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THE SPIRIT OF ALL NATIONS WEDNESDAY April 7th, 2021 | www.tworowtimes.com | 519-900-5535 | Grand River Territory | FREE

Two Brantford men arrested in organized crime investigation Project Weaver recovers guns, explosives, drugs and illegal cannabis products

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BRANTFORD — OPP say they have dismantled four organized crime networks in Southern Ontario after an eight month investigation into firearms and drug trafficking. On March 9, police executed a total of 11 search warrants, including 4 in Brantford and others in London, Ancaster, Paris, St. Thomas, Oakland and Barrie. Investigators from the Brantford Police Service including members of BPS Emergency Response Team (ERT), K-9 Unit, Street Crime Unit and the Criminal Intelligence Unit were all involved in the successful execution of the Project Weaver search warrants issued in Brantford. Police seized a total of 31 firearms, 81 grenades and two grenade launchers, 22 other prohibited devices and 3 explosive projectiles. A large quantity of drugs was also seized including 10.85 kilograms of cocaine, 36 pounds of psilocybin and 715 grams of MDMA. Illegal cannabis products including 216 pounds of illegal cannabis, five pounds of hash and more than $10,000 in other

Two grenade launchers and 81 grenades were just part of a weapons cache seized by police in March as part of a province-wide organized crime investigation that shut down four organized crime OPP networks dealing in weapons, drugs and illegal cannabis.

illegal cannabis products were seized. An additional $127,757 in Canadian Currency and $2,106 in US currency along with eight vehicles were confiscated by police as part of the investigation. A total of 10 people have been charged with 268 offences including two men from Brantford. Jayme Hill, 31, of Brantford was arrested and remanded into police custody. He is facing 23 charges including: four counts of trafficking cocaine, three counts of possession of a firearm, three counts of weapons trafficking, and possession of cannabis for

the purposes of distribution. Brandon Spaulding, 31, also of Brantford is facing a total of 50 charges including two counts of possession of explosives, 12 counts of weapons trafficking, 11 counts of possession of a firearm, six counts of possession of a prohibited device, and two counts of trafficking cocaine. Ryan Daigneault, 44 of London, Daniel Bell, 33 of St. Thomas; Daniel Boris, 42, of Strathroy; Cindy Klassen, 35, of St. Thomas; Stacey Scaman, 40, of London; Micheal Caron, 47, of London, Alicia Lewis-Haynes, 36,

of Paris; and Sean Sutherland, 32, of Ancaster were also arrested as part of Project Weaver and are facing an additional 195 charges for weapons and drug trafficking. The OPP Organized Crime Enforcement Bureau, Biker Enforcement Unit and Provincial Weapons Enforcement Unit along with assistance from the Canadian Forces National Investigation Service say they worked together in the investigation, dubbed Project Weaver. The four networks included members of the Outlaws Motorcycle Club in the London area

responsible for trafficking cocaine in large quantities; a criminal network trafficking firearms and cannabis in the London area; a criminal network responsible for trafficking cocaine and firearms in the Brantford area; and a criminal network engaged in trafficking offensive weapons, explosive devices and cocaine in Brantford including grenades and a grenade launcher. Police say the explosives are not from the Canadian Military and they are confident they have identified the source. Police are continuing to identify the sources of the firearms and say some originated domestically in Canada and some have an origin in the United States. "Project WEAVER has revealed the availability of truly alarming offensive weapons and firearms, which compromise the safety of the citizens of Ontario. It is imperative that law enforcement continue the fight against illegal firearms and those who choose to engage in their trafficking. The OPP is committed to a safe and secure Ontario and this investigation has prevented numerous illegal firearms, weapons and large quantities of drugs from reaching our communities,” said OPP Commissioner Thomas Carrique. PM42686517




April 7th, 2021

keeping you informed.

Retail cannabis license applications coming April 7 DONNA DURIC



Applications for permits to sell retail cannabis on Six Nations will be available April 7. The applications come as the Six Nations Cannabis Commission and Six Nations of the Grand River Elected Council finalize and approve cannabis regulations on the territory. The announcement came during a virtual community meeting held via SNGR’s Facebook page, with some community members expressing opposition to the commission and its regulations. A cannabis law was first passed on Six Nations in 2019 shortly after the commission was created. In early 2020, right before the Covid pandemic resulted in worldwide shutdowns, a series of community meetings resulted in revisions to the law and the drafting of regulations for a cannabis industry here on Six Nations. Kim Thomas, who has led the legal work for the commission, said the regulations allow Six Nations to exert jurisdiction over cannabis on the territory to the exclusion of federal or provincial laws. “Six Nations has right to regulate and control cannabis,” she said. Thomas said the commission aims to create

regulations that protect the health and safety of Six Nations people, to exert jurisdiction over the cannabis industry, to promote fiscal self-sufficiency and to bring economic benefits from the industry to Six Nations people. The commission answers to SNGR Elected Council, which approved amendments to the Six Nations Cannabis Law in late February, the meeting heard. The regulations – which looks at issuing licenses, ensuring compliance with the Cannabis Control Law, inspections, testing, and import and export control – is almost finalized. Thomas explained that the commission underwent numerous changes last year. Two new commission members have been appointed and the commission incorporated to protect individual commission and elected council members from personal legal liability. The commission and SNGR will protect local retailers and growers if they face legal challenges, she said. Some community members were concerned that retail sales would be taxed under the regulations but Thomas said all revenues earned from permit holders will be tax exempt. The regulations also spell out protocols for testing to “ensure production standards are

appropriate” and that cannabis products are free from mould, chemical or bacterial contamination. Six Nations is expected to have an on-reserve testing facility by next year and products will be affixed with a stamp noting they’ve met Six Nations production standards, the meeting heard. The commission is currently processing manufacturing license applications. Elected Chief Mark Hill said the community cited health and safety as an industry priority during last year’s focus groups. “Cannabis has always been here,” he said. “We need to protect the health and safety (of community members).” Numerous people expressed concern with the regulations during the meeting, with one person asking what council would do if the community refused to accept the regulations of Six Nations Cannabis Law. Elected Chief Hill said the community needs to come together to work on the regulations. There’s also the risk of growers and retailers remaining in an “illegal bubble” if the industry is not regulated, said Thomas. “We’ve seen what happens when it’s unregulated and it’s not good,” she said, noting that it creates a climate for organized crime, with no guaran-

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tees of a safe product. “Six Nations Police have confirmed (cannabis) products laced with other substances. There have been fatalities in the community. That’s been one of the key concerns of the community. They want to ensure health and safety with the cannabis industry. The only way to do that is with regulation. Six Nations wants to stand on its inherent rights for jurisdiction to regulate this economy. If we do not regulate the industry at all – there is nothing to protect our consumers coming onto the territory to purchase product.” She said the Six Nations testing facility will be on par with other Health Canada-approved cannabis testing facilities. “There’s going to be people in any industry that are not going to follow the rules,” said Thomas. “We’re hoping that the majority will.” She said those who choose not to follow the law or regulations “will become an enforcement issue that will be up to council to address. If we’re self-regulating we have a greater likelihood of getting our people to follow that law. We’re hoping the majority (will follow).” Another major complaint was the community contribution with some calling it a “tax” asking why businesses are being “forced” to provide the

contribution. “We don’t like the word tax,” said Thomas. “It’s always been framed as a community contribution,” she said, that speaks to the traditional Haudenosaunee value of giving back to the community for the people’s benefit. Elected Chief Hill assured the community they did not want to see Six Nations Police working against the community when it comes to cannabis. “The last thing we need to do is stay divided.”

Thomas also called for unity. “I hope I live to see what we can accomplish when we start working together instead of working against each other. Six Nations is a serious threat to Ontario and Canada. Their greatest weapon is division of our people. If we can stop getting in our own way there will be no stopping what we can do.” A financial model of the cannabis industry is also expected to be finalized and released publicly.


LIVE CHAT (MESSAGING) Link on sixnationscovid19.ca under Crisis Support Live Chat

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The Six Nations Mobile Crisis Services offers Live Chat crisis response. Live Chat or Instant Messaging is done on your computer over the internet. Live Chat (Messaging) is available Monday to Friday 8:30am - 4:00pm

The Six Nations Mobile Crisis Services offers a 24/7 Crisis Line. A person seeking crisis support will be connected with a Crisis Response Worker.



The Six Nations Mobile Crisis Services offers Texting crisis response. Texting is available Monday to Friday from 8:30am - 4:00pm. A person seeking crisis support through text will be connected with a Crisis Response Worker and receive messages through text.

IF YOU HAVE A FEVER, COUGH AND DIFFICULTY BREATHING, The SixSEEK Nations MobileCARE CrisisEARLY Services is a MEDICAL confidential service offering crisis Stay home if you feel unwell. If support to Six Nations of the Grand River. youfeatures have a fever, coughaand The new run through program difficulty breathing, seek medical which offers safe and encrypted attention and callconversations in advance. technology to keep confidential and secure.


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“Of course it’s hard. It’s supposed to be hard. The hard is what makes it great.” That famous phrase, uttered by the inimitable Jimmy Dugan in the iconic baseball movie A League of Their Own, is Carey-Leigh Vyse’s favourite quote. And for good reason. The incredibly talented, inspiring and award-winning professional softball player never gave up, despite numerous challenges along her journey becoming the first Indigenous female softball player to join a national team in Canada in 2011. Her softball career took her all over the world and taught her numerous life lessons that she imparted to listeners of the fourth installment of the CommUNITY Wellness Series on Saturday via Zoom. The accomplished athlete, mother and elementary school teacher shared her experiences

with the hope that she can be a positive role model for young people on Six Nations. First and foremost, one has to dream. And dream big, she said. Ever since Vyse was four years old, hitting that little teeball, she dreamed of becoming a professional softball player. Those dreams came true in 2011 when she first clinched a spot with the Canada junior softball team. Since then, she secured spots on first base and third base with the senior women’s team, traveling the world representing Six Nations, teaching others about the culture, all while getting a degree in social work and education, becoming a mother and landing a full-time job as a teacher at Jamieson Elementary School. She has a fire inside her that won’t quit. “It helps to know that world class coaches believed in me,” says Vyse. “If they believed in me, I should believe in myself. Believing in yourself is a huge thing.”


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Vyse, who is Cayuga, deer clan, also had parents who believed in her. “When I would play softball, I would wear two braids every time,” she said, one in front and one behind. The main reason was to keep her hair out of her face to see the ball, but it was also symbolic. The braid in the front represented her mom, telling her everything was going to be okay. And the braid in the back represented her dad, telling her he always has her back. Vyse carved out quite a name for herself during her years active in softball, becoming the first Indigenous woman in Canada to be named to the senior women’s national softball team in 2012. “I was very humbled,” she said. She took a year off in 2013 to have a baby but sprang right back into the game, becoming the first-ever mother to be on the national team. Since then, other female players drew inspiration from her and continued to play for the national team after

giving birth. Vyse faced challenge after challenge during the past decade – being an athlete, juggling motherhood with post-secondary schooling, losing her baby sister at the age of 18, and being cast as an alternate during the PanAm Games in 2015. She never quit, though. “The comeback is always stronger than the setback,” she said. Everybody will face challenges in life but you need to have an inner fire in all aspects of life when going after what you want, she said. “My thing is, I’m trying to teach my children not to make any excuses. If one way doesn’t work, find another. Being aboriginal, we as people are faced with challenges, especially in the softball world, there’s not a whole lot of Indigenous athletes. We’re slowly trying to change that. We’re trying to bring up softball in Indigenous communities. That’s one of my goals in the future.” As the only Indigenous player on Team Canada, Vyse strived to be a posi-

tive representative of Six Nations and for Indigenous people as a whole. “My goal was to show the world that we are capable of far more than anyone wants to believe. Anytime I stepped on that field, I strived to make my community proud.” She’s also learned to be a positive thinker. “You cannot be walking around with negative thoughts and expect a positive outcome in your life. There’s always something to be thankful for.” She said it’s “very draining” to think negatively and ask “why is this happening to me” and encourages people to think instead: “this is happening for a reason

and good things will come out of this. It will allow us to succeed.” Softball wasn’t just a game to her. It taught her life lessons: finishing your work, not making excuses, and having that drive to create a secure future for herself and her family. She put that attitude toward her schooling. “I wanted to get good grades. I wanted to make my professors proud. I worked hard at that. Because of that, I was able to become a permanent teacher here on Six Nations, which makes me very happy.” Vyse encourages youth to never give up. “I hope to read your success story someday.”


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April 7th, 2021


Grand Erie welcomes new student trustees STAFF REPORT



BRANTFORD — The Grand Erie District School Board welcomed it’s new student trustees for 202122, including a student from Six Nations of the Grand River — Sierra Green. Green is a student from McKinnon Park Secondary Schools and will represent

Indigenous students from across Grand Erie. Two others - Carson Kitchen and Mitchell Reilly, will serve alongside Green from August 1 through to July 31. Secondary School and will represent Indigenous students across Grand Erie. “I’m excited to welcome the new student trustees to our upcoming Board Meetings and hear their

Three arrested on drug charges By TRT Staff OHSWEKEN — Six Nations Police say three adults from Six Nations have been arrested and are facing drug trafficking charges. Officers executed a search warrant at a Seneca Road address and located three suspects and a small child in a trailer on the property. The three were arrested. Six Nations child protection agency Ogwadenideo was called in to

assist with the child. As a result of the investigation police seized Cocaine, Alprazolam (Xanax) pills, large quantity of Canadian currency, cell phones, digital scales, drug packaging, a shot gun and ammunition. All three of the accused suspects are charged with possessing cocaine and Xanax for the purposes of trafficking, unauthorized possession and careless use of a firearm and ammunition.

input on the important work we’re doing on behalf of Grand Erie students, families, and staff,” said Greg Anderson, Board Chair. “The more ideas we have coming forward at the table for students by students, the better we can foster safe, inclusive, and nurturing school environments that promote all aspects of student success and well-being.” “Grand Erie is delighted

to welcome these new, youthful faces to the Board of Trustees to advocate on behalf of the students and schools in their communities,” said JoAnna Roberto, Director of Education. “The election of student trustees is one way that we can put students first in our decision-making process and build a better school system for the future. We look forward to working with them to ensure suc-

cess for every student in Grand Erie.” Grand Erie District School Board represents nearly 18,000 students in 58 elementary schools and more than 7,500 students in 14 secondary schools within the city of Brantford and the counties of Brant, Haldimand, and Norfolk as well as students from Six Nations of the Grand River and Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation.

Elementary School on Six Nations of the Grand River. Staats holds a Masters of Education from Brock University, as well as a series of additional certificates focused on education and teaching. “We are thrilled to welcome Robin to Grand Erie District School Board where her experience in Indigenous communities and public education will be invaluable,” said Claudine VanEvery-Albert,

appointed Trustee by Six Nations Elected Council to Grand Erie Disctict School Board’s Board of Trustees. “We know Robin will do a superb job working to improve the success of Grand Erie’s Indigenous students, as well as developing and implementing initiatives to educate all students on crucial Indigenous subject matters.” In her new role as System Principal Leader of Indigenous Education and Equity, Robin will be

Grand Erie's new Indigenous Student Trustee Sierra Green. GEDSB

Grand Erie introduces Indigenous principal for Indigenous education STAFF REPORT



BRANTFORD — Grand Erie District School Board says they have hired Robin Staats as Grand Erie’s first System Principal Leader of Indigenous Education and Equity. Staats has a 30-year career in Indigenous education, Most recently working as the principal of Emily C General

Notice of Study Completion

Interested persons may provide written comments to our project team by May 24, 2021. All comments and concerns should be sent directly to Joe Murphy at the County of Brant and Sandra Rodriguez at CIMA+.

St. George Wastewater Servicing

Joe Murphy, C.E.T Corporation of the County of Brant 26 Park Avenue, P.O. Box 160 Burford ON N0E 1A0 Phone: (519)449-2451 Ext. 2209 Email: Joe.Murphy@brant.ca

Class Environmental Assessment

The Study

The County of Brant has completed a Municipal Class Environmental Assessment (Class EA) study for wastewater servicing upgrades required in the community of St. George to provide long-term and sustainable wastewater treatment capacity for proposed development in the settlement area. The Process The Class EA study has been completed in accordance with the requirements of Schedule C projects of the Municipal Class Environmental Assessment document (Municipal Engineers Association, October 2000 as amended in 2007, 2011 & 2015). Alternative wastewater servicing solutions and preliminary servicing concepts were identified and evaluated as part of the study. Measures to alleviate any adverse effects that may result from the construction of the proposed works have been recommended. The preferred wastewater servicing concept recommends expansion of the existing St. George Water Pollution Control Plant (WPCP) to 3,900 m3/d with the existing outfall location and expanding aerobic sludge digestion on-site with continued off-site dewatering of biosolids at the Paris WPCP. The Class EA Environmental Study Report (ESR), detailing the planning process, findings, and recommendations for the study will be available for public review from April 8 to May 24, 2021 at the following locations, but due to COVID-19 call 519.44BRANT (519.442.7268), 1.855.44BRANT for an appointment: • County of Brant Administration Office, 26 Park Avenue, Burford • Paris Customer Service Office, 66 Grand River Street North, Paris The ESR and the Notice of Study Completion will also be available for viewing on the County of Brant’s website, www.brant.ca/plans from April 8, 2021.

responsible for working with First Nations, as well as Métis and Inuit communities, organizations, students, and families to support student achievement, well-being and advance truth and reconciliation within the board. She will also help create and implement curriculum and programs to build knowledge and awareness of all students about Indigenous history, culture, perspectives, and contributions.

Sandra Rodriguez, P.Eng. CIMA+ 5935 Airport Road, Suite 500 Mississauga, ON, L4v 1W5 Phone: 905-695-1005 Ext. 6704 Email: Sandra.rodriguez@cima.ca

In addition, a request may be made to the Ministry of the Environment, Conservation and Parks for an order requiring a higher level of study (i.e. requiring an individual/comprehensive EA approval before being able to proceed), or that conditions be imposed (e.g. require further studies), only on the grounds that the requested order may prevent, mitigate or remedy adverse impacts on constitutionally protected Aboriginal and treaty rights. Requests on other grounds will not be considered. Requests should include the requester contact information and full name. Requests should specify what kind of order is being requested (request for conditions or a request for an individual/comprehensive environmental assessment), how an order may prevent, mitigate or remedy potential adverse impacts on Aboriginal and treaty rights, and any information in support of the statements in the request. This will ensure that the ministry is able to efficiently begin reviewing the request. The request should be sent in writing or by email to: Minister of the Environment, Conservation and Parks Ministry of Environment, Conservation and Parks 777 Bay Street, 5th Floor Toronto ON M7A 2J3 minister.mecp@ontario.ca and Director, Environmental Assessment Branch Ministry of Environment, Conservation and Parks 135 St. Clair Ave. W, 1st Floor Toronto ON, M4V 1P5 EABDirector@ontario.ca Requests should also be copied to the County of Brant by mail or by e-mail. Please visit the ministry’s website for more information on requests for orders under section 16 of the Environmental Assessment Act at: https://www.ontario.ca/page/class-environmental-assessments-part-ii-order.

During the public review period you are encouraged to contact the County of Brant and/or CIMA+ if you have any questions or concerns about this project.

All personal information included in your request – such as name, address, telephone number and property location – is collected, under the authority of section 30 of the Environmental Assessment Act and is collected and maintained for the purpose of creating a record that is available to the general public. As this information is collected for the purpose of a public record, the protection of personal information provided in the Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act (FIPPA) does not apply (s.37). Personal information you submit will become part of a public record that is available to the general public unless you request that your personal information remain confidential.

This notice is being provided pursuant to the Environmental Assessment Act, the Municipal Engineers Association’s Municipal Class Environmental Assessment, dated October 2000, as amended in 2007, 2011 & 2015, and the direction of the Ministry of the Environment, Conservation and Parks.

This notice is being provided pursuant to the Environmental Assessment Act, the Municipal Engineers Association’s Municipal Class Environmental Assessment, dated October 2000, as amended in 2007, 2011 & 2015, and the direction of the Ministry of the Environment, Conservation and Parks.



April 7th, 2021

Indigenous women and Two Spirit people need support when leaving prison By Tenzin Butsang and Karen Lawford We're all aware of how the COVID-19 pandemic is affecting our health and wellness — but why isn't more attention being paid to the relationship between COVID-19 and the criminal justice system, specifically how it's impacting Indigenous women, transgender and Two-Spirit people. The start of the pandemic came with the release of more than 2,300 people from jails across Ontario. Since then, numerous frontline workers and community organizations have called upon the Ontario government to ensure that the people being released have co-ordinated plans and supports in place. Unfortunately, the government continues to neglect those calls, inadvertently placing all released inmates at risk of COVID-19 infection, exploitation and even death.

Kevin Walby, an associate professor of criminal justice at the University of Winnipeg, said it's like the provincial government just ``gave up'' when it comes to protecting the health of inmates and the broader population. A failure to follow through We have witnessed how the Ontario government has failed to follow through on their promises to end violence against Indigenous people. As a doctoral student who has volunteered with women and youth in and out of prisons, and an Anishinaabe midwife and assistant professor, we have heard first-hand how dire this crisis is. Staff at Thunder Woman Healing Lodge Society have told us that they've waited more than eight hours for women scheduled to be released from the Vanier Centre for Women in Milton, Ont., and that some were released as

late as 10:30 p.m. with no access to transportation or accommodation. The 2019 National Inquiry into Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls (MMIWG) highlighted how Indigenous women, girls and 2SLGBTQQIA people leaving prison can become entrapped in a cycle of incarceration. They are often victimized by traffickers who use the prison system to target, lure and exploit those who don't have access to housing or transportation. Despite the province's 2020 commitment to respond to the national inquiry's Calls for Justice, it continues to release Indigenous women into precarious situations without resources for a safe passage to their families or communities. To release anyone, particularly Indigenous women, transgender, and Two-Spirit individuals

Volume 8, Issue 35 Make advertising cheques payable to:

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this way is irresponsible, dangerous and does not demonstrate a commitment to reconciliation. Doing nothing has consequences One tragic example of the consequences of these systemic failures is the death of Kimberly Squirrel. On Jan. 23, 2021, Squirrel was found frozen to death in Saskatoon just three days after being released from a provincial correctional facility; no one in her family was notified of her release and her death was entirely preventable. Indigenous transgender and Two-Spirit people have long experienced sexist, transphobic and racist discrimination at the hands of the Canadian prison system. The disproportionate social and economic impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic on transgender and Two-Spirit communities further highlights the importance of providing supports upon release.

It is only a matter of time before someone else is harmed — or even killed — as a direct result of the provincial government's inefficiency and disregard for implementing appropriate measures for the safe release of Indigenous women, transgender and Two-Spirit people. Enough is enough The urgency of these issues is further underscored by COVID-19 and its disproportionate impact on Indigenous communities. Without re-entry plans, adequate safety measures and communication in place, individuals are released into precarious circumstances. Without access to accommodation or transportation, they may be unable to safely self-isolate to prevent the spread of the virus. In an open letter to the Ministry of the Solicitor General, we — as part of a collective of community members, Elders, Healers, front-line workers, re-

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searchers, educators and students who advocate for the rights of Indigenous Peoples in the Canadian criminal justice system — have called upon the Ontario government to: 1. Develop and release re-entry plans for all inmates, including provisions for adequate financial and transitional supports. 2. Publicly release current policies and measures in place for the safe release of all — including Indigenous women, transgender and Two-Spirit people. 3. Publicly release COVID-19 safety measures for individuals prior to and upon release from correctional institutions. Against the advice of public health experts and advocates, Ontario continues to incarcerate people at an alarming rate. Provincial and federal governments must be held accountable for the harms that their inaction and blatant maleficence has caused.

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April 7th, 2021


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April 7th, 2021

A big year for Six Nations actor, Gary Farmer JIM WINDLE



SIX NATIONS — Gary Dale Farmer was born June 12, 1953, at the old Lady Willingdon hospital in downtown Ohsweken to Shirley (nee Fraser) and Ronald Orval Farmer. He was whisked off to Texas with the family soon thereafter following his father’s work with the U.S. Army Core of Engineers, and later they moved

to Buffalo. But Gary, the oldest in the family, always retained his close connection with Six Nations of the Grand River Territory. “Ohsweken is my home and I visit it as often as possible,” says the veteran actor, now living in New Mexico. He has a 45-year career as an actor and has graced the screen with some of Hollywood’s biggest names. To date, his highest acclaims are from his 1998 role as “Nobody”, in the cult

classic western, Dead Man alongside Johnny Depp. Acclaimed writer/director Jim Jarmusch, talked about his choice of Farmer for that role.   “When I write I usually have someone in mind,” says the award-winning screenwriter. “I saw Gary’s work in other films and I wrote the part with him in mind.” Farmer’s role is of a wisecracking spirit guide to Depp as he makes his way through a kind of purgatory

Notice of Project 2021 Highway 3 Jarvis – Sandusk and Stoney Creek Bridges The Ministry of Transportation has awarded Contract 2020-3034 to McLean Taylor Construction Ltd. for the structural rehabilitation work at the Sandusk Creek Bridge on Highway 6, the Sandusk Creek Bridge on Highway 3 and the Stoney Creek Bridge on Highway 3. Highway 6 Sandusk Creek Bridge rehabilitation was completed in 2020. Work for the 2021 construction season will include a full closure of Highway 3 at the Stoney Creek Bridge with implementation of detour route using local roads and single lane closures with Temporary Traffic Signals at the Sandusk Creek Bridge.

Six Nations Actor Gary Farmer is having a breakout year.

after shooting and killing a man in self-defense. It is filmed in black and white and has the look of a classic 1950’s western, except the traditional roles are reversed. Depp is a soft, bumbling white man from the east on his first encounter with the hard and wild west. Farmer’s character teaches Depp in his understanding of life and death.  Dead Man was nominated for the best foreign film in the European Oscars with Farmer winning best-supporting-actor honours.  “For some reason, Jim couldn’t make it to the awards show in Germany so Johnny and I went,” recalls Farmer. “We spent several days just walking around Berlin looking for the best wienerchnitzel in Germany.”  The role of “Nobody” was later reprised in the Jarmusch film, “Ghost Dog the way of the Samurai”.  In Dead Man, he appeared as the drifting Indigenous spirit guide who thinks Depp is the

reincarnation of the poet, William Blake. He appears with stars Billy Bob Thornton, Iggy Pop, Crispin Glover, John Hurt, Michael Wincott, Lance Henriksen, Gabriel Byrne, Mili Avital and Robert Mitchum, in this one.  The raw and iconic musical score for the film was done by Neil Young with one guitar and an amp set up in a hastily converted warehouse.  “I think I saw Neil and Crazy Horse, maybe 30 times,” says Farmer. “I’m a big fan. Once I was standing backstage watching and I noticed this little guy standing beside me, watching too. It was Bob Dylan.” In Powwow Highway he worked alongside fellow Six Nations actor Graham Greene, with another Six Nations contributor to the film, Robbie Robertson, providing the soundtrack. Something a lot of people do not know about Johnny Depp is that he is a very accomplished blues guitarist in his own right, and Farmer got to jam with


him a few times during the filming of Dead Man. “After the shoot was over, I held what was kind of a cast and crew party at some hall. Johnny pulled out a silver dobro,” recalls Farmer. “I have been playing blues harp for my whole life, so I pulled out my harmonica and we jammed along with other cast and crew who could play. Johnny jammed on the drums as well. It was great.” In a recent interview with Jim Jarmusch, he talked about the movie and the relationship he developed with Farmer. Jarmusch, who does a great Gary Farmer impersonation, by the way, tells of his first meeting with Farmer at his Canadian home in the bush, totally off the grid. He came to talk with Gary about the film. They immediately hit it off and have been good friends ever since. Dead Man was nominated for best foreign film in the European version of the Oscars, and is now


Construction activities including a full closure of Highway 3 is expected to commence in April 2021 with an anticipated completion in November 2021. For project construction information, please contact: Raj Sehgal - Contract Administrator Morrison Hershfield Limited E-mail: RSehgal@morrisonhershfield.com For General Road Information, please phone the Ministry of Transportation, toll free, 24 hours a day, at 1-800-268-4686 or visit the Ontario511 website at 511on.ca

Dan Twelvetrees (Gary Farmer) has some sage advice for his grand-daughter Jay, played by Kaylayla SUBMITTED Raine in the hit series, Resident Alien.


April 7th, 2021


Gary Farmer and the Resident Alien JIM WINDLE



The great Gary Farmer, stars in a new series on CTV, Resident Alien, which has been renewed for a second season.

on YouTube in its entirety. Farmer was nominated as best supporting actor for his work. In other work, Farmer portrayed Cowboy Dashee in the Robert Redford - produced thriller, The Dark Wind in 1991. He also starred with Corey Feldman and Corey Haim in the drama Blown Away (1993). Lou Diamond Phillips cast Gary in his directorial debut Sioux City (1994). Earnest R. Dickerson cast him in the horror classic, Tales from the Crypt: Demon Knight (1995) with Billy Zane in which Gary plays a small-town deputy. In what is to date his biggest movie, Frank Oz cast him alongside Marlon Brando and Robert DeNiro in the 2001 movie, The Score.  But that certainly does not represent his entire 45-year acting career. In fact, his longevity may well be his best agent as new job offers are coming in much more regularly than in the beginning.  “It was hard to be a Native actor back then,” he said. “I was only getting a good role offer every six or seven years. But now, things are a lot different,” when it comes to how Natives and native culture is being depicted. At first, he was taking small bit-roles in movies like Police Academy, The Believers with Martin Sheen. He appears with Forest Whitaker in the gangster movie, The Big

Town, with Dillon and Tommy Lee Jones. Earlier, he starred in the film, Powwow Highway, which got many high accolades from important people in the industry and still does. In the George Harrison productions, Powwow Highway, Farmer worked alongside fellow Six Nations actor Graham Greene. Farmer appears with another Six Nations contributor to the film, Robbie Robertson, doing the soundtrack. International Film Critic, Roger Ebert, called Gary Farmer's performance "... one of the most wholly convincing I’ve seen…” When he is without film, TV, or theatre projects, Farmer creates by writing scripts, producing short films, as well as encouraging Indigenous school kids in and around his New Mexico home with personal appearances and lectures.  Although very busy these days, Farmer promises to do everything he can to come home for Bread and Cheese Day, known in the white world as Victoria Day. “Because of COVID restrictions, and schedules, I haven’t been home for a year. That’s the longest I’ve been away,” he says.  When he returned to Six Nations a little more than a year ago he ran an acting camp for Six Nations talent while here. Through these camps, he is able to help other Native actors and writers develop their chops.

Farmer is also a contributing writer with the Two Row Times, when he has time. “I gotta keep the water flowing,” he says about his creativity. “You know, keep that fire burning. I have been self-employed since 1975 and I’ve found that the longer I live, the better my roles are getting.” It takes both talent and tenacity, to be successful in anything and Gary Farmer has already proven he has both.   His latest role in Sci-fi TV’s Resident Alien has him and his small community dealing with an alien whose mission is to kill everyone on earth. Problem is, through his interaction with Native people and small-town citizens, he learns the ropes of what it really is to be human. The show has been renewed for at least 18 more episodes and will offer him more scenes as they focus a lot on Indigenous wisdom to help the Alien discover that humans are in fact worthy enough not to be exterminated.    “I was really happy about that,” Farmer told Two Row Times, “I know that next season will be shot on a reservation in Vancouver, so there will be a lot of Native content as the Alien learns about humanity from an Indigenous perspective.”  “Vancouver has become like, Hollywood North,” says Farmer. “When we started shooting Resident Alien, there were 89 other


productions being shot in or around Vancouver at the same time.” Farmer also carries the role of “Totillicum” in the 2020 production of “First Cow”, a drama about the impact made by the introduction of the First Cow in the west. It’s not what you might think, and takes a few twists. He has also directed a few projects, including an episode of Forever Knight TV series, and an episode of 'Father Figure' (1992). He plays the role of Robert Spottedbird in the 2020 release of the film, Cowboys, starring Steve Zahn, Jillian Bell and Sasha Knight. In the 2020 film, The Dark Divide, Farmer plays a character only known as Densmore in this contemporary journey of self-discovery. It looks like it’s going to be a very busy next couple of years for Farmer. Along with shooting more Resident Alien, he will be heading to Spain to take part in a BBC historical series about the real taming of the west.  After this long in the business, Farmer says bigger roles are starting to come for the actor as his resume and travel log fill with larger and larger parts being offered. All the while, he is still the same Gary Farmer you might meet walking around in downtown Ohsweken, any day of the week.

VANCOUVER - Veteran Six Nations’ actor, Gary Farmer, has a new gig. In his latest television series, “Resident Alien” Farmer plays the part of the wise father of a dysfunctional family doing its best to be happy when a body snatching alien crashlands near a small and remote town near the reservation. Upon removing himself from his stricken spaceship, the Alien murders and takes on the body and life of the first human he meets - Doctor Harry Vanderspeigle - a well-respected physician, dumping the original body in a lake. A hilarious learning curve follows as he gets used to his new human body. His mission is to fix his spaceship, kill everyone on the earth and leave. Although the storyline may sound familiar, it really is an original take on the old spaceman theme. The new CTV series is in its first season. American Indian actor, Sara Tomko, is Asta Twelvetrees, Farmers daughter,

who was the original doctor’s nurse. In real life, Tomko is of Polish, Slavic, and Native American ancestry and she feels a close connection to each of the cultures that make up the person she is. Kaylayla Raine, also of American Indian heritage, plays the daughter of Twelvetrees, who had to give up her child as a teenage mother. Raine is very active in defending Native Rights through her Facebook account. Alan Tudyk who has appeared in Firefly, Rogue One: Star Wars Story, plays the lead role as Doctor Harry Vanderspeigle / alien. The show has been renewed for at least 18 more episodes following a very successful first season. Farmer will have a lot of traveling to do this year juggles roles between Resident Alien and other TV  filling his calendar these days and movie opportunities. That’s not to mention gigs with his band, Gary Farmer and the Troublemakers, which fellow Six Nations’ connection guitar slinger, Derek Miller, works with from time to time.

Gary Farmer is one of many Six Nations’ stars in the entertainment sky-scape keeping their proud connection with the indigenous SUBMITTED cultures they come from.




April 7th, 2021

know the score.

A conversation with Sports Psychologists about COVID STAFF REPORT



This is the companion article to the first segment. The 2020 Olympics were put on hold. An estimated 10,000 athletes were scheduled to march into Tokyo’s national stadium for the opening ceremony of the Summer Olympics, with about 600,000 overseas spectators that had been expected to flock to the Japanese capital for the world’s largest sporting event at the end of July. Following the Olympic freeze, the North American Indigenous Games closed their seasons, which annually welcomed over 5000 athletes competing in 16 different sports and the Little Native Hockey League cancelled its arena bookings, which would have seen 210 teams and over 2000 players. Anthony Battaglia, a Postdoctoral Fellow and Sessional Lecturer at the University of Toronto within the Faculty of Kinesiology and Physical Education and the Sport and Performance Psychology Laboratory, explained that there are many ways to tackle the onset of loss of motivation at home during the pandemic. “I have worked with a few athletes during the pandemic who have struggled with motivation,” said Battaglia. “The way in which I like to approach these challenges is to first identify potential positives and then reframe goals.” “Obviously, removal from sport practices and training is not ideal, but there are

some positives in the sense that very rarely do athletes have time to actively develop mental skills an the mental side of sport that may help them with performance.” Battaglia said that one of the positives that the pandemic offers is time for athletes to practice mental skills. “I often get athletes to formulate new goals and more specifically, I emphasize process goals—these are the small steps or goals that allow us to achieve larger goals. The good thing about process goals is that they are based on controllable thoughts or actions related to performance execution and provide a road map for larger performance (e.g., scoring x number of goals) and outcome goals (e.g., winning a championship). For example, a process goal would include setting personal training goals per week (e.g. I will work out three times this week to improve my endurance). This helps athletes to stay in the moment and focus on small accomplishments because it is very easy for athletes to get discouraged when all they think about is the larger goals, such as returning to sport or winning, with no sense of direction of how this can be achieved.” Another thing that Battaglia explained is that he likes to reframe thinking as many athletes report having negative thoughts such as “I can't do this, when I come back I won't be as good” which reduces motivation. “I challenge the athletes to engage in critical reflection exercises; specifically, I ask them to record negative thoughts they have and

to spend time reframing how each negative thought can be worded positively. Example: ‘I'm going to lose my skill’ might be reframed to ‘Other athletes are in the same position, so in the meantime, I can work on other skills while I am at home to keep me prepared.’” Battaglia then spoke on his thoughts about “aging out” of a certain age division and how it can affect athlete mindset. “I cannot comment on the dynamic of any given sport but what I can speculate on is that this is a difficult reality that unfortunately many youth will be forced to confront. For perspective, we know that athletes who leave sport on their own accord often report more positive experience post-sporting career as opposed to athletes who do not have a choice in leaving sport such as sustaining an injury or in this case having their last year taken away, they may experience more negative adjustments.” “There is no clear solution to this particular problem as COVID restrictions the past year have been beyond the athletes' control. Again, many youth may adjust fine and may have already shifted their interests to focusing on school, work, and more, however there will be other youth who have a difficult time dealing with the loss of their final year especially those who heavily associate their self-worth with sport. The challenge in these situations again is having the athletes develop strategies and a plan to overcome challenges and shift their focus. For example, an athlete

who lost their last season, although not ideal, it would be beneficial to discuss goals and steps that can be taken to potentially maintain sport involvement in their lives, such as playing recreationally with friends or in pick-up leagues. In other cases, it would be beneficial to have the youth write down what other areas in life they excel at. This helps them to actively recognize that they are more than just an athlete and may help to ease the transition into other aspects/important areas of life.” Nick Alderton, a Mental Performance Consultant and Professional Member, Canadian Sport Psychology Association working out of Thunder Bay, Ontario explained that sports are often a way to cope with stress. Alderton explained that is there is a loss of motivation to stay engaged during the pandemic, he reminds athletes that this situation is out of they control and no fault of their own first. “It's easy to get caught up thinking about what has been lost, but it's important to recognize that this is out of their control,” said Alderton. “Accepting the current reality is an important first step. We do have control over our individual response to the situation and how we choose to use this time.” Alderton advised that adapting athletes training and developing new shortterm and long-term goals so they can keep connected and progressing in their sport is key.



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Six Nations is proud of Brandon Montour.


Brandon Montour sets NHL record By TRT Staff The Buffalo Sabres finally won, snapping their 18 game losing streak, and Brandon Montour, with friends and family eagerly watching at home, set an NHL record in the process. Montour set the NHL marker for fastest consecutive shorthanded goals by a defenceman. He scored two goals only 37-seconds apart in the third period of Buffalo’s 6-1 victory over the Philadelphia Flyers. The Sabres lost 18 games in a row before slamming the brakes on their skid with the resounding victory over on Wednesday. That gives the 26-yearold 4 goals and 12 points on the season. He is considered a trade target heading toward the NHL trade deadline as the former Chatham-Kent Cyclone is slated to become an unrestricted free agent at the end of the season. Montour was originally selected 55th overall in 2014 by the Anaheim Ducks, and quickly

climbed the ranks thanks to an outstanding offensive ceiling. In 2015-16, his first full season of pro hockey, the young defenseman scored 57 points in 68 games for the San Diego Gulls. He followed it up with a near pointper-game pace the next season, before eventually getting the call to the NHL. Once at the highest level, he continued to produce offensively, though his defensive play was brought under scrutiny. Montour had 32 points in his first full NHL season, including scoring five powerplay goals. It looked like he would be a pillar of the Anaheim blueline for years, even if some of the others might have to carry some of the defensive load. Instead, Montour found himself traded to the Sabres in 2019, but now, it is promising that right-handed, puck-moving defensemen are always in high demand at the deadline.

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April 7th, 2021



J O B Position



SIX NATIONS COUNCIL Secretary-Receptionist Fire, Central Administration Personal Support Worker Personal Support Services, Health Services Registered Early Childhood Childcare Services, Social Services Educator (multiple positions) Alternative Care Resource Ogwadeni:deo, Social Services Team Member Alternative Care Resource Ogwadeni:deo, Social Services Support Worker Mental Health Nurse Case Manager Mental Health and Addictions, Health Services Intake Worker Ogwadeni:deo, Social Services COVID Response Nurse School Nurses, Health Services Early Intervention for Mental Health and Addictions, Psychosis Nurse Health Services Registered Early Childcare Services, Social Services Childhood Educator Language Cultural Facilitator Family Gatherings, Social Services Community Standards Manager Justice Program, Central Administrations Restorative Justice Assistant Justice Program, Central Administration Section 84 Financial CIC Benefits Coordinator Ogwadeni:deo, Social Services Maintenance Worker Ogwadeni:deo. Social Services SIX NATIONS AND NEW CREDIT Casual Bus Driver’s GRETI, Ogwehoweh Skil s and Trades Training Centre E-Learning Coordinator Ogwehoweh Skil s and Trades Training Centre (OSTTC) Personnel Administrator Assistant Grand River Enterprises Security PM Shift Supervisor Grand River Enterprises Delivery Driver Grand River Enterprises Finance Intern Six Nations Economic Development Corporation Bursary and Scholarship Officer Indspire Research Assistant Indspire



Closing Date

Full-time Part-time Full-time


April 7, 2021 April 7, 2021 April 7, 2021



April 7, 2021



April 7, 2021



April 7, 2021

Full-time Contract Contract


April 14, 2021 April 14, 2021 April 14, 2021

Contract (maternity) Full-time Contract Contract


April 14, 2021


April 14, 2021 April 14, 2021 April 14, 2021

Full-time Part-time


April 14, 2021 April 14, 2021

Part-time Full-time, contract Unknown Full-time Full-time Full-time

$20.00 On-going $30.00/hour recruitment TBD April 12, 2021 TBD TBD TBD TBD

April 12, 2021 April 12, 2021 April 12, 2021 Until filled


April 5, 2021 On-going recruitment On-going recruitment April 27, 2021 April 23, 2021

Research Analyst


Researcher Program Development & Implementation Officer Campus Manager Post Secondary Education Researcher Spa Associate Youth Navigator

Indspire Six Nations Polytechnic Institute

Full-time Full-time, contract Full-time, contract Full-time Full-time

Six Nations Polytechnic Institute Grand River Post Secondary Education Office Grand River Spa Niagara Peninsula Aboriginal Area Management Board

Full-time TBD April 15, 2021 Full-time, TBD April 7, 2021 contract Part-time TBD Until filled Full-time, $49,857.60 Open contract $57,336.24 until filled


The GREAT Job Board is brought to you by Employment Ontario and Service Canada. Only local positions are posted in the paper. For more positions in the surrounding area, visit our job board at www.greatsn.com! To apply for funding, book an intake appointment with an ETC @ 519-445-2222 (Toll-Free long distance at 1 888 218-8230) or email us at info@greatsn.com. Job descriptions are available at GREAT Weekdays... Monday through Friday from 8:30 - 4:30 pm 16 Sunrise Court, Ohsweken

Phone: 519.445.2222 • Fax: 519-445-4777 Toll Free: 1.888.218.8230 www.greatsn.com

send notices to ads@tworowtimes.com Obituary McNaughton: William Lloyd June 22, 1927 - April 6, 2021 Dear husband of the late Leone (Monture) McNaughton. Loving father of Sandra & Frank, Joanne & the late Con, Scott & Allan, and Susan & Brian. Dear Grandpa Micky to Chrissy & Rich, Jenn, Holly, Jazmine, and Jocelyn. Dear Great Grandpa Micky to Logan, Cecil, Lena, and Ryan. Dear brother of Jack & Deanna, Mary Lou, & the late Sid, Sandy & Judy. Brother-in-law of Lorna. Nephew of Cecilia. Loving Uncle Will to many nieces and nephews. Predeceased by parents Daniel & Viola (Anderson) McNaughton, brothers Earl, Reg (Mary), and Daniel (Elaine). The family will honour his life with visitation at Styres Funeral Home, 1798 4th Line, Ohsweken on Thursday April 8, 2021 from 6-8pm. (call 905768-5733 to register and book a time.) A private family service will be held on Friday followed by interment at Grand River United Church Cemetery. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to Iroquois Lodge, P.O. Box 309, Ohsweken, ON N0A 1M0. www.rhbanderson.com

14 37


April 7th,2018 2021 NOVEMBER 28TH,


send notices to ads@tworowtimes.com Notice April 6, 2021

Patient release form:

To my valued patients,

To whom it may concern:

I have loved being your doctor for the past 30+ years, and although it is a season of transition for all us, I am very excited to share some great news!


Since the announcement of closing my practice, five excellent local doctors have come forward to continue with your care; three female doctors and two males (please see details below). These are all well-established, caring doctors who are enthusiastic about new patients and can accommodate the complex nature of the needs of this community. This transition provides you the opportunity to choose a doctor of your choice. I will be assigning elders and those most vulnerable directly to a physician over the next few weeks. I will continue to give all of you care until May 31, 2021 including refills, to cover you over the transition. If I have actively given you care in the last year. To affect a smooth transfer, I suggest the following:


_____________________, give permission to have my pertinent records released to:

DR. ………………………………………………………………………….................. …………………………………………………………………………….................. …………………………………………………………………………….................. Signature &. Date of Birth. __________________________________. And those of my children under the age of 16 years of age

1. Contact the physician and register by name, date of birth, a valid health card and contact number with one of the physicians over the next 2 months. 2. Mail, fax (519-445-4679) or drop off a signed and dated letter authorizing me to transfer pertinent records to your chosen physician. (example below) 3. After May 31, 2021 arrange an appointment with your new physician who then may ask you to register with Healthcare Connect.

Full Name

& Dates of Birth:

............................................................................................................................................. ............................................................................................................................................. ............................................................................................................................................. .............................................................................................................................................



Office phone





353 St. Paul Ave Brantford N3T 4N3











276 St. Paul,Brantford, N3R 4R2 195 Henry St.Unit 5,Brantford.N3S 5C9 195 Henry St. Unit 5 Brantford, N3S 5C9











Anisur Mary Gorci Anne 99 Wayne Gretzy Parkway, N3S 6T6 -----elder diabetics only

----- elders

It has been a great honour to have been your doctor and I hope our paths will cross again at some time in the future.


TWO ROW TIMES Oneida Business Park Suite 124 50 Generations Drive (at the back of the building) off 4th Line

Dr. Andrea East MD

Hill’s Snack Bar

(519) 900 5535

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Puppies wanted for good families Please call Bob Johnston after 4pm at 289-377-9623

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April 7th, 2021 DECEMBER 19TH, 2018

CLUES ACROSS 1. One who manufactures 6. Science degree 9. Database management system 13. Desert 14. Inventor Musk 15. Welsh valley 16. Round Dutch cheese 17. Saying 18. Comedian and TV host 19. Uppermost portions of the brain 21. City in Transylvania 22. Where astronauts go 23. Men’s hairstyle 24. Indicates position 25. One point east of due south 28. Businessmen may have one 29. Grass part 31. Running back Gurley 33. Unwavering 36. Options 38. Annoy 39. Greek mountain 41. Pastas 44. Fishes 45. Wrap 46. Potentially a criminal (slang) 48. Seize 49. The Constitution State 51. Upset 52. 1991 men’s Wimbledon champ 54. Central Chinese province 56. Predisposition 60. A notice of someone’s death 61. One-time Kentucky Rep. 62. Swiss river 63. Dried-up 64. Finger millet 65. __ Allan Poe 66. German river 67. Brew 68. Kenyan river

15 27

ARIES – Mar 21/Apr 20 Now may be a great time to reevaluate your finances, Aries. Investments could be the right path for now, but you may want to seek some professional advice. TAURUS – Apr 21/May 21 A message from a business partner could bring welcome news, Taurus. This might be the break you are waiting for at this juncture in your life. Career changes could be in store.

GEMINI – May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, expect to engage in a very interesting conversation this week. This person has not crossed your path in a while, and the reconnection sparks new goals. CANCER – Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, frustrations could arise that make you want to vent some anger. Channel your energy into something productive, such as a kickboxing class.

CLUES DOWN 1. Millisecond 2. Acts as military assistant 3. Knot in a tree 4. Husband-and-wife industrial designers 5. The Ocean State 6. Point the finger at 7. Parts in a machine 8. Midway between northeast and east 9. Portray precisely 10. Blister 11. Mental illness 12. Nose of an animal 14. What students receive 17. Semitic peoples 20. Beats per minute 21. Family of drugs 23. Atrocious 25. Type of microscope (abbr.) 26. __ or bust

Answers for April 7th, 2021 Crossword Puzzle

27. Icelandic poems 29. A citizen of Pakistan 30. Very pale 32. Metric linear unit 34. Sea eagle 35. Biblical judge of Israel 37. Isaac’s mother (Bib.) 40. Sino-Soviet block (abbr.) 42. Cool! 43. Large hotel room 47. Type of boat (abbr.) 49. Picked 50. Type of hookah 52. Attack 53. Directs 55. Belgian WWII resistance fighter 56. Finished negotiation 57. Heroic tale 58. Middle Eastern country 59. Protein-rich liquids 61. Malaysian Isthmus 65. Spielberg’s alien


LEO – Jul 23/Aug 23 Obstacles at work or home interfere with your ability to work efficiently, Leo. Even though tasks may take you a little longer, don’t throw in the towel just yet.

VIRGO – Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, do your best to lighten the atmosphere around the house this week. Encourage others to kick up their heels and keep the focus on fun and fun alone.

LIBRA – Sept 23/Oct 23 Avoid any drama or chaos that may surround you this week, Libra. Others may seem on edge, but you can remain calm. Quarantine yourself at home and the storm will blow over. SCORPIO – Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, even though a few setbacks come your way, your financial situation still looks very promising this week. Figure out how to capitalize on this favorable position.

SAGITTARIUS – Nov 23/Dec 21 You are usually laid back and calm, Sagittarius. However, when something goes against your beliefs this week you are ready to stand up for morals or concerns. CAPRICORN – Dec 22/Jan 20 This may not be a good week to travel, Capricorn. Look over your itinerary again and try to reconfigure them so you can travel later on instead. AQUARIUS – Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, trust your gut instinct about big financial moves regardless of any advice you’re getting from others. You’ll likely see that now isn’t the time for spending.

PISCES – Feb 19/Mar 20 A bumpy start to the week that has you questioning several choices will smooth out, Pisces. The weekend will be very productive.

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