Two Row Times, October 5, 2022

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Every Child Matters and Truth and Reconciliation Day

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Events were held across Canada last week to commemorate the National Day for Truth and Reconciliation. People wore orange shirts to commemmorate the lives of chil dren institutionalized at Indian Residential Schools across the country. This darling face, smiling free, is one reason why the people remember that Every Child Matters. DURIC

The sound of happy little voices carried throughout the air while community members at Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation marked the second annual National Day for Truth and Reconciliation on Sept. 30.

Their carefree happi ness and laughter could be heard throughout the grounds as the children frolicked on bouncy castles and adults enjoyed a feast, in stark contrast to the childhood of residential school survivors just a few generations ago.

To continue the healing from the church and gov ernment-run schools that aimed to wipe out Indige nous culture and identity, MCFN held a healing jingle dress dance at the com munity powwow grounds before holding a moment

MCFN marks Orange Shirt Day with healing dance

of silence for residential school survivors.

Traditional knowledge keeper Val King explained the significance of the jin gle dress, the correspond ing dance and how it helps people heal from trauma.

“The dress makes that swishing sound (and) as

they dance around, it’s like a vacuum cleaner,” said King. “It pulls off the sickness off people, your mind, your body, your spirit, and your emotion. And when the dance is finished they have to go clean themselves off with medicines and they have to

clean their cones off with medicines, so that they don’t get sick.”

A jingle dress is a type of traditional regalia covered with cones, usually 365 to be precise, that makes a jingle sound as the cones touch each other while the

wearer is dancing.

King noted that al though residential schools closed in the 90s, the effects are still felt today by generations of survivors and their descendants.

“No one’s exempt here from intergenerational

trauma from residential schools even if your family members didn’t attend,” she said. “It still affects our communities all across Canada.”

Some of the social ills that still plague Indigenous communities across the country include dispropor tionately high rates of im prisonment, child welfare involvement, addictions, and other socio-economic indicators of intergenera tional trauma.

The healing continued at MCFN, with guests at last week’s event, also known as Orange Shirt Day, put down tobacco for residential school survi vors.

MCFN Chief Stacey Laforme said Orange Shirt Day continues to be important because, “it’s a time of education, a time of understanding, and hopefully, a time to come together.”

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MCFN celebrated Truth and Reconcilation Day with events for families and children to spend time together and enjoy their free dom. DURIC Every Child Matters: that is the slogan shared across Canada. MCFN Chief Stacey Laforme said Orange Shirt Day continues to be important because, “it’s a time of education, a time of under standing, and hopefully, a time to come together.” DURIC

Bay of Quinte settles partial land claim

to the balance of the Culb ertson Tract Specific Claim.


TERRITORY — The Mohawks of Tyendinaga announced the conclusion of a partial settlement agreement regarding the Culbertson Tract Specific Claim.

The specific claim arises from the unlawful 1837 alienation of 923.4 acres of unsurrendered land, known as the Culbertson Tract, which breached the Simcoe Deed, which the Mohawks of the Bay of Quinte recognize as a treaty. Canada and the Mohawks of the Bay of Quinte have reached a full and final settlement of a 299.43-acre portion of the Culbertson Tract Specific Claim. Through an arrangement with the fee simple owner on a willing buyer/willing seller basis, this land will be confirmed as reserve land.

Federal officials say the partial settlement agree ment is without prejudice

"This is a significant day for our community and in our history. Our original Mohawk Tract has been greatly reduced by surren ders and other alienations, many of which are suspi cious and, in this case, sim ply illegal. With the signing of the Culbertson Tract

Partial Settlement Agree ment, we have demon strated that it is possible to reverse this trend and to reaffirm administration and control of our land illegally taken from us. We look forward to continuing the work on having the re maining 623.4 acres of the Culbertson Tract restored to the Mohawks of the Bay of Quinte,” said Chief R. Donald Maracle.

In 1793, the Mohawk Tract was granted to the ancestors of the Mohawks of the Bay of Quinte by the Simcoe Deed, which the Mohawks of the Bay of Quinte assert to be a treaty. In recompense for the losses sustained by the Mohawks as a result of their ongoing loyalty to

the British Crown during the American War of Independence. A particular procedure was specified for surrenders and sales of any of that tract.

Since 1793 the original Mohawk Tract has been reduced to less than onethird of its original size.

In 1995, the Mohawks of the Bay of Quinte submit ted a specific claim alleging that the Crown, not having obtained a surrender for the Culbertson Tract, breached its fiduciary and treaty duties to the Mo hawks of the Bay of Quinte by illegally transferring the Culbertson Tract in 1837 (the "Culbertson Tract Specific Claim”).

In November 2003, Canada accepted the Culb ertson Tract Specific Claim for negotiation under its Specific Claims Policy, though negotiations were paused in 2007 due to incompatible positions.

In 2017, the parties resumed negotiations to settle a portion of the Culb ertson Tract Specific Claim consisting of 299.43 acres without prejudice to nego

tiating a settlement for the balance of the Culbertson Tract Specific Claim.

The membership approved the partial settlement agreement in a ratification vote certified on November 4, 2021, and no appeals on the ratifica tion vote were received.

Pursuant to a sepa rate agreement with the fee simple owner of the 299.43 acres, that land will be acquired by BMO acting as trustee, and in due course it will be confirmed as reserve land, subject to the completion of environ mental remediation.

The settlement will pro vide the First Nation with compensation totaling $30,974,864 and includes a route for the confirma tion of approximately one third of the Culbertson Tract as reserve land.

The Council will consult the community on the dis position of the settlement funds and the future use of the partial settlement land.

Negotiations on the balance of the Culbertson Tract Specific Claim will continue.



TWO ROW TIMESOctOber 5th, 2022 3 Stay home if you feel unwell If you have a fever cough and difficulty breathing, seek medical attention and call in advance IF YO OUGH AND DIFFICULTY BREATHING SEEK MEDICAL CARE EARLY 2 M / 6 FT S I X N A T I O N S M O B I L E C R I S I S S E R V I C E S 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 an d receive messages through text 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 is a confidential service offering crisis support to Six Nations of the Grand River The new features run through a program which offers safe and encrypted technology to keep conversations confidential and secure 2 4 / 7 C R I S I S P H O N E L I N E 866 445 2204 or 519 445 2204 L I V E C H A T ( M E S S A G I N G ) Link on sixnationscovid19 ca under Crisis Support Live Chat T E X T M E S S A G I N G 226 777 9480 C O N F I D E N T I A L S E R V I C E S
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Santa Claus parade needs funding

Six Nations Elected Council will be funding the Six Nations Santa Claus parade this year, as the beloved annual event became yet another casualty of the lack of gaming funds coming into community coffers this year due to the pandemic.

Council’s finance com mittee agreed to fund the parade’s expenses, to the tune of about $6,500, which will go towards advertising, floats, purchasing candy, hiring Santa, and new signage.

Six Nations Elected Council has been bombard ed with individual funding requests this year after losing out on millions of dollars in annual proceeds from the Ontario Lottery and Gaming (OLG) Corpo ration.

Because the Covid pandemic shut down many gaming establishments, namely casinos, the OFNLP, which was formed to disperse OLG revenues to Indigenous communities in Ontario, was not able to

provide the annual funding this year.

The gaming funds have also traditionally been used by council to offset depart mental deficits.

This year’s parade, which takes place on Nov. 19, will feature Santa look ing spiffy in a brand-new suit, which elicited a laugh from Elected Chief Mark Hill, who said the previous year’s Santas were looking “a little sad.”

More laughter ensued after Chief Hill suggested council put a float in the parade, when Coun. Helen Miller quipped that might not be a good idea, saying community members, “will throw eggs at us.”

The parade starts at Ohsweken Speedway at 10 a.m. and heads down Chiefswood Road toward the community hall.

Roads will be closed for the duration of the parade.

TWO ROW TIMES OctOber 5th, 20224
This message brought to you by Six Nations Police Service
“Let us give thanks to the creator for all that he gives. The harvest moon has shined its brilliance over our home and now as we store the harvest of our work the creator gives his sustenance. The Earth will now rest throught the coming seasons storing the energy needed to once again feed our people”.
Six Nations princesses in the 2019 Santa Claus Parade.

Indigenous film festival back

Festival will feature nearly 150 works from 16 countries

nous arts, perspectives, and cultures in contemporary media.”

The imagineNATIVE Film + Media Arts Festival will be running again in Toronto, with a slate of in-person events set for Oct. 18 to 23, followed by online festival selections from Oct. 24 to 30.

The opening night gala, taking place at the TIFF Bell Lightbox, will centre around “Stellar” by Darlene Naponse, an Anishinaabe director.

“The imagineNATIVE Film + Media Arts Festi val is the world’s largest Indigenous festival show casing film, video, audio, and digital and interactive media made by Indigenous screen content creators,” reads the press release announcing the event. “The festival presents compelling and distinctive works from Canada and around the globe, reflecting the diver sity of Indigenous nations and illustrating the vitality and dynamism of Indige

The film is a self-re flective piece on the connections that people form between themselves, others and the planet as a whole. Explored through the lens of a catastrophic meteor crash on earth that traps two lovers in a small northern Ontario bar.

Throughout the festival, more than 147 works from 16 countries in more than 55 Indigenous languages will be presented, including 19 feature films, 13 shorts, nine digital and interactive works, and a mix of audio, music, exhibitions and other art.

The in-person event on Oct. 23 will draw to a close with a showing of “Rosie” by Gail Maurice (Cree/ Métis). It is a film about an orphaned Indigenous youth who moves in with her street-smart aunt, against the backdrop of the fringe of 1980s Montréal.

Festival organisers sug gest keeping an eye out for the other feature films, like

“Powerful Chief” by Henry Vallejo (Aymara), which follows Elisban as he ar rives and survives in a city homeless and broke; “The Drover’s Wife The Legend of Molly Johnson” by Leah Purcell (Goa-Gungar ri-Wakka Wakka Murri) in which a mother is pushed to the limit of what she’ll do to protect her loved ones; and “We Are Still Here,” a film by eight different Aotearoa directors in which eight tales are interwoven to create a story of hope and survival.

For documentaries, look to the true crime doc “Bring Her Home” by Leya Hale (Dakota/Diné); a film about the intergenerational im pact of being a state ward called “A Boy Called Piano — The Story of Fa’amoa na John Luafutu” by Nina Nawalowalo (Fijian); and a documentary titled, “Kaa tohkitopii: The Horse He Never Rode” from Trevor Solway (Blackfoot).

Festival tickets are avail able on the imagineNATIVE website’s box office.

TWO ROW TIMESOctOber 5th, 2022 5

Six Nations based HCCC/HDI are not the government of the Haudenosaunee

Across Ontario, Quebec and the United States there are a total of 15 com munities occupied by the Mohawk, Oneida, Seneca, Cayuga, Onondaga and Tuscarora people — aka the Haudenosaunee.

In September, the fed eral government released new band membership data. The following totals include the people from 20 different Indian bands, representing seven reserves in Ontario and Quebec: Six Nations of the Grand River - 28,279; Mohawks of Akwesasne - 13,205; Oneida Nation of the Thames - 6418; Tyendinaga Mohawk Territory - 10,700; Wahta Mohawk Territory - 895; Mohawks of Kahnawake - 11,504 and Mohawks of Kanesatake - 2,867.

A total of 73,868 people north of the US border are registered as members of a Haudenosaunee-identi fying band.

On the states side there are nine bands identified representing the Haude nosaunee people of nine different reservations. The tribal enrolment data is not as up to date for those communities but the most recent numbers show the following enrolments.

In New York State the communities and their tribal membership are as follows: Allegany - 1020; Cattaraugus - 693; Oneida - 1000; Onondaga - 2244; St. Regis - 3314; Tonawa nda - 700, Cayuga Nation450 and Tuscarora - 1,152.

In Wisconsin there is one reservation, home to the Oneida Tribe of the Indians of Wisconsin totalling 21,321 Haudeno saunee people.

Oklahoma also has one reservation, home of the Seneca-Cayuga Nation of Oklahoma with a tribal membership of 5,059.

In the United States there are 43,790 enrolled tribal members of Haude nosaunee-identifying communities.

Altogether, the current number of Haudenos aunee-enrolled humans in Ontario, Quebec and the United States tallies up to 117,558.

Now of course there are discrepancies to that total: there are duplicates, regis tered in both the US tribal communities and on the band lists in Canada. There are also non-registered Haudenosaunee people who have no affiliation with any reserve or band. However, the majority of Haudenosaunee-identify ing people are included in those populations listed.

Last month, the Haude nosaunee people were in formed that the Haudeno saunee Confederacy Chiefs Council and the Haude nosaunee Development Institute, are seeking to step in as an intervener in the Six Nations land claim proceedings — claiming that it is the government of the Haudenosaunee of Ontario, Quebec and the United States.

At first, it seemed like the battle lines were being drawn in the sand. A col lective groan of “here we go again” seemed to echo across the grassroots com munity here at Six Nations in the ever spinning saga of hereditary vs elected leaders.

Some people were out raged, some irritated, oth ers were fed-up and some felt concern that perhaps its time for the grassroots people to stand up again and remind the hereditary leaders what their respon sibilities are.

The Haudenosaunee people are not repre sented by the HCCC. Nor are they represented by

the HDI. Nor are they represented by the pair’s provincial incorporation 2438543 Ontario Inc.

For those who don’t know, that numbered com pany is the HCCC. They say it isn’t, but on their incorporation documents that numbered Ontario company has been tasked with overseeing HCCC’s “8 points of jurisdiction” and the corporation was divid ed into 50 Haudenosaunee hereditary titles. You can Google it.

The current collective calling themselves the confederacy council here at Six Nations are not the age-old Confederacy they claim to be — but rather a provincially incorporated copycat image of our tra ditional governance model the Haudenosaunee were used to when we used to be a functioning Confed eracy in the US, prior to our flee north. Within the Haudenosaunee communi ties, this is known as fact.

For a while it seemed like this latest move was another step hereditary leaders were consenting HDI to take, over and above the people, to subju gate everyone beneath the word of the HCCC.

But if you look at the population numbers in the Haudenosaunee world — and consider the diverse cultural and geographic representation that the 15 Haudenosaunee commu nities HDI is claiming they and the HCCC represent — it’s clear this is another preposterous falsification of their authority over the Haudenosaunee people and the lands we all, collectively, hold ancestral connections to.

They have gotten so bold in their fraudulent representation of Six Na tions that they even held a press conference about

Volume 10, Issue 9

Garlow Media

their mission and told us all what they were doing.

No one is allowed to build anything on territory HDI claims belongs to the HCCC, unless they pay HDI.

Those who don’t par ticipate in this system are threatened with protests from people, many of whom aren’t even Six Na tions residents or Haude nosaunee people at all, people who don’t actually represent the feelings of the Six Nations people, but rather are in some kind of relationship with HDI, supporting them.

The claim, by at least one of the HCCC’s reps, Jock Hill, is that this is all about the environment. “We have environmental concerns, that is why we are doing this,” he told a group of reporters earlier this summer.

And yet, when the City of Hamilton was behind the gun to clean up actual human waste from water ways that fall under the territory that HDI claims is under HCCC’s jurisdic tion — HDI went into full PR mode. Sending “pro testers” to go and stop the work along the creek, noti fying newspaper reporters they were on the move, and sending their legal ad viser/director Aaron De tlor around to Hamilton’s radio stations to “warn residents” that there “may be disruptions to travel” in the city because Hamilton wouldn’t work with HDI.

In truth the city of Hamilton would later respond by saying they tried to work with HDI but were unable to deliver on HDI’s demand — seeking the city make a change to provincial law.

The result of this and other PR stunts the HDI has pulled has been a con stant embarrassment for the people of Six Nations.

In this latest situation in particular. Why would anyone want to delay and threaten the cleaning up of human waste from a waterway? Least of all actual land defenders and water protectors? It is bad governance and making a mockery of all the work land defenders and water protectors are doing here at Six Nations and on other front lines.

Yet, Aaron Detlor appears — HDI’s legal adviser/president/lawyer for/director/cheque-sign er — standing alongside the water in Hamilton, directing workers to stop cleaning the water.

What about those, ‘we-have-environmen tal-concerns’ statements made by the chiefs earlier this year?

The people of Six Nations know the game HDI has been playing. And that is part of the reason the hereditary chiefs and the HCCC don’t have the community support they should have, the support they claim to people off the territory, that they do have.

HDI has been really good in the past at mud dying the waters in the public eye, playing the media and non-indigenous populations for creating an optics nightmare.

The narrative is this: those who don’t pay HDI to participate face threats of protests.

We can confirm our di rect experience that within the community, local media who don’t sing the HDI’s praises get totally stonewalled.

Residents on the ter ritory who don’t support the HCCC/HDI mission are bullied, labelled as treasonous outliers, in support of colonization and otherwise made to

feel they are social pariah’s and uninvited to tradition al ceremonies.

The HCCC having gone so far as to write letters and make public notifica tion that certain individu als within the community, who publicly criticized HDI, are no longer a part of the Haudenosaunee world. They have ex-com municated (aka dehorned) chiefs who disagree with HDIs methods and ostra cized entire families from accessing ceremonies as a form of social punishment for daring to speak out in disagreement with their choices.

At the same time: non-indigenous people looking for some kind of authentic indigenous ex perience or clout for their own campaigns (read: municipal councillors from Hamilton or Guelph, who to be fair may not know any better) are brought in and given access to the HDI/HCCC — receiving praise or honour for being an “ally” — while at the same time silently secur ing the “othering” HDI/ HCCC has engaged on those who don’t support their political or religious ideals.

It is the very definition of colonial violence, under the disguise of decoloni zation.

The HCCCs corporation has been compensated millions in development dollars and none of those dollars have been pub licly accounted for. Ever. There is no public listing of who has signed what deals. And when details of agreements have been revealed, as was done by TRT reporting, they go even deeper into secrecy and word has it, have been insisting proponents sign


TWO ROW TIMES OctOber 5th, 20226
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Not to mention the lands and properties the HDI has purchased with those dollars, for who knows what purpose.

Details surrounding those actions haven’t been dis closed to the community.

How can you claim to be an arm of the govern ment and have no public accountability measures in place?

The situation is so bad that the elected council

has been openly sharing in their live-streamed council meetings when they’ve asked HCCC and HDI to financially contrib ute to projects. To date, no contributions have been invested into Six Nations for infrastructure from those millions that have been collected by HDI.

Here’s the thing: every one knows what’s up. But the PR game is so strong, and non-native people and communities are the ones being targeted and they’re so scared of being framed

by protesters and media as opposing indigenous land rights or something that no one is doing anything effective to stop what HDI is doing. Folks have tried, but it requires Six Nations people themselves, or Six Nations elected govern ment to stand up and call a spade, a spade. And so far, the looming PR disas ters for non-indigenous communities aren’t worth the fight to oppose HDI — and neither has the cost of “othering” been from within the community.

It is again, colonial vio lence, under the disguise of decolonization.

And soon, HDI is going to walk into a federal courtroom and test out their rhetoric at convinc ing a judge that they are acting on behalf of the whole Haudenosaunee world. Not just Six Nations.

It’s going to be interest ing. What will ten years of failed lawsuits and PR stunts turn out in a federal courtroom? If they represent all the Haudeno saunee across our com

munities — why didn’t they seek to intervene in the Wahta’s settlement or in Tyendinaga Mohawk Territory?

The communities states-side have their own governance struggles go ing on. What will they say to being informed they are under the jurisdiction of the HCCC/HDI — a collec tive of people hundreds of miles away from their ter ritories where they have no representation at all?

HCCC and HDI have grossly underestimated

how much the Haudenos aunee people value their autonomy. It’s one thing when an organization puts up a front and a non-indig enous developer falls for the con. But it is another situation entirely to de clare HDI/HCCC lord over and above the rest of the Haudenosaunee people on earth. And any federal court that would consent to HDI declaring this kind of lordship over the people of Six Nations would be committing a miscarriage of justice.

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Brantford school re-named Edith Monture Elementary

currently serves 800 stu dents with approximately 70 staff members.

The school was originally named after a person who tried to erase Indigenous identity.

Now, it’s named after the first Indigenous wom an to become a nurse - Six Nations’ very own Edith Monture.

The name change became official last week, when Ryerson Heights Elementary School in Brantford took the name of Edith Monture Elemen tary School, as the country slowly says good-bye to an era of naming public institutions after colonial historical figures.

Egerton Ryerson is known as one of the orig inal architects of residen tial schools, which aimed to assimilate Indigenous people into the colonial cultural fabric and land scape of the newly-formed country of Canada, with far-reaching and devastat ing impacts that continue to impact the socio-eco nomic well-being of Indigenous people across

the country today.

The official renaming was celebrated last week with a drumming group from Six Nations.

Monture was an Ohsweken-born World War I veteran who was the first Indigenous woman in the country to become a registered nurse, and the first Indigenous wom an and registered band member to gain the right to vote in Canada.

“The renaming of Ryer son Heights is an import ant step on our ongoing journey of reconciliation,”

says Susan Gibson, Grand Erie District School Board Chair and member of the Renaming Committee.

“The process was a learn ing opportunity to help us all critically examine the past, and work towards a better way forward.”

Grand Erie launched the renaming process for Ryerson Heights last fall and, in accordance with board policy, included a 60-day period for commu nity input, reaching across the district for ideas. A total of 250 name sug gestions were submitted,

each accompanied by a rationale.

The Renaming Com mittee, including staff and community members, shortlisted the public submissions to 11 se lections. Students at the school then had a chance to research the shortlist ed suggestions, and their work became part of the committee’s deliberations.

Grand Erie worked to have all new signage and documentation in place for Edith Monture Elementary School this September. The school

Monture was born in Ohsweken on the Six Nations of the Grand River reserve in 1890. She was the first Indigenous wom an to be a registered nurse in Canada. Monture vol unteered with the United States Army Nurse Corps during First World War.

Because she was a wartime nurse, Monture

became first Indigenous woman and registered band member to gain the right to vote in Canada.

Monture was a strong advocate for better Indig enous health care, and worked as a nurse and midwife in Ohsweken un til 1955. She died in 1996, just before her 106th birthday.

TWO ROW TIMES OctOber 5th, 20228
The renaming ceremony for the former Ryerson Elementary to the now Edith Monture Elementary School took place last week in Brantford. GEDSB Monture was born on Six Nations and was the first registered nurse in all of Canada. She was also the first Indigenous woman granted the right to vote in Canada. FILE DONNA

Recipe: Easy homemade apple cider

Warm up your cold fall nights with this easy hot apple cider recipe

This recipe for homemade hot apple cider comes to us from asweetpeachef. com where Food Writer Lacey Baier shares her favourite way to make this fall and winter treat extra special.

Without fail, I find I am so sad when the summer comes to an end because I think it is my favourite time of year.

But, as the leaves begin to change, the weather starts to cool and I hear those familiar holiday tunes, I realize just how much I love the winter holiday season. I love the food, the time with family and the general hustle and bustle of life as it gets closer and closer to Christmas. I mean, who doesn’t get the urge to tap their feet to Jingle Bells, right?

One way I love to cele brate the holiday season

is to break out my easy hot apple cider recipe and share it with my family. I just love the smell of the cinnamon, oranges, cloves, and apples simmering away on the stove. It’s tru ly better than any candle you could buy.

How to make hot apple cider:

Categories: Clean Eat ing, gluten free, holiday, hot drinks, Paleo, Refined Sugar Free

Difficulty: Easy Servings: 4 cups

Calories: 126 kcal

Author: Lacey Baier


3 cinnamon sticks

1 tsp black peppercorns

1/2 tsp whole cloves

1/4 tsp ground nutmeg

4 cups unsweetened apple juice

1/2 tbsp orange zest

Pure maple syrup, optional for added sweet ness


Step 1: Combine spices in a sauce pan and cook over medium-high heat until aromatic, about 4-5

minutes, stirring frequent ly.

Step 2: Add the nutmeg, and stir to combine. Then, add in the apple juice and orange zest. Bring to a boil.

Step 3: Reduce heat and simmer for 15-20 min utes, depending on how strong you like your cider.

Step 4: Pour juice through a fine-mesh sieve, into a mug. Allow to cool slightly.


To extend the shelf life of apple cider, strain it through a fine-meshed sieve and store it in the fridge for 7-10 days; in the freezer in an airtight container for up to 12 months.

To store the apple cider in the freezer, transfer it into an airtight container. Make sure you leave a half inch space at the top as apple cider expands when frozen.

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Little NHL expected to make its return 2023

For half a century, the Lit tle Native Hockey League (Little NHL) stands as a symbol of celebration for Indigenous unity through sport.

After a pandemic-in duced hiatus, it’s set for a long-awaited return.

More than 200 teams representing First Nations throughout Ontario will again get a chance to come together, to celebrate, to revel in a collective love of hockey.

In tracing the history of the Little NHL back to its roots, there are both gems and hardships that decorate its path.

The tournament began on Manitoulin Island on the inaugural year in 1971. Unknown to some, the tournament was created in response to racism that was being experienced by players in the surrounding area.

Some players were told they were not qualified to

play in triple-A teams in nearby cities or double-A teams that were close by. First Nations players could be eligible to play in tournaments, but could end up either not being able to participate or, if they were, they were sat

on the bench.

A group of five com munity leaders came together to create the new tournament in response, to make sure that a tour nament opened its doors and granted First Nations youth the chance to play

for their communities, to showcase the talent that was hidden away.

In other words, the Little NHL experience has always been about more than just hockey. The vision extends far beyond a means of determining

which community boasted the most skill, and into celebrating one another.

It was that vision that the tournament’s founders es tablished what they called the Little NHL’s ‘four pil lars’ during that inaugural tournament: citizenship,

respect, education and sportsmanship.

Fast-forward half a century, and that seed blossomed into some thing beautiful still, and far-reaching. The first 17 teams doubled, then tri pled, and the squads from the Manitoulin area soon joined by Moose Factory, then others from southern Ontario that made the trek north. Fifty teams turned to 100, and then 200, soon 250.

Now, the tournament’s a yearly staple, one that has been missed through out the pandemic, with a circle on calendars months in advance. With many players having aged out and some aged in, 2023 will be a year the beloved experience is welcomed back by com munities.

Ontario Law Society named Wiikwemkoong’s Marian Jacko its distin guished female lawyer back in June of 2022, who also serves as the presi dent of the Little NHL.

New jerseys for the Women’s ALL West as registration opens

The ALL West Women's Division proudly an nounced the 2023 team names along with their new jersey designs to be produced by Xtreme Threads, with three wom en behind their design includ-ing Savanna Smith, Denise Forlin, Christine Morrison and Jenn Forlin.

“Lacrosse is a gift given to Indigenous Peoples by the Creator, it is the Medicine game and also played for the Creator's enjoyment. It is because of lacrosse's roots that we decided to take the animals from the Story of the Great Ball Game or as some refer to it, the First Lacrosse Game story. This story is impactful in that it teaches us that regardless of what others may think of you, every player brings something to the table and if you're willing to work

hard enough and make sacrifices that you can do anything,” reads the ALL West Women’s Division website.

“We choose to use animals from the story as our team names as each animal holds meaning on its own. The six animals and team names are Bear, Deer, Turtle, Hawk, Bat and Flying Squirrel.”

The Bear is cited as representing courage. The design choose colours from the three bears we have in British Columbia and integrate them into the design. Using black to represent the black bear, brown to represent griz zlies and white to repre sent the Spirit Bear.

Deer is cited as repre senting tenderness tem pered with strength and the design choose colours from the black tailed deer found throughout B.C.

Turtles represent truth

and wisdom and the de sign incorporates colours from native turtles to B.C., like the painted turtle.

Hawks are said to rep resent determination, and focus and the design took colours from the Northern Goshawk that resides all over B.C., who are hard to view as they prefer to live away from civilization.

Bats represent tran sition, and the start of a new beginning with the colour of the Silver- haired Bat native to BC.

The Flying Squirrel rep resents keeping focus on one's dreams and goals, the design takes from the Northern Flying Squirrel that is native to B.C.

Each animal is rep resented by the jersey colours, and a silhouette on the uniform shorts; the sil-houette is to represent the animal as we continue to grow as a league we can begin to explore other lo

gos each year to represent the animal.

As for the East, the reg istration fees for the 2023 Eastern Women's Division

is $225 and are due by December 1st to ensure your spot. Payment after December 1st is subject to a $25 late fee. Payment

can be made through the ALL Store or by etransfer: East - 2023eastwomens@

TWO ROW TIMESOctOber 5th, 2022 13
the score.
Tiny tots head back to the rink this year after a pandemic hiatus to the Little NHL. TRT
Registration for Women's ALL Lacrosse is up and fees are due by Dec 1. TRT

On September 20, 2022:

The Albany FireWolves signed Taite Cattoni to a one year agreement.

The Albany FireWolves have Joe Nardella, Aar on Forster to two year agreements. The Calgary Roughnecks signed Kellen LeClair and Nate Wade to one year agreements.

The Colorado Mammoth signed Zach Geddes, Nick Musso to two year agreements. The Georgia Swarm signed Max Wayne to a two year agreement.

The Halifax Thunderbirds signed Keaton Brown, Jon McConvey, Jerry Staats, Steve Portelli, Justin Martin and Keegan White to one year agreements.

The Halifax Thunder birds signed Wake:Riat Bowhunter to a five year agreement. The New York Riptide signed Brine Rice to a three year agreement.

The New York Riptide signed Mason Kamminga to a two year agreement.

The Panther City Lacrosse Club signed Kaleb Mar tin, Carter Zavitz, Ronin

NLL Transactions as of September 30

Pusch, Mathieu Gautier to two year agreements.

The Panther City Lacrosse Club signed Cam Milligan and Dylan Hutchison to one year agreements. The San Diego Seals signed Reed Rezanka to a two year agreement. The San Diego Seals signed Brayden Brown to a one year agreement. The Sas katchewan Rush signed Austin Madronic, Isaac Ngyou and Jeremy Searle to two year agreements.

The Saskatchewan Rush signed Ryan Dilks to a one year agreement. The Van couver Warriors signed Jonathan Gagliardi to a one year agreement.

The following entry draft selections in the 2022 Entry Draft were voided as a result of the players being ineligi ble pursuant to By-law II(D): New York’s Chris Gray, Vancouver’s Henry Follows, San Diego’s Chris Dong, Albany’s Grant Amman, Georgia’s Cross Ferrara, New York’s Sam Handley, Saskatchewan’s Carter Brand, Albany’s Aidan Guld, San Diego’s

Mike Sisselberger, and Philadelphia’s Max Wald baum.

On September 21, 2022: The Calgary Rough necks signed Jake Gillis and Jacob Motiuk to one year agreements. The Col orado Mammoth signed Nick Finlay to a three year agreement.

The Halifax Thunder birds signed Aaron Skye to a one year agreement. The Rochester Knighthawks signed Chris Willman and Rylan Hartley to one year agreements. The Rochester Knighthawks placed Thomas McConvey and Spencer Bell on the Draft List. The Rochester Knighthawks signed Aus tin Hasen and Lukas Coote to one year agreements. The Rochester Knight hawks signed Carter Schott, Thomas Vela and Parker Pipher to two year agreements.

The Saskatchewan Rush signed Cam Badour to a two year agreement. The Saskatchewan Rush trad ed Jordi Jones-Smith to the New York Riptide in ex change for a second round

Shockwave no more, Bears take on first season

The Arena Lacrosse League is pleased to announce that the St. Catharines Shockwave have been renamed the Ohsweken Bears moving forward in the ALL East Division.

It was noted that it is in the best interest of the team that the team name represents the local community as many of our players live in the area or nearby.

Last season the Six Na tions Snipers defeated the Shockwave in over-time to reach the final where they went on to win the ALL Cup.

The Bears name rep resents part of the first lacrosse game story. Team colours will be purple and

black, the logo with a Bear paw with a Bear situated in the palm.

It is hoped that the community will embrace a closer-to-home team name and colours derived

from wampum.

Look for the Bears schedule to be announced October 3rd when the ALL announces their 2022-23 schedule.

selection in the 2023 En try Draft. The Vancouver Warriors signed Shawn Evans and Keegan Bell to one year agreements.

On September 22, 2022: The Albany Fire Wolves released Jordan Durston from the Active Roster.

The Buffalo Bandits signed Marcus Minichiello to a one year agreement. The Calgary Roughnecks signed Seth Van Schepen to a two year agreement.

The Calgary Roughnecks signed Cordell Hastings and Connor Nichols to one year agreements.

The Colorado Mammoth signed John Lintz to a one year agreement. The Pan ther City Lacrosse Club signed Kevin Orleman to a one year agreement. The Rochester Knighthawks signed Vaughn Harris to a one year agreement. The Rochester Knighthawks signed Daire Newbrough and Trent Boyd to two year agreements.

September 23, 2022: The Albany FireWolves traded Anthony Malcom

and their third round se lection in the 2024 Entry Draft to the Panther City Lacrosse Club in exchange for Jackson Reid and their first round selection in the 2026 Entry Draft. The Las Vegas Desert Dogs placed Dylan Watson, Sean Westley, Jake Saunders, Zach Cole and Colin Jeffrey on the Draft List. The Las Vegas Desert Dogs signed Peytin Wallace, Griffin Hall, Stryker Roloff and Tyler Ewen to one year agreements. The Toronto Rock signed TD Ierlan to a three year agreement.

The Vancouver Warriors signed Trent Kellner to a one year agreement.

September 27, 2022: The Albany FireWolves signed John Piatelli to a one year agreement.

The Buffalo Bandits signed Thomas Vaesen and Dylan Robinson to two year agreements. The Buffalo Bandits signed Nathaniel Kozevnikov to a two year agreement and have placed him on the Active Roster from the Injured Reserve Season Ending List. The Halifax

Thunderbirds signed Tanner Cole to a one year agreement. The Panther City Lacrosse Club signed Dean Fairall to a one year agreement. The Rochester Knighthawks signed Alex Woodall to a two year agreement.

September 30, 2022:

The Albany FireWolves signed Aiden Guld to a two year agreement.

The Colorado Mammoth signed Anthony Joaquim to a three year agree ment. The Georgia Swarm signed Luke Frankeny to a two year agreement.

The Las Vegas Desert Dogs signed Nick Ellerton and Ilija Gajic to one year agreements. The Philadel phia Wings signed Blaze Riorden to a three year agreement. The Toronto Rock signed Marley An gus, Tyler Hendrycks, Sam Haines, and Josh Dawick to one year agreements.

The Toronto Rock placed Tucker Dordevic, Brian Cameron, Brendan Nich tern and Brett Makar on the Draft List.

TWO ROW TIMES OctOber 5th, 202214
The Ohsweken Bears. That is the new handle for the team former ly known as the St. Catharines Shockwave. TRT USA Lacrosse volunteer Andrew Lee began a two-year term as chair of the organization’s Board of Directors back in August and has taken on the role well. In addition to serving in board roles for other nonprofits and businesses over the past two decades, Lee, who is half Seneca, has a special connection to lacrosse and its heritage. Lee wants to ensure that the traditional Native elements of the sport are not lost as the sport continues to expand, including inclusivity, creativity, respect, and enjoyment. One of the ways he’ll accomplish his goals is by leaning on his experience as an execu tive at institutions such as Harvard, Aetna, and now Management Leadership for Tomorrow. Lee is familiar with working with and leading boards, serving as a chair, director or advisor on a wide array of boards for organizations such as the Smithsonian Institution, the Tewaaraton Foundation, Har vard University, the Chickasaw Nation, the National Congress of American Indians, and 4 The Future Foundation, among others. He’s also a big proponent of the effort to help lacrosse reach the biggest stage — the Olympics.

Well Living House: Supporting Indigenous Health For Generations to Come

A healthy world begins with healthy communities. In Canada and across the globe, Indigenous children experience an unequal burden of health and social challenge. For hundreds of years, colonial policies have undermined Indigenous families and their health and wellbeing. Currently, there are gaps in the adequacy and safety of services focused on the health of Indigenous families.

The Well Living House (WLH), an action research centre focused on Indigenous infant, child, and family health, aims to change that by nurturing places and spaces where Indigenous Peoples can gather and share knowledge and resources about happy and healthy community living.

Born of a partnership between Indigenous health researchers and Indigenous community partners, WLH is led by Métis physician and scientist, Dr. Janet Smylie. The organization brings together Indigenous scientists, health work ers, Elders, community leaders, and trainees, creating a human network committed to advancing the health of Indigenous Peoples.

Their research is designed to be of tangible and practical benefit to Indigenous community partners— for example, design and evaluation of models of Indigenous midwifery and COVID-19 response.

Key to the success of Well Living House is a dedicated committee of guiding Elders, called the Counsel of Grandparents—the word choice is deliberate, symbolizing the value of what the Grandparents do and underlining their commitment to action. The following six grand parents, along with Dr. Smylie and their incredible team, have been instrumental in the success of Well Living House.

Maria Campbell, Cree-Métis Maria Campbell is a writer, play wright, teacher, activist, and ad vocate. She co-founded a women’s halfway house and a women and children’s safe-house in Edmonton (and maintained one in SK un til recently). She has mentored Indigenous artists and scholars in all forms of the arts and across academic disciplines. She has re ceived numerous awards for her contributions and was made an Officer of Canada in 2008.

Jan Kahehti:io Longboat, Turtle Clan of the Mohawk Nation, Six Nations of the Grand River

Jan is the keeper of Earth Healing Herb Gardens and Retreat Centre, a recipient of the Smithsonian Peace Award, Order of Canada, and Honorary Doctorate of Law from the University of Guelph. Jan has dedicated her life to the dissemination and learning of Indigenous language and culture as an advisor to the Ministry of Justice Aboriginal Court and educator at Mohawk College, McMaster, and the University of Toronto.

Madeleine Kétéskwēw Dion Stout, Cree, Kehewin Cree Nation, Alberta A nurse, teacher, philosopher, and

direct descendant of Big Bear, Ms. Dion Stout is a respected leader in the health and development of Indigenous people. She has received numerous accolades, including the Lifetime Achievement Award in the Aboriginal Role Models of Alberta in 2018 and the Order of Canada in 2015.

Carol Terry, Anishnawbe, Obishikokaang (Lac Seul)

An adult learner herself (BA, B.Ed)

Carol Terry is a firm believer in lifelong learning. She has been a Program Manager for Health Canada and a Health Director for two different tribal councils. Carol and her family are passionate about being out on the lands of northwestern Ontario and across Canada by canoe and dog team.

Alita Sauve, Tahltan and Cree

Alita is an Indigenous woman of two nations—Tahltan from British Columbia and Cree from Saskatchewan. A descendant of Traditional Medicine Societies, she shares her lifetime of learning through various teachings and ceremonies. Alita has provided service to the urban Indigenous community for 29 years, providing traditional teachings and ceremo nial ways.

Albert Dumont, Algonquin, Kitigan Zibi Anishinabeg

An activist, volunteer and pub lished poet, Albert Dumont has long served his community as an Elder and spiritual advisor. He served as one of 13 Elders on the Elders Advisory Committee of the Ministry of the Attorney General and has dedicated his life to promoting Aboriginal spiritu ality and healing.

This fall marks ten years of Well Living House making a difference in the lives of Indigenous children. Learn more and show your support at

TWO ROW TIMESOctOber 5th, 2022 15 OPTOMETRISTS DR.ANNETTEDELIO& DR.KATHLEENLEONARD 345ArgyleStreetSouthUnit#104,Caledonia,ONN3W1L8 Phone:905-765-4362(iDOC) Fax:905-765-1362 Monday,Wednesday,&Friday-9:00-5:30 Tuesday&Thursday-9:00-7:00•Saturday-9:00-4:00 Sunday-Closed NewPatientsWelcome! Behind the Grandstand For the BEST PIZZA You’ve Ever Had … but in her passion for passing on knowledge and skills so that First Nations can lead and manage their emergencies. “A big part of my job is teaching firefighters how to volunteers are all essential steps that Vandervord has been working to implement nationally. However, one program is taking on the task of empowering Indigenous the most important aspect of the Preparing Our Home Program is the role of women as leaders. Program participants are largely women; Indigenous women are foundational to © COURTESY OF PREPARING OUR HOME
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HENRY: Aliece


It is with profound sadness that we announce the peaceful passing of mother, sister, grandmother, auntie and dear friend on Friday September 23, 2022 at Brantford General Hospital at the age of 76 years. Beloved mother of Dan, Yvonne (Murray) and the late Marty, and Michelle. Loving grandma of Craig, Kody, Wyatt, and Nicole. Dear sister of Marilyn (late Gordon) and the late Donald, and Sherman. Dear friend of Joe, Donna, and Elly. Special aunt to Mark, Gord Jr., Valerie, Tracy, Dana, the late David, and families. Predeceased by her ex-husband Nelson MacDonald. Cremation has taken place. A Celebration of Life will take place on Saturday October 15th at 2pm, at the Ohsweken Baptist Church, 1862 Fourth Line Ohsweken. Arrangements by Styres Funeral Home, Ohsweken.


Jean Doolittle (September 20, 1947 - October 1, 2022)

just stepped in her 76th year. Wife of Don Doolittle (April 7, 1945 - June 11, 1990).

Loving mother of Bill, Gary & Tamara, Joe (1966 - 2009), and Clint & Lori.

Love you to the moon and back

Cherished grandmother of Melissa (1982 - 2019), Shanelle, Courtney, Andria, Mike (1988 - 2019), Sara, Donnie, Kessler, Ty, Denver (2000 - 2015), Brody, Kruize, Ryder, Chrissy, Mallory, Joey, Joely, Sheldon, Cleve, Sammya, Josie, Shelina, Darris, Claudia, Sylas, and Rhys. Great grandmother of Lance, Shailee, Taylor, Tayden, Kaydence, Caleb, Khloe, Ratsihstenhawi, Ranonhkwatsherakwas, Jordyn, Mikaela, Teenie, Caiden, Reagan, Emma, Aiden, Owerahwistos, Iehnekanoronhstha, Leila, Lucas, Oakland, Paisley, Kaleeyah, Amyra, Deklyn, Albie, Briar, and (Coco). Great-great grandmother of Chauncey. Sister of Dolly (late Willy), late Aleda (Larry), Bobby, late Timothy, Al (Fran), Sam (Debbie), Loretta (William), Cliff, and Alberta. Jean will also be dearly missed by Joannie and Virg. Also survived by numerous nieces, and nephews. Resting at the homestead 3670 River Range, Six Nations after 6pm. Monday. Funeral Service and Burial will be held at Sour Springs Longhouse on Tuesday, October 4, 2022 at 11am. Arrangements by Styres Funeral Home, Ohsweken. www.rhbanderson.

MITCHELL: Mary “Joanne” Jan. 31, 1946 - Sept. 30, 2022

It is with great sadness we announce the passing of Joanne. Loving wife of Charles. Sadly missed by her nieces Carole (Stefan), and Wendy; nephew Tim; special cousins Lynn, Robert (Albert), and Isabelle. Great aunt to Josh, Hope, Dakota, Sebastian, and Damien (deceased), and great-great aunt to Elijah Zane. She will be greatly missed, but she is finally with all of her family Jim & Mary (parents), Danny, Bruce, John, Shirley & Nancy, and niece Babe. Special thanks to the staff of Iroquois Lodge who helped her on her journey. Funeral Service to be held at Hyde & Mott Chapel of R.H.B. Anderson Funeral Homes, 60 Main St. S., Hagersville on Monday, October 3, 2022 at 1pm. Cremation to follow. www.

Coming Events

Special Speaker

Scott Stimson from Tulsa Oklahoma will be with us Friday October 7, 8 & 9th 10:30 Mornings 7:30 Evenings

Also Open Jam Saturday October 15th at 1 pm

It’s Going to be great!

Chiefswood Fellowship Blue #506 4th Line 3 miles west of Ohsweken

Yard Sale


"Stuff Yourself With Savings"

Friday October 7th Saturday October 8th 8AM - 3 PM

7365 Indian Line Road (Townline Road)

Household items, tent, beach shade, heaters, fans,toys, books, DVD's, Blue Rays, CD's, Clothes, Shoes, Coats, Tools and much much more!

Check us out while you're waiting for your turkey to thaw!

We'll be thankful you did!

Free BBQ

Community Unity Free BBQ

With your cash Donation

All proceeds go to the Golden Spoons

Hosted at Ohsweken Baptist Church

Saturday, October 8, 2022

From 10:00 a.m. to Noon

Come out and support our community Bake Sale 9:00 a.m. to Noon

Thank You

I’d like to acknowledge and thank my family and friends who came out to help me after I suddenly had to have emergency surgery to save my life on July 20, 2022. I didn’t have to ask, they just took charge, had an idea and organized a spaghetti fundraiser while I was off work for six weeks. I want to thank everyone who did the set up, sold tickets, bought meals, donated prizes, runners, cooked and cleaned up. Nya weh Shogwayadihs’oh for extending my time and for sending the Angels that watch over me, Dr. Fisola for her expertise in surgery, 3rd Floor nurses at Norfolk General Hospital for their amazing care, to my Mom, Ida Martin for still being the best Mom, Chris & Luanne Martin & family, Gary & Jule Jamieson & family, Beth King & family, Jeannie Martin, Nick Anderson, Rose Anderson, Josh, Leenah, Iris, Trystan, William & Annabel Martin, Riki, Jay, Liberty, the best runner we could have had & Lennon Lickers, Mallory Martin & Thristan Herman, Joey Doolittle, Katsitsionhawi Hill, Owerahwistos & Iehnekanoronhstha Doolittle, Aunt Mary Longboat, Deb Aaron & Isaac Day, Isaiah Aaron, Liam Aaron and Tracy Aaron, Auntie Barb & Vicki. Nya Weh to everyone who sent food, monetary donations, helped at the fundraiser, sent healing prayers and hugs: Kevin Martin, Miles to Go Cancer Support Group, Victor Bomberry, Carol Cunningham, Brenda Mt. Pleasant, Cheri Martin, Nick Martin, Tammy Skye, Karen Bomberry, Shan Jacobs, Kathy & Bill, Karen & Monte, Bedge Vyse, Dawn Russell, Dodie Russell, Katie Maracle, Rose Thomas, Heather Longboat-Comej & family, Rhonda Maracle, Dean Warren at Sandusk Golf Course, Chrissy Doolittle, Barb Miller, Louise Bottenfield, Al Sault & Sharlene, Rhonda Longboat, Amanda Snow, Terri Monture, Kelley McDonnell & Mark Hill, Tony Martin & Sher Monture, Nancy Pierce, Tyler Bomberry, Cathy Jamieson, Char & Jerry Henry, Rebecca Jamieson, Tess Inksetter & family, Brooke Vokes, Kim Sault, Faith Wilson, Amy Jacobs, Dianne Sault, Michelle Farmer Fuller & family, Phil & Linda Sault, Carolyn Martin, my CKRZ FM Family (Amos Keye Jr, Diane Kohoko, Josh Miller, Al Sault, Kathy Montour, Ralph Summers, Josh & Jake), Sue Martin, Sandi & Mike Montour, Ganohkwa Sra Family, CKRZ Radio Bingo Family (Brandi Martin, Shannon, Wayne, Johanna & Darian) my BRISC Family (Trevor Martin, Brittany Powless, Jessica Miller-Williams, Sheryl Henry, Jay Smith, Alex Muldonado, Leigh Hill, Maxine Hess, Mya Myke), Leenie Hill, Cheryle & Barry Hill, Theresa Mt. Pleasant, Shannon Jamieson, Stacy Skye & staff at Cayuga Convenience, Nick Wyman & Serena Lucas, Lesley Davis, Patty Davis, Betts Doxtator from Everything Cornhusk, Darlene Butler, Rebecca Hill, Monica Staats, Roz and Jheri Jamieson from JJamieson Creative, Phil & Linda Sault. If I forgot anyone, I deeply apologize and it’s not intentional. We tried our best to keep track of everything. Your generosity and kindness will be treasured forever. Special love and mention to Mallory Mae who has stayed with me while I recovered, organized my house, has been my personal Chef and wouldn’t let me lift a finger.

Much love, Lori Harris

Notice Obituaries Obituaries
ATTN: send notices to Thank You


Bay Area humorist



use of a word

fears the hammer

Excessively quaint (British)

Laid-back California county

in a microwave oven

Not late

from one place to another

Peoples living in the Congo

Popular pasta

engine power

Popular musician Charles

is one type

One who makes a living


Imperial Chinese dynasty

Small water buffaloes

Hungarian city


Ancient kingdom near Dead

to the EU

Philly footballers

Female sibling

“When Harry Met Sally” ac tress

Magnetic tape of high quality


Apparatus to record and transmit

Some is considered “dog”

Israeli city __ Aviv

Fencing sword

Ottoman military title

Wise people

Cold wind

Popular type of shoe

Administrative district

A way to reveal

Cooked meat cut into small

Actress Zellweger

Romanian city


Small town in Portugal

of famed Ethiopian battle

German river

Christmas carols

Cash machine

and uneven

Rumanian round dance

occurrence of disease

A place to relax

of listlessness

or smear a substance

Wild mango

Belgian city

Confined condition (abbr.)

Swiss river


of buildings


to cheese

container for coffee

Spend time dully

of student


given name

spiritual leader

__ his own”

Indian city

alphabet characters



Socialist Republic

ARIES – Mar 21/Apr 20

Aries, others are counting on you this week, so you’ll need to direct all of your attention toward a special project. Don’t let distractions get in the way.

TAURUS – Apr 21/May 21

Taurus, rather than wishing for something to happen, figure out a plan to make it happen. Before taking action, consult with a few close friends for guidance.

GEMINI – May 22/Jun 21

Someone may come to you this week with a problem asking for your advice, Gemini. It’s tempting to react right away. However, take a few hours to mull things over.

CANCER – Jun 22/Jul 22

Someone at work may not agree with your point of view lately. Rather than cause friction, try to look at things through this person’s perspective.

LEO – Jul 23/Aug 23

Leo, cooperation could be essential in the days and weeks ahead. This week you will benefit from being more open-minded to other people’s suggestions.

VIRGO – Aug 24/Sept 22

It seems that you have been tasked with moving from one difficult situation into another one, Virgo. Find ways to set aside time strictly to unwind.

LIBRA – Sept 23/Oct 23

Keep careful track of your expenses, Libra. You may find that lately you have been going a bit overboard with expenditures and not bringing in any extra money.

SCORPIO – Oct 24/Nov 22

Maintain a positive outlook this week, Scorpio. Things may not go exactly according to plan, but that doesn’t make it any less successful and satisfying.

SAGITTARIUS – Nov 23/Dec 21

Sagittarius, you may have to put others first for the next few days, particularly if you care for an elderly relative or a young child. It’s a sacrifice worth making.

CAPRICORN – Dec 22/Jan 20

Capricorn, let another person lead a team or spearhead a project at work, even if you have an urge to take control. You can use a break from your responsibilities.

AQUARIUS – Jan 21/Feb 18

Aquarius, hands-on work not only helps save you some money, but also strengthens your skills. Think about a more DIY approach with your next project.

PISCES – Feb 19/Mar 20

if life has been tedious and filled with analytical requirements as of late, take on a creative project that will work your brain in new ways.

TWO ROW TIMESOctOber 5th, 2022 19TWO ROW TIMESDECEMBER 19TH, 2018 27 SUDOKUAnswers for October 5th, 2022 Crossword Puzzle Container Sales and Modi cations Service Since 2007 Paul LeBlanc Owner 90 Morton Ave. East, Unit 1-B • Brantford, ON N3R 7J7 Cell: 519.754.6844 • Tel: 519.751.1651 • Fax: 519.751.3328 • Email:
5. Hurt 10. Icelandic
14. A
corm 15. Metaphorical
16. It
19. Cook
22. Go
27. Available
(abbr.) 30.
31. Angry 32. Spelling
37. Indicates
Sea 43. Precursor
pieces 68.
2. Site
6. Rough
8. Widespread
10. Feeling
11. Coat
13. Brews 21.
26. Small
27. Part
28. Vietnamese
29. Sailboats 32. Shelter 33. Terminated 34. Discharge 36. Snag 37. Partner
38. A
41. Satisfies 43. Snakelike fish 44. Consume 46. Type
47. Erase 49.
50. Girl’s
51. Jewish
52. “To
53. North-central
54. Greek
57. Weapon 58. Amounts
time 59. American
physicist vital to MRIs 61. Soviet
62. Witness








Administrative Assistant Community Health & Wellness, Health Services Contract $22.00 to $25.00/ Hour October 5, 2022

Maintenance Worker Iroquois Lodge, Health Services

Cook Child Care Services, Social Services

Part Time TBD October 5, 2022

Full Time $20.00/ Hour October 5, 2022

Education Manager Education, Central Administration Contract $70,000 to $90,000 October 5, 2022

Academic Lead Education, Central Administration Contract $65,000 to $75,000 October 5, 2022

Intake Worker Ogwadeni:deo

Cultural Advisor Ogwadeni:deo

Full Time TBD October 5, 2022

Full Time TBD October 5, 2022

Cook Iroquois Lodge, Health Services Part Time TBD October 5, 2022

Executive Administrator Administration, Health Services Full Time TBD October 12, 2022

Ęsadatgęhs Quality Lead Administration, Health Services Full Time TBD October 12, 2022

Registered Nurse Diabetes Wellness Program, Health Services Contract $70,000 to $74,147 October 12, 2022

Assistant Caretaker Maintenance Mechanic Parks and Recreation Part Time $16.00/ Hour October 12, 2022

Caretaker Maintenance Mechanic Parks and Recreation

Full Time $18.00/ Hour October 12, 2022

Occupational Therapist Child and Youth Health, Health Services Full Time TBD October 12, 2022

Registered Early Childhood Educator Child Care Services, Social Services Full Time TBD October 12, 2022

Medical Transportation Driver Community Health and Wellness, Health Services

Full Time TBD October 12, 2022

Special Needs Resource Consultant Child and Youth Health, Health Services Full Time TBD October 12, 2022

Indigenous Victim Services Justice, Central Administration Contract TBD October 12, 2022 (IVS) Court Advocate

Administration Lead Administration, Health Services Contract $75,000 to $82,500 October 12, 2022

Health Planning Project Coordinator Administration, Health Services Full Time $55,000 to $65,000 October 12, 2022

Family Well Being Navigator Administration, Social Services Full Time $65,520 October 12, 2022

Firefighter Fire Emergency Services Full Time TBD October 12, 2022

Executive Director SNCC Full-Time TBD October 12, 2022

Community Standards Coordinator Justice, Central Administration Contract $60,000 October 19, 2022

Part-Time Maintenance Brantford Police Services Part Time $22.90/ Hour October 11, 2022

RECE Maawdoo Maajaamin Child Care Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation Full Time/ Contract $40,297.50 to $56,821.50 October 13, 2022

Facilitator (RECE) EarlyON Child Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation Contract $20.66 to $29.14/ Hour October 13, 2022 and Family Program

Anishinaabemowin Instructor – Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation Full Time/ Permanent $36,662.50 to $51,350.50 October 13, 2022 Ekwaamjigenang Children’s Center (ECC)

Elementary/Secondary Education Advisor Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation Full Time/ Permanent $43,969.50 to $62,329.50 October 13, 2022

Cultural Coordinator Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation Full Time/ Permanent $36,662.50 to $51,350.50 October 13, 2022

Educational Assistant Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation Contract $18.80 to $26.33/ Hour October 13, 2022

Gas Technician or Helper William Bros. Heating & Cooling

Store Clerk

Full Time TBD October 15, 2022

Mohawk Trading Post Full Time TBD October 22, 2022

Beyond the Bell Supervisor YMCA Part Time $18.50/ Hour October 28, 2022

Registered Dietitian de dwa da dehs nye>s - Aboriginal Health Centre

Full Time TBD October 28, 2022

Beyond the Bell Educator YMCA Part Time $16.25/ Hour October 28, 2022

Beyond the Bell Casual Educator YMCA Part Time/ Casual $16.25/ Hour October 28, 2022

Construction Staff Six Nations of the Grand River Full Time/ Permanent $18.00 to $20.00/ Hour Until Filled Development Corporation

Cook Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation Casual $16.90/ Hour Until Filled

IT Technician Ohsweken Speedway Full Time/ Permanent $45,000 to $75,000 Until Filled Kitchen Help Sade:konih TOJ TBD Until Filled


Styres Gas Bar Part Time TBD Until Filled Weekend Visitor Services Woodland Cultural Center Part Time $15.00/ Hour Until Filled

Housing Outreach Worker Brantford Native Housing Full Time TBD Until Filled Tire Technician Hills Tire Full Time TBD Until Filled Building Attendant Staff Six Nations of the Grand River Full Time/ Permanent TBD Until Filled Development Corporation

Chiefswood Park Food Truck Cook Six Nations of the Grand River Full Time/ Seasonal $18.00 to $20.00/ Hour Until Filled Development Corporation

Project Administrative Assistant Woodland Cultural Centre

Full Time TBD Until Filled Operations Manager Kayanase Full Time TBD Until Filled Forestry Labourer Kayanase Summer Student TBD Until Filled Ground Maintenance Worker Kayanase Summer Student TBD Until Filled

Gas Bar Attendant

Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation Part Time TBD Until Filled Park Attendant

Six Nations of the Grand River Full Time/ Permanent $18.00 to $20.00/Hour Until Filled Development Corporation

Bingo Hall Cook Six Nations of the Grand River Full Time/ Permanent $18.00 to $20.00/Hour Until Filled Development Corporation

Bingo Sales Representative

Mental Health Addictions and Mental Health and Addictions, Health Services

Full Time TBD October 19, 2022 Concurrent Disorder Worker

RECE Child Care Services, Social Services

Full Time TBD October 19, 2022

Registered Practical Nurse Iroquois Lodge, Health Services Full Time TBD October 19, 2022


Six Nations of the Grand River Full Time/ Permanent $18.00 to $20.00/Hour Until Filled Development Corporation

Education Curriculum Developer Woodland Cultural Center Contract TBD Until Filled Building Attendant Staff Six Nations of the Grand River Full Time/ Permanent $18.00 to $20.00/Hour Until Filled Development Corporation

Supply Cook Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation Contract/Casual $16.90/Hour Until Filled


TWO ROW TIMES OctOber 5th, 202220 Job descriptions are available at GREAT Weekdays...Monday through Friday from 8:30-4:30pm 16 Sunrise Court, Ohsweken Phone: 519.445.2222 Fax: 519.445.4777 Toll Free: 1.888.218.8230
Speech Language Pathologist Child and Youth Health, Health Services Full Time TBD October 5, 2022 Early Childhood Development Worker Child and Youth Health, Health Services Full Time TBD October 5, 2022 Personal Support Worker Personal Support Services, Health Services Part Time $21.00/ Hour October 5, 2022 Personal Support Worker Personal Support Services, Health Services Full Time $21.00/ Hour October 5, 2022 Youth Life Promotion Advisor Kanikonriio Child and Youth Programs, Social Services Full Time $45,000 October 5, 2022
Accounts Receivable Clerk Finance, Central Administration Full Time $56,000 to $66,000 October 5, 2022
Maintenance Mechanic Parks and Recreation Contract $18.00/ Hour October 5, 2022
Needs Resource Consultant Child Care Services, Social Services Contract (Maternity) $27.00/ Hour October 5, 2022
Worker Parks and Recreation Part Time $16.00/ Hour October 5, 2022
Caretaker (2 Vacancies) Public Works Part Time $18.00/ Hour October 5, 2022
Truck Driver Public Works Part Time $19.00/ Hour October 5, 2022
Library Assistant Woodland Cultural Center Full Time $18.00/ Hour October 6, 2022 Child & Youth Program Staff – Warrior Park Athletics Part Time $15.50/ Hour October 6, 2022 Support Team
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! To apply for funding, book your intake appointment with an ETC by calling 519-445-2222
Free long distance at 1-888 218-8230 or email us at Position Employer/Location Term Salary Closing Date Position Employer/Location Term Salary Closing Date