Cornwall, Ontario

What is Cornwall, Ontario known for?


term power

ce_rates_release_may2008.pdf title Cornwall Electric Rates Decreasing July 1, 2008 Due to New Long Term Power Contract with Hydro Quebec author Cornwall Electric location Cornwall, ON date 26 May 2008 accessdate 2009-03-15 - Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario), Ontario CJSS-TV The '''Raisin River''' is a river in South Stormont (South Stormont, Ontario) and South Glengarry (South Glengarry, Ontario), Stormont, Dundas and Glengarry United Counties in eastern (Eastern Ontario) Ontario, Canada, with the watershed (Drainage basin) encompassing portions of North Stormont (North Stormont, Ontario), North Glengarry (North Glengarry, Ontario) and the city of Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario) as well. It empties into Lake Saint Francis (Lake Saint Francis (Canada)) on the Saint Lawrence River near the community of Lancaster (Lancaster, Ontario). * St. Clair College, Windsor (Windsor, Ontario), Ontario * St. Lawrence College (St. Lawrence College, Ontario), Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario), Ontario The Canadian pale is a popular feature of sub-national and municipal flags from Canada developed after 1965. A few examples can be found in the flag of the Northwest Territories, and the cities of Edmonton, Alberta; Cornwall, Ontario and Burlington, Ontario. The term is sometimes used in an even looser sense to refer to any flag with a larger central panel, irrespective of whether or not it covers half the flag. By this looser description, the flag of Norfolk Island (stripes in a ratio of 7:9:7) and the flag of Iowa (ratio legally undefined, but usually the central stripe is less than twice that of the outer stripes) are sometimes considered to have a Canadian pale. The '''United Counties of Stormont, Dundas and Glengarry''' is an upper tier county and census division in the Canadian (Canada) province of Ontario. The county seat is Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario). The City of Cornwall and the sovereign Mohawk Nation of Akwesasne are included in the census division, but are politically separated from Stormont, Dundas and Glengarry United Counties. WNYO can also be seen on cable television in Canada; it is the MyNetworkTV affiliate on digital cable systems in Canadian markets that utilize Buffalo stations, such as Toronto, and is also available in Kingston (Kingston, Ontario), Brockville (Brockville, Ontario), Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario), and Ottawa via a fiber optic line. However, neither this station nor any other MyNetworkTV affiliate is available on cable in portions of Cattaraugus County, New York. where Atlantic Broadband is the cable provider. This is due to financial demands as the must carry rule would normally apply in that area. In situations such as this, Atlantic usually picks up the station out of Erie, Pennsylvania, but that market has no MyNetworkTV affiliate of its own. Cornwall, Ontario, is central to Canada's most notorious area of smuggling due to its location and transportation links which make it a crossroads for cross-border smuggling of illicit tobacco, drugs, firearms, and migrants. The neighbouring Mohawk (Mohawk nation) territory of Akwesasne, which straddles the Ontario-Quebec-New York borders, enjoys a certain "First Nations" sovereignty which prevents Ontario Provincial Police, Royal Canadian Mounted Police and New York State Police from ready access to the source of smuggling operations on the territory. Customs and Excise members from the RCMP’s Northwest and Central regions have even gone to Cornwall to learn about the contraband phenomenon. Royal Canadian Mounted Police, "Fifteen People Arrested for Possession of Contraband Tobacco during High Intensity Enforcement Project", press release, February 25, 2009 The smuggling industry is rampant, with collusion between local freelancers and international organized criminals. Several lives have been lost by civilians as a result of police chasing smugglers; this on top of the hundreds of millions of dollars lost in uncollected government tax, and millions of dollars spent on law enforcement that has had a negligible effect on smuggling. and settled near Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario) in Upper Canada. As a leading Presbyterian and a Highland gentleman and officer, McLean was a pre-eminent figure in the local community. He was born in St. Andrews (St. Andrews, Ontario) in Upper Canada in 1793, the son of Neil McLean (Neil McLean (judge)). He studied with John Strachan in Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario) and later settled on a farm near Cornwall. He served as a lieutenant in the local militia during the War of 1812. He was named justice of the peace in the Eastern District (Eastern District, Upper Canada) in 1832. In 1837, he was elected to represent Stormont (Stormont County, Ontario) in the Legislative Assembly of Upper Canada when his brother Archibald (Archibald McLean (judge)) resigned to accept an appointment as judge. He represented Stormont again in the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada from 1841 to 1843 and 1848 to 1851. Playing career She was born in raised just outside of Cornwall, Ontario. Dupuis is a former member of the Cornwall Wolverines of the OWHA. She started with the Wolverines at the age of 10, and won Provincial "C" and "B" Championships. After playing minor ice hockey in Cornwall, Dupuis attended the University of Toronto, where she played with the Varsity Lady Blues from 1991 to 1997 and was nominated as female athlete of the year in 1996 and 1997. Dupuis was captain of the Lady Blues women's ice hockey team program from 1994 to 1996. During the 1992-93 season, she was the Blues Alternate Captain. In 1994-95, she was second in league scoring. In that same season, she was an OWIAA First Team All-Star, and a nominee for the U of T Female Athlete of the Year Award. In 1993-94 she was an OWIAA Second Team All-Star. In 1992-93 Lori was an OWIAA First Team All-Star and the Blues Alternate Captain. *'''Delete''' as part of walled garden. —porg (User:Porge) es (User:Porge Esperanza) (talk (User talk:Porge)) 22:26, 29 April 2006 (UTC) *'''Merge''' into Cornwall, Ontario, in my opinion mayors of small cities aren't notable enough for an own article, but notable enough for a mention in city town article. -- E (Wikipedia:Esperanza)ivind (User:EivindFOyangen) t (User talk:EivindFOyangen) @ (Special:Emailuser EivindFOyangen) c (Special:Contributions EivindFOyangen) 06:36, 30 April 2006 (UTC) ::His name is already in that article. A merge would require simply adding the Team Cornwall bit. --Tango (User:Tango) 12:01, 30 April 2006 (UTC)


field number

the entire lower Michigan peninsula from the United States government.


great regular

Oakville Blades team that had a great regular season and dominated the Buckland Cup playoffs. At the Dudley, the Blades were perfect, defeating the SIJHL's Dryden Ice Dogs 5-1, the NOJHL's Sudbury Jr. Wolves 5-3, and the host Newmarket Hurricanes 5-2. The other two games for Newmarket had them defeat Sudbury 5-1 and Dryden 7-1. In the semi-final, Newmarket defeated Dryden again 2-1 and in the final Oakville finished off Newmarket's season with a 6-3 victory. In the process, Oakville lost their star goaltender, mid-tournament, in order for him to maintain hist NCAA eligibility due to his age. OakvilleToday.ca: Article This loss cost the Blades as they traveled to Cornwall, Ontario for the 2008 Royal Bank Cup. The Blades lost their opener to the host Cornwall Colts 5-4. they then lost in overtime to the MJAHL's Weeks Crushers 4-3. They rebounded in their fourth game, defeating the SJHL's Humboldt Broncos 7-6, but then had all their hopes erased with a 6-1 loss to the AJHL's Camrose Kodiaks. With a 1-3 record, the Blades were eliminated from the tournament despite out-shooting their opponent in all four games. The league has changed formats few times in the last few decades. The league has played with no divisions (1990) and with as many as seven (2005). The league presently has 26 teams, but is ever expanding. In the past few years, the league has expanded to Oakville (Oakville, Ontario), Windsor (Windsor, Ontario), London (London, Ontario), Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario), Hamilton (Hamilton, Ontario), Niagara (Niagara, Ontario), Markham (Markham, Ontario), Orangeville (Orangeville, Ontario), and Welland. Also, for the 2007 season, the City of Caledon (Caledon, Ontario) applied to resurrect its old Caledon Bandits franchise, but was offered a spot in the new OLA Junior C Lacrosse League (Ontario Lacrosse Association#OLA Junior C Lacrosse League) in 2008. Canadian Forces School of Aerospace Control Operations The Canadian Forces School of Aerospace Control Operations (CFSACO) in Cornwall, Ontario offers a range of basic and specialty courses and conversion training to Aerospace Control Officers and Aeospace Control Operators (NCMs). The CFSACO carries out military air traffic control , air weapons control and aeorspace control operator training. birth_date and settled near Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario) in Upper Canada. As a leading Presbyterian and a Highland gentleman and officer, McLean was a pre-eminent figure in the local community. He was born in St. Andrews (St. Andrews, Ontario) in Upper Canada in 1793, the son of Neil McLean (Neil McLean (judge)). He studied with John Strachan in Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario) and later settled on a farm near Cornwall. He served as a lieutenant in the local militia during the War of 1812. He was named justice of the peace in the Eastern District (Eastern District, Upper Canada) in 1832. In 1837, he was elected to represent Stormont (Stormont County, Ontario) in the Legislative Assembly of Upper Canada when his brother Archibald (Archibald McLean (judge)) resigned to accept an appointment as judge. He represented Stormont again in the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada from 1841 to 1843 and 1848 to 1851. Playing career She was born in raised just outside of Cornwall, Ontario. Dupuis is a former member of the Cornwall Wolverines of the OWHA. She started with the Wolverines at the age of 10, and won Provincial "C" and "B" Championships. After playing minor ice hockey in Cornwall, Dupuis attended the University of Toronto, where she played with the Varsity Lady Blues from 1991 to 1997 and was nominated as female athlete of the year in 1996 and 1997. Dupuis was captain of the Lady Blues women's ice hockey team program from 1994 to 1996. During the 1992-93 season, she was the Blues Alternate Captain. In 1994-95, she was second in league scoring. In that same season, she was an OWIAA First Team All-Star, and a nominee for the U of T Female Athlete of the Year Award. In 1993-94 she was an OWIAA Second Team All-Star. In 1992-93 Lori was an OWIAA First Team All-Star and the Blues Alternate Captain. *'''Delete''' as part of walled garden. —porg (User:Porge) es (User:Porge Esperanza) (talk (User talk:Porge)) 22:26, 29 April 2006 (UTC) *'''Merge''' into Cornwall, Ontario, in my opinion mayors of small cities aren't notable enough for an own article, but notable enough for a mention in city town article. -- E (Wikipedia:Esperanza)ivind (User:EivindFOyangen) t (User talk:EivindFOyangen) @ (Special:Emailuser EivindFOyangen) c (Special:Contributions EivindFOyangen) 06:36, 30 April 2006 (UTC) ::His name is already in that article. A merge would require simply adding the Team Cornwall bit. --Tango (User:Tango) 12:01, 30 April 2006 (UTC)


culture film

with their mother, an experience Gosling has credited with programming him "to think like a girl."


cornwall ontario

120x100px image_blank_emblem Logo of Cornwall, Ontario.svg image_shield Cornwall, Ontario Coat of Arms.png shield_size 100x90px pushpin_map Canada Southern Ontario latd 45 latm 01 lats 39 latNS N longd 74 longm 44 longs 24 longEW W coordinates_display inline,title coordinates_region CA-ON subdivision_type Country (Countries of the world) subdivision_type1 Province (Provinces and territories of Canada) subdivision_type2 County subdivision_name and settled near Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario) in Upper Canada. As a leading Presbyterian and a Highland gentleman and officer, McLean was a pre-eminent figure in the local community. He was born in St. Andrews (St. Andrews, Ontario) in Upper Canada in 1793, the son of Neil McLean (Neil McLean (judge)). He studied with John Strachan in Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario) and later settled on a farm near Cornwall. He served as a lieutenant in the local militia during the War of 1812. He was named justice of the peace in the Eastern District (Eastern District, Upper Canada) in 1832. In 1837, he was elected to represent Stormont (Stormont County, Ontario) in the Legislative Assembly of Upper Canada when his brother Archibald (Archibald McLean (judge)) resigned to accept an appointment as judge. He represented Stormont again in the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada from 1841 to 1843 and 1848 to 1851. Playing career She was born in raised just outside of Cornwall, Ontario. Dupuis is a former member of the Cornwall Wolverines of the OWHA. She started with the Wolverines at the age of 10, and won Provincial "C" and "B" Championships. After playing minor ice hockey in Cornwall, Dupuis attended the University of Toronto, where she played with the Varsity Lady Blues from 1991 to 1997 and was nominated as female athlete of the year in 1996 and 1997. Dupuis was captain of the Lady Blues women's ice hockey team program from 1994 to 1996. During the 1992-93 season, she was the Blues Alternate Captain. In 1994-95, she was second in league scoring. In that same season, she was an OWIAA First Team All-Star, and a nominee for the U of T Female Athlete of the Year Award. In 1993-94 she was an OWIAA Second Team All-Star. In 1992-93 Lori was an OWIAA First Team All-Star and the Blues Alternate Captain. *'''Delete''' as part of walled garden. —porg (User:Porge) es (User:Porge Esperanza) (talk (User talk:Porge)) 22:26, 29 April 2006 (UTC) *'''Merge''' into Cornwall, Ontario, in my opinion mayors of small cities aren't notable enough for an own article, but notable enough for a mention in city town article. -- E (Wikipedia:Esperanza)ivind (User:EivindFOyangen) t (User talk:EivindFOyangen) @ (Special:Emailuser EivindFOyangen) c (Special:Contributions EivindFOyangen) 06:36, 30 April 2006 (UTC) ::His name is already in that article. A merge would require simply adding the Team Cornwall bit. --Tango (User:Tango) 12:01, 30 April 2006 (UTC)


big ben

; and most evidently, "Big Ben": Big Ben Recreation and Landfill Area a and settled near Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario) in Upper Canada. As a leading Presbyterian and a Highland gentleman and officer, McLean was a pre-eminent figure in the local community. He was born in St. Andrews (St. Andrews, Ontario) in Upper Canada in 1793, the son of Neil McLean (Neil McLean (judge)). He studied with John Strachan in Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario) and later settled on a farm near Cornwall. He served as a lieutenant in the local militia during the War of 1812. He was named justice of the peace in the Eastern District (Eastern District, Upper Canada) in 1832. In 1837, he was elected to represent Stormont (Stormont County, Ontario) in the Legislative Assembly of Upper Canada when his brother Archibald (Archibald McLean (judge)) resigned to accept an appointment as judge. He represented Stormont again in the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada from 1841 to 1843 and 1848 to 1851. Playing career She was born in raised just outside of Cornwall, Ontario. Dupuis is a former member of the Cornwall Wolverines of the OWHA. She started with the Wolverines at the age of 10, and won Provincial "C" and "B" Championships. After playing minor ice hockey in Cornwall, Dupuis attended the University of Toronto, where she played with the Varsity Lady Blues from 1991 to 1997 and was nominated as female athlete of the year in 1996 and 1997. Dupuis was captain of the Lady Blues women's ice hockey team program from 1994 to 1996. During the 1992-93 season, she was the Blues Alternate Captain. In 1994-95, she was second in league scoring. In that same season, she was an OWIAA First Team All-Star, and a nominee for the U of T Female Athlete of the Year Award. In 1993-94 she was an OWIAA Second Team All-Star. In 1992-93 Lori was an OWIAA First Team All-Star and the Blues Alternate Captain. *'''Delete''' as part of walled garden. —porg (User:Porge) es (User:Porge Esperanza) (talk (User talk:Porge)) 22:26, 29 April 2006 (UTC) *'''Merge''' into Cornwall, Ontario, in my opinion mayors of small cities aren't notable enough for an own article, but notable enough for a mention in city town article. -- E (Wikipedia:Esperanza)ivind (User:EivindFOyangen) t (User talk:EivindFOyangen) @ (Special:Emailuser EivindFOyangen) c (Special:Contributions EivindFOyangen) 06:36, 30 April 2006 (UTC) ::His name is already in that article. A merge would require simply adding the Team Cornwall bit. --Tango (User:Tango) 12:01, 30 April 2006 (UTC)


team program

. After playing minor ice hockey in Cornwall, Dupuis attended the University of Toronto, where she played with the Varsity Lady Blues from 1991 to 1997 and was nominated as female athlete of the year in 1996 and 1997. Dupuis was captain of the Lady Blues women's ice hockey team program from 1994 to 1996. During the 1992-93 season, she was the Blues Alternate Captain. In 1994-95, she was second in league scoring. In that same season, she was an OWIAA First Team All-Star, and a nominee for the U


annual scholarship

Ecumenical Council accessdate 2008-06-21 In 1846, he was chosen as solicitor general for Upper Canada and was elected


impressive contributions

, with family names and histories reflecting a blending of different backgrounds that was typical of Eastern Ontario. http: www.sunypress.edu pdf 60871.pdf http: www.ontarioarchaeology.on.ca summary english.htm Smaller but nevertheless impressive contributions in the region were made by everyone from Jewish traders, craftsmen and merchants, Eastern European refugees and even former slaves. Many of these stories go unreported. A good example is John Baker (John Baker (soldier)), who died in Cornwall in 1871 at the age of 93. Born in Lower Canada, he was said to be the last Canadian born into slavery, and had been an active soldier in the War of 1812, fighting in both Canada and Europe. http: my.tbaytel.net bmartin jbaker.htm http: tubman.info.yorku.ca files 2013 05 Report-John-Baker-WEB-READY.pdf Slavery was ended in the colony of Upper Canada in stages, beginning in 1793 when importing slaves was banned and culminating in 1819, when Upper Canada Attorney-General John Robinson declared any slaves living in Canada free, making Upper Canada the first place in the British Empire to unequivocally move towards abolition. Most of these former slaves settled and integrated into the same communities where they were freed. By 1833, all slaves in the British Empire were free, and Britain became the first major state in world history to abolish slavery. John Baker, the last slave to be born into slavery in Canada, died in Cornwall. http: www.thecanadianencyclopedia.ca en article slavery-abolition-act-1833 Abolition of slavery timeline The aftermath of the American Revolution resulted in the formal division of Upper and Lower Canada (later, Ontario and Quebec) to accommodate loyalists fleeing persecution in the new United States, and distribution of land throughout Southern Ontario brought major change to Eastern Ontario. Cornwall and the surrounding area, originally called "Royal Settlement #2" and then "New Jamestown", was initially a rough place, and was largely left to its own devices. This reportedly bred a local culture of self-reliance. Governments have typically neglected the area, treating it as little more than a transit corridor. This began very early, with the founding of the city. "The original 516 settlers arrived in Royal Township #2 with minimal supplies and faced years of hard work and possible starvation. Upon their departure from military camps in Montreal, Pointe Claire, Saint Anne, and Lachine in the fall of 1784, loyalists were given a tent, one month’s worth of food rations, clothes, and agricultural provisions by regiment commanders. They were promised one cow for every two families, an ax, and other necessary tools in the near future. For the next three years, bateaux crews delivered rations to the township, after which residents were left to fend for themselves." The region's spirit of enterprise and fortitude was well known in the 19th century. David Thompson (David Thompson (explorer)), the Welsh-Canadian explorer who mapped the Far West and was called the greatest land geographer in history, drew many of his traveling companions from Cornwall's rural hinterland, drawing on Scottish and native settlers, and himself lived in Williamstown. David Thompson (explorer) Recently, Cornwall has seen an uptick in the arrival of new immigrants, http: www.city-data.com canada Cornwall-City-citizenship.html who tend to integrate and better-off than immigrants in other parts of the country. http: www.eotb-cfeo.on.ca english labour-market update-on-cornwalls-economy.html Historical Integration Cornwall was unusually integrated for a town in Ontario. For hundreds of years, the local population has been characterized by a mix of economic migrants, refugees and opportunists. Mixing of different social classes and ethnic backgrounds was common even early in its history, due to the interdependence demanded by isolation and the lack of support or interference from authorities. The original native population was remarkably welcoming, and the Iroquois were especially known for integrating newcomers into local societies and for adapting to change. Many people in the region have some native ancestry as a result. In the 1780s–1830s, A "Bee" was a social event that pooled local labour resources, and was often a festive occasion. These "Bees" presaged the development of a varied and integrated culture drawing on many different classes, backgrounds and ethnic and linguistic groups forced to work together for common goals, the primary of which was survival. These were extremely common in Eastern Ontario generally, and especially so in the early villages of the St. Lawrence valley. "In her book "Roughing It in the Bush", Susanna Moodie observed that “people in the woods, have a craze for giving and going to bees and run to them with as much eagerness as a peasant runs to a race.” ... Bees often involved all ranks and nationalities of society. Thomas Need, a saw mill operator in Victoria County, described in From Great Wilderness to Seaway Towns the raising of his facility in 1834 in the following way: “They assembled in great force and all worked together in great harmony and good will not with- standing their different stations in life.” These gatherings exhibited the lack of aristocracy in the rural loyalist settlement along the St. Lawrence River and residents’ disregard for individuals’ former social standing or lineage." "The harshness and isolation of frontier living prevented the development of an aristocracy and, instead, united all members of the community in a struggle for survival. Early loyalists, regardless of the amount of land they owned, depended upon the help of their neighbors to clear land, build homes, and share supplies and food during times of poor harvests." Economy Cornwall is a port-of-entry into Canada (Canada Border Services abandoned the Cornwall Island post May 31, 2009, but resumed service on July 13, 2009, at temporary facilities on the city's southern edge). With the completion of the new low-level bridge connecting Cornwall to Cornwall Island the CBSA port was moved to a permanent temporary facility on the canal lands. The city is connected to the United States at Roosevelttown, near the municipalities of Massena, New York (Massena (village), New York) and Malone, New York (Malone (village), New York), via the Three Nations Crossing (Canada, Mohawk, and U.S.A.) which traverses the St. Lawrence River. Cornwall was once home to a thriving cotton processing industry. Courtaulds Canada, Inc.’s rayon manufacturing mill operated until 1992; at one point it employed nearly 3,000 people. Domtar (Domtar Inc.), a Quebec-based company, operated a paper mill in the city for nearly 100 years, ceasing operations on March 31, 2006. At its peak, Domtar employed nearly 1,500 employees. In addition, Canadian Industries Limited (C.I.L.), has operated a plant in Cornwall since 1935. and settled near Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario) in Upper Canada. As a leading Presbyterian and a Highland gentleman and officer, McLean was a pre-eminent figure in the local community. He was born in St. Andrews (St. Andrews, Ontario) in Upper Canada in 1793, the son of Neil McLean (Neil McLean (judge)). He studied with John Strachan in Cornwall (Cornwall, Ontario) and later settled on a farm near Cornwall. He served as a lieutenant in the local militia during the War of 1812. He was named justice of the peace in the Eastern District (Eastern District, Upper Canada) in 1832. In 1837, he was elected to represent Stormont (Stormont County, Ontario) in the Legislative Assembly of Upper Canada when his brother Archibald (Archibald McLean (judge)) resigned to accept an appointment as judge. He represented Stormont again in the Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada from 1841 to 1843 and 1848 to 1851. Playing career She was born in raised just outside of Cornwall, Ontario. Dupuis is a former member of the Cornwall Wolverines of the OWHA. She started with the Wolverines at the age of 10, and won Provincial "C" and "B" Championships. After playing minor ice hockey in Cornwall, Dupuis attended the University of Toronto, where she played with the Varsity Lady Blues from 1991 to 1997 and was nominated as female athlete of the year in 1996 and 1997. Dupuis was captain of the Lady Blues women's ice hockey team program from 1994 to 1996. During the 1992-93 season, she was the Blues Alternate Captain. In 1994-95, she was second in league scoring. In that same season, she was an OWIAA First Team All-Star, and a nominee for the U of T Female Athlete of the Year Award. In 1993-94 she was an OWIAA Second Team All-Star. In 1992-93 Lori was an OWIAA First Team All-Star and the Blues Alternate Captain. *'''Delete''' as part of walled garden. —porg (User:Porge) es (User:Porge Esperanza) (talk (User talk:Porge)) 22:26, 29 April 2006 (UTC) *'''Merge''' into Cornwall, Ontario, in my opinion mayors of small cities aren't notable enough for an own article, but notable enough for a mention in city town article. -- E (Wikipedia:Esperanza)ivind (User:EivindFOyangen) t (User talk:EivindFOyangen) @ (Special:Emailuser EivindFOyangen) c (Special:Contributions EivindFOyangen) 06:36, 30 April 2006 (UTC) ::His name is already in that article. A merge would require simply adding the Team Cornwall bit. --Tango (User:Tango) 12:01, 30 April 2006 (UTC)


years winning

in the Eastern Ontario Rugby Union, which is located in Ottawa. The home of the Cornwall Crusaders Rugby Football Club is Cornwall Collegiate and Vocational School. The Men's and Women's Teams practice Tuesdays and Thursdays from April until the end of August. The Men's team has found success in recent years winning the Eastern Ontario Men's Division 1 Championship in 2009 and 2010 versus The Napanee Outlaws and the Gatineau Mirage respectively. The sport of rugby continues to grow

Cornwall, Ontario

'''Cornwall''' is a city in eastern (Eastern Ontario) Ontario, Canada, and the seat of the United Counties of Stormont, Dundas and Glengarry. Cornwall is Ontario's easternmost city, located on the Saint Lawrence River, in the Quebec City–Windsor Corridor along Ontario Highway 401, and is the urban (urban area) centre for surrounding communities, including Long Sault (Long Sault, Ontario) and Ingleside (Ingleside, Ontario) to the west, Mohawk (Mohawk nation) Territory of Akwesasne to the south, St. Andrew's and Avonmore to the north, and Glen Walter, Martintown, Williamstown, and Lancaster to the east.

Cornwall lies on the 45th parallel (45th parallel north), approximately northeast of Toronto, the provincial capital and Canada's largest city. It is named after the English Duchy of Cornwall; the city's coat of arms is based on that of the duchy with its colours reversed and the addition of a "royal tressure", a Scottish symbol of royalty.

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