• The Valley East "Power Centre" Is Drawing Thousands of New Shoppers To The Area
  • A Very Disappointed Hockey Official Speaks Out About Coaches Who Speak Without Thinking
  • Valley East's Marty Kirwan Has Grown With His Experiences On The Ice To Become One Of The Most Respected Referees In The Ontario Hockey League
  • After The Whistle Hockey Web Site Provides Readers With Plenty To Think About
  • The Amazing Persona Spends Several Days Introducing Valley Residents To New Digital System
  • A Letter From Wendy Petro
  • Rayside-Balfour Whitewater Brush & Palette Art Club Puts On Huge Exhibit At the Hanmer Valley Shopping Centre
  • Community Living Greater Sudbury Providing Public Awareness About Family Home Program
  • Popularity of Finger Style Guitar Music Continues To Grow Because of Roger Chevrier's Performances At The Mall Every Month
  • Local Residents Are Asked To Refrain From Using Diabetes Collection Depot As A Garbage Drop Off
  • Fantastic Floors Introduces Its Customer Charity Contest

The Valley East "Power Centre" Is Drawing Thousands of New Shoppers To The Area

First it was the Hart Department Store on March 31, 2005. 

Then came Canadian Tire and Mark's Work Wearhouse on October 26, 2006.

A new Subway Restaurant opened its doors in November, 2006.

Early in the new year, another major retailer, Shoppers' Drug Mart, will be opening its doors on the northwest corner of Deschesne and Hwy 69N right across from the Hanmer Valley Shopping Centre. 

And next summer we expect to see work begin on the construction of an international motel chain on the Hanmer Valley Shopping Centre property, the "core retail facility" of this part of the community.

Just down the road at the end of Elmview we have the Howard Armstrong Recreation Centre, the Citizen Service Centre/Library and one of the largest soccer complexes in the City of Greater Sudbury.

With all of this activity certainly it easy to understand why this part of Hwy 69N is being dubbed "The Power Centre" of Valley East. In fact, when you consider the tremendous increase in housing starts in the community on top of the commercial growth, it is no wonder that Valley East is becoming the municipality of choice for both new and current residents of the Greater Sudbury region. A new leader is emerging in the Greater Sudbury Area, and it is none other Valley East - not the Downtown Core; not the South End; not New Sudbury!

The "Power Centre" is expected to emerge as the "Downtown Core" of Valley East and catapult the municipality to new heights with respect to economic development and residential expansion. Situated in the middle of a market of 30,000 people from Valley East and Capreol, and already drawing hundreds of people from neighbouring Rayside-Balfour and Garson, the area is on the brink of a major economic boom in the year to come.

As some residents are already beginning to say, "Except for going to work, we won't need to travel to Sudbury for anything."

The strength and continued growth of Hanmer & Val Therese will also make City Councillors sit up and take a long look at the Barrydowne Extension Highway. As Valley East becomes more and more attractive as a residential setting, the demand will increase for an easier access route to the busy employment and commercial sector in Sudbury proper. People will still have to work in core of the City, but they will want to live in an outlying area that contains all of the amenities available in Valley East.

It will be an interesting few years, especially if City Council decides to begin promoting development in Valley East. Right now, all of the growth is simply happening on its own, driven by consumer demand and the speculation of the private sector.

Robert Kirwan, a long-time resident of Valley East, and publisher of the Valley East Today Community Web Site is hoping that local Councillors, Andre Rivest and Ron Dupuis put up a good fight for the infrastructure that will be needed to accommodate the escalating demands for services in this area.

Kirwan, during an interview held at his home-based office in Val Therese, provided us with insight into why he feels so strongly about the potential of Valley East.

"The population of Valley East is going to explode during the next five to ten years. Hanmer & Val Therese is right in the middle of a population base of over 30,000 people when you include the catchment areas of Val Caron, Blezard Valley, Capreol, the Radar Base and Skead. There are new mining developments occurring just north of Capreol that will ultimately create an even greater demand for housing in this area. The next municipal council is going to be 'forced' to begin in January 2007 to 'decentralize' its services, placing more and more dependence upon the Citizen Service Centre (former Library) which is located at the end of Elmview Drive. The Valley East Industrial Park is primed for expansion, which lends itself well for people building houses close to their place of employment. And, as the baby boomers of southern Ontario seek to sell their million dollar homes around Toronto, they will begin to look north to Sudbury where they can establish a beautiful retirement existence and still be close enough to visit their sons and daughters in the south. It has been said that demographics explain two thirds of everything. And if you known anything about demographics, you know that Valley East is exactly what the baby boomers are looking for as they approach and enter into their retirement years."

"When you look at the whole region, Valley East is the one municipality that offers people just about everything they could want from a community. It is central to the Greater Sudbury Region; close to the large box stores, yet far enough away to avoid the traffic and congestion; close to all employment areas; and contains all of the retail and recreational choices that one might ever need to enjoy the fantastic quality of life we are so desperately looking for as individuals. 

All we need to do now is make sure that the community is prepared for this growth," Kirwan continued. "We absolutely need to rezone the area north of Hwy 69N and along Deschesnes Road for residential construction so that development can surround and be close to the 'Power Centre' of this part of the region. If people can build a home within walking distance of the 'Power Centre' and the 'Town Centre' they will come in droves. We absolutely need to provide encouragement and incentives for the private sector to build senior apartments in Valley East. We absolutely need to expand our day-care facilities. We absolutely need to expand the transit services to the subdivisions, creating a central bus depot at the Hanmer Valley Shopping Centre. If that means using smaller buses for the subdivision routes, or allowing residents to "hail buses" from in front of their properties as the buses are running their route through the subdivisions, then these are ideas we must look at. We must upgrade our sewer and water pipes in the Hanmer area in order to allow for the development of subdivisions in this part of town. We absolutely must improve our neighbourhood playgrounds in order to improve the image of our community. We must promote the Valley East Industrial Park. We must support the work being done by our senior-friendly organizations, such as the Club Age d'Or, the Knights of Columbus, the Lions' Club and the Kin Club of Valley East. We must enhance or develop a network of walking and nature trails that will be used by young families and seniors. We must ensure that the municipal taxes paid by residents of Valley East do not include special levies such as the one we are currently paying for full-time firefighters. And, finally, we must begin to plan for the much-needed Barrydowne Extension Highway linking Valley East to New Sudbury."

"There is a lot of groundwork that has to be done in order for all of the above to be in place during the next five to ten years," Kirwan concluded. "It is going to require the efforts of people who have a 'vision of the future' and the kind of "predictive intelligence" that will allow us to focus on the right groundwork in order to make things happen that will facilitate that vision coming true."

A Very Disappointed Hockey Official Speaks Out About Coaches Who Speak Without Thinking
EDITOR'S NOTE: The following letter was sent in by a young gentleman who should be well-known to many of the people living in Valley East and Capreol. He no longer resides in Valley East, but is still living in Northeastern Ontario. We thank him for sharing some of his thoughts and opinions on the game of hockey.
I think that many coaches forget to think before they speak.  

I ref a lot of hockey in our area and at all levels.  I can tell you lots of stories that if it was caught on tape coaches would be very embarrassed.  

I live in Rural Northern Ontario and teams have to do some travel to get games in.  We often get triple headers where a midget game will be first, a pee wee game in the middle and the same two Midget teams play again for the third game.  

On this particular Sunday the two midget games were Girls, so I did the first game.  Nothing happened in this game. I may have used old school judgment and let some of the new infractions go just a little but it kept the flow of the game at a great pace.  I called more penalties than last year but still let a lot go.  As a side note anyone who feels there is no body contact in girls hockey, needs to go out and watch, because they will be very surprised at the talent level of these young ladies and I think our dominance at the world level is going to continue for some time.  but back to my story.  After the game one of the coaches came over to me and told me that he enjoyed the game but felt that I didn't call enough penalties for both teams based on what some of the other officials were doing in his league.  I took in his comment thanked him and I knew what he was saying.  I was consistent but call more penalties.  Point heard and taken.

In game two there was another official doing the game, I was on the lines for this one and he called the game according to how we are instructed to call the game.  the girls were sent to the penalty box in numbers.  I don't think there was a 5 minute stretch of 5 on 5 the entire game.  and I think the girls were getting a little frustrated.  So with about 3 minutes left in the third period there was some contact made behind the net which there was no need for a penalty but a player yelled from the bench "hey ref there is no body contact in Girls hockey"  well this was completely wrong but I didn't make a comment, "there is no body checking in girls hockey but there is definitely a lot of body contact".  

But the next comment from a female coach is where my jaw hit the ice, the coach spoke out "that is what happens when Men are in charge of women."  I couldn't believe that she was saying this with me right beside her.  

To put this in context imagine a female ref, in game where it is all boys and a male coach yelled out "this is what happens when you put a women in charge!"  I truly believe that minor hockey would through the book at him and he may not ever be allowed in another arena.  Maybe not that drastic but definitely 10 plus games.  

So this is where my story really begins.  

I told the ref about it and he wrote it up the way it happened and gave her a Gross Misconduct for making a travesty of the game. he faxed it off to the league.  I in turn, took the action of calling our Referee in chief, then the regional Referee in chief, then the NOHA contact for our area.  At each phone call they laughed at me.  Never mind my wife thinking I was over reacting that I should have just shrugged it off.  It wasn't until I used the female ref story did anyone take it serious. 

Well two weeks later I was on the ice with the same two teams and who was behind the bench the same lady.  The women's league gave her the minimum suspension - 3 games.  What message are we sending to the young girls when a coach only gets 3 games for clearly sexist and in appropriate comments, where if the roles where reversed the male coach would have been 10 plus games.  

To the women's Hockey Association, you definitely made your point clear, "I am women here us roar!".  You missed the opportunity to do it better.  To set a higher standard of tolerance in the sport. 

David-Sean Rowell
A very disappointed Official

EDITOR'S NOTE: As a follow up to David-Sean's letter, the following is an article about one of my own sons, Marty, who has made his way through the ranks and is now a referee with the Ontario Hockey League. We express sincere appreciation to all minor hockey officials who step into the "lion's den" every time they go out to officiate a game. It isn't easy, but someone has to do it.
Valley East's Marty Kirwan Has Grown With His Experiences On The Ice To Become One Of The Most Respected Referees In The Ontario Hockey League

Marty Kirwan first pulled on the stripes in 1989 as an 11 year-old in the Valley East Minor Hockey Association. Today, the 27 year old is beginning his second year as a full-time referee with the Ontario Hockey League and is quickly becoming one of the most respected officials in the circuit. We captured some photos of him during a game played between the Sudbury Wolves and the Belleville Bulls on October 22, 2006. For the record, the Wolves won the game by a score of 3 to 2 in a game which many local fans were calling the best refereed game of the season.

Marty grew up in Val Therese. He attended St. Anne School then attended St. Charles College. He graduated from Laurentian University Sports Administration (Bachelor of Commerce) Program in the spring of 2002. He has his Senior Level 4 Canadian Hockey Association Officials Certificate. 

Marty also knows what it is like to play the sport, having competed at the 'AAA' Major PeeWee level before deciding to devote full time to refereeing. After four years off the ice he played a starring role on defense with his high school team while in Grade 13. So Marty knows the game from all sides and uses this knowledge to effectively manage all situations while on the ice as an official.

Before being appointed as a full-time referee with the Ontario Hockey League (OHL) at the beginning of the 2005-2006 hockey season, Marty was a well-respected referee in the Northern Ontario Junior "A" Hockey Association (NOJHA) and in the Ontario College (OCAA) League during the 2001-2002 season before he decided to move to the Toronto Area at the beginning of the 2002-2003 season to advance his career on the ice and to manage the family owned marketing business. He was married to Christina (Woodley) in October 2004 and now lives just north of Guelph. He began a career as a police officer with the Peel Regional Police Department in January 2005.

In the spring of 2002 he had the honor to be a Referee in the Ontario "Air Canada Cup Regionals" held in Timmins and other tournaments such as the Big Nickel Major AAA tournament and the high school OFSAA tournament that was held in Sudbury, Ontario.

Marty was also selected as one of the six (6) referees assigned to the do the games at the 2004 World Under 17 Hockey Challenge which is being held in St. John's, Newfoundland from December 28 through January 4. He was only one of two referees from Ontario, with the other four coming from Quebec and out West.

Marty summed up his feelings with the following, "The thing that I love the most about being a hockey official is that it does not seem like work to me. You show up to the rink and you know that for the next two to three hours, you are going to Referee a hockey game that has never taken place before. You never do the same game twice, it always changes."

For more photos of Marty in action, CLICK HERE>>>>
After The Whistle Hockey Web Site Provides Readers With Plenty To Think About
Click on the banner below for a full web site with plenty of stories, articles, and editorials that will make you think about the state of hockey today.
The Amazing Persona Spends Several Days Introducing Valley Residents To New Digital System

Representatives of The Amazing Persona, including Natalie Champagne, of the company's marketing department, were on hand for three days, from December 1 to 3, 2006, at the Hanmer Valley Shopping Centre meeting with local residents to show them the features of their new products, including digital cable television. A beautiful plasma television set drew a lot of attention during the weekend.
A Letter From Wendy Petro
Hi Bob!

Just looking at the photos from St. Kevin's Tea & Bazaar...I sure do miss those things, nothing like them at all down here. No one knows what a penny sale is, and the only tea they drink down here is "iced."

I noticed a face that looked familiar while looking at these photos. I checked the name and saw it is Doris Labelle. I thought, nah, couldn't be the Mrs. Labelle I had in grade 5. Then I saw the next photo of her, and it does look like her! Can it be...??

(Yes, Wendy. The lady on the left is Doris Labelle. The lady on the right is Bertilla Rodriguez)

You don't know how much I long to be up there at this time of year. We actually had a snow flurry last week (it was above freezing on the ground, but it was cold up above us...the snow came down and melted before hitting anything), but we're back up into the low 80s again. My mom's in Sudbury right now (probably at Pioneer Manor as we speak, sitting with my grandmother). Mom said it's been warm, but then you had a bit of a freezing rain storm yesterday...? Sounds delightful to me!

I remember one time we had a whole bunch of snow, and then it got warm (I think it was in March or somewhere later in the season) and a lot of snow started to melt, and then it rained and got cold again...school was out because of the weather as the roads were iced over. It was really windy, and these kids down the street got their skates on, held a sheet between them, and ice-sailed down the street!

We just celebrated our Thanksgiving last weekend. Katie's had a cold, so she wasn't much in the mood for turkey. I must say, for not having my mom around, the gravy turned out really good (of course, I did call her to get instructions as I was doing it!). The City of Orlando had its employee holiday luncheon today at the O-rena (we still can't get used to calling it the TDWaterhouse Center). My gravy was MUCH better than the stuff they served there...their stuffing looked like it had been put through a blender...and the ham was called "mystery meat" by several of my co-workers! I wonder who catered the event?! At least the turkey wasn't too bad (although even there, I believe mine was better!).

One of my co-workers was up in Niagara Falls two weeks ago, and she'd brought back some fancy cookies...maple cream cookies! I told her you could get the same thing at the dollar store (made in Canada, of course), so went out and bought some and brought them in...no one could taste a difference. Yesterday I brought in some Dare maple cream cookies which I found at a local grocery store (and bought a bag of chocolate fudge cookies for myself, but the kids have eaten most of them already!!). Gotta show these Americans what good junk food tastes like!! I had Shirley bring me back some Coffee Crisp bars, and the following weekend I found some at another dollar store in Winter Park! And they were 2 for $1!!! That's cheaper than we'd pay up there!!! Now, if I could only get someone locally to sell butter tarts and ketchup chips! The Entenmanns company was selling Vachon cakes under their name here for a while (Au Caramels and Half Moons, as we called them up there) but they've disappeared. The Dare cookies I find every now and again, depending on the store. I'm hoping mom can bring me down a can or two of Habitant soupe au pois. I have a recipe to make some sponge toffee (looks easy enough) which will probably entertain Katie as well (and give her a quick science lesson at the same time), and another recipe for tortiere. I'll let you know how those turn out! Maybe I'll make some butter tarts, too, if I become ambitious and the weather gets cool. I can't make the sponge candy 'til the humidity drops again, should have taken advantage of the nice weather last weekend.

See? And you take all these things for granted.... LOL!!

Anyway, hope you're doing well and you're getting back on track after the elections. Please let me know whether the Doris Labelle in the photos was the same one I knew. I love when you post photos as I am constantly searching for my old life and people I knew when I lived up there in God's country!

Take care, Bob!!

Thank you for keeping in touch, Wendy. It is always a joy to receive one of your emails. I know that our readers appreciate your reflections about the "Good old days in Valley East". I will say hello to Doris Labelle for you.

Rayside-Balfour Whitewater Brush & Palette Art Club Puts On Huge Exhibit At the Hanmer Valley Shopping Centre

Vikki Girard, on the left, President of the Rayside-Balfour Whitewater Brush & Palette Art Club, and Shelvie Boivin, Treasurer of the Club, are shown taking a break from demonstrating some of the techniques used by Shelvie and other members to whom she has given instruction. The Club conducted their First Annual Valley East Art Exhibit from November 24 to 26 at the Hanmer Valley Shopping Centre in Hanmer.

The club meets every Wednesday and Thursday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Club House which is situated in the Azilda Waterfront Park. Every Monday and Wednesday evening members provide lessons to people who are interested in learning more from the gifted artists.

With over 70 active members, the Rayside-Balfour Whitewater Brush & Palette Art Club offers local residents an opportunity to explore a different form of recreation. Membership fees are only $20 per year. Private lessons can be arranged for about $100 for ten weeks of three-hour sessions, therefore, this is something that even inexperienced persons will find enjoyable. Club members hail from all over the Greater Sudbury Area.

The Club conducts one Art Show in June in Rayside-Balfour and has now added the November Valley East Art Show to its annual calendar of events. 

For more information on the Rayside-Balfour Whitewater Brush & Palette Art Club, call Vickki at 855-9791.

Anyone interested in finding out more information about the Valley East Art Club is invited to contact Rachel Ranger at 897-5101. The Valley East Art Club meets Mondays at 10:30 a.m. at the Senator Rheal Belisle Centre in Blezard Valley.

Community Living Greater Sudbury Providing Public Awareness About Family Home Program

Dorice Dusty was on hand at the Hanmer Valley Shopping Centre in November providing visitors with information about the Family Home Program operated by Community Living Greater Sudbury.


There are many individuals with a developmental challenge capable of thriving in a home setting.

There are also many sensitive and caring families, couples and individuals within our community who would happily welcome the opportunity to share their hearts and their homes.

Our goal is to locate, match-up and then assist both parties in getting together to function as a Family Home: one that embodies the true family spirit.

For some individuals, Family Home will become a permanent address. For others, it may serve as a stepping stone to a relatively independent life within the community.

Above all, Family Home can provide a place to develop positive relationships, enhance social and life skills as well as allow them the opportunity to become a more active member of the community.


Individuals and families are supported by a team of caseworkers who ensure that specialized services are coordinated. They also ensure that individuals are able to make the transition to community living while receiving the care and service required.

All homesharers receive day supports. Hours may be flexible depending on individual needs and program availability. Respite support is available to assist with the individual needs of all involved.

Family Home Providers receive remuneration for the responsibility they've undertaken. Financial assistance is also available for the homesharers to help them out with recreational activities, clothing and special devices that enhance their functional level in the home and community.

Formal training programs and on-going support from caseworkers is also offered to Family Home Providers. These supports help sustain a healthy long-term bond.



Popularity of Finger Style Guitar Music Continues To Grow Because of Roger Chevrier's Performances At The Mall Every Month

Roger Chevrier was once again in the mall for his regular performance of his unique finger-style guitar music at the Hanmer Valley Shopping Centre. Roger will be at the mall on the first Saturday every month from 1:00 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the Centre Court sitting area.  He is also expected to add a few more special days to the schedule as it gets closer to Christmas.

His next session will be on Saturday, December 2, 2006.

Shoppers are always welcome to stop by to take a break and listen to this relaxing music. If you have a guitar at home or if you love this kind of music, pick up an information pamphlet and find out how you can become involved in this wonderful part of the music industry. Roger is hoping to find enough guitar playing enthusiasts in the area to form a small club which may be able to meet once in a while to share some music and perhaps perform as a group in the mall.

You can catch Roger on the Laurentian University Radio Station at CKLU 96.7FM every Tuesday and Sunday. On Tuesdays from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Roger is host of the show, "My Picking Parlour", while on Sundays from 10 a.m. to 12 noon the show is called "Sitting Back Picking".

If you would like to talk to Roger about guitar music or about forming a local club, call him at 969-1110 or email him at:


Local Residents Are Asked To Refrain From Using Diabetes Collection Depot As A Garbage Drop Off
Once again we are appealing to the general public to refrain from using the drop off bins at the Hanmer Valley Shopping Centre for the Canadian Diabetes Society as a garbage dump. Local residents have been dropping off a lot of items that would otherwise be taken to the dump. Unfortunately, the people who pick up for the Diabetes Society are forced to take the material to the dump and pay the tipping charges. The dumping of garbage on the site also leaves the area looking very unattractive for the general public. If you have clothing that you would like to donate, please do so. However, any other material is not welcome. If you have any questions, please contact the Canadian Diabetes Society Clothesline Program at 524-8700.


   Ron and Bernie Pedneault, owners of FANTASTIC FLOORS of Val Caron, shown standing on the left in the photo, are pleased to announce the establishment of the Fantastic Floors Customer Charity Contest.  

The contest is open to all customers of Fantastic Floors who have flooring installed in their new home or those who are doing major renovations of at least $8000 in an existing home. Out of every fifteen (15) customers who qualify one home owner will win a prize of $2500. In addition, five different charities identified by those customers will each receive a $500 donation from Fantastic Floors as part of the contest.
   Renee (Lauzon) Leblanc, shown standing on the far right in the photo, and her husband, Rob, recently moved into a new home in Val Caron with their 20 month old son, Brayden. They were the lucky winners of $2500 in the first contest draw which was held on Saturday, November 11, 2006 .
   The Leblanc’s selected LA PORTE DES EAUX/ THE WATERGATE, a Christian organization located on Pioneer Road in Sudbury as the recipient of the charity donation from Fantastic Floors. Because this was the inaugural draw in the FANTASTIC FLOORS CUSTOMER CHARITY CONTEST, Ron and Bernie decided to contribute the entire $2500 to this worthwhile organization, which was represented by Lina Madore, President, shown seated in the photo. Future contests will see five different charities each receiving $500 donations.  

   Lina Madore expressed tremendous gratitude to Fantastic Floors for their generousity. "This will really help us get through the winter months."

   LA PORTE DES EAUX/ THE WATERGATE is operated entirely by volunteers. It is located in the old Ecole St. Mathieu building at 1534 Pioneer Road in the south end of Sudbury. The organization has a library that is open to the general public and conducts workshops and conferences for both adults and youth. They distribute food, clothing and furniture to needy families. A bible study evening is offered once a month as well. If you would like more information about the organization, simply call 523-1437 or drop in Monday to Saturday from 9 a.m. to 9:30 p.m.

   FANTASTIC FLOORS has been in operation for a little over a year and already has established a solid reputation throughout Valley East and Capreol as well as the rest of the Sudbury area for its quality products and customer service. 

The draw for the contest was made by Robert Kirwan, Publisher of Valley East Today, on Saturday, November 11, 2006. 

    “I want to say thank you to the entire community for giving FANTASTIC FLOORS such a great start this past year,” explained Ron during the presentation ceremony. “People from Valley East and Capreol have shown that they respect the kind of professional service and personal attention they get when they shop here and we wanted to show them how much we appreciate their support.”

   Bernie commented, “This is our way of ‘Paying it Forward and Paying It Back. We feel it is important to invest back into the community, so Ron and I decided to create the FANTASTIC FLOORS CUSTOMER CHARITY CONTEST. This way we can give our customers a chance to win $2500 to thank them for their support. We are also asking each of the 15 qualifying customers to select a charity of their choice. When we make the draw for the $2500 winner we will also draw out the names of five different charities and donate $500 to each of those organizations as well.”

Some of the people who were on hand for the official drawing of the first winner of the FANTASTIC FLOORS CUSTOMER CHARITY CONTEST are shown in the photo on the right in the store.

Each of the customers expressed total satisfaction with the products and service they have received from Ron and his staff.
   FANTASTIC FLOORS is open Monday to Wednesday, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ; open late until 9 p.m. on Thursdays and Fridays, and; open until 5 p.m. on Saturdays. When you stop by for a visit, be sure to ask about the FANTASTIC FLOORS CUSTOMER CHARITY CONTEST.

Bernie and Ron Pedneault of Fantastic Floors in Val Caron, welcome all local shoppers to drop by and see their fine selection of flooring products. You can also call (705) 897-3567 or visit their web site at: 



Published by
Robert Kirwan, President & C.E.O.
4456 Noel Crescent, Val Therese ON P3P 1S8
Phone: (705) 969-7215    
EMAIL   rkirwan@infocomcanada.com