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CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

ANATOMY OF A

HOCKEY FAMILY JUNIOR OR COLLEGE?

A PLAYER AT THE CROSSROADS

10 TIPS FROM

CODY CECI

VOLUNTEERISM ALIVE & WELL

Q&A

WITH NEW 67’s TRAINER,

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C

TABLE OF CONTENTS PUBLISHER MARK SUTCLIFFE mark@greatriver.ca ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER & MANAGING EDITOR DONNA NEIL editor@greatriver.ca CHIEF STICKHANDLER LIAM MAGUIRE liam@greatriver.ca

FIRST PERIOD

CONTRIBUTORS BRAEDON CLARK, LISA GEORGES, CATHY JAMES, RANDY RAY, KELLY SERJEANTSON

14 STARTING LINEUP

11 LIAM MAGUIRE

COPY EDITOR KRYSTLE KUNG

18 ANATOMY OF A HOCKEY FAMILY

CREATIVE DIRECTOR TANYA CONNOLLY-HOLMES ADVERTISING LIAM MAGUIRE liam@greatriver.ca

CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER MARK SUTCLIFFE PRESIDENT MICHAEL CURRAN

How the Catton family of six is getting to the game on time

SECOND PERIOD

32

TERRY TYO,V.P. SALES 613 238-1818 EXT. 268 terry@greatriver.ca CENTRE ICE IS PUBLISHED BY

News, sort outs, and images of pre-season

23 VOLUNTEER

Dale McCabe says he’s the selfish one

27 CATCHING UP

40

with former Ottawa Senator Dave McLlwain

32 Ottawa 67’s Roster 37 Q&A with 67’s trainer Mario Dupuis

CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER DONNA NEIL

THIRD PERIOD

OFFICE LOCATION: 250 CITY CENTRE DRIVE, SUITE 500, OTTAWA

40 COVER STORY

MAILING ADDRESS: P.O BOX 3814, STATION C OTTAWA, ON K1Y 4J8

45 TALENT WATCH COVER PHOTO: JUSTIN VAN LEEUWEN

016931

Cody Ceci’s hockey journey Cameron Roth is in his last year of high school and has some thinking to do

57 PROUDEST MOMENT

10-year-old Sara Gunter shares with Centre Ice

59 LIAM MAGUIRE’S HOCKEY TRIVIA

This Day in Hockey

62 NUMBERS ON ICE

23

18 CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

18 9

305

LIAM MAGUIRE

WELCOME BACK

HOCKEY ENTHUSIASTS

H

ere we go again: another fall season will soon be upon us and somewhere in the neighbourhood of 30,000 children will be lacing up the blades to play our national sport. Despite the labour issues at the NHL level, it has been business as usual within the ODMHA and the ODHA. And this year, we’re celebrating the anniversaries of two of the greatest moments in hockey history.
Both the 1987 Canada Cup, featuring the iconic Gretzky-to-Lemieux goal in the dying seconds of game three, and the national treasure that is the memory of the Summit Series — including Paul Henderson’s series winner in game eight — are being celebrated simultaneously this September. If you are too young for one or both of these

CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012 CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

incredible moments in time,  do a bit of research. There is a lot of video available; these are two of the more defining moments in Canadian history.
 For our regular readers, welcome to the new and improved Centre Ice!
After a decade of being published by Anderson Publishing under the guidance of Cliff Anderson and Jayne Rooney, I’m extremely happy and proud to report that Centre Ice will now be

We have a new look but the same constant, consistent minor hockey coverage. Send us your stories, results and photos; we will endeavour to get in as many as we can.

published by Great River Media, a company that is led in part by well-known media personality Mark Sutcliffe. We have a new look but the same constant, consistent minor hockey coverage. Send us your stories, results and photos; we will endeavour to get in as many as we can. Nothing changes in that regard. I’d like to thank Cliff and Jayne for their support of Centre Ice for the past decade and also all of the dedicated writers and contributors. My son was in IP when I started with what was then called Goal Post. He’s now entering his first year of Major Midget. We’re still here and I love it because minor

hockey, as is evident with the Bell Capital Cup, is a driving thread through the fabric of thousands of lives in Ottawa and the Valley and millions nationwide. Please continue to email any  comments and thoughts; I welcome them all and I answer them all.
 We left off last year with the thoughts of perhaps hosting our own coaching symposium on body contact in minor hockey. I did not get the chance to pursue that during the summer but I am committed to doing this in the future with hockey people, not just doctors or others who are not involved in

minor hockey.
With a son still playing and having coached 10 years straight, I’m very much aware of the ongoing concussion issues. However, it’s my contention that some of what I regard as  the overprotection of our children is in fact leading to some of our concussion issues. It’s a great debate and I intend to continue it, not only on our pages here but  hopefully in a public forum at some point.  Enjoy the start to your season, support our young boys and girls, keep your stick on the ice. —  Liam Maguire liam@greatriver.ca 11 11

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CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

CA NA DIA NS are known for

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CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

13

STARTING LINE-UP

MINOR LEAGUE

SORT OUTS

Ottawa 67’s vs. Gatineau Olympiques, Smiths Falls, Sept. 7

an Monahan Ottawa 67’s Se e Smiths Falls th at hs signs autograp unity Centre m m Co l ia or em M

14 14

CENTRE CENTREICE ICEOCTOBER OCTOBER2012 2012

CE

STARTING LINE-UP

House leagues continue to move to no body checking

LOCAL COMPANY ENTERING HOCKEY MARKET

Minor hockey’s Lanark Carleton House League has removed body checking at the pee-wee level on a trial basis. This is in keeping with the national policy of no body checking at all ages below pee-wee. Lanark Carleton Minor Hockey League President Glenn Austin reiterated in a phone conversation that the move at the pee-wee house level is a pilot project. The official statement as it pertains to Lanark Carleton House League is that “For the 2012-13 season, LCMHL will implement non checking at Pee Wee House B level as a pilot project. At the end of the pilot, LCMHL will evaluate whether to proceed with further implementation at other levels, or proceed with offering a choice where requested by its membership.” This past January, the Nepean Minor Hockey Association – one of the larger associations in the ODMHA - banned body checking in all of their house leagues up through midget. – Liam Maguire

Kanata-based company, Impakt Protective has designed the Shockbox, a hockey impact alert sensor that will allow players to know when a hit is too hard. To date the sensor has been in development and the availability limited but it will now be to mass market in early October. The device worn on top of the helmet, provides an immediate visual alert, via wireless Bluetooth transmission up to 325ft away to your smartphone, that a player has experienced an at risk hit that may result in concussion. Intended as a tool for coaches, trainers and parents in the assessment of hits to the head, the device also allows for keeping a history of head impact data for a player. The company believes this will assist in the making of informed decisions for players who may be at risk of receiving a concussion and knowing when to pull a player from the game.

Volunteers needed

Hockey Canada, in partnership with the 2013 IIHF Ice Hockey Women’s World Championship host committee is recruiting volunteers for the IIHF Ice Hockey Women’s World Championship taking place April 2-9, 2013 at Scotiabank Place and

WORN ON TOP OF THE HELMET

the Nepean Sportsplex. Opportunities exist in areas such as hospitality, logistics, media, special events, sponsorship, team services, ticket sales and venue operations. People interested in becoming a volunteer can submit their application by

visiting the 2013 IIHF Ice Hockey Women’s World Championship page on the Hockey Canada website. For more information on volunteering, please contact Viviane Lafontaine at 2013volunteers@ hockeycanada.ca

JACOB MATTE Novice 8 years old plays left wing

AVA JOBERTY Atom 8 years old plays left wing

JACKSON LOUBERT Novice 7 years old plays defence

TOMMY KING Novice 8 years old plays centre

FAVOURITE PLAYER:

FAVOURITE PLAYER:

FAVOURITE PLAYERS:

FAVOURITE PLAYER:

FAVOURITE PLAYER:

Claude Giroux

Jason Spezza

Daniel Alfredsson and Sidney Crosby

Daniel Alfredsson

Tim Thomas

WE ASKED Who is your favourite player?

LIAM HOLLERON Novice 7 years old plays centre

WE ASK YOU:

Why do you like to play hockey? NOVICE SORT OUTS

Email us at editor@greatriver.ca Please include your name, age, league and team name. Your “Why I play” statement may appear in a coming issue of Centre Ice.

PHOTO BY MARK HOLLERON

CENTRE 20122012 CENTREICE ICEOCTOBER SEPTEMBER

15

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CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

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17

ANATOMY OF A

HOC KEY FAM ILY WRITTEN BY KELLY SERJEANTSON PHOTOGRAPHY BY MARK HOLLERON

Ah, September.

The kids are back to school, summer memories are fresh, the smell of sunscreen lingers. For one Ottawa family, the bell doesn’t just signal back-to-school season but also the beginning of hockey season.

Andrew

Michelle

William

Nicholas

18

Matthew

Hannah

CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

“The schedule is entered at least two weeks in advance” — MICHELLE CATTON For the uninitiated, hockey season begins well before the leaves turn and the snow falls. For the Catton family, September’s calendar is filled with conditioning sessions, power skating drills, exhibition games and tryouts. The annual sorting of thousands of boys and girls to the appropriate team in house league and competitive hockey is no easy task. More than 28,000 children and teens across the area stretching from Brockville to Hawkesbury and from Cornwall to Ottawa play organized hockey. That’s 1,700 teams, competitive and house league. At its peak 300 games per day are played in what Canadians identify as their national sport. The Catton family of Ottawa are a true “hockey family” – Mom, Michelle and Dad, Andrew, both play in a recreational co-ed league. Starting with their oldest, the Cattons and their children Nicholas (14), William (13), Hannah (11) and Matthew (9) – have been involved in organized hockey in Nepean for more than eight years. They have learned a few things along the way, and

are happy to share their tips and strategies, from keeping organized, to managing nutrition, homework and equipment advice.

ORGANIZATION

Stay connected. Online calendars are a family’s best friend in this modern age. Co-ordinating schedules and activities keeps this family on track. “The schedule is entered at least two weeks in advance,” says Michelle. This helps cover any conflicts and provides an opportunity to arrange any carpooling for the kids. Make friends quickly. Parents are more involved than ever in their children’s sports. An ice-breaker event for the team in the form of a BBQ or get-together can help parents get to know each other and trade phone numbers for the season.

Dad is not a pack mule! Andrew learned quickly that carrying gear for more than one child was a good workout, but that four hockey bags would be a little much. They solved that by purchasing backpack-style hockey bags

for all four kids. “The bigger bags on wheels are great, but try fitting four of those in the back of our car!” comments Andrew. Even the youngest, Matthew, carries his own bag and stick, although now he’s a goalie, Mom or Dad sometimes help out with his extra gear.

Mom, where’s my stuff? Stashing gear in one area of the home, such as the garage or mudroom, is also strongly recommended. Hanging up sweaty skates and wet socks is the kids’ responsibility, as is making sure every thing goes back in the bag before practice. Players themselves, both parents have arrived to play a game to discover that growing boys Nick or Will have “borrowed” a glove or elbow pad when they couldn’t find their own! Uh-oh, I forgot my pants. Another time-saver is having the kids get partially dressed in their gear before they leave the house. This can save the trouble of rushing back home for a missing pair of gloves or pants. As well, it gives you a little extra travel time. Making sure that the hockey

bag actually makes it into the trunk of the car is good advice too.

NUTRITION

What goes in, comes out. Keeping the kids hydrated and well-fed enables them to succeed on the ice. Michelle, who works from home, ensures the kitchen is stocked with fruit, home baking and protein-packed meals that are simple for the kids to reach for. Planning ahead, especially over the weekend, can help make dinnertime a cinch. Baked pastas, salads and fruit are usually served earlier in the afternoon and a small snack after practice keeps the kids fuelled and ready to go.

Protein Bars Michelle, who makes these often, shared her secret to avoiding packaged, too- sweet snacks.

“The bigger bags on wheels are great, but try fitting four of those in the back of our car!” — ANDREW CATTON

Nicholas, 14

Minor Midget, House League Position: Defence, shoots left Favourite jersey: #11 Favourite Team: Ottawa Senators Favourite Player: Daniel Alfredsson Loves: Team spirit and playing with his friends Least favourite: Losing!

CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

William, 13

Minor Bantam, Competitive B Nepean Raiders Position: Defence, shoots left Favourite jersey: #14 Favourite Team: Montreal Canadiens Favourite Player: Josh Gorges Loves: Playing with contact Least favourite: Couldn’t name ONE thing!

Hannah, 11

Minor Peewee, Competitive Girls Nepean Wildcats Position: Defence, shoots right Favourite Team: Ottawa Senators Favourite Player: Matt Carkner Loves: playing on the same team as her friends Least favourite: Losing by a wide margin!

19

The Catton Family (Recipe from The Eat Clean Diet for Family & Kids by Tosca Reno) Applesauce Spice Protein Bars (makes about 18 bars) Cook time: 20-25 min Ingredients : 1 cup whey or other protein powder 1/2 cup spelt flour 2 cups rolled oats (do not use instant) 1/2 cup oat bran 1/2 cup coarsely ground flax seed 1 tsp sea salt 1tsp ground cinnamon  1/2 tsp allspice 1/4 tsp ground nutmeg 1/4 tsp ground black pepper 1/4 cup apple butter  1/4 cup agave nectar 1 1/2 cups unsweetened applesauce  1/4 cup safflower  oil 1 tbsp vanilla  Preparation : 1.  Preheat oven to 325F/163C. Put all dry ingredients in a bowl. Mix well.  20

2.  Combine all wet ingredients together in another bowl until well blended.  3.  Add wet ingredients to dry ingredients.   4.  Prepare a 13x9 metal pan.  5.  Place mixture into pan and press to smooth evenly.  6. Back in oven for 20-25 min. 

EQUIPMENT

As you can imagine, with four growing kids, the pile of used equipment has grown over the years. Gear is passed from child to child as needed, with the occasional new purchase of skates or helmets. The helmet is essential in protecting your child from dangerous injury, so each child has their own until it requires replacement. Adjustable helmets are useful when kids are young. They should be replaced if any large dents or cracks appear, or if they are too tight. A family that plays together, stays together. Hockey was not always a way of life for the Catton family.

Andrew, who picked up the game 10 years ago, plays in a co-ed league Friday nights. Wife Michelle would book a babysitter to go watch and join the team for some post -game-get-togethers. Finally convinced four years ago to gear up and step on the ice, she hasn’t looked back. Recently, Nicholas and Will have joined in, making it a family affair. A large 40’ x 80’ outdoor rink in the winter, outfitted with boards, netting to catch errant pucks and halogen lights placed respectfully away from neighbours’ yards, serves as a welcome distraction after homework is done. All four children have honed their skills in the backyard, with then-twoyear-old Matthew strapping his own skates on to join his big brothers and sister. Dragging three kids to watch a sibling’s game or practice was not always a picnic for Michelle. She recalls lots of complaining, not to mention struggling with toddlers, snowsuits and

hockey sticks in the early days. Bringing activities or toys along helped pass the time for the younger ones. “We made up games as we got older,” says Nick. “As long as we had a ball, we could find our own fun.” “Hockey has brought us closer,” the kids say. They have a common bond that serves to help them teach and learn from each other. They are their biggest cheerleaders and sometimes harshest critics. “It helps that we all play,” explains Matthew. One last piece of advice that Andrew has for new hockey parents is for them to remember “to keep their perspective.” This game, this life, is a way for children to learn about teamwork, perseverance, community and sportsmanship. It’s a parent’s job to cheer them on, and sometimes cheer them up, but at the end of the game, “you need to leave it on the ice” and take your tired, exercised child home and do it all again another day. CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

o t t i s n a r T e k a T e m a G the Count on OC Transpo to get you to the game on time! Connexion 400 service

Ottawa River

Hurdman Queensway** Queensway

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Marketplace Barrhaven Centre

Travel Planning

Nine Park & Ride lots are served by Connexion 400 routes. Parking is free, except at Baseline during selected time periods.

Get trip planning made easy with the Travel Planner at octranspo.com. Enter Scotiabank Place as your departure point, then the automated Travel Planner will customize a travel plan for you, including schedules and maps.

Your Connexion 400 bus will be waiting for you after the game at the same stop where you were dropped off.

Laurier

417

Lincoln Fields

Park & Ride

Going Home

R R.

404 402 406

t es cr ne e or

For departure times, call 560-1000 plus your 4-digit bus stop number. Schedules are also available at octranspo.com and octranspo.mobi, or by calling 613-741-4390.

Mackenzie King Pi

Routes 403 and 404 will operate two trips each, while Routes 401, 402, 405 and 406 will operate one trip before and after the game.

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Take your local bus to the nearest Transitway Station and make your connection to a 400 route, or transfer downtown to Route 403. Find the right 400 route for you on the map, as well as major transfer points and Park & Ride lots.

on et Br Le w ie yv Ba e ur st Pa 's o ey or tb nn es Tu W ion in m Do

Routes 401, 402, 403, 404, 405 and 406 are your connection from across the city to the 67s games at Scotiabank Place.

Centre Rideau Centre

Fares July 1, 2012 • A Family DayPass costs only $7.75 and is valid on Saturdays and Sundays.

• Regular one-way bus fare is $3.30 or two bus tickets ($1.30 each), Seniors 65+ pay $2 or one bus ticket and children age 6-12 pay $1.50 or one ticket. Children age 5 and under travel free. • Or, use your transit pass. You can transfer to a Connexion 400 route with proof of payment — a transit pass, transfer, Daypass or O-Train ticket.

INFO 613-741-4390 octranspo.com CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

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22 13021 CDN OTTAWA 67 PROGRAM AD 8.5x11.indd 1

CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012 8/29/12 10:19 AM

:19 AM

VOLUNTEER

Volunteer,

Dale McCabe

WRITTEN BY CATHY JAMES PHOTOGRAPHY BY JASON CODE

W

hen Dale McCabe was sitting in the Smiths Falls Memorial Community Centre stands nine years ago, he wasn’t expecting anything more than to catch a minor hockey game. Instead, he was given an offer he couldn’t refuse. That afternoon he was asked to become the Smiths Falls Jr. A Bears trainer. McCabe is no stranger to hockey. Since his son, Nicholas, started playing hockey in 1992, McCabe was the trainer for his son’s team as he made his way through the ranks with the Smiths Falls Minor Hockey Association. From the novice to the midget level, McCabe witnessed his son and friends grow up in the hockey rink and he was happy to be a part of the action.

“You’re right down there where the excitement is and it’s nice to know the coaching staff trusts that I’m the expert and appreciates what I can bring. I am also just a cog in the wheel and everyone does their part to bring the team together.” — DALE MCCABE

“Some of my best memories come from the hockey rink,” he says. “Watching those young boys develop as they started to turn into young men was a lot fun.” When his son ended his hockey career in high school, McCabe’s time behind the bench ended as well. “There was something lacking in my hockey life,” he says. “I really enjoyed and missed it.” So when presented with the offer to come on board with the Junior A Bears in 2003, he jumped at it. Five days later, he found himself standing behind the Bears’ bench at the next home game. McCabe is the perfect fit as a hockey team’s trainer. Not only does he have a calm demeanour, he also works as a full-time paramedic for the Lanark County Ambulance Service, giving both players and coaching staff confidence in his assessment and treatment abilities. With a Level 2 trainer’s certificate under his belt,

CALL OUT

NTEER DO YOU KNOW A VOLU ? IZE GN CO WE SHOULD RE triver.ca Email editor@grea unteer’s to let us know of a vol m or tea r you to on uti contrib association.

CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

500

576

REGULARSEASON GAMES AS A TRAINER FOR MINOR HOCKEY

REGULARSEASON GAMES AS A TRAINER FOR THE JUNIOR A BEARS

10 20 34

WEEKLY HOURS SPENT IN THE BEARS’ DEN

McCabe has provided every service imaginable to his players, who range from 16 to 20 years of age. “Whether it’s assessing a player’s potential injury before a game or getting out on the ice after a big hit, I’ve seen it all,” he says, adding his work doesn’t necessarily always happen on the ice. Last year, McCabe had to use a defibrillator on a hockey fan in the stands during a Bears home game. The man had lost vitals, but McCabe’s quick work, along with others helping, brought him back to life. “You definitely have to expect the unexpected,” he says. Since joining the Junior A Bears,

TOTAL YEARS VOLUNTEERING AS A HOCKEY TRAINER

YEARS WORKING AS A PARAMEDIC

he’s seen the team achieving many successes. He recalls the team making it to the CJHL finals in their 2008 season and witnessing three Bears players drafted to the NHL. Though he spends at least 10 hours a week in the rink volunteering his time with the Bears, McCabe says he’s the selfish one. “You’re right down there where the excitement is and it’s nice to know the coaching staff trusts that I’m the expert and appreciates what I can bring,” he says. “I am also just a cog in the wheel and everyone does their part to bring the team together.” Nearly a decade later, he has no plans to step off the bench.

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OTTAWA SENATORS/ HOCKEY HALL OF FAME

CATCHING UP

DAVE MCLLWAIN – former Ottawa Senator VITAL STATS: Dave McLlwain was born in the southwestern Ontario community of Seaforth on June 9, 1967.  He played minor hockey and Junior D in his hometown before earning a spot with the Ontario Junior A Hockey League Kitchener Rangers in 1984 as a walk-on.  He played two seasons with Kitchener and two with the North Bay Centennials, notching 96 regular season goals and 129 assists. In the 1986 NHL Entry Draft he was selected

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by the Pittsburgh Penguins in round 9, No. 172 overall.  He played pro hockey for 22 years before retiring in 2008-09 as a member of the Cologne Sharks in Germany.

CLAIMS TO FAME: During his third year of junior hockey, McLlwain placed second in OHL scoring with 46 goals and 73 assists.  In 1987, while playing for a gold medal against Russia in the World Junior Championships, McLlwain and

his teammates, along with the entire Russian squad, were ejected from the tourney following a 20-minute bench-clearing brawl. As a pro, he won the International Hockey League’s Turner Cup in 1988,while playing with the Muskegon Lumberjacks, an affiliate of the Pittsburgh Penguins.  During his NHL career, he skated with six teams: Pittsburgh, the Winnipeg Jets, the New York Islanders, the Buffalo Sabres, and the Toronto Maple Leafs, and for parts of three seasons, the Ottawa Senators.  In 501 regular-season NHL games, McLlwain scored 100 goals and added 107 assists.  In 110 games with the Senators between 1993 and 1996, he scored 66 goals and 43 assists. As a member of the Jets in 1989-90, his seven shorthanded goals tied him with Steve Yzerman of the Detroit Red Wings for the most shorties that season.  Between 1997 and 2009, he played for three different teams in Europe.

McLlwain, who is the father of a sevenyear-old son, moved to Toronto and became director of business development for VP Protection, which looks after personal security and security at shopping centres, condominiums and construction sites. He also does business development for parking company Target Park. He is involved with the Toronto Maple Leafs Alumni Association and often takes part in charity hockey games.  He lives across the street from the Air Canada Centre, home of the Leafs.

STYLE:

FABULOUS FACT: 

The five-foot, 11-inch, 182-pound McLlwain was known as a solid twoway defensive centre who could put the puck in the net when given the opportunity.

McLlwain holds one of the most unique records in sports.  In 1990-91, he played on teams (the Jets, Sabres, Leafs and Islanders) in all four NHL divisions (Smythe, Adams, Patrick and Norris).  It is believed he is the only pro athlete to accomplish such a feat in a single season.

WHERE IS HE NOW? After retiring in 2009 due to back problems and a concussion,

QUOTABLE QUOTE: On playing for the Ottawa Senators, a team that was regularly at the bottom of the standings after rejoining the NHL in 1992:  “We had some tough times but Coach (Rick) Bowness knew what we were going through and tried to make it as enjoyable as he could.  During the second and third seasons, the fans came around and got excited, despite our record.”

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PHOTO BY MICHELLE VALBERG

Jeff Hunt

Off-ice TEAM

FRONT OFFICE STAFF

Owner and Governor

Randy Burgess Vice President

Sharon Mayne-Dalke

Executive Assistant

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Patrick Whalen President & CEO

Jackie Whalen Controller

Barbara Holford-Walker

Executive Assistant

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PLAYER PERSONNEL CHIEF SCOUT

Joe Rowley TEAM SCOUTS

Peter Anthony Gerry Skrypek Dylan Seca Rob Toffoli STATISTICIANS

Shawn Williams Manager, Partnerships

Wayne Smith Joe Waldron Neil Quinn Charles Charlebois Video – Robert Mahlitz

Brett Hamilton Manager, Partnerships

TEAM CHAPLIN

Paul Huggins ACADEMIC ADVISORS

Eileen Duffin Mary Enns LEAD PHYSICIAN

Calvin Amell Manager, Partnerships

Erin Roberts

Ticket Coordinator

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Regine Gowdy

Accounting Assistant

Dylan Corbett

Project Coordinator

PHOTOGRAPHY – BOB LEFEBVRE, WWW.ICELEVEL.COM | VALERIE WUTTI, WWW.BLITZENPHOGRAPHY.COM

Dr. R. Gauvreau TEAM DOCTORS

Dr. P. Shim Dr. J. Peltz Dr. T. Tayler Dr. J. Butler TEAM DENTISTS

Dr. N. Bhargava Dr. K. Rattray Dr. J. Mayer SPORT PHYSIOTHERAPY

ProPhysiotherapy Martin Trudel

OFF-ICE OFFICIALS CREW CHIEF

Frank Brock ASSISTANT CREW CHIEF

Chris Kelly Jeff Baker Jeff Bracken Dave Brisson Dave Craig Jim Inch Terry Mushka Wayne Skemer Don Wolski

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FAN RELATIONSHIP MANAGEMENT GROUP

Feran Mirza Team Leader

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Luke Denley Senior Sales Consultant

Adam Garance Sales Consultant

Steve Irving

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GM, COACHES & OPERATIONS

PHOTOGRAPHY â&#x20AC;&#x201C; BOB LEFEBVRE, WWW.ICELEVEL.COM | VALERIE WUTTI, WWW.BLITZENPHOGRAPHY.COM

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Chris Byrne

Head Coach and General Manager

Larry Skinner

Assistant Coach

Brian Kilrea

Senior Advisor/ Hockey Operations

Pat Higgins

Assistant General Manager

Dave Leger

Assistant Coach/ Video

Mario Dupuis Head Trainer

Misha Donskov Associate Coach

Tom Dempsey Goalie Coach

Chris Hamilton

Equipment Manager/ Assistant to Hockey Operations

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#9 Andrew Abou-Assaly POS LC HT 5’11 WT 165 DOB 18/05/1996

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Jake Cardwell POS RD HT 6’1 WT 206 DOB 24/05/1992

Cody Ceci POS RD HT 6’3 WT 206 DOB 21/12/1993

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2012-2013 at Scotiabank Place Why be a Booster Club Member?

•Monies raised buys items for players •You get a free membership gift when you join •Chance to win weekly game day prizes •Reduced rate on bus trips to out of town games •Be first to buy Christmas and Awards Banquet tickets •You are the only ones who get to vote on the awards •Cost is only $10.00 per person or $35.00 for a family of four 14 YEARS OF AGE OR UNDER? •Birthday Card Signed by your favourite player •Plus the same benefits noted above Stop by our New location on Levels 100 and 200 to sign up and buy: • 2 for $1 game day tickets and • Ottawa 67s Game Worn Jersey tickets •Merchandise/Players Pictures Booster Club Enrollment Form Name: ______________________________________________ Phone #: _________________ Address: ________________________________________________________ __ City: _____________________________________ Postal Code: _______________________ E-Mail Address:_______________________________________________________________ Junior: ____  If a Junior Member (14 and under)

Birthday ____/____/____ month/day/year Favourite Player: _____________________________

Adult: ____  Would you be interested in volunteering for the Booster Club? Yes ___ No____

www.ottawa67sboosterclub.com 36

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Q&A The primary care paramedic only carries 10 drugs while the advance care paramedic does everything an emergency physician does, but on the street.

Q&A

Trainer Mario Dupuis is in his first year with the 67’s after spending last season with the Cumberland Grads of the Canadian Junior Hockey League. The longtime paramedic took some time away from his schedule to discuss the ups and downs of being the trainer for a hockey team. Q: How long have you been training hockey teams? A: I was the trainer for the Cumberland Grads last year; that’s where it all started. I’ve been involved in hockey for a long time. I got into training about three years ago with Dan McDowell from the Nepean Raiders. I did the under-17 Ottawa camp, the under-17 provincial camp for two years, (which was held) again this year in Cornwall. (Dan) told me there was an opening for the 67’s and to submit my

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resumé to (67’s head coach and general manager) Chris Byrne. Chris interviewed me and the rest is history. Q: Your day job is as a paramedic. How long have you been doing that? A: Twenty-eight years. Since 1995 as an advance care paramedic.

Q: What exactly does that mean? A: A primary care paramedic is someone who assists the advance care paramedic.

Q: What kind of advice will you give the 67’s to help them avoid injury? A: Proper nutrition, rest, stretching, pre-game dynamic warm-ups, stuff like that. Making sure that they’re not going out on the ice cold, getting the heart rate up and being ready to compete. I kind of watch over them, but these are elite athletes and they don’t need to be pushed by me. The captains and assistants usually run the pre-game warmups.

Q: What will be your primary role with the team? A: My main focus is when the players are on the ice and on the bench. Q: Will there be safety equipment on the bench? A: Yes, a defibrillator. I’ll have all my emergency stuff. Tape, Steri-Strips for cuts, nose plugs, stuff like that that may be used during a game. Obviously I can splint fractures and send them to the hospital. Any injuries that require further treatment, the player will be sent to Marty

(Trudel, team athletic therapist). Q: Have you ever had any serious incidents happen on the ice? A: A couple. I can’t really divulge a player’s name but at the Central Jr. A, I had a player go unconscious from a hit and into a seizure. There was that one and there was a cardiac arrest in the stands at a game in Smiths Falls. I received an award from the mayor of Smiths Falls for bringing (the fan) back to life. It’s not often as a paramedic that we get to meet the people we treat. He came to the Grads game in Navan and thanked me for saving his life.

Q: What was that like? A: It takes you to a different level. I was just doing my job, I’ve been doing this for 28 years and I must have done over a thousand cardiac arrests over my career. For him to come to the game and do that, it’s touching. That’s all I can say is it’s touching.

Q: When a player goes down on the ice, does it cause an instant reaction for you? A: You’re trained to have a Rolodex of options in your head as to what could be going on. Why has he gone down, why is he unconscious?

Or if it’s a hit to the head or a concussion and the player is struggling, it’s an automatic reaction (to go out there).

Q: You often hear of young athletes collapsing and dying during games with previously undetected heart conditions. Can anything be done to try and avoid these tragedies? A: In our baseline testing we look for congenital heart disorders or any family member who died of sudden cardiac arrest, any signs and symptoms that may be related to it – did you ever faint, have shortness of breath or feel dizzy while playing? If so, we enter that in the database I keep at home.

Q: Beyond being the trainer, what are you looking forward to this year? A: Hockey is my passion. I like to see players succeed as a pro or wherever their career may lead them. I enjoy seeing them mature and grow and saying that I was a part of them getting to the pro game or university game. You kind of build that rapport with the players where all aches and bumps and pains, they come to see us and we build that friendship.

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FULL CIRCLE CODY CECI’S HOCKEY JOURNEY WRITTEN BY BRAEDON CLARK

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T

PHOTO BY JUSTIN VAN LEEUWEN

he picture has been scanned onto Parri Ceci’s phone, rescued from a dusty box by his wife Karen. The Senators wanted some childhood photos of their latest draft pick, Parri and Karen’s son Cody, and this one was a no-brainer.

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Cody is four years old in the picture, his sister Chelsea six. Their Senators jerseys are littered with signatures. Both smile for the camera, Cody’s grin obvious even behind the cage of his mask. The man in the middle of the shot, arms around both kids, is Daniel Alfredsson. All three are standing at centre ice, skates astride the Senators logo at what was then the Corel Centre. Fourteen years later, Cody Ceci’s hockey journey has taken him full circle. In late June, he was drafted 15th overall by the Senators after playing for his hometown 67’s for the past three seasons. Less than a month ago, he signed his first NHL contract in the same building where he once skated as a four-year-old, where he once cheered from the stands, where he once posed with childhood heroes-turned-teammates. “That picture probably makes (Alfredsson) feel pretty old, but it’s pretty cool for me,” Cody says with a smile. “Just getting to meet him a few times when I was younger was huge for me and now to play on the same team would be pretty crazy.” It may be unlikely still, as the NHL seems poised to plunge into its second lockout in just eight years. Along with every other would-be rookie, Cody might not get a chance to make the big club if the season doesn’t start on time. “I’m just trying to prepare myself as if there is going to be a season,” he says. “I’m just going to go hard in the next few weeks trying to get ready for Sens camp and if there is one, great. If not, it’d be pretty unfortunate.” For now, on this flawless Saturday morning, Cody is at the Fred Barrett Arena in Gloucester, where the 67’s are holding

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CODY’S

TENTIPS

1 2 3

Have Fun

Love the Game

Work on Getting Better in Practice

4 5

Love Being at the Rink

PHOTO BY MARK HOLLERON

Eat Properly Before Games

6

Have Good Sleep Patterns

7

Train Well in the Off Season

8 9 10

Love to Win

Get Ready Mentally

Play Every Shift Like It’s Your Last

42

training camp. He’s dressed casually — sunglasses rest atop his head, while shorts and sandals complete the summer ensemble. A recent bout of strep throat has kept him off the ice, forcing him to watch from behind the glass like everyone else. Despite his made-in-Ottawa

pedigree, Cody did move to Peterborough when he was 13 to attend Lakefield College School, a prestigious institution that was attractive because of its high academic standards. “Another friend of ours whom (Cody) had played spring hockey with suggested it,” explains Parri. “Their

two sons had gone there for educational reasons because their graduating class averaged 85 per cent. It was a really good opportunity for Cody and he was thrilled to go. He loved the school.” On the ice, Cody stood out as a member of the Peterborough Petes AAA minor midget squad. CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

s

d.

CODY’S ICE FLOW

PHOTO BY MARK HOLLERON

d d

“You knew he was going to the NHL,” says Wayne Clark, who coached Cody during his OHL draft year. “He had an absolute hammer of a slapshot from the point.” For Clarke, one moment during a tournament in Belleville especially stands out from that season. “We had a power play and we started to isolate Cody and another player we had, Turner Evans, on the right side,” Clark remembers. “Cody blew one shot over the goalie and a whole bunch of OHL scouts and I said, ‘Wow, he is this good. Some of these tools are outstanding.’” That slapshot helped Cody get drafted 16th overall in 2009. Only two years removed from leaving his home in Orleans, he was back.

YEAR 1999 2000 2001 2002-Spring 2002 2003-Spring 2003 2004-Spring 2004 2005-Spring 2005 2006-Spring 2006 2007-Spring 2007 2008-Spring 2008 2009-Spring 2009 December 2009 2010 2011-Spring 2011 2012-Fall 2012

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During the ensuing three seasons with the 67’s, Cody developed into an elite defenceman with an offensive touch, tallying 60 points in 64 games last season. That combination of skills made him one of the highest-ranked prospects heading into June’s NHL draft in Pittsburgh. According to Parri, Winnipeg and Dallas had expressed interest, but as those picks came and went a nervous tension settled on the Ceci travelling party. “When they finally stood up at the mike and said my name it was just a great feeling that I was going to stay at home,” Cody says. “We didn’t even hear the announcement because there were so many people around us cheering,” adds Parri.

Since that night there hasn’t been much time for celebration. Cody was on the ice at rookie camp within a couple of weeks and trains almost every day with a group that includes several NHL draftees. He also played in the Canada-Russia Challenge, where his lack of playing time – he only appeared in two of the four games – drew some negative press. “The main thing is what the Sens are saying to me about it,” he explains. “They didn’t seem too angry or anything, just more frustrated that I didn’t play that much.” As a capper to a whirlwind summer, Cody recently signed a three year, $2.775million contract with the Senators. But don’t expect him to move into a swank bachelor

TEAM Gators – IP Aardvarks – IP Barons – Novice B 67’s AAA Barons – Minor Atom B 67’s AAA Barons – Atom AA 67’s AAA Barons – Minor Peewee A Riot AAA Barons – Peewee AA Riot AAA Barons – Minor Bantam AA Riot AAA Peterborough Petes Bantam AAA Lakefield College School Varsity Riot AAA Peterborough Petes Minor Midget  AAA Lakefield College School Varsity Peterborough Stars Jr. A Riot AAA Ottawa 67’s (OHL) U17 Team Ontario (Timmins) Ottawa 67’s (OHL) U18 Team Canada (Germany) Ottawa 67’s (OHL) OHL vs. Russia WJC vs. Russia Ottawa 67’s (OHL)

pad anytime soon. Cody says his dad has been counselling him about money management –The Wealthy Barber is on the reading list – and his mom loves having him at home. With few distractions to speak of, Cody can

“You knew he was going to the NHL. He had an absolute hammer of a slapshot from the point.” — WAYNE CLARK, COACH

focus on getting better and making the Senators in the event that a lockout is avoided. Chris Byrne, head coach and general COACH Denis Sicotte Stephane Drouin Mike Funai Guy Bigonesse Guy Bigonesse Guy Bigonesse Guy Bigonesse Guy Bigonesse Jeff Akeson Guy Bigonesse Richard Julien Guy Bigonesse Richard Legault Martin Dagenais Scott Donato Ian Armstrong Martin Dagenais Wayne Clark Ian Armstrong Paul Matucci Martin Dagenais Chris Byrne Jake Grimes Chris Byrne Mike Williamson Chris Byrne George Burnett Steve Spott Chris Byrne

manager of the 67’s, knows what adjustments his star defenceman will have to make. “It’s obviously the best league in the world so it’s definitely a few rungs up on the ladder,” Byrne says. “For him, depending on how well his game adjusts to that higher speed and level will determine how quickly he gets there.” Back at training camp, Cody reflects on what it’s like to be famous at 18. He seems especially attuned to the emotions of young autographseekers, perhaps because he was one himself not so long ago. “You know they’re just building up courage to talk to you so you don’t want to let them down or anything,” he says. “It’s hard for them to even come up and ask because they feel embarrassed, but at the same time they just really want it and they’re kind of nervous to talk to you. It’s kind of cool when that happens and you just make sure you respect them.” The first on-ice scrimmage comes to an end with the shrill sound of the horn. The hopefuls from the black and white teams skate wearily to the locker room as Cody joins the rush of people trying to escape the chill of the rink for the inviting warmth of the lobby. Everyone here knows who he is. As he makes his way through the crowd, several people give him a nod or a quick hello. About five feet behind him are two young boys, no more than six or seven. They move a little closer, then fall back, dancing with apprehension and nerves. Finally one of them works up the courage. “Will you take a picture with us?” he asks with a small voice. “Sure,” Cody says. He stands in the middle, arms draped over the tiny shoulders to his left and right. The picture is taken and the two little boys thank him before running over to see how it turned out. Full circle indeed.

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Building a strong foundation

Minto is proud to support this important adopt a school program. When you’re building a home, you need to start with a strong foundation. Which is a nice image to think of why Minto, in conjunction with the Ottawa 67’s, support the Building A Strong Foundation Adopt A School Program.

Participating companies give kids the opportunity to enjoy a 67’s game by encouraging them to do well in school. With a solid educational foundation, young people are better prepared for future success. And that’s a very inspiring thought.

To learn more, visit minto.com 44

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TALENT WATCH

CAMERON

ICE FLOW

ROTH

2000-01 City of Ottawa Learn-to-playhockey program

WRITTEN BY BRAEDON CLARK PHOTOGRAPHY BY MARK HOLLERON

Nepean Minor Hockey Association

A

lmost every kid who picks up a stick and laces up a pair of skates wants to play in the NHL. For the vast majority, that childhood dream will go unfulfilled. A little bit of math makes that reality crystal clear. There are 30 teams in the NHL; each is permitted to have no more than 23 players on its active roster during the season. That’s 690 jobs available for players who can reasonably expect to see the ice at some point. Eventually, the reality of those numbers starts to catch up with young hockey players. The dream begins to die, slowly but surely. That’s where people like Matt Ebbs come in. An Ottawa lawyer, Ebbs also serves as an adviser and agent to 20 to 25 players spread out across the CHL, NCAA, OHL and Europe. Ebbs specializes in making sure players get the most out of their hockey careers, even if that doesn’t mean the bright lights of the NHL. One of the players Ebbs counsels is Cameron Roth, a tall, thin defenceman from Ottawa now playing with the Junior Senators of the CJHL after a stellar season last year with the Athens Aeros of the Junior B league. Roth is a selfdescribed strong skater with a good scoring touch who needs to add some muscle to his thin frame in order to excel at the next level. The 17-year-old is certainly talented – Ebbs describes him as “a special player with huge upside” – and could probably play at the OHL level. But, like many others, hopes of the NHL are more

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dream than reality at this point. For thousands of players who, like Roth, are good but probably not good enough to suit up on the biggest stage, an NCAA scholarship can be a very appealing alternative. “If he can use hockey to get an education, that would be ideal,” says Doug Roth, Cameron’s father. “He’s looking at options for school and what he can get out of hockey.” The recruiting season is still young, but Roth has already been approached by Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, N.Y., which has been named one of the top 50 universities in the United States by U.S. News & World Report. Yearly tuition and fees at a school like RPI can run upwards of $40,000, making a scholarship even more essential. The recent Junior A Showcase in Kanata attracted lots of NCAA scouts who often come armed with scholarship offers that can be worth hundreds of thousands of dollars over four years. “I don’t think it’ll be long before Cameron gets a Division 1 scholarship,” Ebbs says. It can be tough to turn down the option of playing in the OHL, a league that sends dozens of players to the NHL every year. Yet eligibility rules are unforgiving and leave little room for players to experiment – once an OHL

2001-02 Initiation 2002-03 Initiation 2003-04 Nepean Raiders novice B 2004-05 Nepean Raiders minor atom B

contract is signed, players lose the chance to play in the NCAA. This all-ornothing environment leaves players like Roth in a pressure-cooker situation. “If you make that major junior jump early, you’ve eliminated a lot of great options,” Ebbs explains. The Roth family seems to echo that point, suggesting that staying at the Junior A level, where NCAA eligibility is preserved, is best both on and off the ice. “Cameron would love to play here for the 67’s but I think he’s looking at what’s best for his future,” his father says. Now in Grade 12 at John McCrae Secondary High School in Barrhaven, Roth has less than a year to decide on his hockey future. He seems genuinely torn, contrasting the OHL’s high level of play to the educational opportunity and college environment of the NCAA. “I’ve been down to a couple NCAA games at

Clarkson (University, in Potsdam, N.Y.) and the atmosphere there was pretty awesome,” Roth says. “Education’s extremely important for me. Also, the hockey level is really fast down there, it’s about the same level as the OHL.” A science buff that can see himself as an engineer someday, Roth bucks the hockey-player-as-jock stereotype and seems genuine in his desire for higher education. That isn’t always the case, as Ebbs says some players place little emphasis on the classroom, go right to the OHL and end up in noman’s-land once their NHL dreams die. It seems unlikely that Roth will end up as a cautionary tale. Will he ever play in the NHL, ever fulfil that childhood dream? Probably not, but then again, hardly anybody does. Hockey may soon take Cameron Roth as far as it’s going to, but that might not be such a bad place after all.

2005-06 Nepean Raiders major atom AA 2006-07 Nepean Raiders minor peewee AA 2007-08 Nepean Raiders Major pee wee AA 2008-09 Ottawa Senators minor bantam AAA 2009-10 Ottawa Senators major bantam AAA 2010-11 Ottawa Senators Minor midget AAA 2011-12 Athens Aeros Eastern Ontario Junior B 2012-13 Ottawa Jr Senators Central Canada Hockey League Junior A 45

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613-834-6397

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(2277)

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Conveniently located just off the 416 53

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Betty Hillier 825.4078

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 2012

THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 2012

Inside

ABOVE THE CROWD

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Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market

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Yeah, I could live there.

Rod Bryden speaks for Plasco as the CityAUGUST of Ottawa THURSDAY, 30, 2012

Presto problems on the mend, OC Transpo says CITY HALL NEWS

Betty Hillier

MarchĂŠ frais de

The public is invited toauGust have thursDay, 30, 2012 their say on how to fix the problem of rogue shopping carts in Ottawa. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 3

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NEWS

Shearwater Court couple recognized with community builder award. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 2

NEWS

City moves to block 7-unit project

Digging LeBreton Flats

communIty Ottawa South ARTS & CULTURE

Youth in PolicingCITYNEWS HALL program to expand

Page B1, B5 BIG WHEEL NOT TURNING

Remnant transformed.

Page B14

Page B1, B5

minute from the time of the draw to get to the stage. Honoured for their contributions over theAUGUST years THURSDAY, 23, 2012 www.EMCQuinte.ca were Agricultural Society members Ross Carlisle, Bob Sills andEvents Paula Grills. Grills, EMC - Hastings who passed away this Even on one ofearlier the busiest year, was serving as the soweekends of the summer cietyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s firstthe female president calendar Hastings Waand was aFestival tirelessknows supportTOTAL EMC DISTRIBUTION 500,000 terfront how YOUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER ertoof many programs and draw a crowd. events in the farming Travellers throughcomthe munity. area wereGrillsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; spoiled husband, by the ofBrian, and ferings onchildren tap and Brianne the sixth and Joe Hastings were on Waterfront hand for annual the unveiling of the Festival was one of banner the bigmarking Thewith Paula gest draws overGrills 5,000 Memorial Amphitheatre. people visiting the south Carlisle, â&#x20AC;&#x153;47 River yearsto shore of with the Trent and countingâ&#x20AC;? as aofsociety sample a variety attracvolunteer, was recognized tions. withâ&#x20AC;&#x153;There the naming theof Ross are aoflot difCarlisle Building, the around new- THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 2012 ferent things going www.EMCBelleville.ca est on thetowns fairgrounds in barn different but it first used to house of doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seem tomany matter,â&#x20AC;? the mounts for the festival chair Erinvisiting Farley Aiden Shoup, three, of Ohio, was fascinated by the model railway RCMP Musical Ride. Sills, told the Northwest EMC train that members of the Campbellford Model Railway Club set up at a surveying 30-year volunteer, mainvendors and ex- the sixth annual Hastings Waterfront Festival which drew over 5,000 tained something a famhibitorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; tents onofboth side people. THE ily tradition in CROWD receiving ofABOVE the Hastings Village the Ma- Chad viewBrownlee of the riverside site. Hayley even without the antique and guitarist McLean offer back-to-back performances during the concert in rina building on Dit Clap- Stirling Even Farley, lastfor Friday night.involved and classic boats, usually COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER TOTAL per Drive and the RE/MAX in the festival from day one, part of theYOUR show but attendhot air balloon which gave the variety was staggering ing an anniversary function a steady stream of people a www.PlumHollow.ca in Napanee and Saturday is back in

Hastings Waterfront dazzles

And theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re off â&#x20AC;Ś and running

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Foley receives three-day suspension Long Lunch

1910 St. Laurent Blvd. (corner of St. Laurent & Smyth)

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Sailors compete in CORK One-Design Regatta

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EMC Sports - The One Design competition started at CORK last Thursday with races in the F18, 505 and Soling divisions. Well known

Canadian sailor William Abbott competes in the Soling races at CORK last Thursday afternoon. Police App 2012 HONDA ACCORDS TOTAL EMC DISTRIBUTION 474,000 Pg 7

Kemptville NEWS

Drought protection strategy for Look inside trees takes root in thisKingston weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Play the remainder of this season for free with purchase. 2013 Memberships starting as low as $495

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$ Highway 4,000 OFF 2, Belleville 27,995 To book your Tee Time 613-968-7404 ext 1 â&#x20AC;˘ www.bayofquintegolf.com â&#x20AC;˘ 1830

Head dancer

Unlike grass, trees do not go dormant during very dry spells and continue to grow. The proposed tree protec-

tion policy will be presented to the environment, infrastructure and community policies committee early next year.

Powwow. This year, he servedtalk asall head male dancer First Nationsincludes; gathered atdays. theShe says the London exegyasbeing developed of drought summer. Councillor Provincial Park. -issuing tree watering alerts ample of a Tree Watering Alert But a city councillor says trees Liz Schell is a good example to follow. are also suffering, and something to the public, Londonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s drought alert pro- hp -installing slow release waneeds to be done about it. 9.9 Pg. 13 gram, which has been used exWhile it may be too late to tering bag systems,

SPORTS

Gaels training camp Pg. 19

See inside this weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Advance for a story on Kemptville District Hospitalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s latest update to their three-year strategic plan.

www.EMConline.ca

W

paper for your Rona Flyer

is aimed at preserving trees under could allow homeowners an By Bill Hutchins evening period to water the drought conditions,Photo/Craig especially Bakay maple and ash varieties. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ex- base of trees, which is cur76 PAGES EMC News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lawns and pected to be patterned after one in rently illegal, or extended hours EMC Events â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Mitchell Shewell has held several positions at the annual Silver Lake farm ďŹ elds have been the focus London, Ontario. The local strat- during the odd-even watering

THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 2012

THE ADVANCE

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Look for the EMC Real Estate Guide in This YOUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER Weeks EMC!

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save stressed and thirsty trees this year, the City of Kingston is laying the groundwork for future protection of its urban forest. In response to drought conditions, the city will look at relaxing the outdoor watering rules for homeowners and businesses to help trees survive on private property starting next year. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not just Kingston trees feeling the heat,â&#x20AC;? said Coun. Lisa Osanic, who introduced a motion at the August 14 council meeting to develop Kingstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ďŹ rst tree watering policy. The motion was swiftly approved. Kingstonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s proposed strategy

-improving mulching and pruning techniques, -reviewing the tree species list to plant trees more likely to survive droughts, -considering the evening use of soaker hoses on watering days. For years, homeowners have faced summer restrictions when watering their lawns and trees in order to ensure enough water capacity. The current rules limit lawn watering to early mornings every other day based on the odd-even address system. Coun. Osanicâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s motion

EMC Entertainment â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Kemptville Youth Musical TheFamily Pak atre Companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s (KYMTC) summer camp program put on its production of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Annieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; at the North Grenville Municipal Centre theatre Aug. 24 and 25. Left, the orphans of the NYC Orphanage for Young Girls perform â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Hard-Knock Life.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Above, Annie (Mairi Hall$ 00 man), middle, experiences Daddy Warbucksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; mansion

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tensively this summer, encourages homeowners to water new and mature trees. WIth eLectrIc Start â&#x20AC;&#x153;All trees, big and small, SaLe need at least 2.5 centimetres of water per week in order to thrive,â&#x20AC;? according to a news release posted on the City of Londonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website in July. The statement also says drought is a major cause of tree stress such as browning or wilting leaves that can lead to permanent damage and make trees more prone to insect attacks and disease. Symptoms of tree stress may not show up until next summer.

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the9-6, first time. (Nicole Geleynese), Holiday Weekend Hours:for sat sun 10-5,Servant labourDrake day 10-4 left, rd. andâ&#x20AC;˘ Grace Farrell (Bella Szpala), right, join her. 730 Front rd. @ days 613-634-1bob(1262)

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For more photos, please see page K10.

Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; market hosts third annual MarketPlates Sept. 9

m

By ASHLEY KULP

Local organization, Rideau Environmental Action League (REAL) unveils new Stone Garden project. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Page 2

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Frontenac County looking to

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Housing co-op converts to solar power

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Young Cove subdivision gets approval

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Belleville with the final kilometres run around the track at Loyalist College in the company of cancer survi-

Pg. 3

Ashcroft wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seek Byron Park access

action to cut costs and protect public services

Hospice House doors Solar & are now open

Fireplaces 2013 Memberships Now Available!

Bob Chiarelli, MPP/DĂŠputĂŠ

Capital Wave water polo club is making a splash in Ottawa. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 23

Bekker pacing himself for finale

EMC News - Belleville - Six marathons, six days. Come Saturday, assuming heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s still

standing, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what Wynand Bekker vors. OPEN Local radio stations and others of EMC News - Stirling - lice chief provided a can of will have accomplished. celebrates. Monday morning the 46-year- the community will be on site on SatThe result of a recent hear- pepper spray to a private old EMC nativeNews of South Africa-arrived urday toedcelebrate the achievementâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Yeah, I could live 18 citizen. ing intoPage the misconduct - Madoc It was aatbeautiful that a dedicated Hospice House was the day Shoppers Drugwhen Martthis on Dundas culmination. there.from every The two-person panel of Stirling-Rawdon Police Representatives around new needed. A lovely homeMayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in a park-like set- race held at Brighton Speedway in municipality inallNorthumberland Countyareaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lined10 up onHosthe for the 12th annual Cup, a challenge Dalton Avenue Kingston Hwy 38, Verona in271 Belleville after Byweekend Saturday Bekker will have HAT,Foley BIG MUSIC ChiefBIG Brian has been concluded after the nal Street piceEast House opened itsjust doors on Saturday. ting was purchased ago, andleft, with support of Community Carefihospice programs. its history, the event has raised almost $98,000. Carrying atheyear from the are Brighton Deputy-mayor Tom Rittwage, 613-544-5575 613-374-2112 15and hearing a.m. after Through departing the Belleville logged 110 in his high life.ball, THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 2012 released with the Ontario day of Page the Toronto Friends of Hospice, members, the marathons help Woods of donors, school students Hospice volunteer Cobourg competitor Wayne McFarland,board Hamilton TownshipvolCouncillor Garry and Cramahe Township Mayor Marc Coombs with help from Brighton www.EMCFrontenac.ca General Hospital at general 6Hamilton a.m. topublic run agathered Jenn from Barrett, director of developAugustEmily 2, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Chief Civilian Police Commission on unteers and the Centre Hastings Secondary School, Councillor Rowley,Foleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cobourg Councillor Larry Sherwin, Township Mayor Mark Lovshin and Cramahe Township Councillor Clinton Breau. Cobourg won the race. ment atvolunteers the Belleville General Hosconstituted Dis- 42-kilometre handing for downfree a actions in Madoc marathon. to welcome the completion and the media, the renovations NOPE,purchase. NOT A PLUM 2013 Play the remainder of(OCPC) this season with Memberships starting as lowofas $495 said Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll do it that againwill until he completes that fund The ris- smell of asthree-day suspension. creditable Conduct, and we a project serve six differentpital mu- Foundation, were recently completed. Saturday and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ing is going over In their 16-page deci- direct the Stirling-Rawdon six marathons nicipalities on from Tweed â&#x20AC;Ś to Marmora. phalt well filledwith the air as $10,000 the driveway at the money for theDr. BGH oncolalready raised. sion dated Tuesday, August Police Services Board to im- all to raise As Hospice chair Janet Webb aptly house was paved the day before, just in ogy unit. Bekker plans to begin each â&#x20AC;&#x153;He is doing fantastic in the fund 21, Roy ext Conacher, and pose a penalty upon Chief put it, â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;&#x153;When I look into the crowd today, time for the opening ceremony. Tee Time 613-968-7404 1 â&#x20AC;˘QC, www.bayofquintegolf.com 1830 Highway 2, Belleville 6 a.m. with estimation raising, just looking for more donaVice Chair Dave Edwards Foley of forfeiture of three marathon I knowateveryone is aan friend of Hospice.â&#x20AC;? Representatives from five of the six Remnant completing eachof 26-mile marathon, tions come in and that keepwill pushing t from the outlined the reasons for days, less than 24 ofdential Thelots Heart Hastings Hospice was to municipalities YOURbenefi COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER TOTAL EMC DISTRIBUTION 474,000 serviced by muextension municipal wavironmentally protected rear EMCbeing Newsnot - Quinte West transformed. 42.4 kilometres, four hours. thatofenvelope,â&#x20AC;? she said. lots. pay.â&#x20AC;? Advisory Com- ornicipal the decision which came in hours, started over and 20 in years ago and as Dr. Webb Hospice were water communal terto services tonew the Young House forminofattendance development yards with separations from The Planning â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 6 a.m. every day, the ideait is Barrett applauded the The gruelling The has Chief hadapproval no comresponse to an investiga- mittee explained, two years ago was development. decidPage B14 systems. Cove A further includes larger lot sizes south provincially significant wetgiven for sewage run done before it becomes to ordeal Bekker was putting himself on the matter. Young get the tion sparked the po- ment in December, 2008, change through. in the draft plan of Highway 64 in an estate- lands. North of Highway 64 the 301-residential-lot All the after biggies hot,â&#x20AC;?Also, he explained. a Public conditions wasgreat; approved subdivision. The a more urban style configuraCove subdivision in Prince council Lookingapproved hardly winded the seaâ&#x20AC;&#x153;I feel I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t lot-style have to run. performed. Works committee recomin July But 2011inforalla my totalyears of 301of fund mostraising southerly Edward Estates on Wellers soned marathon runner said heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll I lots adjacent tion is proposed. Page B1, B5 to bit support the before single have detached to of theany waterfront include enBay. Long Lunch bemendation taking a little of a break never residential seen or heard docelebrates. Phase One includes 26 res- heading to work for noon, then likely ing this â&#x20AC;Ś six marathons in six days, is a logo design contest, said By Craig Bakay lots, external water treat himself to a steak for dinner to amazing,â&#x20AC;? she said. communications officer AliBIG WHEEL NOT TURNING identialPage 18communal replace the proteins he burned in the Bekker said he hopes to generate main extension, son Vandervelde. waste water treatment plant, morningâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s run. between $20,000 and $25,000 for the â&#x20AC;&#x153;The contest closes Nov. EMC News â&#x20AC;&#x201D; In 2015, BIG HAT, BIG MUSIC open space and storm water â&#x20AC;&#x153;Then I think Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll take it easy to- BGHF. Frontenac County will turn 2, 2012 and a grand prize in the interested green spacein joining management blocks, required night and make it an early one,â&#x20AC;?nic â&#x20AC;&#x153;And, asBekthe wheels have advised they have done an heshelterThose of $1,000 will be awarded 150 years old. 613-389-3333 on vacant land valroadway, service and util- said. EMC News - Brighton - just west turned, it turned outAUGUST we actu- appraisal THURSDAY, 30, 2012 www.EMCKingston.ca kerofonthe hisboat runlaunch. or contributing funds To celebrate, County to the contest winner at the ues on comparable waterfront ity infrastructure. The land At their regular last The 2012 budget includes ally Tuesday Bekkermeeting began in Stirling, can go to <www.bghf.ca> or donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t.â&#x20AC;? call 613Council established the Nov. 21 meeting of County is in the former Township of Wednesday week, municipal council ap- Friday $35,000969-7400 for that purpose and â&#x20AC;&#x153;As a result of a number of property and, for the entire he starts in Picton, ext 2403. 150th Anniversary Plan- Council,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Play the remainder of this season 2013 starting as low as $495 Murray now part for of thefree city with provedpurchase. moving forward on Memberships parks director Jim Millar discussions with MNR staff, roughly 1.4-acre property, ning Advisory Committee winning submission will be of Quinte West. negotiations with the Min- along with planning man- they have agreed to offer the the annual fee would be $790 in 2011 and preparations are used in all visual references Brian Jardine, manager of istry of Natural Resources ager Ken Hurford have been property with a five-year land plus HST with a one-time inbeginning to mark the anni- to the 150th Anniversary planning services, reported (MNR) for a land-use permit working with MNR officials use permit for the purpose of spection fee of $90 applied to over the next three years.â&#x20AC;? versary in style. Look Inside for To book your Tee Time 613-968-7404 ext161thatâ&#x20AC;˘ thewww.bayofquintegolf.com â&#x20AC;˘it a 1830 Highway 2,aBelleville on August draft to enhance access to the wa- to make reality. creating gazebo in the green first yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s payment.â&#x20AC;? Remnant A detailed set of logo deâ&#x20AC;&#x153;Frontenac County is Your Chance to the space area as well as improvWhen Deputy-mayor Tom approval was filed in July of terfront. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This started out with rich in history and our resi- sign contest rules is availtransformed. 2009 with a zoning bylaw For a couple of years now, idea that we owned most of ing the portion of trail that Rittwage asked about the dents have always been able on the County website, amendment in September, the municipality has consid- that land,â&#x20AC;? said Hurford at runs through the property,â&#x20AC;? possibility of buying the land Page B14 All the biggies fiercely independent and www.frontenaccounty.ca, 2010, for a total of 299 resi- ered the construction of a pic- last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s council meeting. he already added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Ministry has Improvement Area, was proud of their roots,â&#x20AC;? said but essentially, theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re lookperformed. EMC News - Belleville - Friday counting her blessings at the start Warden Janet Gutowski. ing for something that will Page B1, B5 night meant good tunes and a good of the event thanks to off the mark â&#x20AC;&#x153;The 150th anniversary is incorporate the Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time in Bellevilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s downtown. one weather a milestone that will allow wordmark and the words offorecasts five calling for rain. With several hundred people stopâ&#x20AC;&#x153;We are off to a great start us to showcase that history, â&#x20AC;&#x153;150th Anniversary.â&#x20AC;? BIG WHEEL NOT TURNING ping by the fourth annual Street thanks to the excellent weather,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Flexibility is a key reour culture, the Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dance hosted by the Belleville she said. unique and beautiful natural quirement, including the Downtown Improvement AssociaSprague said the BDIA was exenvironment and the people need to look good in both tion, it was easy to call the event pecting anywhere from 150 to 200 who make the Frontenacs a colour and grayscale,â&#x20AC;? the a hit. people. rules say. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The final vergreat place to call home. Even in the early minutes before â&#x20AC;&#x153;We just wanted to really gather It is an opportunity for sion of the logo will need local band Edâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Garage, led by front the community together, showcase collaboration, innovative to be suitable for high qualman Andy Forgie, hit the stage, our local band and music to the thinking and economic ity printing and versatile Campbell community and just Memberships have time Play the remainder of the thissidewalks seasonbetween for free with purchase. 2013 starting as low as $495 growth (and) I am looking enough to be used on printStreet and Victoria Avenue were to get together and have fun and forward to a great celebra- ed material, online and on being lined with lawn chairs by dance,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Why not do all souvenirs and promotional tion.â&#x20AC;? city residents hoping to hear some that in our downtown core?â&#x20AC;? Although the committee items (such as bags, hats Remnant To book your Tee Time 613-968-7404 extand 1 dance â&#x20AC;˘ awww.bayofquintegolf.com â&#x20AC;˘ 1830 Highway 2, Belleville good music few steps. Doug and Claudia Smith of Belis still in the early stages of and clothing).â&#x20AC;? transformed. Katherine Sprague, co-ordina- leville couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have agreed more, Submissions are to be planning, they are looking tor of the Downtown Belleville Wynand Bekker, 46, is shown here Monday morning joggingtothe last couple of County residents to pro- in electronic format (as an Page B14 kilometres of his first of six marathons in as many days. vide suggestions and ideas email attachment) and there for the celebration. One of is no fee to enter the conthe first orders of business test.

LocaL News

Ready, set, march

M S HERE Ontarioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Strong ActionTbudget is taking m

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Mining 2013 Memberships Negotiating a better waterfront Act Now Available!

MercuryUnique saxophone quartet starts in OrlĂŠans nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S t Sale!

For the 154th time in as many years, the Stirling Fair has come and gone, offering a weekend of memories for thousands of visitors. Agricultural Society President Jason Detlor was pleased with this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s crowds, who began arriving for Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s opening cerABOVE THE CROWD emonies andcherry concert, en Kingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pienoting with additional her dad. preparation work andThe an extremely year country busy celebrafor thesaw society has been well tion young and old worth effort. sittingthedown together to Alonga meal with with a welcome enjoy some from new tasty Stirling-Rawdon foods including Mayor Rodney Cooney, toupie ham and tri-colour opening ceremonies inpasta salad along also with cluded the seventh favouannual the traditional steer proceeds rites,auction, baked with beans, corn going a I post-secondary on Yeah, theto cob, horse radish could live student enrolled agriand pickles, and in of an course there. cultural Auctionsome ofprogram. Warkworthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s faeer Brad Denure15 took care mous pies. Page of the formalities, Latecomers for auctiontickets ing a butchered and wrapped lined up for what turned NOT A PLUM steer from Farms out NOPE, to be aRussett beautiful sun-to the nyhighest day. bidder, with NicoleThe Fry of Stirling queue wasearning long the with apatiently quick arbutbursary everyone rival at their the stage. Students waited turn to enjoy the venue in this small

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11 Critical Home Inspection Traps toOttawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s be Aware of Weeks strongest kid Before Listing Your Home for Sale

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Teens learn job skills while working with Ottawa poli

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Scrap Cars, Aluminum, Copper, Tin, Brass, Car Batteries, Radiators, Appliancesâ&#x20AC;Ś We Pay Cash for Scrap

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By Sue Dickens EMC News - Warkworth - Red and white checkered gingham covered tables aligned end-to-end brought the traditional country flavour of House a villageopens picnic to Hospice downtown Warkworthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s doors. Mainits Street for the ninth annual Warkworth Page 23 Long Lunch. BIGâ&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve HAT,been BIG coming MUSIC here as long as itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been on,â&#x20AC;? said Pat Kinch of Warkworth, who was there with her daughter Kat and her family now living in Vancouver. Her granddaughter, two-year-old Brynn Eddie, could be seen later taste testing some of Hel-

All the biggies performed.

We Buy Scrap and Supply Roll-off Containers for Scrap Metal

Eleven-storey, mixed-use building to replace trio of four-storey buildings

MeGa Childre

SPORTS

All the biggies performed.

Another new development set for McArthur Avenue

Committee rules 936 Woodroffe proposal too dense

COMMUNITY

O.C. Transpo is cautiously optimistic about Presto card payment system fixes. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 13

HOME AWAY

Passing on the family farm will become difficult as well, because his sonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family will likely refuse to come because of health concerns. Thomas said he wishes he could be more supportive of such an initiative. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If they were of any benefit, it would be a different story,â&#x20AC;? he said. The Conservatives have long lambasted the McGuinty government for their commitment to wind power, claiming that turbines are inefficient and less green than traditional sources of power such as hydro. Fedeli said he wants the government to focus on retrofitting existing dams and hydro plants to harness water energy, which he said would be more environmentally-friendly and more cost-effective.

Cruiser Bikes

Long Lunch celebrates Page 19 traditional country Inside flavour

Conservative MPPs decry wind power in North Gower

to cover. Metrolinx wants to mini-

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Shefford Park possible site of new arena

Contact me with your provincial concerns

Yeah, I could live there.

From left, Picton resident Dolores Woodley, Sudbury resident Elizabeth Sweeny, Gordon Stobbe, Ottawa resident William Paradine topsnear themManotick. up with more value. Ashton resident Jake Garland play a jig during a camp workshop on Wednesday, Aug. 22. About 40 fiddlers of all ages and abilities came from Residents in Greely learned The and delay will cost between what a new community $4- across and $7 Canada million, and costseven that the US to take part in the camp run each summer by the Canadian Grand Masters Fiddling Association. Metrolinx will be on the hook

Laura Mueller

EMCpark news - Ninety-ďŹ ve in Shadow Ridge will per cent look of Presto like. card taps are now working on OC Transpo

West

www.emcNortheast.ca

Brownlee kicks off 154th Stirling Fair

Canadian country music star George Canyon jams with multi-awardmust winning fiddle player Steve the Guse to start the party Saturday night at the 23rd annual Havelock Country be present to claim Jamboree. EMC Events - Stirling prize and are given only one

Page 20

BIG HAT, BIG MUSIC

buses, according to Metrolinx mize those costs, said MetroTOTAL EMC DISTRIBUTION 474,000 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 5 linx chief executive Bruce ofďŹ cials.

Speaking at a transit com- McCuaig, and he asked for Rideau Township Archives on ergy in your community, (mu- fects of wind turbines is comJacksonhelp in reducTranspoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mission meeting on Aug. 24, OC Emma Gowerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s main street. nicipalities can ask) is it in a pleted. OC Transpo general manager ing the length of time neededHERE North FOR Gary Thomas, owner of He said the McGuinty gov- willing host community, do John Manconi said he is â&#x20AC;&#x153;cau- to roll out the smart cards to news â&#x20AC;&#x201C; A groupOTTAWA of ernmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s plan to bring green we need the power and is it at Thomas Tree Farm on McTranspo riders. tiously optimisticâ&#x20AC;? about the all OC EMC WEST - into the province is a price we can afford,â&#x20AC;? Fedeli Cordick Road, said his house energy Progressive Manconi revealed Conservative that OC future of the smart-card payContact me with and farm will be within one said. failing. MPPsno joined Nepean-Carlonger wants to NEPEAN ment system. The city delayed Transpo your provincial kilometre of â&#x20AC;&#x153;four or fiveâ&#x20AC;? turâ&#x20AC;&#x153;The governmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dream letontheMPP Lisa cards forMacLeod all OC in Prestoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rollout from July 1 launch concerns bines planned for the area. He Northriders Gowerat ontheAug. 21 to of bringing green energy was â&#x20AC;&#x153;The governmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s same until February of 2013 due to Transpo said heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s done some basic calthe Ontario govern- forced on Ontario by overpay- dream of bringing next February. Instead, a series of technical glitches timeoppose culations and thinks that from mentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s to 613-990-7720 wind ing for FIT (the feed-in tariff be commitment a phased rollout that prevented payments from it will about December to February program) and guaranteeing green energy was power in Ontario. February, with certain being registered on card read- before www.johnbaird.ca 613-736-9573 613-736-9573 www.YourOttawaRegion.com THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 2012 he will experience shadows A small group getting of North to buy the power whenever groupsâ&#x20AC;? Ottawa-OrlĂŠans MP joins ers installed on 60 per cent of â&#x20AC;&#x153;customer forced on Ontario by from the turbines in the afterGowerbefore residents Laura Mueller other have riders.been itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s made, which is usually at OC Transpo buses during a the cards Dieppe Raid anniverary noons. a Prowind proposal to night,â&#x20AC;? he told a small gath- overpaying for FIT Chrome and leather will Thatfighting will give OC Transpo trial run. ceremony. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It would drive you crazy. I 10 industrial abound at Eastern Ottawa Metrolinx a chance wind to re- tur- ering of residents. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And they and guaranteeing While Presto is used in sev- and build couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t live there, and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve bines just capacity outside the village stripped municipalities of their EMC news - Shefford Park eral cities in southern Ontario spond to any issues Resource Centreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 4 been here for 32 years,â&#x20AC;? said decision-making power.â&#x20AC;? andto PC to buy the power could be homefundraiser. to the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s including Toronto, Ottawa is that boundaries, could arise, and makeenergy it anti-violence Tupper, of the easier wife Ruth Thomas. He said the PC party would critic Fedelitoand MPPs newest Sensplex. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 7 for Vic customers adapt the ďŹ rstGeorgina city to roll outone a â&#x20AC;&#x153;new whenever itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s made.â&#x20AC;? hisThomas saidtheheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like Lockhart, to reverselead those three elBob founders of the Rideau Ar- to the The city has been looking generationâ&#x20AC;? newBailey system.and Randy Pet-Brandy system. Transit resident archeologist with Golder Associates Ltd., poses with mostconit will ruin The his oldements of theherGreen tapieceontook chives in North Gower,pilot has someone to build and run474,000 a users involved Details that time phasedfrom roll theunusual in the artifact team Energy discovered at LeBreton Flats: a sword thatcerned datesthat to the 1700s. TOTAL EMCforDISTRIBUTION YOUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER fashioned Christmas thatinresidents can have of Municipalities multi-pad arena at the Beacon project been will be presented to the dig Act, had been getting error out Association was so done preparation for the site to be used as a construction staging area fortree the cutawarded a Diamond ting events. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With turbines The party is also askingfortoLockhart power project. to decide Ontario in Ottawa Hill park, and it looks like Ot- messages transitconference commission in cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;smore when they tap their cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s light-rail Thewhat dig was especially interesting because anthe intact Jubilee medal. across the road, I adonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know proposed wind projects energy projects are builtdowntown in put all to show their solidarity. tawa Community Ice Partners cards on the readers to October or November, Manpay archeological site in a cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s area is extremely rare, she said. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;It provides really â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 7 how old-fashioned it will be,â&#x20AC;? the province on hold a earliest their communities. Fedeli did most of the talk-interesting (OCIP) is stepping up to the their bus fare, while others coni said. glimpse into the lives ofin people who were someuntil of the settlers in Ottawa he said. study on the health ef-artifacts â&#x20AC;&#x153;When you green en- federal ing at the brief event at theand right plate. reported that the cards arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t up to thewant 1960s,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Lockhart said. The sword and other will be displayed at The cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s finance commit- recognizing when the user city hall sometime later this year. tee was set to vote on Monday to approve negotiations with the group after OCIPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s initial proposal for a new arena met the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s criteria. Coun. Tim Tierney, who Contract between the city opined about his desire for a www.YourOttawaRegion.com THURSDAY, AUGUST and Plasco for new Trail30, 2012 Sensplex-like facility when the rently on-site having been Road gasification plant city issued its request in April, vacant for some time, we Carivibe took over St. said he couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be happier. welcome attention directed nearly finalized. 3191 Albion Road South, Ottawa â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m very happy itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the Michelle Nash to the property,â&#x20AC;? Bulthuis increased from eight to 11 building for the site in 2005. granted the request. Joseph Boulevard on â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 9 lm documentingItâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s great SensA fiorganization. Vanier Community Associ- said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And being adjacent In its proposal to the comstoreys. Aug. 18. news,â&#x20AC;? Tierneybutterfl said.yâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;sâ&#x20AC;&#x153;Obvithe monarch The development would mittee on Aug. 15, the build- ation president Mike Bulthuis to offices, retail and resiously they have ajourney great track EMC news - The committee replace buildings at 43, 45, er was seeking a change to is looking forward to learn- dential units, a mixed-use 6,000-kilometre â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 9 record the west of the of adjustment has approved a 49 McArthur Ave. and 352, the number of storeys, but ing more about the plans, but building seem an appropriis onindisplay at theend aviation cityand andspace I ammuseum. very hopeful that request that will see the height 356 MayďŹ eld St. not the height, which will agrees the proposal reďŹ&#x201A;ects ate and interesting way to weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll see pen to paper and get of a development proposed Property owner Massi- remain at 35 metres. The McArthurâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s role as a main further develop.â&#x20AC;? Laura Mueller Page 16of for the corner of McArthur cotte Construction originally committee noted the change street. this tied up before â&#x20AC;&#x201C;the end the year.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;With the buildings curAvenue and MayďŹ eld Street proposed an eight-storey did not affect the density and The group already runs the EMC news - When it comes Bell Sensplex in West Carto spot rezonings in Ottawa, leton, which opened in 2004. the buck stops with an attempt â&#x20AC;&#x153;Obviously they have name to pack a seven-unit developrecognition theySouth have done ment onto one Woodroffe AvGlebe, and Ottawa - According to industry experts, there are over 33 physical problems buyers away altogether. In most cases, you can make a reasonable pre-inspection yourself if this before,â&#x20AC;? said Tierney. Alexie Jones, 6, from OrlĂŠans, puts her muscles to work as she tries to win a prize at the Midway Magic event on Aug. 18. enue lot. that will come under scrutinyWorldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s during aFinest home inspection when your home is for sale. A new you know what youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking for, and knowing what youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking for can help you prevent Shows created the event to tide families over while SuperEx is on hold. This year, they are hosting In a rare move, the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s report has been prepared which identiďŹ es the eleven mostRaceway commonuntil of these problems, and little problems from growing into costly and unmanageable ones. To help home sellers deal it at the Rideau Carleton Aug. 26. planning committee rejected what you should know about them before you list your home for sale. Whether you own an with this issue before their homes are listed, a free report entitled â&#x20AC;&#x153;11 Things You Need to a planned-unit development old home or a brand new one, there are a number of things that can fall short of requirements Know to Pass Your Home Inspectionâ&#x20AC;? has been compiled which explains the issues involved. in Whitehaven on Aug. 23 because it was too dense. during a home inspection. If not identiďŹ ed and dealt with, any of these 11 items could cost To order a FREE Special Report, visit ottawafreehomeinfo.com or to hear a brief recorded Westboro native wants The unusually deep 1,423you dearly in terms of repair. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s critical that you read this report before you list message about how to order your FREE copy of this report, call toll-free 1-800-217-1897 and to bring the arts and square metre property between your home. If you wait until the building inspector ďŹ&#x201A;ags these issues for you, you will almost enter 2003. You can call any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Get your free special report crafting communities Georgina Drive and Highway certainly experience costly delays in the close of your home sale or, worse, turn prospective NOW to learn how to ensure a home inspection doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t cost you the sale of your home. Unique comes to 417 created a exhibit planning quantogether with annual myonlast ended, sax player goldsmith, saxophones. Brier Dodge dary forthe city staff Aviation and theand de- Residents and their children, dressed in colourful costumes, marched alongJarrod the Byron Linear Park Aug.contract 25 as part of I three best Ottawa saxophone Canada Confederation Park event. thought if thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ever a time players he knew, and JF Picard founded the group. Composed of a soprano, veloper, Space a numbered Three-year-old Miya Gracewho blew a whistle as the festivities began. Museum.company. a celebration of the community space. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 11 Eddie Rwema goldsmith made the deci- in my life (to pursue music of Barrhaven, Mike Mullin of alto, tenor and baritone saxoIn the end, the developer reEMC arts - Bands can be phone, the group Sax Appeal sion to jump into a full-time full time), nowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the time to Centretown and Dave renfused to budge from its plan14 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page aud of gatineau joined him to music career after a long se- do it,â&#x20AC;? goldsmith. composed of any combination isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the norm in live music. to replace one home with two EMC news â&#x20AC;&#x201C;A program that Having played profession- form Sax Appeal. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When someone sees four ries of government jobs came of instruments, but an OrlĂŠsemi-detached buildings congives high school youth job ally for the 10 years heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lived ans musician has put together saxophones playing, they do to a close. taining four units and a threeskills while working with poâ&#x20AC;&#x153;About a year ago, when in OrlĂŠans, he rounded up the a unique combination: four a double take,â&#x20AC;? said baritone townhome building. lice is set to expand using new â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is a very good step provincial funding. against random spot zoning Outfit your kidâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for the upcoming The Ontario government public and planning commit- make the final decisions suracross the city,â&#x20AC;? said Gary Kristy Strauss ing through with the plan. fall and winter seasons at announced last week it will Sealey, chairman of the zoning David Choo, president of tee meetings and a possible rounding it. invest $20 million in a Youth In August of last year, the committee for the Federation Ashcroft Homes, said in a Ontario Municipal Board Action Plan aimed at curbing of Citizensâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Associations, a EMC news - Just as the lat- statement he wants the devel- (OMB) appeal to get its 600- community was concerned that youth violence and removing group representing community est move at the development oper to be â&#x20AC;&#x153;a good neighbourâ&#x20AC;? unit condominium develop- the Byron Linear Park would guns from the streets. ment to proceed at 90 and 114 be used as the southern access. associations across the city. slated for the former Westboro in Westboro. Part of the money will be That particular portion of the Unchecked intensification convent was about to inflame â&#x20AC;&#x153;While we believed the By- Richmond Rd. used to add 270 after-school After a $200,000 cash set- site wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t illustrated under â&#x20AC;&#x153;offends community values,â&#x20AC;? old wounds, the company be- ron access was the best one, jobs with police services Sealey told members of the hind the project announced it our neighbours have been tlement with the appellants in the site plan released last year. across Ontario. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I am pleased that Ashcroft cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s planning committee. was not considering a move to clear, and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve listened,â&#x20AC;? exchange for dropping their admission $1 or food donations the city got Thirty nine Dogs highacross school â&#x20AC;&#x153;The city planning commit- cut a driveway across the By- said Choo. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We look forward OMB appeals, Ashcroft came has agreed to stick to the plan Consign and earn 65% - 85% pampered recently at students from across Ottawa in Novemtee decided to agree with those ron Linear Park. to moving forward to build a forward with its first site plan adopted by council graduated last week from annual the Ottawa Mayor Jim Watson squirted parade goers a waterAshcroft gun at thegreat annual Capital Pride Parade that place Dovercourtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dog ber 2010 and tagging not cut across abouttook a year ago. values,â&#x20AC;? Sealey said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There is addition to Westboro.â&#x20AC;? The with developer, service available. Youth in Policing Initiative Aug. over 26. Thousands of residents turned out for theAshcroft, event. which purchased The site plan, which in- the Byron Linear Park,â&#x20AC;? said choice ofon people mind- Homes, had submitted a reswim and spa event.in downtowna Ottawa (YIPI) at Ridgemont High â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Page 13 less development here. The zoning request to allow a per- the former Soeurs de la Visi- cludes building heights, land- Kitchissippi Coun. Katherine School on Aug. 22. councillors are hearing that.â&#x20AC;? manent road to be built through tation convent site a few scape and even a sun shade Hobbs in a statement. â&#x20AC;&#x153;YIPI is a fine example of the park, but late last week in- years ago, has battled with study, is at a point where planthe investment that we need to dicated it would not be follow- the community in numerous ning staff has the authority to continue making in our communities to help youth steer a positive path in life,â&#x20AC;? said Ontario Power Authorityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s adding that the project proOttawa Police Chief Charles munity. Bordeleau who handed out McLean Co-operative Home FIT (feed-in tariff) program vides them with means, which certificates to graduates durin Blossom Park, celebrated that allows local co-operatives, will make them more autonoing the event. the installation of 11-kilowatt private businesses, as well as mous. Ottawa West-Nepean/Ottawa-Ouest-Nepean Find out more: Under the feed-in tariff proDuring the ceremony, Yasir new solar panels on the roof of land and home owners, to genNaqvi, MPP for Ottawa Centhe four-storey building during erate solar electricity and feed gram, homeowners are paid www.bobchiarelli.onmpp.ca it back into the power grid for a guaranteed price for all the tre, asked students to be good a ceremony on Aug. 23. 613-721-8075 ambassadors in the commuSince the installation of the a fee. The microFIT program electricity they produce and nity and to continue with the panels a month and a half ago, is for projects 10 kilowatts or feed-in back into the electricbob@bobchiarelli.com ity grid. community-building role in the co-operative said they have smaller. @Bob_Chiarelli Ottawa-Orleans MPP Phil The co-op is hoping to gentheir own neighbourhoods. already started to generate reverate at least $120,000 for their McNeely, who was representâ&#x20AC;&#x153;I hope that the camp gave Eddie Rwema enue from the project. you a deeper understanding â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have generated about reserve fund over the next 20 ing Premier Dalton McGuinty at the event, said the $87,000 of an incredible role that po$2,500 of revenue in less than years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This the first time our co- project was the right way to lice plays in our society,â&#x20AC;? said EMC news â&#x20AC;&#x201C; A south Ot- two months,â&#x20AC;? said Nathalie Naqvi. tawa housing co-op is turning CotĂŠ-Chartrand, co-op man- op is able to generate revenue go.â&#x20AC;? other than raising housing the sun into a big economic ager. The project is part of the charges,â&#x20AC;? said CotĂŠ-Chartrand, asset for itself and the com-

NEWS

Warkworth countrified.

CUMBERLAND

New system could be partially Fiddling by the Rideau brought online as earlyHalifax as October 1115,into rue the Dunning native Gordon Stobbe, middle, leads his fiddling group waterRoad for a change of scenery while they practice at By-the-Canal Fiddle Camp

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EMC Events â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Come embrace the bounty of the local harvest and some delectable delicacies at the Kemptville Kinsmen Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market Sunday, Sept. 9 during their MarketPlates fundraiser. This is the third year for the event, sponsored by Old Town Kemptville Business Improvement Area (BIA), which pairs up local restaurants and caterers with market vendors. Vendors provide fresh produce, meat products and other items to chefs, who then create a delicious dish for visitors to sample. For that Sunday, the market, located in Riverside Park, will have extended hours of noon to 4 p.m. According to Denise Busby, who sits on the market executive and is a member of the MarketPlates planning committee, organizers began working on the event back in April. She said it attracts visitors to the farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; market while also supporting its vendors and farmers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It brings awareness to the market and to the great number of farmers we have here

and it also helps us introduce some local restaurants to farmers and there have been some relationships built out of that,â&#x20AC;? Busby noted. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Some caterers and restaurants are now buying produce from local farmers. In the winter and spring, they meet to decide what restaurants would like farmers to grow for themâ&#x20AC;Śso itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a really good event for the farmers as well.â&#x20AC;? Chefs and vendors meet up prior to the event to go through their plan of action and discuss the produce and fresh materials available. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Especially with this year and the drought, so some produce just isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t abundant,â&#x20AC;? Busby stated. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But most of the restaurants have menus that are varied enough that they can make whatever vendors give them.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;With the abundance of tomatoes, I expect there will be a lot of tomato dishes this year,â&#x20AC;? she added. The way MarketPlates operates is that visitors pay $10 for 10 samples and upon arrival they will be given their tickets, plate and fork and can then meander through the various tasting stations available. Chefs will be creating appetizer-sized

portions (â&#x20AC;&#x153;You actually get quite a bit of food,â&#x20AC;? Busby noted), to nibble on; many of the savoury variety but there will be some sweet treats thrown in as well. Busby said in an effort to be environmentally-friendly, the market does not use disposable plates or cutlery. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We use actual plates. We went to the Salvation Army and bought up all of the side plates and forks,â&#x20AC;? she said. While the lineup is still being ď&#x192;&#x17E;nalized, 10 local restaurants/caterers and ď&#x192;&#x17E;ve of the marketâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own prepared food vendors will be showing off their talents. Paired restaurants and vendors include: The Branch Restaurant and Texas Grill with Lotusland Farm; the Brigadoon Restaurant with Earthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Harvest Farm; Catered Affairs with Aubin Farm; The Crusty Baker with Day Brighteners; and Salamanders with Alimatt Farms. Busby indicated that she enjoys seeing how chefs use their imagination to create dishes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been surprising in past years how creative people have been,â&#x20AC;? she commented. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One caterer was given beets last year and made these cute cupcakes and used the beets

as a food colouring. She made three different things with beets, which is very creative considering they just had one ingredient.â&#x20AC;? The unique concept for MarketPlates has led to its popularity. Busby said the ď&#x192;&#x17E;rst year far exceeded organizersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; expectations and while torrential weather wreaked havoc on the event in 2011, they are hoping to attract 400 visitors on Sept. 9. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our ď&#x192;&#x17E;rst year we had no idea how many people to expect so we had planned on 150 and thankfully our chefs knew better and made more portions,â&#x20AC;? she remarked. â&#x20AC;&#x153;â&#x20AC;Ś Last year, we were destined to be bigger but we had to contend with Hurricane Irene blew through and blew the tops off everyoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tents.â&#x20AC;? Though the food is the main attraction, there are plenty of other activities taking place during MarketPlates this year. Live entertainment featuring Birdie Whyte, George Buys and Josef Mieto can be enjoyed; Maggie Boyer will be offering face painting for children; and a special kids zone will be set up to entertain the younger crowd at the market.

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the peak of the harvest season and a time when just so much is available from our area,â&#x20AC;? Busby said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The winter squashes are coming in, there are tons of tomatoes, corn, eggplant, raspberries, melons, apples, potatoes, beans, lots of carrots in various beautiful colours, onions, kale and chard. So itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the perfect time to hold it because (fall) is when the market is at its fullest.â&#x20AC;? In its sixth season, the Kemptville Kinsmen Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market has grown from four vendors to nearly 50. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s so rewarding to see the diversity of customers,â&#x20AC;? Busby noted. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are lots of young families and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re really instilling in their children the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;buy localâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; philosophy so they see that vegetables arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t only sold in packages on the grocery store shelf.â&#x20AC;? Tickets for MarketPlates, the proceeds of which go to the Kemptville Kinsmen, can be purchased at this Sundayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sept. 2 market from 2 to 4 p.m. or on the day of the event, beginning at noon. For more information on the Kemptville Kinsmen Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market, please visit www.kemptvillefarmersmarket.ca.

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KANATA

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SARA GUNTER AGE: 10 POSITION: Forward TEAM: Nepean Wildcats Atom B MY PROUDEST MOMENT: When my grandparents came to visit, I had a hockey game and they came to watch. I scored a goal and my grandfather made a joke that he wanted to see a hat trick the next time he went to see me play. Everyone laughed. It turned out that my next game was early in the morning so Grampy had to stay home with my sister while she slept in. Grampy picked the wrong game to miss because I scored a hat trick in front of my Grammy in that game. Grampy was upset that he missed it and Grammy told him all about the game. I was really proud to score that hat trick in front of my Grammy!

Blake Sinclair President

P.O. Box 13566 Kanata, ON K2K 1X6

613-839-7477

blake@kanataelectric.ca CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

24 HOURS EMERGENCY SERVICE

Fax: (613) 226-3458

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LIAM MAGUIRE’S HOCKEY TRIVIA

THIS DAY IN

HOCKEY September 20 ON THIS DAY IN 1951: Hall of Famer Guy Lafleur born in Thurso, Que. Lafleur played in the NHL 1971-72 through 1990-91 with Montreal, the New York Rangers and Quebec.

September 22 ON THIS DAY IN 1883: Hockey Hall of Famer Sy Griffis born in Kansas. Griffis was the first non-Canadian-born captain of a Stanley Cupwinning team leading the Vancouver Millionaires to victory in 1915.

ON THIS DAY IN 1937: NHL adopts a new “icing rule,” whereby a team that deliberately shot the puck out of its defensive zone (when not shorthanded) would have the ensuing faceoff brought back to the defensive zone point from where the puck was shot.

Team Canada a 6-5 win over the Soviets in Moscow, in Game 8 of the historic 1972 Summit Series. In this year, the team along with the Soviet national team, hold a number of 40th anniversary celebrations in Russia and in Canada. Henderson’s goal has been described as the most impactful goal ever in the history of hockey.

September 26

September 30

ON THIS DAY IN 1972: Phil Esposito scores twice, and Paul Henderson scores the game winner at 17:54 of the final period, to give Team Canada a 4-3 win over the Soviet Team in Game 7 of the historic 1972 Summit Series.

ON THIS DAY IN 1997: Toronto Maple Leafs name Mats Sundin as their new team captain. Sundin replaces Doug Gilmour who had been captain for three years.

September 24

September 28 ON THIS DAY IN 1972: Paul Henderson scores the game winner with :34 remaining to give CENTRE CENTRE ICE ICE OCTOBER OCTOBER 2012 2012

October 02 ON THIS DAY IN 1954: Montreal’s Jean Béliveau appeares in his second NHL All Star Game and picks up an assist, as the All-Stars tie the Red Wings 2-2, at the Olympia

in Detroit. Béliveau wears jersey #14. Up until the 2000s, players had to give their regular number up to whomever was the most senior member on the All-Star team. In 1954, Béliveau’s #4 is worn by Bill Gadsby.

October 4 ON THIS DAY IN 2001: Boston Bruins retires Ray Bourque’s #77 jersey in the 2001-02 season opener, then goes on to beat the visiting Mighty Ducks of Anaheim, 4-2.

October 6 ON THIS DAY IN 1988: Wayne Gretzky scores his first goal in a Kings uniform on his first shot of the game. The Kings win on their opening night, 8-2 versus Detroit. Gretzky has a goal and helping the Kings surpass their 1983 all-time scoring high.

October 8

October 12

ON THIS DAY IN 1975: Doug Jarvis plays the first of his record 964 consecutive NHL games (over a span of 12 years). Jarvis starts with the Canadiens, continus the streak with the Capitals and ends it with the Whalers on Oct. 10, 1987 in a game against the Rangers. It should be noted that Jarvis did miss four games during the 1979 playoffs but for the purpose of this NHL record, it’s only regular season games that count.

ON THIS DAY IN 1996: Washington’s Dale Hunter becomes the first player in NHL history to record 300 goals and 3,000 penalty minutes in his career, when he scores as part of a 4-3 Caps loss to the visiting Los Angeles Kings.

October 10 ON THIS DAY IN 1974: Buffalo rookie Danny Gare scores his first NHL goal just 18 seconds into the game (the second fastest goal ever by a rookie). Sabres beat Boston 9-5. (The NHL record is 15 seconds, set by Gus Bodnar in 1943-44.)

October 14 ON THIS DAY IN 2000: Patrick Roy ties Terry Sawchuk’s career victory record with his 447th victory, as the Avalanche wins 3-1 against the visiting Columbus Blue Jackets.

October 16 ON THIS DAY IN 1960: Boston forward Jerry Toppazzini becomes the final non-goalie to play in the nets, when he replaces injured Don Simmons in a 5-2 Bruins loss to the Black Hawks. 59

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Canada’s all-business communications provider ® Manitoba Telecom Services Inc., used under license.

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PUCK DROP

NUMBERSON ICE

300+

Number of games played daily in the Ottawa District Minor Hockey Association during the peak of the season

98 28,000+ Number of participants in the Ottawa District Minor Hockey Association

21

8

Number of teams that will play in the International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF) Ice Hockey Women’s World Championship taking place in Ottawa April 2-9, 2013

Number of games that will be played in the 2013 IIHF Ice Hockey Women’s World Championship in Ottawa

3 1

$70.2

million per team. NHL salary cap for the 2012-13 season.

Number of days in the NHL lockout in 2004-2005 season

11 Number of days in the NHL player strike in 1992

62

MPH speed at which Cody Ceci’s slapshot has been known to travel

16,347 Number of fans in the stands at Scotiabank Place on Jan. 1, 2010 when the venue last hosted the National Women’s Team ; breaking a women’s hockey game attendance record. The fans saw Canada edge the United States 3-2 in a shootout.

2

Number of times, since 1893, in which the Stanley Cup was not awarded: In 1919 due to the influenza pandemic and in 2005 due to the lockout.

$35,000

per team: First NHL salary cap (in 1925) The Ottawa Senators were the regular-season champions in the 1925-26 season, but lost in the NHL playoff final to the Montreal Maroons, who then went on to win their first Stanley Cup. CENTRE ICE OCTOBER 2012

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