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DFC holds academic, athletic awards PAGES B7, B8 www.wawataynews.ca Vol. 36 #13

NAPS honours former chief, current officers PAGES 12-15

H1N1 confirmed in Sandy Lake PAGE 3 9,300 copies distributed $1.50

June 25, 2009

Northern Ontario’s First Nation Voice since 1974

Anniversary celebration stirs memories

Feuding on Aboriginal Day

Rick Garrick Wawatay News

Residential school survivors at Nishnawbe Aski Nation’s National Day of Reconciliation ceremony have not seen any changes since last year’s historic apology. “It’s only been a year,” said Nora Primeau, one of the survivors who gathered June 11 on Mt. McKay in Fort William First Nation to mark the first anniversary of Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s historic residential school apology. “It is pretty hard.” The survivors had just sat down for a barbecue lunch after listening to NAN Grand Chief Stan Beardy, Fort William Chief Peter Collins, Northern Development and Mines Minister Michael Gravelle, Thunder Bay Aboriginal Liaison Anna Gibbon and a number of other local politicians speak on the issue. Andrew Suganaqueb spoke about the experiences of his late wife, Lydia Suganaqueb, during the survivor’s discussions. “She said, ‘I was scared all the time I was in residential school,’” Suganqueb said, recalling his wife’s words. “She was sick all the time, sick for 38 years with arthritis, 30 years in a wheelchair.” Suganaqueb and the group of residential school survivors in attendance were honoured with special blankets during the event; Suganaqueb received the blanket in honour of his late wife, who passed away in 2006 in Thunder Bay. Nishnawbe Aski Development Fund’s Harvey Yesno, who also received a blanket, said he feels the responsibility is now on First Nations people to move forward after the apology. “I think the burden is on us,” Yesno said. “The Prime Minister apologized on behalf of the government and country. But he also asked for forgiveness. For me, the way I see it, the onus is on us to forgive (government and church) for that legacy.” Yesno said he would have preferred to hear a spiritual response to the apology as well during the event. “We didn’t hear anything from the spiritual side,” Yesno said. “That’s where people feel it.” Lawrence Baxter, the emcee for the event, and his mother also received blankets. see RESIDENTIAL page 20

TELL US WHAT YOU THINK Send your comments to: editor@wawatay.on.ca or send to: Wawatay News 16-5th Avenue North P.O. Box 1180 Sioux Lookout ON P8T 1B7

Lenny Carpenter/Special to Wawatay News

Stella Okimaw and Steve Whiskeychan attempt to hit the buzzer first in a Native-themed game of Family Feud. Host Carmen Edwards (centre) also emcee’d the day’s events at Timmins’ Hollinger Park.

ᐊᓂᔑᓇᐯ ᐊᐢᑭᐠ ᑭᐅᒋ ᑭᑭᓇᐊᐧᑌᑕᑯᒋᑲᑌ ᕑᐃᐠ ᑲᕑᐃᐠ

ᐊᐧᐊᐧᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐃᐧᓇᐣ

ᐁᑲᐧ ᒣᑲᐧᐨ ᐃᒪ ᐊᓂᔑᓇᐯ ᐊᐢᑭᐠ ᑲᑭᐅᒋ ᑭᑭᓇᐊᐧᑌᑕᑯᒋᑲᑌᐠ ᒥᓯᐁᐧᑲᒥᐠ ᒥᓄᐃᐧᒋᐃᐧᑐᐃᐧᑭᔑᑲ ᒪᒪᐃᐧᐡᑲᐃᐧᐣ ᑲᑭᑐᒋᑲᑌᐠ ᐃᑭᑐᐊᐧᐠ ᑲᑭᐱᔕᐳᐡᑲᒧᐊᐧᐨ ᐅᒪᒋᓂᔕᐦᐅᑯᐃᐧᓂᐊᐧ ᐁᑲ ᒪᔑ ᑲᓇᑫ ᑫᑯᐣ ᐁᔑᐸᑲᓂᓭᐠ ᐊᑯᓇᐠ ᐊᐱᐣ ᑲᑭᐸᑭᑎᓂᑲᑌᑭᐸᐣ ᒥᒋᓇᐁᐧᓯᐃᐧᐣ. ᐱᒋᓇᐠ ᐃᑯ ᐯᔑᑯᔭᑭ, ᐃᑭᑐ ᓇᐧᕑᐊ ᑊᕑᐃᒧ, ᐊᒥᐊᐦᐁᐧ ᐯᔑᐠ ᑲᑭᔕᐳᐡᑲᐠ ᐁᐧᐡᑲᐨ ᐃᐡᑯᓄᐃᐧᐣ ᑫᐃᐧᐣ ᐃᒪ ᑲᑭᐊᔭᐨ ᒣᑲᐧᐨ ᓴᑭᐸᑲᐃᐧᐱᓯᑦ 11 ᐁᐧᑎ ᑭᒋᐊᐧᒋᐠ ᐸᐧᕑᐟ ᐃᐧᓫᐃᔭᑦ ᐃᐡᑯᓂᑲᓂᐠ ᑲᑭᒪᒪᐃᐧᐡᑲᓄᐊᐧᐠ ᑲᑭ ᑎᐱᐡᑲᒧᒋᑲᑌᐠ ᐯᔑᑯᔭᑭ ᐊᐱᐣ ᑲᑭ ᐸᑭᑎᓇᑭᐸᐣ ᑲᓇᑕ ᑭᒋᐅᑭᒪ ᐢᑎᐱᐣ ᐦᐊᐱᕑ ᐅᒥᒋᓇᐁᐧᐃᓯᐧᐃᐣ. ᒥᑐᓂ ᐊᓂᒪᐣ, ᐃᑭᑐ. ᓄᑯᑦ ᐃᑯ ᑭᐃᐡᑲᐅᓇᐱᐊᐧᐠ ᐁᐃᐧᔭᓂ ᐊᐱᑕᑭᔑᑲᓀᑫᐧᐊᐧᐨ ᐊᐱ ᑲᐃᐡᑲᐧ ᐱᓯᑕᐊᐧᐊᐧᐨ ᐊᓂᔑᓇᐯ ᐊᐢᑭ ᑭᒋᐅᑭᒪᑲᐣ ᐢᑕᐣ ᐯᕑᑎ, ᐸᐧᕑᐟ ᐃᐧᓫᐃᔭᑦ ᐅᑭᒪᑲᐣ ᐱᑐᕑ ᑲᐧᓫᐃᐣᐢ, ᑭᐁᐧᑎᓄᐠ ᒪᐦᒋᑕᐃᐧᓇᐣ ᒥᓇ ᐱᐊᐧᐱᑯᑲᐣ ᐅᑭᒪᐅᐣ ᒪᔾᑯ ᑯᕑᐊᐳ, ᑕᐣᑐᕑ ᐯ ᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂᐃᐧ ᐃᐧᑕᓄᑭᒥᑐᐃᐧᓂᐠ ᒥᓇ ᑯᑕᑭᔭᐠ ᑕᔑᑫᐃᐧᓂ ᐅᑭᒪᐅᓂ ᐊᓄᑭᓇᑲᓇᐠ ᑲᑭᐱ ᐊᓂᒧᑕᒧᐊᐧᐨ ᐅᐁᐧᓂ. ᐊᐣᑕᓄ ᔕᑲᓇᑫᐧᑊ ᐅᑭᐊᓂᒧᒪᐣ

ᐅᐃᐧᒋᐊᐧᑲᓂᐸᓂᐣ, ᓫᐃᑎᔭ ᔕᑲᓇᑫᐧᑊ ᒣᑲᐧᐨ ᐁᑕᑎᐸᒋᒧᑕᑎᐊᐧᐨ ᑲᑭᐱᔕᐳᐡᑲᒧᐊᐧᐨ ᐅᑎᓯᓭᐃᐧᓂᐊᐧ. ᐊᒥᐊᑯ ᐁᑭᑐᐸᐣ, ᑲᐯᐦᐃ ᐣᑭᓭᐣ ᒣᑲᐧᐨ ᑲᑭᑲᓇᐁᐧᓂᒥᑯᔭᐣ ᐃᐡᑯᓄᑲᒥᑯᐠ, ᐅᑎᓇᒋᒪᐣ ᐅᐃᐧᒋᐊᐧᑲᓂᐸᓂᐣ. ᑲᐯᐦᐃ ᑲᔦ ᑲᐃᐧᐣ ᒋᐅᒋᒥᓄᔭᐨ, 38 ᑕᓱᔭᑭᐃᐧᐣ ᐅᑭᐱᒥ ᑲᑲᐧᑕᑭᐦᐃᑯᐣ ᐅᑲᓇᐱᓀᐃᐧᓂ, ᑌᓴᐳᐃᐧᓂᐠ ᐁᑭᔭᐱᐨ. ᔕᑲᓇᑫᐧᑊ ᒥᓇ ᑯᑕᑭᔭᐠ ᑲᑭᔕᐳᐡᑲᒧᐊᐧᐨ ᐅᑎᐡᑯᓄᐃᐧᓂᐊᐧ ᐃᒪ ᑲᑭᐱᔕᐊᐧᐨ ᑭᒪᒥᓇᑲᓄᐊᐧᐠ ᓂᐸᑲᓂ, ᔕᑲᓇᑫᐧᑊ ᑫᐃᐧᐣ ᑭᒥᓇᑲᓄ ᓂᐸᑲᓂ ᐁᐅᒋ ᑲᓄᑫᑕᐊᐧᑲᓄᓂᐨ ᐅᐃᐧᒋᐊᐧᑲᓇᐣ ᑲᑭᐳᓂᐱᒪᑎᓯᓂᐸᐣ 2006 ᑲᔭᑭᐊᐧᓂᐠ ᐁᐧᑎ ᑕᐣᑐᕑ ᐯ. ᐊᓂᔑᓇᐯ ᐊᐢᑭ ᐊᓄᑭᐃᐧ ᒪᐦᒋᑕᐦᐃᑎᓱᐃᐧ ᐃᐧᒋᐦᐃᐁᐧᐃᐧᐣ ᑲᐅᑭᒪᐃᐧᐨ ᐦᐊᕑᐱ ᔦᐢᓄ, ᑫᐃᐧᐣ ᑭᒥᓇᑲᓄ ᓂᐸᑲᓂ, ᑭᐃᑭᑐ ᐁᔑᓇᓇᑲᑕᐁᐧᑕᐠ ᐊᔕ ᐃᓯᓭᓂᐸᐣ ᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂᐊᐧᐠ ᐃᐧᓇᐊᐧ ᒋᑭᔭᓂᒪᒋᓂᐡᑲᐊᐧᐸᐣ ᐅᐁᐧ ᑲᑭᐃᐡᑲᐧ ᐸᑭᑎᓂᑲᑌᐠ ᒥᒋᓇᐁᐧᓯᐃᐧᐣ. ᑭᓇᐃᐧᐟ ᐃᑯ ᑲᑯᓯᑫᐧᑕᒥᐦᐃᑎᓱᔭᐠ, ᐃᑭᑐ ᔦᐢᓄ. ᑭᑭᓄᑕᐊᐧᒥᐣ ᑲᓇᑕ ᑭᒋᐅᑭᒪ ᐁᑭᑐᐨ ᑭᒥᒋᓇᐁᐧᓯᐨ ᒥᓇ ᐁᑭᐅᒋ ᑲᓄᒋᑫᑕᒪᐊᐧᑕᐠ ᐅᑭᒪᐃᐧᓂ ᒥᓇ ᐊᐦᑭᓂ. ᔕᑯᐨ ᑲᔦ ᑭᑭᓇᑐᑕᒪᑯᒥᐣ ᒋᐁᐧᐯᑕᒪᑫᔭᐠ. ᐁᑲᐧ ᐃᐧᐣ ᓂᐣ ᐁᔑᐯᔑᑯᔭᐣ, ᐁᔑᐊᐧᐸᑕᒪᐣ ᑭᓇᐃᐧᐟ ᐁᑲᐧ ᑭᐸᐸᒥᓯᒥᐣ ᒋᐁᐧᐯᑕᒪᐊᐧᔭᐠ (ᐅᑭᒪᐅᐣ ᒥᓇ ᐊᔭᒥᐦᐊᐃᐧ ᐱᒧᒋᑫᐃᐧᐣ)

ᑲᑭᐱᐃᔑ ᐊᓂᑫᓇᑲᑕᒪᑯᔭᐠ. ᔦᐢᓄ ᑭᐃᑭᑐ ᓇᐊᐧᐨ ᑕᑭᒥᓀᐧᑕᒧᐸᐣ ᒋᑭᓄᑕᑭᐸᐣ ᐊᒐᑯᐃᐧᓂᐠ ᐃᓀᑫ ᒋᑭᐃᔑ ᓇᑫᐧᐁᐧᔑᒋᑲᑌᑭᐸᐣ ᐅᐁᐧ ᒥᒋᓇᐁᐧᓯᐃᐧᐣ ᒣᑲᐧᐨ ᐅᒪ ᑲᒪᒪᐃᐧᐡᑲᓄᐊᐧᐠ. ᑲᐃᐧᐣ ᑭᑐᒋᓄᑕᒥᐣ ᐊᒐᑯᐃᐧᓂᐠ ᐃᓀᑫ, ᐃᑭᑐ ᔦᐢᓄ. ᐊᓂᐡ ᐊᒥᐦᐃᒪ ᐁᐅᒋ ᒥᑲᐧᒪᒋᑐᐊᐧᐨ ᐊᐃᐧᔭᐠ. ᓫᐊᕑᐃᐣᐢ ᐸᐠᐢᑎᕑ, ᐃᐧᐣ ᑲᑭᐱᒥ ᐊᐧᐃᐧᑕᐠ ᑲᔭᓂᐃᔑᒋᑲᓄᐊᐧᐠ ᒪᐊᐧᒋᐦᐃᑐᐃᐧᓂ ᐁᑲᐧ ᒥᓇ ᐅᒪᒪᐣ ᑫᐃᐧᓇᐊᐧ ᑭᒥᓇᐊᐧᐠ ᓂᐸᑲᓂ. ᑫᓂᐣ ᐅᐁᐧ ᐣᑭᐱᔕᐳᐡᑲᐣ, ᐃᑭᑐ ᐸᐠᐢᑎᕑ ᐊᓂᔑᓇᐯ ᐊᐢᑭ ᐊᓄᑭᑕᒪᑫᐃᐧᓇᐣ ᑲᐅᑭᒪᐅᐨ. ᒥᑕᓱᔭᑭ ᐣᑭᐊᔭ ᐃᐡᑯᓄᑲᒥᑯᐠ. ᓂᒪᒪ ᑫᐃᐧᐣ ᐅᒪ ᐊᔭ, ᐊᒥᐦᐊᐁᐧ ᐯᔑᐠ ᓂᑲᐣ ᑲᑭᒪᒋᓂᔕᐦᐅᐨ ᒣᑲᐧᐨ 1930 ᑲᐱᒥᓭᐠ. ᑭᒋᐅᑭᒪᑲᐣ ᐢᑕᐣ ᐯᕑᑎ ᐅᑭᔭᓂᒧᑕᐣ ᐁᓇᑕᐁᐧᑕᑲᐧᐠ ᑭᔭᐱᐨ ᐊᐊᐧᔑᒣ ᒋᑭ ᑭᑫᑕᑯᒋᑲᑌᑭᐸᐣ ᐅᒪ ᒥᓯᐁᐧ ᑲᓇᑕ ᐊᐦᑭᐠ. ᓴᑫᐣ ᒪᐃᐧᐣ ᐅᑕᑭᔭᓂ ᓂᓯᑐᑕᓇᐊᐧ ᐊᓂᐣ ᒪᔭᑦ ᑲᑭᐱᐃᔑᐁᐧᐸᐠ ᐅᓄᐁᐧᓂᐊᐧᐣ ᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂᐃᐧ ᐃᐡᑯᓄᑲᒥᑯᐣ, ᐃᑭᑐ ᐯᕑᑎ, ᑭᐃᑭᑐ ᒥᓇ ᐊᓇᐃᐧᐣ ᐁᑲ ᐊᐊᐧᔑᒣ ᐁᐊᔭᒪᑲᑭᐣ, ᔕᑯᐨ ᐃᑯ ᑭᔭᐱᐨ ᐅᐱᒥᐃᐧᒋᐃᐧᑯᓇᐊᐧ ᐊᓂᔑᓇᐯ ᐊᐢᑭ ᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂᐊᐧᐠ. ᐅᒧᔑᐦᐅᐃᐧᓂᐊᐧᐠ ᐃᓀᑫ ᑲᑭᐃᔑᐊᐧᓂᒋᑫᓭᐊᐧᐨ, ᒣᑲᐧᐨ

ᐁᐱᐊᐊᐧᔑᔑᐃᐧᐊᐧᐸᐣ ᓂᔭᓇᐣ ᓇᐣᑕ ᑯᑕᐧᓱ ᐁᑕᓱᔭᑭᐃᐧᓀᐊᐧᐸᐣ ᐊᐱᐣ ᑲᑭᐱᐊᐧᐅᑕᐱᓂᑕᐧ. ᓂᔕᔑᑭᒪᐠ ᑲᑭᓇ ᐅᒪ ᑲᓇᑕ ᐊᐦᑭᐠ ᑲᑲᐯᔑᐊᐧᐨ, ᑲᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂᐃᐧᐊᐧᐨ ᒥᓇ ᐱᑯ ᐸᑲᐣ ᑲᐃᓇᑲᓀᓯᐊᐧᐨ ᒋᓇᓇᑲᑕᐁᐧᑕᒧᐊᐧᐨ ᒥᓄᐃᐧᒋᐃᑎᐃᐧᑭᔑᑲ ᒣᑲᐧᐨ ᐅᐁᐧ ᑲᐱᒧᓴᑕᒪᐠ ᒋᑭᔭᓂ ᒥᓇᐧᑕᒪᑎᓇᓄᐊᐧᐠ ᓇᐱᐨ ᑲᑭᐱᒪᒣᓂᔑᓇᑲᐧᓂᐠ ᑲᔭᐡ ᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂ ᐅᑐᑕᑯᐃᐧᐣ, ᐃᑭᑐ ᐯᕑᑎ. ᒥᔑᐣ ᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂᐊᐧᐠ ᑲᐃᐧᐣ ᐃᑐᐠ ᐃᐧᑲ ᐅᑲᑭᐅᒋ ᐸᑭᑎᓂᑯᓇᐊᐧ ᑲᑭᔭᐱᒋ ᑲᑲᐧᑕᑭᐦᐃᑯᐊᐧᐨ ᑲᔭᐡ ᑲᑭᐱᑐᑕᐃᐧᑕᐧ ᓇᐱᐨ ᐁᒪᒣᓂᔑᓇᑲᐧᐠ, ᔕᑯᐨ ᐣᐸᑯᓭᑕᐣ ᐅᒪ ᑲᐱᒪᒪᐃᐧᐡᑲᔭᐠ ᒋᐃᐧᐅᒋᓭᓂᐠ ᐅᑭᑫᐃᐧᓂᐊᐧ ᑲᑭᐱᔕᐳᐡᑲᒧᐊᐧᐨ ᒥᓇ ᐱᑯ ᐅᐊᐧᑯᒪᑲᓄᐊᐧ. ᐃᒪ ᓇᐣᑕ 5,000 ᐊᓂᔑᓇᐯ ᐊᐢᑭᐠ ᑲᐅᒋᑎᐯᑕᑯᓯᐊᐧᐨ ᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂᐊᐧᐠ ᑭᐱᑕᔑᐃᐡᑯᓄᐦᐊᐊᐧᐠ ᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂᐃᐧ ᐃᐡᑯᓄᑲᒥᑯᐣ ᑲᑭᐊᔭᑭᐣ. ᐁᑲᐧ ᐊᑯᓇᐠ 2005 ᑲᔭᑭᐊᐧᐠ, ᐊᓂᔑᓇᐯ ᐊᐢᑭ ᐅᑭᒪᐠ ᐊᔕ ᐅᑭᐱᒋ ᑲᑲᓄᑕᓇᐊᐧ ᐁᐱᒥᐁᐧᒪᐊᐧᐨ ᑲᓇᑕ ᑭᒋᐅᑭᒪᐣ ᒋᐸᑭᑎᓇᒥᓂᐨ ᒥᒋᓇᐁᐧᓯᐃᐧᓂ ᐁᑲᐧ ᒥᓇ ᒋᐸᑭᑎᓇᒥᓂᐨ ᑫᐅᒋ ᐱᒥ ᐊᓄᑲᑌᑭᐣ ᐅᐃᐧᒋᐦᐃᑯᐃᐧᓂᐊᐧ ᑲᐃᔑ ᐸᐯᔑᑯᐊᐧᐨ ᒥᓇ ᐱᑯ ᑕᔑᑫᐃᐧᓂᐠ ᒪᒪᐤ ᒋᐅᒋ ᑭᑫᓇᓄᐊᐧᐠ ᐃᒪ 90 ᐱᕑᓭᐣᐟ ᑕᓯᐣ ᑲᑭᐸᑭᑌᐡᑲᑯᐊᐧᐨ ᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂᐃᐧ ᐃᐡᑯᓄᐃᐧᓂ.


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Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

STILL ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS! At Oshki-Pimache-O-Win we recognize that our students are often employed full time or reside in Northern communities. Our special delivery methods allow students to remain employed and reside in their home community for the duration of their program. We will be offering the following programs through a blended delivery format (e.g. on-campus sessions, e-learning,distance education) in September 2009: • Social Service Worker 4 Semester Diploma Program, Sault College

Rick Garrick/Wawatay News

McDowell Lake Chief Eli James helps Keewaytinook Okimakanak’s Verlin James and Bryan Walmark load a truck with gardening supplies for delivery to North Spirit Lake, Keewaywin and McDowell Lake for use in a KO Health small-scale container gardening project.

• First Nation Business Administration 2 Semester Certificate Program, Cambrian College

KO, UN team on garden project

• Native Early Childhood Education 5 Semester Diploma Program, Cambrian College • Pre-Health Sciences, 2 Semester Certificate Program, Confederation College

Rick Garrick Wawatay News

• Other programs include Academic Upgrading (GED Preparation) 12 weeks and Introduction to Microsoft Office 6 weeks (July 6, 2009). All of these programs are delivered in partnership with an Ontario college. This means that you will receive a level of education that is equivalent to, and even exceeds that found in mainstream schools and you will graduate with a college diploma or certificate! Our staff and instructors have a passion for teaching and supporting First Nations students.

To learn more about our programs and to obtain an application package contact our Student Recruitment Officer, Lorrie Deschamps, at 1-866-636-7454 or by email at ldeschamps@oshki.ca

CONTACT INFORMATION: Toll Free: 1-866-636-7454 Oshki-Pimache-O-Win Phone: (807) 626-1880 Education Training Institute, Fax: (807) 622-1818 106 Centennial Square, 3rd Floor Email: info@oshki.ca Thunder Bay, ON www.oshki.ca P7E 1H3

Other communities may be green with envy at the conclusion of this summer’s Keewaytinook Okimakanak gardening project. KO is partnering with the United Nations on the summer gardening initiative. “My idea is to introduce container agriculture, specifically small-scale container gardening in the north,” said Verlin James, a McDowell Lake band member who is the project lead with KO Health. “There are issues of food security in some communities; for instance, in Fort Severn they ran out of food supplies during 9/11.” James said 20 self-contained EarthBox containers will be sent through the KO Health-financed

project to North Spirit Lake for the summer youth program, 10 will be sent to Keewaywin for the community nursing station and 10 will be sent to McDowell Lake for the summer youth program. Robert G. Patterson, senior liaison officer with the United Nation’s Food and Agriculture Organization Liaison Office for North America, helped plant the Thunder Bay EarthBox, which is situated near the Keewaytinook Okimakanak Research Institute office and is currently showing some sprouts nine days after the June 9 planting. “It is self-contained,” James said. “It is low maintenance, you’re looking at about a cup of water every day.” While the plan is to grow vegetables currently not suitable for growing in the northern communities, such as toma-

toes, corn, cabbage and pumpkins, James said the project will remain a local one for the first two years until enough experience is gained to participate in the international Growing Connection project. “The EarthBox is designed to cut the growing season by a third,” James said. “If you’re talking about a seed with a growing season of 50 to 60 days, it will be 35 to 40 days.” James said although one person has been growing vegetables in Keewaywin up to now, there are currently no other people growing vegetables in the two other communities. “They did grow vegetables up there,” James said. “You will often hear about people who have cellars dug into the side of a clay embankment, to keep potatoes through the winter and into the spring.”

Let’s take a stand against… Colorectal Cancer! Colorectal cancer is rapidly rising among our people. The good news is, if caught early enough, through regular screening (testing), colorectal cancer is 90% curable. Get screened. The power lies within you! If you are 50 years or older there is a simple screening test you can do at home called a Fecal Occult Blood Test (FOBT). Talk to your Health Care Provider about getting screened. For more information please visit: www.cancercare.on.ca

When found early enough, there is a 90% chance colorectal cancer can be cured. Better cancer services every step of the way


Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

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ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

H1N1 confirmed in 6 communities Rick Garrick Wawatay News

Six Nishnawbe Aski Nation communities have been hit with the H1N1 flu virus. Sandy Lake, North Spirit Lake, Bearskin Lake, Deer Lake, Keewaywin and Pikangikum all have had confirmed cases in their communities. “It’s slowed down a little but we are still seeing cases every day,” said Sandy Lake Chief Adam Fiddler. “As for today (June 18), there were a few cases.” Twenty patients were examined June 18 at the Sandy Lake nursing station, with two adults and seven children being treated as suspected H1N1 cases. Since the Sandy Lake H1N1 outbreak was declared June 12, 360 patients have been examined, with 120 adults and 77 children being treated with TamiFlu. The community has had 11 confirmed cases, with six of those being medivaced out. One patient remains in hospital, one is receiving outpatient care and the other four have returned home. The community has 2,700 residents. TamiFlu is not a cure for H1N1 or influenza-like illnesses; it provides a boost to a person’s immune system to fight flu symptoms and decrease the length of sickness in an individual. Since the outbreak was declared, the community has closed the elementary and secondary schools, the annual Treaty Days festivities scheduled for June 11-13 were postponed, community members were asked to limit air travel and business meetings were postponed. “We feel with all the work that’s been done, we have been able to slow the spread,” Fiddler said. “Yesterday we had a funeral service outdoors (unrelated to the H1N1 virus). We have made big changes as a community – we feel these have slowed the spread.” Fiddler said his community began preparing for the H1N1 flu virus after cases were reported in Mexico this past March and April. “The community was prepared,” Fiddler said, explaining that he began talking with the Health Authority and nursing station about preparations as soon as the outbreaks were reported in Mexico. “It was important for the community to be ready.” Fiddler said the one community member still in hospital

Willow Fiddler/Special to Wawatay News

Sandy Lake Health Authority staff member Nancy Fiddler helps Barb Kakegamic fill out a routine questionnaire before they get seen by a nurse. with H1N1 is expected to be released soon; another community member who is also in hospital has not tested positive for the H1N1 virus. “I was very impressed with my community,” Fiddler said. “They are very calm about it. They understand the severity, everybody is feeling calm and co-operative.” Fiddler said one Elder told him if people worry about the flu, they are almost certain to come down with something. “Be calm, and everything will be okay,” Fiddler said, quoting the Elder. Keewaywin Chief Joe Meekis said his community, which is located about 25 kilometres east of Sandy Lake on Sandy Lake, has had two confirmed cases in two children from different homes as of June 19. “We have been talking, the three of us, North Spirit Lake, Sandy Lake,” Meekis said. “We need to be informed on what we are doing as neighbours. Initially, we said don’t come here, we don’t want to see you. Vice versa between all three communities.” Meekis said Keewaywin and Sandy Lake community mem-

bers have always visited each other as they are only about 45 minutes away by boat from each other. “Our school is closed,” Meekis said, adding that the community is following all the health precautions, such as washing hands and covering coughs. “Any large group activities were shut down, like feasts. Official gatherings of any kind were curtailed until we know what we are up against.” Meekis is also advising people to think twice before visiting Keewaywin. “We don’t want anyone coming into Keewaywin unnecessarily,” Meekis said. “We are not in quarantine, it is just an advisory.” North Spirit Lake Councillor Jake Kakekagumick said his community has had two confirmed cases in two children as of June 18. “They are OK,” Kakekagumick said. “They are being taken care of. We told them to stay home.” Kakekagumick said the nursing staff have told community members to wash their hands whenever they go out, to cover their mouths whenever they

cough, and to avoid going to places around the community too much. “Stay inside, take time off, and do not go around if they have symptoms,” Kakekkagumick said. Kakekagumick said community members are still flying in and out of the community. Bearskin Lake Deputy Chief Wesley Nothing said his community had one confirmed case in an adult as of June 18.

“We feel with all the work that’s been done, we have been able to slow the spread.” – Adam Fiddler

“They went out for treatment and are back here now,” he said. Nothing said there have also been reports of community members who are not feeling well with flu-like symptoms, but there have not been any positive test results on those patients as of yet. “I am told that if there are two confirmed cases from dif-

ferent households it is considered a community outbreak,” Nothing said. Deer Lake Deputy Chief Roy Dale Meekis said his community has one confirmed case in a child as of June 18. “It’s going good,” Meekis said. “They are in the community, at home.” Meekis said everybody in the community is still following their daily routine, except for an increased use of the preventive health precautions of washing hands and covering coughs. “There is going to be a big feast tomorrow and I don’t think anyone will stay home,” Meekis said. Pikangikum also had one confirmed case in a child. “That child is just regaining their health,” said Eli Strang, Pikangikum’s community health representative. “About a week ago they found out.” Strang encourages people to follow the recommended health precautions. “Wash your hands, cough into your sleeves,” Strang said. Grand Chief Stan Beardy and Deputy Grand Chief Alvin Fiddler have called for the federal

and provincial governments to mobilize health supports for NAN First Nations now that H1N1 is within NAN territory. “Our situation is very much like Mexico, where you have people living in poor and cramped conditions that needs to be taken into consideration as the governments roll out their responses to our medical health needs,” Beardy said, following a June 15 teleconference with Health Canada. “We are seeing clusters of outbreaks that have potential to move quickly through the population. We need to ensure that our people will have adequate medical attention as well as adequate medical supplies to address their health concerns if the need arises.” As of June 17 the Public Health Agency of Canada has reported 4,905 laboratoryconfirmed cases of H1N1 flu virus across Canada, with 284 hospitalizations and 12 deaths reported. Ontario has had 2,267 laboratory-confirmed cases to date, with two deaths reported across the province. Christelle Legault, media relations officer with Public Affairs, Consultation and Regions Branch, Health Canada, said in an e-mail reply Health Canada is in regular contact with the Sandy Lake First Nation to determine if additional resources are needed. “We will continue to work closely with community leadership and the province,” Legault stated. “A team has been established to respond to the situation in Sandy Lake, which includes a family physician and nurses. “Treatment protocols are being implemented, extra resources are being mobilized and we are continuing to work with provincial authorities to ensure the residents of Sandy Lake have equal access to quality care and treatment equivalent to that of other residents of Ontario.” Legault also stated that Health Canada is working with the Public Health Agency of Canada, First Nation partners and the province to ensure a comprehensive and co-ordinated response to cases of H1N1 in northern Ontario communities. “Treatment protocols are being implemented, extra resources are being mobilized and we are continuing to work with provincial authorities to ensure that First Nations have access to quality care and treatment equivalent to the same level of care as other citizens,” Legault stated.

Flu hitting First Nations as pandemic looms Xavier Kataquapit UNDER THE NORTHERN SKY

M

any people are wondering - is there a pandemic or not? The World Health Organization (WHO) is considering announcing a worldwide pandemic as I write this. Just talking about the idea that a pandemic might be taking place is a scary proposition. In the past few years we have created a media frenzy about the idea of what will happen during a global pandemic. Just about every movie I have watched that has a pandemic in the story line involves images of

hoards of sick and dying people, angry mobs, death, destruction and total chaos. Many of the story lines in these movies have an apocalyptic end where there are a few survivors left to start life again. These movie realities of pandemics have helped to fuel a panic sense when people think of such a situation. The World Health Organization has been having a difficult time in making an official announcement that the current situation with the H1N1 influenza A virus, or so called Swine flu is actually a global pandemic. I think that our mass media perceptions and ideas about what happens during a pandemic is making it difficult for these professionals to push the pandemic button. It is not beneficial to panic. It is difficult as an individual

to know these days just what to think when presented with the idea of a worldwide pandemic. The messages I have received from all sources are confusing and misleading most of the time. At the start of the so called Swine Flu in Mexico, the media sent out all sorts of reports and high impact coverage presenting the idea that this was the start of something terrible. Then the near hysteria seemed to calm down and the reports dropped off and not so many were getting sick or dying. Presently, the worldwide count is just over 25,000 reported cases and 139 deaths. Although any death by disease is bad news these numbers are confusing when we know that annual seasonal flu infects many all over the world and thousands die each year. Still

this new H1N1 influenza A virus or Swine Flu virus is spreading daily and the concern is that although it has been relatively mild it could take a serious turn for the worse. As I write this the WHO pandemic phase level is set at five and could be changed over the next little while to level six, an official pandemic. Level five is identified when the flu virus appears in one of six WHO regions. Level six is announced when the same virus begins to appear in sustained community transmission in more than one WHO region. This change in pandemic phase levels means that this flu is worrying, considering that there is no vaccination for it at this time although pharmaceutical companies are working on developing one. Canada is now reporting

the third largest number of cases of the H1N1 influenza A virus in the world and there is a troubling development in the First Nations of St. Theresa Point, Split Lake Cree First Nation and Garden Hill First Nation in Manitoba. Many Native people are on ventilators in a Winnipeg Hospital and the disease seems to be spreading more rapidly and with more severe consequences for First Nation people. The health care providers believe that this is happening because of the dire third world conditions of many First Nations considering that there is poor sanitation, limited access to health care, too many people are crowded into one home and there are many with health complications such as diabetes and heart disease. First Nation communities should be taking this pandemic

alert very seriously in light of the current outbreak in Winnipeg and nearby First Nations. Our leadership and health professionals should be making sure that our communities are ready to deal with a lot of very sick people over a short time. Plans must be in place to protect First Nation people from these outbreaks and to recognize the danger and control the situation before it gets out of hand. Some things you can do to protect yourself include: wash your hands frequently with soap and water and do it well, keep away from anyone who is ill or has flu symptoms and if you get the flu stay home and away from other people. Since this column was written, the World Health Organizazation has issued a warning calling the outbreak a pandemic.


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JUNE 25, 2009

Wawatay News

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Nancy Keeper 16-5th Avenue North P.O. Box 1180 Sioux Lookout, ON P8T 1B7 Serving the First Nations in Northern Ontario since 1974. Wawatay News is a politically independent bi-weekly newspaper published by Wawatay Native Communications Society.

ᓂᐢᑕᑦ ᑲᑭᒪᑕᓄᑲᑌᐠ 1974 ᐁᐅᒋᐊᓄᑲᑌᑭᐣ ᑭᐧᐁᑎᓄᐠ ᐅᐣᑌᕑᐃᔪ ᑕᐃᑦᔑᑫᐧᐃᓇᐣ. ᑕᓱᓂᔓᐱᒥᑯᓇᑲ ᐅᔑᒋᑲᑌ ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᓂᔑᓂᓂᐧᐃ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ ᒥᓇ ᑲᐧᐃᐣ ᐅᓇᔓᐧᐁᐧᐃ ᑲᓇᐧᐊᐸᒋᑫᐧᐃᓂᐠ ᒋᐃᔑ ᐸᐸᒥᓯᒪᑲᐠ ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓂᑫᐧᐃᓇᐣ. MEDIA DIRECTOR Brent Wesley EDITOR James Thom

Commentary

An empty apology James Thom TO THE POINT

J

une 11 should have been a day of celebrations marking great changes and improvements in the relationship between Canada’s Indigenous people and the federal government. Yes, celebrations were held across the country but apart from noting it’s been 365 days since Prime Minister Stephen Harper issued the apology to First Nations people who suffered through the travesty that was residential school. “The treatment of children in Indian residential schools is a sad chapter in our history,” Harper said at the time. “Today, we recognize that this policy of assimilation was wrong, has caused great harm and has no place in our country. At the time, Harper’s apology was a thought to be a major stepping-stone to bringing more racial harmony to our great nation of more than 30 million people. But one year later, I’m not sure how much has changed. A friend and colleague recently asked me what I thought of the apology and its anniversary. My immediate answer was nothing. For all the talk of moving together in partnership, it seemed like the past year was filled with more disappointments than accomplishments. After several months on the job, the head of the Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission resigned, he said, because his commissioners do not share his vision or accept his authority. “At the heart of it is an incurable problem,” said Justice Harry LaForme, in a letter to Indian and Northern Affairs Canada Minister Chuck Strahl, which he made public. “The two commissioners are unprepared to accept that the structure of the commission requires that the commission’s course is to be charted and its objectives are to be shaped ultimately through the authority and leadership of its chair.” It sounds like a dysfunctional work-environment at best. At worst, these three people couldn’t seem to get along for the greater-good of the residential school survivors who need and want reconciliation between Aboriginal and nonAboriginal Canadians. Months were wasted as a new leader and commissioners were selected. There are an estimated 80,000 residential

school survivors in Canada but a handful die everyday. They won’t get to see the end result of the commission in part because of this wasted time before Justice Murray Sinclair was named chairman June 10. New commissioners Marie Wilson and Chief Wilton Littlechild were announced the same day. “The aim of the TRC is to guide and inspire Aboriginal peoples and Canadians in a process of reconciliation and renewed relationships that are based on mutual understanding and respect,” according to its website. “Over its five year mandate the Commission will create an accurate and public historical record regarding the policies and operations of the former IRS, as well as what happened to the children who attended them, and also what former employees recall from their experiences.” So the work will begin again soon. Hopefully June 11, 2010 will mark some progress. Maybe on that date, Chuck Strahl or whoever is INAC minister then will see it as an appropriate date to announce improvements in education funding. Apart from immediately getting construction started sooner, I think the anniversary of the residential school apology would be a great date to announce funding for new schools. These new schools would serve as a reminder of how schools should be, not how they were. It would be a sign of goodwill, trying to make amends for years of student abuse in residential schools. Even as residential schools closed, life for First Nation students going to school on reserve hasn’t substantially improved in many cases. Students are sent to school having to breathe in toxic fumes from diesel spills around the properties. Mould has contaminated many northern schools, eventually closing several of them. That’s forced students to attend classes in drafty portables, some without adequate heat. I was in a school last summer which was unable to keep its power on. On three separate occasions, the school went dark which can’t be conducive to learning. Hopefully a day will come when all the on-reserve schools are equal to or better in quality than any urban-area school. The clock is already ticking toward June 11, 2010. Maybe more schools will be funded before it strikes 12 or I’ll be left with a pumpkin of disappointment.

photo by Lois Mombourquette/Wawatay News archives

Nancy Keeper in Pikangikum First Nation dries a pot in October 1983.

First Nation people are nomads at heart Xavier Kataquapit UNDER THE NORTHERN SKY

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y people, the Mushkego Cree, from along the James Bay coast have a tradition in travelling the land. We come from a nomadic culture and before our people lived in permanent settlements, we moved from place to place several times a year. Back then, no one ever stayed in one place for too long. There were more reasons to move than there were to stay in one place. If a family or a group of families stayed too long in one location, all the animals that were gathered for food would eventually end up avoiding the area or they would be hunted or fished out. Nearby resources such as firewood and wood for construction would also be depleted if a group of people stayed too long in one place. Rather than settling in one spot for too long we moved with the rhythm of the seasons. As soon as the cold weather arrived and before the ice froze, families moved out to their traditional trapping grounds to stay for the winter. After the spring thaw and after every major river had cleared of ice, my people moved back to the shores of major rivers along the James

CONTACT US Office Hours: 8:30-4:30 CST Phone: 1-800-243-9059 737-2951 (Sioux Lookout) Fax: (807) 737-3224 or (807) 737-2263 344-3022 (Thunder Bay) Office Hours: 8:30-4:30 EST Phone: 1-888-575-2349 Fax: (807) 344-3182 Publications Mail Registration No.0382659799

Bay to spend the summer fishing, hunting shore birds and picking berries. There was a practical side to this movement as well. The mushkeg is inaccessible in the warm weather as the landscape is an unstable spongy mass that is impossible to walk on or to paddle a canoe through. It is neither solid or liquid and the only safe time to travel this part of the land is when it has frozen solid during the winter. Even after people established themselves at their destinations either during the summer or the winter, they were still on the move. In the winter, trappers left their main camps to maintain traplines that stretched for miles into the wilderness. Trappers often slept one or two nights on the land in hastily made shelters or they merely wrapped themselves up in their tents without bothering to set up. They did this to move quickly on the land in order to visit each one of their traps. The traps meant a harvest of valuable pelts as well as a food source. In the summer, traditional people left their main camp sites to set their gill nets on nearby creeks and tributaries. There were other reasons to leave the camp during the warmer months of the year. During a heat wave, when the weather became unbearably hot in the shelter of the forest, families headed out to the barren tundra flats along salt water bay to catch the cool northern breeze from the sea. It was also an escape from the

black flies and mosquitoes. I recall many short summer trips with my family back in Attawapiskat when I was a child. When parents had some holidays and more time to spend with their families, they went out onto the Attawapiskat River or into the bay to their traditional family gathering places. Each family in the community had a unique spot on the land including locations inland along the river, near the mouth of the river, north along the James Bay shoreline and onto the islands of the bay. These traditional family lands were handed down through the centuries. Dad and the rest of the Kataquapit family had their traditional locations closer to the community and we either headed inland or onto the bay. We sometimes went on day excursions upriver where we made campfires on the rocky shore while we waded into shallow pools of cool calm water. Often we saw other families travelling further west to their traditional camp grounds further up the Attawapiskat River to areas located on quiet branches of the main artery, near plentiful fishing spots or close to where their winter camps were located. Most of the time, our family ventured out onto the islands of James Bay and our main camp was located on Akamiski Island since it was a familiar place for dad as his family has hunted and gathered on this pretty little isle on James Bay. We also camped at Twin

Islands, a set of small islands north of Akamiski, where we often met with other families who were travelling on the bay. It was great to rendezvous with school yard friends and cousins from our neighbourhood there out on the land. We explored the island while our parents prepared picnic meals of bannock and fresh barbecue goose served with hot tea. I have wonderful memories of northern light nights and wonderful story telling sessions while I sat high and dry and surrounded by the salt waters of the bay. Even though my people are more rooted in their settlements along the James Bay, these days they still have the nomadic lifestyle in their blood. They feel the urge to move from Attawapiskat, Fort Albany, Kashachewan, Moose Factory and Peawanuck during the summer. Only recently a new trend has developed where families now take holidays away from their communities for trips further to southern cities. They are able to make excursions with their children to places like Timmins, Thunder Bay, North Bay, Sudbury or even further to Toronto, Ottawa, Winnipeg, Montreal or Niagara Falls. The blood of a nomadic people flows through my veins and those of people on the great James Bay and at times it seems to surge and ebb like the tide of that northern sea. We get restless in one place and need to move along. www.underthenorthernsky. com

MEDIA DIRECTOR Brent Wesley brentw@wawatay.on.ca

GRAPHIC DESIGNER Javier Espinoza javiere@wawatay.on.ca

TRANSLATOR Vicky Angees vickya@wawatay.on.ca

EDITOR James Thom jamest@wawatay.on.ca

BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR Pierre Parsons pierrep@wawatay.on.ca

CONTRIBUTORS Lenny Carpenter Willow Fiddler Scott Haines Xavier Kataquapit Debbie Mishibinijima

REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHERS Rick Garrick rickg@wawatay.on.ca Steve Feeney stevef@wawatay.on.ca ONLINE EDITOR Chris Kornacki chrisk@wawatay.on.ca ART DIRECTOR Roxann Shapwaykeesic roxys@wawatay.on.ca

SALES CO-ORDINATOR Meghan Kendall meghank@wawatay.on.ca BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT OFFICER Brent Waboose brentnw@wawatay.on.ca CIRCULATION DIRECTOR Mark Kakekagumick markk@wawatay.on.ca

Guest editorials, columnists and letters to the editor do not necessarily reflect the views of Wawatay News.


Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

LETTERS Marten Falls students visit Ottawa, tour Parliament with Timmins-James Bay MP Charlie Angus Dear editor: With the help of contributions from the Dreamcatcher Fund, Nishnawbe Aski Nation and Marten Falls First Nation, Grade 7/8 students from Henry Coaster Memorial School in Marten Falls recently participated in a class trip to Ottawa. The group departed on the morning of June 8, and returned on June 12 in the evening, allowing three full days to tour and experience the city of Ottawa. In order to travel from Marten Falls to Ottawa, students first flew to Nakina, drove to Thunder Bay and then flew from Thunder Bay to Ottawa. While in Ottawa, the stu-

dents had the privilege of meeting MP Charlie Angus, who graciously provided a brief tour of Parliament and brought gifts for the students and the school. The group was also able to include in their itinerary visits to other cultural exhibits in the city such as the Museum of Civilization and still found time to shop and visit other youth oriented attractions. submitted photo

From left to right, Shanelle Baxter, Shannon Coaster, Charlie Angus, Patty Achneepineskum, Kingsley Murray, Liza Moonias, Nicole Achneepineskum, Evan Moonias, Megan Baxter and River Moonias participated in the Marten Falls school trip.

Gone fishing

"Your culture is just a click away" You can now read this newspaper on-line! Daily News Updates Online Photo Galleries Job ads Classifieds Discussion Forum and much, much more!

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Sinclair Tapas reels in his catch from the fishing pond during National Aboriginal Day festivities in Timmins June 21.

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Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Oppositions rise over proposed Bill C-8 Legislation won’t solve problems: AFN Steve Feeney Wawatay News

Many First Nations groups and leaders are voicing their opinions on the proposed legislation under Bill C-8 that deal with matrimonial real property (MRP) on reserves. Bill C-8 is an act respecting family homes situated on First Nation reserves and matrimonial interests or rights in or to structures and lands on reserves. The Government of Canada introduced the bill this past February. The Native Women’s Association of Canada (NWAC), the Assembly of First Nations (AFN), the AFN Women’s Council, the Nishnawbe Aski Nation (NAN) and the NAN Women’s Council have all expressed opposition to the federal bill. NWAC and AFN said Bill C8 will do nothing to solve the problems associated with MRP on reserves and the federal government failed in its duty to consult the First Nations. NAN said this bill infringes on First Nations Aboriginal and Treaty rights and jurisdiction and does not provide First Nations the capacity to resolve MRP issues and relies on provincial/territorial courts. “Aboriginal women, who we met with and who were directly

Wawatay News file photo

The Nishnawbe Ask Nation (NAN) Women’s Council and more than 80 women from NAN’s 49 First Nation communities united in a peaceful demonstration outside the Indian and Northern Affairs Canada Thunder Bay Region Office March 26 to demand the Government of Canada withdraw proposed legislation under Bill C-8 which deals with matrimonial real property (MRP) on reserves. affected by the lack of legal recourse of MRP stated over and over again that their voices needed to be included in the creation of any legislation,” said Beverly Jacobs, NWAC president. Phil Fontaine, Assembly of First Nations national chief, expressed his disappointment May 15 that a motion to lift Bill C-8 did not receive support by the House of Commons.

“I am deeply disappointed that, in spite of a motion by the Liberal Party to hoist Bill C-8, the other parties did not use this opportunity to reject this deeply flawed legislation,” said Fontaine. Stan Beardy, NAN grand chief, is calling on the government to do what’s right for First Nations and withdraw the legislation. “First Nations have juris-

Notification

diction on matrimonial real property and Bill C-8 is not the solution,” said Beardy. “We are in favour of fair treatment of women when it comes to the division of on reserve assets in the event of a marital breakdown but the Government of Canada has to recognize that laws around MRP must be developed at the community level.” RoseAnne Archibald, NAN

deputy grand chief, said this bill could affect many. “This is not just a women’s issue as Bill C-8 threatens to leave women, children and elders homeless and at the mercy of a provincial courtimposed judgment in the event of a family separation,” said Archibald. Archibald said NAN is calling on the government to scrap this bill as First Nations have their

own traditional laws to dealing with family issues. The NAN Women’s Council led more than 80 women in a peaceful demonstration at the Indian and Northern Affairs Canada Thunder Bay region office March 26 to demand the withdrawal of Bill C-8. NAN is calling for a five-year moratorium on MRP as it develops a Family Law template for all NAN communities.

We’ve Got the Keys to Your Next Deal!

Notice of Aerial Spraying Black Sturgeon Forest, Dog River-Matawin Forest and Spruce River Forest As part of our ongoing efforts to regenerate and protect Ontario’s forests, selected stands in the Black Sturgeon Forest, Dog River-Matawin Forest and Spruce River Forest (see map) will be sprayed with herbicide to control competing vegetation, starting on or about August 1, 2009. The following herbicides registered under the Pest Control Products Act will be used: Vision (PCP # 19899); Vision Max (PCP # 27736). More information about these aerial herbicide projects, including specific locations and maps, is available for viewing during normal business hours at the offices of the Sustainable Forest License holders Bowater Canadian Forest Products Inc. and AbitibiConsolidated Company of Canada and the Ministry of Natural Resources as shown below.

1996 CHEV SLE 4X4 $8,995.00

2003 FORD F-150 $15,995.00

2007 TOYOTA CAMRY $15,995.00

2005 DODGE CARAVAN $10,995.00

2001 CHEV CAVALIER $4,995.00

2002 FORD WINDSTAR $6,495.00

2005 PONTIAC GRAND AM $8,995.00

MOBILITY UNLIMITED ELECTRIC

2008 G-FORCE ELECTRIC BIKES

Ministry of Natural Resources Contacts Thunder Bay District Peter Wiltsey, R.P.F. Dog River-Matawin Forest 435 S. James Street Suite B001 Thunder Bay, ON P7E 6S8 Tel.: 807-475-1145 Vishnu Kowlessar, R.P.F. Spruce River Forest 435 S. James Street Suite B001 Thunder Bay, ON P7E 6S8 Tel.: 807-475-1163 Nipigon District Ben Bartlett, R.P.F. Black Sturgeon Forest P.O. Box 970 Nipigon, ON P0T 2J0 Tel.: 807-887-5024 Forestry Company Contact John Lawson, R.P.F. Black Sturgeon Forest Dog River-Matawin Forest and Spruce River Forest AbitibiBowater Inc. 2001 Neebing Avenue Thunder Bay, ON P7E 6S3 Tel.: 807-475-2440

MOBILITY SCOOTERS

NO LICENCE REQUIRED

FROM $1,495.00

$1,695.00

Thunder Bay’s Premier Indoor Used Car Showroom! 80 South Court Street Toll Free: 1.888.568.9716 Phone: 807.344.2644

Fax: 807.344.2412

E-mail: sales@auto-one.net

To View the Vehicles on Our Lot Visit:

www.auto-one.net

Please note that collect calls will be accepted.

WRN is broadcast on 89.9 FM in Sioux Lookout and 106.7 FM in Timmins to 38 community-based affiliated radio stations. WRN is also distributed nationally on Bell ExpressVu Channel 962.


Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

7

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Film shows actors’ struggles, triumphs

Pick up

James Thom Wawatay News

Each one the four main actors in Seeking Bimaadiziiwin could relate to their characters in the award winning film. Their stories were featured in Michelle Desrosier’s latest documentary film The Healing Lens which had its world premiere June 19 at the Biindigaate Film Festival in Thunder Bay. To see Brent Achneepineskum, Brittany Angeconeb, Candace Twance and Krysten Flett on the big screen at the Paramount Theatre recounting their stuggles with alcohol, drugs, contemplations of suicide and other demons was moving. “I hit rock bottom a couple of times,” Achneepineskum said. “There were a lot of things I did that I wasn’t proud of.” But being in the film allowed him to continue a path to a healthy lifestyle. “The film (Seeking Bimaadiziiwin) was about challenges and adversity and overcoming,” he said. “My life ran parallel with the message of the film. I want to tell that story.” He’s given up alcohol and has gotten more involved with his culture as a dancer and drummer during his recovery. He started this path prior to the film. Each actor used a different means to help pull themselves out of trouble. Angeconeb turned to sports, playing volleyball for her high school and hockey for a women’s team. Twance has become an

at these locations

James Thom/Wawatay News

Brittany Angeconeb was one of the stars of The Healing Lens which had it’s world premiere June 19 in Thunder Bay at the Biindigaate Film Festival. accomplished artist and musician and Flett is working on her own film about her sobriety. She’s also been accepting to nursing school. “I feel like I’ve come full-

circle,” Flett said. “In the film (Seeking Bimaadiziiwin), my character was dumping bottles of alcohol down the toilet. “In my film, I’m doing the same thing.”

Inspection Public Notice Approved 2009 - 2010 Annual Work Schedule Romeo Malette Forest Public Inspection of Annual Work Schedule The Timmins District of the Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources (MNR) has approved the 2009 - 2010 annual work schedule (AWS) for the Romeo Malette Forest. The AWS will be available for public inspection at the Timmins District Ministry of Natural Resources Office, the Tembec Timmins Office and the Ministry of Natural Resources public website at ontario.ca/forestplans beginning June 16, 2009. Scheduled Forest Management Operations The AWS describes forest management activities such as road construction and maintenance, site preparation, tree planting and tending that are scheduled to occur on the Romeo Malette Forest between April 1, 2009 and March 31, 2010.

665

Frederick House Lake 610

N

576

Romeo Malette Forest

Nighthawk Lake 101 Kenogamissi Lake

Peterlong Lake

0

The following are some of the operations that are scheduled on the Romeo Malette Forest:

5 10 15 20 25 Kilometres

144

Mattagami Lake

Gogama

• Regular forest management activities, such as Timber harvesting, road construction, and aerial tending of herbicides to control unwanted vegetation in plantations. Tree Planting and Fuelwood Tembec is responsible for tree planting on the Romeo Malette Forest. Please contact Tembec for information regarding tree planting job opportunities. For information on the locations of and license requirements for obtaining fuelwood for personal use, please contact the Timmins District Office. For commercial fuelwood opportunities, please contact Tembec. More Information The approved AWS and any subsequent revisions will remain available for public inspection throughout the one-year duration of the AWS. For more information on the AWS or to request an AWS operations summary map, please contact: Mac Kilgour Ministry of Natural Resources Ontario Government Complex P.O. Bag 3090 South Porcupine, ON P0N 1H0 Tel.: 705-235-1320 Fax: 705-235-1377 Office hours: 8:30 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. E-mail: mac.kilgour@ontario.ca

Kasabonika Chief Simeon McKay Education Centre Kasabonika First Nation Band Office Kashechewan Francine J. Wesley Secondary School Kashechewan First Nation Band Office Kashechewan Northern Store Keewaywin First Nation Band Office Keewaywin Northern Store Kenora Bimose Tribal Council 598 Lakeview Dr. Kenora Chefield Gourmet, Kenora Shoppers 534 Park St. - FOR SALE Kenora Chiefs Advisory Kenora Migisi Treatment Centre Kenora Ne-Chee Friendship Centre Kenora Sunset Strip Husky - FOR SALE Kingfisher Lake Omahamo Hotel Complex Kingfisher Lake Omahamo Store Kocheching First Nation Band Office Lac La Croix First Nation Band Office Lac Seul, Kejick Bay Lakeside Cash & Carry Lake Nipigon Ojibway First Nation Band Office Lansdowne House Co-op Store Lansdowne House Northern Store Long Lake #58 General Store Mattagammi Confectionary Michipicoten First Nation Band Office Migisi Sahgaigan First Nation Band Office Missanabie Cree First Nation Band Office Mobert Band Office Moose Factory Echo Lodge Restaurant Moose Factory GG’s Corner & Gift Store Moose Factory Northern Stores Moose Factory Weeneebayko General Hospital Moosonee Air Creebec Moosonee Airport Moosonee Native Friendship Centre Moosonee Northern Store Moosonee Ontario Northland Railway Moosonee Polar Bear Lodge Moosonee Tasha’s Variety Moosonee Tempo Variety Moosonee Two Bay Enterprises Muskrat Dam Lisa Beardy Muskrat Dam Muskrat Dam Community Store Musselwhite Mine Naicatchewenin First Nation Band Office Naotikamegwanning First Nation Band Office Nestor Falls C & C Motel Nestor Falls Onegaming Gas & Convenience Nicikousemenecaning First Nation Band Office North Spirit Lake Band Office North Spirit Lake Cameron Store Northwest Angle #33 Band Office Northwest Angle #37 Band Office Ochiichagwe’Babigo’ Ining First Nation Band Office Ogoki Trappers Store Ojibways of Pic River Nation Band Office Osnaburgh Band Office Osnaburgh Laureen’s Grocery & Gas

Pawitik Pawitik Store Pays Plat First Nation Band Office Peawanuck General Store Pickle Lake Frontier Foods Pickle Lake Winston Motor Hotel Pikangikum Band Office Band Office Pikangikum Education Authority Pikangikum Northern Store Poplar Hill Northern Store Poplar Hill Poplar Hill Band Office Rainy River First Nation Band Office Red Lake Couchenour Airport Red Lake Indian Friendship Centre Red Lake Regional Heritage Centre Red Lake Video Plus Red Rock First Nation Band Office Rocky Bay First Nation Lar’s Place Sachigo Lake Brian Barkman Sachigo Lake Sachigo Co-op Store Sandy Lake A-Dow-Gamick Sandy Lake David B. Fiddler, Band Office Sandy Lake Northern Store Sandy Lake Education Authority Sandy Lake Special Education Class Saugeen First Nation Sault Ste. Marie Indian Friendship Centre 122 East St. Savant Lake Ennis Grocery Store Seine River First Nation Band Office Shoal Lake #40 First Nation Band Office Sioux Narrows Anishinaabeg of Kabapikotawang Slate Falls Band Office Stanjikoming First Nation Band Office Stratton Kay-nah-chi-wah-nung Historica Summer Beaver Nibinamik Community Store Taykwa Tagamou Nation, New Post First Nation Band Office Timmins Air Creebec Timmins Timmins Indian Friendship Centre 316 Spruce St. S. Timmins Wawatay N.C.S 135 Pine St. S. Wabaskang First Nation Band Office Wabigoon First Nation Community Store Wabigoon Green Achers of Wabigoon 10695 Hwy 17 Wahgoshing First Nation Wapekeka Wapekeka Community Store Washaganish Band Office Wauzhusk Onigum First Nation Band Office Wawakapewin Band Office Weagamow Lake Northern Store Weagamow Lake Onatamakay Community Store Webequie Northern Store Whitedog Kent Store Whitesand First Nation Band Office Wunnimun Lake General Store Wunnimun Lake Ken-Na-Wach Radio Wunnimun Lake Northern Store

401 N. Cumberland St. Wawatay News Sub Office 216 South Algoma St. Wequedong Lodge Lodge 1. 228 S. Archibald St. Lodge 2. 189 N. Court St. Lodge 3. 750 MacDonnell St. Fort William First Nation: Bannon’s Gas Bar / R.R #4 City Rd. Fort William First Nation / Band Office K & A Variety THP Variety and Gas Bar/606 City Rd. Hulls Family Bookstore 127 Brodie Street South Quality Market 146 Cenntennial Square

Quality Market 1020 Dawson Rd. Mark Sault 409 George St. Metis Nation of Ontario 226 S. May St. John Howard Society Of Thunder Bay & District/132 N. Archibald St. The UPS Store/1020 Dawaon Rd. Redwood park /2609 Redwood Ave. Confederation College: 510 Victoria Ave. East 778 Grand Point Rd. 1500 S James St. 111 Frederica St.

Mascotto Marine Meno-ya-win Health Centre, Activity Centre Nishnawbe-Gamik Friendship Centre Northern Store Pelican Falls First Nation Highschool Pharmasave Queen Elizabeth D.H.S. Darren Lentz Queen Elizabeth D.H.S. Native Studies Robin’s Donuts Shibogama Tribal Council 81 King St. Sioux Lookout Meno-ya-win Health Centre, Nursing Flr. Sioux Lookout Public Library Sioux Lotto Sioux Pharmacy

Sioux Travel Slate Falls Airways Sunset Inn Sunset Suites Travel Information Centre Wasaya Airways Wellington Inn William A. Bill George Extended Care Unit 75 - 5th Ave N Wilson’s Business Solutions Windigo Tribal Council Sacred Heart School Sioux Mountain Public School

803

629

Timmins

The Ministry of Natural Resources has reviewed the AWS to ensure that activities are consistent with the approved Forest Management Plan.

Aroland First Nation Band Office Atikokan Atikokan Native Friendship Centre Attawapiskat Northern Store Balmertown Diane’s Gas Bar 41 Dickenson Balmertown Keewaytinook Okimakanak 127 Mine Road Batchewana First Nation Band Office Bearskin Lake Co-op Store Bearskin Lake Northern Store Beaverhouse First Nation Band Office Big Grassy First Nation Band Office Big Island First Nation Band Office Big Trout Lake Education Authority Big Trout Lake Sam’s Store Big Trout Lake Tasona Store Brunswick House First Nation Band Office Calstock A & J General Store Calstock Band Office Cat Lake Band Office Cat Lake Northern Store Chapleau Cree First Nation Band Office Chapleau Value Mart Cochrane Ininew Friendship Centre Collins Namaygoosisagon Band office Collins Post Office Couchiching First Nation Band Office Couchiching First Nation Gas Bar Deer Lake Northern Store Dinorwic Naumans General Store Dryden A & W Dryden Beaver Lake Camp Dryden Greyhound Bus Depot Dryden McDonalds Restaurant Dryden Northwest Metis 34A King St. Dryden Robins donut’s Dryden Tim Hortons Ear Falls The Pit Stop Emo J & D Junction Flying Post First Nation Band Office Fort Albany Band Office Fort Albany Northern Store Fort Frances Gizhewaadiziwin Health Access Centre 1460 Idylwild Drive Fort Frances Sunset Country Metis Fort Frances United Native Friendship Centre Fort Hope Band Office Fort Hope Corny’s Variety Store Fort Hope John C. Yesno Education Centre Fort Severn Northern Store Geraldton Thunder Bird Friendship Centre Ginoogaming First Nation Band Office Grassy Narrows J.B. Store Gull Bay Band Office Hornepayne First Nation Band Office Hornepayne G & L Variety Store Hudson Grant’s Store Iskatewizaagegan 39 Indepentent, First Nation Band Office Kapuskasing Indian Friendship Centre 41 Murdock St.

Lino Morandin Tembec P.O. Box 1100 Timmins, ON P4N 7H9 Tel.: 705-360-7544 Fax: 705-360-1279 Office hours: 8:30 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. E-mail: lino.morandin@tembec.com

Thunder Bay Outlets An Eagles Cry Ministry 100 Simpson St. Central News 626 Waterloo St. - FOR SALE Dennis F. Cromarty High School 315 N. Edward St. Ka-Na-Chi-Hih Treatment Centre 1700 Dease Street Lakehead University Aboriginal Awareness Centre / 955 Oliver Road, Room SC0019 Native People of Thunder Bay Development Corp. / 230 Van Norman St. Negahneewin College of Indigenous Studies C 106. 1450 Nakina Drive Thunder Bay Indian Friendship Centre

Sioux Lookout Outlets Sioux Lookout Airport Interpreter’s Desk Al’s Sports Excellence Best Western Chicken Chef D.J’s Gas Bar Drayton Cash & Carry Fifth Avenue Club First Step Women’s Shelter Forest Inn Fred & Dee’s IFNA 98 King St. Johnny’s Food Market L.A. Meats Linda DeRose Lamplighter Motel

If you run a business and would like to distribute Wawatay News, Please call 1-800-243-9059 and ask for Crystal.


8

Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Lenny Carpenter/Special to Wawatay News

RIGHT: In a game of Duck-duck-goose, a young boy eludes the “goose.” Children’s games were held throughout the Aboriginal Day festivities in Timmins. Steve Feeney/Wawatay News

BOTTOM: The Nishnawbe-Gamik Friendship Centre in Sioux Lookout held activities all day June 21 to celebrate National Aboriginal Day with the community. A powwow took place along with a community feast and a moose-calling contest. Pictured here are community members dancing to the gift-giveaway dance.

NOTICE OF COMPLETION OF A SCREENING REPORT Musselwhite Mine – Main Power Supply Expansion Goldcorp Canada Ltd. (Goldcorp) has completed an Environmental Screening for the expansion of the main power supply at the Musselwhite Mine located northwest of Pickle Lake, Ontario. Less than 5MW of diesel generation is being added to extend the mine life and provide power for increased air ventilation and maintain safe working conditions. This study followed the Ministry of the Environment’s (MOE) Environmental Screening Process for Category B Projects under the Guide to Environmental Assessment Requirements for Electricity Projects, March 2001, set out in Ontario Regulation 116/01 (Electricity Projects Regulation) of the Environmental Assessment Act. An Environmental Screening Report (ESR) has been completed and is available for a 30-day public review. The ESR concluded that there are no significant environmental effects after the application of mitigation strategies. Goldcorp intends to proceed with the project subject to mitigation, other commitments and approvals. The ESR may be viewed at the following review locations during regular business hours: Goldcorp Canada Ltd. Musselwhite Mine Environmental Office Contact: Adele Faubert, Manager of Aboriginal Affairs Phone: (807) 928-2200 ext. 6217 Dryden Public Library 36 Van Horne Avenue Dryden, ON Phone: (807) 223-1475 Monday – Wednesday: 11:00 a.m. – 7:00 p.m. Thursday – Saturday: 11:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. Sunday: Closed

Ministry of the Environment Thunder Bay District Office rd 3 Floor, Suite 331 435 James St. S. Thunder Bay, ON Phone: (807) 475-1315 / 1-800-875-7772 Ministry of the Environment Kenora Area Office 808 Robertson Street Kenora, ON Phone: (807) 468-2718 Toll Free within Area Code 807: 1-888-367-2735

If, following a review of the ESR, a party has outstanding environmental concerns about the Project, these should be raised with Goldcorp (see contact information below). If Goldcorp is unable to resolve the matter, the concerned party can make a written request to the Director of the Environmental Assessment and Approvals Branch, Ministry of the Environment (MOE) (see contact below) to elevate the Project to an Environmental Review or an Individual Environmental Assessment. A copy of the elevation request must be sent to Goldcorp. Requests to elevate must be made as described in the “Guide to Environmental Assessments for Electricity Projects”, which is available online at http://www.ene.gov.on.ca/envision/gp/4021e.pdf. Requests must be received by the Director of Environmental Assessment and Approvals Branch and Goldcorp no later than July 27, 2009. Adele Faubert, Manager of Aboriginal Affairs Musselwhite Mine Goldcorp Canada Ltd. P.O. Box 7500 Stn. P Thunder Bay, ON P7B 6S8 Phone: (807) 928-2200 ext. 6217 Fax: (807) 928-2067 Email: adele.faubert@goldcorp.com

Ministry of the Environment Environmental Assessment and Approvals Branch Attention: Agatha Garcia-Wright, Director Environmental Assessment (Acting) 2 St. Clair Avenue West, Floor 12A Toronto, ON M4V 1L5

Information will be collected in accordance with the Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act. With the exception of personal information, all comments will become part of the public record.

STOREWIDE SELLOUT SALE!

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All clearance items are being reduced by ANOTHER

40%-50%

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737-2090

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* Tapout not included in SALE *


Wawatay News

Ontario Energy Board

JUNE 25, 2009

9

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Commission de l’energie de l’Ontario

NOTICE OF APPLICATION AND HEARING YELLOW FALLS POWER LIMITED PARTNERSHIP APPLICATION FOR LEAVE TO CONSTRUCT A TRANSMISSION LINE CONNECTING WATERPOWER PROJECT TO THE TRANSMISSION SYSTEM Yellow Falls Power Limited Partnership (the “Applicant” or “YFP”) has led an application with the Ontario Energy Board (the “Board”) dated April 27, 2009 under section 92 of the Ontario Energy Board Act, 1998, S.O. 1998, c.15, Schedule B. The Applicant has applied for an order of the Board granting leave to construct transmission facilities connecting a 16 megawatt (“MW”) run-of-the river waterpower project located at Yellow Falls to the transmission system owned by Hydro One Network Inc.(“Hydro One”). The proposed transmission facilities consist of 25 kilometers of 115 kilovolt (“kV”) overhead transmission line, a customer transformer station stepping up voltage from 13.8 kV to 115 kV, and a customer switching station at the point of interconnection with Hydro One’s transmission system. The route of the proposed 25 km, 115 kV transmission line starts at the customer transformer station following a new access road and following in a northwesterly direction to the existing Red Pine Road and to Highway 11, ending at Hydro One’s H9K circuit, located between Mallete Craft Junction and Fauquir Junction. The Applicant has released the Final Environmental Assessment Report for the Project in February, 2009, which is led in support of this application. According to the application, the proposed facilities will be constructed and paid for by the Applicant, and therefore, there will be no rate impacts on Ontario’s electricity consumers.

IMPORTANT IF YOU DO NOT REQUEST TO PARTICIPATE IN ACCORDANCE WITH THIS NOTICE, THE BOARD MAY PROCEED IN YOUR ABSENCE AND YOU WILL NOT BE ENTITLED TO ANY FURTHER NOTICE OF THESE PROCEEDINGS. ADDRESSES (for viewing of the Applicant’s submission) Ontario Energy Board P.O. Box 2319, 27th Floor 2300 Yonge Street Toronto, ON, M4P 1E4 Attn: Ms. Kirsten Walli Board Secretary

Yellow Falls Power Limited Partnership c/o Mr. Scott Hossie Ontario Manager - Environmental Canadian Hydro Developers, Inc. 34 Harvard Road Guelph ON N1G 4V8 Tel: 519-826-4645 Fax: 519-826-4745 Email: shossie@canhydro.com

Tel: 1-888-632-6273 (Toll free) Fax: 416-440-7656 E-mail: boardsec@oeb.gov.on.ca

Counsel to Yellow Falls Power Limited Partnership Blake, Cassels & Graydon LLP Barristers & Solicitors Box 25, Commerce Court West 199 Bay Street, Suite 2800 Toronto ON M5L 1A9 Attn: Sharon Wong Tel: 416-863-4178 Fax: 416-863-2653 Email: sw@blakes.com

The Applicant advised that the proposed facilities will be located entirely on Crown land, and that the Applicant will require land use permits from the Ministry of Natural Resources under the Public Lands Act. The Board has assigned File No. EB-2009-0120 to this application.

Kirsten Walli Board Secretary

APPENDIX A TO NOTICE OF APPLICATION AND HEARING EB-2009-0120 DATED: MAY 28, 2009 Yellow Falls Hydroelectric Project Proposed 115kV Transmission Line

V U 634

EXIST ING H YDRO ONE (115kV) H9K LINE

h

"

mi R iv e r

NEW BRIDGE

G

TH

LA

ND

RA

ILW AY

Yellow Falls Project Location Customer Switching Station /

h Point of Interconnection

Proposed 115kV Transmission Line Existing Road 0

±

NO R

Legend

a tag

REPLACE FORMER BRIDGE

ON TA RI O

Ma t

If you already have a user ID, please submit your intervention request through the Board’s web portal at www.errr.oeb.gov.on.ca. Additionally, two paper copies are required. If you do not have a user ID, please visit the Board’s website under eFiling and ll out a user ID password request. For instructions on how to submit and naming conventions please refer to the RESS Document Guidelines found at www. oeb.gov.on.ca, e-Filing Services. The Board also accepts interventions by email, at the address below, and again, two additional paper copies are required. Those who do not have internet access are required to submit their intervention request on a CD or diskette in PDF format, along with two paper copies.

KENDREY TOWNSHIP

Sydere Road

HAGGART TOWNSHIP

PROPOSED 115kV TRANSMISSION LINE

The Board will hold a written hearing unless a party satises the Board that there is good reason for holding an oral hearing. Your letter of intervention should indicate your preference for a written or oral hearing, and the reason for that preference.

How to Contact Us In responding to this Notice, please include Board le number EB-2009-0120 in the subject line of your e-mail or at the top of your letter. It is also important that you provide your name, postal address and telephone number and, if available, an email address and fax number. All communications should be directed to the attention of the Board Secretary at the address below, and be received no later than 4:45 p.m. on the required date.

TOWN OF SMOOTH ROCK FALLS

11

SYDERE TOWNSHIP

3. Become an Intervenor You may ask to become an intervenor if you wish to actively participate in the proceeding. Intervenors are eligible to receive evidence and other material submitted by participants in the hearing. Likewise, intervenors will be expected to send copies of any material they le to all parties to the hearing. Your request for intervenor status must be made by letter of intervention and be received by the Board no later than 10 days from the publication or service date of this notice. Your letter of intervention must include a description of how you are, or may be, affected by the outcome of this proceeding; and if you represent a group, a description of the group and its membership. The Board may order costs in this proceeding. You must indicate in your letter of intervention whether you expect to seek costs from the applicant and the grounds for your eligibility for costs. You must provide a copy of your letter of intervention to the Applicant. The Board may choose to proceed with this application by way of written or oral hearing.

Original signed by

BRADBURN TOWNSHIP

2. Become an Observer Observers do not actively participate in the proceeding but monitor the progress of the proceeding by receiving documents issued by the Board. You may request observer status in order to receive documents issued by the Board in this proceeding. If you become an observer, you need to contact the applicant and others in order to receive documents that they le in this proceeding and they may charge you for this. Most documents led in this application will also be available on the Board’s website. Your request for observer status must be made in writing and be received by the Board no later than 10 days from the publication or service date of this notice. The Board accepts observer request letters by either post or e-mail at the addresses below; however, two paper copies are also required. You must also provide a copy of your letter to the Applicant.

ONTARIO ENERGY BOARD

Red Pine Road

1. Send a Letter with your Comments to the Board Your letter with comments will be provided to the Board members deciding the application and will be part of the public record for the application. If you wish to make an oral presentation to the Board, your letter should include this request. Your letter must be received by the Board no later than 30 days from the publication or service date of this notice. The Board accepts letters of comment by either post or email at the addresses below.

DATED at Toronto May 28, 2009

o River Nort h Mu skeg

How to Participate You may participate in this proceeding in one of three ways:

EB-2009-0120

Need More Information? Further information on how to participate may be obtained by visiting the Board’s website at www.oeb.gov.on.ca or by calling our Consumer Relations Centre at 1-877- 632-2727.

A map showing the location of the proposed facilities is included in this Notice.

How to see the Applicant’s Pre-led Evidence Copies of the application and the pre-led evidence in support of the application will be available for public inspection at the Board’s ofces, at the Applicant’s head ofce (see addresses below), and on the Applicant’s website at www.yellowfallshydro.com.

Ontario

NEW BRIDGE

G

1

2

3

4 km


10

Wawatay News

Ontario Energy Board

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Commission de l’energie de l’Ontario

ᐸᑭᑎᓂᑲᑌ ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓐ ᐁᐧᐃᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌᓇᓂᐧᐊᒃ ᑲᔦ ᒋᑕᔑᓐᑌᒃ ᔦᓗ ᐧᐸᓪᔅ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓐ ᐊᓄᑭᐧᐃᓐ ᑲᐸᒥᓇᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᑭᐅᒋᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌᓇᓂᐧᐊᓐ ᐁᐧᐃ ᐅᔥᑭ ᐅᔑᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓂᔭᑉ ᓂᐱᑲᒃ ᑲᐅᒋᐊᓄᑭᒪᑲᒃ ᐱᒥᐱᑌᒋᑲᓐ ᒋᐅᒋ ᐊᓂᑫᔭᐱᑫᒧᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᒪᔭ ᑲᐅᒋᐅᔑᐅᒪᑲᒃ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓐ ᔦᓗ ᐧᐸᓪᔅ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓐ ᐊᓄᑭᐧᐃᓐ ᑲᐸᒥᓇᒧᐧᐊᒡ (ᑲᑭᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᐧᐊᒡ) ᑭᐃᔑᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᐧᐊᒃ ᐅᓐᑌᕆᐅ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓐ ᐊᓄᑭᐧᐃᓐ ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒧᐧᐊᒡ (ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ) ᒣᐧᑲ ᐊᐱ ᓂᑭᑭᓯᔅ 27, 2009 ᑲᑭᑭᓄᐧᐃᓄᐧᐊᒃ ᐅᐅᒪ ᑲᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᑌᒃ ᑲᐃᔑᐊᐸᑕᒃ ᐸᑫᐱᐃᑲᓐ 78 ᐅᓐᑌᕆᐅ ᐃᔥᑯᑌᐧᐃᔭᑉ ᑲᐃᔑᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᐃᓇᑯᓂᑲᑌᒃ, ᑲᑭᐅᔑᓯᒋᑲᑌᑭᐸᓐ 1998 ᑭᑭᓇᐧᐊᒋᐱᐃᑲᓐ 15 (ᐅᔑᓯᒋᑫᐧᐃᓐ B). ᐧᐊᐊ ᑲᑭᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᒡ ᐅᑲᐧᑫᒋᒪᓐ ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᓂᒡ ᒋᑭᑕᐧᐃᔥᑲᒪᐧᐊᑲᓂᐧᐃᒡ ᐁᐧᐃ ᐅᔥᑭ ᐅᔑᑐᒡ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓂᔭᐱᓐ ᐁᐧᐃᐅᒋ ᐊᓂᑫᔭᐱᑫᒧᒋᑲᑌᑭᓐ 16 ᒣᑲᐧᐊᑦ ᑲᐊᐱᒋᒪᑲᒃ ᓂᐱᑲᒃ ᑲᐅᒋᐊᓄᑭᒪᑲᒃ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓂᑫᐧᐃᓐ ᑲᐊᔭᒪᑲᒃ ᔦᓗ ᐧᐸᓪᔅ ᑲᔦ ᒋᐅᒋ ᐊᓂᑫᔭᐱᑫᒧᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᒪᔭ ᑲᐅᒋᐅᔑᐅᒪᑲᒃ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓐ ᐊᔾᑦᕋ ᐧᐊᓐ ᐊᓄᑭᐧᐃᓂᒃ ᑲᐅᒋᑎᐯᑕᐧᑲᒃ (ᐊᔾᑦᕋ ᐧᐊᓐ). ᐅᐅᐧᐁ ᑲᐧᐃᐅᔑᒋᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓂᔭᐱᑫᐧᐃᓇᓐ 25 ᑎᐸᐊᑲᓐ ᒋᐊᐱᓯᓇᐧᑲᒃ ᑲᔦ 115 ᑭᓗᐳᓪᑦ (“kV”) ᒋᐊᐱᒋᒪᑲᒃ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓐ ᒋᐱᒪᐱᑫᑯᑌᒃ, ᐱᒥᐱᑌᒋᑫᐧᐃᑲᒥᒃ ᑲᐅᒋᐊᓐᒋᐧᐁᐸᐃᑫᒪᑲᒃ ᑲᐃᓇᐱᑫᓯᑕᒪᐧᐃᐧᑕ ᑲᐅᒋᐊᐸᒋᑐᐧᐊᒡ ᒋᐅᒋ ᒪᔥᑲᐧᐊᓄᑭᒪᑲᓂᒃ 13.8 ᑭᓗᐳᓪᑦ ᐱᓂᔥ 115 ᑭᓗᐳᓪᑦ, ᑲᔦ ᐊᓐᒋᐧᐁᐸᐃᑲᓐ ᐱᒥᐱᑌᒋᑫᐧᐃᑲᒥᒃ ᑲᐅᒋ ᒪᒪᐧᐃ ᐊᓂᐧᑲᐱᑫᒧᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓐ ᐊᔾᑦᕋ ᐧᐊᓐ ᑲᐅᒋᑎᐯᓐᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᐧᐊᓯᔭᓂᔭᐱᓐ. ᑲᐧᐃᐃᓇᐱᑫᒧᒋᑲᑌᒃ 25 ᑎᐸᐊᑲᓐ ᑕᐊᐱᓯᓇᐧᑲᓐ, 115 ᑭᓗᐳᓪᑦ ᑲᐊᐱᒋᑲᒪᒃ ᑕᐃᓇᐱᑫᒧᒋᑲᑌ ᑲᐃᓇᐱᑫᓯᑕᒪᐧᐃᐧᑕ ᑲᐅᒋᐊᐸᒋᑐᐧᐊᒡ ᐊᐱ ᑭᐃᔥᐧᑲ ᐅᔥᑭᒥᑲᓇᑲᑌᒃ ᑲᔦ ᐧᐁᑎ ᒋᐊᓂ ᐃᓇᐱᑫᒧᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᑭᐧᐁᑎᓄᒃ ᓀᑲᐱᐊᓄᒃ ᐃᓀᑫ ᑲᐃᔑᑕᐧᑲᒃ ᕃᑦ ᐸᔾᓐ ᒥᑲᓇᒃ ᐧᐁᑎ ᐱᓂᔥ ᑭᒋᒥᑲᓇᒃ 11, ᒋᐃᔑᑭᔕᓄᑲᑌᒃ ᐊᔾᑦᕋ ᐧᐊᓐ H9K ᐱᒥᐱᑌᒋᑲᓂᒃ, ᓇᓴᐤ ᐃᓀᑫ ᒪᓕᑦ ᒃᕋᑉᑦ ᒐᓐᒃᔑᓐ ᑲᔦ ᐧᐸᐧᑫ. ᒣᐧᑲ ᑲᑕᐧᑲᑭᓱᒡ ᑭᓯᔅ 2009 ᑲᑭᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᒡ ᐅᑭᑕᐧᑫᑭᓇᓐ ᒪᒋᒡ ᑎᐸᒋᒧᐧᐃᓐ ᐊᑭᐧᐃ ᓇᓇᑲᒋᒋᑫᐧᐃᓐ ᑲᑭᑐᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᑲᐧᐃᐃᔑᒪᑕᓄᑭᒡ, ᒥᐅᐧᐁ ᑲᑭᑕᐧᑫᑭᓂᑲᑌᒃ ᒋᐅᒋᐊᓱᔥᑲᒪᑫᒪᑲᒃ ᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᐧᐃᓐ.

ᑭᒋᑫᑯᓐ ᐅᐅᐧᐁ ᑭᔥᐱᓐ ᐁᑲ ᐱᒋᓂᔕᐊᒪᓐ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ ᐁᐸᑯᓭᑕᒪᐸᓐ ᑫᑭᓐ ᒋᑕᐧᑭᔭᓐ ᐅᐅᒪ ᑲᐧᐃᐃᔑ ᒪᑕᓄᑭᓇᓂᐧᐊᒃ, ᒥᐱᑯ ᐱᓴᓐ ᑫᐃᔑᒪᑕᓄᑲᑕᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᐁᑲ ᐃᒪ ᒋᑭᑕᐧᑭᔭᓐ ᑲᔦ ᑲᐧᐃᓐ ᒥᓇᐧᐊ ᑲᐱᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑯᓯᒃ ᐊᓂᓐ ᑲᐧᐃᐃᔑ ᒪᑕᓄᑭᓇᓂᐧᐊᒃ. ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᓇᓐ ᑫᐃᔑᓂᔕᐃᑲᑌᑭᓐ Ontario Energy Board P.O. Box 2319, 27th Floor 2300 Yonge Street Toronto, ON, M4P 1E4 Attn: Ms. Kirsten Walli Board Secretary

Yellow Falls Power Limited Partnership c/o Mr. Scott Hossie Ontario Manager - Environmental Canadian Hydro Developers, Inc. 34 Harvard Road Guelph ON N1G 4V8 Tel: 519-826-4645 Fax: 519-826-4745 Email: shossie@canhydro.com

Tel: 1-888-632-6273 (Toll free) Fax: 416-440-7656 E-mail: boardsec@oeb.gov.on.ca

Counsel to Yellow Falls Power Limited Partnership Blake, Cassels & Graydon LLP Barristers & Solicitors Box 25, Commerce Court West 199 Bay Street, Suite 2800 Toronto ON M5L 1A9 Attn: Sharon Wong Tel: 416-863-4178 Fax: 416-863-2653 Email: sw@blakes.com

ᐊᑭᐧᐃ ᒪᓯᓇᐃᑲᓐ ᑭᑕᐧᑫᑭᓂᑲᑌ ᑲᐧᐃᐃᔑ ᒪᑕᓄᑲᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓂᑲᒥᑯᓐ ᑫᐧᐊᐧᐁᒋᔑᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᑲᑭᐧᐃᓐᑌᒃ ᐅᐅᒪ ᐧᐃᓐᒋᑫᐧᐃᓂᒃ. ᑲᑭᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᒡ ᑭᐧᐃᑕᒪᑫ ᑲᑭᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌᒡ ᒋᐃᔑᒪᑕᓄᑭᒡ ᐃᐃᒪ ᓭᑲ ᒥᓯᐧᐁ ᐱᓐᑎᒃ ᐅᑭᒪᐧᐃᓂ ᐊᑭᒃ, ᐁᑯ ᑲᔦ ᑲᑭᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᒡ ᑕᐃᔑᓇᑐᑕᒪᑫ ᐧᐃᔭᓯᑫᐧᐃᑲᒥᑲᒃ ᐊᑭᐧᐃ ᐊᓄᑭᐧᐃ ᒪᓯᓇᐃᑲᓀᓯᓂ ᐁᐱᒥᓂᔕᐊᒃ ᑲᐃᓇᑯᓂᑲᑌᒃ ᐊᑭ ᑲᐊᐸᑕᒃ. ᐅᑕᐱᑕᒪᑫᒃ ᐃᑕᔥ ᑲᑭᐸᑭᑎᓇᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑲᓂ ᐁᐃᓇᑭᑕᓱᓀᔭᓂᒃ EB-2009-0120.

ᒪᒋᒡ ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ A ᑲᑭ ᐸᑭᑎᓂᑲᑌᒃ ᐧᐃᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓐ ᐁᐧᐃᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌᓇᓂᐧᐊᒃ ᑲᔦ ᒋᑕᔑᓐᑌᒃ EB-2009-0120 ᑲᑭᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᑌᒃ: ᒪᑯᑭᓯᔅ 28, 2009

Yellow Falls Hydroelectric Project Proposed 115kV Transmission Line

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EXIST ING H YDRO ONE (115kV) H9K LINE

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NEW BRIDGE

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Yellow Falls Project Location Customer Switching Station /

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Proposed 115kV Transmission Line Existing Road 0

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REPLACE FORMER BRIDGE

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ᑭᔥᐱᓐ ᐊᔭᐧᐊᓀᓐ ᑭᑭᓇᐧᐊᒋᒋᑲᓐ ᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ, ᐃᔑᓂᔕᐊᓐ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᐃᔑᐊᔭᓂᒃ ᑲᐃᔑᒪᒪᐧᐊᑌᑭᓐ ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ ᐅᐅᒪ www.errr.oeb.gov.on.ca. ᑕᑯ ᑲᔦ ᓂᔑᓐ ᑲᑭᓇᐱᐱᐃᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᐊᓐᑕᐧᐁᒋᑲᑌᐧᐊᓐ. ᑭᔥᐱᓐ ᐊᔭᓯᐧᐊᓐ ᑭᑭᓇᐧᐊᒋᒋᑲᓐ ᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ, ᐃᓇᐱᓐ ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᐃᔑᐊᑌᓂᒃ ᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᑲᐃᔑ ᑭᑭᓇᐧᐊᒋᐱᐃᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑲᓇᓐ ᒋᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐊᒪᓐ ᑭᑭᓇᐧᐊᒋᒋᑲᓐ ᒋᐅᓐᑎᓇᒪᓱᔭᓐ. ᑫᑐᑕᒪᓐ ᒋᐅᒋᐃᔑᓂᔕᐊᒪᓐ ᑲᔦ ᐧᐃᐱᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᓐ ᒪᐧᐊᒋᐃᑎᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᒋᐃᓇᐱᔭᓐ RESS ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᓂ ᑭᑭᓄᔥᑭᑫᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᐅᐅᒪ www.oeb.gov.on.ca, ᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᑲᐅᒋᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ. ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᐅᑐᒋ ᐅᑕᐱᓇᓇᐧᐊ ᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ ᐅᔑᐱᐊᒪᑎᐧᐃᓂᒃ ᑲᐅᒋᐱᒋᓂᔕᐊᒪᐧᐃᐧᑕ ᐅᑐᔑᐱᐊᒪᑯᐧᐃᓂᐧᐊ ᒐᐸᔑᔥ ᑲᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᑌᒃ ᑫᐃᔑᓂᔕᐊᒪᓐ ᑲᔦ ᑕᔥ ᓂᔑᓐ ᑲᑭᓇᐱᐱᐃᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᐊᓐᑕᐧᐁᒋᑲᑌᐧᐊᓐ. ᑭᓇᐧᐊ ᑲᐊᔭᓯᐧᐊᓐ ᒪᒪᑕᐧᐃᐱᐧᐊᐱᒃ ᐱᓇᐊᓇᓐ ᐱᑌᐧᐁᓯᒋᑲᓇᐱᑯᓯᒃ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ, ᑕᑯ ᑕᔥ ᓂᔑᓐ ᑲᒪᓯᓇᐃᑲᓂᐧᐊᑭᓐ ᑲᑭᓇᐱᐱᐃᑲᑌᑭᓐ.

KENDREY TOWNSHIP

Sydere Road

HAGGART TOWNSHIP

PROPOSED 115kV TRANSMISSION LINE

ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᓂ ᐅᑲᐊᐸᒋᑐᓇᐧᐊ ᒋᐅᒋ ᓇᐧᑫᑐᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᑭᐃᔑ ᑲᐧᑫᒋᒪᑲᓂᐧᐃᐧᐊᒡ ᐁᑯ ᑕᔥ ᑭᔥᐱᓐ ᐁᑭᔕᑯᓱᒥᐧᑕ ᐁᑕᐧᑲᒃ ᑫᑯᓐ ᐧᐁᑯᓀᓐ ᑫᑭᐅᒋ ᒪᐧᐊᒋᐃᑎᓇᓂᐧᐊᑭᐸᓐ. ᐃᐃᒪ ᑕᔥ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓂᒃ ᒋᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᓐ ᐊᓂᓐ ᐁᔑᐸᑯᓭᓐᑕᒪᓐ ᒋᐱᒧᒋ ᐅᔑᐱᐊᒪᑯᔭᓐ ᑫᒪ ᐁᐧᐃᐱᐧᐊᐸᒪᐧᑕ, ᑲᔦ ᐧᐁᑯᓀᓐ ᑲᑭᐅᒋ ᐃᔑᐊᓐᑕᐧᐁᑕᒪᓐ ᑲᑭᑲᐧᑫᒋᒪᐧᑕ.

ᑫᐱᔑ ᓇᓇᑐᔥᑲᐧᐃᔑᔭᒃ ᑭᔥᐱᓐ ᐧᐃᓇᐧᑫᑐᔭᓐ ᐅᐅᐧᐁ ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓐ, ᑕᑯᐱᐊᓐ ᐊᑭᓐᑕᓱᓐ EB-2009-0120 ᑭᒋᓀᑕᐧᑲᓐ ᑲᔦ ᒋᑕᑯᐱᐊᒪᓐ ᑭᑎᔑᓂᑲᓱᐧᐃᓐ, ᑭ ᑭᑭᑐᐧᐃ ᐊᑭᓐᑕᓱᓐ ᑲᔦ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐊᒪᑯᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᑲᐅᒋᑕᑯᐱᑌᑭᓐ ᑫᒪ ᑲᔦ ᑭᔥᐱᓐ ᐊᔭᐧᐊᓀᓐ ᒪᒪᑕᐧᐃᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ ᑲᐅᒋᐅᔑᐱᐊᒪᑯᔭᓐ ᑲᔦ ᐸᒃᔅ ᐊᑭᓐᑕᓱᓐ. ᑲᑭᓇ ᐅᔑᐱᐊᒪᑎᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᒋᐃᔑᓂᔕᐊᒪᐧᐊᔦᒃ ᑲᐸᒥᓇᒃ ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᓇᓐ ᐅᐅᒪ ᒐᐸᔑᔥ ᑲᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᑌᒃ ᑫᐃᔑᓂᔕᐊᒪᓐ, ᐊᔕ ᑕᔥ ᒋᐧᐊᐸᑕᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᒋᐧᐸ 4:45 ᑎᐸᐃᑲᓀᔭᒃ ᐅᓇᑯᔑᒃ ᐃᐃᐧᐁ ᐁᑭᔑᑲᒃ ᑲᐊᓐᑕᐧᐁᑕᐧᑲᑭᓐ ᒋᐃᔑᐧᐊᐸᓐᑕᒧᐧᐊᒡ.

TOWN OF SMOOTH ROCK FALLS

11

SYDERE TOWNSHIP

3. ᑫᑭᓐ ᐅᐅᒪ ᐱᑕᐧᑭᓐ ᐱᓴᓐ ᐃᑯ ᑭᑕᐱᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌ ᑫᑭᓐ ᒋᐱᑕᐧᑭᔭᓐ ᐅᐅᒪ ᑲᐧᐃᐃᔑ ᒪᑕᓄᑭᐧᐊᒡ. ᑭᔥᐱᓐ ᐧᐃᑕᐧᑭᐧᐊᒡ ᑕᐱᒋᓂᔕᐊᒪᐧᐊᑲᓂᐧᐃᐧᐊᒃ ᑲᑭᐃᔑᒥᑭᑲᓂᐧᐊᒃ ᑲᔦ ᑯᑕᑭᔭᓐ ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᑲᑭᐱᐸᑭᑎᓇᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᐅᐅᒪ ᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌᐧᐃ ᓇᑭᔥᑲᑎᐧᐃᓂᒃ. ᐊᓐᑕᐧᐁᑕᑯᓯᐧᐊᒃ ᐅᐅᒪ ᑲᐱᑕᐧᑭᐧᐊᒡ ᒋᐃᔑᓂᔕᐊᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᓇᓐ ᑲᑭᓇ ᑲᐧᐃᐃᔕᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌᐧᐃ ᓇᑭᔥᑲᑎᐧᐃᓂᒃ. ᑲᑭᐅᔑᑐᔭᓐ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ ᐊᔕ ᒋᐅᑎᓯᑯᐧᐊᒡ ᐅᑕᐱᑕᒪᑫᒃ ᒋᐧᐸ ᒥᑕᓱᑭᔑᑲ ᑲᔥᐳᓭᒃ ᐊᐱ ᑲᑭᐅᔑᒋᑲᑌᑭᐸᓐ ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓐ. ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ ᒋᐸᔭᑌ ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᓐ ᐊᓂᓐ ᐁᔑᔥᑲᑯᔭᓐ ᑫᒪ ᑲᔦ ᑫᑐᑕᑯᐧᐊᓀᓐ ᑲᐧᐃᒪᑕᓄᑲᒋᑲᑌᒃ, ᑫᒪ ᑲᔦ ᐁᐅᒋ ᑲᑲᓄᑕᒪᐧᐊᐧᑕ ᑯᑕᑭᔭᒃ ᐊᐧᐃᔭᒃ, ᒋᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᓐ ᐊᓂᓐ ᐁᔑᐸᐸᒥᓯᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᔦ ᐊᓐᑎ ᐁᔑ ᑕᐧᑲᑭᓐᓱᐧᐊᒡ. ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᒪᑭᔕ ᑕᐃᑭᑐᐧᐊᒃ ᐧᐃᓂᑯ ᐧᐊᐊ ᒋᑎᐸᐊᒃ ᐅᐧᐁᓂ ᐃᔑᒋᑫᐧᐃᓂ ᑲᑭᐃᔑᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌᒡ. ᐁᑯ ᑕᔥ ᒋᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᓐ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓂᒃ ᐁᐊᑕᐧᐁᓂᒪᒡ ᑲᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌᒡ ᑲᐧᐃᐃᔑᒪᑕᓄᑭᒡ ᐧᐃᓐ ᐃᑯ ᒋᑭᑎᐸᐊᑭᐸᓐ ᑲᔦ ᐧᐁᑯᓀᓐ ᑲᐅᒋᐃᓀᓂᒪᒡ ᐧᐃᓐ ᒋᑭᑎᐸᐊᑭᐸᓐ ᐅᐧᐁᓂ ᐃᔑᒋᑫᐧᐃᓂ. ᑲᔦ ᒋᒥᓇᒡ ᐯᔑᒃ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ ᐧᐊᐧᐁ ᑲᑭᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᒡ. ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᒪᑭᔕ ᑕᑭᐃᓇᑯᓂᑫᐧᐊᒃ ᒋᐃᔑᐅᑕᐱᓇᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᑭᑲᐧᑫᒋᒥᑯᐧᐊᒡ ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑫᐧᐃᓂᒃ ᑫᒪ ᓇᑭᐡᑲᑎᐧᐃᓂᒃ.

ᑲᑭᐅᔑᐱᐅᑎᓱᒡ ᑭᕐᔅᑎᓐ ᐧᐊᓕ ᑲᐅᔑᐱᐃᑫᐧᐃᑭᒪᐧᐃᒡ ᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓂᒃ

BRADBURN TOWNSHIP

2. ᐧᐃᐱᒥ ᓇᓇᑲᑕᐧᐊᐸᒋᑫᔭᓐ ᒥᑕᔥ ᐁᑐᑕᒧᐧᐊᒻ ᑲᐱᒥ ᓇᓇᑲᑕᐧᐊᐸᒋᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᐧᐃᓐ ᒣᐧᒣᒡ ᑕᐧᑭᓯᐧᐊᒃ ᑫᑯᓇᓐ ᑲᐅᒋᐱᒪᓄᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᔕᑯᒡ ᐃᑕᔥ ᐅᑐᒋ ᓇᓇᑲᑕᐧᐊᐸᑕᓇᐧᐊ ᐁᔑᐱᒪᓄᑭᓇᓂᐧᐊᒃ ᐧᐁᑎ ᐅᑕᐱᑕᒪᑫᒃ ᑲᐅᒋ ᐸᐱᒋᓂᔕᐊᒪᑯᐧᐊᒡ ᑎᐸᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᓐ. ᑭᑕᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌ ᒋᐱᒋᓂᔕᐊᒪᑯᔭᓐ ᑎᐸᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᒋᐧᐊᐸᓐᑕᒪᓐ ᑲᑭᐸᑭᑎᓇᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᐅᑕᐱᑕᒪᑫᒃ ᑲᐧᐃᐃᔑ ᒪᑕᓄᑲᑕᒧᐧᐊᒡ. ᑭᔥᐱᓐ ᐧᐃᓇᓇᑲᑕᐧᐊᐸᒋᑫᔭᓐ, ᑲᐊᓐᑕᐧᐁᓂᒥᑯ ᒋᑲᓄᓇᒡ ᑲᑭᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᒡ ᑲᔦ ᑯᑕᑭᔭᒃ ᒋᒥᓂᐧᑲ ᑲᑎᐸᑐᑕᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᐊᐱ ᐊᓂ ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᐧᐃᐃᔑ ᒪᑕᓄᑭᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᔦ ᑫᒋᓐ ᑲᑎᐸᐃᑫᐃᑯᒃ. ᑫᑲ ᐱᑯ ᑲᑭᓇ ᒪᓯᓇᐃᑲᓇᓐ ᑲᐅᔑᒋᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᐅᐅᒪ ᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᐧᐃᓂᒃ ᐅᑕᔭᓇᐧᐊ ᐅᑕᐱᑕᒪᑫᒃ ᒪᒪᑕᐧᐃ ᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ ᑲᐅᒋᐧᐊᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ. ᑭᔥᐱᓐ ᐧᐃᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌᔭᓐ ᒋᓇᓇᑲᑕᐧᐊᐸᒋᑫᔭᓐ, ᐅᔑᑐᓐ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ ᐊᔕ ᑕᔥ ᒋᐅᑎᓯᑯᐧᐊᒡ ᐅᑕᐱᑕᒪᑫᒡ ᒋᐧᐸ ᒥᑕᓱᑭᔑᑲ ᑲᔥᐳᓭᒃ ᐊᐱ ᑲᑭᐅᔑᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓐ. ᐅᑕᐱᑕᒪᑫᒃ ᐅᑲᐅᑕᐱᓇᓇᐧᐊ ᐅᑐᔑᐱᐊᒪᑯᐧᐃᓂᐧᐊ ᑲᐅᒋᑕᑯᐱᑌᑭᓐ ᐅᔑᐱᐊᒪᑎᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᑫᒪ ᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ ᑲᐅᒋᒪᒋᓂᔕᐃᑲᑌᒃ ᒐᐸᔑᔥ ᑲᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᑌᑭᓐ, ᔕᑯᒡ ᑲᔦ ᓂᔑᓐ ᑲᑭᓇᐱᐱᐃᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᐊᓐᑕᐧᐁᒋᑲᑌᐧᐊᓐ. ᐊᓐᑕᐧᐁᒋᑲᑌ ᑲᔦ ᒋᐃᔑᓂᔕᐊᒪᐧᐊᒡ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ ᐧᐊᐧᐁ ᑲᑭᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᒡ.

ᐅᓐᑌᕆᐅ ᐃᔥᑯᑌᐧᐃᔭᑉ ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ

Red Pine Road

1. ᐃᔑᓂᔕᐊᒪᐧᐃᒃ ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ ᐊᓂᓐ ᐁᐃᓀᑕᒪᓐ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ ᒋᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᓐ ᑲᐃᓀᑕᒪᓐ ᑲᑭᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᒋᐧᐊᐸᑕᐊᑲᓂᐧᐃᐧᐊᒡ ᐅᑕᐱᑕᒪᑫᒃ, ᑲᔦ ᑕᔥ ᑕᐃᓇᐸᑕᓐ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ ᒋᑲᓇᐧᐁᑕᐧᑲᒃ ᑲᐱᓇᐧᑫᑐᐧᐊᒡ ᐊᐧᐃᔭᒃ ᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑲᓂ. ᐊᔕ ᑕᔥ ᒋᐅᑎᓯᑯᐧᐊᒡ ᑭᑐᔑᐱᐃᑲᓂ ᒋᐧᐸ ᓂᓱᒥᑕᓇᑭᔑᑲ ᑲᔥᐳᓭᒃ ᐊᐱ ᑲᑭᐅᔑᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓐ. ᐅᑕᐱᑕᒪᑫᒃ ᐅᑲᐅᑕᐱᓇᓇᐧᐊ ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᓇᓐ ᑲᐅᒋᑕᑯᐱᑌᑭᓐ ᐅᔑᐱᐊᒪᑎᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᑫᒪ ᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ ᑲᐅᒋᒪᒋᓂᔕᐃᑲᑌᒃ ᒐᐸᔑᔥ ᑲᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᑫᐃᔑᓂᔕᐃᑲᑌᑭᓐ.

ᑐᕋᓐᑐ ᑭᒋᐅᑌᓇᒃ ᑲᑭᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᑌᒃ ᒪᑯᑭᓯᔅ 28, 2009

o River Nort h Mu skeg

ᑫᑐᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᐧᐃᑕᐧᑭᓇᓂᐧᐊᒃ ᑭᑕᑭᑕᐧᑭ ᐅᐅᒪ ᑲᐧᐃᑐᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᐯᔑᐧᑲᔦᒃ ᐃᐃᒪ ᓂᐧᓴᔦᒃ ᐃᓇᑫ:

EB-2009-0120

ᑫᔭᐱ ᓇ ᑭᑕᓐᑕᐧᐁᑕᓐ ᒋᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑯᔭᓐ. ᑭᔥᐱᓐ ᑫᔭᐱ ᐊᓐᑕᐧᐁᑕᒪᓐ ᒋᐧᐃᑕᒪᑯᔭᓐ ᐊᓂᓐ ᑫᐃᔑᒋᑫᔭᐸᓐ ᒋᐱᑕᐧᑭᔭᓐ ᑭᑕᐅᓐᑎᓇᓐ ᒋᐃᓇᐱᔭᓐ ᐃᐃᒪ ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᐊᐸᒋᑐᐧᐊᒡ ᒪᒪᑕᐧᐃ ᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ www.oeb.gov.on.ca ᑫᒪ ᑭᑭᑐᐧᐃᓂᒃ ᐧᐃᐅᒋ ᑲᓄᓇᐧᑕ ᐧᐁᑎ ᑲᐃᔑᐊᓄᑭᐧᐊᒡ 1-877-632-2727.

ᐃᑭᑐ ᑲᑭᒧᔥᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᒡ, ᑕᓯᓐ ᑲᐧᐃᐃᔑᒪᑕᓄᑲᑕᑭᓐ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓂᑲᒥᑯᓐ ᐧᐃᓂᑯ ᐅᑲᐅᔑᑐᓐ ᑲᕆ ᐧᐃᓐ ᐅᑲᐱᒥᑎᐸᐊᓐ, ᐁᑯ ᑕᔥ ᑲᐧᐃᓐ ᑫᑯᓐ ᑕᐃᔑᐸᑲᓂᓭᓯᓄᓐ ᐅᓐᑌᕆᐅ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓐ ᑲᐸᒥᓇᒃ ᑲᐃᓇᑭᓐᑕᒪᑫᒡ ᐧᐊᓯᑲᓐ ᑲᑎᐸᐃᑲᑌᒃ.

ᑫᑐᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᒋᐧᐊᐸᒋᑲᑌᓂᒃ ᑲᑭᑲᐧᑫᐧᑌᒡ ᑲᑭᐃᔑᓇᑐᑕᒪᑫᒡ ᑭᐧᑲᔭᓐᒋᒋᑲᑌᐧᐊᓐ ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᓇᓐ ᑲᔦ ᐊᔕ ᑲᑭᐸᑭᑎᓂᑲᑌᒃ ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᓐ ᐧᑲᔭᓐᑕᑌᐧᐊᓐ ᒋᐱᐧᐊᐸᓐᑕᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᐊᐧᐁᓀᓂᒃ ᐃᑯ ᒋᐃᔑᓇᓇᑐᔥᑲᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᐊᐱᑕᒪᑫᐧᐊᒡ ᐅᑐᔑᐱᐃᑫᐧᐃᑲᒥᑯᐧᐊᒃ ᑲᔦ ᑕᔥ ᑲᑭᒧᐡᑭᓀᐱᐃᑫᒡ ᑲᑕᓇᓄᑭᒡ (ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᑌ ᒐᐸᔑᔥ ᑫᐃᔑᓇᓇᑐᔥᒪᑲᓐ), ᑲᔦ ᐱᐧᐊᐱᑯᒃ www. yellowfallshydro.com.

Ontario

NEW BRIDGE

G

1

2

3

4 km


Wawatay News

Ontario Energy Board

JUNE 25, 2009

11

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Commission de l’energie de l’Ontario

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Ontario

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Yellow Falls Power Limited Partnership c/o Mr. Scott Hossie Ontario Manager - Environmental Canadian Hydro Developers, Inc. 34 Harvard Road Guelph ON N1G 4V8 Tel: 519-826-4645 Fax: 519-826-4745 Email: shossie@canhydro.com

Tel: 1-888-632-6273 (Toll free) Fax: 416-440-7656 E-mail: boardsec@oeb.gov.on.ca

Counsel to Yellow Falls Power Limited Partnership Blake, Cassels & Graydon LLP Barristers & Solicitors Box 25, Commerce Court West 199 Bay Street, Suite 2800 Toronto ON M5L 1A9 Attn: Sharon Wong Tel: 416-863-4178 Fax: 416-863-2653 Email: sw@blakes.com

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Yellow Falls Hydroelectric Project Proposed 115kV Transmission Line

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PROPOSED 115kV TRANSMISSION LINE

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12

JUNE 25, 2009

Wawatay News

Carl Orr receives NAPS Community Service award

Home Phones

Rick Garrick Wawatay News

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Working in the community has always been a passion for the Nishnawbe-Aski Police Service Community Service award recipient. “It’s a chance to get to know people,” said Cst. Carl Orr, the Constance Lake detachment police officer who previously worked in First Nations education and health for two-and-ahalf decades. “It’s a chance to interact with people and point them in the right direction.” Orr began working as a teacher in 1991, he worked with Nishnawbe Aski Nation and the Union of Ontario Indians in the political health field, he was the Chiefs of Ontario presenter to the United Nations Symposium on the Rights of the Child in 1999, he was the Assembly of First Nations representative to Health Canada at national planning meeting on HIV and hepa-

titis, he worked as an education program manager with Constance Lake First Nation, and he volunteered as president with the Ontario Aboriginal Sports Circle.

“I want to be part of a building process with NAPS. It is a unique service. We’re continuing to build a unique service from the Ontario Provincial Police.” – Carl Orr

Orr joined NAPS in 2006 after learning the organization was looking for people with a wider variety of skills and experience in the community. “I understood they were looking for people with more skills,” Orr said, remembering how he

thought at the time: “I can do that job.” Orr was also looking for a career which did not require sitting behind a desk; he said he envisions policing as very community oriented. “Despite my age, I thought it would keep me fit,” Orr said. “There was a huge learning curve.” Orr said NAPS has more of a community focus than other police services. “I want to be part of a building process with NAPS,” Orr said. “It is a unique service. We’re continuing to build a unique service from the Ontario Provincial Police.” Orr said he believes in building a rapport with people in the community, noting that while many police services are top down models, NAPS is more of a community up model. “We are doing community consultations,” Orr said. “I think that’s where NAPS is going.”

NOTICE Nishnawbe Aski Nation is planning a gathering for survivors of Residential School. Oski Pawachiken (Renew Your Dreams) will be held the week of July 12-17, 2009 at the Pelican Falls First Nations High School in Sioux Lookout, Ontario.

The agenda will cover: FIRST NATION AND LOCAL HISTORY HISTORY AND IMPACTS OF THE RESIDENTIAL SCHOOLS PERSONAL HEALING INITIATIVES PERSONAL STORIES MEMORIAL SERVICE FOR RESIDENTIAL SCHOOLS TRADITIONAL CEREMONIES

There are four buildings on site at the Pelican Falls School that can accommodate up to twenty people each (total 80) and the cost is $30/night for each person. These buildings have kitchen facilities and are accessible to all occupants. Please note that it is every participant’s responsibility to make your own arrangements for travel and accommodations. Lunch and snacks will be provided all week and we are in the process of finding hosts to organize suppers on each night of the gathering. Thursday, July 16 there will be a feast for everyone and Lac Seul members have generously volunteered to host a fish fry on Wednesday, July 15. Additional expenses and other arrangements for food are the responsibility of the participant. Donations of wild food (or any kind of food) would be appreciated.

GOSPEL JAMBOREE NIGHT / FUN NIGHT SPECIAL GUEST SPEAKERS DIALOGUE WITH THE CHURCHES PHOTOGRAPH & ARCHIVE MATERIAL DISPLAY The emphasis of the gathering is Healing and Reconciliation. We have invited the churches to our gathering and they have accepted. An opportunity will be provided to the survivors to communicate with them. This is also an opportunity to celebrate ourselves as survivors and as Anishnawbe people.

With the receipt of a registration form we will send you an agenda of the event and other related information. Please submit one registration form for each person. Please note that counsellors will be available on site for the duration of the gathering. For inquiries please contact Donna Seguin, the Residential School Program Administrative Assistant, at the above numbers or E-mail to dseguin@nan.on.ca.

Meegwetch to the Aboriginal Healing Foundation and the Anglican Church of Canada for partially funding this event. www.nan.on.ca


The Spirit of Paul R. Trivett will soon be flying across northern Ontario. “It’s a fantastic tribute to what Paul has achieved,” said Mavis Trivett, wife of the late Nishnawbe-Aski Police Service Police Chief Paul R. Trivett. “He really enjoyed going to the different communities.” Wasaya Airways dedicated the Pilatus PC-12 aircraft used for transporting NAPS officers to the communities in honour of Trivett during a June 9 ceremony at the Wasaya Airways hangar in Thunder Bay. “That was always a big joy for him to work in his communities,” Mavis said, explaining that her husband worked in policing for 28 years, beginning with the Georgina Island Police from 1981-86 and the Ontario Provincial Police from 1986-2005 before he joined NAPS in 2005. “There are many stories that he would bring home and relate to the family. Every community was different; he could see a lot of good in the communities.” Mavis feels his spirit will now be flying with the Wasaya aircraft dedicated in his honour. “He’s still going to be flying across the north visiting all the communities he worked for,” Mavis said. “It was the communities he worked for.” The ceremony featured honour and travel songs by the Shadow Creek Drum Group, welcoming remarks by Sean Davies, director of Wasaya Airways LP, addresses by Tom Morris, president/CEO of Wasaya Airways LP and NAPS Chief John Domm, an invocation by Elder Josias Fiddler, the presentation of the aircraft, remarks by Mavis Trivett and a presentation to the Trivett family. “We had asked if we could dedicate a plane in honour of Paul that is a sign of honour and the work he has done for First Nation communities,” Morris said. “Nishnawbe-Aski Police Service is one of the organizations we have been developing relationships with for the past five years.” The new NAPS Eagle Staff was also unveiled during the ceremony; the staff was made by Lance Baxter over the past six weeks and the beaded logos were made by Caroline Derouin. “The tip is all moose antler,” Baxter said. “I made feather work coming out of the eagles head.” Fiddler said NAPS Sgt. Bob Baxter will be the keeper of the eagle staff; when the eagle staff arrived at the Thunder Bay airport, Baxter picked it up and took it straight to the sweat lodge. “He prayed the eagle staff will be used in a sacred way,” Fiddler said. “The eagle staff will assist the (NAPS) police officers when they go to each community.”

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APR

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ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

NAPS, Wasaya launch plane

Aircraft dedicated to late-chief Paul Trivett

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@ SECURITY DEPOSIT

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Rainchecks are only available on the purchase of eligible vehicles. *From May 1, 2009 to June 30, 2009, pay $0 first month’s purchase finance payment at your participating Ford dealer and for the remaining 59 months of the total 60 month purchase finance contract, receive 0% APR purchase financing on most new 2009 Ford F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4/2009 Ford Escape XLT I4 FWD with Auto for a maximum of 60 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Purchase financing monthly payment is $557/$425 (Monthly payment divided by two gives payee a twice monthly payment of $279/$213) with a down payment of $0 or equivalent trade-in. Cost of borrowing is $0 or APR of 0% and total to be repaid is $33,469/$25,549 (after delivery allowance of $3,000/$1,500 deducted). All purchase finance offers include freight and air tax of ($1,450/$1,450) but exclude license, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees and all applicable taxes, Twice a month payments are only available through Internet banking and telephone banking, if offered by your financial institution. The customer is required to sign a monthly payment contract and to ensure that the total monthly payment occurs by payment due date. Twice a month payments can be made by making two (2) payments of 50% of the monthly payment by the monthly payment due date. Dealer may sell for less. Receive 0% APR purchase financing on most new 2010 Ford Fusion models for a maximum of 36 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. E.g., $20,000 purchase financed at 0% APR for 36 months, monthly payment is $555.55, cost of borrowing is $0 or APR of 0% and total to be repaid is $20,000. Down payment on purchase financing offers may be required based on approved credit. † $0 due at signing, when leasing or purchase financing, offers include freight and air tax, but exclude license, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees and all applicable taxes. Freight and air tax charges to be included in the total amount to be financed. Excluded variable charges can be amortized over a purchase financing term, but are required up front charges for lease customers. See your Ford Dealer for complete details. ◆ Pay $0 first month’s Lease financing payment at your participating Ford dealer and for the remaining 47-month’s of the total 48 month Lease financing contract, receive 0.99% LAPR on most new 2009 Ford F-150 Super Cab 4x4 XLT for $499 monthly payment on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest LAPR payment. Additional payments required: down payment of $0 or equivalent trade-in. Total lease obligation is $23,952, optional buyout is $9,036.63. Some conditions and mileage restrictions of 80,000 km over 48 months apply. A charge of 12 cents per km over mileage restrictions applies, plus applicable taxes. All payments are calculated with no trade-in. purchase financing and lease offers include freight and air tax of $1,450, $0 security deposit, but excludes administration fees, pre-delivery, registration, PPSA fees and applicable taxes (after delivery allowance of $3,000 deducted). Taxes payable on full amount of lease financing price after any price adjustment is deducted. ■ $0 Security Deposit on the lease of most new 2009 and 2010 Ford vehicles (excluding 2009 Ford Shelby GT 500 & 500KR, E-Series Cutaway, F-350 Chassis Cabs, F-450 & F-550 Chassis Cabs Gas & Diesel Engines / 2010 Ford Shelby GT 500 & 500KR, Transit Connect, E-Series Cutaway, F-350 Chassis Cabs Gas & Diesel Engines, F-450 & F-550 Chassis Cabs Gas & Diesel Engines) effective April 1, 2009 through June 30, 2009. Security Deposit may be required by Ford Credit based on customer credit terms and conditions. ▲Purchase a new 2009 Ford Ranger RegularCab FEL for $12,499. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price (after delivery allowance of $3,500 deducted). Offer excludes freight ($1,300), air tax, license, insurance, registration, PPSA, administration fees and all applicable taxes. 9Receive the $6,000 in delivery allowance on the cash purchase, purchase finance or lease of all new 2009 Ranger SuperCab models (excluding XL models). †† Based on 2008 International sales figures for F-Series and its twelve closest competitors. The data covers the calendar years 1977 through 2007. ‡‡ Based on 2008 combined sales figures from DesRosiers Automotive Consultants Inc. (DAC), Association of International Automobile Manufacturers of Canada (AIAMC), and Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers’ Association (CVMA). ** Based on estimated fuel consumption ratings: Fusion Hybrid 4.6L/100km city and 5.4L/100km hwy or Fusion S, I-4 automatic 8.9L/100km city and 5.8L/100km hwy (excluding hybrid). Limited quantities of Fusion S available in Canada – see dealer for details on Fusion S availability and delivery dates. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada approved test methods. Actual fuel consumption may vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading and driving habits. Midsize class per R.L. Polk & Co. (U.S.)/ Intermediate per R.L. Polk Canada, Inc. (Canada). See Dealer for details. Limited time offers. Offers are subject to change without notice. Ontario FDAA, P.O. Box 2000, Oakville, Ontario L6J 5E4

Wawatay News

13

Wasaya’s Tom Morris presents a painting to Mavis Trivett, wife of the late Nishnawbe-Aski Police Service Police Chief Paul Trivett, who was honoured during the dedication of a Wasaya Airways Pilatus PC-12 airplane. The couple’s two daughters also attended the ceremony.

Rick Garrick/Wawatay News

Rick Garrick

Wawatay News


14

Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

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NAPS honours officer’s efforts Rick Garrick Wawatay News

Const. Mitch Fawn’s lifesaving efforts were recently celebrated by Nishnawbe Aski Police Service. The Fort Albany NAPS detachment police officer risked his life this past March while saving a male from igniting himself inside a residence while covered with gasoline. “All I wanted was the lighter,” said Fawn about the Lifesaving Award he received during NAPS’s third Annual Honours and Awards Ceremony, held June 9 at Fort William Historical Park in Thunder Bay. “We had a bit of a wrestling match. Because of the fuel on the floor, it was slippery. “I was able to push him in the back bedroom.” Although the door to the residence was locked by a twoby-four, Fawn used an axe from his vehicle to chop through the steel door and the two-by-four to gain entry and help the male, who had been drinking. “Given this extremely volatile condition, Mitch put himself at risk of death or serious harm while performing his duty to protect the distraught community member and his concerned family and friends,” said Sgt. Jackie George, emcee for the awards ceremony. “Const. Fawn hopes to uphold a high level of professionalism and to gain the respect of the community he serves just as his grandfather, retired Sgt. Jack Whetung, did in the community of Curve Lake.” Fawn, who has been serving with NAPS since Jan. 2008, said the awards ceremony was a great opportunity to meet other officers from across northern Ontario. “You get to put a name to the face,” Fawn said. The awards ceremony began with the Swearing in Ceremony for Chief of Police John C. Domm, the introduction of the new NAPS eagle staff and an address by Domm. “Ultimately, we are all here for our communities,” Domm said. “You are the most important element in the service of Nishnawbe Aski Police Service. In order to do that, we need your support.” Domm said community policing is about building partnerships with the communities; that the police are the public and the public are the police. “Together we will strive for harmony and healthy communities,” Domm said. “Together we will achieve that goal.” Governor General of Canada Exemplary Service Medals – 30 Years of Service were handed out to Sr. Const. Wilfred Chum, who is set to retire this summer, and Sgt. Bob Baxter. Recognition of Service awards were handed out to Sgt. Jackie George, Shelly Legary, Fred Lyon, Const. Stanley Sutherland and Abe Kakepetum for 10 years or more of service; Const. Bertie Williams, Sgt. Chris Eisenbach, Const. Ron Missewace, Sandra Goodick, Toni Lynn Stejskal, Const. Jason Baxter, Const. Jack Couture, Const. Peter Gagnon and Const. Pandy Suganaqueb received Recognition of Service awards for five or more years of service. see next page


Wawatay News

15

á?§á?&#x160;á?§á?&#x160;á&#x2018;&#x152; á?&#x160;á&#x2019;&#x2039;á&#x2019;§á?§á?&#x192;á&#x201C;&#x2021;á?Ł

JUNE 25, 2009

Sgt. Chris Eisenback named NAPS officer of the year from page 14 Trisha Linklater received the Civilian of the Year award for her outstanding contribution and high level of excellence she brings to the Northeast office. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Never one to back down from a problem, she will endeavor to come up with a solution for every situation that arises,â&#x20AC;? George said. Const. Clay Lane, from the Kashechewan detachment, received the Investigation of the Year award for his investigation into drug trafficking at the home of a local resident, including surveillance, an arrest and the execution of a search warrant, which yielded $6,328 worth of marijuana and $1,190 in cash. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Constable Lane has proven time and time again to be a diligent and hard working officer,â&#x20AC;? George said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is because of his exceptional investigation skills and passion in seeing an investigation through to the end that has resulted in his success as a

police officer.â&#x20AC;? Sgt. Chris Eisenbach, received the Officer of the Year award for his dedication to providing training opportunities to his fellow police officers as the inservice training officer as well as initiating the development of the NAPS Hockey Team.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Colin had a difficult evening that night and I can honestly say that experience outweighs years on the job.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Jackie George

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The NAPS hockey team has been very successful since its inception,â&#x20AC;? George said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With the officer complement serving communities spread out across northern Ontario, this program has allowed NAPS officers an opportunity to get together and create a strong team spirit.â&#x20AC;?

Carl Orr, from the Constance Lake detachment, received the Community Service award for his volunteer work and presence in the community. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Carl is described by his supervisor as well spoken and a great representative of NAPS,â&#x20AC;? George said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He enjoys working at the community level because this is where a person can directly impact another personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life in a positive way.â&#x20AC;? Colin Woods, from the Kasabonika Lake detachment, received the Bravery award for his arrests of two individuals for motor vehicle death and attempted murder while assigned on his own to the North Spirit Lake detachment in May 2008. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Colin had a difficult evening that night and I can honestly say that experience outweighs years on the job,â&#x20AC;? George said, quoting Ontario Provincial Police Det. Inspector John R. Horne. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He acted professionally and things were dealt with right away.â&#x20AC;?

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FILLER AD

C eleb ele b rat ra tin in g 3 5 year yearss o f Waw Wa wat at ay N at iv e Communications Society!

Call for Applications: Nurse Practitioner-Led Clinics

The Ontario Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care is inviting applications from health care providers and/or communitybased groups for the establishment of Family Health Teams in the following Local Health Integration Networks (LHINs): North West, North East, Erie St. Clair, North Simcoe Muskoka, Central West, Central East, Champlain and South East.

The Ontario Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care is inviting applications from health care providers and/or community-based groups for the establishment of Nurse Practitioner-Led Clinics in the following Local Health Integration Networks (LHINs): North West, North East, Erie St. Clair, North Simcoe Muskoka, Central West, Central East, Champlain and South East.

These LHINs were selected based on a range of key indicators of need, including proportion of Ontarians without a family health care provider, chronic disease prevalence and existing family health care resources.

These LHINs were selected based on a range of key indicators of need, including proportion of Ontarians without a family health care provider, chronic disease prevalence and existing family health care resources.

In addition, the ministry is extending an invitation for the establishment of Family Health Teams to existing Shared Care Pilots and to applicants interested in expanding family medicine training capacity in an interdisciplinary family health care setting, within any LHIN.

Completed applications must be received by the Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care no later than 5:00 p.m. on Thursday, July 30, 2009.

Completed applications must be received by the Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care no later than 5:00 p.m. on Thursday, July 30, 2009.

A comprehensive application package is available on the Ministry of Health and Long-Term Careâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website at:

A comprehensive application package is available on the Ministry of Health and Long-Term Careâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website at:

www.health.gov.on.ca/transformation/np_clinics/np_mn.html

Family Health Teams are locally driven family health care delivery organizations which include family physicians, nurse practitioners, nurses and a range of other interdisciplinary health care providers who are committed to working together collaboratively to provide comprehensive, accessible, coordinated family health care within their local community.

Nurse Practitioner-Led Clinics are locally-driven primary family health care organizations, which include registered nurses in the extended class, registered nurses, family physicians and a range of other health care professionals, who will work together to provide comprehensive, accessible and coordinated family health care services to a defined population. These clinics are part of the governmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s strategy to ensure that people have access to health care in their community instead of having to rely on hospital emergency departments.

Completed applications received after this time will not be considered. Applications can be submitted by e-mail, Canada Post or courier to:

Completed applications received after this time will not be considered. Applications can be submitted by e-mail, Canada Post or courier to:

Family Health Care and Screening Unit (FHT) Implementation Branch Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care 1075 Bay Street, 10th Floor, Toronto, ON M5S 2B1 Inquiries should be directed to: FHT.Inquiries.MOH@ontario.ca Greater Toronto Area: 416-212-1741, or Toll-free: 1-877-830-1808

Family Health Care and Screening Unit (NPC) Implementation Branch Ministry of Health and Long-Term Care 1075 Bay Street, 10th Floor, Toronto, ON M5S 2B1 Inquiries should be directed to: NPClinicInquiries.MOH@ontario.ca Greater Toronto Area: 416-212-1741, or Toll-free: 1-877-830-1808

www.health.gov.on.ca/familyhealth

Paid for by the Government of Ontario.

Paid for by the Government of Ontario.


16

Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Overcoming obstacles key to future success Rick Garrick Wawatay News

The importance of meeting real life challenges after graduation has never been stronger, said Wally Bannon. “Obstacles make you better,” Bannon, an external delivery officer at Nishnawbe Aski Development Fund, said at the Matawa Youth Empowerment Conference. He brought up an example of a youth who was running a race on the track. “After three laps there were six girls in a pack and one girl half a lap behind.” By the final lap, Bannon said, the pack had finished and the girl still had a lap to go. “All of a sudden, the crowd jumped up cheering and yelling for her,” Bannon said. “They were admiring her dedication. She was 16 years old and running the best lap of her life.” Bannon described the definition of success as: good friends, a good reputation, enjoying your job, and volunteering for community service. “If I had a second chance, this is what I would do,” Bannon said. “I would further my education; become a computer whiz; learn a second language – that is what business is going towards; build a larger vocabulary – vocabulary and success goes hand in hand; find balance in my life; I would read more; learn to sell; (and improve my) public speaking – your speaking skills are important.” Bannon also told the youth listening to his presentation to: find your passion, buy an address book and fill it, meet

all kinds of people, ask a million questions, stay in touch with everyone, read everything you can, try a few jobs before university, pursue your dreams, always do the right thing, and volunteer for community service. “Remember, success is a journey, not a destination,” Bannon said. “Knowledge is important, because people don’t trade your diploma for a job. They trade your knowledge for a job.” The Matawa Youth Empowerment Conference was held June 9-11 at the Best Western Nor’wester Resort Hotel near Thunder Bay, with more than a hundred youth from the Matawa communiCheechoo ties attending about 22 workshops. “Matawa communities want to make sure youth know that they are important,” said Murray Waboose, education advisor with Matawa First Nation. “We need to provide them with opportunities, they are our future, and will eventually have to take care of our communities.” Marlena Desmoulin, from Long Lake #58, said she enjoyed the conference. “I learned to play a violin,” she said. Duane Moonias held two workshops on the fiddle during the conference. “It was good to see them

so fascinated with the violin,” Moonias said. “You’re never too old or young to pick up an instrument. I have a four-yearold daughter who is very interested in the guitar.” Patrick Cheechoo held a kettlebell workout, which involves the use of an iron ball with a handle. “It’s an all-inclusive workout,” Cheechoo said. “It’s for strength, cardiovascular and flexibility.” Four riders from the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Musical Ride also took part in the conference, as did Ontario Provincial Police Sgt. Marty Singleton with his OPP motorcycle. Roxy Shapwaykeesic was one of five people who delivered keynote addresses during the June 10 banquet, which was attended by about 100 youth and adults. “I spoke about the three key items to following your dream,” Shapwaykeesic said, “knowing what you want, habits and focus.” Shapwaykeesic said everything people do from the time they wake up to when they go to sleep is focused by habits. “It takes about 30 to 60 days to change or form a new habit,” Shapwaykeesic said. “Focus on the positive things in life rather than the negative. What we pay attention to grows. If we pay more attention to what we enjoy, that will provide our happiness.” Lewis Yesno, an Air Canada pilot, Nicole Beauvais, a medical school graduate, Ted Nolan, a former NHL player and head coach, and Moonias also spoke.

SUMMER FUN & EVENTS SPECIAL DIRECTORY

Featuring over 100 events! 3rd Annual Children’s Festival Beach Volleyball Tournament CN Locomotive Rides Blueberry Bocce Tournament Sioux Mountain Festival Historical Spirit Walks Tennis Tournaments Fireghter’s Social St. Andrew’s Fish Fry Rotary Pancake Breakfast Blueberry Slo-Pitch Tournament Video Laser Dance for Youth Customer Appreciation BBQ’s Blueberry Trialthlon & Duathlon Motorcycle Show & Shine Men’s, Ladies’, Youth & Best Ball Golf Tournaments Chamber of Commerce Trade, Craft & Home Show & Much Much More!

Blueberry Festival t-shirts have arrived! Pick yours up today, or place your custom order before July 6. For more information about this year’s Blueberry Festival and to learn how you or your organization can become involved, please contact Melissa or Micheal at the Travel Information Centre, ph: (807) 737-3227 email: festival@blueberrybert.com Thank you to the sponsors of the 2009 Blueberry Festival: Platinum:

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Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

Morris Thomas Memorial Christian School Whitefish Bay, Lac Seul First Nation, Ontario P0V 2A0

Employment Opportunity

TEACHER

2009-2 School 010 Year

Applications are invited for the following...

Teaching Position 2009-2010 School Year Sioux Mountain Public School – Sioux Lookout – Michael Boos, Principal, Box 969, Sioux Lookout, Ontario P8T 1B5 Tel: 807-737 3480 Fax: 807-737 3486 1.0 Primary/Junior/Intermediate Teacher – Native as a Second Language and prep coverage teacher. Native As A Second Language qualifications preferred. Ontario Teacher Qualifications required. Effective immediately. File #T-0809-94 Ontario Teacher Certification with qualifications in the appropriate divisions and special qualifications where the position warrants are required. Please send your resume, cover letter referencing the file number, a copy of your Ontario College of Teachers Certificate, and the names of three professional references (one of whom must be a recent/ current immediate supervisor with authorization to be contacted under the terms of the Municipal Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act), (recent graduates should include university transcripts and practicum teaching reports) by noon, Friday, July 3rd, 2009, to the principal. Confidential information provided by applicants will be used for the purposes of this competition only and will be protected in accordance with the Municipal Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act. We thank all applicants; however, only those to be interviewed will be contacted. This board is an equal opportunity employer.

Keewatin-Patricia District School Board www.kpdsb.on.ca Larry Hope, Director of Education

NNEC is a not for profit educational organization. Under the direction of the Sioux Lookout Area Chiefs, NNEC delivers secondary and post secondary education programs and services for First Nations people. NNEC operates Pelican Falls First Nations High School and Centre, Dennis Franklin Cromarty High School, Wahsa Distance Education Centre and has offices in Lac Seul (head office), Sioux Lookout and Thunder Bay. NNEC welcomes applications for the following position:

DIRECTOR OF SECONDARY EDUCATION The Director of Secondary Education manages the secondary education programs of the Northern Nishnawbe Education Council (NNEC) schools. These schools are comprised of the Wahsa Distance Education Centre, Pelican Falls First Nation High School and Dennis Franklin Cromarty High School. The Director of Secondary Education possesses strong leadership, planning and management skills. Maintain current knowledge of First Nations secondary school systems and issues utilizing quality organizational and communication abilities. MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS 1. A Masters degree in Education or willingness to obtain qualification 2. Principals Certification Level 2 3. At least five years management experience in First Nations Secondary Education 4. Knowledge of and sensitivity towards First Nations culture, values and educational needs 5. Excellent communication skills; fluency in local First Nations dialect 6. Willing and available to travel Sioux Lookout, Ontario

TERM: Permanent SALARY: Negotiable - commensurate with related education and experience. CLOSING:

QUALIFICATIONS 1. Grade 12 and / or Ontario Teaching Certificate 2. Criminal Record Check 3. Administrative and organizational qualities 4. Strong work ethic with Christian character 5. Experience or knowledge in work with Accelerated Christian Education (ACE) 6. C.P.R. an asset 7. Enjoys working with children 8. Self-motivated, mature, flexible to unforeseen events, patience and team player DUTIES & RESPONSIBLITIES 1. Share the school’s philosophy of Christian Education 2. Maintain and update ACE Management System 3. Communicate the student’s progress and report and concerns with the Principal 4. Participate in school fundraising 5. Administer Diagnostic tests for new students and weekly subject tests 6. Maintain up-to-date knowledge of the Administration and Procedures Manuals 7. Follows school policies and procedures regarding the Learning Centre 8. Parent/teacher rapport for positive working relations 9. Communicates the student’s progress or concerns to parents or guardians during parent/teacher interviews 10. Participate in staff training 11. Willing to reside in Whitefish Bay 12. To be an active church member in the community of Whitefish Bay 13. Be accountable to the Principal and Lac Seul Education Authority EMPLOYMENT CONTRACT: August 31, 2009 - August 31, 2010 DEADLINE FOR RESUMES: 4:30 pm, Friday, July 10, 2009 Only selected applicants will be contacted for an interview. SEND RESUMES TO:

Mr. Ron Angeconeb, LSEA Education Officer Lac Seul Education Authority P.O. Box 319 Hudson, ON P0V 1X0 (807) 582-3431 (fax) Email: ronangeconeb@lsfn.ca

JOB ADVERTISEMENT

COURT ASSISTANT Nishnawbe-Aski Police Service is seeking a full-time, one-year temporary contract Court Assistant. The position is located at the Northwest Regional Office in Sioux Lookout, ON. The annual salary for this position is $39,624.00, plus 6% vacation pay and 7% benefit pay. The successful applicant will become a member of the Public Service Alliance of Canada. The position will be available to be filled in September 2009. Candidates will require excellent organizational skill, the ability to concentrate on a single task in busy surroundings and the ability to follow through on assigned duties independently. Candidates must be available to travel when required. The position will report to the Court Officer and will liaise with the Crown Attorney’s office, the OPP and other organizations. Applicants may submit a resume to the address below. Posting closes on Friday, June 26, 2009 at 16:00. No late applicants accepted. Resumes may be sent to:

NAPS Headquarters 300-2027 Derek Burney Drive Thunder Bay, ON P7K 0A1 (807) 623-2161 ext. 222 Fax (807) 623-2252 Attn: Jeanet Pierce Manager of Human Resources jpierce@naps.ca www.naps.ca

Dave Penney, Board Chair

NORTHERN NISHNAWBE EDUCATION COUNCIL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

LOCATION:

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Friday, July 17, 2009

NNEC requires a Vulnerable Persons Check to be completed for staff at time of hiring Only those persons selected for an interview will be contacted Submit your resume, covering letter and written permission for NNEC to contact three employment references to Personnel Officer at NNEC by fax : (807) 582-3865; via mail: Box 1419, Sioux Lookout, Ontario, P8T 1B9 or email humanresources@nnec.on.ca. For more information please contact; Personnel Officer, Dorothy Trout at (807) 582-3245.

SHIBOGAMA TECHNICAL SERVICES EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

DIRECTOR OF TECHNICAL SERVICES Full Time Employment

LOCATION: Sioux Lookout JOB SUMMARY: The Director is responsible for ensuring that technical advisory services are provided to the Shibogama member Communities. The Director reports directly to the Executive Director and meets regularly with an Advisory Committee. QUALIFICATIONS: • Experience in the engineering services field and working in a Technical Environment; • Beginning leadership and supervisory skills; • Problem solving and decision making skills; • Excellent verbal, written, organizational and communication skills are a necessity; • Must be able to travel extensively; • The ability to speak Oji-Cree is an asset DUTIES & RESPONSIBILITIES: • Responsible for managing the operating budget as approved by the Chiefs; • Make recommendations to the Chiefs on staffing and organizational structure to maintain effective and efficient service delivery of programs to the Shibogama Communities; • Provide guidance to staff in the review of projects and proposals; • Develop and maintain communications with federal and other regulatory authorities; • Review and evaluate government funding programs related to Shibogama Community initiatives and projects; • Review proposals and provide advice or assistance in regards to funding submissions; • Advise Shibogama Communities on capital costs, O&M costs, and potential cost savings; • Prepare briefing notes and presentations for the Technical Services Committee, the SFNC Board of Directors, and other Committees as required; • Ensure federal reporting requirements are completed. SALARY: Commensurate with experience and qualifications CLOSING DATE: 2009 July 3 at 4:30 PM APPLICATION: A letter of application with an updated resume, permission to contact three references, and a current criminal reference clearance certificate must be sent to: MARGARET KENEQUANASH, Executive Director margaretk@shibogama.on.ca Shibogama First Nations Council P.O. Box 449, 81 King Street Sioux Lookout, Ontario P8T 1A5 Fax: (807) 737- 1583

Employment Opportunity REGIONAL GOVERNANCE COORDINATOR External Advertisement JOB SUMMARY: Shibogama First Nations Council is a progressive organization that serves five First Nation communities and its people in various capacities such as governance, education, health, economic development, technical support and advisory services. The five First Nation communities are actively developing strong governance structures and are pursing full control of their education programs. Under the direction of the Executive Director of Shibogama First Nation Council, the Regional Governance Coordinator will oversee the NAN Governance and Education Jurisdiction project by communicating, dialoguing, advocating, and supporting the communities on the next steps. He/she will be involved with the regional wide governance and education jurisdiction initiatives representing Shibogama First Nation Council and liaison with other Tribal Councils, governments, agencies and Nishnawbe Aski Nation. The NAN Governance and Education Jurisdiction is a negotiations process mandated by the leadership through resolution 98/75 and currently at the agreement-inprinciple stage that will serve as a framework for final negotiations. QUALIFICATIONS: • Post-secondary education public administration is required with a minimum of three years of coordinating and administrative experience • Extensive knowledge of federal/provincial legislation, policies and procedures • Excellent oral communication and writing skills • Excellent organizational skills • Fluency in First Nation language is required • Must travel to First Nation communities extensively • Knowledge of communities and sensitivity to First Nation culture • Computer literate • Ability to work as a team RESPONSIBILITIES: • Coordinate and raise awareness and understanding of Governance and Education Jurisdiction Negotiations and the self-governance process • Inform Chief and Councils and community members about the ongoing progress of the negotiations • Distribute communication materials to each community using various means of communication tools • Facilitate feedback for recommendations for the next phase of the project and to the funding agencies • Conduct workshops and meetings with on and off reserve population at the community and/or urban centre • Attend RGC training • Be responsible for the completion of program proposals, mid-term, quarter and final reports. • Submit monthly reports that will contain RGC activities, contacts, information sessions, and other statistical information that will be required. • Assist in the development of community plans on governance and education jurisdiction • Provide current federal and provincial policy changes and information trends on governance and education jurisdiction. SALARY: Commensurate with experience and qualifications CLOSING DATE: July 3, 2009 12:00 p.m. Must provide a criminal record check. Please submit three references, one should be the current supervisor, and your resume to: MARGARET KENEQUANASH Shibogama First Nations Council P.O. Box 449, 81 King Street Sioux Lookout, Ontario P8T 1A5 Fax: (807) 737- 1583 For more information: contact Margaret Kenequanash (807) 737-2662 Ext. 2233


18

Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Baker gives back to inspire athletes Scott Haines Special to Wawatay News

During the last month, Henry Baker has been travelling as far south as Manitoulin Island and west to Big Grassy bringing Fun In Athletics to First Nation schools. He introduced the fun and joy of athletics that he himself has achieved success in throughout his school days, to other youth. Baker, an accomplished cross-country runner who competed at two OFSAA championships and the Canadian CrossCountry Championships , began this project training with Junior Weir, an IFTA Development Officer out of Toronto. The two travelled to a number of First Nation communities and delivered Fun in Athletics. Henry quickly learned the necessary skills to interact and inspire numerous students. He would let the young people try on his medals he won at the NAIG (North American Indigenous Games) from the past summer in Cowichan, B.C. Many of the young students would even ask for his autograph at the end of the session. Once his brief mentorship with Junior was over, Henry teamed up with David Depiero to embark on delivery in northwestern Ontario. The two delivered the program to a number of Treaty 3 communities along the Manitoba/Ontario border. During the trip, Henry began training again. It was a chance to run with David, himself a once nationally ranked 1,500 metre runner in Canada. Henry’s efforts have not only brought a great foundation of athletics to young people, but identified talented and skilled First Nation student-athletes that might be able to follow in Henry’s footsteps and possibly on to the Olympics. His willingness to dedicate his energy and time to present healthy options to students was well-noted. “The example that Henry

Hydro funds arena upgrades Rick Garrick Wawatay News

Scott Haines/Special to Wawatay News

Henry Baker has been working with youth like these introducing the Fun In Athletics to First Nation schools this spring. provides for young people is priceless. He shows great leadership in sharing what he knows and has experienced himself as a student-athlete. By being in front of young people and inspiring them to be the best they can be, you can’t ask

much more. I have confidence Henry’s work will make a difference with many of these students’ lives,” said Scott Haines, the NAIG head coach for athletics in 2006 and 2008. The project “Keeping First Nations First” is part of a three-

year Ministry of Health Promotion initiative with Athletics Ontario (the Provincial branch of Athletics Canada) that is designed to provide quality physical fitness testing and introducing track and field to First Nations schools in Ontario.

Schedules are being created for the 2009-2010 school year and the project hopes to continue to have Henry continue to inspire many students to achieve success in athletics not only on a personal level but in competition.

Moose Cree First Nation recently scored a grant to upgrade its community arena. Hydro One recently announced a $20,000 PowerPlay grant for renovations to the sporting venue. “The contribution from Hydro One will help in making this project a reality, and provide an opportunity for fun and fitness for our children,” said Rick Cheechoo, facilities clerk at the Thomas Cheechoo Jr. Memorial Complex. “On behalf of the community of Moose Factory, I want to thank Hydro One for their financial contribution.” Hydro One has provided grants ranging from $5,000 to $25,000 through the PowerPlay Program to help support 156 community recreational projects. “Access to recreational facilities is vital to the health and well-being of our children and contributes to the success of communities,” said Laura Formusa, president and CEO, Hydro One. “That is why we believe it is important to continue to invest in Hydro One communities through our PowerPlay Grants Program. The feedback we’ve received from municipalities who have benefited from the PowerPlay Program in its first year has been very positive, and we are proud to be supporting our customers and their communities.” The program is open to municipalities and registered charities in Hydro One-served communities.

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Wawatay News

Process continues for healing, reconciliation Steve Feeney Wawatay News

“The government now recognizes that the consequences of the Indian residential schools policy were profoundly negative and that this policy has had a lasting and damaging impact on aboriginal culture, heritage and language.” Those were words spoken by Prime Minister Stephen Harper on June 11, 2008 as he formally apologized to residential school survivors for the government’s role in the residential school system.

“When you destroy individuals, you destroy families.” – Garnet Angeconeb

Harper’s apology had a great impact on many survivors such as Garnet Agneconeb, who spoke at a one-year apology anniversary event at the Nishnawbe-Gamik Friendship Centre in Sioux Lookout June 11. The Community Coalition for Healing and Reconciliation, which Angeconeb is a member of, hosted the event. “I watch that apology from time to time and each time that I watch it I get more out of it,” Angeconeb said at the event. Angeconeb is a residential school survivor from Lac Seul First Nation who has been very active for many years on bringing forward the stories of survivors. Angeconeb said that residential schools had many negative effects on the survivors.

“One of the things that I really appreciate (from Harper’s apology) was the mention of family and how families were destroyed,” Angeconeb said. “When you destroy individuals, you destroy families. And when you destroy families, you destroy community in this nation of Indigenous peoples.” Families, church members and community members came to the event, which Angeconeb was very pleased to see. “People are beginning to come together to say this is not just Aboriginal history but this is indeed the history of our country, the history of this nation. It’s very gratifying and uplifting to see so many people come together here,” Angeconeb said.” The day before the one-year apology anniversary, the Indian Residential Schools Truth and Reconciliation Commission welcomed Justice Murray Sinclair as their new chairperson and Marie Wilson and Wilton Littlechild as commissioners. Angeconeb mentioned this at the event. “It’s going to allow us to talk about our history, our collective history and to remember the words and reflect on the words of the apology and that this kind of thing will never happen again and that we will learn from it and begin the road to reconciliation,” he said of the commission. The event also saw the talents of a local women’s hand drum group and musicians Dan Fraser, Stallone Quequish and Margaret Dumas. “This is a really powerful day, one that I will never forget,” Angeconeb said.

JUNE 25, 2009

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Cooling down

Feds fund seniors Steve Feeney Wawatay News

The Government of Canada is building their foundation for Aboriginal seniors particularly in Whitefish Bay First Nation and Wabigoon Lake First Nation. Greg Rickford, Member of Parliament for Kenora, joined Whitefish Bay First Nation and Warren White, chief, in the grand opening of their new 10unit seniors residence June 8. “The Government of Canada is committed to creating safe and affordable housing for Aboriginal people in Ontario and across the country,” Rickford said. “This project provides area elders with access to safe, quality housing at an affordable cost.”

Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation provided a housing loan of $1,064,000 to facilitate the construction for the residence. Canada Mortgage will also provide housing subsidies for the project. “It’s been a long, prosperous journey and now we can express the wishes that our elders voiced years ago to develop a seniors residence in Naotkamegwanning First Nation,” said White. “Through hard work, determination and negotiations with Canada Mortgage, it has become the greatest accomplishment for our community.” Rickford also announced federal support to the Wabigoon Lake First Nation under the Government of Canada’s New Horizons for Seniors Program.

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Wawatay News

Radar sites to be cleaned Rick Garrick Wawatay News

First Nation leaders are pleased with government plans to clean up contaminated radar sites. “The Mushkegowuk Council applauds the governments for coming to an agreement for the clean up of the 16 sites in northern Ontario,” said Mushkegowuk Council Grand Chief Stan Louttit. “This environmental pollution has gone on for too long.” Ontario announced a six-year plan June 22 for the cleanup of 16 sites across northern Ontario, which were part of the Mid-Canada line that dates back to the Cold War. They are

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Ready to dance

mostly located along the coasts of Hudson Bay and James Bay. Ontario will be investing up to $73 million from Ontario to clean up the sites, while the federal government will be investing up to $30 million to assist with the cleanup of 11 sites which are highly contaminated. “These sites must be cleaned up as part of our broader efforts to conserve the unique ecology of the vast boreal region,” said Natural Resources Minister Donna Cansfield. Fort Severn, Peawanuck, Attawapiskat, Kashechewan, Fort Albany, Taykwa Tagamou Nation and Moose Cree, as well as the Mushkegowuk Tribal Council discussed the proposed cleanup strategy.

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Residential school effects still felt by students from page 1 “I’m one of the survivors,” said Baxter, NAN’s social services manager. “I spent 10 years of my life in residential school. My mother is here, she was one of the first to attend residential school back in the 1930s.” Grand Chief Stan Beardy spoke about a need for more public education on the residential school issue among Canadian society. “Hopefully, people understand what happened in residential school,” Beardy said, explaining that although residential schools are no longer operating, their effects are still felt by NAN community members. “The emotional loss these people have, we’re talking about children leaving home at the age of five or six.”

“I encourage all Canadians – Native and non-Native – to observe National Day of Reconciliation as we continue to work towards reconciliation over this shameful chapter of Canadian history,” Beardy said. “Many First Nations may never be able to get over the devastating legacy of this shameful chapter of Canadian history, but I hope that by coming together we can continue the healing process for survivors and their families.” About 5,000 NAN members attended residential schools. Since 2005, NAN had publicly urged for a formal apology by the Prime Minister of Canada and the continuation of programs focused on individual and community healing for the 90 per cent of NAN members who were impacted by the residential school system.


SECTION B

JUNE 25, 2009 Northern Ontario’s First Nation Voice since 1974

Floating through frontier Youth, elders complete rafting journey from Constance Lake to Fort Albany James Thom Wawatay News

Before the onset of cars and planes, the rivers which cut through the land served as the highways for goods and services. A group of nearly a dozen youth, chaperones and elders traveled one of these highways again May 30 to June 6, rafting from Constance Lake to their home community of Fort Albany on the Kanogami and Albany Rivers. “The rivers have always been a way of life for our people,” said Ed Metatawabin, who organized the trip. “It was our means to trade and gave us food and supplies. “That’s why it was so important to bring our youth back to the river and see where they came from.”

“We were eating off the land. We were returning to our roots.” – Ed Metatawabin

Tessa Baxter, Kyle Edwards, TJ Nakogee, Guis Carpenter, Cedar Metatawabin and Meshan Metatawabin were the youth on the trip. Others on the trip were Ed’s father Abraham Metatawabin, Jesse Sutherland, John Edwards and Joseph Metat Jr. Two representatives from Algoma University also participated in the rafting journey. “I’ve never done anything like this before,” Meshen said. “I learned so much from the elders on the trip, including my grandpa (Abraham).” During the trip, Meshen learned how to gut a moose, fillet a fish and tie a slip knot. “These are all important skills,” he said. The trip was full of adventures. “On the first day, we got stuck on a sandbar,” Meshen said. “We had to push ourselves off to get unstuck and be able to keep moving.” A few days later, the group shot a moose which provided several meals to them. “I enjoy hunting so it was nice that we were able to get a moose and some geese,” Meshen said. “We ate well during the trip with food that we bought in Hearst.”

Sheila Gruner/Special to Wawatay News

After spending more than a week rafting the Kanogami and Albany Rivers, the Fort Albany students arrived back home in their community June 6. The time spent on the water allowed them to learn from their elders.

Why advertise in Sagatay?

was the first step to cleaning up 22 cemeteries along the river.” For safety and respectful reasons, no portable music players and very little technology was brought on the trip. “We shared stories and recounted the day’s event instead,” Ed said. It was tough to be away from technology, Meshen said. “I was having withdrawal not having a computer with me,” he said. “But it was a great experience anyway.” He was also involved in the construction of the raft at the landing in Constance Lake in the five days prior to departure.

on the trip. “I know what the land did for me,” Ed said. “When I was young, my dad would take me out on the land in the summer when I was home from residential school.” It was then Ed learned the skills he was passing on to the future generations during the rafting trip. Having his father along was important to Ed. “We have a lot of family buried along the shores of the river. On the third night of the trip, we landed where my grandma is buried. We put a cross there and cleared the brush away. This

Part of that was due to the cold conditions of the rivers. “There was still ice on the banks of the river,” Ed said. “We were able to preserve the meat.” He said the trip was everything he could have hoped for. “We were eating off the land,” he said. “We were returning to our roots.” Ed described it as a peaceful trip. “We could hear the birds,” he said. “We taught the youth about the birds’ songs. When they are singing their songs in full, it will be a nice day. But when the songs are short, it will rain.” There was also an element of family

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Using logs with a diameter of about 60 centimetres, the raft was formed by cabling them together to form a fivemetre by 16 metre platform. A shelter with beds, a kitchen, toilet and kitchen was also built on top. It was 12 metres by five metres. “It was quite comfortable,” Ed said. “The shelter was made of tarp, plastic and plywood,” and kept the elements out. Should a second trip be organized, construction of a new raft will have to be built. “The old one will be fire-wood by the end of the summer,” Ed said.

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• 85% of passengers polled read Sagatay on their flight • 82% of passengers polled noticed and read the advertising in Sagatay • Over 330 departures every week to 25 destinations across Northwestern Ontario • Magazines are also placed in all destination’s airports, band offices and local businesses

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The distribution date for the next magazine is scheduled for August 7, 2009. To meet this deadline, our ad booking and material deadline is July 9, 2009.

Sagatay subscriptions are now available, if you would like a copy of this magazine, please contact us and we will send one to you for your enjoyment. If you have any questions, or would like to book an ad, please feel free to contact us. To advertise in Sagatay contact:

• Published 6 times per year, Sagatay reaches up to 20,000 Wasaya passengers Advertising Department 1-807-344-3022 with every issue

Booking Deadline

Distribution Date

July 9

Aug 7

1-800-575-2349 Email: brentnw@wawatay.on.ca 216 S. Algoma St. Thunder Bay, ON P7B 3C2 Fax: 807-344-3182


B2

Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

It’s time to hit the powwow trail Debbie Mishibinijima Wawatay News

It is that time of year when many powwow enthusiasts look forward to visiting powwows throughout the territory. After a long, snowy winter, dancers are making new regalia or mending regalia. Vehicle maintenance checks and checking camping gear is also part of getting ready to hit the powwow trail. Powwows are an important cultural gathering. It is a time to meet old friends and to make new friends. It is a time to dance, to listen, to sing and to celebrate life. The sound of drums echo throughout many communities as cultural celebrations occur.

There are two different types of powwows – traditional and competition. At traditional powwows, participants are given honorariums or a gift from powwow committee members to show their appreciation. Competition powwows involve drummers and dancers competing for prize money. Ralph Johnson is originally from Seine River First Nation, but now lives in Sioux Lookout. He is a drummer, a men’s traditional dancer and sometimes a master of ceremonies at local powwows. Johnson has a wealth of information about powwow culture. “Grandfather drums are the ones that we dance around. That style came from the Sioux. The Sioux and Ojibway traded

and when they made peace, they brought their drums together and shared their songs with one another and that is where the powwows come from” Johnson explained. “When they dance around the drum, the Ojibway used to dance in one spot. The style of dance where they dance around (the drum) comes from the Sioux. We continue to honour those teachings.” A key powwow protocol is to make tobacco offerings to the visiting drums and acknowledge the drum keepers by shaking hands to show respect. The drum keeper will have a tobacco pouch or a container for the tobacco offerings. Johnson recommends that this show of respect be performed upon

arrival to the powwow arbour. At powwows, there are typically two different kinds of drums. There is the traditional grandmother drum that is signified by visible drum staffs. There are also grandfather drums, which do not have drum staffs around them. Johnson suggests that it is a good practice to greet as many people as you can by shaking his or her hand. An Elder he met up with at a powwow gave him this teaching. This Elder had taken the time to shake hands with over 300 people. Honour the natural cycle of life, like the sun travelling from east to west. Johnson explains that is why you see dancers dancing in a clockwise pattern. “The more we follow the nat-

ural process, the more we begin to understand our purpose in life cause we are also following that same pattern of all things on this earth.” As a result, dancers are discouraged from dancing in a counter-clockwise circle. When you want to learn a teaching about the powwow, approach any drum keeper and offer tobacco to receive a teaching. The drum keeper will usually let you know what is required. You may have to visit the drum keeper on more than one visit to get your answer. Parents are encouraged not to pick up their child when dancing at a powwow. The child has to be able to walk on his or her own. There is a right of passage when the baby starts tak-

ing their first steps and that is when they are brought into the powwow circle. Honour that stage of life. Parents are also encouraged to keep a close eye on their children so they are not running around, especially within the dancing area. This will prevent any damage to a dancer’s regalia, particularly the eagle bustles that the men’s traditional dancers wear. Powwows are being revitalized throughout the territory. Recently, there have been powwows held at local schools in Sioux Lookout including Pelican Falls First Nation High School, Queen Elizabeth District High School, Sacred Heart School and Sioux Mountain Public School.

College to offer mineral prospecting program NOTICE TO ALL REGISTERED BAND MEMBERS OF MISHKEEGOGAMANG OJIBWAY NATION NOMINATIONS AND ELECTIONS

The Nomination Meeting will take place on June 3, 2009 from 1:00 pm to 6:00 pm. Elections will be on July 15, 2009 from 9:00 am to 8:00 pm. The location of the meeting and elections will be: Reserve 63B – Youth Centre (the building next to the radio station). To submit your recent mailing address or If you have any questions, call the Band Office at 807-928-2414 or email the Electoral Officer at lyndaspade@msn.com.

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Rick Garrick Wawatay News

Confederation College will receive $250,000 for a new 15week Mineral Prospecting Program for First Nation community members. “We’re pretty excited,” said John Hatton, director of training and development at Confederation College. “This program is 15 weeks, about eight weeks in the college and the remainder in the bush doing core sampling, learning how to expose rocks and a bit of a safety component.” The course outline includes: safety certification training, introduction to mineral exploration, the basics of geology, effective GPS applications,

prospecting and claim staking, components of exploration, the business aspect of mineral exploration, geophysics, geology fieldwork and map interpretation, and sampling techniques. Applications are currently being accepted for the program, which is scheduled for Aug. 10 to Nov. 20. “Confederation College has a strong history of equipping our graduates with relevant skills and education that meet the changing needs of industry and business,” said Patricia Lang, president of Confederation College. “I look forward to continuing our collaboration with the OGS (Ontario Geological Survey) that has been so successful for so many students.”

Lenny Carpenter I’m a 25-year-old Cree who grew up in Moosonee. I’ve lived in Timmins for 10 years, attended college in Ottawa, and worked as a reporter with Wawatay News. I write, play guitar, photograph, watch movies and play video games.

James Benson My name is James Benson I’m 23 years old and I’m a member of North Caribou Lake. I am currently self employed with a small business called JayB Photography and currently living in Edmonton, Alberta.

day. Visit the SEVEN website to read some blogs that will be updated every the of think you what know us Let more bloggers will be posting as well. blogs and leave a comment.

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Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

B3

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Learning through photography Rick Garrick Wawatay News

Justine Moore is happy with the results of the PhotoVoice project she worked on this winter. “It makes me feel good,” Moore said about the United Way YouthScape project which involved about 50 Anishinabe students from three Thunder Bay high schools. “We’re being recognized, they are supporting it.” The PhotoVoice project was featured at a Talking Circle and Exhibition held June 11-12 at the Ka-Na-Chi-Hih Solvent Abuse Treatment Centre in Thunder Bay, and the work of the students from St. Patrick’s High School was displayed at the Thunder Bay Art Gallery Honouring Our Stories exhibition. “A picture can explain a thousand words,” Moore said. “You can see and learn from us.” Nadya Kwandibens, a nationally recognized Aboriginal photographer from Northwest Angle #37, delivered a photography class to the students where she spoke about abstract photographs and the concepts of photography. The students took photographs at different locations around Thunder Bay with four 35 mm cameras and disposable cameras which were distributed to each of the students; they also made collage art books and their framed photographs were displayed during the exhibits.

Rick Garrick/Wawatay News

Seven of the about 50 students involved in the PhotoVoice project met with Alice Sabourin during the PhotoVoice Talking Circle and Exhibition held June 11-12 at the Ka-Na-Chi-Hih Solvent Abuse Treatment Centre in Thunder Bay. “I’d like to see this go really far,” Moore said. “And have more people involved.” The project was co-ordinated by Alice Sabourin, from the Thunder Bay Neighbourhood Capacity Building Program, as

a photographic documentary by Aboriginal students of their lived experiences; the project also provided a voice for the students to policy makers and the community to encourage dialogue and create change.

Collegiate and Vocational Institute and St. Patrick High School participated. The exhibition drew more than 60 people on the opening evening. Garrett Sinoway said he felt

good about expressing his feelings in the photographs. “I just wanted to go up and say,” Sinoway said, “these are good photographs – the best.”

ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓐ

Notice 2009 Insect Pest Management Plan Notice of Aerial Spraying Red Lake District As part of the 2009 Insect Pest Management Plan, the Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources will be conducting a large scale aerial spray operation. This project is scheduled to commence on or about June 24, 2009. The project will include an application of the insecticide Foray 76B PCP #24976 with the active ingredient Bacillus thuringiensis kurstaki (Btk) to trees on Crown land to prevent mortality caused by the jack pine budworm. The approved plan and description for this project, including specific locations and maps are available for viewing at the Ministry of Natural Resources offices in Red Lake and Sioux Lookout from 8:30 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday. Copies will also be available at the Red Lake Forest Management Co. Ltd.; Domtar Inc.Ear Falls; and Whitefeather Forest Management Corp. offices. Please call ahead to ensure someone is available to assist you with the review. The biological insecticide (Btk) is a naturally occurring bacteria and poses little threat to human health through either direct handling or indirect exposure during a spray program. To prevent unnecessary exposure, it is advised that people stay away from treatment areas during the time of application. The operation is predicted to go from June 24, 2009 to July 24, 2009 and will involve the use of a large number of spray aircraft. These aircraft will be operating in the early morning and late evening, approximately 5:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. until dark. Completion of the project within the time frame will be dependent on factors such as weather, insect and tree development. The area to be treated is approximately 58,000 hectares and is mostly contained within the Whitefeather Forest. For further information on this project, please contact one of the following: Dave New, Project Manager Red Lake District Office Box 5003 227 Howey Street Red Lake, ON P0V 2M0 Tel.: 807-727-1383

“As an artist, it is a significant collection of art that should be toured,” Sabourin said. “In Thunder Bay, but also around the area.” Students from Hillcrest High School, Sir Winston Churchill

Robert Partridge, Plan Author Red Lake District Office Box 5003 227 Howey Street Red Lake, ON P0V 2M0 Tel.: 807-727-1397

Kim Austen, Plan Operations Manager Red Lake District Office Box 5003 227 Howey Street Red Lake, ON P0V 2M0 Tel.: 807-727-1343

2009 ᑲᐧᐃᒪᑕᓄᑲᑌᒃ ᑲᐃᔑᒪᓂᒍᔑᑲᒃ ᒋᓯᓱᐸᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᐸᑭᑎᓂᑲᑌ ᐧᐃᓐᑕᒪᑫᐧᐃᓐ ᑲᐧᐃᓯᓱᐸᒋᑲᓂᐧᐊᒃ ᐧᐁᑎ ᒥᔅᑯᓴᑲᐃᑲᓂᒃ ᐃᓀᑫ ᒥᐅᐧᐁ ᑕᔥ ᑲᑭᑕᐧᑲᒋᑲᑌᑭᐸᓐ 2009 ᑲᐧᐃᒪᑕᓄᑲᑌᒃ ᑲᐃᔑᒪᓂᒍᔑᑲᒃ ᒋᓯᓱᐸᒋᑲᑌᒃ, ᐧᐊᐊ ᐧᐃᔭᓯᑫᐧᐃᑭᒪ ᐅᑲᓂᑲᓂᔥᑲᓐ ᓂᐱᐧᐊ ᑌᑎᐸᐃ ᒋᐸᐸᓯᓱᐸᒋᑫᒡ. ᐅᐅᐧᐁ ᑕᔥ ᑲᐃᐧᒪᑕᓄᑲᑌᒃ ᑭᐃᔑᐅᓇᒋᑲᑌ ᒋᐃᔑᒪᑕᓄᑲᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᒣᐧᑲ ᐊᐱ ᓴᑭᐸᑲᐧᐃᑭᓯᔅ 24 ᐃᓇᑭᓱᒡ, 2009 ᑭᑭᓄᐧᐃᓄᐧᐊᒃ. ᑫᐊᐸᒋᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᐃᑕᔥ ᐅᐅᐧᐁ ᐱᒥᓭᐧᐃᓂᒃ ᑲᐧᐃᐅᒋ ᓯᓱᐸᒋᑲᓂᐧᐊᒃ ᑕᐸᑭᑎᓂᑲᑌ ᑲᓂᓯᑯᐧᐊᒡ ᒪᓂᒍᔕᒃ Foray 76B PCP #24976 ᐃᔑᓂᑲᑌ ᑲᑭᑕᐧᑲᑲᒥᓂᑲᑌᒃ ᑲᐃᔑᒪᒥᑎᑯᑲᒃ ᐅᑭᒪᐧᐃᓐ ᑲᐃᔑᑎᐯᓐᑕᒃ ᐊᑭᓂ ᒋᐅᒋ ᒐᑭᓂᐳᓯᐧᑲ ᒥᑎᑯᒃ ᒪᓂᒍᔕᒃ ᑲᐊᐧᒪᐧᐊᒡ. ᐅᐅᐧᐁ ᑲᑭᔕᐳᓂᑲᑌᒃ ᐅ���ᓯᒋᑫᐧᐃᓐ ᑲᔦ ᑲᐃᔑᐧᐊᐧᐃᓐᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᑲᐧᐃᐃᔑᐱᒪᓄᑲᑌᒃ, ᑕᑯ ᑲᔦ ᐊᓂᓐᑎ ᐃᓀᑫ ᑲᔦ ᐊᑭᐧᐃ ᒪᓯᓇᐃᑲᓇᓐ ᐊᔭᒪᑲᓄᓐ ᒋᐧᐊᐸᒋᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᐧᐁᑎ ᐧᐃᔭᓯᑫᐧᐃᑭᒪ ᐅᔑᐱᐃᑫᐧᐃᑲᒥᑯᓐ ᑲᐊᔭᑭᓐ ᒥᔅᑯᓴᑲᐃᑲᓂᒃ ᑲᔦ ᐧᐊᓂᓇᐧᐊᑲᒃ ᒣᐧᑲ 8:30 ᑭᔐᐸᐧᐊᑲᒃ ᐱᓂᔥ 12:00 ᓇᐧᐊᐧᑫᒃ ᑲᔦ 1:00 ᐃᔥᐧᑲᓇᐧᐊᐧᑫᒃ ᐱᓂᔥ 4:30 ᐅᓇᑯᔑᒃ, ᐅᔥᑭᑭᔑᑲᒃ ᐊᑯᓇᒃ ᐸᐧᑫᔑᑲᓐᑭᔑᑲᒃ. ᑕᐊᔭᐧᐊᓐ ᑲᑭᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᒋᐅᓐᑎᓂᑲᑌᑭᓐ ᒥᔅᑯᓴᑲᐃᑲᓂᒃ ᑭᔥᑲᐊᐧᑫ ᐊᓄᑭᐧᐃᑲᒥᑯᒃ, ᐅᑕᐧᐊᑲᐧᐃᐸᐧᐃᑎᑯᒃ. ᑲᔦ ᐧᐊᐱᒥᐧᑲᓐ ᓄᐱᒪᑲᒥᒃ ᒪᒋᑕᐧᐃᓐ ᐊᓄᑭᐧᐃᑲᒥᑯᓐ. ᓂᑲᓐ ᐃᔑᑭᑭᑐᓐ ᒋᐧᐸ ᐊᓂᐃᔕᔭᓐ ᑫᒋᓇᒡ ᐊᓄᑭᐊᑲᓐ ᒋᐊᔭᒡ ᑫᐧᐃᒋᐃᒃ ᑲᐧᐃ ᐊᓐᑕᐧᐃ ᐧᐊᐸᑕᒪᓐ ᒪᓯᓇᐃᑲᓇᓐ. ᑲᐊᐸᑕᒃ ᓯᓱᐸᒋᑫᐧᐃᓂᒃ ᐊᑭᑲᒃ ᐅᒋᐅᔑᐅᒪᑲᓐ ᑲᐅᓐᑎᓂᑲᑌᒃ ᑲᔦ ᑲᐧᐃᓐ ᐊᐱᒋ ᑫᑯᓐ ᐅᑲᐃᔑ ᒪᔑᑐᑕᑯᓯᓇᐧᐊ ᐊᐧᐃᔭᒃ ᑭᔥᐱᓐ ᑲᓴᒥᓇᒧᐧᐊᒡ ᑫᒪ ᒋᐅᒋ ᒪᔑᑐᑕᑯᐧᐊᒡ ᑲᑭᐃᔑᐃᔥᐧᑲ ᓯᓱᐸᒋᑫᓇᓂᐧᐊᓂᒃ. ᒋᐅᒋ ᒪᔑᑐᒋᑫᒪᑲᓯᓄᒃ ᐃᑕᔥ ᐊᔭᐧᑲᒥᒪᑲᓂᐧᐃᐧᐊᒃ ᐊᐧᐃᔭᒃ ᒋᐃᔕᓯᐧᑲ ᐃᐃᒪ ᑲᑭᐃᔑ ᐃᔥᐧᑲ ᓯᓱᐸᒋᑫᓇᓂᐧᐊᓂᒃ. ᐅᐅᐧᐁ ᓯᓱᐸᒋᑫᐧᐃᓐ ᑭᐃᓀᒋᑲᑌ ᒋᐃᔑᐱᒥᔥᑲᒪᑲᒃ ᒣᐧᑲ ᓴᑭᐸᑲᐧᐃᑭᓯᔅ 24, 2009 ᐱᓂᔥ ᑭᔑᐸᑲᐧᐃᑭᓯᔅ 24, 2009 ᑲᔦ ᐱᒥᓭᐧᐃᓂᒃ ᑕᐅᒋ ᐸᐸᓯᓱᐸᒋᑫᓇᓂᐧᐊᒃ. ᐱᒥᓭᐧᐃᓇᓐ ᑕᐸᐸᒪᑯᑌᐧᐊᓐ ᐧᐃᐸ ᑭᑭᔐᐸᐊᐧᑲᒃ ᐱᓂᔥ ᑭᐊᓂᐅᓇᑯᔑᒃ, ᑲᓇᐸᒡ 5:00 ᑭᔐᐸᐧᐊᑲᒃ ᐱᓂᔥ 11:00 ᒋᐧᐸ ᓇᐧᐊᐧᑫᒃ ᑲᔦ 6:00 ᐅᓇᑯᔑᒃ ᐱᓂᔥ ᑲᔥᑭᑎᐱᑲᒃ. ᑕᐅᒋ ᑎᐸᐸᒋᑲᑌᐧᐊᓐ ᑫᑯᓇᓐ ᑕᐱᔥᑯ ᑲᐊᓂᐊᐃᔑᐧᐁᐸᒃ, ᑲᐃᔑᒪᓂᒍᔑᑲᒃ ᑲᔦ ᑲᐃᔑᐱᒥ ᓇᓂᑕᐧᐊᐧᐊᒡ ᒥᑎᑯᒃ ᒋᐅᒋ ᑭᑫᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᐊᐱ ᑫᐊᓂ ᑭᔕᓄᑲᑌᒃ ᓯᓱᐸᒋᑫᐧᐃᓐ. ᑲᐧᐃᑕᔑ ᐸᐸᓯᓱᐸᒋᑫᓇᓂᐧᐊᒃ ᑲᓇᐸᒡ 58,000 ᐁᒃᑐᕐᔅ ᐊᐱᒋ ᑎᐸᐊᑲᑌ ᑲᔦ ᐧᐁᑎ ᐱᑯ ᑫᑲ ᒥᓯᐧᐁ ᐧᐊᐱᒥᐧᑲᓂ ᓄᐱᒪᑲᒥᑯᒃ. ᑫᔭᐱ ᐧᐃᑭᑫᑕᒪᓐ ᑫᔭᓂᔑ ᐱᒪᓄᑲᒋᑲᑌᒃ ᓯᓱᐸᒋᑫᐧᐃᓐ, ᑲᓄᓂᒃ ᒐᐸᔑᔥ ᑲᐅᔑᐱᐃᑲᓱᐧᐊᒡ: Dave New, Project Manager Red Lake District OfÀce Box 5003 227 Howey Street Red Lake, ON P0V 2M0 ᑭᑭᑐᐧᐃᓐ: 807-727-1383

Robert Partridge, Plan Author Red Lake District OfÀce Box 5003 227 Howey Street Red Lake, ON P0V 2M0 ᑭᑭᑐᐧᐃᓐ: 807-727-1397

Kim Austen, Operations Manager Red Lake District OfÀce Box 5003 227 Howey Street Red Lake, ON P0V 2M0 ᑭᑭᑐᐧᐃᓐ: 807-727-1343


B4

Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

‘Wah’some job

Congratulations!

Steve Feeney/Wawatay News

Equay-wuk (Women’s Group) would like to congratulate

Proud moment for Pelican grads

CELINE FAVELL

Steve Feeney Wawatay News

on her graduation with distinction from St. Lawrence College-Brockville Campus with a diploma in Early Childhood Education

Celine Favell Wabigoon Lake First Nation June 2009

This program is funded by Sioux Lookout Area Aboriginal Management Board (SLAAMB) and Northern Nishnawbe Education Council (NNEC)

The Wahsa Distance Education Centre had their 18th annual graduation ceremony at the Sunset Suites in Sioux Lookout June 18. Eight First Nations communities were represented at the ceremony. The grads, clockwise from back left: Percy Mekanak from Bearskin Lake, Darren Lyon from Frenchman’s Head, Roger Stanley from Frenchman’s Head, Ronald Gray from Cat Lake, Seepa Gray from Fort Severn, Kristen Owen from Poplar Hill, Heather Shewaybick from Webequie and Cheryl Anderson from Sachigo Lake. Missing was graduate Charles Hattie from Weagamow.

For 10 students, it was one of the proudest accomplishments they will never forget. Ten students from nine First Nations communities officially graduated from Pelican Falls First Nations High School June 10. It was a special moment for staff, friends and families as each of the students accepted their Ontario Secondary School Diploma from Desta Buswa, principal, and Darryl Tinney, head teacher. Buswa, proud of her students, offered each student encouragement before they accepted their diplomas while parents and family members took pictures

to capture the moment. “I feel very good about myself,” said Dennis Wesley, graduate student. “I feel blessed. I finally made it. I just feel good.” Wesley said his plans in the future include taking a year off and going to film school. “I’ll be taking a film production course,” said the Lac Seul First Nation student. “For a year, I’m going to work on my portfolio and going to work on my own projects.” Guest speakers at the ceremony included Wayne Mercer, Sioux Mountain School viceprincipal, and Matthew Angeconeb, University of Ottawa law school graduating student. Both speakers told the students to follow their goals and

never give up in the future. The students elected Wesley and Rena Kakekagumick as their valedictorians. When asked for advice to future graduates, Wesley said, “Work hard, keep on your studies and stay away from the dating scene and you’ll be just fine.” Buswa offered advice to the current graduating class. “The advice I have to the graduates of 2009 is hold true to your principal values. They will not let you down. They will bring good things for your future,” Buswa said. The Pelican Falls graduation was broadcast live by Northern Nishnawbe Education Council on its website www.nnec.on.ca.

Eenchokay Birchstick School Graduates (Pikangikum, Ontario)

GRADE 8 GRADUATES

Teachers: Judy Staruck & RandolphSuggashie

Randy Jr. Keeper Sharona Keeper Shinniah King Llyod Peters Carlena Quill Ian Quill Russell Quill Starlene Quill Curri Jr. Strang Kurri Quill Jeff Strang Jefferson Strang Kurtis Quill Savannah Strang Angus Sugashie Teroline Turtle Kyla Quill

GRADE 12 GRADUATES Trevor Keeper Darren Keeper Darwin Keeper Schwayne Turtle Kerry Quill Cody Kejick

KINDERGARTEN GRADUATES

KINDERGARTEN GRADUATES

KINDERGARTEN GRADUATES

McDonald’s Classroom

Teacher: Mario Keeper/Deborah Suggashie

Teacher: Daniel Keeper/ Ursula King

Sara Kejick Alanna Strang Delinah Kepper Brayden Turtle Chad Peters Dayden Strang Keaton Quill Zachary Strang Hailey Peters Charmaine Strang Serna Strang Havyn Suggashie Danica Turtle Judith Moose Lakota Peters Angel Quill Sunshine Quill Christine Moose Ellie Quill Raydana Turtle

Kilyn Suggashie Jacqueline Suggashie Charity Strang Cecily Strang Hayden Quill Havanna Quill Destiny Peters Melody Keeper Coleen Keeper Tyra Dunsford Montel Turtle Tristan Suggashie Jerome Strang Delroy Strang John Joby Quill Boyd Lee Quill Daeden Keeper

Sundin Turtle Isaiha Turtle Ryland Suggashie Hosea Strang Xavier Quill Nathanial Quill C.J Pascal Josiah Owen Ethan King Aiden Keeper Shannon Turtle Cindy Suggashie Julitha Strang Liana Quill Sykora Quill Darvina Peters Alayah Keeper

Congratulations! to all graduating students from the Pikangikum Education Authority & Eenchokay Birchstick School


Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

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B5

Congratulations!

Board of Directors and staff of the Northern Nishnawbe Education Council are proud to honour the Post Secondary graduates from our Sioux Lookout Area First Nations. Your commitment to lifelong learning and to the professional capacity building of our communities is celebrated. FORT SEVERN KINGFISHER LAKE KINGFISHER LAKE FORT SEVERN KINGFISHER LAKE SLATE FALLS MUSKRAT DAM WEAGAMOW PIKANGIKUM MISHKEEGOGAMANG KI KI KI SANDY LAKE Tsentourous Andrianna LAC SEUL Beardy Joshua MUSKRAT DAM Alfred Miranda Nicole LAC SEUL Snyder Ruth Ann LAC SEUL Fiddler JOY SANDY LAKE Wesley Laralee LAC SEUL Rae James NORTH SPIRIT LAKE Bottle Darnell MISHKEEGOGAMANG Thunder Adeline SACHIGO LAKE Fiddler Leon SANDY LAKE Stahl Joyleene SAUGEEN NATION Nestrovich Matthew WEAGAMOW Beardy-Meekis Nicole S. SANDY LAKE Moose Christopher PIKANGIKUM Beardy Lance MUSKRAT DAM Quezance Tamara C. LAC SEUL Kakepetum Leona KEEWAYWIN Suggashie Randy PIKANGIKUM Beardy Susan MUSKRAT DAM Panacheese Rosemary MISHKEEGOGAMANG Martin Jessica LAC SEUL Fox Hilary MISHKEEGOGAMANG Mitchell Blaire FORT SEVERN Cromarty Thomas SACHIGO LAKE Mekanak Samuel BEARSKIN LAKE Albany Virginia KASABONIKA Anderson Marlene KASABONIKA Anderson Rodney KASABONIKA Anna Marie Kakegamic KINGFISHER LAKE Meekis Joan SANDY LAKE Morris Ann Marie KI Semple Colleen KASABONIKA Wassaykeesic Gordon MISHKEEGOGAMANG Linklater Pauline G. SANDY LAKE Singleton Barbara LAC SEUL Angelina Jolie SANDY LAKE Fiddler Turtle Shannon FORT SEVERN McKay Juliet R. BEARSKIN LAKE Biedrzydki Linda MISHKEEGOGAMANG Berube Joshua LAC SEUL Kakekaspan Wendy Mamakwa Lydia Mamakwa Pearl Matthews Harriet McKay Sheba Roundhead Brenda Beardy Jason Kenequanash Harry M. Dahl Elisabeth Keeskitay Nancy Morris Leona T. Sainnawap Tina Chapman Shari Mamakeesic Carol

ABORIGINAL FINANCIAL AND ECONOMIC PLANNING (OSHKI) ABORIGINAL FINANCIAL AND ECONOMIC PLANNING (OSHKI) ABORIGINAL FINANCIAL AND ECONOMIC PLANNING (OSHKI) ABORIGINAL FINANCIAL AND ECONOMIC PLANNING (OSHKI) ABORIGINAL FINANCIAL AND ECONOMIC PLANNING (OSHKI) ABORIGINAL FINANCIAL AND ECONOMIC PLANNING (OSHKI) B.A. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY B.A. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY B.A. UNIVERSITY OF WESTERN ONTARIO B.A. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY B.A. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY B.A. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY B.A. UNIVERSITY OF WINNIPEG B.ED. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY B.ED. LETHBRIDGE UNIVERSITY B.S.W. UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA BROADCASTING, CONFEDERATION COLLEGE B.S.W. UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, RED RIVER COLLEGE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ASSISTANT, NEW CALEDONIA BUSINESS HUMAN RESOURCES, CONFEDERATION COLLEGE BUSINESS, CONFEDERATION COLLEGE CHRISTIAN STUDIES, HORIZON COLLEGE COMPUTER ENGINEERING, SAULT COLLEGE COSMETOLOGY, LAKE AREA TECHNICAL INSTITUTE, USA CULINARY ARTS, RED RIVER COLLEGE EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION, CONFEDERATION COLLEGE ECOSYSTEM MANAGEMENT, FLEMING COLLEGE ENTERPRISE MANAGEMENT, ALGONQUIN COLLEGE GENERAL ARTS AND SCIENCE, CONFEDERATION COLLEGE GENERAL ARTS AND SCIENCE, CONFEDERATION COLLEGE HONORS BACHELOR OF INDIGENOUS LEARNING INDIGENOUS WELLNESS (OSHKI) INDIGENOUS WELLNESS (OSHKI) JEWELERY & METALS, GEORGIAN COLLEGE LAW & SECURITY, SAULT COLLEGE LAW CLERK, NORTHERN COLLEGE LAW, OSGOODE HALL MOTIVE POWER TECHNIQUES, HEAVY EQUIPMENT N.L.I.P. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY N.L.I.P. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY N.L.I.P. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY N.L.I.P. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY N.L.I.P. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY N.L.I.P. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY N.L.I.P. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY N.L.I.P. LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY NURSING, LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY NURSING, LAKEHEAD UNIVERSITY PERSONAL SUPPORT WORKER, SAULT COLLEGE PRACTICAL NURSING, CONFEDERATION COLLEGE RECREATION AND LEISURE, CONFEDERATION COLLEGE SOCIAL SERVICE WORKER, CONFEDERATION COLLEGE WELDING, CONFEDERATION COLLEGE


B6

Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

QUEEN ELIZABETH DISTRICT HIGH SCHOOL Graduation Ceremony Friday, June 26, 2009 at 1:00 PM Our administration and staff share the joy of the following First Nations students upon graduating from QEDHS. We wish you the very best as you make decisions regarding your future. Along with your families and communities, we are proud of your accomplishments.

Deer Lake

Lac Seul

Julie Mawakeesick

Ryan Crane Tasha Jewell Aaron Trimble

Eagle Lake

Michael King Fort Severn

Mishkeegogamang Kerry Keesickquayash Kristy Keesickquayash

Allan Turtle

Lauren Augustine

Kingfisher Lake

Muskrat Dam

Crystal Sakakeep

Shayne Kakegamic

Kitchenuhmmaykoosib Inninuwug

Sachigo Lake

Michelane Gliddy Robinson Hudson

Rick Garrick/Wawatay News

Veronica Ramadan delivers her valedictorian address during Oshki-Pimache-O-Win Education and Training Institute’s 2009 graduation ceremony, held June 12 at Magnus Theatre in Thunder Bay for about 30 graduates from four different programs.

Riley Barkman Weagamow Lake

Mohawk/Six Nations

Amanda Quequish Tim Quequish

Tyler Angeconeb

Wunnumin Lake

White Sand Leeann Matchiendagos

Dixie McKay-Angees Adrianna Wabasse May Wabasse

Panacheese valedictorian of Oshki graduating class Rick Garrick Wawatay News

“Education is something to strive for.” Those were the comments of Lynn Manitowabi, a graduate of Oshki-Pimache-O-Win Education and Training Institute’s Indigenous Wellness & Addictions Prevention program, during the educational centre’s June 12 graduation ceremony at Magnus Theatre in Thunder Bay. About 30 graduates from four different programs took part in the graduation ceremony. The ceremony included a keynote speech from Sioux Lookout First Nations Health Authority executive director James Morris. Nishnawbe Aski Nation Grand Chief Stan Beardy pro-

vided closing remarks. Veronica Ramadan was the valedictorian for the Aboriginal Financial & Economic Planning graduating class, which also included Harriet Mathews, Wendy Kakekaspan, Pearl Mamakwa, Sheba McKay, Brenda Roundhead, Sandra Carpenter and Lydia Mamakwa. Rosemary Panacheese was the valedictorian for the Indigenous Wellness & Addictions Prevention graduating class, which also included Manitowabi, Susan Beardy, Gloria Collins and Irene Yesno-Kermack. Elizabeth Atlookan was the valedictorian and only graduate of the Aboriginal Community Service Worker program. Sandra Chapman was the valedictorian for the General Education Development graduating class, which also included

Kevin Moore, Courtney Labelle, Sheena Atatise, Donna Lou Atlookan, Miranda Atatise, Merle Kamenawatamin, Nathan Morris, Gabrielle Robinson, Andrew Patience, Bradley Albany, Brent Achneepineskum, Waylon Linklater, Trudy Neekan, Dina Zoccole and Casimir King. During his remarks, Beardy spoke about his father’s comments one day while they were out working on the land back in 1973: “Without education, this is all you can look forward to.” Beardy’s father then told him if he wanted to go to high school the next fall, he would send him out. This was an opportunity Beardy decided to pursue. “Without education, I would never have had this opportunity today,” Beardy said.

Master of Education Agawa, Carrianne Bebonang, Susan Clara Farrell, Amy L

Bachelor of Education Mamakeesic, Carol

Native Language Instructors’ Diploma Albany, Virginia Anderson, Marlene Laura Anderson, Rodney Tony Bennett, Stewart William Cameron, Flora Corbiere, Caroline Fisher, Audrey May Gauthier, Elizabeth Ethel Goodman, Jacqueline Olive Kaboni, Frances Catherine Kakegamic, Anna Marie Kelly-Davis, Lucille Veronica Meekis, Joan Mishibinijima, Debbie Shermaine Morris, Ann Marie Oskineegish, Annie Alice Semple, Colleen Beatric Shawinimash, Lydia Mary Slipperjack, Myrna Jean Wassaykeesic, Gordon Scott


Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

B7

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Turtle planning culinary career Congratulations! Rick Garrick Wawatay News

Correen Kakegamic, Kelly Morriseau, Shane Turtle, Stanley Barkman, Charlissa Bottle and Kirk Meekis were multiple award winners at Dennis Franklin Cromarty High School’s Academic and Athletic Awards ceremony. “Once I get all my credits, I want to go to college,” Kakegamic said, explaining that although she is not sure what field she wants to study, she is considering photography. “I would like to take a year to study photography.” Kakegamic earned the Executive Director’s Award, for the student that demonstrates excellence in all facets of DFC’s ideals, academics, athletics, school spirit and community involvement, and the Science Top Student award; Morriseau earned the Education Director’s Award, for the student who demonstrates excellence in academics, and the English Top Student and Art Top Student awards; Turtle earned the Leadership Award, for the student who best exemplifies consistent leadership qualities in school functions, and the Drama Best Supporting Actor and the Crosscountry Running Most Valuable Player awards; Barkman earned the English Most Improved and Volleyball Senior Boys Most Improved Player awards; Bottle

earned the PhysEd Top Student and Native Studies Most Improved awards; and Meekis earned the Art Most Improved and Hockey Most Valuable Player awards. “I’m going into culinary,” Turtle said, explaining that he has always been fascinated in the culinary profession. “This was a pretty good year. I thought I have been improving a lot.” Turtle encourages other students to make plenty of friends at school and to focus on staying in school. “I volunteer my time at a lot of other school activities,” Turtle said. “It helps you a lot by having friends here to talk to. Stay in school, try to encourage others to stay in school also.” Steffany Meekis earned the Principal’s Award, for the student who demonstrates a positive attitude towards school life, their peers, and school staff while exhibiting a strong work ethic. “I’m taking business marketing at Confederation College,” Meekis said. “After that I’m going into the fashion industry in Toronto.” Meekis loves fashion, and is looking towards fashion as a career. “I love it,” she said. “I like making pieces (fit) together, and being unique.” Brandon Meekis earned the Attendance Award for the stu-

dent who achieves the best attendance throughout the school year; Jonathan McKay the Elder Johnnie Tait Memorial Award for the student who best exemplifies citizenship, good attendance, kindness, academic achievement, leadership, conscientiousness, punctuality and persistence; Chantal Keeash the Math Top Student award; Curtis Moose the Math Most Improved award; Ethan Brown the Technology Top Student award; Seth Fiddler the Technology Most Improved award; Tiffany Meekis the PhysEd Most Improved award; Darlene Barkman the Social Science Top Student Award; Pamela Barkman the Social Science Most Improved award; Donny Nayotchekeesic the Science Most Improved award; Jordie Turtle the Native Studies Top Student award; David “Eagle Feather” Rae the Drama Best Actor award; Marella Meekis the Volleyball Senior Girls Most Valuable Player award; Janice Kakegamic the Volleyball Senior Girls Most Improved Player award; Jordie Kakegamic the Volleyball Most Valuable Player award; Jordan Kakegamic the Hockey Most Improved Player award; Charlie Anishinabie the Indoor Soccer Most Valuable Player award; Randell Barkman the Indoor Soccer Most Improved Player award; Darryl Chapman the Badminton Most Valuable Player award; and Lance

Kakekagumick the Badminton Most Improved Player award. Greg Quachegan, DFC’s guidance counsellor, accepted a $3,500 bursary donation from the granddaughter of Dennis Franklin Cromarty. “With this DFC award, this past year we reached 100 students we have been providing bursaries to,” said Helen Cromarty. “As long as your marks are good, it is a privilege and honour to be helping you.” Cromarty said one of her sons will be graduating from Osgoode Law School this year. “I’m really proud of him,” Cromarty said. “I know when you go to school, you have a dream, and you should be following your dream. Keep an eye on your dream.”

Courtney Mamakeesic on receiving her Grade 12 Diploma. Wishing you success & happiness in all that you do !

Love,

your proud family, Gookum, Geordie, Mom, Chris, Kristy, Erin, Zoey, Natashia, Anthony, Aaron, Barb & Aiden, Reggie and your baby girl, Nia.

The Office of Aboriginal Initiatives would like to take this opportunity to congratulate all of Lakehead University’s Aboriginal graduates on the successful completion of their degree programs. We are very proud of your hard work, dedication, and academic achievements, and wish you every success in your future endeavours. The Office of Aboriginal Initiatives is searching for all new or past graduates of Lakehead University to join Lakehead University’s Aboriginal Alumni group. Please contact us at ai@lakeheadu.ca or call Ashley at (807) 766-7219.

Rick Garrick/Wawatay News

TOP: The Dennis Franklin Cromarty High School 2009 Academic and Athletic Awards winners posed for a group photo at the completion of the June 8 awards ceremony. ABOVE: Greg Quachegan, DFC’s guidance counsellor, accepted a $3,500 bursary donation from the granddaughter of Dennis Franklin Cromarty during the school’s awards ceremony.

lakeheadu.ca

Office of Aboriginal Initiatives Lakehead University 807-766-7219


B8

Wawatay News

JUNE 25, 2009

ᐧᐊᐧᐊᑌ ᐊᒋᒧᐧᐃᓇᐣ

Correen Kakegamic’s efforts recognized Rick Garrick Wawatay News

Correen Kakegamic earned the Dennis Franklin Cromarty High School Executive Director’s Award for her dedication to school work and others around the school. “Everything exceeds your expectations,” said her English and drama teacher, Nancy Currie. “She is very involved in school activities. I know she is up until three or four (at night) doing her homework.” The Grade 12 student from Sandy Lake also performed in a number of plays over the past year at DFC, including Voices and Choices: The Choices of Monica, where she played the main character.

Wawatay News file photo

Phil Fontaine is not seeking re-election as AFN national chief.

AFN national chief candidates announced Chris Kornacki Wawatay News

“Just being in drama class helped me come out of my shell.” – Correen Kakegamic

“It was about a main character who isn’t sure what she wants to do with her life,” Currie said. “She meets all these characters on her journey, and they help her realize her defining traits.” Kakegamic is not sure which career she will aim for in the future; for now she is only concentrating on completing her credits so she will be able to attend college in the fall. “I’m not sure what I want to take,” Kekegamic said. “I’ve got four months to decide. I like working with youth.” Kakegamic also likes doing photography, explaining she started doing photography as a hobby but has become more serious about it as a career after taking photographs for her fellow students. “I would like to take a year to do a photography course,” Kakegamic said. “I just want to get more experience in photography. I’m trying to get better with portraits and nature shots.” As for her drama class performances, Kakegamic said she

Rick Garrick/Wawatay News

Correen Kakegamic earned the Executive Director’s Award and the Science Top Student award at the Dennis Franklin Cromarty High School 2009 Academic and Athletic Awards ceremony. She may enroll in a photography program this fall. used the class as a way to overcome her shyness. “I was really shy before,” she said. “Just being in drama class helped me come out of my shell.

I thought of it as a way to help me, and it was fun.” Kakegamic also likes playing volleyball, where she prefers playing on the back side.

“I do well in the back side,” she said, “the digger.” Kakegamic encourages other students to get involved in school activities.

“It helps them to stay away from the bad things – drugs and alcohol.”

Five candidates are vying to replace outgoing National Chief Phil Fontaine. Loretta Pete Lambert, chief electoral officer responsible for the July 2009 election, received and approved the nomination papers of the five candidates June 17. The candidates include Shawn Atleo (British Columbia), John Beaucage (Ontario), Perry Bellegarde (Saskatchewan), Terrance Nelson (Manitoba) and Bill Wilson (British Columbia). The AFN charter states that all eligible candidates must be 18 years of ago or older; of First Nation ancestry; a member of a First Nation community in good standing with the AFN; and endorsed by 15 eligible electors (First Nation chiefs). The election for the position of national chief will be held at the Calgary Telus Convention Centre in Calgary, Alta. July 22 during the AFN’s 30th Annual General Assembly. The AFN Charter states that the first person to receive 60 percent of the votes from registered voters at the assembly will be declared the new national chief of the AFN. There are more than 630 First Nation communities in Canada that are recognized as members of the AFN.

Congratulations, Dennis Wesley! The Nishnawbe Aski Nation Indian & Inuit Health Careers/Aboriginal Health Human Resources Initiative Program website is now live!

Please visit us at: http://ahhri.nan.on.ca This website offers Health Career related links for those interested in pursuing a career in health. The website provides program information for NAN partnerships, information of upcoming events, newsletters and information about the Indian & Inuit Health Careers Program and the Aboriginal Health Human Resources Initiative.. Watch for the Health Career Role Models coming soon!

For more information call Susan Bale, AHHRI Policy Analyst at 1-800-465-9952.

www.nan.on.ca

Wawatay would like to congratulate our 2008 co-op placement student, Dennis Wesley, Lac Seul First Nation, on his graduation from Pelican Falls First Nations High School.


June 25, 2009