Page 1

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BI-WEEKLY PAYMENT

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75 1.9

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AWARDED THE HIGHEST GOVERNMENT CRASH SAFETY RATING▲ U.S. NATIONAL HIGHWAY TRAFFIC SAFETY ADMINISTRATION

DEALER INVOICE PRICE OF $27,514‡ INCLUDES $1,313 IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTSΩ, DELIVERY AND DESTINATION FEES. PLUS HST.

%

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HyundaiCanada.com

∇ logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice Price of $14,591/$16,308/$24,575/$23,419/$27,514 available on all new 2015 Accent 5-Door L Manual/Elantra Sedan L Manual/Sonata GL Auto/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD models ®/™The Hyundai names, OTTAWA’S FAVOURITE BRAND and includes price adjustments of $636/$719/$1,252/$473/$1,313. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795, fees, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and$ dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Delivery and Destination 2,00Corp. charge includes freight, P.D.E. and a full tank of gas. *The customer prices are those reflected on the dealer invoice from Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. The dealer invoice price includes a holdback amount for which the dealer is subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada to $636/$719/$1,252/$473/$1,313 available 0 ΩPrice adjustments of up † Limited model shown♦ on all new 2015 Accent 4-Door L Manual/Elantra Sedan L Manual/Sonata GL Auto/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction trade-in required. ◊Leasing OWN ITwith any other WITH available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle 2015 offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2015 Accent 5-Door L 6-speed Manual/Elantra L 6-speed Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD with an annual lease rate of 0%/0%/1.9%. Bi-weekly lease payment of $67/$76/$150 † %for a 60-month walk-away lease. Total lease obligation is $8,783/$9,840/$19,533.80. Lease offer includes

SPINWE’LL & WIN PAY WEEKLY

FREE OIL CHANGE FOR 2

HWY: 9.3L/100 KM CITY: 11.6L/100 KM▼

SANTA FE

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2015

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00 27, 2015 DATE,0February MEDIA Newspaper AD TYPE MAR_5Car_DON REGION 2016 CENTRAL

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2016-10-03 2:25 PM

[JOB INFO]

[APPROVALS]

[MECHANICAL SPECS] LIVE N/A TRIM 10.50" X 20.79" BLEED N/A

H16Q4-INT-DAA-3102 HYUNDAI October Incentives Sept. 28, 2016 Newspaper OCT_3Car_DON Ottawa MASTER

CREATIVE DIRECTOR ART DIRECTOR COPYWRITER IMAGE RETOUCHER MAC ARTIST PRODUCER ACCOUNTS PROOFREADER CLIENT

______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______

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INNOCEAN WORLDWIDE CANADA, INC. 720 King St. West, Suite 505, Toronto ON M5V 2T3

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IN SALES TAX PRICE ADJUSTMENTS BLEED N/A March Dealer_Ads February 27, 2015 PLUS Powerline Road, COLOUR C Newspaper MAR_5Car_DON Brantford FOR UP TO CENTRALFINANCING MONTHS

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INNOCEAN WORLDWIDE CANADA, INC. 720 King St. West, Suite 505, Toronto ON M5V 2T3

[ACTION] ____ PDFX1A to Pub ____ Collect to Resource Site ____ Lo Res PDF ____ Revision & New Laser ____ Other _____________________ __________________________ __________________________

[SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS]

INNOCEAN WORLDWIDE CANADA, INC. 662 King St. West, Unit 101, Toronto ON M5V 1M7

[FONTS] Arial Narrow Univers LT

2016-10-03 2:25 PM

____ PDFX1A to Pub ____ Collect to Resource Site OCTOBER_3_Car_OTT_MASTER ____ Lo Res PDF [APPROVALS] [ACTION] ____ Revision & New Laser CREATIVE DIRECTOR ______ Simon Duffy ____ PDFX1A – High Res PDF ____ Other _____________________ ART DIRECTOR ____ Shipped to PUB ______ Andrei Sherwin COPYWRITER ______ Client ____ Collect to Resource Site __________________________ IMAGE RETOUCHER ______ Steve Rusk ____ Lo Res PDF K MAC ARTIST ______ Chris B ____ Revision & New Laser __________________________ PRODUCER ______ MJ Martinez ____ Other _____________________ ACCOUNTS ______ Kayte Waters PROOFREADER ______ Mike Overton CLIENT ______ Hyundai

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100% [SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS]

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contact Monica Lima e: mlima@innocean.ca t: 647-925-1315 c: 416-806-0468

[PRINTED AT]

[ACTION]

CREATIVE DIRECTOR ______ Simon Duffy 1 ART DIRECTOR ______ Simon Duffy REV COPYWRITER ______ Client [JOB INFO] [MECHANICAL SPECS] IMAGE RETOUCHER ______ Steve Rusk DOCKET # H16Q4-INT-DAA-3102 LIVE N/A M. 10.50" X 20.79" MACHYUNDAI ARTIST ______ JuanTRIM CLIENT PROJECT October Incentives BLEED N/A ______ Monica Lima PRODUCER DATE Sept. 28, 2016 MEDIA Newspaper COLOUR C M Y ______ Kayte Waters ACCOUNTS AD TYPE OCT_3Car_DON REGION Ottawa MASTER ______ Sha Lalapet PROOFREADER CLIENT ______ Hyundai [PUBLICATION INFO]

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®/™The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. ∇Ottawa favourite brand statement based on January to December 2015 Polk sales report of Hyundai vehicles in competing segments. ΩSales Tax promotion price adjustments of up to $2,289/$4,555/$4,107 available on Accent 5-Door GLS Auto/2016 Tucson 1.6 Ultimate/2016 Sonata 2.0T Ultimate models on cash and finance purchases only. Price adjustments are equivalent to the provincial sales tax and GST (as applicable) payable on the applicable MSRP only. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on the Accent 5-Door GLS Auto/2016 Tucson 1.6 Ultimate/2016 Sonata 2.0T Ultimate models with an annual finance rate of 0%. Monthly payments are $230/$615/$559 for 84/60/60 months. $0 down payment required. Cash price is $19,338/$36,972/$33,520. Cost of borrowing is $0. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination charge of $1,595/$1,795/$1,795, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. ♦Prices of models shown: 2016 Accent GLS Auto/2016 Tucson 1.6T Ultimate AWD/2016 Sonata 2.0T Ultimate are $21,627/$41,527/$37,627. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,795/$1,795, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Ω◊♦Offers available for a limited time and subject to change or cancellation without notice. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited. Visit www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions.

[PRINTED AT]

Fast Take-Out Available

______ Simon Duffy ______ Simon Duffy ______ Client ______ Steve Rusk ______ Juan M. ______ Monica Lima ______ Kayte Waters ______ Sha Lalapet ______ Hyundai

visit HyundaiCanada.com

[FONTS]

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2016-10-03 2:25 PM

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[PUBLICATION INFO]

IN SALES TAX PRICE ADJUSTMENTS

THIS IS HOW WE DO IT.

50 Market St. S., Brantford

DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS

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[APPROVALS]

[MECHANICAL SPECS]

5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty††

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[MECHANICAL SPECS]

H15Q1_PR_DAA_1023 HYUNDAI March Dealer_Ads February 27, 2015 Newspaper MAR_5Car_DON CENTRAL

0

FINANCING

BREAKFAST SPECIALS [JOB INFO]

$

463 Powerline Road, ROAD, BRANTFORD 463 POWERLINE PAPER TO INSERT DEALER TAG HEREBrantford SONATA 519•751•2171 brantfordhyundai.ca

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®/™The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. ∇Ottawa favourite brand statement based on January to December 2015 Polk sales report of Hyundai vehicles in competing segments. ΩSales Tax promotion price adjustments of up to $2,289/$4,555/$4,107 available on Accent 5-Door GLS Auto/2016 Tucson 1.6 Ultimate/2016 Sonata 2.0T Ultimate models on cash and finance purchases only. Price adjustments are equivalent to the provincial sales tax and GST (as applicable) payable on the applicable MSRP only. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on the Accent 5-Door GLS Auto/2016 Tucson 1.6 Ultimate/2016 Sonata 2.0T Ultimate models with an annual finance rate of 0%. Monthly payments are $230/$615/$559 for 84/60/60 months. $0 down payment required. Cash price is $19,338/$36,972/$33,520. Cost of borrowing is $0. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination charge of $1,595/$1,795/$1,795, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. ♦Prices of models shown: 2016 Accent GLS Auto/2016 Tucson 1.6T Ultimate AWD/2016 Sonata 2.0T Ultimate are $21,627/$41,527/$37,627. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,795/$1,795, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Ω◊♦Offers available for a limited time and subject to change or cancellation without notice. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited. Visit www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions.

PLUS

THE SPIRIT OF ALL NATIONS @tworowtimes | Serving the Dish with One 1023_DON_15_3124 Spoon Territory

IN SALES TAX PRICE ADJUSTMENTS Ω

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®/™The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. ∇Ottawa favourite brand statement based on January to December 2015 Polk sales report of Hyundai vehicles in competing segments. ΩSales Tax promotion price adjustments of up to $2,289/$4,555/$4,107 available on Accent 5-Door GLS Auto/2016 Tucson 1.6 Ultimate/2016 Sonata 2.0T Ultimate models on cash and finance purchases only. Price adjustments are equivalent to the provincial sales tax and GST (as applicable) payable on the applicable MSRP only. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on the Accent 5-Door GLS Auto/2016 Tucson 1.6 Ultimate/2016 Sonata 2.0T Ultimate models with an annual finance rate of 0%. Monthly payments are $230/$615/$559 for 84/60/60 months. $0 down payment required. Cash price is $19,338/$36,972/$33,520. Cost of borrowing is $0. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination charge of $1,595/$1,795/$1,795, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. ♦Prices of models shown: 2016 Accent GLS Auto/2016 Tucson 1.6T Ultimate AWD/2016 Sonata 2.0T Ultimate are $21,627/$41,527/$37,627. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,795/$1,795, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Ω◊♦Offers available for a limited time and subject to change or cancellation without notice. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited. Visit www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions.

IMAGE RETOUCHER ______ Steve Rusk ____ Revision & New Laser Get Pre-approved at: brantfordhyundaiused.ca ______ Juan M. ____ Other _____________________ PRODUCER ______ Monica Lima __________________________ ACCOUNTS ______ Kayte Waters __________________________ 2016 PROOFREADER ______ Sha Lalapet CLIENT ______ Hyundai

BRANTFORD C M Y 2016 K MAC ARTIST

4 555 2 290 4 105 2016 | www.tworowtimes.com | WEDNESDAY October 19th, IN SALES TAX PRICE ADJUSTMENTS Ω

PLUS

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[PUBLICATION INFO]

Ultimate model shown♦

Ultimate model shown♦

0

Dealers may charge additional fees for administration of up to $499. Charges may vary by Dealer.

names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice Price of $14,591/$16,308/$24,575/$23,419/$27,514 available on all t:new 2015 Accent 5-Door L Manual/Elantra SedanINNOCEAN L Manual/Sonata GL Auto/Tucson GL 662 FWD Manual/Santa Sport 2.4LON FWD Please contact Monica Lima e: mlima@innocean.ca 647-925-1315 c: 416-806-0468 WORLDWIDE CANADA, INC. King St. West, UnitFe 101, Toronto M5Vmodels 1M7 $719/$1,252/$473/$1,313. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795, fees, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Delivery and Destination tank of gas. *The customer prices are those reflected on the dealer invoice from Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. The dealer invoice price includes a holdback amount for which the dealer is subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments of up to $636/$719/$1,252/$473/$1,313 available $ GL Auto/Tucson GL FWD $Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD $ models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in required. ◊Leasing al/Elantra Sedan L Manual/Sonata , , , ancial Services based on a new 2015 Accent 5-Door L 6-speed Manual/Elantra L 6-speed Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD with an annual lease rate of 0%/0%/1.9%. Bi-weekly lease payment of $67/$76/$150 for a 60-month walk-away lease. Total lease obligation is $8,783/$9,840/$19,533.80. Lease offer includes REV PLUS PLUS PLUS 95/$1,795. Lease offer excludes registration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes. $0 security deposit on all models. 20,000 km allowance per year applies. Additional charge of $0.12/km. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2015 Sonata GL Auto/ % payments % FORrequired. FOR UP TO FOR UP TO UP TO GLS model shown♦ finance rate of 0.9/1.9%. Weekly are $70/$61 for% 84/96 months. $0 down payment Cost of Borrowing is $905/$1,957. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,695/$1,760, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offers exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, and Ultimate model shown♦ FINANCING MONTHS FINANCING MONTHS FINANCING MONTHS modelof shown♦ Sonata GL Auto for $24,575 at 0.9% per annum equals $70 weekly for 84 months for a total obligation of $25,446.12. $0 down payment required. Cash price is $24,575. Cost of Borrowing is $905. Example price includes Delivery and Ultimate Destination $1,795, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance e, PPSA, license. Fees may vary by dealer. ♦Price of models shown: 2015 Accent GLS Auto/Elantra Limited/Sonata Sport 2.0T/Tucson Limited AWD/Santa Fe Sport Limited AWD are $21,277/$26,927/$32,943/$35,892/$41,577. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795, GET UP TO GET UPLimited(HWY TO GET(HWY UP TO6.7L/100KM; ng HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. ▼Fuel consumption for new 2015 Accent GLS (HWY 6.3L/100KM; City 8.9L/100KM); 2015 Elantra 6.7L/100KM; City 9.7L/100KM); 2015 Sonata GL Auto THIS IS HOW WE DO IT. visit HyundaiCanada.com AWD (HWY 9.3L/100KM; City 11.6L/100KM);2015 Santa Fe Sport Limited AWD (HWY 9.8L/100KM; City 12.9L/100KM); are based on Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison DOCKET # H15Q1_PR_DAA_1023 LIVE N/A CREATIVE DIRECTOR 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty antra received the lowest number of 5-year/100,000 problems per 100 vehicles among small/compact cars in the proprietary J.D. Power 2014 Initial Quality StudySM (IQS). Study based on responses from 86,118 new-vehicle owners, measuring 239 models and measures opinions after 90 days of ownership. Propriety study results 5-year/Unlimited km 24 Hour Roadside Assistance km Powertrain Warranty HYUNDAI TRIM 10.28" X 11.75" DIRECTOR ns of owners surveyed in February-May 2014. Your experiences may vary. Visit jdpower.com. ▲Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffic CLIENT Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). ‡†♦◊Ω*Offers available for a limited time ART and subject e. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. Visit www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions.Ω Ω Ω

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[MECHANICAL SPECS]

DEALER INVOICE PRICE OF $27,514‡ INCLUDES $1,313 IN PRICE ADJUSTMENTSΩ, DELIVERY AND DESTINATION FEES. PLUS HST.

MONTHS

5-year/100,000 km______ Powertrain LIVE N/A CREATIVE DIRECTOR ____ PDFX1A to Pub Simon Duffy Warranty % FOR UP TO % FOR UP TO % FOR UP TO HyundaiCanada.com TRIM 10.28" X 11.75" ART DIRECTOR Simon Duffy 5-year/100,000 km______ Emission Warranty ____ Collect to Resource Site FINANCING MONTHS FINANCING MONTHS FINANCING MONTHS GET UP TO BLEED N/A COPYWRITER ____ Lo Res PDF ______ Client ______images Steve Rusk IMAGE RETOUCHER Revisionowned & New by Laser 2015 ®/™The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, and slogans are____ trademarks Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ‡Dealer Invoice Price of $14,591/$16,308/$24,575/$23,419/$27,514 available on all new 2015 Accent 5-Door L Manual/Elantra Sedan L Manual/Sonata GL Auto/Tucson GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L THIS IS HOW WE DO IT. visit HyundaiCanada.com M. include Delivery COLOUR C M adjustments Y K MAC ARTIST ______ Juan ____ _____________________ HWY: 9.8L/100 KM and includes price of $636/$719/$1,252/$473/$1,313. Prices andOther Destination charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$1,760/$1,795, fees, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. Delivery an 5-year/100,000 km Emission Warranty 5-year/100,000 km Comprehensive Limited Warranty CITY: 12.9L/100 KM▼ Monica Lima __________________________ charge includes freight, P.D.E. and a full tankPRODUCER of gas. *The ______ customer prices are those reflected on the dealer invoice from Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. The dealer invoice price includes a holdback amount for which the dealer is subsequently reimbursed by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. ΩPrice adjustments of up to $636/$719/$1,252/$473/$1 5-year/Unlimited km 24 Hour Roadside Assistance 5-year/100,000 km Powertrain Warranty ______ Kayte Waters ACCOUNTS on all new 2015 Accent 4-Door L Manual/Elantra Sedan L Manual/Sonata GL Auto/Tucson __________________________ GL FWD Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD models. Price adjustments applied before taxes. Offer cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other available offers. Offer is non-transferable and cannot be assigned. No vehicle trade-in requ DEALER INVOICE offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on aSha newLalapet 2015 Accent 5-Door L 6-speed Manual/Elantra L 6-speed Manual/Santa Fe Sport 2.4L FWD with an annual lease rate of 0%/0%/1.9%. Bi-weekly lease payment of $67/$76/$150 for a 60-month walk-away lease. Total lease obligation is $8,783/$9,840/$19,533.80. Lease ______ PROOFREADER ‡ models. 20,000 km allowance per year applies. Additional charge of $0.12/km. †Finance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2015 So Delivery and Destination of $1,595/$1,595/$1,795. Lease offer excludes security on all ______ Hyundairegistration, insurance, PPSA, fees, levies, license fees, applicable taxes. $0PRICE CLIENT OFdeposit $27,514 REV Tucson GL FWD Manual with an annual finance rate of 0.9/1.9%. Weekly payments are $70/$61 for 84/96 months. $0 down payment required. Cost of Borrowing is $905/$1,957. Finance offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,695/$1,760, levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Finance offers exclude registration, insuran INCLUDES$0$1,313 IN required. Cash price is $24,575. Cost of Borrowing is $905. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,795, levies and all applicable charges (excluding license fees. Financing example: 2015 Sonata GL Auto for $24,575 at 0.9% per annum equals $70 weekly for 84 months for a total obligation of $25,446.12. down payment ON MSRP OF REMAINING 2016 MODELS Ω [FONTS] [PRINTED AT] FINANCING [SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS] [PUBLICATION INFO] Ω Limited AWD/Santa Fe Sport Limited AWD are $21,277/$26,927/$32,943/$35,892/$41,577. Prices include Delivery and Destination charges of $1,595/$1,595/$1,695/$ example license. Fees may vary by dealer. ♦Price of models shown: 2015 Accent GLS Auto/Elantra Limited/Sonata Sport 2.0T/Tucson , PRICE ADJUSTMENTS [JOBexcludes INFO]registration, insurance, PPSA, [APPROVALS] [MECHANICAL SPECS] [ACTION] 1 OCTOBER_3_Car_OTT_MASTER NONE Arial Narrow levies and all applicable charges (excluding HST). Prices exclude registration, insurance, PPSA, license fees and dealer admin. fees of up to $499. Fees may vary by dealer. ▼Fuel consumption for new 2015 Accent GLS (HWY 6.3L/100KM; City 8.9L/100KM); 2015 Elantra Limited(HWY 6.7L/100KM; City 9.7L/100KM); 2015 Sonata GL Auto (HWY 5-Star Overall REV 100% DELIVERY AND AWARDED THE HIGHEST GOVERNMENT [JOBon INFO]driving conditions [APPROVALS] [MECHANICAL SPECS] [ACTION] City 9.8L/100KM); 2015 Tucson Limited AWD (HWY 9.3L/100KM; City 11.6L/100KM);2015 Santa Fe Sport Limited AWD (HWY 9.8L/100KM; City 12.9L/100KM); are based on Manufacturer Testing. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used fo Univers LT Crash Safety CRASH SAFETY RATING ▲ DOCKET #purposes H15Q1_PR_DAA_1023 LIVE N/Athe lowest number of problems per CREATIVE DIRECTOR ____ PDFX1A to Pub Quality StudySM (IQS). Study based on responses from 86,118 ______†Simon DOCKET # H16Q4-INT-DAA-3102 LIVE N/A measuringCREATIVE DIRECTOR ____ PDFX1A – High Res PDF after 90 days of ownership. Propriety ______ and Simon Duffy PLUS U.S. NATIONAL HIGHWAY TRAFFIC only. ∆The Hyundai Accent/Elantra received 100 vehicles among small/compact carsDuffy in ◊ the proprietary J.D. Power 2014 Initial new-vehicle owners, 239 models measures opinions DESTINATION FEES. Rating CLIENT HYUNDAI TRIM 10.50" X 20.79" ART DIRECTOR ______ Andrei Sherwin ____ Shipped to PUB GET SAFETY ADMINISTRATION UP TO PROJECT October Incentives BLEED N/A COPYWRITER ____ Collect to Resource Site ______ (www.SaferCar.gov). Client Please contact Monica Lima e: mlima@innocean.ca t: 647-925-1315 c: 416-806-0468 INNOCEAN WORLDWIDE CANADA, INC. 662 King St. West, UnitDIRECTOR 101,may Toronto ONVisit M5Vjdpower.com. 1M7Simon Duffy areHYUNDAI based on experiences and perceptionsTRIM of owners surveyed in February-May 2014. Your experiences vary. ▲Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program ‡†♦◊Ω*Offers available for a limited tim CLIENT 10.28" X 11.75" ART ____ Collect to Resource Site ______ DATE Sept. 28, 2016 IMAGE RETOUCHER ______ Steve Rusk ____ Lo Res PDF PLUS HST. ______ Chris Bdefects____ Newspaper MEDIA COLOUR C M Y components K MAC ARTIST Revision & New Laser to change or cancellation without notice. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. Visit www.hyundaicanada.com or see dealer for complete details. ††Hyundai’s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle against in workmanship under normal use and maintenan PROJECT BLEED N/A COPYWRITER ______ Client ____ Lo Res PDF March Dealer_Ads AD TYPE OCT_3Car_DON PRODUCER ______ MJ Martinez ____ Other _____________________ $ REGION Ottawa MASTER ACCOUNTS ______ Kayte Waters __________________________ FOR PROOFREADER ______ Mike Overton __________________________ DOCKET # CLIENT PROJECT DATE MEDIA AD TYPE REGION

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Homemade Burgers, Salads, Sandwiches and More! The Opening of the Dajoh Youth and Elders Centre has been long awaited for; as a huge group of curious supporters gathered for the grand opening last Friday to enjoy the building and its many facilities. To bring both young and old together and to break in the new gymnasium, a basketball game of all ages was participated in after the ceremonial ribbon cutting. On the outside of the back wall is this amazing mural created by youth from Six Nations, Chile and Brantford to depict culture and friendship. Full story and more photos on page 9. PHOTO BY CHEZNEY MARTIN PM42686517

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2

TWO ROW TIMES

October 19th, 2016

Cheryl Payne standing with her Grade 10 students from Woodland Secondary School in Mississauga and Chief of the Mississaugas of the New Credit First Nation, R. Stacey LaForme and Councillor Casey Jonathan. LaForme and Jonathan came to the school Monday to thank them for their support in raising awareness on indigenous issues. PHOTO BY JAYSON KOBLUN

New Credit Chief LaForme visits Mississauga By Jayson Koblun

MISSISSAUGA – In this day and age sometimes it just takes a hashtag to make a change, or in Woodland Secondary School’s case, to start a movement. In response to recent news headlines relating to alleged racist and inappropriate professional sports team and logos, history teacher Cheryl Payne saw an opportunity to teach the students in her three history classes how to respond to and educate people on these indigenous issues — specifically asking that the Rogers Centre recognize and respect the indigenous population here in Canada and not promote the Major League Baseball’s Cleveland team’s logo and team name. “It’s kind of blown up,” said Payne. “The students here at Woodland are very

diverse and we want the students here to understand and respect the land that our school stands on.” Payne and her students used the hashtags: #recognizethelands and #notyourmascot on Twitter to raise awareness to an allegedly racist American baseball team logo and team name — the Cleveland Indians. A hashtag is a word or phrase preceded by a hash or pound sign and used to identify messages on a specific topic, usually on social media outlets. “One of our tweets got about 20,000 impressions [retweets, comments, remarks, views] in a very short time,” said Payne. The Mississaugas of the New Credit First Nation (MNCFN) have been actively calling out and making a stand against Cleveland’s team for the al-

Grade 10 students at Woodland Secondary School in Mississauga, Nadine Abou-seido (second from left) and Amy Dong (last from left), standing with their classmates. All the students in the school's Grade 10 history classes are actively taking part in starting a movement to raise awareness towards indigenous issues. PHOTO BY JAYSON KOBLUN legedly racist connotations behind the team name and logo — New Credit Chief R. Stacey LaForme came to Woodland Secondary School Monday, October 17 to thank the school staff and students for their determination and appreciation for the indigenous people of Canada. “I greatly respect and encourage the actions of the students who took part in this movement,” said Laforme. “It moves me to see

so many individuals standing alongside First Nations groups and doing what they can to foster growth and educate others.” “It’s moments like this that we need to hold on to and remember while we all move towards reconciliation together,” he said. The students have gotten very involved with the movement, especially Grade 10 students Nadine Abou-seido and Amy Dong. “This far into it, we

know we’re not just trying to get a team to change their name,” said Abou-seido. “We’re trying to bring awareness to the problems that First Nations people face every day.” Abou-seido and Dong even reached out and tried to contact the league for comment but were not successful in making contact. “There was just a lot of unanswered emails and run-around phones calls that led nowhere,” said

Abou-seido. Dong said that Payne warned the students that not everybody would appreciate their efforts. “She [Payne] told us when we started that there will be individuals who respond and comment negatively on our tweets and posts,” said Dong. “We were told that reconciliation is awkward and some people might not know how to respond to it and that it is an uncomfortable topic.” Most recently, the Cleveland team has not announced that there will be any change to the team’s name of logo, but Payne and her students are pleased that they are still effectively fostering discussion about important indigenous issues.

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October 19th, 2016

TWO ROW TIMES

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Friday, Oct. 21, Sat. Oct. 22, Friday, Oct. 28, Sat. Oct, 29 Time: 8pm - 11pm each night 7493 Indian Line, follow the signs to the barn. Come join us for some Spooky Halloween fun. Haunted Wagon Ride $10 . Corn Soup, Chili, Hot Dogs and Refreshments will be available. FEATURING...

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4

TWO ROW TIMES

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October 19th, 2016

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Meet Eddie: Brantford’s Unofficial nominee’s new trauma dog list for 57th Council By Jayson Koblun

BRANTFORD – Eddie the barbet is a very special animal.PMS Black C He’s cute, even-tem186 pered and isPMS a trained trauma dog that was officially handed over to the Victim Services of Brant in a ceremony last Friday at Brantford Police Service. Eddie, 16 months old, was given by a volunteer organization called United by Trauma — a group made up of first responders and military members assisting peers affected by post-traumatic stress disorder. "This job isn't for any old dog, which is why we are so grateful to Nicole Taylor [co-founder of United by Trauma] and her team at United by Trauma for selecting Eddie," said Police Chief Geoff Nelson. "What I can tell you is that everyone loves him." Taylor co-founded the organization after going through her own form of trauma in dealing with the loss of her son, and had a trauma dog of her own that helped her and continues to help her cope. “The trauma dogs are so good at what they are trained to do,” said Taylor. “When my dog sees me zoning out, or, not being able to pull myself out of a slump, he will come up to me and press on my thighs with his paws until he gets my attention and brings me back.” Eddie is named after Sgt. Eddie Adamson, a Toronto police staff who suffered post-traumatic stress disorder and took

By Jim Windle

Eddie the trauma dog posing with some guests who attended his official handoff ceremony last Friday. PHOTO BY JAYSON KOBLUN his own life after an incident in 1980 that took the life of an officer on his team. Every animal that is trained and given by United by Trauma’s program is named in memory of a soldier or solider whose life has been taken by effects from post-traumatic stress disorder. "I believe Eddie would be honoured to know that this dog, Eddie, dedicates to his memory with service to his community, as he once did,” said an emotional Brant County OPP Sgt. Dean Skelding who used to work with Adamson. As soon as Skelding said those words, Eddie barked. “He’s never barked like that before,” said Penny McVicar, executive director of Victim Services of Brant. McVicar said that when Eddie barked she got a chill because when she

looked in the direction Eddie barked, no one was there. Taylor said that it takes a good year for a trauma dog to be ready for service, but that each trauma dog on the team is still a normal, active and fun dog at heart. “They work pretty well 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. but after hours, like any other dog, they love to have fun,” said Taylor. “You can pet them, rub them down, play with them — some people think they shouldn’t but it’s totally fine.” Eddie’s official handoff ceremony makes him Ontario’s fourth trauma dog and the team is excited to see how he will help individuals who need his services. Also at the ceremony, Bill Partridge of the Gunners Club donated a cheque for $1,300 to help take care of Eddie.

OHSWEKEN — It looks like there is going to be a lot of races for the new Elected Administrative Council. Seats and offices that have not been challenged for years are suddenly up for grabs as candidates for the 57th Elected Council line up. Longtime District 1 councillor Dave Hill, for example, has been in office for 21 consecutive years, but this election he and fellow incumbent Lewis Basil Staats, will be facing opposition from four challengers. The list published here is unofficial. All potential candidates must undergo a police check and have their eligibility checked, or vetted, before the nomination list becomes official, but as of Monday, the following names have been put forward.

Administrative Elected Chief: Incumbent, Ava Hill; former elected chief William Kenneth Montour; and Cynthia Lee Jamieson. DISTRICT 1 Incumbents, David Allan Hill, and Lewis Basil Staats; Audrey Lloy Powless-Bomberry; Catharine Joanne Bomberry; Joseph Randall Martin; and Hope Claudine VanEvery-Albert. DISTRICT 2 Incumbent, Carl Chancey Hill and Terry Allan General; Vicki Lee Martin; Lewis Craig Staats; and Barbara Gail Miller. DISTRICT 3 Incumbents, Roger Kevin Jonathan; Sherri-lyn Hill-Pierce; Ross John Johnson; and Charles Wayne Martin. DISTRICT 4 Incumbents, Wray E. Maracle and Rheva Helen Miller; Mark H. Staats; and

Alaina Marie VanEvery. DISTRICT 5 DESIGN FILE 1A Incumbent, Bob R.E. Johnson and Hazel Margret Johnson; and Evan N. Thomas. DISTRICT 6 Incumbents, Mark Bennett Hill and Melba Iris Thomas; and Lynn Travis Bomberry. Eight names have been put forth for a position on the Resident Community Development Trust. They include; Catherine Joanne Bomberry; Sharon Joanne Bomberry, Sharon Joanne Martin; Roger K. Jonathan; Julie Ann Hill; Tammy Colette Martin; Darryl Kevin Martin (Bubba); and Shelby Jean White. The advance poles are to open at Six Nations Polytechnic Nov. 12th and the general election is Nov. 19th, also at Polytechnic.

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K,owning a Nissan? Now is your chance to receive preferred pricing during our limited time Neighbourhood Ever thought Dear about K WALL SaleK,in Brantford. ThisCASTLETON event is only presented byNow invitation is not available to the pricing general public. Ever thought about owning a Nissan? is your and chance to receive preferred during our limited time Neighbourhood Dear 4350 ROAD Sale in Brantford. This is only byvehicle invitation and not available to theofgeneral public. LONDON ON N6N 0A3 Ever thought Nissan about owning a Nissan? Now your chance topresented receive your preferred pricingon during limited time Neighbourhood Brantford will make you anisevent offer to exchange theisour purchase or lease any new vehicle. If you can’t take Sale in Brantford.Brantford This event isNissan only presented by invitation and is not available to the general public. will make you an offer to exchange your vehicle on the purchase or lease of any new vehicle. If you can’t take

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Brantford make youof anthis offeroffer to exchange your vehicle purchase or lease any new vehicle. Iforyou can’t and take they will also qualify for these advantage we authorize you on to the give this letter to aoffamily member friend savings.Nissan will advantage of this savings. offer we authorize you to give this letter to a family member or friend and they will also qualify for these savings.

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TWO ROW TIMES

October 19th, 2016

Indigenous humour lost in translation Editorial by Jonathan Garlow

Anthropology is one of the most boring words in the world but simply put, it means the study of human beings and their ancestors. Indigenous people around the world get a little sick of these scientists because they have retold our stories wrong a few times here and there. Even worse, some have exploited our culture like vultures. Usually these studies are loosely based around migration theories to prove that we too, are merely visitors to this land — which is why some of my relations are deeply offended by the term ‘First Nations of Canada’. On Six Nations we say that we are Onkwehon:weh, which means 'real people' in our language. Sadly, the scientific community has been studying and proliferating the wrong subject matter. Ask an average Canadian to come up with some positive stereotypes of indigenous people and you will see where the establishment has failed us. The best that a class full of students at Western could come up with was the loyal native stereotype, or the resourceful native — as if we were the original MacGyver. If the anthropologists had been on the ball, the world would now also be familiar with the hilarious native. Throughout our greatest accomplishments: Incan/Mayan Pyramids, implementing the Great Peace, invention of Lacrosse, Indian Tacos, and surviving colonialism,

there have no doubt been little jokesters snickering and commenting amongst themselves. It’s a staple of our egalitarian society — a horizontal class structure guarantees the odd gag at someones expense. Plus, we were all family then. Disease and colonialism brought our once mighty nations to their knees, but we even found humour in that somehow. Maybe it’s called ‘dark humour’ but all along there has been some natives doing silly stuff in the background making jokes while havoc and devastation was breaking out all around them. This untold indigenous narrative is still happening in the background of colonialism today like a 500-year-old Monty Python skit. We sometimes think our bossy and semi-murderous visitors are funny (see! that was indigenous humour right there). Eleanor Esquimaux, a Shingwauk residential school survivor, spoke about how her and her many sisters were often reprimanded for giggling during super important Anglican ceremonies and services. She said that when they got together, “everything was funny”. Elle was stereotypically loyal. Eleanor was also resourceful, but I mostly remember her silly sense of humour because she was my mom. If you had met her you wouldn’t know she was a survivor of cultural genocide. Fifty years later, Eleanor and my Potawotami aunties would still cause a riot of laughter when they sat down together at a table. Eleanor Garlow passed away in 2009 at the age of 65 and

Eleanor Esquimaux, a Shingwauk Residential School survivor, spoke about how her and her many sisters were often reprimanded for giggling during super important Anglican ceremonies and services. She said that when they got together, "everything was funny". has been deeply missed. Meanwhile in the academic world, to get anything accomplished we have to do it ourselves. Author of Custer Died for Your Sins, the late Vine Deloria Jr., wrote an acute assessment of our jovial condition. He was surprised that we actually accomplished anything as a society — not because we were brain dead savages, but because we placed an overemphasis on micro-comedy across the board. “(Indians) have found a humorous side to nearly every problem and the experiences of life have been so well defined through jokes and stories that they have become a thing in themselves. The more desperate the problem, the more humour is directed to describe it.” Deloria wrote in his 1969 work. Even though we don't identify by "Indian" anymore, we can still find the humour in it all. Look at the viral popularity of the "Caucasians" T-shirt that spoofs the racist Cleveland Indians mascot "Chief Wahoo." This shirt was most famously worn by Bomani Jones on ESPN. “The great capacity of (Indian) people for creative wit has been obscured by the image of the (Indian) as silent stoic,” wrote Don Fixico, Professor of History at Arizona State University (2006).

Volume 4, Issue 10 657 Mohawk Road (RR6) Six Nations of the Grand River Territory, Ontario, N0A 1H0 Make all cheques payable to: Garlow Media Printed at Ricter Web, Brantford ON

We have a chronicled history of comedy that goes way back. This is kind of comical in itself but in the year 1635 A.D. a Dutch barber-surgeon named Harmen Meyndertsz van den Bogaert undertook a voyage into Mohawk Country and kept a journal of his experiences. Bogaert had been journeying by foot from Manhattan to the Finger Lakes region for a fortnight and was approaching what he called a “castle” which we can think of as an indigenous walled community. He wrote, “A lone woman brought us some baked pumpkins … as we entered the Indians divided themselves into two rows and let us pass between them through their entrance.”. They spent the night at Castle Onneyuttehage, which was built upon a very high hill, was 767 steps in circumference, and had 66 houses inside the double rowed palisades. "An (Indian) once again called us scoundrels ... he was very malicious so that Willem Tomassen became so angry that the tears ran from his eyes. The (Indian) seeing that we were upset, asked us why we looked at him with such anger. We were sitting during this time with their 46 persons around and near us. Had they any malicious inten-

tions, they could have easily grabbed us with their hands and killed us without much trouble. However, when I had heard his screaming long enough, I told him that he was the scoundrel. He began to laugh and said, "You must not be angry. We are happy that you have come here."”. This brave adventurer then became an instant brother. The book is available on amazon. If you are new to reservation life, a good sign that the locals like you is if they tease you or if they give you a nickname. Embrace it. If you live on Six Nations, just think of those nicknames of all the people you know. Sometimes we identify with our nicknames more than our ‘government name’. Some people have funny names and you don’t even know their proper name so it makes it awkward when you shout, “Sago Dumpy!” at Zehrs in front of all kinds of Canadian people. The problem is that colonialism tainted and corrupted our original nature and what would have been culturally appropriate teasing has now degenerated into bullying and lateral violence. Residential school taught our people to hurt one another — and we are still recovering from that, plain and simple. “Humour was supposed to be the 8th grandfather

Publisher: Garlow Media Editor: Jonathan Garlow Senior Writer: Jim Windle Outreach Editor: Nahnda Garlow Production: Dave LaForce Local Reporter: Jayson Koblun Arts & Culture: Chezney Martin Advertising Coordinator: Marshall Lank Web Manager: Benjamin Doolittle Contributing Writer: Danielle Be Advertising Sales: Tiff Thomas Main office: (519) 900-5535 Editorial: (519) 900-6241 Advertising: (519) 900-6373 For advertising information: ads@tworowtimes.com General inquiries: tworowtimes@gmail.com Website: www.tworowtimes.com

teaching, but that grandfather got kicked out because he was always making jokes,” said the indigenous teacher and guru Giibwanisi Dizhnikaaz Mkwa Dodem. Giibwanisi speaks a humorous, giggley, cadence, always on the edge of laughter as he teases his friends. Giibwanisi also makes semi-disrespectful memes of me, publisher Jonathan Garlow, and shares them on the internet. It’s like an indigenous roast, and it feels good. In the academic world this cultural teasing is called “permitted disrespect” and requires a relationship of intimacy and trust — something we are in short supply of these days. Anishnaabe World a book by Canadian author Roger Speilmann has a chapter titled Native Humour and Why Canadians Often Don’t Seem to “Get It”. This author is also an Associate Professor of Native Studies at the University of Sudbury and he wrote that “teasing differs” between indigenous people and non-indigenous people. Growing up on Six Nations I would have to agree with Mr. Speilmann. So as a rule of thumb, we need to become brave enough to tell our friends and family when a name or comment hurts our feelings and negatively affects us. Let’s all agree to be sensitive enough to respond appropriately when our behaviour is corrected. This is the whole point of Good Minds Stand Up project — we want to get back to a society of unique personalities co-existing together in harmony. Bless up.


TWO ROW TIMES

October 19th, 2016

Ohsweken restaurant robbed By Nahnda Garlow OHSWEKEN — A popular take out food spot on Six Nations was robbed by an armed man last Wednesday evening. Police said a man wielding a large knife snuck into Maracle Man’s on Fourth Line through a back door and demanded cash. Staff advised the man

they couldn’t open the till. The man grabbed the entire cash register and fled the scene. The man is described as skinny and of average height. He was wearing black pants and a black hoodie and had a bandanna covering his face. Anyone with information about the incident is asked to call Six Nations police.

New Credit woman wins award By Nahnda Garlow

TORONTO — Heritage Toronto announced New Credit woman Carolyn King as the recipient of the 2016 Heritage Toronto Special Achievement Award. King is being recognized for making an ex-

ceptional contribution to the preservation and education of Toronto’s heritage. The award acknowledges Kings decades long efforts to preserve the New Credit communities history and First Nations culture in the Toronto area.

7

Three youth suicides in Saskkatchewan By Nahnda Garlow REGINA — First Nations communities is northern Saskatchewan are reeling after the suicide of three young girls last week. All girls were between 12 and 14 years old. Prime Minster Justin Trudeau addressed the crisis and said federal officials are working to gather with the province of Saskatchewan to accommodate mental health needs in those communities. AFN Chief Perry Bellegarde said the suicide rate among indigenous youth is five times greater than the national average. The National Chief blames the crisis on a spirit of hopelessness among youth in communities where there is little wellness and recreation supports. Health Canada says it will be providing mental health therapists to the Saskatchewan communities to assist the grieving families.

Inspiring Innovation and Discovery

SESSIONAL LECTURER POSITION AVAILABLE The INDIGENOUS STUDIES PROGRAM invites applications for the following teaching position to be offered in the Winter 2017 session. Course Name/Number: Indigenous Studies 3CC3– Open Topic (Winter evening course) Course Description: An intensive examination of selected political, economic, or social problems faced by selected Indigenous peoples. Location and Beginning and end of Classes: (Winter- a final examination period normally takes place after end of classes) Three hours (lecture and seminars): one term (13 weeks) – Winter (January 04 – April 08, 2017) Monday evenings: 7:00 -10:00 pm Building KTH, Room 109, McMaster University Campus, Hamilton Projected Enrolment: 40 Projected TA Support: None Wages: $6901 per 3 unit course as per Schedule A of the current Collective Agreement and with 18 units or more of seniority: $6,925 (CUPE 3906, Unit 2). Qualifications Required: The candidate will preferably have a graduate degree or equivalent, and demonstrate knowledge of and sensitivity to the values of Indigenous people’s cultural traditions and spirituality. Applicants must provide the following information: Applicants must provide a complete resume or C.V. and two reference letters. Applicants must also include information necessary to determine their seniority as defined in Article 20.01(a) of the CUPE Local 3906 (Unit 2) Collective Agreement. SUBMIT YOUR APPLICATION TO: Indigenous Studies Program, McMaster University, 1280 Main Street West, L.R.WILSON 1811, Hamilton, Ontario L8S 4K1, Telephone: 905-525-9140 ext. 23788; Fax: 905-540-8443 or my email to: indigenous.admin@mcmaster.ca DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS: November 04, 2016 POSTING PERIOD:

October 12, - 28, 2016

All qualified candidates are encouraged to apply. However, those legally able to work in Canada and at McMaster University will be given priority. McMaster University is strongly committed to employment equity within its community, and to recruiting a diverse faculty and staff. Accordingly, the University especially encourages applications from women, members of visible minorities, Aboriginal persons, members of sexual minorities and persons with disabilities.

Cc

- CUPE 3906, WH B108 - Tiffany A. Steinke/Labour Relations Advisor, Human Resources - Carolyn Fairlie, Human Resources Advisor

r e b o is S

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Please join us for “Sober is Sexi” with Mike Scott

Mike Scott Mike’s message: “You can live a life of full depression if you want to, or you can change your position by changing yourself and learning to love who you were truly destined to be. Nothing is impossible and nothing is out of reach, only you can put a limit on what you need and deserve in this life. So be kind to yourself and have faith in a brighter day! Life is what you make of it”.

Hosted by New Directions Group and Ontario Works

November 2, 2016 Six Nations Community Hall

We will be collecting donations for the Six Nations Food Bank at the door, so please bring your non-perishable food items.

Earl Lambert - emcee

Contact Faye Johnson to register

519-445-2084

Dinner 6:00 pm ~ Event 7:00pm


8

TWO ROW TIMES

October 19th, 2016

Elected council defers decision on Empire Homes agreement By Jayson Koblun SIX NATIONS – Six Nations Elected Council decided at last night’s general council meeting to defer making a decision

on its land agreement between Six Nations and Empire Homes until the end of November. The land deal was originally made in May 2016. Lonny Bomberry, land

and resources director for Six Nations Elected Council spoke with elected council on Monday, Oct. 17 to discuss the agreement, but elected council wanted to know

if there was any room for negotiation in the proposed agreement or not and asked Bomberry to learn that information and then relay it back to elected council Tuesday,

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Oct. 18. By Tuesday evening, Bomberry had not found out if there was negotiating room in the agreement or not and came to the meeting on Tuesday to describe the agreement to elected council. “We asked you to go and find out if there was room for negotiations in the deal or not,” Elected Chief Ava Hill told Bomberry. The original land deal allows Empire Homes to proceed with a new development in Caledonia spanning 500 acres. After Elected Council’s deal in May, Six Nations was to be given back 273 of those acres. After Bomberry explained some key points of the several-page-long proposed agreement, it was found that Six Nations would only be given back 200 acres and that Empire Homes could not promise that Six Nations workers would be hired for the development, only that they would promise to advertise their job openings to everyone. Most councillors had concerns with several points raised in the proposal, yet others see this deal an opportunity to at least get something out of the current situation. “I think if we try to go back and forth with demands and negotia-

tions then they [Empire Homes] will go on without us and we would be left with nothing,” said Bomberry. “We’re getting something for nothing [if elected council accepts the deal].” Some of the concerns among councillors; Councillor Helen Miller thought that this decision was too important to be made so close to an election; Councillors Hazel Johnson and Wray Maracle think that the decrease in acreage raises a red flag; Councillor Sherri-Lyn Hill Pierce thinks that Empire Homes should make an actual promise to hire Six Nations workers; and Elected Chief Hill wants to give community members an opportunity to give input on how the land is dealt with. “I don’t feel comfortable making this important decision [weeks] before an election,” said Miller. “I think we should wait until there is a new council.” Miller put forward a motion to defer the decision until the end of November and asked Bomberry to reach out to Empire Homes in that time and find out if this is a take-it-or-leave it deal, or, if elected council can negotiate a better deal for Six Nations.

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TWO ROW TIMES

October 19th, 2016

9

Dajoh Youth and Elders Centre opens its doors By Chezney Martin SIX NATIONS — The doors to the brand new Dajoh Youth and Elders Centre within Ohsweken opened last week on Oct. 4 with much anticipation to see the Tom Longboat statue and many new facilities including the gymnasium and functional kitchen. After a soft opening outside of the building with speakers such as Tom Longboat Statue Sculptor David General and Bonnie Whitlow for the Alapinta Graffitti Project; more than one hundred visitors were able to attend an assembly within the completed gymnasium. General said he was very “proud” of his statue “Trial and Triumph” at the building. “Congratulations to our community for this beautiful, beautiful building,” said General. “I can tell you that at previous councils, we only dreamed that this day

Six Nations Ambassadors sat with spectators and handed thankful gifts to those that helped in the construction of the Dajoh building. PHOTO BY CHEZNEY MARTIN would come. So, a good number of years ago the leadership in this community talked about a facility like this. And I gotta be honest that at that time they only talked about a separate elders building, and a separate youth building. But I'm so glad to see that it's manifested itself in one lone building.” Although unable to provide sketches of what the mural would like pri-

or to requesting it, Bonnie Whitlow explained that they “were very lucky” in how everything turned out. “We brought 30 youth together, they were native and non-native youth and the idea was to create two murals that we're calling the 'sister murals,'” said Whitlow, explaining that the youth came from Six Nations and Brantford. “We thought 'well maybe if we're not getting along

very well with Brantford as adults, maybe the youth could show us how to do that,' and to provide role models for to see how we could build alliances and form partnerships.” “The Alapinta muralists or the graffiti artists from Chile have [helped to] create a stunning mural on the back and I hope you all go and stand in front of it and take it all CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE

Two teams of many and all ages played against one another to break in the new gymnasium within the Dajoh building.PHOTO BY CHEZNEY MARTIN

Inspiring Innovation and Discovery

SESSIONAL LECTURER POSITION AVAILABLE The INDIGENOUS STUDIES PROGRAM invites applications for the following teaching position to be offered in the Winter 2017session. Course Name/Number: Indigenous Studies 3HH3 – Indigenous Medicine II – Practical (Winter evening course) Course Description: This course will examine the Aboriginal concepts of health and wellness. The holistic traditional approach will be used in the classroom as well as in visits by elders, medicine people and class trips to places of health, wellness and healing. Location and Beginning and end of Classes: (Winter- a final examination period normally takes place after end of classes) Three hours (lecture and seminars): one term (13 weeks) – Winter (January 04 – April 06, 2017) Thursdays: 2:30 – 5:20 pm Building BSB, Room 138, McMaster University Campus, Hamilton Projected Enrolment: 60 Projected TA Support: None Wages: $6901 per 3 unit course as per Schedule A of the current Collective Agreement and with 18 units or more of seniority: $6,925 (CUPE 3906, Unit 2). Qualifications Required: The candidate will preferably have a graduate degree or equivalent, and demonstrate knowledge of and sensitivity to the values of Indigenous people’s cultural traditions and spirituality. Applicants must provide the following information: Applicants must provide a complete resume or C.V. and two reference letters. Applicants must also include information necessary to determine their seniority as defined in Article 20.01(a) of the CUPE Local 3906 (Unit 2) Collective Agreement. SUBMIT YOUR APPLICATION TO: Indigenous Studies Program, McMaster University, 1280 Main Street West, L.R.WILSON 1811, Hamilton, Ontario L8S 4K1, Telephone: 905-525-9140 ext. 23788; Fax: 905-540-8443 or my email to: indigenous.admin@mcmaster.ca DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS: November 04, 2016 POSTING PERIOD: October 12 – 28, 2016 All qualified candidates are encouraged to apply. However, those legally able to work in Canada and at McMaster University will be given priority. McMaster University is strongly committed to employment equity within its community, and to recruiting a diverse faculty and staff. Accordingly, the University especially encourages applications from women, members of visible minorities, Aboriginal persons, members of sexual minorities and persons with disabilities.

Cc

- CUPE 3906, WH B108 - Tiffany A. Steinke/Labour Relations Advisor, Human Resources - Carolyn Fairlie, Human Resources Advisor


10

TWO ROW TIMES

October 19th, 2016

Continued from page 9

The ceremonial ribbon cutting was performed by many outstanding members in the creation of the building in front of a packed audience. PHOTO BY CHEZNMEY MARTIN

After the intial opening ceremony, people flooded into the building to view it's many facilities; including a functional kitchen. PHOTO BY CHEZNEY MARTIN in. You'll see what a high quality of craftsmanship is it, it really is incredi-

ble,” she said. Elected Council Chief Ava Hill said she was “so

happy to finally be inside” the new building. “This is a beautiful,

beautiful building,” said Hill, as she commended Michelle Henhawk for her design of the logo. “I had the opportunity to do some spray painting on the mural, and all of that work at the back was done in spray paint by the Mapuche Indians. It was a great exchange project and a great addition to the building.” “I want to acknowledge former councillor Levi White,” she said. “When Levi was on council, he

SINCE 1972

was one of the younger councillors and he said 'we need a youth and elders centre, we need a youth and elders centre.' So way back in the day he convinced council to set aside so much money a year from our dollars and that's what we built up to get to this point.” The gymnasium comes fully equipped with bleachers, basketball nets

HILL’S AUTO BODY & GLASS COMPLETE COLLISION AND PAINTING WINDSHIELD REPAIR & REPLACEMENT

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and a rock climbing wall as well. After the “ceremonial ribbon cutting” scissors were passed around the crowd, two teams of young and old came together to play a friendly game of b-ball, and the purpose of the naming the building “the youth and elders centre” rang true.

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FOR ALL YOUR CONSTRUCTION NEEDS! 519.445.2403 (Bus) • 519.802.5276 (Cell) • hilcobs@yahoo.com (email)

Haunt Manor

Six Nations of the Grand River Child and Family Services

Something NOT Working For You?

e s r u o C e h t y a t S o t n Lear

RELAPSE PREVENTION Try an approach to Relapse Prevention with a goal of Identifying and Preventing High-Risk Situations that may lead to Substance Abuse and suggests coping strategies useful in maintaining change...

What is Relapse?

Halloween Hayrides & haunted houses Niagara falls, ont

Come and join us for this Theatrical hayride, corn maze and 7 separately Themed haunted houses! Friday, October 21st, 2016 Leaving Social Service Gym @ 5:30pm Ages 13-17 Years old

Relapse is a return to a potentially harmful behaviour following a substance-free period

What is Relapse Prevention?

Relapse Prevention is a method of teaching a recovering individual to recognize and manage relapse warning signs

October 21 to December 9, 2016

8-Week Program CO-ED GROUP ~ 6:30 - 8:30pm @ New Directions Group. Please contact Val Farmer @ 519-445-2947 to register. Or you can pick up a registration form at office.

Light Snack Available

Call to Register or For More Information 519-445-2950


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October 19th, 2016

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Algonquins of Ontario move toward treaty with Ontario and Canada By TRT staff The Government of Canada, the Government of Ontario and the Algonquins of Ontario have moved forward in their journey toward reconciliation and renewed relationships today by signing a historic Agreement-in-Principle (AIP) – a key step toward a modern-day treaty to resolve a longstanding land claim that covers an area of 36,000 square kilometres in eastern Ontario. “This major step toward Ontario's first modern treaty shows what's possible when strong partners work together in the spirit of reconciliation,” said David Zimmer, Minister of Indigenous Relations and Reconcilia-

tion. “More than a million people share this land with the Algonquins of Ontario, and a modern treaty will clear a path for neighbours to become partners, bringing new economic opportunities to their communities.” The non-binding AIP paves the way for continued negotiations toward a final agreement that will define the ongoing rights of the Algonquins of Ontario to lands and natural resources within the settlement area. “The signing of the Agreement-in-Principle is a momentous milestone and a significant step forward on renewing Canada’s relationship with the Algonquins of Ontario,” said Carolyn Bennett, Minister of In-

digenous and Northern Affairs. “We are working together to resolve one of the largest land claims in the country. Achieved in a spirit of co-operation and partnership, this landmark AIP brings us closer to the first modern-day treaty in Ontario and our shared goal to find a balanced solution that advances reconciliation for the benefit of all Canadians.”

Champions for Change

INDIGENOUS EDUCATION CONFERENCE

Celebrating Resilience —Moving Forward—

The goal is to provide clarity going forward for all who live and work in the claim territory, balance the rights and interests of all concerned and create new economic opportunities for the benefit of the Algonquins of Ontario and their neighbours. Principal Negotiator and Senior Legal Counsel, Algonquins of Ontario Robert J. Potts said, “The

signing of the Agreement-in-Principle today marks a critical step forward in a journey that began almost 250 years ago when the first Algonquin Petition was submitted to the Crown in 1772. As we move forward into the next phase of our negotiations, the Algonquins of Ontario look forward to working in cooperation with the Governments of Canada and Ontario to

improve upon what we have achieved to date and build a strong and equitable modern-day treaty. We believe that together we can work towards reconciliation and securing the long delayed justice that the Algonquin people deserve.” Some indigenous nations such as the Haudenosaunee have treaties with the English Crown that predate the formation of Upper Canada by almost two hundred years. It is not clear to these nations if Canada is a successor state, still a Dominion or a colony and how the relationship treaties were transferred by only one party.

Six Nations Polytechnic is pleased to announce it's 4th annual Champions for Change conference Celebrating Resilience - Moving Forward. This 1.5 day conference will provide a preview of the discussions to be continued at the World Indigenous Peoples Conference on Education July 2017. Consistent with the principles of the Two Row Wampum, the conference sessions will present Indigenous and non-Indigenous contributions to Recovery, Revitalization and Restoration of respectful relationships and our collective well-being. This year's feature theatrical presentation is the fourth collaboration between Rick Hill and Herbie Barnes, Little Red Barnes Production.

RICK HILL

Sr. Project Coordinator - Deyohahá:ge Indigenous Knowledge Centre, SNP

Nov. 2 & 3, 2016 9 a.m.—5 p.m.

Rick, a Tuscarora of the Beaver Clan, has a distinguished career in education and museum management. In 2016, Rick received an honorary doctorate from McMaster University for his contributions to the resurgence of Indigenous knowledge as a cultural historian, teaching elder and researcher.

HERBIE BARNES

Producer,Director, Playwright

CONFERENCE LOCATION: Six Nations Polytechnic 2160 Fourth Line, Ohsweken, ON N0A 1M0

CONFERENCE HOTEL: The Bears Inn Ohsweken, ON 519 445 4133

Herbie Barnes, An Anishnabe from Aundeck Omni Kaning on Manitoulin Island best known for his role of Joseph in the film Dance Me Outside, and on the CBC series The Rez. Herbie has been collaborating with Rick Hill on historical performances for the last four years.

Best Western Brantford, ON 519 753 8651

CONFERENCE COORDINATION: www.tapresources.ca 519 445 1794 Tapresources@bellnet.ca

Watch for upcoming announcements for this year’s keynote & panel presentations

REGISTRATION NOW OPEN WWW.SNPOLYTECHNIC.COM


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October 19th, 2016

Get ready for KT’s third Halloween costume contest By TRT staff SIX NATIONS – KT Gas is hosting its third costume contest throughout the week leading up to Halloween, from October 14 to the 31st. “We are very excited that our annual Halloween Costume Contest will be in its third year this October,” said Shane Maracle, KT Gas manager. “[The] event will be annually held here at KT, it just keeps growing and we cannot wait to do this every October.” Maracle said that even the staff at KT get dressed up, so, customers can expect to see some funny and even scary looking staff walking around the store on the 31st. “We started the contest as a one-shot deal for fun and to bring the community together to celebrate and showcase all the amazing Halloween costumes people came up with,” said Maracle. “The first one we did got a small turnout of about 30 people, but word spread

at KT Gas really enjoy getting the community involved in different group events. On top of the Halloween celebrations, they also have Christmas themed parties and contests. “We have quite a few events that we do for the community. Next up after Halloween we get ready for the big guy, Santa’s, return, to see the boys and girls for free photos and treats as well as our an-

Halloween is coming soon and costume contests like this are great fun for the whole famjam! SUBMITTED PHOTO quickly about the contest and we were being asked if it would be returning the following year — which was amazing to hear.” Maracle said that in the contest’s second year they received more than one hundred entries that ranged from superhe-

roes, princess, to elaborate homemade costumes including a head-to-toe replica Xenomorph from the movie Alien. “Our objective was, and still is, to show the amazing local talent we have and to make people happy and have fun.” Management and staff

nual Ugly Sweater Contest that has taken off as well,” said Maracle. “We get so many unique entries in that one ranging from businesses, school classes, families and individuals wearing everything from homemade to some crazy vintage sweaters.” Maracle said that the Ugly Sweater Contest is fun to host and put on. They try to do as many events as possible and have more in the works

that they cannot wait to reveal in the New Year. “The importance of giving back to the community is crucial to KT,” said Maracle. “These events are an opportunity to bring the community together in a positive way and have fun while doing so. It’s also to thank everyone for supporting us over the years and allowing us to serve everyone and be part of such a great community.”

IROQUOIS LODGE KNIT GANG

Seeking volunteers to knit red scarves for World Aids Day

December 2016 Please join us Tuesdays 9:30-11:30 AM or knit at home if you prefer! Lots of yarn available @ Lodge (519) 445-2224

Inspiring Innovation and Discovery

SESSIONAL LECTURER POSITION AVAILABLE The INDIGENOUS STUDIES PROGRAM invites applications for the following teaching position to be offered in the Winter 2017 session. Course Name/Number: Indigenous Studies 2B03 – History of Indigenous Peoples’ Sovereignty Course Description: Indigenous Studies 2B03: History of Indigenous Peoples’ Sovereignty (day course),This course will examine North American Indigenous people’s political and economic history in the pre-contact, early contact, and colonial eras within a modern colonial context. Topics will include: self-determination, resource management, land claims, and economic development. Location and Beginning and end of Classes: (Winter - a final examination period normally takes place after end of classes) Three hours (lecture and seminars): One term (13 weeks) Winter (January 04 – April 6, 2017) Mondays: 8:30 am– 10:20 am and Thursdays: 8:30 am to 9:20 am, Room: ABB 162, McMaster University Campus, Hamilton Projected Enrolment: 40 Projected TA Support: none Wages: $6901per 3 unit course as per Schedule A of the current Collective Agreement and with 18 units or more of seniority: $6,925 (CUPE 3906, Unit 2). Qualifications Required: The candidate will preferably have a graduate degree or equivalent, and demonstrate knowledge of and sensitivity to the values of Indigenous peoples ‘cultural traditions and spirituality. Applicants must provide the following information: Applicants must provide a complete resume or C.V. and two reference letters. Applicants must also include information necessary to determine their seniority as defined in Article 20.01(a) of the CUPE Local 3906 (Unit 2) Collective Agreement. SUBMIT YOUR APPLICATION TO: Indigenous Studies Program, McMaster University, 1280 Main Street West, L.R.WILSON, Hamilton, Ontario L8S 4K1, Telephone: 905-525-9140 ext. 23788; Fax: 905-540-8443 or email to indigenous. admin@mcmaster.ca DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS: November 04, 2016 POSTING PERIOD: October 12 – 28th, 2016 All qualified candidates are encouraged to apply. However, those legally able to work in Canada and at McMaster University will be given priority. McMaster University is strongly committed to employment equity within its community, and to recruiting a diverse faculty and staff. Accordingly, the University especially encourages applications from women, members of visible minorities, Aboriginal persons, members of sexual minorities and persons with disabilities. Cc - CUPE 3906, WH B108 - Tiffany A. Steinke/Labour Relations Advisor, Human Resources - Carolyn Fairlie, Human Resources Advisor


October 19th, 2016

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3rd annual

costume contest October 14th - october 31st 2016 to enter come in to kt gas located at 849 highwy 54 and have your picture taken with our spookybackdrop and once we post it to our facebook page have as many peopleas you know like it to win some awesome prizes. winners will announced in the november 2nd edition of the two row times.

prize categories: baby: 0 - 1 play & care package toddler: 2-4 choice of toy package kids: 5-8 nintendo 2ds preteen: 9-12 skullcandy headphones teen: 13-17 $100 limeridge mall card adult: 18 & up $100 best buy card most original: $100 ila sports card best homemade: $100 gift card mix best group: family movie night night out package fan favourite: 4 jeff dunham toronto tickets rules: 1) no offensive costumes 2) no posting to our page directly 3) have fun!


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October 19th, 2016

RISE! YOU ARE RESILIENT! OVERCOMING BULLYING. We’ve been talking about bullying lately and how to identify what it is. And what to do if you see someone being bullied around you. But another thing that is important to learn is how to overcome when you are bullied.

Building Resiliency

The word “resiliency” comes from the science of the material world. A glass, for example - will break if it is hit with hammer. It is not resilient. A rubber ball however will retain its shape if hit in the same way. Stan Davis, Social Worker and co-researcher for the Youth Voice Project found that many youth who are bullied experience severe trauma, while others said they weren’t. The conclusion of that study was that a person’s resiliency can change the outcome of a bullying experience.

HERE ARE A FEW WAYS YOU CAN HELP BUILD RESILIENCY IN FIRST NATIONS YOUTH All people need to know they are LOVED and ACCEPTED no matter who they are. This in itself helps you cope with stress and adversity. Have a HEALTHY SELF-ESTEEM. Self-esteem means you know you have value in the real world. Sometimes people are plagued with a ‘rez dog’ mentality - that they are worthless. It is important to remember that the Creator doesn’t make garbage. And that your birth into this world was a beautiful and sacred thing. Each person has a gift to share with this world. Knowing this changes the tides in a bullying experience to less about the victim and more about the choices of the bully to misbehave. Laughter is the best medicine. Overcoming adversity is always work. And work is always more fun when people are laughing. Encourage seeking the humor in the everyday - even in stressful situations. And don’t let life’s stresses keep you from stepping away from the stress and laughing. Find a funny movie, tell jokes, play games...and laugh for stress relief. Take time to REST. It is impossible to overcome if you are battling all day long. Even soldiers at war get relief for R&R. Giving opportunities for youth to have no schedule and relax without anything to worry about can clear away stress and help regenerate the physical affects bullying may tax on the body. Teach feelings management. Learn how to calm down when you feel like you are falling apart emotionally or when they are feeling aggressive and angry. Who is that critical inner voice? Youth especially tend to turn to blaming themselves in stressful situations. This can grow a critical inner voice. But challenging this kind of thinking can help youth identify self criticisms and figure out where they are coming from. Are those messages bullies are saying becoming self-inflicted ideas you have about yourself? Believing self-criticisms can lead to any number of harmful effects. Try new things. Accept challenges and try new things. Find a balance between leaving youth alone to figure it out alone and overprotecting them. When you are overprotective, youth begin to feel dependent and helpless. Address problems IMMEDIATELY. You should never pretend not to notice a problem. Ignoring the fact that your child is struggling or dealing with bullies will not encourage your child to toughen up and move on. Instead, it leaves them feeling alone. Make sure if your child has an issue that you address it right away with the principal or the teacher.


TWO ROW TIMES

October 19th, 2016

I ______________________, pledge to have (Insert name here)

a good mind and to stand up against bullying Good minds stand up for those around them. Good minds stand up and tell bullies to stop. Good minds stand up when no one else will. Good minds stand up and refuse to react to anger with anger. Good minds stand up for those who can’t for themselves. Good minds stand up even when they’re scared. Good minds stand up and band together. Good minds stand up and are stronger together. Good minds stand up and speak truth in love. Good minds stand up for what is right. Good minds stand up to end bullying. #goodmindsstandup

THE SPIRIT OF ALL NATIONS

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October 19th, 2016

Enter to Win! Samsung 40" 1080p LED Smart Hub Smart TV Xbox One S 1TB Madden NFL 17 Bundle Nintendo 3DS XL Galaxy Edition Fujifilm Instax Mini 8 Instant Camera Kit $100 Gift Card to Lime Ridge Mall $100 Gift Card to ILA Sports $100 Gift Card to Toys R Us

Until Wednesday, October 26 at 4 pm, First Nations students from grades K-12 can enter our anti-bullying contest for a chance to win one of our amazing prizes! Entering is simple: sign the Good Minds Stand Up anti-bullying pledge and fill out the ballot provided. Make sure to still fill out the entire ballot – we need to know how to reach you if you’re the lucky winner! Prizes have been generously donated by The Dreamcatcher Foundation.

Ballots can be dropped offor mailed to: 657 Mohawk Road, RR#6 Hagersville, Ontario, N0A 1M0 or in ballot boxes throughout the community. Office hours are 9am – 5pm. Names will be entered into a database and randomly selected using a name generator on Friday, October 28 at 12:00 p.m. E.S.T. One entry per person is allowed. _______________________________________________________________________________________ Name: ______________________________________________________________ Age:________________ Address:____________________________________________________________________ Phone number: _______________________________________________________________ Email:______________________________________________________________________ My pick for top prize is the: _______________________________________________________


October 19th, 2016

TWO ROW TIMES

You Belong by Naomi Drew Come join in, come join in, whatever your background or color of skin. You are of value, for all that you are— your special uniqueness will carry you far. It’s not about the way you look, your size, or weight, or height. What matters most is what’s within, the things that aren’t in sight. It’s not about the clothes you wear or place that you may live. Your character defines you— and the kindness that you give.

BUILDING RESILIENCY: POSITIVE SELF TALK “I am a good and caring person and deserve to be treated with respect.” “I am capable of achieving success in my life.” “There are people who love me and will be there for me when I need them.” “I deserve to be happy.” “I am allowed to make mistakes and learn from them.” Finish the sentences below: I am a brave person. An example of a time I was brave is:

This world that we inhabit could never be the same without your excellent qualities, your presence, and your name.

_________________________________________________________________________

Take these words with you every day, and treasure your own worth— this planet changed in wondrous ways the moment of your birth.

I am a good friend. A time I was there for a friend was:

You are part of everything -to life’s great promise you belong. Rejoice in who you truly are, stand up, join in, and sing your song.

I am capable of being happy. A time I was happy was: _________________________________________________________________________

_________________________________________________________________________ I am capable of making decisions for myself. A time I made a good decision was: _________________________________________________________________________ I am loved and cared about.  People who care about me are: _________________________________________________________________________ I am talented.  Two things I am really good at are: _________________________________________________________________________

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October 19th, 2016

Nestle on hold for at least two years Canadian Press

TORONTO — Nestle will have to wait two years before it can even test a well it purchased in a fast-growing southern Ontario community which wanted the site for its drinking water supply. The Ontario govern-

ment posted a proposed regulation for public comment Monday that would impose a moratorium until 2019 on water taking permits for new or expanded operations that take groundwater to bottle and sell. The Ministry of the Environment and Climate

Change will also stop issuing permits for pump tests that determine the quality and quantity of water available for bottling until the province completes a review of its regulations. "This really deals with the issue of water being withdrawn from aquifers

and groundwater that isn't returned, and we just came through a summer of significant water stress," said Environment Minister Glen Murray. Ontario is not proposing any immediate increase in the $3.71 it charges companies for every million litres of wa-

SNEC’S JUSTICE PROGRAM IS HOSTING THE FOLLOWING LEGAL AID ONTARIO THREE PUBLIC EDUCATION SEMINARS: SUBJECT: FAMILY COURT PROCESSES DATE & TIME: OCTOBER 21, 2016 @ 10 AM TO 11:30 AM

LOCATION: IROQUOIS PLAZA BOARD ROOM—1721 CHIEFSWOD ROAD ACCESS: REAR DOORS, ON THE RIGHT SIDE OF BUILDING Purpose of the CFSA * Best Interests of the Child *Voluntary Services *Apprehension *Parties *Role of the Band Representative *The Court’s role * *Forms *Evidence *Summary Judgment * Trial *Orders * Services offered by Legal Aid.

SUBJECT: CRIMINAL COURT PROCESSES DATE & TIME: OCTOBER 21, 2016 @ 11:30 AM TO 1:00 PM LOCATION: IRQOQUOIS PLAZA BOARD ROOM—1721 CHIEFSWOOD ROAD ACCESS: REAR DOORS, ON THE RIGHT SIDE OF BUILDING Provides an overview of criminal court processes: What duty counsel can assist with; Contact with the Police; Bail Hearings; First Appearance; Screening Form and Disclosure; Legal Advice; Resolution Meetings; Alternatives to Prosecution; Indigenous Persons’ Court.

SUBJECT: FAMILY COURT PROCESSES DATE & TIME: OCTOBER 21, 2016 @ 1:15 PM TO 2:45 PM. LOCATION: IRQOUIS PLAZA BOARD ROOM– 1721 CHIEFSWOOD ROAD ACCESS: REAR DOORS, ON THE RIGHT SIDE OF BUILDING

Provides an overview of family court processes: Options for resolving family matters out of court; Steps in a family court case; Court Proceedings; Service of Materials; Mandatory Information Sessions; The First Court Date; Family Court Conferences; Trial; The Role of the Judge; Motions; Getting Legal Advice; New Services offered by Legal Aid.

Reserve your seat: by contacting Barbara General, Justice Coordinator @ 226-446-9904 or Email: justice@sixnations.ca

ter taken. However, the posting on the Environmental Bill of Rights Registry said the province is "examining a range of pricing mechanisms...to help protect and conserve water for future generations." "I expect we'll hear a lot on pricing, which is a very important concern for us," said Murray. "We're also looking at a number of different policy outcomes on how pricing relates to conservation and how pricing and local planning can come together to get better regional water planning." The government wants stricter scientific requirements for water taking permits including studies on the cumulative impact of the practice, and looking at the anticipated impacts of climate change such as more severe droughts. The proposed regulatory changes mean Nestle cannot test the water at the Middlebrook well it purchased last summer in Wellington Centre, 100 kilometres west of Toronto, which the township tried to buy for its drinking water needs. "As a result, the community will have to wait for critical data to inform future planning," Nestle Waters Canada said in a statement Monday. "Public consultation on water sustainability, pricing and future planning are extremely important," it said. Centre Wellington Mayor Kelly Linton said the moratorium gives the government an opportunity to change the rules around the permits so local communities have a better chance to secure a safe drinking water supply. "Hopefully, municipalities will be given more opportunities to influence water-taking in our community based on solid scientific data and a long-term perspective of our water needs," Linton said in an email to The Canadian Press. Nestle bought the Middlebrook well as a backup for wells it owns in nearby Erin and Aberfoyle,

where it operates a bottling plant that employs over 300 people. "We look forward to meeting the province's challenge to be even more transparent sharing data on water withdrawal in an easy to access manner with the public," said the company's statement. Despite the moratorium, Nestle will be able to apply to renew its water-taking permits for the Erin and Aberfoyle wells, where it can take a total of up to 4.7 million litres a day to bottle. New Democrat environment critic Peter Tabuns said municipalities should have first crack at any new sources of drinking water while bottling companies should be "at the end of the line," and asked why the Liberals did not raise the price. "Moratoriums are a useful thing, but they have the ability to go much further on prices, and they need to do that and they need to do that now," he said. Progressive Conservative Leader Patrick Brown called the moratorium a step in the right direction, but said he was concerned the price Ontario charges companies for water is still insignificant. "I hope them saying that they're going to review it isn't simply to deal with the media interest today and then (they'll) kick the ball down the road like the have before," he said. The group Environmental Defence applauded the moratorium, and urged Ontario to adopt a deposit-return system to keep what it estimates to be one billion plastic water bottles from ending up in landfills each year. The public has 45 days to comment on the proposed regulatory changes, which would also reduce the length of water taking permits for bottling companies from 10 years to a maximum of five years.


October 19th, 2016

Weekend Pass: Weekend Pass: Adults $25 Adults $25 Day Pass: Day Pass: Adults $10; Youth $5 Adults $10; Youth $5 KIDS UNDER 12 FREE! KIDS UNDER 12 FREE! SENIORS 65+ FREE! SENIORS 65+ FREE!

TWO ROW TIMES

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To register a team or for vender Toinformation register a team or for vender please contact information please contact Josh Powless at Josh Powless at Dreamcatcher Dreamcatcher Charitable Foundation Charitable Foundation Phone: 905-768-8962 Phone: 905-768-8962 Email: joshua@dcfund.ca Email: joshua@dcfund.ca

Iroquois Iroquois Lacrosse Lacrosse Arena Arena

Sit’n Sit’n Bull Bull


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Wellbriety Group

Aboriginal Medicine Wheel teachings and how they relate to the 12 steps. The program was developed by the White Bison based on the teachings of the medicine wheel, the Cycle of Life and the Four Laws of Change. Open to all, 18 yrs and up who desire to work the 12 steps using and Aboriginal approach.

November 3, 2016 - January 5, 2017

New Directions Group ~ Thursdays from 6:30- 8:30 pm Call Val Farmer @ 519-445-2947 to register. Co-ed Group Pick up a registration form at New Directions Group

To find harmony & balance while living a substance free life based on White Bison teachings

October 19th, 2016

Only Ontario gave firm timeline for when it will open family liaison unit The Canadian Press OTTAWA — When the Liberal government unveiled the details of the national inquiry into missing and murdered indigenous women and girls this summer, the federal Justice Department also said it would devote $11.7 million over three years for provinces and territories to set up family information liaison units within their existing victims services departments. More than two months later, here is where things stand across the country: Quebec: The province says it also provides $200 million in victims services funding per year, but will devote the federal funding to providing additional services through its existing structures.

Ontario: Unit will be up and running in November. In the meantime, the aboriginal justice division of the Ontario Ministry of Justice has been filling that role by helping families access information. Saskatchewan: Engaged in discussions with Justice Canada to better understand the parameters for the funding and how it would be applied in the province. Alberta: The province is currently working on its application, developing job descriptions and working with partners to raise awareness of the services they will provide. British Columbia: Exploring the development of a unit that would build upon an existing network of victims services, programs and supports, including 14 programs

Growing a business? Searching for warehouse or office space? Looking for competitive pricing? Contact Jeff Blake (Property Manager) at 226-388-0396 or jblake@sndevcorp.ca to book a tour of

ONEIDA BUSINESS PARK (50 Generations Drive, just off of Fourth Line Rd & Hwy 6)

Oneida Business Park Offers: Office Spaces from 250 sq. ft. to 750 sq. ft. Customizable Warehouse Space Conference Rooms for public booking Plenty of Parking Attend our upcoming

Open House Thursday, October 27th 3pm – 5pm

Visit us at sndevcorp.ca

GROWING OUR COMMUNITY’S FUTURE

designed specifically for indigenous victims of violence and another eight programs run by indigenous organizations. Yukon: Submitted a proposal for a planning phase of a potential unit, which would allow the territorial government to work with partners, including local indigenous women’s organizations, for how a unit might operate. However, no formal policy decisions will come until after the territory’s Nov. 7 election. Northwest Territories: Submitted its proposal. Once approved, the territory will hire and begin training staff. Nunavut: Currently applying for funding, the territory expects to open its unit early next year. Manitoba: No response.


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Ontario judge quashes bid to ban Cleveland baseball team's name, logo The Canadian Press TORONTO — An effort to ban the Cleveland Indians from using their full team name and logo when they played the Toronto Blue Jays was dismissed by an Ontario judge on Monday evening, just a few hours before the baseball teams met in a high-stakes playoff game. Justice Thomas McEwen issued his ruling after lawyers for an indigenous activist sought to bar use of the American team's name and logo in Ontario, arguing they amounted to racial discrimination. Indigenous activist and architect Douglas Cardinal had filed complaints to the Human Rights Tribunal of Ontario and Canadian Human Rights Commission on the matter, but pursued an injunction in a Toronto court before those cases were ruled on.

His lawyers had argued that the Cleveland team name and logo of ``Chief Wahoo'' — a grinning cartoon man with red skin and a feather in his headband — was a violation of the Ontario Human Rights Code and Canada's Human Rights Act. ``On behalf of Mr. Cardinal, we're disappointed that the court didn't grant the injunction,'' said Michael Swinwood, a lawyer for Cardinal who was not involved in the legal arguments but spoke for his client. ``However, we look at it this way ... we believe that the awareness around this issue has now been elevated.'' Cardinal said in a statement Monday evening that he was ``deeply disappointed'' by the court's ruling. ``I hope that, one day, the Cleveland team's own-

SNOW REMOVAL TENDERS SNEC – Six Nations Housing requires responsible individuals or snow removal companies to clear laneways and parking lots for the 2016-17 winter season. The official property list, qualifications and specifications may be picked up at the Six Nations Housing Office located at 67 Bicentennial Trail. Please call 519-445-2235 for more information. Deadline to submit quote is Friday October 21, 2016 at 4 PM.

ership will realize that its racist name and logo has got to go _ entirely,'' he said. Lawyers who made legal arguments on Cardinal's behalf on Monday suggested the Cleveland team use spring training jerseys _ which didn't have the full name and logo _ during their games, while Rogers Communications, which broadcasts the games, could be ordered not to use the team logo on screens in the stadium where the Jays play. They had also suggested that Rogers sportscasters could be directed not to

use the team's full name during broadcasts and that Major League Baseball be ordered to allow the Cleveland team and Rogers to take those measures. ``You could not call a team the New York Jews. Why is it OK to call a team the Cleveland Indians,'' Cardinal's lawyer Monique Jilesen said in court. ``Someone like Mr. Cardinal ought to be able to watch the game, like every other person in Canada, without suffering from racial discrimination.'' Jilesen noted that the urgency of the legal application was due to the

number of fans that were expected to tune into the game in Toronto on Monday night. But she emphasized that the legal action did not seek to cancel the game or its broadcast, nor did it seek to stop fans from using the team name or logo. ``The game can go ahead, the team can play, there would be no loss of enjoyment for any viewers,'' she said. ``And indigenous people can watch, at a minimum, with a reduced amount of discriminatory iconography.'' A lawyer for the Cleveland team, however, had

said the ``inappropriate'' request from Cardinal amounted to asking a court for censorship. ``What my friends are asking you ... is to reach down from your dais and censor words and images that Mr. Cardinal finds offensive,'' said Jonathan Lisus. ``It is his right to be offended, but it is a very long leap from Mr. Cardinal's right to be offended to say that this court ... should determine that issue.'' A lawyer for Rogers noted that Cardinal is curCONTINUED ON PAGE 24


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October 19th, 2016

A different way to celebrate Veterans Day By Jim Windle & Jonathan Garlow On the 11th, hour of the 11th day of the 11th month, most of the world celebrates memorial day marking the moment the Great War which engulfed the world from 1914 to 1919. But here at Six Nations, Veterans Day, or, Memorial Day, is celebrated earlier. Although this has practical reasons, to allow neighbouring Veterans and dignitaries to attend as Six Nations celebrates its own war heroes. Most Canadians have no idea how important and how significant allied indigenous Warriors were to the Crown in keeping a hold on what

is now Canada after the American Revolution. If it wasn’t for the bloody contributions of the Mohawks and such others we could very well be voting for either Hillary or the Donald in Ontario right now. Here are a few real warriors from the past that represent thousands of Onkwehonweh people who died in wars of none of their making. Some fought to honour the Two Row Wampum and the Silver Covenant Chain agreements with the British Crown. At this time we honour war veterans who fought under a number of flags, but would like to bestow special honour on those indigenous warriors who

are too often left forgotten.

John Brant (Dekarihokenh, Ahyouwaeghs, Tekarihogen), Mohawk War Chief (1794-1832) John Brant, son of Mohawk Leader Joseph Brant, Was a leading figure of the Six Nations of the Grand River. Throughout the War of 1812, Brant played an active role as war chief and warrior.

Alongside Six nations Chief John Norton, Brant worked to recruit Six Nations warriors to fight alongside Major-General Sir Isaac Brock. Before his 20th birthday, Brant had led warriors during the Battles of Queenston Heights, Fort George and Beaver Dams.

John Norton (17601831) Although born in Scotland, son to a scottish mother and a Cherokee father, Norton was adopted into the Mohawk Nation and given the name Teyoninhokovrawen. Commissioned in the Imperial army as a major, he led

osap

warriors from the Six Nations of the Grand River into battle against American invaders at Queenston Heights, Stoney Creek, and Chippawa.

Tecumseh, Shawnee War Chief (1768-1813) This legendary man was the leader of a large tribal confederacy that opposed American territorial expansion. Following an American attack on his supporters at Tippecanoe in 1811, Tecumseh joined the British against the Americans in the War of 1812. Tecumseh and the 2,000 warriors under his command fought throughout the Western campaign of the war. His

support of Major-General Sir Isaac Brock at the capture of Detroit secured this major British victory. Tecumseh was killed in October 1813 at the Battle of the Thames. His moccasins rest in a small home in Moraviantown. On July 25th, 1814, British trooops, Canadian militia and Six Nations warriors of the Niagara region fought to a stalemate at the Battle of Lundy's Lane. It was one of the bloodiest battles of the war and one of the deadliest ever fought on Canadian soil. Ultimately, the battle was a strategic victory for the British, since the American invaders in Niagara suffered so many casualities that they were badly outnumbered and were forced to retreat. Space does not permit us to list the thousands of contributions that indigenous people have given to visiting countries on their land.

ATTENTION: COMMUNITY INFO SESSION

OSAP & “FREE TUITION” OSAP (Ontario Student Assistance Program)

Issues of interest regarding the OSAP transformation that could impact post secondary funding for Six Nations students A COMMUNITY PRESENTATION IS BEING HOSTED BY THE GRAND RIVER POST SECONDARY EDUCATION OFFICE WITH: NOAH MORRIS, DIRECTOR OF THE OSAP TRANFORMATION BRANCH, MINISTRY OF ADVANCED EDUCATION & SKILL DEVELOPMENT TO EXPLAIN THE OSAP TRANSFORMATION & ANSWER QUESTIONS WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 2, 2016 6 PM – 7 PM AT “THE GREAT THEATRE” 16 SUNRISE COURT (Off of Chiefswood Rd.) OHSWEKEN, ON


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October 19th, 2016

23

Tuesdays, starting November 2, 2016 to January 4, 2017 1:30-3:30pm $15.00 fee, for program materials

For more information and to register call New Directions Group Val Farmer and Barry Miller

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519 445 2947 519 445 4388 1 877 650 9700

West Nile Virus

Surveillance 2016 Report

Mosquito season may be done. But West Nile Virus is very potent right now. MOSQUITO SURVEILLANCE Update; The Community Educator Program has been doing Mosquito Surveillance during the months of July to October, as this is the time frame when mosquitoes are most abundant. Mosquitoes were collected once per week from the six districts of the Six Nations of the Grand River Territory and sent to the lab to be tested. All mosquitoes from our 4 month surveillance in the Six Nations community have tested NEGATIVE for West Nile Virus (WNV) and Eastern Equine Encephalitis Virus (EEEV).

WHAT IS WEST NILE VIRUS? West Nile Virus (WNV) is a potentially deadly virus that is mainly transmitted through the bite of an infected mosquito. Most people infected with the virus experience flu-like symptoms such as fever, headache, body aches and fatigue. Sometimes though, the virus can cause severe illnesses, including meningitis and encephalitis. The chances of getting WNV from an infected mosquito are low. While anyone can become infected with WNV, the risk of severe illness increases with age. (Health Canada) Birds of Interest forWest Nile Virus Surveillance are: Crow, Raven, Gray Jay, Blue Jay, and Magpie. Also other large breed birds.

For more information contact the Community Educators: 519-445-2947


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October 19th, 2016

Continued from page 21 rently in China, where Rogers does not broadcast. Kent Thomson also said that Cardinal's legal application, which was filed on Friday, initially suggested that all use of the Cleveland team's name and logo — including by fans in the stands — ought to be banned, but that wasn't ultimately the case. ``The result of this would be an injunction that would have such a minimal impact that it wouldn't come remotely

close to satisfying the concerns Mr. Cardinal has in this case.'' He also noted that an injunction would only prevent Rogers from broadcasting the team's name and logo, while its competitors would still be able to continue using them. A lawyer for Major League Baseball questioned why Cardinal was bringing his injunction while the Blue Jays were in the playoffs. ``He's been exposed to

J O B

the logo and the name since 1977, so what's happened now to come to court on an emergency basis?'' asked Markus Koehnen. The Indians dropped Wahoo as their primary logo two years ago, switching to a block ``C'' and reduced the logo's visibility. However, one of the caps the Indians wear at home has the ``Wahoo'' logo on its front and Cleveland's jerseys remain adorned with the Wahoo logo on one sleeve.

EMPLOYER/LOCATION

Programs and Services Officer Programs and Services Officer Assistant Shipper/ Receiver Purchasing Clerk Justice Coordinator Emergency Medical Technician (2 Positions) Youth Liaison Worker Community Energy Plan Liaison Archivist Assistant Family Service Worker Intake Worker Unit Assistant Artistic Director Custodian Food Counter Attendant Housing Collections Trainee Employment Consultant Resource and information Specialist Early Childhood Educator Early Childhood Educator Assistant Payroll Clerk Shelter Relief Counsellor Sessional Lecturer (4 Positions)

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Grand River Employment and Training Grand River Employment and Training

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October 19, 2016 October 19, 2016

Goodminds Grand Erie District School Board Mohawk Council of Akwesasne Mohawk Council of Akwesasne

TBD TBD TBD TBD

October 19, 2016 October 20, 2016 October 20, 2016 October 20, 2016

Mohawk Council of Akwesasne Mississaugas of the New Credit Kawenni:io/ Gaweni:yo Private School Native Services Branch Native Services Branch Native Services Branch Woodland cultural Centre Six Nations Development Corporation Grand River Employment and Training Southwind Corporation Development Inc. Grand Erie District School Board Grand Erie District School Board Little and Littler Treasures Child Care Little and Littler Treasures Child Care Grand Erie District School Board Ganohkwasra Mohawk College

TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD

October 20, 2016 October 21, 2016 October 21, 2016 October 21, 2016 October 21, 2016 October 21, 2016 October 26, 2016 October 26, 2016 October 26, 2016 October 27, 2016 October 27, 2016 October 27, 2016 October 28, 2016 October 28, 2016 October 28, 2016 October 28, 2016 November 4, 2016

POSITION

EMPLOYER/LOCATION

TERM

Truck Driver Community Researcher (4 Positions) Sanitation Truck Driver Communicative Disorders Assistant Medical Transportation Clerk Trainee Administrative Assistant Kitchen Helper Activity Assistant Admission/Concession Worker (2 Positions) Registered Nurse

Public Works Lands & Resources Department Public Works Department Health Services Health Services Lands & Resources Department Child Care Services Social Services Iroquois Lodge Parks & Recreation

Full Time TBD Contract TBD Full Time TBD Full Time TBD Full Time TBD Contract TBD Full Time $13.61/ hr Contract $21,00/hr Part Time $11.75/hr

Finance Manager Resource Development Worker

SALARY CLOSING DATE

Diabetes Education Full Time TBD Health Services Finance Central Administration Contract (15 mths) TBD Child & Family Social Services Full Time TBD

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October 19th, 2016

25

op-ed

The true worth of water By Jim Windle

OTTAWA — Boycotting Nestle bottled water is a noble pursuit which some are organizing to counter recent revelations of how previous governments, provincial and federal, have sold off this part of Turtle Island’s most valuable natural resource for pennies, in fact much less than pennies. But all is not lost. Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has imposed a moratorium on all new water usage contracts until the throwing away of Canada’s water to multinationals is investigat-

ed further and seriously adjusted to better reflect the actual value of our clean, fresh water. Nestle pumps just under four million litres of aquifer water out of the earth every day. That is shocking enough, but to find out that one of the worlds biggest corporations is paying $3.71 per one million litres for it, is mind numbing. That means, you are paying $1 to $1.50 for a litre of bottle water at the convenience store, for .00,000,371th of a cent worth of water. Not only that, but Nestle alone contributes 4,000,000

plastic bottles into the environment every single day. But that is only in English speaking Canada. In Quebec, they are charging water bottlers $35 per million litres, still grotesquely cheep but astronomical compared with Ontario and the rest of English speaking Canada is giving it away for. All this at a time when the province is considering rationing water for lawns and car washes. Really? How did this happen? By the way, if you boycott Nestle, you are supporting almost 80 other water bottlers doing the same thing.

Inspiring Innovation and Discovery

SESSIONAL FACULTY POSITION AVAILABLE The INDIGENOUS STUDIES PROGRAM invites applications for the following teaching position to be offered in the WINTER 2017 session. Course Name/Number: Ojibway 1Z03 – Introduction to Ojibway Language and Culture (Winter evening course) Course Description: The introduction course will study the Ojibway language, in its spoken and written forms. Location and Beginning and end of Classes: (Winter - a final examination period normally takes place after end of classes) Three hours (lecture and seminars): one term (13 weeks) – Winter (January 04 – April 08, 2017) Tuesday evenings: 7:00 - 10:00 p.m. Room UH 126 G, McMaster University Campus, Hamilton Projected Enrolment: 30 Projected TA Support: None Wages: $6901 per 3 unit course as per Schedule A of the current Collective Agreement and with 18 units or more of seniority: $6,925 (CUPE 3906, Unit 2). Qualifications Required: Fluency in the Ojibway language is essential. The candidate will preferably have a graduate degree or equivalent, and demonstrate knowledge of and sensitivity to the values of Indigenous people’s cultural traditions and spirituality Applicants must provide the following information: Applicants must provide a complete C.V. and two reference letters. Applicants must also include information necessary to determine their seniority as defined in Article 20.01(a) of the CUPE Local 3906 (Unit 2) Collective Agreement. SUBMIT YOUR APPLICATION TO: Indigenous Studies Program, McMaster University, 1280 Main Street West, L.R.WILSON 1811, Hamilton, Ontario L8S 4K1 Telephone: 905-525-9140 ext. 23788; Fax: 905-540-8443 or email to: indigenous.admin@mcmaster.ca DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS: November 04, 2016 POSTING PERIOD: October 12- 28th 2016 All qualified candidates are encouraged to apply, however, Canadian citizens and permanent residents will be considered first for this position. McMaster University is strongly committed to employment equity within its community, and to recruiting a diverse faculty and staff. The University encourages applications from all qualified candidates, including Aboriginal peoples, persons with disabilities, and members of visible minorities, women and members of sexual minorities.

Application Calendar 2016

Cc

- CUPE 3906, WH B108 - Nina Bovair, Employee/Labour Relations Advisor, Human Resources - Carolyn Fairlie, Human Resources Advisor

NOTICE OF ELECTION

EFFECTIVE FEBRUARY 1ST 2016 Feb 1

May 1

Application Deadline for Summer semester Apply on-line! Fall Marks/Progress Reports due for all continuing students. Winter course registration/timetable and detailed tuition fees due. Levels 3 & 4 provide Letter of Good Academic Standing. Application Deadline for Fall or Fall/Winter semester(s) Apply on-line! Winter Marks/Progress Reports due for all continuing students. Summer course registration/timetable and detailed tuition fees Levels 3 & 4 provide Letter of Good Academic Standing.

MAY 2ND – JUNE 30TH ON-LINE APPLICATION IS NOT AVAILABLE

Aug 1

Oct 1

Document Deadline: Official Transcripts and Community Service Activity forms are due from students for previous application period. ALL Fall applicants who fail to provide the required documentation by this deadline WILL BE Cancelled. Application Deadline for Winter semester – Apply on-line! Summer Marks/Progress Reports due for all continuing students. Fall course registration/timetable and detailed tuition fees due. Levels 3 & 4 provide Letter of Good Academic Standing. NO EXCEPTIONS FOR LATE APPLICATIONS. Our policy will be strictly adhered to. We encourage students to apply on- line Please, check the local newspapers, our website at www.grpseo.org FaceBook or give us a call at (519) 445-2219 for more information.

EDUCATION…A PATH TO TOMORROW

SIX NATIONS BAND COUNCIL ELECTION ADVANCED POLL: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE VOTERS OF SIX NATIONS INDIAN BAND, AN ADVANCED POLL WILL BE HELD FOR THE ELECTION OF ONE (1) CHIEF AND TWELVE (12) COUNCILLORS OF THE SAID BAND, AND THAT SUCH POLL WILL BE OPEN ON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2016 FROM THE HOUR OF 9 O'CLOCK STANDARD TIME IN THE FORENOON UNTIL 2 O'CLOCK STANDARD TIME IN THE AFTERNOON OF THE SAME DAY AT THE SIX NATIONS POLYTECH, 2160 FOURTH LINE ROAD. AND I WILL BE AT SIX NATIONS POLYTECH, 2160 FOURTH LINE ROAD ON SATURDAY THE 12TH DAY OF NOVEMBER, 2016. IMMEDIATELY AFTER THE CLOSE OF THE POLL, BALLOTS WILL BE SECURED AND AMALGAMATE THESE VOTES WITH THE ELECTION RESULTS ON THE 19TH DAY OF NOVEMBER 2016. GIVEN UNDER MY HAND IN THE VILLAGE OF OHSWEKEN, ONTARIO THIS 28TH DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 20I6. Steve Williams Chief Electoral / Polling Officer

ELECTION POLL: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE VOTERS OF THE SIX NATIONS INDIAN BAND THAT IF NECESSARY, A POLL WILL BE HELD FOR THE ELECTION OF ONE (1) CHIEF AND TWELVE (12) COUNCILLORS OF THE SAID BAND, AND THAT SUCH POLL WILL BE OPEN ON SATURDAY THE 19TH DAY OF NOVEMBER, 2016 FROM THE HOUR OF 9 O'CLOCK STANDARD TIME IN THE FORENOON UNTIL 6 O'CLOCK STANDARD TIME IN THE EVENING OF THE SAME DAY AT THE SIX NATIONS POLYTECH, 2160 FOURTH LINE ROAD AND THAT I WILL BE AT SIX NATIONS POLYTECH, 2160 FOURTH LINE ROAD, ON THE 19TH DAY OF NOVEMBER , 2016 IMMEDIATELY AFTER THE CLOSE OF THE POLL TO COUNT ALL VOTES CAST AT THE ADVANCED POLL AND THE ELECTION POLL AND DECLARE THE RESULTS OF THE ELECTION. GIVEN UNDER MY HAND IN THE VILLAGE OF OHSWEKEN, ONTARIO THIS 28TH DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 2016. Steve Williams Chief Electoral / Polling Officer


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arts. culture. entertainment.

ace HI CLARA! Y

Far out fundraiser for food bank By Chezney Martin OHSWEKEN – Monthill Golf and Country Club

hosted a fundraiser golf tournament with the Six Nations Pro-Fit Chiefs to help raise funds for the

Six Nations Food Bank on Sunday, October 16. But not just any tournament; participants were encour-

aged to wear '70s style outfits and enjoy the day!

ALL PHOTOS BY CHEZNEY MARTIN

October 19th, 2016


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October 19th, 2016

27

Hours: Mon. to Wed. 10am-6pm; Thurs. & Fri. 10am-9pm; Sat. 10am-5pm.; Sun. 10am-4pm

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The Six Nations LL Atom Blackhawks defeated the visiting Waterford squad, 7-5 at the Gaylord Powless Arena Saturday afternoon. Josie Johnson, #6, cuts in on the Waterford net in Saturday's 7-5 Six Nations Atom win at the GPA. PHOTO BY JIM WINDLE

Future NHL stars in major action By Jim Windle This past Saturday afternoon produced some major, minor hockey action at the Gaylord Powless Arena, as the Six Nations Minor Hockey Association showed off some of its young hockey talent. The first game of the afternoon featured the Six Nations Intertown Atom Blackhawks versus Waterford #1 Atoms. Six Nations took the 7-5 win. It was 1-1 after the first period as Keagan Melenhacher scored for Waterford and Alex Henhawk scored for Six Nations from Kenneth Porter and Zander Wythe. Although only one goal was posted for each team, there were several very

good chances at both ends of the rink, especially in the last five minutes of the period. Waterford took a 2-1 lead after some close in action around Brianna King in the Six Nations net, but Warren Cook and Kenneth Porter scored for Six Nations to take a 3-2 second period lead to the intermission. They almost got another as time ran out Six Nations buzzed around the Waterford net. Then a strange goal tied the game at 3-3. It looked like King expected an icing call that never came causing some confusion behind the Six Nations net and catching her flatfooted as the puck was put out front for Ethan Gates.

The teams stayed close in the high scoring third period with Carter SkyeBluhm, Alex Henhawk’s second and third of the game, and with eight seconds remaining Warren Cook notched his second. Waterford was also getting some success with two third period goals by Trent Wolfe and Gates’ second of the game, but it wouldn’t be enough as Six Nations took the two points with the 7-5 win. Next up was the Burford Novice LL’s against Six Nations Novice LL Blackhawks. It wasn’t a good outing for Six Nations who fell 8-3. Six Nations goals were scored by Cam Hill and two by Jerren Henry. For Burford it Cole

Six Nations Intertown Novice's ran into a fired up Burford team Saturday afternoon as they dropped an 8-3 decision. Scoring for Six Nations were Cam Hill and two goals by Jerren Henry. PHOTO BY JIM WINDLE Fletcher carried most of the offence with a five goal game while Brian Tanklooster scored three as Burford easily won 8-3. The Six Nations Bantam LL’s were demolished by

the Tillsonburg in the late afternoon game, 5-1. Although Tillsonburg came with a short bench, they seemed to have the right players show up as they played with a great deal of

poise throughout in their win over Six Nations.

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Jr. C Hagersville Hawks get plucked By Jim Windle The Jr. C Hagersville Hawks are in a good place at this time of the season, in the middle of the Southern Conference standings with a record of 4 wins 6 losses and a tie after 11 games. This past weekend, the Hawks let a 4-2 potential win slip through their fingers against the

first place Port Dover Sailors who netted three unanswered goals in the second half of the period to take the 5-4 win. Scoring for Hagersville were Zach Carr, Matt Killip, Derek Friesen, and Nick Chariot, and for Port Dover, it was Eric Mueller (2-1), Brad Johnson (2G), and Matt Fullton with one. Saturday night, at

home, the Hawks easily won 6-1 over the Dundas Blues. After a scoreless first period the Hagersville goals started coming in waves. Derek Friesen and Wesley Fritz each scored two, with Ralph Taggart and Tyler Nagy adding singles. Thomas Dowling accounted for the lone Dundas goal.

Learn about key job search techniques that will help you be in getting athat job!will help you be Learn about keySUCCESSFUL job search techniques SUCCESSFUL in getting a job! Effective Resume Writing – Oct 27, 2016 5- 7 PM Surviving the Interview 1, 2016 Effective Resume Writing –– Nov Oct 27, 20165-5-7PM 7 PM (Youth Job Link – Ages 15 – 29, 10 Spots – No previous work experience) Surviving the Interview – Nov 1, 2016 5- 7PM REGISTER 519.445.222 2 (Youth JobCALL Link –GREAT Ages 15NOW – 29, TO 10 Spots – No previous work experience) CALL GREAT NOW TO REGISTER 519.445.2222 The GREAT Business Opportunity Centre, P.O. Box 69, 16 Sunrise Court, Ohsweken, Ontario N0A 1M0 Tel: (519) 445-2222 ◊ Toll Free: 1-888-218-8230 ◊ Fax: (519) 445-4777 ◊ www.greatsn.com The GREAT Business Opportunity Centre, P.O. Box 69, 16 Sunrise Court, Ohsweken, Ontario N0A 1M0 Tel: (519) 445-2222 ◊ Toll Free: 1-888-218-8230 ◊ Fax: (519) 445-4777 ◊ www.greatsn.com

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The Hagersville Hawks are standing safely in the middle of the division this early in the 2016 to 2017 season. They took an easy 6-1 win over the Dundas Blues Saturday night before losing a close one to the Port Dover Sailors 5-4, Sunday night. PHOTO BY JIM WINDLE

Brantford Blast tuning up Odds against for Home Opener 99ers By Jim Windle

BRANTFORD – The 2016 to 2017 Brantford Blast have opened the new season on the road to fine tune the lines before their home opener at the Brantford and District Civic Centre set for Friday, October 28th, at 7:30 p.m. when the Dundas Real McCoy’s come to town. Last Saturday, Oct. 15th, the Blast were in Stoney Creek to face the Generals and got a 7-4 reality check at the Gateway Ice Centre. Brantford’s Chris Rebernik scored from Derek Foam and New Credit’s Cam Sault. Rebernik returned the favour at 11:36 setting up Sault for the 2-0 goal. But in the second half of the period, the tide turned and it was the generals on top 3-2 with 40 minutes left to play. The Generals added another early in the

second frame before Charlie Stephens scored Brantford’s third goal on a powerplay from Jeff Caister and Dustin Alcock. In the third, Derek Foam’s goal was sandwiched between two Stoney Creek markers for the 7-4 final. Sault and line-mate, Rebernik, led the Blast offense with a goal and two assists each. This week’s games continue on the road with include Saturday night’s trip to Whitby for a date with the Dunlops.

New Credit's Cameron Sault is back with the Brantford Blast, but is taking more of a leadership role this year, as a Blast veteran. PHOTO BY JIM WINDLE

BRANTFORD – After 13 games into the GOJHL Jr. B season, the Brantford '99ers are in second last spot in the nine-team Midwestern Division with three wins against nine losses and one overtime loss. It will be a long and hard climb out of the cellar but there are signs of improvement. Many '99ers bolted this season after such a dismal inaugural year. This exodus included brothers Guy and Christian Polillo along with Evan Bidenti, all of which found a new home with the first place, threetime Sutherland Cup winners favoured for a fourth.


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Caledonia Pro-Fit Corvairs win one in Ohsweken By Jim Windle SIX NATIONS – The Gaylord Powless Arena became “home” for the Six Nations owned Caledonia Pro-Fit Corvairs Jr. B’s, Saturday night and produced an exciting 5-4 win over the visiting Welland Canadians. “We try to give a little back to the Six Nations community every year with a game or two at the GPA,” according to general manager Brian Rizzetto. “This time was out of necessity. There is a big tournament being played at the Haldimand rink and we were able to work out an arrangement to bring that game here.” It was the first of a home and home series against Welland this past weekend, which the Corvairs took both legs of. Sunday, in Welland, the Corvairs won 6-4. There were many great scoring chances throughout the first period at both ends. But late in the period, Brandon Lindberg scored at 15:24, followed 25 seconds later by Guy Polillo, and Lindberg’s second of the night came on a powerplay at 17:54. As a show of solidarity and camaraderie, after Lindberg’s first goal, he was swarmed like he just scored the Sutherland Cup winner in OT by his teammates. Lindberg has been dealing with the sudden and unexpected death of his girlfriend and Saturday marked his first goal since returning to the club. To show their support, to a man, everyone left the bench to congratulate him. Lindberg responded by scoring his second to close the first period with Six Nations ahead 3-0. Christian Polillo accounted for the 4-0 goal scored from brother Guy and Josh DeFarias at 5:44 of the second. But holding a lead, is an area Rizzetto and coach Mike Bullard are concerned about with their “new” team, after losing most of last year’s Sutherland Cup roster after going overage between seasons.

Pro-Fit Corvairs' Christian Polillo celebrates his brother Guy Polillo's goal at the Gaylord Powless Arena, Saturday night. The Corvairs won 5-4 but had to hang on to do it as the Welland Canadians put a lot of late game pressure on Caledonia. PHOTO BY JIM WINDLE Welland opened the third period like a different team and applied significant pressure to the Corvairs’ defence. Steven Farano and Ryan Miotto chipped away at the Corvairs’ lead in the third. Austin Ulett broke the Welland chain but only temporarily as Ryan Donovan and Ryand McBurney brought the Canadians’ close with last minute, powerplay goals with Christian Polillo and Trent Mallette drawing penalties very late in the game. “It was like the ‘Tale of Two Cities,” said Rizzetto about his team’s near collapse late in the game. “We have to learn how to win and to hold a lead.” He is also concerned about the special teams to date, but despite all that, the Corvairs are still in first place with 23 points however they have played three more games than second place, St. Catharines. The back-to-back losses to the Pro-Fit Corvairs has dropped Welland into a tie with Niagara Falls,

but they too have played a few more games along the way. Sunday in Welland the Corvairs took a 4-0 lead as well before having to hang on for the 6-4 win. Morino Moro, and Lindberg put Caledonia up 2-0 after 20 minutes while Lindberg and Josh DeFarias adding two more to start the second. Everything was going Caledonia’s way until a rash of Caledonia penalties opened the door to Welland who were pleased to take advantage with three straight powerplay goals. Fortunately the Corvairs, Kyle West and Adam Craievich closed the second period with Caledonia still clinging to a 6-3 lead. Steve Farano scored for Welland 31 seconds into the third, with a Welland powerplay. This week, Fri. 21st, the Corvairs take on the Niagara Falls Canukes in Niagara, then Friday Oct. 28th to let the rest of the league catch up in games played.

You would think he scored the Stanley Cup winning goal after the Caledonia Corvairs' bench flooded onto the ice to congratulate Brandon Lindberg. It was a show of team solidarity after Lindberg's return to the ice following taking time off to mourn the sudden death of his girlfriend. It was his first goal since the tragedy. PHOTO BY JIM WINDLE


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October 19TH, 19th, 2016 2016 OCTOBER

CLASSIFIEDS

THE SPIRIT OF ALL NATIONS

Obituaries

Obituaries

Longboat: Marilyne Marie

At the age of 65 with her loving family at her side she took the hand of the creator to begin her journey into eternal life on October 17, 2016. Daughter of the late Cleveland and Luda Longboat. Beloved mother of Jamie and Teresa, Tammy and Cam. Proud Nana of Colton, Denver, Kalyn and Toryn. Loving sister of Wayne (Bev), Gary, Bunny (Les), Ronnie, Joanne, Kathy (Clint), Clarence (Dorothy), Fran (George), Susie and Robin. Predeceased by her spouse George Jamieson, sister Irma Hess and brother Paul Longboat. Missed by many nieces and nephews. Marilyn will be resting at her home 1784 Cayuga Rd., Ohsweken, on Tuesday after 6 p.m. Funeral Service and burial will be held on Thursday, October 20 at Onondaga Longhouse at 11 a.m. www.rhbanderson.com

Thank You

Thank You

Thank you to the Dream Catcher Fund for my tuition fee to take the two week Permaculture Course at Whole Village EcoFarm, where I learned many new skills towards my goal of having my own permaculture farm one day.

Multi-Family Sale

Multi-Family Sale

HUGE MULTI-FAMILY SALE Saturday October 22nd & Sunday October 23rd 7:30AM-4PM (ish) @295 Mohawk Road (Steve & Digs) Lots of clothing (All sizes), Housewares, Toys, books & games, Purses, Shoes, Electronics, Miscellaneous items. Many GREAT QUALITY finds. Many POPULAR BRAND NAMES/ Many items BRAND NEW / NEVER USED items Baked goods, corn soup, ham & scone. Come on out & look thru our treasures and get your eats on!!!

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Helping a good cause has never been so much fun and satisfying! The Heart and Stroke Foundation of Canada, Brantford area office location at 442 Grey Street is currently looking for volunteers. Positions available are: + Administrative assignments in the office: Looking for a commitment of at least one half day per week to help with various office duties such as reception, preparing for fundraising events, data entry, reminder calls to other volunteers, etc. Computer skills are a must! + Helping out at various fundraising events throughout the year: Looking for friendly individuals willing to help at field events for 3-4 hours at time; these may be at different times of the year therefore the commitment is only when you are available at the event times. (example-Big Bike for Stroke, Curl for Stroke, Jump Rope for Heart, etc.) If interested, please contact our office by: Phone - (519) 752-1301, or Email - dkopach@hsf.on.ca

Thank you, Jonelle VanEvery

Coming Events

FABRICATION

DESIGN

MARKETING

Sign Manufacturing Promotional Items Tradeshow Booths Embroidery Branding Tents Heat Press Logos Flags Full Colour Printing Print Design Banners Vehicle Wraps Digital Advertising Conceptual Design

Call Us Today! 289.309.6494 2395 Cayuga Road. Ohsweken, Ontario w w w. J u k a s a D e s i g n s. c o m

Meat Loaf Dinner $8.00 Plus a Bake Sale Thursday October 20, 2016 At 4 pm to 9 pm at the Youth Centre Six Nations Pentecostal Church, 4th Line Eat in or Take Out

Vehicles for Sale

Phils Car Sales 390 Brant County Rd 18 Brantford 519.752.1920 2009 Pontiac G6 Red Sunroof $4,495.00 2009 Kia Rio 100,000 km $4,995.00 2009 Pontiac Montana 122,000 km $6,295.00 2008 Hyundai Santa Fe 114,000 km $6,995.00 2006 Hyundai Tucson V6 132,000 km $5,595.00 Certified - E- tested Lubrico Warranty

Registration

Registration

Register Now for Fall for Adult Dance & Modelling classes *Adult Dance Classes are all Drop-In classes *Adult Beginner & Adult Advanced Classes Available *Adult Competitive Dance Team also accepting new dancers Adult Tap Mondays @ 8:30pm Adult Jazz Tuesday’s @ 8:30pm Adult Hiphop Thursdays @ 8:00pm Modelling Course Tuesday’s @ 7:30pm Call, text, email for more info #519-717-9099 1824 4th Line Ohsweken Walk-In, Dance Out!

For Sale

For Sale

Life Sustainers, Natural Health Food/Nutrition Store, 1225 2nd line. OPEN Wed - Sat 10am-5pm, Thur. until 8pm Featuring organic food staples, super foods, Non-gmo, Gluten-free products, Naturopathic grade supplements, sports nutrition, wellness remedies. October Green Ticket sale Essential Oils, Diffusers and many other products on sale Follow Life Sustainers on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.

For Sale

For Sale Picnic Tables, Benches and Sheds For Sale Contact Fred 905-7684413


TWO TWO ROW ROW TIMES TIMES

October OCTOBER 19th, 19TH, 2016 2016

CLUES ACROSS 1. Subway inhabitants 5. Removes 11. Ancient Greek City 12. Plagued 16. An aspect of the Egyptian Sun god 17. Registered dietician 18. A citizen of Iran 19. Jordan’s old team 24. Ballplayers go here when they’re hurt 25. Common fractions 26. Terrorist organization 27. Extinct flightless bird of New Zealand 28. Heroic tale 29. Reared 30. One of the first cars 31. Praises highly 33. Make fun of 34. Defines a vector space 38. Blotted 39. Municipal 40. Maxim 43. Russian investment bank 44. Active Filipino volcano 45. Scottish tax 49. Peter __ 50. South Asian garment for women 51. Taiwan capital 53. University of Dayton 54. Combining radio waves 56. Sweetheart (archaic) 58. Farm state 59. Singer-songwriter Atias 60. Isolates 63. Tiny piece 64. Most domesticated 65. Matured CLUES DOWN 1. Responds 2. Trailblazing tennis player __ Gibson 3. Driving 4. Holy places 5. Spanish river 6. Cardinal 7. Anno Domini 8. Southeast 9. Ills

31 31

ARIES – Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, you will soon learn that any obstacle can be overcome if you set your mind to it. While a certain task may seem daunting right now, you won’t allow it to intimidate you.

TAURUS – Apr 21/May 21 Others are paying attention to you even if they seem distracted, Taurus. Embrace the scrutiny and do your best to reciprocate any special attention coming your way.

GEMINI – May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, make an effort to be there for a loved one this week. You have a unique ability to listen and support others, and your loved one will not take your efforts for granted.

10. Gentlemen 13. Lanthanum 14. Support 15. Widened 20. Exclamation of surprise 21. Type of Suzuki motorcycle 22. Advantages 23. Cover 27. Ancient kingdom near Dead Sea 29. Baylor University 30. Aristocratic young lady 31. Resinous insect secretion 32. Noble gas (abbr.) 33. Combo exercise __-bo 34. Shoulder blade 35. Fortress 36. River in England 37. Popular point guard Jeremy

Answers for Oct. 19, 2016 Crossword Puzzle

CANCER – Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, if your energy and attention span is a bit scattered this week, take steps to ensure all of your responsibilities are taken care of. A respite is on the horizon. 38. Decigram 40. Swiss river 41. Where milk is processed 42. Weird guy Yankovic 44. Tattoo (slang) 45. Place to see movies 46. Conclusive comment 47. Has high legislative powers 48. Initialed 50. Cassia tree 51. Touchdown 52. Egyptian pharaoh 54. Thai district Ban __ 55. Kiln 57. Michigan 61. Morning 62. Rob Gronkowski is one

SUDOKU

LEO – Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, by observing others you can learn how they operate and make the most of your chances to work with them. Apply a similar approach to your personal relationships. VIRGO – Aug 24/Sept 22 Try to tackle a financial project this week, Virgo. Select something relatively easy to begin with, and then go from there if you find yourself in a financial groove.

LIBRA – Sept 23/Oct 23 It’s time to get the creative juices flowing, Libra. Tackle a project around the house, like painting or rearranging a room. Look for a new creative hobby as well. SCORPIO – Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, you have a lot of energy and a need to strive toward perfection in all that you do. Those traits will prove valuable around the office this week.

SAGITTARIUS – Nov 23/Dec 21 Keep trying to convince someone that your ideas are credible, Sagittarius. With a little more persuasion, you may win this person over and he or she will become a big supporter.

CAPRICORN – Dec 22/Jan 20 Capricorn, even if you don’t want to go along with what the group is doing this week, you just may have to concede that what is best for the group trumps your personal preference. AQUARIUS – Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, financial issues may be keeping you on your toes, but it’s nothing you can’t handle if you stick to your plan. You may want to do some tinkering, however.

PISCES – Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, continue to bring the right people into your inner circle. One person in particular has your eye and might be just what you need.

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

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

Psychic Tarot Card and Palm Reader Spiritual Healer and Advisor 905-768-1453 Hagersville


32

TWO ROW TIMES

October 19th, 2016

24 GRAND OPENING TH TH OCTOBER 24 From 10am – 11pm $100 given away EVERY 15 MINUTES (Prepaid Visa) $500 given away EVERY HOUR (Prepaid Visa) Must be 18 years of age or older to play. Must cash out day of purchase. Buy in of a $5 minimum purchase.

Large Non-Smoking Area

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 2585 Chiefswood Rd. Ohsweken, ON

HOTLINE: 519-753-8573 sixnationsbingo.ca

Amazing Snack Bar

ATM On-Site

Two Row Times  

October 19, 2016

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