. You are a natural born leader, and you have to make some challenging decisions from time to time.

SAGITTARIUS – Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, you may find yourself as the life of the party sometime this week. Embrace the limelight but make sure to set aside some time for rest and relaxation.

CAPRICORN – Dec 22/Jan 20 You have a big event on the horizon that you have been planning, Capricorn. If it has been taking up too much of your energy, try delegating a few tasks to get some relief.

AQUARIUS – Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, try to be supportive of those around you even when you may not agree with all of their reasoning. Diplomacy will help you keep a good group of friends.

PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED ADS AT

3304 Sixth Line Rd. Ohsweken, Ontario N0A 1M0 Phone: (905) 765-7884 Fax: (905) 765-3154 RIMS & BATTERIES • UNBELIEVABLE PRICES

Oneida Business Park ♦ 50 Generations Drive Suite 124 (at the back of the building) MON - FRI 10-4 or email us at tworowtimes@gmail.com

PISCES – Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, if you can’t figure out something that is puzzling you, it’s best to take it to a few other people who may offer a fresh perspective.

3304 Sixth Line Rd. Ohsweken, Ontario N0A 1M0 Phone: (905) 765-7884 Fax: (905) 765-3154 construction@sitnbull.ca


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TWO ROW TIMES

SEPTEMBER 12TH, 2018

How Canada’s #1 Assembly Is Putting...

The BE AN

...The Cool Back Into School

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Two Row Times  

September 12, 2018

Two Row Times  

September 12, 2018

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