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TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017 www.journalpioneer.

com

SPORTS
Tri-Lobster tri-athlete
More than 120 athletes competed in
swimming, biking and running events
that were all part of Summerside’s Tri-
Summerside, Prince Edward Island Lobster triathlon on Sunday.
B1

Q AGRICULTURE
MUST
reads
CANADA Fading fast
Learn of losses
Officials in British Col-
umbia have managed to
tally some of the heart-
breaking losses from out-
of-control wildfires that
prompted the provincial
state of emergency. A7
WORLD
Calling for more
Venezuelan opposition
leaders called Monday
for supporters to escalate
street protests after more
than 7.1 million people
rejected a government
plan to rewrite the con-
stitution. A8

THINGS TO ANDREW VAUGHAN/THE CANADIAN PRESS

know Bryan Maynard, a co-owner of Farmboys Inc. with his brother Kyle, is seen in one of their potato fields in Richmond, on Friday. Maynard is calling on
families to talk about the future of their farms.

GAS PRICES GO UP Aging farmers, lack of succession plans put future of family farms at risk
Gasoline prices increased by
2.0 cents per litre (cpl) over BY JESSICA SMITH CROSS eration of small-scale farming at Ont., is trying to tackle that issue to sell their properties for full
the weekend. The Island THE CANADIAN PRESS risk – something Maynard and with Farmlink, a matchmaking market value in order to retire,
Regulatory and Appeals advocates are urging farming service she runs for farm owners said Young, so the only buy-
Commission approved the RICHMOND families to think about. and prospective farmers across ers tend to be large agricultural
increase, which was effective Bryan Maynard says his “Our grandfather didn’t really Canada. operations consolidating farm-
on July 15. There was no grandfather, a Prince Edward Is- want to talk about selling the She has found there’s no land in rural areas or, if the farm
change in the price of diesel, land potato farmer, didn’t start farm, ever, until it was too late shortage of young people armed is in the shadow of a city, prop-
furnace oil, stove oil or pro-
pane. Including adjustments talking about retirement until and he had to,” Maynard said. with business plans who want erty developers.
for taxes, pump prices for he was 80 years old and had been A Statistics Canada study to get into farming, and older “If you’re a new farmer who’s
regular unleaded gasoline diagnosed with dementia. found last year that the average farmers who want to see their trying to buy a piece of land and
at self-serve outlets now At that point, with no succes- age of Canadian farmers had land farmed by a new generation pay for it by working the land,
range from 103.5 to 104.7 cpl. sion strategy in place, Maynard reached 55 after rising for dec- when they retire. it’s almost an impossible prop-
Increases in the wholesale and his brother suddenly had to ades, and 92 per cent of farms The problem, she said, is that osition,” she said.
price of gasoline over the scramble to find a way to keep had no written plan for who will many farmers have become Young uses Farmlink to help
past two weeks, according to the farm in the family and just take over when the operator re- heavily leveraged in recent dec- farm owners and young farmers
IRAC, were what necessitated barely managed to do so. tires. ades, having borrowed against set up partnerships that begin
the price adjustment. The The 33-year-old’s situation is It also found there were more the rising value of their farm years before the owner’s retire-
commission’s next scheduled
price adjustment will be on not uncommon. farmers over age 70, than under properties, which spiked nearly ment, such as lease-to-own ar-
Aug. 1. A growing number of farmers 35. 40 per cent per acre on average rangements that can allow a
are nearing retirement without between 2011 and 2016, accord- new farmer to start small and
OLDEST having formally planned for their Farmlink ing to Statistics Canada. expand.
LIGHTHOUSE successors, putting the next gen- Christie Young, of Guelph, That means farm owners need See FUTURE, page A5

Q NEW BUSINESS

Designer doughnuts
Doughnuts by Design offers ‘hole’ new experience for customers
A P.E.I. landmark for over 170
years, the Point Prim Light- BY DESIREE ANSTEY some travelling this winter to
house property is receiving JOURNAL PIONEER explore other cities to see what
upgrades. To mitigate against they were doing and I thought
further shoreline erosion SUMMERSIDE it was time to bring this idea to
and welcome new tourists, A speciality shop in Avon- P.E.I.”
it is undergoing a series of lea Village has scored a hole in Co-owners Kip Rosvold and
enhancements to ensure the one with customers as it whips Matheson already have their
lighthouse’s sustainability.
Lawrence MacAulay, minister up fresh daily doughnuts using sights set on expansion after
of Agriculture and Agri-Food, local ingredients. they opened their doors to the
announced $392,534 (non- Doughnuts by Design has a public on June 22.
repayable) in funding for selection of creative doughnuts “We are utilizing Cavendish
the Point Prim Lighthouse and mini doughnuts with clas- as a test market to see if people
Society Inc. to update the sic Island toppings and flavours are interested in this product
historical landmark. A total of that include fresh lavender, and what other components
$318,042 is being provided popcorn, chocolate covered we can bring to the business.
through ACOA’s Innovative potato chips, and beer, to name And we definitely want to move
Communities Fund, while but a few. it beyond seasonal to a year-
$74,492 is being contributed
through Heritage Canada’s “We have all these awe- DESIREE ANSTEY/JOURNAL PIONEER round operation, and are cur-
Canada Cultural Spaces Fund. some producers on P.E.I.,” Co-owner of Doughnuts by Design, Kip Rosvold, said, “We love doughnuts, rently looking for a location,”
Permanent washrooms, a commented co-owner Moyna everybody loves doughnuts, and there’s no place like this around and we acknowledged Matheson.
gift shop/interpretive space, Matheson, who has operated want to make people happy. We are here in the morning at Avonlea Village “If people love caramel pop-
and an open-air pavilion ca- Samuel’s Coffee House in Sum- making fresh doughnuts, and when we expand we will custom design the corn, we will put it on a dough-
pable of hosting events will merside for six years. “Whether doughnuts.” nut, so there’s a lot of fun in
be added as well as parking it’s Cows chocolate covered po- that and discovering different
improvements. tato chips, the lavender farm, and made, so we wanted to cre- Matheson always had a soft things.”
Upstreet beer (used in one of ate a product that was unique spot for doughnuts recounting Matheson and Rosvold invite
our glazes), we partner and co- and fun and that people could a memory of her aunt Mary the public to give feedback on
ordinate on what other people actually see it being made in from Summerside. their favourite doughnut top-
on the Island are doing well.” front of them,” grinned Mathe- “Aunt Mary was one of 14 pers.
Innovative ways are used at son. kids. She made doughnuts at “Maybe they will see that top-
Doughnuts by Design to re- “In business you’re always home, and it’s that nostalgic per on one of our doughnuts in
invent this crowd favourite. thinking of the next creative feeling.” the future,” they concluded.
“There’s an interest in people thing, and that’s where the Matheson continued, “The
$1.25 plus HST seeing how things are produced doughnuts came from.” idea was always there, and I did Newsroom@journalpioneer.com

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A2 ISLAND NEWSt56&4%": +6-:  X +063/"-1*0/&&3$0.

Q A helping hand
flashback
In 1872, The Ballot Act was
passed in Great Britain, pro-
viding for secret election
ballots.
In 1927, Ty Cobb set a major
league baseball record by get-
ting his 4,000th career hit. He
hit 4,191 before he retired in
1928.
In 1936, The Spanish Civil
War began as Gen. Francisco
Franco led an uprising of army
troops based in Spanish North
Africa.
In 1947, U.S. President Tru-
man signed the Presidential
Succession Act, which placed
the Speaker of the House and
the Senate President Pro Tem-
pore next in the line of succes-
sion after the vice president.

lotteries
Monday’s lotteries
Keno Atlantic Draw
07-14-15-17-18-29-35
39-43-46-47-51-52-53 .*--*$&/5.$,":+063/"-1*0/&&3
56-58-60-62-65-69 Aidan Hurst, 3, waters the flowers in a bed near the Harbourview Terrace complex at the corner of Queen and Water Streets in Summerside. Hurst
TAG and his family are visiting his grandmother.
262751
BUCKO DRAW
04-25-35-37-41
Q COMPENSATION

Travelling light
In the event of a discrepancy
between this report and the of-
ficial winning numbers report,
the latter shall prevail.

Stratford woman says bus company tried to shortchange her over lost luggage
BY JIM DAY sessions on top of the expensive
contact us 5)&(6"3%*"/ travel bill is an unpleasant extra
hit.
Phone (902) 436-2121 A Stratford woman dismisses She has also turned to her
Toll-free 1-800-841-2527 as “ludicrous’’ the amount of home insurance, which is look-
Fax (902) 436-3027
compensation a bus company ing into her claim, to provide
Office Hours
Monday to Friday — 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. first offered after her luggage some relief.
was lost. Still, Thiele puts the lost lug-
delivery/classified Lynne Thiele, 66, estimates gage into perspective, noting in
To subscribe, or for delivery inquiries:
Tracey Lidstone, District manager, she had clothes, jewelry, includ- particular that a friend recently
902-432-8207 ing two thick gold earrings, and lost a loved one.
other items with a replacement “It’s a loss of material things,
Judy Works, Circulation/Classified Rep,
432-8210
value of close to $3,000 in two and that’s not the most import-
suitcases that have gone mis- ant thing in life,’’ she says.
Amy DesRoche, Circulation/Classified sing. However, a call Monday to
Rep, 902-432-8206 Thiele took a shuttle through Maritime Bus from The Guard-
Maritime Bus from the Halifax ian appears to be lining Thiele
Mailing Address Airport to Charlottetown on up for far more significant com-
316 Water Street,
Summerside P.E.I. C1N 1C3 July 1 following a 12-day cruise pensation.
around Great Britain. +*.%":5)&(6"3%*"/ Wenda Pitre, vice-president
news/sports She saw her luggage loaded Lynne Thiele of Stratford says she lost close to $3,000 in clothes, jewelry of human resources and cus-
Brad Works, Managing Editor, 432-8212
into cargo on the bus in Halifax. and other personal items when two pieces of luggage went missing during tomer experience, says Mari-
Darlene Shea 432-8216 She also saw her luggage trans- a bus shuttle from Halifax to Charlottetown. time Bus has a policy of offering
ported to cargo on the bus she $100 per bag for lost luggage.
newsroom@journalpioneer.com
transferred to in Aulac, N.B. she and the bus driver stared offering only $100 in compen- However, she says the com-
Colin MacLean 432-8231
The bus stopped in Borden, into the empty cargo space. sation plus a refund of her $60 pany has concluded after an
Millicent McKay 432-8239 P.E.I., at about 8:30 p.m., letting “Neither of us could believe it bus fare. exhaustive investigation that
off a handful of passengers. was empty,’’ she says. She feels the company “owes Thiele’s luggage was stolen.
Sports: Thiele stayed on the bus and “I was thinking someone will it to their customers’’ to deal “We will make things right,’’
Jason Simmonds, Sports Editor, did not notice her two suitcases bring (the two suitcases) back with each case of lost luggage she says.
432-8211
Fax: 436-0784 being removed, which she now to me tomorrow. This is Prince on an individual basis and not Pitre plans to meet with
jpsports@journalpioneer.com believes must have happened. Edward Island. Nobody wants simply have a blanket policy for Thiele today to discuss com-
Alberton: “I have no proof that it’s a my dresses.’’ lost luggage. pensation.
Eric McCarthy, Bureau Manager, theft, but obviously someone However, more than two Thiele, who loves to travel, It is worth noting the im-
853-3306
email: wbureau@journalpioneer.com took it from Borden,’’ she says. weeks later, there is no sign of says she saved a long time for proved compensation offer is
Fax: 853-3891 When she arrived in Char- her luggage. her recent trip that cost close to coming 17 days after Thiele lost
Weekend newsdesk lottetown as the last remaining The retired teacher is un- $6,000. her luggage, but less than a day
newsroom@journalpioneer.com passenger on the shuttle bus, impressed with Maritime Bus Losing $3,000 worth of pos- after the media got involved.
902-432-8213
Circulation Prices (HST not included)
Single copy edition
Monday-Saturday $1.25 Q P.E.I. FEST
Pre-paid rate
12 Months $220.00
6 Months $110.00
3 Months $55.00
‘A unique recipe’
Pre-paid by mail (on Island)
12 Months $220.00 Inaugural Prince Edward Island Film, Food and Ideas Festival proves popular
6 Months $110.00
3 Months $55.00 BY SALLY COLE people to connect in the the- mainly at the Great Barrier Reef question and answer session.
Advertising 5)&(6"3%*"/ atre, over food, with amazing in Australia. “Chasing Coral” On Friday night, a large audi-
For details about retail advertising, music and through our on-stage is the story of an ad man, a ence was in attendance for
call our professionals
It’s the day after the 2017 talks, felt like a unique recipe coral nerd and some top-notch “Bluefin”, a documentary by
Maureen Pye 432-8222
Prince Edward Island Film, with just the right ingredients,” camera designers and marine P.E.I.’s John Hopkins, that ex-
Traci Gaudet 432-8220 Food and Ideas Festival (P.E.I. says Stanfield. biologists as they event the first plores the baffling mystery of
Fest), and Colin Stanfield is re- Audience members were time-lapse camera to record why the normally wary bluefin
Maria Brant-McMahon 432-8218 flecting on the first-ever event taken on an underwater ad- bleaching events as they hap- no longer fear people.
that brought filmmakers and venture on Saturday night dur- pen. These were two of the 14
Sonya Ramsay 432-8221 audiences together in Char- ing the screening of “Chasing In the film, a marine biologist screenings that provided food
lottetown. Coral” at the Florence Simmons shares photographic evidence for thought.
email “What was most exciting was Performance Hall. that 80-90 per cent of the corals “By choosing a small number
Managing Editor
Brad Works that the key idea for the festi- Filled with breathtaking in the Florida Keys have been of highly engaging social issue
Sports Desk val seemed to resonate with so underwater cinematography of lost over the past 30 years and films and providing lots of op-
jpsports@journalpioneer.com many people,” says Stanfield, blossoming coral reefs and the that worldwide, coral loss is portunity for people to interact
City Desk
newsroom@journalpioneer.com P.E.I. Fest founder. creatures that live there, the over 50 per cent. with the filmmakers, we were
Letters to Editor “The films really sparked 93-minute film took theatre- Jamie Redford of the Redford able to establish an environ-
newsroom@journalpioneer.com conversation, the filmmakers goers to new depths in under- Centre hosted with the event ment that encouraged conver-
Electronic reproduction rights loved being here. And the many standing the fragile future of Jeff Orlowski, the director, and sation and connection,” says
CEDROM-SNi1-800-563-5665
Printers opportunities we provided for coral at various locations but the screening concluded with a Stanfield.
Transcontinental P.E.I, 169 Industrial
Drive, Borden-Carleton, P.E.I. 437-2125 Summerside Tides Rustico Tides
Today’s
UV Index: Date Time ft. m. Date Time ft. m.
07/18 H 6:04 a.m. 6.6 2 07/18 H 1:26 a.m. 2.6 0.8 ©The Weather Network 2017
Today Wednesday 07/18 L 1:00 p.m. 2.0 0.6 07/18 L 8:16 a.m. 1.3 0.4
Variable cloudiness, Sunny with cloudy 07/18 H 7:20 p.m. 5.6 1.7 07/18 H 12:58 p.m. 1.6 0.5 Today’s Almanac
Feels like 31. Winds periods, Feels like 31. 07/18 L 12:42 a.m. 3.3 1 07/18 L 6:34 p.m. 1.0 0.3 Temperature . . High. . . . .Low
southerly 18 km/h. High 25, Low 19 07/19 H 6:56 a.m. 6.6 2 07/19 H 2:18 a.m. 3.0 0.9 Yesterday. . . . . 27.0° . . . .16.0°
High 25, Low 18 07/19 L 2:10 p.m. 1.6 0.5 07/19 L 9:41 a.m. 1.0 0.3 Normal. . . . . . . 24.4° . . . .14.9°
Thursday Friday 07/19 H 8:56 p.m. 5.6 1.7 07/19 H 3:20 p.m. 1.3 0.4 Record . . . . . . . 29.5° . . . .9.4°
Isolated showers (POP Scattered showers (POP 07/19 L 7:15 p.m. 1.0 0.3 . . . . . . . . . . . . . (1990) . . .(1957)
40%), Feels like 32. 60%), Feels like 30. Precipitation (in mm)
High 25, Low 19 High 24, Low 17 Marine Forecasts Normal. . . . . . . 2.2
Saturday Sunday Northumberland Strait: Record . . . . . . . 25.7 (1949)
Sunny. Winds north- Sunny with cloudy Today, winds light becoming southwesterly 10-15 knots with wave heights of Yesterday (to 1pm). . . . . .0.0
please recycle 1 metres. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Month . . .Year
westerly 32 km/h. periods.
Tonight, wave heights of 1 metres. To date. . . . . . . 3.0 . . . . . .404.6
High 20, Low 16 High 23, Low 17 Îles-de-la-Madeleine: Avg. to date . . . 43.2 . . . . .544.3
Sunset: 9:01 p.m. today Today, winds light becoming southwesterly 10-15 knots. Before venturing out on the water check
Sunrise: 5:41 a.m. tomorrow out the latest weather forecasts and marine
July 23 July 30 Aug 07 Aug 14 Moonrise: 1:35 a.m. conditions. This information should only be
used as an indication of the conditions.
New First Qtr Full Last Qtr Moonset:: 3:49 p.m.
A3 THE JOURNAL PIONEER
TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017
journalpioneer.com

prince county Manor mayhem


The summer dinner
theatre gets underway
this week. B8

Q CHARITY Q COUNCIL

Starry night Productive


partnerships
City of Summerside
and La Centre
Belle-Alliance
collaborating
BY MILLICENT MCKAY
JOURNAL PIONEER
SUMMERSIDE
With statistics Canada not-
ing that a third of Summer-
side’s population is Acadian or
of French Heritage, city coun-
cillors thought it important
to collaborate with La Centre
Belle-Alliance.
On Monday, city council
passed a resolution forming an
agreement with the local French
and Acadian group.
It’s a five-year agreement
showing the willingness for
Summerside to work with its
French and Acadian commun-
ities to better the city and the
community, said Coun. Brent
Gallant.
“We’ve been looking to for-
malize a partnership with the
centre for a number of years. In
recent months, the opportunity
came to us to do so.”
In the agreement, it states
that both parties will work
COLIN MACLEAN/JOURNAL PIONEER together from April 1, 2017, until
David Bobbitt, left, gets an action figure signed by one of his childhood heroes, pro wrestler Brutus “The Barber” Beefcake. March 31, 2022.
The hope is that it will encour-
Summerside Boys and Girls Club Celebrity dinner brings in funds age Acadians and francophones
in the community to partici-
for youth programming pate in activities organized by
the city, as well as volunteer on
BY COLIN MACLEAN moments like that one Monday He apologized, to the amuse- lot of people I knew got it. They committees, boards and other
JOURNAL PIONEER at Credit Union Place, as the ment of the crowd, for not being were super excited for it. It was working groups, attend council
14th annual Summerside Boys able to take on all challengers pretty honourable to get it,” she meetings and inform council
SUMMERSIDE and Girls Club Celebrity Dinner eager for a race. said. of important events, activities,
Action figure in hand, David Gala stretched into the evening. He also thanked the Boys and Other honours announced plans, milestones, initiatives or
Bobbitt fulfilled a childhood Sporting greats like Donovan Girls Club staff members for the included: Boy of the Year - Will policies that may impact the
ambition Monday night. Bailey, Bryan Trottier and Sum- work they do in the community. Ramsay; Youth of the Year - Vic- city.
Not only did Bobbitt get to merside’s own Heather Moyse, “My job is easy,” said Bailey. toria Bernard; and Volunteer of The partnership will also help
shake hands with Brutus “The to name a few, were on hand to “It’s you and your team that the Year - Elaine Gaudet. organize recreational activities
Barber” Beefcake, he also took sign autographs, interact with actually do the work to make The annual celebrity dinner in French using facilities lo-
a selfie with him and got the fans and generally help raise sure that our greatest commod- is one of the largest fundraising cated in the city or operated by
renowned pro-wrestler to sign money for a good cause. ities, which are our kids, gravi- events the Summerside Boys the city.
a miniature toy version of him- A few, like Bailey, were also tate to positive things and grow and Girls Club holds annually. Gallant says there are no con-
self. called on to addressed the up to do incredible things.” This year’s gala is believed to crete goals as of yet, but it will
It was great moment, said crowd. One of those future doers of have attracted a record number allow for many opportunities in
Bobbitt, who was all smiles after Bailey, a retired sprinter, something incredible was Syd- of people. An official number the future.
the encounter. gold medalist and, at one point ney Cameron, who was named was not available Monday even- “It’s made us more aware.
“They were my childhood in the late 1990s, the fastest Girl of the Year for the club this ing, but estimates by organizers Now we’re making what we al-
heroes growing up when I was human alive, was nursing an in- year. put the crowd at more than ready do formalized.”
watching WWF. It’s a dream jured leg for the event, which he It was a title she’s often 1,000. The collaboration will pro-
come true,” he laughed. said he’d hurt recently playing hopped for, she said. mote Summerside as a host of
There were hundreds of little basketball. “It seemed pretty cool, and a Colin.MacLean@JournalPioneer.com cultural and tourism events in
French such as the 2018 Acad-
ian Seniors Games, 2019 Acad-
Q COMMUNITY PRIDE ian World Congress, 300th
anniversary celebrations of the
Hard work pays off foundation of Isle-Saint-Jean
taking place in 2020 and sup-
porting Summerside’s Sport
and Event Tourism Strategy
(SETS) by providing, where
available, francophone resour-
ces for the staging of national
and international events and
SETS efforts in becoming bilin-
gual.
Three main initiatives will
come from the agreement: de-
veloping a vision and strategy
to translate the city’s website
and its content, as well as other
city documents for public con-
WAYNE THIBODEAU/THE GUARDIAN sumption; adding bilingualism
Miminegash Fire Chief Wayne Gallant, left, Crystal Gallant, president of as a preferred skill when hiring
WAYNE THIBODEAU/THE GUARDIAN the Miminegash Firemenettes, and deputy chief Rob Tremblay show off front-line staff at City Hall and
Miminegash firefighters painted a special thank you on the back of their the community’s new fire truck which was delivered on Saturday. The Credit Union Place and com-
new fire truck to thank the Miminegash Firemenettes for their fundraising $350,000 truck was paid for through numerous fundraisers organized by munications support staff and
efforts. The group raised $90,000 towards the $350,000 truck. the firemenettes, the fire department, and numerous community groups. inventing methods to increase
public visibility of French-
Miminegash Fire Chief speechless after community takes ownership of new truck speaking staff already employed
by the city.
BY WAYNE THIBODEAU Raising the $350,000 for the years, the new pumper. Santa himself delivered the The groups will meet once
THE GUARDIAN truck, and another $50,000 or The group of 14 women raised truck during the Miminegash a year to review the previous
more for equipment on the more than $90,000 through Fire Department Festival, a year’s collaboration efforts and
MIMINEGASH truck, is no easy feat for a com- dances, dinner theatre and the three-day fundraiser also for the progress achieved, to outline
Miminegash fire Chief Wayne munity with a population base annual Oktoberfest celebra- fire department. the upcoming year’s efforts and
Gallant says he was left speech- of less than 200. tions. Rob Tremblay, deputy chief to identify improvements to the
less as the newest piece of Crystal Gallant, president of But more work is needed, she of the Miminegash Fire Depart- effective and mutual partner-
equipment for his fire depart- the Miminegash Firemenettes, said. ment, said the arrival of the new ship.
ment rolled into the commun- says her group formed in Janu- The truck is not fully paid for truck was emotional. Bill Martin, the city’s mayor,
ity Saturday. ary 2007 following two major yet and it has to be supplied “I am still a bit teary-eyed,” he and Giselle Babineau-Jordan,
“It’s like a dream come fires in the community. with more lifesaving equip- admitted. the chairwoman of La Cen-
through,” said Gallant, a vet- The idea, she said, is that they ment. “It was so much work. I can’t tre Belle-Alliance will sign the
eran firefighter with the West would bring food and drinks to The Miminegash Fire Depart- believe it is finally here.” agreement in August.
Prince department. firefighters during major fires. ment now has two pumpers, a
“It is going to have a huge
impact on our department, our
“I think we only did that
once,” she said, standing by
tanker, and a rescue van.
The fire chief said that will NEWS. Bookkeeping, Payroll services
community and our fire dis- the bright red fire truck, which provide a better level of pro- THERE’S Efficient, Effective, Confidential
trict.” had a special thank you to her tection for the fire district and
The truck’s arrival marked
nearly three years of hard work
group of volunteers painted on
the back.
better equipment for the 28 fire-
fighters who volunteer with the
AN APP COLLEEN LANDRY
by the community, the fire de- “We were too busy with the Miminegash department. FOR THAT! BOOKKEEPING
partment, and especially the fundraising.” “Now, when we respond to a FOR SUMMERSIDE AND
support network behind the fire The Firemenettes helped mutual aid call, we can have one TYNE VALLEY AREA
department, the Miminegash raise funds for equipment, a res- pumper back in the community,
Firemenettes. cue van, and for the past three just in case.”
7500870
902-439-6084
A4 TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017 X JOURNALPIONEER.COM

community
A Tribute to
Obituaries Loved Ones Obituaries Funerals Funerals

Obituaries
CORMIER GAUTHIER DAIGLE STEVENS
Simone (Gautreau) Andre Marie Clarisse (nee Bernard) Joseph Anthony

July 11, 1932 - July 14, 2017 We are laying to rest and say- The funeral mass for Marie The funeral service for Joseph
It is with deep sadness that Posted daily on our website ing our final goodbyes to Andre Clarisse Daigle (nee Bernard) Anthony Stevens of Grand Prai-
the family of Simone Cormier who passed of Summerside, P.E.I., beloved rie, A.B. was held on Saturday,
announces her passing, which on October 4, wife of Edmond Daigle was held July 15, 2017 from Ferguson
occurred peacefully on July Obituaries 2016. Burial on Friday, July 14th, 2017 from Funeral Home and Chapel,
14, 2017 at Monarch Hall of will take place St. Paul’s Church, Summerside O`Leary to St. Mark`s Roman
Parkland Shannex in River- at Our Lady by Rev. Ashok Veerabathina Catholic Church, Burton, Lot 7
view. In her final days, she was GALLANT of Assump- and co-celebrated by Rev. Eddie where funeral Mass was cele-
surrounded by the love of her Anna tion Church Cormier. The Readings were brated by Rev. Fr. Andrew Mac-
children and extended family: graveyard in read by Nathalie Ranahan and Donald. Altar server was James
sharing warm memories, laugh- The death of Stratford on Jeanette Blacquiere. The Gospel Clements. The first reading,
ter and a few tears. Born in Sr. Anna Gal- Tuesday, July was proclaimed and the Homily from Isaiah, was read by Kim
Tracadie, N.B. on July 11, 1932, lant, age 75 18th at 2 p.m. Reception to fol-was delivered by Father Cor- Dyment and the second read-
she was the years, of Mont- low in church hall. All are wel-mier. The Prayers of the Faith- ing, from Romans, was read by
daughter of the real, Quebec come. ful were led by Giselle Martin. Bayfield Dyment. Alena Cor-
late Adélard and formerly Hymns sung by members of coran offered the Prayers of the
Gautreau and of Abrams LUCE the church choir were: “This Faithful. Eucharistic Minister
the late Grace Village, oc- Helen “Agape” Day God Gives Me”, “Avec Les was Nadine Howard. Danalee
Losier. She is curred on Saints Anges”, “J’Irai La Voir Un Lynch-Veinotte, soloist, sang
survived by July 14, 2017. Jour”, “Come to the Water” and “How Great Thou Art”, “The
her children, Sr. Anna was born to her late The death occurred at the “Amazing Grace”. Organist was Lord is My Shepherd”, “Prayer
Ruth of Ot- parents Joseph and Edna Gal- Wedgewood Manor, Summer- Bethany Dawson. Cross bearer of St. Francis”, “Peace Prayer”,
tawa, Marline lant. She served as a mission- side, on Monday, July 17, 2017, was Irving Arsenault; candle “Beyond the Rain”, and “Be-
of Saint John, and Kevin (Susan ary nun in Papua New Guinea of Helen “Agape” Luce, of Sum- bearers were Windsor Arsen- cause He Lives”. The pallbear-
Muise) of Moncton; 7 grand- and Chad, Africa before retiring merside, aged 73 years. Born ault and Rene Richard; incense ers were Kris MacDougall,
children Kelsey and Alix Cor- in Montreal, Quebec. She was in Summerside, she was the bearer was Harold Murphy and Glenn Perry, Gerard Ellsworth,
mier, Ellen and Laura Boyd, predeceased by both parents as daughter of ushers were Eleanor Doiron Merritt Ramsay, Jim Matheson,
and Nicholas, Patrick and Dan- well as her brother Edward and the late Frank and Sherren Arsenault. Inter- Dave Wolfe and Clayton Ste-
iel St.Louis; 1 sister, Yolande his wife Nora and her brother “Agape” and ment took place in the church vens. The flowerbearers were
LeBreton of Cornwall, O.N.; two Edmond and his wife Angela. Florelda “Flo” cemetery with Father Cormier D’Arcy Lynn Stevens, Emily Ste-
brothers: Denis (Madeleine) She is survived by the following (Hashie) Arse- officiating. Arrangements were vens, Connie Stevens, Lisa Arse-
of Ste-Thérèse, Que and Henri brothers and sisters: Elva (late nault. Survived entrusted to the East Prince Fu- nault, Autumn Arsenault, Alena
(Linda) of Val-Comeau; her Freddy), Peter (Donna), Louise by her com- neral Home, Summerside. Matthews and Leah Landin. In-
bothers-in-law and sisters-in- (late Douglas), Leonce, Helen panion Gary terment followed in the parish
law: Levite of St-Basile, Claude (late Julian), Alice (Pierre), Aitken; broth- cemetery. Upon completion of
(Geraldine) of Grand Falls, Yvonne (Earl) and Lucy (Lu- ers and sisters NOYE the interment Dwayne Doiron
and Roger (Hercule) of Grand cien) as well as several nieces Carl Arsenault (Mary Clow), Arnold Paul sang `Red Island Clay`. www.
Falls, Albertine Levesque of St. and nephews. A memorial ser- Keir (Heather) Arsenault, Linda fergusonsfh.com
Andre, N.B. and Rina Cormier of vice will be held at St. Phillipe & (Doug) Little, Nancy (Clifford)
Edmundston; several cousins, St. Jacques Church, Egmont Bay DesRoches, Noonie (Darrell) The funeral service for Ar-
nieces, nephews and friends. on Thursday, July 20 at 3 p.m. DesRoches, Darrell “Snappy” nold Paul Noye of Summerside
Besides her husband and par- (Paula) Arsenault, Allan Ar- was held on Monday, July 17,
ents, Simone was predeceased GALLANT senault (Ruth Riley), Robert 2017 from Ferguson Tyne Val-
by 2 sisters Dorice Basque and Elizabeth Mary (Betty) Arsenault and Rodney (Carol ley Funeral Chapel to Victoria
Alfreda Plantin and 12 broth- “Sissy”) Arsenault; and by num- West United Church at 10:30
ers-in-law and 3 sisters-in-law. erous nieces and nephews. Pre- a.m. with Rev. Chesley Boutilier
The family greatly appreciates 1923-2017 deceased by her husband Alban officiating. Scripture readings
the wonderful support and At the Community Hospital, “Buck” Luce; a brother Francis were Psalm 46, Thessalonians
kindness of family and friends. O’Leary, on Arsenault and by a sister Mar- and the Gospel from John.
We would also like to thank Dr. Monday, July lene (Ken “Desi”) DesOrmeaux. Cathy Cooling, organist, led the
McCaw and Dr. Bandyayera, 17, 2017, of Resting at the Moase Funeral congregation in singing “In the
the nurses and staff of Park- Elizabeth Mary Home, Summerside, where fu- Garden” and “In The Bulb There
land Riverview at all levels of (Betty) Gallant, neral service will be held on is a Flower”. The pallbearers
care (i.e., Royal Court, Canter- of the Tignish Thursday at 1:30 p.m. Interment were Spencer Noye, Chris Gal-
bury Hall, Monarch Hall), and Seniors Coop in St. Paul’s Cemetery, Summer- lant, Brad MacArthur, Glen
the sisters of the Daughters of Home and for- side. Visiting hours Wednesday MacArthur, Ernie Noye and
Jesus for their dedication and merly of Skin- from 5-8 p.m. Memorial dona- William MacLaurin. The flower
exceptional kindness shown ners Pond, age tions to Prince County Hospital bearers were Katie Hardy,
to Mom and to our family. We 94 years. Beloved wife of the Foundation would be appreci- Amanda MacArthur, Heather
would also like to express our late Edgar J.Gallant. Born at Nail ated. www.moase.ca MacArthur, Lindsey Gallant
gratitude to her Summerside Pond, on April 22, 1923, she was and Brandi Noye. Interment
friends for their devoted care the daughter of the late Alphie followed in People`s cemetery,
and ongoing thoughtfulness, and Dorothy (nee Arenault) MACDONALD Victoria West.
including Dr. Nicholson, and Arsenault. She is survived by Frederick “Fred” www.fergusonsfh.com
the staff at Parkhill Place and brothers, Fred (Lisa) Arsenault,
Summerside Home Care. Your of Toronto, and Victor (Annie)
kindness and compassion will of Victoria, P.E.I. She is also sur- The death occurred at Mac- PAUGH
never be forgotten. As per Si- vived by sisters-in-law, Joseph- Leod Care Clinton View Lodge, Marie “Julie” Anne (nee
mone’s wishes, there will be no ine Arsenault, Nelda Arsenault, Clinton, on Saturday, July 15,
visitation. A celebration of her Eileen Arsenault, Jean Firth and 2017, of Frederick “Fred” Mac- Bernard)
life will take place at St. Paul’s Stella Gallant. She will be sadly Donald, formerly of Sherbrooke,
Parish in Summerside, P.E.I. at missed by her many nieces, aged 103 years. Fred was proud The funeral mass for Marie
10:30 am on Thursday, July 20, nephews and friends. She was of his community and farm. “Julie” Anne Paugh (nee Ber-
2017. Interment will be at St. predeceased by siblings, Mary, He very much nard) EPTEK
Paul’s Cemetery followed by a
reception at St Paul’s Parish. Ar-
rangements are under the care
Anita, Anne Marie, Guillaume,
Uldric, Phillip, George, Andrew,
Eddie, Johnny and Cyril. Resting
enjoyed his
family, the land
and animals.
of Miscouche, P.E.I., beloved
daughter of the late Cyrien and
Catherine (nee Gallant) Ber-
briefs
of Fergusons Funeral Home in at the Rooney Funeral Home Born in Sher- nard, was held on Saturday, Rug hooking
Moncton and Moase Funeral & Chapel, Alberton. Visiting brooke, he was July 15th, 2017 from the East still on display
Home in Summerside. To leave hours Tuesday, 6 to 9 p.m. Fu- the son of the Prince Funeral Home, Sum- SUMMERSIDE – Rug hooking en-
condolences for the family and neral Wednesday morning from late Colin and merside to St. John the Baptist thusiasts and lovers of all visual
favourite memories of Simone, St. Simon and St. Jude Church, Bertha (Cot- Church, Miscouche by Rev. art should check out the summer
or to read a more complete re- Tignish, for funeral mass at ton) MacDon- Greg Conway and co-celebrated exhibition at Eptek Centre. “Art
count of Simone’s life, please go 10:30 a.m., Rev. Brendon Gal- ald. Proudly remembered by his by Father Eddie Cormier. The Begets Art: Hooked Mats and the
to: www.fergusonsfuneralhome. lant, Celebrant. Interment in the children Clare, Merilyn (Jean Readings were read by her sis- Artwork that Inspired Them” has
com or www.moase.ca. In lieu of Church Cemetery. As an expres- Paul) Gagnon, Janet Deighan ters Therese Gallant and Eva almost 30 original hooked mats,
flowers or monetary donations, sion of sympathy, memorials to and John J. (Cynthia); by grand- Gallant, who also led in the hangings and other hooked items
we prefer you give donation of the Tignish Seniors Coop Home, children Paul (Susan) Deighan, prayers of the faithful. The Gos- with an equal number of paintings,
kindness, either by volunteering the Tignish Health Centre or St. Christine (Tim) Day, Carla (Ja- pel was proclaimed and the pottery, and other fine craft.
your time or by showing extra Simon and St. Jude Cemetery vier) Jovel, Cheri, Colin (Zhasta) Homily was delivered by Father
The centre is open daily in July
kindness to others. Stay close Fund. The Tignish Council of MacDonald, Jeanne (Mark) Rob- Conway. Hymns sung by mem-
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to
to your health and live your life the CWL will hold prayers at the inson, Cameron MacDonald, bers of the church choir were:
Saturday and 12 to 5 p.m. on Sun-
to the fullest. That is what Mom funeral home Tuesday at 5:45 Steven (Carol) Gagnon, Brian “Amazing Grace”, “Here I am
always wanted. p.m. www.rooneyfh.ca (Nanette) Gagnon; and Howard Lord”, and “How Great Thou days. Admission is by donation.
and Dylan (Bethany) Foley; 18 Art”. Organist was Bernie Gau- The on-site gift shop carries only

Obituaries
great-grandchildren; and by his det. The recessional song, “The Island art and craft as well as books
great-niece Julie (Brian) Vali- Rose” was played and sung by on local themes.
ton. Predeceased by his wife Alan Sonier. Cross bearer was
A Tribute to Love Ones Bertha (Cameron) MacDonald; Norma DesRoches; candle bear-
The permanent exhibition on the
history and architecture of Sum-
Post daily on our website granddaughters Deborah and ers were Claudette Cramm and
merside is also on display at Eptek.
Darlene Deighan; daughter-in- Joan Blanchard; incense bearer
law Jane MacDonald; son-in-law was Florence McNeill; and ush- Call 902-888-8373 for more infor-
Have fun at the 91st Arnold Deighan; brothers James ers were Sonny Dugay and Earl mation.
ANNUAL PRINCE COUNTY EXHIBITION!! (Marion), John (Dorothy), Clar- DesRoches. Urn bearer was her www.peimuseum.com
ence (Marguerite); sisters Edith son Brad Paugh. Also in attend-
Saunders Variety (John) Pillman and Ellen (Ber- ance was M.L.A. Sonny Gallant. www.facebook.com/EptekCentre
Alberton | 853-2210 nard) LaBarre. Resting at the Interment took place in the Demonstrations
Moase Funeral Home, Summer- church cemetery with Father in August
Some restrictions may apply side, until Wednesday, then to Conway officiating. Following SUMMERSIDE – Every weekday in
St. Paul’s Church, Summerside, the committal service, Alan August, Eptek Centre is hosting
Many more in Large selection for funeral mass at 1:30 p.m. In- Sonier played and sang “Hal-
store specials! SUN DRESSES Demo Days: craft and art demon-

40%
terment in St. Paul’s Cemetery, lelujah”. Members of the Royal
SANDALS & SELECTION OF strations. Share inspiration and
LADIES TANK TOPS
Summerside. Visiting hours Canadian Legion, Branch # 18,
SNEAKERS tips from local artists and artisans
off Tuesday from 5-8 p.m. Me- Miscouche held a Service of Re-
for the whole
family 30% off 40% off SHORTS & CAPRIS
Mens, Ladies, Junior
morial donations to the Prince
County Hospital Foundation or
membrance at the funeral home
on Friday evening under the
who set up at our entrance for free
demonstrations.

30
MENS
%
MENS LADIES CHILDREN the P.E.I. 4-H Trust would be ap- direction of Comrade Ken Ster- Visit www.peimuseum.com or
S/SLEEVE SHIRTS
Columbia/ preciated. www.moase.ca ling. Sgt.-at-Arms was Comrade www.facebook.com/EptekCentre
Helly hansen
JACKETS 50%
off 30% off
off Ken Doucette and the Color
Party were Comrades Robert
or call 902-888-8373 for schedule.
Eptek Art & Culture Centre is a
CHECK OUT OUR
MEN’S CHECK OUT BASEMENT SPECIALS Gallant and Leigh Barnett. Ar- site of the Prince Edward Island
TANK TOPS rangements were entrusted to
OUR NEW Take an extra Museum and Heritage Founda-
30 % SECTION OF 20% OFF the East Prince Funeral Home,
7517190

tion and is located at 130 Heather


off GIFTWARE! sale price Summerside.
Moyse Dr.
JOURNALPIONEER.COM X TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017 t ISLAND NEWS A5
Q FOOD

Cooking under pressure


Executive chef Javier Alarco announced as 2017 Chic Chef of the Year
BY SALLY COLE in the Garland Canada Inter-
THE GUARDIAN national Chef Challenge when
it returns to the P.E.I. Inter-
Javier Alarco knows how to national Shellfish Festival in
work under pressure. September.
On Friday, the executive “It’s a privilege and an
chef of the Waters Edge honour to represent the Is-
and his team at the Delta land on this fantastic culinary
Prince Edward Hotel were dream.”
busy with major food prepara- The competition is the
tions. festival’s most prestigious
“We have 400 for lunch and event and gets underway
400 for dinner and in between on Sept. 15 with the semi-finals
there’s just small function, but on Sept. 16 and finals on Sept.
still I want to make sure the 17.
best food goes forward,” says Food Network’s Chef Lynn
Alarco. Crawford will return as a head
At the same time, he was judge, along with other judges
expected to attend the P.E.I. soon to be announced.
International Shell Fish Festival “It’s going to be interesting.
launch, in partnership with Best It’s a black box (competition)
of the Sea, at Red Shores Race- so as soon as we know what the
track and Casino, where a spe- ingredients are we can start fo-
cial announcement was about cusing on (what we will create).
to be made. “But right now, we don’t have
In what could only be a clue.”
called split-second timing, For Alarco, the creative pro-
Alarco arrived at the exact cess begins as soon as he learns
moment to see a video an- what’s in the box.
nouncing his win as the 2017 ©TECHNOMEDIA/SUBMITTED PHOTO “It’s a muscle memory
Chic Chef of the Year by Best of Javier Alarco, executive chef of the Waters Edge, is the 2017 Chic Chef competition winner. His win qualifies him to thing.
Sea. take the 12th spot in the Garland Canada International Chef Challenge at the P.E.I. International Shellfish Festival, “As soon as you see what
The chef also took time Sept. 15-17. In an interview Alarco recognized the value of teamwork in achieving his win. “I did not do this alone.” the product is you start
to speak to the enthusiastic thinking ‘what you’ve done
audience waiting for him and “Winning this is a tremendous encompassing everything we involving 16 of P.E.I.’s top chefs. in the past?’ and ‘how can I
answering questions before honour, representing the Island, have to offer,” says Alarco, who, His ability to work influence that for the future?’ ”
heading back to the hotel before utilizing the local seafood, which like cream, rose to the top dur- under pressure will help him
a busy noon hour. is incredible, is a great privilege, ing a month-long competition when he takes the 12th spot newsroom@journalpioneer.com

Q PUBLIC SAFETY

Plane hit by green laser on approach to airport in Charlottetown: police


THE CANADIAN PRESS Police said the WestJet pas- without incident a few minutes to it or can point us in the right dire consequences,’’ she said.
senger aircraft encountered later. direction we’ll certainly follow A spokesman for WestJet
CHARLOTTETOWN the beam of light at around 11 RCMP spokeswoman Sgt. up.’’ confirmed the incident took
p.m. Sunday as it flew over the Leanne Butler said police are Butler said the act of shining place, but said it didn’t interfere
RCMP are investigating a Brackley Beach area of P.E.I. appealing to the public for help a laser at an aircraft is a serious with the landing of the plane.
report of a green laser being The laser, which could tem- after they patrolled the area, but federal offence and could carry “Neither pilot looked at the
directed into the cockpit of a porarily blind pilots, shone in did not find anything. fines of up to $100,000 and five laser and were not affected,’’
commercial aircraft as it ap- the cockpit for about five to 10 “We did not find a person last years in prison. Robert Palmer said in an email,
proached the airport in Char- seconds. night,’’ said Butler. “If anyone “We take it as a very serious adding that the matter was re-
lottetown. The pilot landed the plane knows who did it, was a witness matter because it could have ported to air traffic control.

Q AGRICULTURE

Future of family farms


in question like us
Save the Tax
on ON ALL
FROM A1
“The problem is that’s not
She took an unconventional
path to farming, buying prop-
erty in Grey County, Ont., in
Regular Priced
how building farms has hap-
pened in the past. We don’t have
a whole lot of history with agri-
2009 at age 33, with funds from
the sale of her Toronto condo,
which she had bought while
Furniture & Accesories
A
culture, we only have 200 years,
and the transition between gen-
erations hasn’t looked like this
working in the financial servi-
ces industry.
Hsueh was trained to farm
MANY MORE IN STORE
before,” she said.
A successful farm transition
tends to require time and plan-
by the Collaborative Regional
Alliance for Farmer Training
in southwestern Ontario, a
SPECIALS
ning, so when a farmer comes to network of small-scale organic
Young wanting to sell his prop- farms that offer internships.
erty to a new farmer for $5 mil- But Hsueh said most of the
lion by next weekend, she can’t younger interns she met can’t
help, she said. afford the price of entry to farm- 20% OFF
ing today.
The exception That’s why Young said she’d NOW
In Maynard’s case, when his love the federal government to
grandfather suddenly needed
to retire in 2015, he and his
focus more of its farming sup-
port on young farmers, rather
$1299
Journal Pioneer
facebook.com/

brother bought 70 per cent of than on the economic viability


the farm. They’re successful of farming in general, fearing NOW $1399
today, but Maynard said they’re that without a change, there
the exception to the rule. will be no more small family
He said they just managed to farms.
get a loan, secured with a parcel “We’re losing them,” she said.
of land that had been willed to Agriculture and Agri-Food
them by their father and the fi- Canada said the federal govern-
nancial backing of their mother ment provides funding and loan
– assets that aren’t available for support to some young farmers,
most. including loans for farm transi-
“It’s not the way Canadian tions that allow for deferred
go online

agriculture should be doing payments and interest-only


things,” he said. “It’s just tough payments.
to see family farms dwindle up “We are continuing to explore
and go the way of the dinosaur
just because of the lack of plan-
ways to support the next gen-
eration of farmers in starting
25% OFF NOW $1099 $399
ning and lack of resources avail- up and transferring farms,” the
able to young farmers to help ministry said in a statement.
them get off the ground.” Statistics Canada’s research
Statistics Canada has, how- shows the overall amount of
get all the latest news stories

ever, identified a small sign of Canadian land being farmed


change, finding the number of has remained relatively stable
farmers under age 35 had in- over decades, as farms have
creased slightly from 2011 to consolidated to become larger, NOW $999 NOW $1949
NOW $1099
2016, reaching almost 25,000, and the number of farmers has
with a marked increase in the fallen.
number of farms run by young “That’s OK if what we care
women. It’s the first growth in about is GDP and gross farm
the under 35 demographic since receipts,” said Young. “But it’s
1991. not OK if what we care about is
farm livelihoods and farm fam- journal
pioneer.
Small-scale farming ilies and thriving communities.” com
Brenda Hsueh attributes
some of that growth to a recent
trend of many young farmers
7514175

being motivated by a passion follow us 664 Water Street East, STORE H HOURS:
for small-scale organic farming on Twitter Summerside, PE Monday to Thursday 8:30am to 6pm
and local food. @journalpei 5t' 'SJEBZBNUPQNt4BUVSEBZBNUPQN
A6 TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017 X JOURNALPIONEER.COM

editorial Managing Editor: Brad Works

Wriggling
off the hook
H
ere’s a thought: does anyone really think
that police officers with years of experi-
ence are so inept as to make as many as
four separate violations of the Canadian Charter
of Rights and Freedoms in a single drunk-driv-
ing arrest?
Or is it time for lawmakers to review how
drinking and driving convictions are obtained,
and clearly spell out the process, especially when
courts are taxed for time, and lengthy and de-
tailed court cases are being thrown out for taking
too long to come to court.
If you review any province’s court case for
drunk driving, you notice one thing pretty
quickly: defence lawyers throw up any Charter
objection they can to the arrest of their clients,
Q GUEST COMMENTARY
and each one has to be argued.
Two June cases in Ontario make the point
clearly, where two different drivers made four
Charter violation claims apiece.
In R. vs. Nicolas Rossi, the accused wanted the
Concerns, fish grow
case stopped because of: We will continue to work with others to have this project
t"CSFBDIPGTFDUJPO C
PGUIF$IBSUFSBT
a result of an eight-minute delay between the stopped at Rollo Bay West
applicant’s arrest and the provision of the rights
to counsel. BY LEO BRODERICK Moreover, AquaBounty will need to of GM are not many, but some stud-
t"CSFBDIPGUIFBQQMJDBOUTSJHIUUPDPVOTFMPG keep stocks of fertile fish to produce ies provide cause for serious con-
DIPJDFQVSTVBOUUPTFDUJPO C
PGUIF$IBSUFS Many on this Island having been new offspring. cern. For example, the routine use
due to the officer’s failure to allow the applicant working for years to prevent P.E.I. The risk of this GM salmon to of antibiotics to control diseases
to retrieve his cellphone to access the contact from becoming the “home of the wild Atlantic salmon populations often found in farm-raised fish may
information for his counsel of choice. world’s first frankenfish.” and other fish species is there, even already be impacting human health.
The Council of Canadians P.E.I. in a land-based facility especially so If AquaBounty is correct in claim-
t"CSFBDIPGTFDUJPOPGUIF$IBSUFSPOUIF Chapter submitted the following close to a stream and the Northum- ing its GM salmon are less fit than
basis that the applicant was detained in the to the provincial government re- berland Strait. wild salmon, they could in turn be
absence of reasonable grounds to believe that if garding the request of AquaBounty 2. Climate change and warmer susceptible to more diseases than
he was released from custody he would fail to to grow and market GM salmon on oceans may also give GM salmon fish currently grown in aquaculture
BUUFOEDPVSUBTSFRVJSFECZTFDUJPO 
C
PG P.E.I. Sadly, none of our concerns an advantage over wild popula- facilities. The amount of antibiotics
the Criminal Code. were addressed by the province. tions. Research has found that GM given to GM salmon may be higher
t"CSFBDIPGTFDUJPO C
PGUIF$IBSUFSEVF We have reviewed the Amended salmon are better able to survive than the amount given to nonGM
to the failure of the police to give the applicant Environmental Impact Statement in warmer waters and to adapt to fish.
a further opportunity to speak with counsel for AquaBounty Canada Inc. shifting environmental conditions 6. We also point out that
following the decision to detain him for a show We say that this proposal is more than wild salmon. AquaBounty has a disastrous en-
cause hearing. than an amended version; we view 3. Farmed salmon typically need vironmental record. AquaBounty
it as an entirely new project as the to consume three pounds of food in had had a disease outbreak, an ac-
None of the Charter arguments were accepted purpose of the facility has changed order to gain a single pound, mak- cident that led to lost salmon, and
by the judge. significantly. AquaBounty is pro- ing them a highly inefficient way was fined US$ 9,500 when Panama-
Then, there’s R. vs. Warren Taylor — “Coun- posing the facility at Rollo Bay West to produce protein for the world. nian regulators found AquaBounty
TFMGPSUIFEFGFOEBOUCSPVHIUBO"QQMJDBUJPO now be used to rear AquAdvantage According to company data, the in breach of environmental laws.
JOJUJBMMZBMMFHJOHBTFDUJPO$IBSUFSCSFBDIBOE  salmon, a genetically modified sal- AquAdvantage salmon may con- The Council of Canadians P.E.I.
subsequently, during the hearing, an application mon, from eyed egg to market size sume up to five times more food Chapter is asking that the P.E.I.
BMMFHJOHBEEJUJPOBMTFDUJPO  B
BOE C
 within the facility. than its non-GM counterpart due Environment Department reject
Charter rights breaches.” In our submission on to the GM salmon’s need to produce the amended application from
The Taylor case shows why lawyers make every AquaBounty’s first proposal we growth hormone year round. AquaBounty.
Charter claim they can: the judge found one of urged caution, saying, “If approval 4. We are very concerned about Given the significant change
the charter breaches was legitimate and tossed is given to this facility we believe the use of groundwater. In the new in the new plans for the facility, a
this creates an opportunity for project we are told that each of the new and complete environmental
the breathalyzer results as evidence. The accused AquaBounty to turn it into a GM Rollo Bay West facilities will oper- assessment must be undertaken
successfully argued that he hadn’t been properly production facility sometime in the ate as a 99.7 per cent Recirculating by the province and that there be
informed about what he was being charged with. future.” We were right. Aquaculture System) using a small public consultations on this matter
You can argue that the defendants are only Our concerns are as follows: amount of make-up water pro- across the province.
exercising their rights, and that’s true. 1. In the report it says, vided from one of four engineered And we will continue to work
"UUIFTBNFUJNF UIFMBXTIPVMECFDMFBS AquaBounty will only produce ster- PW’s wells on the property. This is a with others to have this project
enough to establish what the rights of people be- ile females at the Rollo Bay West fac- much better situation. But based on stopped.
ing arrested are, and what the responsibilities of tory. However, the plan AquaBounty our experience with Aqua Bounty at
the police officers are. submitted to FDA (USA) can only Bay Fortune, it’s handling of waste-
Drunk drivers shouldn’t be on the road, and guarantee sterility for 95 per cent water is a problem. Leo Broderick is vice-president, Council of Can-
police officers should have clear rules to stop of the eggs at a commercial scale. 5. Data on human health impacts adians – P.E.I. Chapter
them if they are.
Q contact us The Journal Pioneer welcomes letters of local interest. Letters to the editor
and guest opinions must bear the signature, address and home telephone
Email: newsroom@journalpioneer.com number of the author, or number where the author can be contacted. The
Website: www.journalpioneer.com author’s name will be published. Letters must be 250 words or less, and guest
Fax: 436-0784 opinions must be 500 words or less. The editor will edit for length and the
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other forms.

The emperor’s new wall


Youth is wasted on the young. maybe he never did. ency through that wall.” solar wall with transparency
So is sleep. Comments from Trump on a Just process that for a minute, that someone else will pay for.
When I was younger, I slept Russell flight to Paris last week make it and think about the energy in- Right. It was going to cost
soundly — but those days are in Wangersky all more far-fetched. volved with throwing a 60 pound US$1.6 billion to build 70 miles
the past. “One of the things with the sack of drugs 50 feet in the air. of wall in 2018 — a request of
I’m lucky; I still drop right off. Eastern wall is you need transparency,” Then, search Google for anyone US$1 billion to build 60 miles
But I wake up in the middle of Passages Trump told reporters. ever killed by a cross-border of wall this year was rejected by
the night, set off by a noise or “You have to be able to see drug toss. Congress.
the creak of the house settling, because it’s different and prac- through it. In other words, if you And if you don’t believe that The wall’s also smaller than it
and sometimes, more and more tical. Sometimes, I think about a can’t see through that wall — Trump is just saying whatever was: once touted as stretching
often, I’m awake for hours. stone wall for some future herb so it could be a steel wall with comes into his head at any par- the 2,000-mile length of the bor-
Between 3:30 and 4 a.m. Mon- garden. Last night, for some rea- openings, but you have to have ticular time, think about his next der, Trump is now saying only
day morning, I was wide awake. son, it ended up being a different openings because you have to flight of rhetorical wall fancy. 700 to 900 miles of wall will ac-
I heard the beetling street wall. see what’s on the other side of “There is a chance that we tually be built.
sweeper off in the distance, For some reason, it was U.S. the wall.” can do a solar wall,” Trump told The total $21.6-billion cost
chewing its slow path along the President Donald Trump’s There are reasons for that, ap- reporters. “We have major com- seems to fluctuate, and no one
side streets. much-ballyhooed border wall parently. panies looking at that. Look, has money to build it.
I try to think about incon- with Mexico, a wall that Trump “As horrible as it sounds, there’s no better place for solar Almost asleep by then, I
sequential things; at least, I try has suggested will be as much as when they throw the large than the Mexico border — the thought about how this same
to think about things I have no 50 feet high and one that he has sacks of drugs over, and if you southern border. And there is a man has all of the power of the
real hand in. If I think about insisted the Mexican govern- have people on the other side of very good chance we can do a U.S. military at his fingertips.
work or finances or the jobs I’ve ment will pay for. the wall, you don’t see them — solar wall, which would actually So much for sleeping.
agreed to do, it’s just a recipe for And suddenly, in the night, they hit you on the head with look good. But there is a very
staying awake. it struck me that even Donald 60 pounds of stuff? It’s over,” good chance we could do a solar Russell Wangersky can be reached at
Sometimes, I plan clapboard- Trump doesn’t really believe Trump continued. “As crazy as wall.” rwanger@thetelegram.com — Twitter:
ing or trimming out windows, that there will be a wall — and that sounds, you need transpar- So, a good-looking 50-foot @wangersky.

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316 Water Street, Managing Editor Brad Works The Journal Pioneer is a member of the National NewsMedia Council, which is an independent ethical organization established
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JOURNALPIONEER.COM X TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017 A7

canada
Q ENVIRONMENT
IN
brief
Murder charge laid
after grisly discovery
on Manitoba
First Nation
ROBLIN, Man. — A murder
charge has been laid after
the discovery of a man’s
body earlier this month on
a western Manitoba First
Nation.
RCMP at Roblin say the
remains were found July 1
on Tootinaowaziibeng First
Nation.
The man has been identified
as a 44-year-old resident of
the reserve, although his
name has not been released.
Police say an investigation
determined he died June 21
of this year and that he had
not been reported missing.
Rylan McKay, a 23-year-old
reserve resident, is charged
with second-degree murder
and was appear in court
Monday.
Mounties say McKay and the CP PHOTO
alleged victim were known A wildfire burns on a mountain in the distance behind a house that remains standing on the Ashcroft First Nation, near Ashcroft, B.C., late Sunday.
to each other.
Quebec mayor won’t
reintroduce Muslim
cemetery project
MONTREAL — The mayor
of the Quebec town whose
‘Canadians have rallied
citizens rejected a Muslim
cemetery project says he
isn’t ready to make residents
relive the experience.
Saint-Apollinaire Mayor Ber-
together here’
nard Ouellet said today he
doesn’t have plans to invoke
B.C. officials tally losses, damage following wildfire flare ups
a new Quebec law giving THE CANADIAN PRESS “Our staff is actively engaging no calls for further evacuations. crews busy and Windsor said
municipalities more power in the south Cariboo to look at Wind on Friday also caused the remaining evacuation orders
in order to reintroduce the KAMLOOPS, B.C. re-entry plans for our residents, a flare-up of a huge fire that likely won’t be lifted until Tues-
project to voters. Officials in British Columbia should they be able to return started near the Ashcroft In- day at the earliest.
A proposal to establish say they are beginning the dif- home,” Richmond said, although dian Band reserve. That fire has Canada’s public safety minis-
the Quebec City area’s first ficult process of notifying those he cautioned return could be “a charred more than 400-square ter said the federal government
Muslim-run cemetery was who have lost homes in the out- ways off.” kilometres west of Kamloops is helping in the firefighting ef-
defeated in a referendum of-control wildfires that have At least 40,000 people have and destroyed nearly three fort in every way possible.
Sunday by a vote of 19 to prompted a provincial state of been forced from their homes dozen homes in Boston Flats Speaking in Pilot Butte, Sask.,
16. emergency. by more than 160 wildfires in near Ashcroft. on Monday, Ralph Goodale said
Cariboo Regional District central and southern B.C., while Near Kelowna, residents on all 500 additional RCMP officers
Leaders in the city’s Muslim chairman Al Richmond said 17,000 others are on evacuation but 69 properties have been al- have been sent in to assist with
community have said they Monday that teams have gained alert. lowed to return to Lake Country evacuation and police com-
plan to ask politicians to access to areas where houses A wind-fuelled flare-up of a after a human-caused fire was munities when they have been
use a new law permitting and other buildings have been fire near Williams Lake Satur- sparked Friday, destroying eight cleared out.
municipalities to forgo ref- destroyed northwest of 100 Mile day forced the evacuation of that homes. He said fire crews have been
erendums on development House. city, but Richmond said crews Lake Country Fire Chief Steve sent in from numerous prov-
projects in order to bring “We can start to phone the had managed to keep the flames Windsor said the 55 hectare inces.
the proposal once again be- residents who have had losses,” in check about five kilometres blaze started along the side of “So Saskatchewan is con-
fore citizens. he said. northwest of the community. a road and was 75 per cent con- tributing to the effort as well
Ouellet says a minority of Crews are also working to re- He said a sawmill is in the tained by Monday. The cause of as Alberta, and virtually every
Saint-Apollinaire voters store electricity, telephone ser- path of the 80-square kilometre the fire is still under investiga- other province right across the
have been stressed over the vice and other infrastructure in blaze should it advance, as is the tion. country to the Maritimes. So
past few months after being regions evacuated after the fires Williams Lake emergency oper- Gusty winds Sunday night Canadians have rallied together
solicited from all sides. The
broke out July 6. ation centre, but there had been caused a flare-up that kept here.”
land for the proposed cem- Q PEOPLE
etery is located in a sparsely

‘When women rise, men rise as well’


populated area 35 kilome-
tres southwest of Quebec
City.
Ouellet says he understands
the frustration of the Mus- Sophie Gregoire Trudeau urges girls to have confidence in themselves
lim community but he isn’t
interested in using the THE CANDIAN PRESS She also promoted Can- as well... It’s based on facts,” dering around the stage as she
new law to reintroduce the adian international develop- she said. “We have more spoke off-the-cuff, and got an
WASHINGTON ment programs, tailored to women in the boardroom, ovation from the crowd at the
project.
Sophie  Gregoire Trudeau helping women. more women in classrooms, beginning and end.
Police seeking driver kicked off a United Nations- Gregoire Trudeau said it’s more women in community She concluded by para-
who fled through farm led girls’ conference in a basic economic truism that life, we can inject peace. phrasing the South Asian-
fields, trailer in tow Washington with a pep talk societies with empowered “We can inject compassion.” Canadian poet Rupi Kaur, who
LAMBTON COUNTY, Ont. Monday, urging young women women are more prosperous. She delivered a string of ex- wrote about her heart aching
— Police are searching for to believe in themselves and “When women rise, men rise temporaneous remarks, wan- for sisters more than anything.
a man who allegedly fled in their ability to shape the
from officers in southern world.
Ontario by driving through The prime minister’s wife
several farm fields in a referred to her own past eat-
pickup truck that was in a ing disorder and talked about
state of disrepair. the ways young girls often lack
confidence, in their appear-
Provincial police say officers ance or in their ability.
spotted a pickup truck tow- She opened the Girl Up
ing a flatbed trailer contain- Leadership Summit urging
ing a large bulldozer track in the hundreds of young women
the Township of Dawn-Eu- in attendance to fight back
phemia, Ont., on Saturday. against that lack of confi-
Police say officers tried to dence.
pull the vehicle over but the
driver didn’t stop and took
off into a nearby field.
Officers later found the Paper/Flyer Carriers

WANTED
trailer but have yet to locate
the driver and the pickup,
which they describe as a red
2000 Chevrolet Silverado
with no driver’s side door,
no side mirrors, a smashed to start immediately!
rear window and dents and
scratches throughout.
Police say they have identi-
fied the driver and intend to
prosecute him for charges
Summerside Area
CP PHOTO
including driving while dis-
Sophie Gregoire Trudeau spoke to a
qualified, dangerous opera-
tion of a motor vehicle and
United Nations-led girls’ conference Call Tracey at 902.432.8207
in Washington Monday, urging
flight from police. young women to believe in their or email tracey.lidstone@journalpioneer.com
The Canadian Press ability to shape the world. 7501047
7516963
A8 TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017 X JOURNALPIONEER.COM

world
Q POLITICS
IN
brief
Six killed as Indian,
Venezuela opposition calls for
Pakistan soldiers
trade fire in Kashmir
SRINAGAR, India — Four
Pakistani soldiers, one Indian
escalation of street protests
soldier and a child were
killed Monday as Indian and THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Pakistani troops traded fire CARACAS, VENEZUELA
across a cease-fire line divid-
Venezuelan opposition lead-
ing the troubled Kashmir
ers called Monday for support-
region between the two
ers to escalate street protests
countries, officials said.
after more than 7.1 million
Indian army spokesman people rejected a government
Lt. Col. Manish Mehta said plan to rewrite the constitution
Pakistani troops fired mortar and consolidate its power over
shells and automatic weap- a country stricken by short-
ons into the Rajouri sector of ages and inflation and riven by
Indian-controlled Kashmir on more than 100 days of clashes
Monday morning. A mortar between protesters and police.
shell landed on a bunker, The opposition said 7,186,170
wounding a soldier who later Venezuelans participated in a
died at a hospital, he said. symbolic referendum rejecting
President Nicolas Maduro’s
Mehta called the Pakistani plans for the July 30 election of
firing an unprovoked viola- an assembly that would remake
tion of a 2003 cease-fire the country’s political system.
between the neighbours and Maduro’s allies have called on
said Indian troops returned the assembly to impose execu-
fire. tive branch authority over the
In Islamabad, the director few remaining institutions out-
general of military opera- side the control of Venezuela’s
tions, Maj. Gen. Sahir Sham- socialist ruling party.
shad Mirza, accused Indian A coalition of some 20 oppos-
soldiers of attacking a Paki- ition parties assembled in its
stani army vehicle, killing headquarters Monday to call for AP PHOTO

four soldiers. a “zero hour” campaign of civil National Assembly first Vice President Freddy Guevara speaks to the press accompanied by fellow lawmakers in
disobedience in the two weeks Caracas, Venezuela, Monday.
Three civilians, two on the leading to the government vote.
Indian side and one on the More than three months of op- showing in 2015 legislative elec- violence when a 61-year-old state institutions but the oppos-
Pakistani-controlled part of position protests have left at tions and the 7.5 million votes woman was killed and four ition controls the congress and
the Himalayan region, were least 93 people dead and 1,500 that brought Maduro to power people wounded by gunfire holds three of 23 governorships.
also reported injured. wounded. More than 500 pro- in 2013. Opposition leaders said after government supporters The country’s chief prosecutor
Japan says this is a testers and government oppon- that was because they were on motorcycles swarmed an op- has recently broken with the
ents have been jailed. able to set up only 2,000 polling position polling site in a church ruling party.
time to raise pressure “Right now we have to es- places in a symbolic exercise in western Caracas. Opponents of Venezuela’s
on North Korea calate and deepen this street the government labeled as il- The opposition released only government blame it for turn-
NEW YORK — Japan’s gov- movement,” National Assembly legitimate. turnout numbers Sunday night, ing one of the region’s most
ernment spokesman says President Julio Borges told local Still, some supporters said not tallies of responses to those prosperous countries into an
this is a moment to raise radio station Exitos Monday they were disappointed. questions, although virtually economic basket case with a
pressure on North Korea — morning ahead of the oppos- “I thought it was going to be all who voted were believed to shrinking economy, soaring in-
not a time for dialogue. ition announcement. more,” said Mariela Arana, a have answered “yes” to the cen- flation and widespread short-
Norio Maruyama said North Sunday’s opposition vote was 56-year-old school counsellor. tral rejection of the constitu- ages. The government blames
Korea has reached “a new a strong but not overwhelming “But these seven million people tional rewrite. the crisis on an economic war
level” with its latest launch of
showing that fell short of the spoke and it was plenty.” President Nicolas Maduro waged by its opponents and
opposition’s 7.7 million-vote The day was marred by and the military dominate most outside backers.
an intercontinental ballistic
missile “and this is a time
to raise pressure in order to Q INVESTIGATION
be able to conduct a serious
dialogue.”
He told a briefing Monday Australian woman killed in Minneapolis police shooting
for a group of UN correspon-
dents that “dialogue for the THE ASSOCIATED PRESS shot by the police,” Hargrave
sake of dialogue is meaning- said.
MINNEAPOLIS  Officials said the officers’
less.”
Details about what led a Min- body cameras were not turned
The U.S. wants to toughen
neapolis police officer to fatally on and that a squad car camera
UN sanctions against the
shoot an Australian woman re- did not capture the shooting.
North, including restricting
mained unclear Monday, with Investigators were still trying to
oil sales. Maruyama said “we authorities saying only that of- determine whether other video
are considering” tougher UN ficers were responding to a 911 exists.
sanctions. He also said, “we call about a possible assault It’s not clear why the officers’
need to see what sanctions when the woman was shot. body cameras were not turned
are most successful.” As authorities continued to on. The department’s policy al-
Maruyama urged all coun- investigate, the woman’s family lows for a range of situations
tries to implement UN sanc- members released a statement in which officers are supposed
tions and called on China Monday through Australia’s De- to do so, including “any contact
and Russia to use their influ- partment of Foreign Affairs and involving criminal activity” and
ence to play “an even more Trade, saying: “We are trying to before use of force. If a body
constructive role” with North come to terms with this tragedy AP PHOTO camera is not turned on before
Korea. and to understand why this has People listen as Bethany Bradley of Women’s March Minnesota speaks use of force, it’s supposed to be
happened.” Sunday evening in Minneapolis at the beginning of a vigil to remember an turned on as soon as it’s safe to
Russian court upholds Minneapolis authorities have Australian woman who was shot and killed late Saturday by police. do so.
ban on Jehovah’s not released the woman’s name. Some 50 friends and neigh-
witnesses The Star Tribune (http://strib. officer fired a weapon. seat shot Damond through the bours gathered in a semicircle
MOSCOW — Russia’s Su- mn/2tZtSB2  ) identified her as The Star Tribune, citing three driver’s side door. Sunday afternoon near where
preme Court has rejected an Justine Damond, 40, from Syd- people with knowledge of the Police referred questions to Damond died, with many more
appeal of its nationwide ban ney, Australia. The newspaper shooting it did not name, said the BCA. A spokeswoman for the looking on from the sidewalk
on the Jehovah’s Witnesses reported that she was engaged Damond had been the one to agency did not return messages and street. Chalk hearts con-
religious denomination.
to be married and had already call 911 about a possible assault seeking to confirm that account. taining the names of some
taken her fiance’s last name. in the alley behind her house. Neighbour Joan Hargrave people who were victims of po-
The court’s appeals chamber Her maiden name was Justine The three people said two of- called the killing “an execution.” lice violence were drawn on the
has upheld the April ap- Ruszczyk. ficers pulled into the alley in a She said there was no reason for driveway.
proval of the Russian Justice The Bureau of Criminal Ap- single squad car. Damond, wear- a well-trained officer to see Da- By Monday, flowers had also
Ministry’s call to halt Jeho- prehension released a statement ing pyjamas, stood at the driv- mond as a threat. been left at the scene, along with
vah’s Witnesses activities Sunday saying two  Minneap- er’s side door and talked to the “This is a tragedy — that a handwritten sign that asked,
and to declare it an extremist olis officers responded to the call driver. The newspaper’s sources someone who’s asking for help “Why did you shoot and kill our
organization. late Saturday. At some point, an said the officer in the passenger would call the police and get neighbour?”
The rejection of the reli-
gious group’s appeal allows Q TRAGEDY
Russia to liquidate the 395
Jehovah’s Witnesses congre-
gations and seize their prop-
erty. The group claims about
Five children among 9 relatives killed in Arizona flash flood
170,000 adherents in Russia. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS swept away the victims, who Disa Alexander was hiking team members were already
Jehovah’s Witnesses spokes- ranged in age from 3 to 57. to the swimming area where near the swimming hole after
man David Semonian said TONTO NATIONAL FOREST, ARIZ. Searchers looked Monday Ellison Creek and East Verde getting a call to help someone
in a statement that “it’s very Five children were among for a 27-year-old man who was River converge Saturday when who had suffered a bad allergic
concerning that despite the nine people killed in a flash the only person still missing the water suddenly surged. reaction, Hornung said.
overwhelming evidence flood at an Arizona swimming from the group of 14 family Video she posted to social Four people were rescued
to the contrary, powerful hole during the weekend, and members who gathered at the media showed torrents of and treated for hypothermia.
elements within Russia con- all were part of an extended normally tranquil swimming water surging through jagged Those killed included five
tinue to frame our organiza- family, authorities said Mon- hole in the Tonto National canyons carved in Arizona’s children — 2-year-old Erica
tion as extremist.” day. Forest north of Payson. Au- signature red rock. Raya-Garcia; Emily Garnica, 3;
Three generations of the thorities initially had said they She spotted a man holding Mia Garnica, 5; Danial Garnica,
Viktor Zhenkov, a Russian family were gathered Saturday were looking for a 13-year-old a baby and clinging to a tree. 7; and Jonathan Leon, 13. Also
attorney for the group, said at the swimming spot about boy but later discovered he Nearby, his wife was also in killed were Javier Raya-Garcia,
Monday’s ruling would be 100 miles (160.9 kilometres) was among the victims and the a tree. A boy Alexander de- 19; Selia Garcia Castaneda, 57;
appealed to the European northeast of Phoenix, police older man was missing. scribed as the couple’s son was Maribel Raya-Garcia, 24, and
Court of Human Rights, ac- said. Torrential rains in the About 40 volunteer work- on the rocks above the water. Maria Raya-Garcia, 27.
cording to the Interfax news fire-scarred mountains miles ers and four search dogs were Alexander and others tried The National Weather Ser-
agency. away unleashed 6-foot-high looking for the man, Gila to reach them but couldn’t. vice estimated up to 1.5 inches
The Associated Press floodwaters darkened by ash County Sheriff J. Adam Shep- Fortunately help was close by. of rain fell over the area in an
from an earlier wildfire and herd said. Some search and rescue hour.
B1 THE JOURNAL PIONEER
TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017
journalpioneer.com
inside

sports
Q TRIATHLON

Peak performance Harness racing


It was a memorable
night for Do Over Ha-
nover’s ownership group,
including Red Isle Rac-
ing, on Saturday night.
The four-year-old bay
gelding won the $22,000
Governor’s Plate, pre-
sented by Red Sands at
Summerside Raceway. B3

IN THE
news

Soccer
The Kensington under-
15 Premier girls’ soccer
team won the Codiac
First Touch soccer tour-
DESIREE ANSTEY/JOURNAL PIONEER nament in Moncton,
Duane Yoshikawa, from Montague, competed in the triathlon for the first time after being inspired by his friend Donna Johnston, who took part in the N.B., over the weekend.
Tri-Lobster triathlon last year. Kensington, which
pulled out a 1-0 win in
Senior athlete shows no signs of slowing down at Tri-Lobster triathlon extra time over Valley
United in the champion-
ship game, completed
BY DESIREE ANSTEY tournament play 4-1
JOURNAL PIONEER (won-lost) overall. B4
SUMMERSIDE
Summerside’s Tri-Lobster
triathlon kicked into high gear
Sunday, with more than 120 team
athletes competing in swim-
ming, biking, and running TO WATCH
events.
The endurance race challen-
ges participants both physically
and mentally. But what is re-
markable is that the oldest ath-
lete, Kevin Farrell, 72, showed
no signs of slowing down.
“I take a look at the other
people around me, like I look at
the kids that are getting ready
for the P.E.I. triathlon team,
and I see them as an inspira-
tion,” said Farrell. “They work
so hard.”
Farrell, from Summerside,
continued, “I see the other run-
ners and swimmers who are ser-
iously injured, and watch them DESIREE ANSTEY/JOURNAL PIONEER
come back within a few months Steve Reeves, from Freetown, was the winner of the men’s standard triathlon in the Tri-Lobster triathlon in Sum-
and my aches and pains don’t merside on Sunday.
even compare to what they
went through, and that’s where Distances Baseball
I draw my strength from.” The Summerside Team
Standard –1,500-metre swim,
Under clear blue sky, Farrell 40-kilometre bike, and 10-kilo- One Chevys repeated
completed a duathlon – 20-kilo- metre run. as champions of the
metre bike race and 2.5-kilo- Sprint – 750-metre swim, Summerside Area Base-
metre sprint to the finish line. 20-kilometre bike, and five- ball Association midget
He already has his sights set on kilometre run. tournament on Sun-
his next challenge. Super Sprint –350-metre swim, day. The Chevys, who
Farrell will compete in the 10-kilometre bike, and 2.5 kilo- won all five games over
duathlon world championships metre run. the weekend, picked
up a 6-1 decision over
in Penticton, B.C. in August. Dartmouth in the
“I train six days a week and in-law, and then I rented a bi- championship game. B4
I have Dave Perry, who I really cycle and went over and did it,”
appreciate, and he comes up he laughed.
twice a week and paces me on Since then, seven years ago,
DID YOU
my five-kilometre run. I also
train in the Cavendish hills on
my bike, and go at least twice a
Reeves has participated –and
excelled – in triathlons every
year.
know
week for the minimum of two or “We have a super group here DESIREE ANSTEY/JOURNAL PIONEER
three hours,” he explained. in the Summerside area, and Kevin Farrell, aged 72, showed no signs of slowing down as he completed
After a long career in the we are all great friends and a 20-kilometre bike race and 2.5 kilometre sprint to the finish line in the
Armed Forces, Farrell is fam- train together. We have a lot of duathlon in Summerside on Sunday. Farrell already has his sights set on his
iliar with discipline and hard laughs and are all different ages next challenge, and he will compete in the duathlon world championships
work. and occupations,” he said. in Penticton, B.C. in August.
“I had a physical every six Donna Johnston, from Mon-
months, so I was fit. Although tague, was encouraging athletes Results 3. Marshal McLernon
when I got away from it, I got from the sidelines. She partici- Aquathlon
Top-three finishers
lazy. And I was a late person pated in the annual race last 1. Rob Blankenship
in each category:
going to university, but started year, and inspired two of her 2. Michelle Blankenship
Men’s Standard Triathlon
running there and just kept it friends to compete on Sunday. 3. Lynn Saulnier
up until my knee started to get Johnston offered some sage 1. Steve Reeves Golf
2. Pierre Daigle Draft Legal A pair of aces were recorded
bad last May.” advice: “It is a challenging race, (Under-26 event)
3. Michael Eagles at two different courses
He grinned, “Even though it but you have to realize that you
Men’s Sprint Triathlon 1. Nick Robertson recently. Mill River staff
was a hard run (Sunday), I will are in it for yourself and your member Quentin DesRoches
1. Peter Corbin 2. Aubry Landry
still be training (Monday).” own race. Unless you are in the registered his first career ace
2. Joseph Stewart 3. Pieter VanLeeuwen
upper levels and are racing and on the 119-yard fifth hole. His
3. Nick Dolomount Super Sprint Triathlon
Standard triathlon competing, you have to keep playing partners were Coady
Steve Reeves, from Freetown, calm and remember – it’s your Standard Duathlon 1. Rajan Punna Adams and Brendan Shea.
was the winner of the men’s race and your race only.” 1. John Cameron 2. Fiona McClure It was the third hole in one
standard triathlon. He got Marian Grant, organizer of Sprint Duathlon 3. JC Campeau. of the season at Mill River.
hooked into the sport for a very the Tri-Lobster triathlon, said, 1. Mike Field For more results visit, At Eagles Glenn Golf Course,
different reason. “We have an aquathlon this www.atlanticchip.ca. Brendan Ellsworth of West
2. Dan McCarthy
Royalty used a No. 9 iron to
“I got into this sport after a year – 750-metre swim and
notch his first career ace on
friend dared me to do a triath- a 10-kilometre bike, but they the 145-yard Par-3 fourth
lon in Nova Scotia. At the time don’t run. So it gives everyone they can choose which race to lon will go towards developing hole. Ellsworth’s playing part-
I didn’t have any running shoes, the opportunity to participate. join.” the program across the prov- ners were Wanda Ellsworth
so I borrowed from my brother- If they don’t run or don’t swim, The proceeds from the triath- ince. and Leah Ellsworth.
B2 SPORTSt56&4%": +6-:  X JOURNALPIONEER.COM

Q OPINION

JASON MALLOY/THE GUARDIAN


Members of Team P.E.I. athletics’ squad pose for a photo prior to last week’s rally.

Mix of veterans, rookies


Island athletes will compete on the diamond, track, mat at Canada Games
With a little more than a week
until the first group of athletes Need to know
A look at Prince Edward Island’s men’s baseball, athletics and wrestling teams competing at the Canada Games in
head to Winnipeg, there are lots Francois Winnipeg.
of details being looked after
from both a sport preparation Caron Q Baseball
and logistical standpoint. Countdown Where – Shaw Park, Whittier Park and Elmwood Giants Field.
The teams are fine-tuning To Games Best finish – Sixth at the 1969 Games.
their training to peak at the 2013 Placing – 10th.
right time, and I’m sure the host Q Athletics
society in Winnipeg is working Games’ coaching staffs in 2009 Where – University of Manitoba Stadium.
diligently to welcome the dele- and 2013. Dave Benton is also Best finish (as a team) – Eighth at 1969 Games.
gations from every province on the bench and has been 2013 finish – 11th.
and territory in Canada. participating in a coach ap- Q Wrestling
prentice program during the Where – Axworthy Health and RecPlex.
Baseball past two years, which included
Best finish – Ninth at multiple games.
Prince Edward Island’s base- attending education sessions
2013 finish – 10th.
ball team, which will be on that with other coaches from across
first flight, has had a busy spring Canada.
and summer training. The team Baseball will take place at coached at multiple Games. petition begins on Monday, July tario, British Columbia, Quebec
has played a number of exhib- three venues, including Shaw The team also has at least half 31. and New Brunswick while the
ition games and tournaments, Park, Whittier Park and Elm- a dozen athletes who have at- males will be pitted against
including a trip to Montréal to wood Giants Field. tended the Games before in Wrestling B.C., Saskatchewan, New
play a series against a Québec athletics or other sports. At about that time, Week 2 Brunswick, Newfoundland and
all-star team. Athletics The team attended a large athletes will be eagerly waiting Labrador and Nunavut.
The team features players While the ball team is play- meet at the East Coast Games their turn to make their way to The male wrestlers are led
from across the province, and ing, the athletics team will be a few weeks back to determine the prairies, and this would in- by Nik Cummins, who has
they will open against Ontario. busy competing at the Univer- the 28 athletes who will repre- clude the wrestling team. coached at the Games in the
Their remaining games will sity of Manitoba Stadium. The sent our province, and since The male and female wrest- past, and Nico Verhoeven, a
see them play Manitoba, New stadium is located on the same then have been busy attending lers will compete at the Ax- former Games’ wrestler. Steven
Brunswick, Nova Scotia and campus as the main athlete’s a number of different meets, worthy Health and Recplex. Banks and Kalyn Salmon coach
Newfoundland and Labrador village, which will allow Team including the New Brunswick The team includes five male the female team.
in the preliminary rounds of P.E.I. athletes to easily become Legions and Atlantic cham- and three female wrestlers, who
the tournament. The results spectators during their down- pionships. will be competing against other Francois Caron is the central region
of these games will determine time. Bailey Smith and Matthew athletes in their own weight co-ordinator for the sport, recreation
their seeding for the playoff The team has a great mix of Tanton also competed at the class. The teams will have their and physical activity division of the P.E.I.
round. experienced and new Canada national championships in Ot- weigh in on Tuesday, Aug. 8, Department of Health and Wellness.
Jason Monaghan is the head Games team members, and tawa earlier this month. and start the competition first He has attended nine Games and will
coach of the team and has Bob this starts off with the coach- Once the team arrives in thing Wednesday morning. be Team P.E.I.’s assistant chef de
Doyle as his assistant. Bob ing staff as Colin MacAdam wWinnipeg they will have a few The female team will wrestle mission during the second week
has been part of the Canada and Keith Tanton have both days of training before the com- in a pool with athletes from On- of the 2017 Canada Games.

sports scoreboard
AL STANDINGS Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 5-4) at Oakland (Gossett 1-4), ——— G AB R H Pct. Bellinger, L.A. Dodgers, 26; Stanton, Miami, 26; Votto,
10:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games Altuve HOU 89 346 65 121 .350 Cincinnati, 26; Bruce, N.Y. Mets, 24; Ozuna, Miami,
By Gracenote Tuesday’s Games Colorado 13, N.Y. Mets 4 Je.Ramirez CLE 89 340 62 111 .326 23; Thames, Milwaukee, 23; Harper, Washington, 22;
All Times EDT Texas (Ross 2-1) at Baltimore (Bundy 8-8), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers 3, Miami 2 Gamel SEA 69 266 43 86 .323 Rizzo, Chicago Cubs, 22; Schebler, Cincinnati, 22; Black-
AMERICAN LEAGUE Toronto (Happ 3-6) at Boston (Fister 0-3), 7:10 p.m. Washington 14, Cincinnati 4 Correa HOU 83 324 64 104 .321 mon, Colorado, 21.
East Division Seattle at Houston (Peacock 7-1), 8:10 p.m. Atlanta 7, Arizona 1 Av.Garcia CHW 81 313 44 98 .313 Runs Batted In
W L Pct GB L10 N.Y. Yankees (Cessa 0-3) at Minnesota (Colon 0-0), Pittsburgh 4, St. Louis 3 Judge NYY 88 319 75 100 .313 Arenado, Colorado, 73; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 71;
Boston 52 41 .559 — 4-6 8:10 p.m. Philadelphia 5, Milwaukee 2 St.Castro NYY 75 301 52 94 .312 Murphy, Washington, 71; Ozuna, Miami, 70; Harper,
Tampa Bay 49 44 .527 3 6-4 Detroit (Boyd 2-5) at Kansas City (Wood 1-2), 8:15 p.m. San Diego 7, San Francisco 1 C.Dickerson T-B 88 356 61 111 .312 Washington, 69; Votto, Cincinnati, 68; Lamb, Arizona,
New York 47 43 .522 3½ 4-6 Tampa Bay (Snell 0-5) at Oakland (Smith 0-0), 10:05 Monday’s Games Hosmer K-C 90 344 50 107 .311 67; T.Shaw, Milwaukee, 66; Blackmon, Colorado, 64;
Baltimore 42 49 .462 9 2-8 p.m. Washington 6, Cincinnati 1 Reddick HOU 78 275 55 85 .309 Duvall, Cincinnati, 63.
Toronto 42 49 .462 9 5-5 ——— Milwaukee (Suter 1-1) at Pittsburgh (Kuhl 3-6), 7:05 Home Runs Pitching
Central Division INTERLEAGUE AT AMERICAN LEAGUE p.m. Judge, N.Y. Yankees, 30; Springer, Houston, 27; Mor- Kershaw, L.A. Dodgers, 14-2; A.Wood, L.A. Dodgers,
W L Pct GB L10 Sunday’s Games Philadelphia (Eickhoff 1-7) at Miami (Koehler 1-4), rison, Tampa Bay, 26; K.Davis, Oakland, 25; Moustakas, 11-0; Davies, Milwaukee, 11-4; Greinke, Arizona, 11-4;
Cleveland 47 43 .522 — 4-6 Chicago Cubs 8, Baltimore 0 7:10 p.m. Kansas City, 25; Smoak, Toronto, 24; Alonso, Oakland, Scherzer, Washington, 11-5; DeGrom, N.Y. Mets, 10-3;
Minnesota 46 45 .505 1½ 5-5 Tuesday’s Games St. Louis (Wainwright 10-5) at N.Y. Mets (Wheeler 21; Gallo, Texas, 21; Sano, Minnesota, 21; Correa, Wainwright, St. Louis, 10-5; Senzatela, Colorado, 9-3;
Kansas City 45 45 .500 2 5-5 L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 14-2) at Chicago White Sox 3-6), 7:10 p.m. Houston, 20. Strasburg, Washington, 9-3; Nova, Pittsburgh, 9-6.
Detroit 41 49 .456 6 5-5 (Gonzalez 4-8), 8:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Lester 5-6) at Atlanta (Teheran 7-6), Runs Batted In
Chicago 38 52 .422 9 3-7 Washington (Turner 2-3) at L.A. Angels (Chavez 5-10), 7:35 p.m. Cruz, Seattle, 73; Correa, Houston, 66; Judge, N.Y. CFL STANDINGS
West Division 10:07 p.m. San Diego (Perdomo 4-4) at Colorado (Marquez 6-4), Yankees, 66; Cano, Seattle, 63; K.Davis, Oakland, 62;
W L Pct GB L10 8:40 p.m. Sano, Minnesota, 62; Springer, Houston, 62; Morrison, By Gracenote
Houston 62 30 .674 — 7-3 NL STANDINGS Tuesday’s Games Tampa Bay, 61; Abreu, Chicago White Sox, 59; Smoak, Canadian Football League
Seattle 46 47 .495 16½ 5-5 Milwaukee (Guerra 1-3) at Pittsburgh (Nova 9-6), Toronto, 58. At A Glance
Texas 45 46 .495 16½ 5-5 By Gracenote 7:05 p.m. Pitching All Times EST
Los Angeles 46 49 .484 17½ 3-7 All Times EDT Arizona (Ray 8-4) at Cincinnati (Romano 1-1), 7:10 J.Vargas, Kansas City, 12-3; Sale, Boston, 11-4; East Division
Oakland 42 50 .457 20 7-3 NATIONAL LEAGUE p.m. E.Santana, Minnesota, 11-6; Carrasco, Cleveland, W L T Pts PF PA
——— East Division Philadelphia at Miami (Conley 2-3), 7:10 p.m. 10-4; Fulmer, Detroit, 10-6; Keuchel, Houston, 9-0; Toronto 2 2 0 4 98 101
Sunday’s Games W L Pct GB L10 St. Louis (Wacha 6-3) at N.Y. Mets (Montero 1-5), Pomeranz, Boston, 9-4; Stroman, Toronto, 9-5; Berrios, Montreal 2 2 0 4 82 85
N.Y. Yankees 3, Boston 0 Washington 56 36 .609 — 8-2 7:10 p.m. Minnesota, 8-3; Paxton, Seattle, 8-3. Hamilton 0 3 0 0 61 110
Detroit 6, Toronto 5, 11 innings Atlanta 45 45 .500 10 6-4 Chicago Cubs (Lackey 5-9) at Atlanta (Newcomb 1-4), Ottawa 0 3 1 1 116 123
Houston 5, Minnesota 3 New York 41 48 .461 13½ 4-6 7:35 p.m. NL TOP TEN West Division
Seattle 7, Chicago White Sox 6, 10 innings Miami 41 49 .456 14 5-5 San Diego (Lamet 3-3) at Colorado (Senzatela 9-3), W L T Pts PF PA
Kansas City 4, Texas 3 Philadelphia 30 60 .333 25 3-7 8:40 p.m. By Gracenote Edmonton 3 0 0 6 76 67
L.A. Angels 4, Tampa Bay 3 Central Division ——— BASEBALL’S TOP TEN BC Lions 3 1 0 6 119 87
Oakland 7, Cleveland 3 W L Pct GB L10 INTERLEAGUE AT NATIONAL LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE Winnipeg 2 1 0 4 86 94
Boston 3, N.Y. Yankees 0 Milwaukee 52 42 .553 — 8-2 Monday’s Games G AB R H Pct. Calgary 2 1 1 5 126 110
Monday’s Games Chicago 46 45 .505 4½ 6-4 Cleveland (Tomlin 5-9) at San Francisco (Moore 3-9), J.Turner LAD 68 238 42 89 .372 Saskatchewan 1 2 0 2 93 80
Texas (Cashner 4-7) at Baltimore (Tillman 1-5), 7:05 St. Louis 44 47 .484 6½ 5-5 10:15 p.m. Murphy WAS 84 333 61 116 .348 Wednesday, Jul. 19
p.m. Pittsburgh 44 48 .478 7 7-3 Tuesday’s Games Posey S-F 80 287 39 94 .328 Montreal at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
Toronto (Stroman 9-5) at Boston (Rodriguez 4-2), Cincinnati 39 53 .424 12 4-6 Cleveland (Clevinger 5-3) at San Francisco (Blach 6-5), Harper WAS 84 318 76 104 .327 Thursday, Jul. 20
7:10 p.m. West Division 10:15 p.m. Zimmerman WAS 82 304 53 98 .322 Edmonton at Hamilton, 7:30 p.m.
Seattle (Miranda 7-4) at Houston (McCullers Jr. 7-2), W L Pct GB L10 Blackmon COL 92 381 75 122 .320 Friday, Jul. 21
8:10 p.m. Los Angeles 64 29 .688 — 9-1 AL TOP TEN Ozuna MIA 90 350 53 111 .317 Winnipeg at BC Lions, 10 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (Mitchell 1-1) at Minnesota (Mejia 4-4), Arizona 53 39 .576 10½ 2-8 Rendon WAS 84 297 50 94 .316 Saturday, Jul. 22
8:10 p.m. Colorado 53 41 .564 11½ 5-5 By Gracenote Goldschmidt ARI 91 330 74 104 .315 Saskatchewan at Calgary, 9 p.m.
Detroit (Zimmermann 5-7) at Kansas City (Vargas San Diego 40 51 .440 23 7-3 BASEBALL’S TOP TEN LeMahieu COL 89 352 52 111 .315 Monday, Jul. 24
12-3), 8:15 p.m. San Francisco 35 58 .376 29 3-7 AMERICAN LEAGUE Home Runs Ottawa at Toronto, 7:30 p.m.
JOURNALPIONEER.COM X TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017 t SECTION B3
Q HARNESS RACING

‘Hobby horsemen’ realize a dream


Red Isle Racing partners with Allard, MacRae with Governor’s Plate winner
BY JASON SIMMONDS
JOURNAL PIONEER
SUMMERSIDE
An innocent comment paved
the way for a group of “hobby
horsemen” from the Kensing-
ton area to realize a dream.
That is winning Prince Coun-
ty’s most prestigious stan-
dardbred race – the $22,000
Governor’s Plate, presented by
Summerside Chrysler Dodge –
at Red Shores at Summerside
Raceway on Saturday night.
“It was kind of a fairy tale
story,” said Matt MacKay, who
assembled the 11-member Red
Isle Racing group.
“All the dots connected, and
it went from a simple joke into
winning the Governor’s Plate.
It’s a pretty remarkable feel-
ing.”
MacKay has owned horses
for 12 years, and recalled a busi-
ness conversation he had with
Rene Allard, who is known as
one of the top trainers in har-
ness racing.
“Rene wanted a spot for the JASON SIMMONDS/JOURNAL PIONEER
summer for Governor’s Plate The ownership group of Do Over Hanover – Rene Allard, holding the head of the horse; Steven MacRae, front left, and members of Red Isle Racing – pose
and Old Home Week, and he with driver Marc Campbell, trainer Chris MacKay, right, and Jordan MacKay, second right, who is looking after the four-year-old bay gelding on P.E.I. Do
also wants to retire here,” said Over Hanover won the 49th running of the Governor’s Plate in 1:53.2 at Red Shores at Summerside Raceway on Saturday night.
MacKay. “I ended up being
his realtor, and Rene ended Ownership group are new to the business. Ob- US a night in New York, and he It’s pretty cool.”
up buying a house a couple of MacKay reached out to his viously, to win the Governor’s is here with us (for the Govern- The ownership group is hope-
doors down from me (in North “hobby horsemen” friends, and Plate with the first horse they or’s Plate).” ful Do Over Hanover will get
Granville). within 24 hours Red Isle Racing had, they are hooked for life. Marc Campbell, who drove an invite to the Gold Cup and
“The inside joke is I would was formed and partnered with “Out of the 11 we probably Do Over Hanover to a 1:53.2 win Saucer Trials in Charlottetown
look after his house if he found Allard and Steven MacRae of had about 100 fans who just in the Governor’s Plate, feels it’s next month.
me a horse for the Gold Cup Vernon Bridge. Red Isle Racing came to see this horse.” great for the industry to have so “I hope we can get to the Gold
and Governor’s Plate. It was a is comprised of both veterans Red Isle Racing owns 50 per many Islanders involved. Cup, it’s been a big dream,” said
running joke for three or four and newcomers to the industry. cent of Do Over Hanover while “Until (Saturday) I didn’t MacKay. “Governor’s Plate was
months, and one day he called “Some of them have been Allard and MacRae each own know who all owned him,” said a dream, and we accomplished
me and said, ‘I found you a hobby horsemen for 20, 30 25 per cent. MacKay acknow- Campbell in a post-race inter- it.”
horse.’” years, and never had this ledged this would not have view.
This is where the four-year- chance (racing in a race like been possible without Allard. “One of the owners, Blaine jpsports@journalpioneer.com Twitter.
old bay gelding Do Over Han- the Governor’s Plate),” added “He loves P.E.I.,” said Thibeau, his kid plays against com/JpsportsJason https://www.face-
over enters the story. MacKay. “There are a few who MacKay. “He races for $20,000 my kid at the rink all the time. book.com/jason.simmonds.180

Q BASEBALL Q HARNESS RACING

Dodgers believe surge is sustainable Atlantic Sires Stakes’


BY STEVEN WINE
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
trotters and pacers
MIAMI
Clayton Kershaw’s notion
hit Truro Raceway
that the past five extraordinary
weeks are the new norm for the
For Atlantic Grand Circuit action
Los Angeles Dodgers seems to Six trotting divisions high-
be taking hold. TRURO, N.S. light the card.
Going into the All-Star break, Atlantic Sires Stakes’ harness Joining the trotters are the
Kershaw suggested the Dodg- racing action heats up this week two-year-old pacing fillies,
ers’ surge might not be a surge as the trotters and pacers head which meet in three A Division
at all, but a sustainable pace. to Truro Raceway as part of At- events and one B event.
Then his team began the second lantic Grand Circuit week. Stakes’ events continue
half of the season with a three- Tuesday, two- and three- Thursday, with the two-year-
game sweep at Miami last week- year-old trotters convene at the old pacing colts, followed by
end. Truro oval beginning at 6:30 the three-year-old pacing colts
The NL West leaders start a p.m. Saturday.
two-game series at the White
Sox on Tuesday with a nine-

NEWS.THERE’S AN APP FOR THAT!


game winning streak and base- AP PHOTO
ball’s best record at 64-29 (.688). Los Angeles Dodgers’ Justin Turner, center, celebrates with teammates
They have won 29 of their past after hitting a home run during the first inning of a baseball game against
33 games (.879). the Miami Marlins Sunday in Miami.
That’s some surge. Or not.
“We’ve been pretty good all the guys in the lineup. It has year history of the franchise to
year,” third baseman Justin been incredible.” hit for the cycle.
Turner said. “To say it’s a five- The Dodgers’ record merits – They’re 31-6 (.838) when
week thing I don’t think is fair comparisons to their teams Puig bats eighth, and he hits
to the team.” in 1977 and 1955, both World that low because the rest of
If the Dodgers play .879 ball Series clubs. They’re 35 games the lineup’s so potent. Puig is
the rest of the year, they would above .500 for the first time having his best year and ranks
finish with 125 wins. Don’t tell since ‘77, and the record at the second on the team with 19
them they won’t. 93-game mark is their best since homers.
“Clayton’s quote about, ‘Are ‘55. – They’re 23-0 when Jansen
we on a hot streak, or is this Why all the winning? Among has a save opportunity. Even
just who we are?’ - I never really the many reasons are Kershaw, more impressive than his 0.90
thought about it that way, but Wood, Kenley Jansen , Yasiel ERA are his 61 strikeouts and
I’m starting to think maybe this Puig and Cody Bellinger. two walks.
is just who we are,” unbeaten – The Dodgers are 55-18 – They’re 11-0 when Wood
left-hander Alex Wood said (.753) since Bellinger was pro- gets a decision. He’s the first
with a laugh. “We have a dif- moted from the minors. He has Dodgers pitcher since at least
ferent guy doing it every night, 26 homers and on Saturday be- 1913 to win his first 11 decisions
whether it’s pitching or one of came the first rookie in the 128- in a season.

Q WIMBLEDON

Never count out Roger Federer


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS phies - first Rafael Nadal, then “Honestly, I’m incredibly
Novak Djokovic, then Andy surprised how well this year is
LONDON Murray. going. How well I’m feeling, as
Never count out Roger Even Federer himself began well. How things are turning
Federer. Seems obvious, right? to wonder. out to be on the courts. How
Especially after he won his re- He took the last half of 2016 I’m managing tougher situa-
cord-breaking eighth Wimble- off to let his surgically repaired tions.
don championship and second left knee heal properly and “Where my level of play is
Grand Slam title of this resur- has returned to the top of the on a daily basis. I am surprised
gent season. game. First, he ended his Slam that it’s this good,” Federer
There have been times, drought by winning the Aus- said.
though, when folks wondered tralian Open in January. “I knew I could do great again,
whether he was done winning Then, after skipping the maybe one day, but not at this
major tournaments. French Open, he raised his level. So I guess you would have
He was getting older. He went major total to 19 by winning laughed, too, if I told you I was
4 1/2 years without such a title. Wimbledon without a drop- going to win two Slams this
He was surpassed in the ping a set, finishing the fort- year. People wouldn’t believe
rankings by the other members night with a 6-3, 6-1, 6-4 victory me if I said that.
of tennis’ Big 4 as they began
accumulating Grand Slam tro-
over 2014 U.S. Open champion
Marin Cilic in Sunday’s final.
“I also didn’t believe that I
was going to win two this year.”
SUMMERSIDE HYUNDAI
101&3% 46..&34*%& 1&*r
B4 SPORTSt56&4%": +6-:  X +063/"-1*0/&&3$0.

Q SOCCER

Kensington U15 girls win Codiac tournament


Murphy nets winner in extra time; Larter records shutouts
MONCTON, N.B.
The Kensington under-15 Pre-
mier girls capped a big weekend
in dramatic fashion.
After carrying the play for
most of the game and having
several quality scoring chan-
ces, Ellen Murphy scored off a
free kick for Kensington two
minutes into extra time of the
championship game.
Kensington would go on to
preserve that lead through the
final eight minutes en route to a
1-0 victory over Valley United in
the championship game of the
Codiac First Touch soccer tour-
nament on Sunday.
“It was a total team effort,”
said Blair Murphy, who coaches
the Kensington squad along
with Ron Mulligan.
“Every girl played extremely
well all weekend.”
Murphy also pointed out that
Kensington’s “midfield con-
trolled the game and fullbacks
gave up very little, if any oppor-
tunities” on Sunday.

Semifinals SUBMITTED PHOTO


Heidi Lauwerijssen, who The Kensington under-15 Premier girls won the Codiac First Touch soccer tournament in Moncton, N.B., over the weekend. Team members are Jenna
was an offensive threat all Larter, front, and kneeling, from left: Amelia Murphy, Mya Moffatt, Bri Hughes, Josee Gallant and Emma Lee Lyon. Standing: Paxton Cole, Emma Arsenault,
weekend, scored both goals as Annalise Vanderveen, Elizabeth Mulligan, Ellen Murphy, Paige Lauwerijssen, Ellen Cole, Hannah LeClair, Heidi Lauwerijssen and Nicole Boucher. Coaches
Kensington punched its ticket Blair Murphy, left, and Ron Mulligan are in the back row.
to the final with a 2-0 win over
Halifax Dunbrack in the semi- Jenna Larter, who registered the centre-mid position, was Overall, Kensington com- ton defeated Valley United 3-1
finals. back-to-back shutouts in the presented with Kensington’s pleted play with an overall rec- and the Codiac under-14 team
It was more than enough of- semifinals and final. player-of-the-tournament ord of 4-1 (won-lost). 4-0 while dropping a 3-1 deci-
fence for Kensington keeper Hannah LeClair, who plays award. In the round robin, Kensing- sion to Dieppe.

Q BASEBALL Q MAKING HISTORY

Perfect weekend for Chevys Women’s box lacrosse


makes North American
Indigenous Games debut
BY JOHN CHIDLEY-HILL the territory of the Six Nations of
THE CANADIAN PRESS the Grand River, the largest First
Nations reserve in Canada, and
HAGERSVILLE, ONT. the only one in North America
It was like any other game that has all six Haudenosaunee
at Iroquois Lacrosse Arena. nations living together. As such,
Family and friends dotted the the territory is considered by
orange and purple stands. Fans many to be the home of lacrosse.
pounded drums and whooped “Lacrosse, to us, is life,” said
with every crosscheck or goal. B.C. head coach Savanna Smith.
Impatient spectators shouted “To be in the birthplace of la-
“shoot the damn thing!” if a crosse is just unbelievable. No
player held on to the ball for too words can explain it. Some of the
long. girls were over the moon when
But history was made as On- they heard that they’d get to play
SUBMITTED PHOTO tario beat British Columbia 8-7 at Iroquois Arena.”
The Summerside Team One Chevys went 5-0 (won-lost) en route to winning the Summerside Area Baseball As- on Monday morning in the first- Traditionally a training ex-
sociation midget tournament at Queen Elizabeth Park on Sunday. The Chevys defeated Dartmouth 6-1 in the ever women’s box lacrosse game ercise for warriors, some First
championship game. Members of the Chevys are, front row, from left: Morgan Crosman, Ben Christopher, Josh at the North American Indigen- Nations reserves still don’t allow
Myers, Logan MacDougall, Brett Caissie, Brandon Condon, Justin Day, Daniel Upshall and Emmalee Chaulker. Back ous Games, a youth multi-sport women to play the indoor ver-
row: Colin Loerick (assistant coach), Harrison Ramsay (manager), Tristan Gallant (assistant coach), Kyle Richard, event. sion of lacrosse, although the
Ben MacDougall, Cameron MacAulay, Dakota McPhee, Alex Acorn, Chasse Gallant (assistant coach) and Sam Cam- “I felt really proud, it felt really tamer outdoor version of the
eron (head coach). awesome to be part of it,” said sport has been open to women
Ontario forward Shawnah Al- for decades.
Summerside Team One repeats as SABA champions bert after the game. “The open- “With more girls playing field
ing ceremony gave me chills.” lacrosse, it helped open things
Summerside capped an impres- Offensively, Logan MacDoug- Added her teammate Shku- up for box lacrosse,” said On-
SUMMERSIDE sive performance with a 6-1 all led the way with a 2-for-3 hnodin Shognosh-Myers: “We tario head coach Pat Pembleton.
The Summerside Team One victory over Dartmouth in the summary, including a walk. felt really connected with our “To me, it’s the Creator’s game,
Chevys enjoyed a perfect week- championship game at Legends After going 3-0 in the round people. It made us feel like it’s the game of medicine and it’s
end at Queen Elizabeth Park. Field. robin, with wins of 6-0 over home.” The game between trad- important because women are
The Chevys posted a 5-0 Josh Myers threw six strong Dartmouth, 12-8 against Kent- itional lacrosse powerhouses leaders in our community.
(won-lost) record en route to innings and struck out six in ville and 8-1 versus Weymouth, Ontario and B.C., as well as a “For me, it’s special and it’s
repeating as champions of the recording the pitching win. Ben the Chevys advanced to the game played between Saskatch- even more special to be with
Summerside Area Baseball As- MacDougall came on in relief in final with an 8-2 triumph over ewan and Eastern Door and the these girls and see the sweat
sociation midget tournament. the seventh inning. Stratford in the semifinals. North at the same time at nearby they’ve put in.”
Gaylord Powless Arena, marks a Although all the players were
turning point in the sport. under 19, the magnitude of the
Q GOLF Created by the Haudeno- game wasn’t lost on them. After
saunee people — commonly the game both teams met at
Local lad Fleetwood back at Birkdale called the Iroquois — before
Europeans arrived in North
the centre of the floor to shake
hands and congratulate each

as an Open contender America, lacrosse has been


adopted by First Nations across
the continent as something of
other, with some players asking
their parents and coaches if they
could exchange gifts.
BY STEVE DOUGLAS quality to a golf-loving kid who winning in Abu Dhabi and a national sport. The Haudeno- “When I’m playing it’s just an-
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS dreamed of winning the Open France this year, and played in saunee consider lacrosse to be other game, have fun, do your
Championship from the age of the final group on the Sunday of sacred and refer to it as “the Cre- best,” said B.C.’s Naomi Plant,
SOUTHPORT, ENGLAND 5. a U.S. Open last month. ator’s game” or “the medicine who had never played in a box
He is the poster boy of the He’d play at the local muni- To a former coach and men- game” and they believe it has lacrosse game until Monday.
upcoming British Open, his cipals — Southport, Formby tor, Fleetwood is not just a physical and spiritual healing “But before and after the game
flowing hair and stubbly face Hall, and Southport & Ainsdale, sentimental pick this week but powers. I feel like ‘wow, you’re actually
adorning the banners draped where he’d sweep the paths - a logical one. Iroquois Lacrosse Arena and doing this, the first time in NAIG
across lamp-posts on the ap- and would get on Birkdale only “He’s the player in form, he’s Gaylord Powless Arena are in history.”’
proaches to Royal Birkdale. when accompanying his father, one of the best players in the
Tommy Fleetwood has the Peter, on evening dog walks. world, and he’s playing a course
looks of a rock star and the “I might have bunked on the he knows,” Jim Payne told The
popularity of one in this seaside odd time and hit the odd shot,” Associated Press. “Some people
town in northwest England, es- Fleetwood recalled. “But that talk about pressure he’ll be
pecially this week. was about as far as it goes.” under but I don’t see that. I only
Golf’s oldest major is back The first British Open he went think he can do well. It’s set up
in Southport for the first time to watch was at Royal Birkdale for him, really.”
since 2008 and, in Fleetwood, in 1998. He remembers de- Payne recalls Fleetwood
one of the sport’s rising stars, fending champion Justin Leon- being 10 or 11 when he met him
the locals have one of their own ard being on the front cover of for the first time, and young
to cheer for. the program, being in awe of a Tommy playing “like someone
“I’ll have the most support 22-year-old Tiger Woods walk- who was three years older.”
I’ve ever had in my life, from ing past him, and faking golf- “This might not sound right,
people I’ve grown up with, ers’ signatures in his autograph but he was bothered,” Payne
friends, family, you name it,” book because he failed to get said, pausing to find the correct
Fleetwood said on Monday. “It’s any himself. words.
going to be a different experi- Nineteen years on, it’s his sig- “If it didn’t work out, he
ence, for sure.” nature in demand. wanted to do something about
Growing up, Fleetwood lived Fleetwood is at his highest- it. Some people just accept if it CP PHOTO
in a house just round the cor- ever world ranking of No. 14, wasn’t good or it wasn’t a win, Ontario players celebrate after defeating British Columbia in women’s la-
ner from Royal Birkdale. The he’s currently the No. 1 player but he was always striving to crosse action during the North American Indigenous Games in Hagerville,
place always held a mystical on the European Tour after get better.” Ontario, on Monday.
TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017

pa se & pl y
Crossword

The difficulty level of the Conceptis Sudoku increases from Monday to Saturday.
each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once.
numbers. The object is to place the numbers 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that
Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given
Sudoku

Previous puzzle
solutions

Baby Blues Zits

Blondie Between Friends

Mother Goose & Grimm Dustin

Hi & Lois Hagar

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek Bizarro
Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words.

GAUVE
Check out the new, free JUST JUMBLE app

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC


All Rights Reserved.

TOMOT

RNINEW

CROTHO
Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.

Answer -
here:
(Answers tomorrow)
Jumbles: APART FRONT IMPORT HUDDLE
Yesterday’s
Answer: When they sang songs at the summit, they
sang them — FROM THE TOP
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2br apartment in quiet building in
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SHEETFED PRESSMAN
(FULL TIME)
We are seeking an experienced and dynamic individual to fill the role
of Sheetfed Pressman at our print facility at St. John’s, Newfoundland.
PREPRESS OPERATOR Reporting to the Production Manager, the Sheetfed Pressman is
(PART TIME) working as a member of the Print Operations team.

We are seeking an experienced and dynamic individual to fill the role Essential duties and responsibilities of this position include but are
of Prepress Operator at our print facility at St. John’s, Newfoundland. not limited to:
Reporting to the Production Manager, the Prepress Operator is work- tPrepare the press in accordance with the instructions of the first
ing as a member of the Print Operations team. pressman and those contained in the production docket;
tAdjust equipment according to the work specifications to be done;
Essential duties and responsibilities of this position include but are tKeep the press in good working order;
not limited to:
tMonitor the quality of the (register, colours, etc.).
t1BSUJDJQBUFJOBMMBTQFDUTPGQSFQSFTTGVODUJPOTGPSTIFFUGFEBOE
tCommunicate with the first pressman of any technical faults
web presses through established workflows;
t"DDPNQMJTIJOHQSFGMJHIUPGQSPEVDUTXIJMFNBJOUBJOJOHRVBMJUZ detected in the production process;
control, tStand in for the first pressman during the latter’s absence and is
t*NQPTJUJPOJOHQSPEVDUTBOEDPMPVSQSPPGJOH then in charge of both the press and the press team;
t1MBUFMPBEJOHBOEQMBUFPVUQVU tAddress the various issues which might arise up before and during
t5SPVCMFTIPPUJOHBTSFRVJSFEGPSTPGUXBSFPSIBSEXBSFJTTVFT the press run;
t"TTFTTJOHNFDIBOJDBMBOEPSNBJOUFOBODFJTTVFT tResponsible to attend and participate in all press meetings;
t0UIFSEVUJFTBTBTTJHOFE tProvide the preventive maintenance required, in compliance with a
pre-set schedule;
This is a unionized position within the collective tComply with all company policies, procedures and systems;
bargaining unit. tPerform any other work-related task under the general directions of
their supervisor.
Minimum Qualifications:
t&YQFSJFODFXJUI.BDJOUPTIXPSLTUBUJPOTBOETPGUXBSF"EPCF$4 This is a unionized position within the collective
(or current version) products, Microsoft Office (email) and various
bargaining unit.
utilities.
tMust be self-directed and able to multi-task
t"CJMJUZUPXPSLJOEFQFOEFOUMZBOEBTQBSUPGBUFBNJOBGBTUQBDFE Minimum Qualifications:
deadline driven environment tHigh school diploma or equivalent.
t&YQFSJFODFXJUI$PNQVUFSUP1MBUFQSPEVDUJPOBOEXPSLýPX t2 to 4 years of experience working in printing.
software an asset.
tKnowledge of offset printing processes, impositions and colour Please forward your resume, quoting posting #34-17, before the
theory an asset July 21, 2017 closing date to:
tStrong understanding of Health and Safety standards
tFlexibility to work on day or night shift Human Resources Department
By Mail: P O Box 610, Halifax, NS B3J 2T2
1MFBTFGPSXBSEZPVSSFTVNF RVPUJOHposting #32-17, before the E-Mail: resumes@saltwire.com
July 21, 2017 closing date to: Fax: (902) 426.0449

Human Resources Department We look forward to meeting you.


#Z.BJM 10#PY )BMJGBY /4#+5
7512301

E-Mail: resumes@saltwire.com
Fax: (902) 426.0449

We look forward to meeting you. NEWS. THERE’S AN APP FOR THAT!


7512125
JOURNALPIONEER.COM  56&4%": +6-: t CLASSIFIEDS/LIVING ROOM B7

Bridge
Q ADVICE

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end, though it’ll undoubtedly accommodation that accepts That includes you and you
cause an argument. your cat. It won’t be easy to should join in enthusiastically,

Cryptoquote My dad doesn’t question


where the cash goes because
he doesn’t want to argue.
My partner’s in school for
find, but worth a search.
You could tell your mother
that no other renter will pay
cash to her secret fund and
as you deserve.

Read Ellie Monday to Saturday. Email


ellie@thestar.ca. Follow @ellieadvice.

Q HEALTH

Yoga for back pain


In one episode of the TV show people with back pain for 12
“Louie,” comedian Louis C.K.’s weeks.
character is suffering from back Drs. Oz The participants received PT,
pain. weekly yoga classes or educa-
His doctor says there’s noth- and tional materials on back pain.
ing he can do to ease the dis- Roizen By the end, both the yoga and
comfort, because “the back isn’t PT groups had equally benefi-
done evolving yet ... it’s gonna cial outcomes — and benefits
take another, I’d say, 20,000 lasted for a year after the study!
years to get straightened out.” insurance doesn’t cover it. You Tip: If you decide to try yoga,
The only thing the doc suggests may pay for one session out-of- tell your instructor about your
is that Louie try “walking” on all pocket ($75 to $125) to learn back problems, and discuss
fours. basic stretches you can do at what you can/should or can’t/
Wrong! There’s a lot you can home, or you can try yoga. shouldn’t do.
do to feel better! Ninety percent According to a study in the You also can find online vid-
of low-back pain can be eased Annals of Internal Medicine, eos with yoga routines tailored
or banished completely using yoga, which combines stress to back pain.
stress management, exercise management and physical
and meds, such as nonsteroidal activity, is just as effective as Mehmet Oz, M.D. is host of “The Dr. Oz
anti-inflammatories and/or physical therapy for easing back Show,” and Mike Roizen, M.D. is Chief
muscle relaxers. pain, improving movement and Wellness Officer and Chair of Wellness
Employment Employment Your first move: Stress man- reducing use of pain medica- Institute at Cleveland Clinic. To live your
agement, followed by physical tions. healthiest, tune into “The Dr. Oz Show” or
therapy. But don’t worry if your Researchers followed 320 visit www.sharecare.com.

YOUR
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FEEDER (SHEETFED PRESS) – Part-Time


We currently have an opening for a Feeder based in our
horoscope
St. John’s printing facility located at 36 Austin Street. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, July for this person. Tonight: Deep in cannot find the correct answer.
Reporting to the Production Manager, your primary duty 18, 2017: thought. You might not like what you are
@journalpei

is to assist the First Pressman and enable the press team


follow us on

This year you move forward in CANCER (June 21-July 22) hearing. Tonight: Make the mo-
to perform assigned printing work while meeting the
your life. If you resist growing Zero in on what you want. You ment work.
expectations of both the customer and the company.
with change, you could prevent might be surprised by the re- SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
Essential duties and responsibilities of this position include yourself from experiencing a lot of sponses you receive. You could get Your anger is close to the surface.
but are not limited to: great things. If you are single, you feedback that seems a bit manipu- You might need to deal with a
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Don’t make a misunderstanding you often put on a pedestal. Ul- essence.
This is a unionized position within the collective bargaining unit. any bigger than it needs to be. timately, this person helps you AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
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The minimum qualifications for success in this position are:
than usual. Communication could Brainstorm or simply enjoy some ferently from how many others do.
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t"CJMJUZUPXPSLJOEFQFOEFOUMZBOEQBSUPGBUFBNJOB ability and the words to convince LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) to where you are coming from. To-
GBTUQBDFEFOWJSPONFOU someone else that your path is the One-on-one relating proves to night: Enjoy being at home.
right one. Do not neglect other be a source of creativity for you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)
If you are a dynamic, energetic and dedicated individual
responsibilities. You seem to have A loved one has the ability to be Communication could be mud-
looking for a new opportunity to further your career then
you might be a good fit for our team. Quoting posting that magic touch that makes what- efficient and loyal, which you find dled. When you clarify what is
#30-17, please forward your cover letter and resume ever you do work out well. Others to be a nice combination. Confu- being said, the veil of confusion
before 11:59 p.m. on the July 21, 2017 closing date to: remain responsive. Tonight: Be sion surrounds a situation, but you is lifted. You might be amazed
yourself. still might see unanticipated great by how different the connotation
SaltWire Network GEMINI (May 21-June 20) results. Tonight: Celebrate the mo- of a word can be from person to
Journal Pioneer
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Human Resources Department Be aware that something is going ment. person. Demonstrate your ability
E-Mail: resumes@saltwire.com on in the background that might SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) to detach. Tonight: Return all mes-
Drop Off: 36 Austin St. St. John’s, A1B 3T7
be coloring your thoughts and How you deal with a personal situ- sages first.
Fax: (902) 426.0449
Snail Mail: 36 Austin St. P.O. Box 8660, your vision. A romantic bond or a ation could change as you see the BORN TODAY: Former President
Stn A. St. John’s, A1B 3T7 flirtation could be more appealing different dimensions of it emerge. of South Africa Nelson Mandela
than you originally had thought. To others, you seem more reason- (1918), former U.S. Sen. John Glenn
We look forward to meeting you.
Consider making special time able and grounded. Detach if you (1921), actress Kristen Bell (1980)
B8 THE JOURNAL PIONEER
TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017
journalpioneer.com

arts &
entertainment COMMUNITY
Q DINNER THEATRE
calendar
Taking centre stage TUESDAY
Summer Reading Program
Summerside Rotary Library hosts
TD Summer Reading Program,
which runs for one hour. Tuesdays
for Kindergarten to Grade 3 chil-
dren. Library at Inspire Learning
Centre at 57 Central St.
10 a.m., July 18
Storytime and Computer Skills
Storytime for 3-5-year-olds and
their adults at O’Leary Public Library
Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. Fun activ-
ities and stories to help enhance lit-
eracy skills. Tuesdays at 3 p.m. learn
basic computer skills: email, use
Facebook, understand your tablet.
Drop in or call for other available
times. Contact: 902-859-8788.
10:30 a.m. and 3 p.m., July 18
Summer Reading Club
Summer Reading Club for Grades
4-6 Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. Stories,
fun and games at Tyne Valley Public
Library, 19 Allen Rd. Contact: 902-
831-3338.
10:30 a.m., July 18
Bingo and Cards
Parkview Seniors in Summerside
hold bingo games at 1 p.m. and
Auction 45’s games at 7 p.m.
1 and 7 p.m., July 18
Healthy Eating Alliance
Healthy Eating Alliance meeting.
This month’s topic: “Eating out with
SUBMITTED PHOTO Allergies.” Come ready to share
The cast members of the French dinner-theatre show “V’nez veiller” at the Acadian Musical Village in Abram-Village are busily rehearsing their parts and visit with group trying to make
for this year’s production, “Retour au fou-foyer”, written and directed by Raymond J. Arsenault. From left are Julie Arsenault, Gerald Arsenault, Kaylee their health better by what they
Arsenault, Michael Richard and Janine Gallant. eat. At Summerside Rotary Library,
Inspire Learning Centre at 57 Cen-
‘Retour au fou-foyer’ (‘Return to the Crazy Manor’) opens this week tral St.
1:30 p.m., July 18
au fou-foyer” (“Return to the cast of popular musicians and out. Thankfully, the home’s Healthy Cooking class
ABRAM-VILLAGE Crazy Manor”), is actually a actors for the show, which in- new, ditzy recreation direc- Join Sobeys chef and dietitian for
What happens when a semi- sequel to the popular 2007 edi- cludes a musical portion as the tor Suzanne (played by Kaylee Healthy Cooking class. $15 per per-
retired psychiatrist temporar- tion of the dinner-theatre. residents of the seniors’ facil- Arsenault) is there to try to son. Class at Sobeys Summerside.
ily moves into a seniors’ care After a seven-year absence, ity are putting on a concert to prevent an all-out war from On menu: Coleslaw with Beets,
facility to anonymously evalu- playwright-director Raymond celebrate Canada’s 150th an- breaking out. But she’ll prob- Tandoori Pork Patties, Roasted
ate the mental health of its resi- J. Arsenault is back at the helm, niversary. ably just fan the fire. Strawberry Salsa and Oatmeal
dents? This scenario is further serving up his usual brand of Gerald Arsenault is back in a The audiences will have Strawberry Bars. Register by email-
complicated when one of the crazy comedy. lead role as the widower Man- ample opportunity to laugh ing margaret.young@sobeys.com
residents mistakenly assumes “I’ll readily admit that I was uel who charms all the ladies throughout the evening, espe- or calling 902-436-6731.
the new guy is a psychotic a huge fan of the TV show (namely Hortense, the uppity cially when they’re not clap- 6-8 p.m., July 18
killer. ‘Three’s Company,’ so you can old girl played by Janine Gal- ping along and stomping their Evening at The Shed
The result is a momentous expect to see some of that type lant, and Julienne, the sarcastic feet to some lively Acadian and The Shed – evening of music, card
amount of manor mayhem. of comedy in my new play,” old biddy played by Julie Arse- Canadian music. They’ll also playing, knitting, and conversa-
That’s when happens in the said Arsenault. “You’ll see cases nault). get a four-course meal served tion. Tuesday evenings from 7 to
storyline of the brand-new of mistaken identity, people When the also-charming by the actors. 9 at The Plaza, 10 Slemon Park Dr.,
“V’nez veiller” dinner-theatre overhearing parts of conversa- psychiatrist Dr. Philippe Thibo- The show plays every Wed- Slemon Park. Men and women of
production at the Acadian tions and assuming the worse, deau (Michael Richard) moves nesday and Thursday at 6:30 all ages welcome.
Musical Village in Abram-Vil- plus some Jack Tripper-type in, Manuel is jealous and sets p.m. from July 19 to Aug. 30. 7-9 p.m., July 18
lage this summer. This new physical comedy.” out to discredit the newcomer Tickets must be reserved in ad- Bedeque Ceilidh
French show, called “Retour Arsenault has assembled a and hopefully get him booted vance by calling 902-854-3300. Ceilidh at Bedeque United Church
Hall with Dunromin (Vans Bryant,
Harold and Marnie Noye, John
Q ON STAGE Campbell) providing entertain-
ment. Admission: $6, lunch served.

Ivan and Vivian Hicks return 7:30 p.m., July 18


Tunes and Tales

for two shows at Lot 7 Ceilidhs


“Toe Tappin’ Tunes ‘n Tales” at
Britannia Hall, 816 Canada Rd, Rte.
178, Tyne Valley. Guest entertainers
this week: John Pineau, McGuire
Sisters, storyteller Donna Williams,
New Brunswick Country Hall of the Humdingers – Jeff Williams,
BURTON Fame. Ivan and Vivian believe Allan Francis and Peter Robinson.
Two performances featuring the gift of music is to be shared Adults $8, students $3.
Ivan and Vivian Hicks from New and that shows in each of their 7:30 p.m., July 18
Brunswick will be presented performances. They continue to Tuesday Talk at Museum
Thursday and Friday, July 20 perform at numerous fiddling Tuesday Talk, in French, at Acad-
and 21, as part of this year’s Lot events and have judged many ian Museum, Miscouche. Georges
7 Ceilidh season. fiddling contests throughout Arsenault, guest speaker, focusing
Normally, the ceilidhs run Canada. on 1899-1906 diary of Céline (à Ben
every Thursday beginning at Ivan is also a consultant for Frank) Arsenault from Urbainville,
7:30 p.m. at St. Mark’s Hall in various aspects of the music documenting life on family farm
Burton. However, an extra show business and is an organizer and in community. Illustrated with
has been added for this coming and promoter of concerts and vintage photos from family collec-
week to allow more fans to enjoy tours. Within his own commun- tion. Refreshments. Free admission,
but donations appreciated. (902)
the music of these perform- ity he was a co-founder of the 432-2880.
ers who are distinguished for Riverview Arts Centre.
their contribution to preserve Tickets for their two concerts 7:30 p.m., July 18
and promote old-time fiddling can be prearranged by phoning Scottish Concerts
throughout North America. 902-859-2803 or 902-393-8528. MacKinnon Homestead Scottish
Their music has roots steeped SUBMITTED PHOTO Admission will also be available Concert at 31228 Rte. 2, Richmond,
in tradition and their approach P.E.I. fans of New Brunswick performers Ivan and Vivian Hicks will have two at the door each evening, sub- until Oct. 3. Featuring Scottish
to getting it into the hearts and chances to see them this coming week at the Lot 7 Ceilidh. ject to availability. music and songs with the Bells.
minds of people is modern and The ceilidhs will also feature 7:30 p.m., July 18
innovative. They support school friends and fans of their music former and a lively ambassador an Irish lunch during intermis-
children to learn the violin and emerge each day. for Atlantic Canada’s heritage. sion, as well as a door prize, a WEDNESDAY
Museum Talk
invite entire motor coaches of Ivan is a member of the Ivan and Vivian have won 50/50 draw, and a gift for the
music lovers into their home North American Fiddlers Hall many honors and accolades person who travelled the far- Keir Museum in Malpeque hosts
in New Brunswick. Their down- of Fame. He is an accomplished throughout the years, including thest. Doors open at 6:15 p.m. folklorist and Gaelic speaking musi-
cian and storyteller, Tiber Falzett,
home approach means new composer, recording artist, per- both being inducted into the for the 7:30 p.m. performance. tell how to bring harvest of trad-
itions from the Outer Hebrides to
Q DANCE Malpeque Bay. Free admission but
donations gratefully accepted.

A little country, a little rock ‘n’ roll 10 a.m., July 19


Summer Reading Program
Summerside Rotary Library hosts
Special guest to perform at Pig and Whistle dance TD Summer Reading Program,
which runs for one hour. Wed-
nesdays for Grades 4-6. Library
8-11 p.m. and while there may Hynes, he’s known to tell a few If all the dancing works at Inspire Learning Centre at 57
NEW LONDON be rock, country tunes will jokes or stories on stage, get- up an appetite, the bakery in Central St.
Dig out your dancing shoes, also be performed. Gary Chip- ting the crowd involved. the complex will be open as a 10 a.m., July 19
the Pig and Whistle dance man will have his fiddle ready “It will be the first time that fundraiser for the hall.
invites a special guest to the to go. Joe and I have played music Admission is at the door, Community Happenings are published
stage on July 20. Hynes has played for many together, but I bet it won’t be welcoming all those 19 and up. daily and are for non-profit groups to
Joe Hynes, Newfoundlander P.E.I. dances, ceilidhs and the last,” said Chipman. The event supports both publicize upcoming events. Keep sub-
turned Montague resident, concerts. Chipman is no stranger to the New London Community missions to less than 30 words. Email:
will bring rock and roll from The versatile musician likes the music scene. A member Complex and Cystic Fibrosis newsroom@journalpioneer.com or drop
the ‘50s and ‘60s to the New to mix it up with a little coun- of P.E.I.’s first rock band, The Canada. submissions off at our Summerside office,
London Community Complex. try, and a little rock and roll. Tremtones, he now fronts his 316 Water St., or at the Journal Pioneer
The dance will run from It’s all fun and games with own band. newsroom@journalpioneer.com Alberton bureau.

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